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‘12 Years a Slave’ compelling and very Oscar-worthy film

FREE MARCH 19, 2014 12 PAGES


the rim review



Laughter is the best medicine

Benefits Enjoy a screening of “Mr. Peabody & Sherman’ Saturday at Sawmill Theatres and help local GCC students. The first Frugal Formal takes place March 22 at Rim Country Lanes to help animal charities. The Enchanted April Tea and Fashion Show will raise money for student scholarships. PAGE 2


Women’s Wellness Forum coming March 29

Ken Brooks offers some valuable spring travel tips. PAGE 3


See pages 6 & 7

Historian Stan Brown tells of an obscure Rim Country place — Sharp Creek. PAGE 5

Health Dr. Donohue says head and ear noise drives people crazy in his To Your Good Health column. PAGE 12 Contributed photo

GO: Your guide to going out P2


CLASSIFIEDS: Help Wanted to Homes for Rent P10-11


PUZZLES: Crossword & more P8-9




Good go



Mount Cross Lutheran Church, 601 E. Highway 260, Payson (across from Tiny’s Restaurant) has scheduled the following mid-week Lenten Suppers and Services: March 19, 26, April 2 and 9, a supper is provided (free will offering accepted) at 5 p.m. in the log building on the Mount Cross campus; the mid-week service is held at 6 p.m. in the church sanctuary. The services are held to provide an avenue for those attending to readjust the focus during Lent. The focus of the services: God providing salvation for us through the death and resurrection of Jesus, God in the flesh.

Private screening of new animated movie The Friends of Rim Country Gila Community College announce a private screening of “Mr. Peabody & Sherman” at 10 a.m., Saturday, March 22 at the Sawmill Theatres. Admission is only $5 and all proceeds will go toward scholarships for students attending Gila Community College-Payson campus. The Friends give special thanks to Sawmill Theatres for making the event possible.


The Payson United Methodist Church Soup & Study suppers during Lent start at 5:30 p.m., each Wednesday through April 9. There will be one vegetarian soup, one mildly seasoned soup and one chef’s choice soup each week. A Lenten study will follow. LENTEN SERVICE AND SOUP SUPPER

The members of the Rock of Ages Lutheran Church, 204 W. Airport Rd., Payson, invite Rim residents to join them at 6 p.m., Wednesdays through April 9 for a free homemade soup and dessert supper in the Fellowship Hall, followed at 7 p.m. by the Lenten Service in the sanctuary. For more information, call Pastor Sweet at (928) 474-2098.

Fishing Festival The Rim Country Optimist Club members are Calling all kids — from 3 to 103 — to join them for a fun day of Fishing Saturday, March 29 The 8th Annual Fishing Festival at Green Valley Park is from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., Saturday, March 29. Registration is free and a fishing license will not be required. Poles and bait will be available for those that don’t have their own equipment. The popular silent auction and raffle will include a fishing trip, two sets of 4 Diamondback tickets for seats behind the dugout), a robot, certificates for restaurants, fun things to do, places to go, fishing materials and a variety of other items are available. There are also a variety of gift baskets and individual items from scrapbooking to a North River hunting shirt. Even if you don’t fish, it is worth stopping by to see what’s going on — and there might just be something you want to bid on. The Festival is the result of a cooperative effort of the Rim Country Optimists, Payson Parks and Recreation, Arizona Game and Fish, Payson Fly Casters, Scoops Ice, Fred the DJ. The Payson Rotary Club Foundation will again provide hamburgers, hot dogs, drinks and more. Additionally, Northern Energy contacted the Optimist Club to say they would bring Frisbees for all the kids. The Rim Country Optimist Club requests that anyone who wishes to donate a raffle or silent auction item to support this all community event or who wishes to purchase raffle tickets (it is not necessary to be present to win) contact Jim Tye, (928) 468-2453 or Joan Young, (928) 472-2264.


Shepherd of the Pines Lutheran Church, 507 W. Wade Lane will hold Lenten Services at 6 p.m., Wednesday, March 19, 26, April 2 and 9. There will be a potluck soup supper at 5 p.m. The theme for the services is “Our Father, who Art in Heaven.” The community is invited to join the congregation. For more information, contact Pastor De Santo (928) 474-5440 or go online to

FAMILY MOVIE NIGHT The congregation of Shepherd of the Pines Lutheran Church, 507 W. Wade Lane, Payson, invites Rim residents to attend a Family Movie Night at 6:30 p.m., Friday, March 21 at the church. The event and available refreshments are free. For details, go online to or call (928) 474-5440.

FRUGAL FORMAL The Animal Welfare Thrift Shop presents its first Frugal Formal from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m., Saturday, March 22 at the Strikers Bar in Rim Country Lanes. Tickets are $20 per person and are available at the Animal Welfare Thrift Shop, 434 S. Hwy. 87, Suites B, C and D (behind the Time Out Thrift Store) and Strikers Bar. There will be a potluck buffet and live music by Soulever, a silent auction and 50-50 raffle. Those attending may bring a dish to share, but it is not required. Proceeds will benefit Friends of Ferals, Aussies & Friends Rescue and Wonders of the Wild Animal Sanctuary. To learn more, call (928) 951-2587.

DESIGNER BLING JEAN SALE The Polkadot Blvd will have a sale of designer bling jeans, designer clothing and accessories in the main lobby at Payson Regional Medical Center from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Tuesday, March 25. Buy one and get

Contributed photo

LIONESS TEA & FASHION SHOW The Payson Lioness Club Enchanted April, Afternoon Tea & Fashion Show, co-sponsored by Dancing Queen Dresses and hosted and catered by Majestic Rim is just around the corner. The event is from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday, April 5 at the Majestic Rim, 310 E. Tyler Parkway, Payson. Proceeds go to Payson High School student scholarships and local charities. There will be a silent auction, raffle and door prize items. Donate a gently used dress, suit, or accessory item and receive a free raffle ticket. Admission is a donation of $15 per person, with limited seating, so get tickets soon! For tickets, more information, or to donate a clothing item, call Carol at (928) 978-4132 or Peggy at (928) 978-4560. Tickets are also available at The Lemon Tree from Darlene, 416 S. Beeline Highway, (928) 474-5092. one 20 percent off. There are several styles of Chevron maxi skirts and the bling jeans come in boot cut, skinny, and plus sizes (women’s sizes 0-19 and children’s 7-14). There will also be bling T-shirts available.

FAIR T-SHIRT CONTEST The Northern Gila County Fair will have T-shirts for sale during the 2014 fair. But to do that, we need a design. Are you handy with pencil and paper? Have a flair for drawing? The Fair Board needs an 8-inch-by-10-inch line drawing in black ink showing what the fair is all about. The drawing must include the words: Northern Gila County Fair. Any age may enter and more than one drawing may be submitted. The Fair Board will select only one drawing. Design drawings must be postmarked by March 30. A prize of $50 will be awarded for the winning design along with a free T-shirt and acknowledgement in the Fair Book and on the Northern Gila County Fair Web site, Send drawings to: Connie Cockrell, P.O. Box 752, Payson AZ 85547.

SCHOLARSHIP APPLICANTS The Mogollon Health Alliance is now accepting applications for its Human Health Career Scholarships. These scholarships are given to applicants residing in northern Gila County who are pursuing careers in various health care fields. Awards will be given at the discretion of the MHA Auxiliary Scholarship Committee. Applications and information


COVER Humorist Bobbie Staten will be the keynote speaker at the 2014 Women’s Wellness Forum March 29.

Contributed photo


may be obtained from the MHA office, 308 E. Aero Drive, Payson. Applications are also available at the following locations: Gila Community College, Payson High School, Payson Center for Success, and the Payson Roundup. The deadline for application submissions for the fall semester is Monday, March 31, 2014. For more information, call (928) 472-2588.

BUSINESS SHOWCASE The Rim Country Regional Chamber of Commerce announces that the plans for the 22nd Annual Business Showcase are well underway. This year’s theme, “You Ought’a be in Pictures” is sure to be fun for both the booth exhibitors and attendees. Booth exhibitors are encouraged to do a movie themed booth and this year there will be a special “Director’s Award” for the most innovative. The Business Showcase is from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday, April 12 at the Mazatzal Hotel and Casino. The booths fill up fast so local businesses are encouraged to call the Rim Country Chamber office at (928) 474-4515 if they want to participate in the Business Showcase.

APPLY FOR STUDIO TOUR NOW The Payson Art League is now accepting applications for the Studio Tour, which will be from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Friday, May 2, through Sunday, May 4. Local artists show and sell their work in their own studio or in other studios. It is not necessary to be a member of PAL to participate. For more information and applications, call Jan Ransom at (928) 468-8593, or go online to

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The Rim Review is published each Wednesday by WorldWest Limited Liability Company. Copyright 2014

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MARCH 19, 2014 • RIM REVIEW | 3


SPRING TRAVEL TIPS The weather is getaircraft as soon as posting warmer and when sible and claim your this occurs we begin to armrests. Courtesy dicthink about going sometates that the middle place. Where and what seat occupant has the can be afforded? If your right to both arm rests. destination is not easily If this is ignored then try reached within a day’s other ways to get posdrive, probably using session of the armrests’ airlines is the best bet. space. Recently I was KEN BROOKS Most of us fly coach saddled with a middle class to save money for seat and frankly told my the actual vacation. The only companions that we needed to problem is getting stuck with a “share” the armrests. It worked! middle seat. If you are traveling in You might have the unfortunate pairs you are usually assigned experience of having the middle window and middle seat or a mid- seat and one of your seatmates is dle and aisle seat. Some couples large — too large for a coach seat. flip a coin to settle who gets stuck What happens is they lean over with the middle seat. Norma and I into your space. Once, I comusually get opposing aisle seats so plained to the flight attendant and we have freedom to move around, she talked to the gentleman and but can still converse with one suggested he be moved (at extra another. expense) to the first class section. Some carriers now offer com- He accepted the suggestion. fort coach class whereby there is Time flies faster if you keep at least five more inches of rather busy during your flight. legroom. More and more airlines Perhaps watch a movie or read. are offering their version of this Some folks bring their portable more comfortable coach section, laptop and occupy their time with which costs a bit more money, but movies, games or letter writing. we find it is well worth it. On Also, regardless of the season, longer flights the comfort coach bring a comfortable sweater in section often offers better in-flight case they freeze you out in the meals and other goodies to these cabin. passengers. Check into it when You might inquire at the gate if next you fly. This section also there are any window or aisle gives you three and three seating. seats open. Sometimes this works So, there is still the middle seat. also. The middle seats can go to I will outline a few suggestions the late check-ins. If this doesn’t to make your middle seat more work, after take off ask an attencomfortable. On a typical flight dant if there are any aisle or winwithin the United States at least dow seats unoccupied. 50 people are stuck in the middle The secret to getting the coach seat. Put down your tray table and seat you desire is to book early. I request a pillow or use a coat recently flew with a friend to rolled up and place your head on Oakland on Allegiant Airlines. it to try and get a little shut-eye. This carrier is a no frills airline. Or order a couple glasses of wine Most everything you might and you may have a better chance request other than an unassigned of getting to sleep. seat carries an extra fee: bags Perhaps you may be better off placed in the overhead rack, bringing a sleep mask to cover assigned seating and even water your eyes. is extra. They mostly fly older MDSome folks purchase noise- 80 series planes and Boeing 757s. canceling headphones and plug in We flew on an MD-80 series airsoft, comforting music played at craft from Phoenix and the plane low volume. Others use the head- had little legroom. So little that phones to tune into a good movie. the seat backs were blocked from Be aware that Southwest tilting back. The selling point with Airlines does not offer pillows this airline is low fares and easy usually or in comfort coach sec- use of the Mesa/Phoenix airport. tions. And there are no seats assigned. First come, first served. WATER TRAVEL I understand that some pillows More and more new ships are are available on some aircraft in entering the water lately and the airline fleet. And no meals are ocean and river cruising continserved, only beverages and ues to grow at a fast pace. Both snacks. I once had a “dinner” on a small and larger vessels are being Southwest flight and my meal con- ordered from builders and these sisted of five little bags of peanuts. have more and more entertainIf you find yourself sandwiched ment and dining features with between passengers you some- more interesting activities for the times feel as though you have less younger set. personal space than those sitting Perhaps now is a good time to in the window or aisle seats. The consult a travel agent and ask for best advice is to get on board the a few brochures of cruise lines

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More and more airlines are offering a version of a more comfortable coach section, which costs a bit more money, but is worth it.

that cruise to the destinations you wish to visit. Up until now, there have been amazing low fares for cruises on fine ships. Perhaps the cruise industry is about to reach the point of over-capacity for the present. We’ll see what happens this year. But, if you have been thinking of a cruise, this is probably a good time to dive in. I can’t remember another time when many fares are so low. Caribbean cruises are presently the best bargain right now. Mediterranean cruising is more pricey, but remains about the same as last year. Airfares continue to rise because of the airlines’ increasing costs. Look into Norwegian Air for lower fares to certain parts of Europe from select airports in the U.S. This is a new service that will begin soon. WARDROBE

After you have booked your cruise you begin thinking about what you want to wear on the voyage. First of all, don’t take a lot of shoes. Remember, most ships are so large today that you may be seen by various passengers only once. You no longer need to bring several suitcases. Try and keep it to one bag per family member. That makes it easier to move about before and after the cruise.

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For the ladies just remember shoes take up a lot of room in your suitcase. Limit yourself to three pairs. Take a sturdy pair for active pursuits, a pair of flats or flip-flops for daytime wear and a pair of dressy shoes for dinner. Re-wear clothing to save luggage space. Pack three or four outfits for day use on your cruise (daywear, gymwear, swimwear and eveningwear). To save space bring tops or dresses that you can fancy up for dinner and then rewear in a more casual way in port the following day. Color coordinate your travel wardrobe. For example, bring two sets of travel-wear, one in black/gray/blue palette and others in shades of green and browns. Also bring along a couple of colored scarves to not only dress up these basics, but they can distract your tablemates from the fact you’ve worn the pants before. For the guys, always take a jacket. You never know when the air-conditioning will be turned too low in the public rooms. A sweater or two is a good idea also. This also will give you pockets in which to place your cruise card, phone, daily newsletter of events onboard and take the chill off windy decks. Jeans are in style aboard ships during the day. Be






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sure to have travel size toiletries for your carry-on travel bag on the aircraft and use a regular shave kit with regular size items to use in the bathroom of your stateroom that you have packed in your checked baggage on the plane. I roll a lot of items to save space in my luggage. This includes some pants, PJs, and bathrobe to name a few. Shirts require proper folding of course, as do jackets and coats. Don’t forget dinner wear. A dark suit and/or sports jacket and slacks will suffice. You need a white dress shirt and ties. If you choose not to dress for dinner, you can dine in the buffet. Make sure your bags are properly labeled with your name, address and phone number showing. Be sure to place your passport, wallet, tickets and other important information in a section of your carry-on that you can easily access when necessary. Take advantage of package deals. Some will include your transfers, airfare and cruise fare in one neatly packaged offering. Always shop around for the best deal. Plan for splurges. Some times you run into something that is so tempting you just must have it. Be sure to read the daily program, it is placed under your door or in your mailbox outside in the passageway. It will give you a list and describe the various activities being presented each day. Bring seasick medication in case you hit rough seas. Your doctor can order this for you. Be careful of the lido deck buffet. It can easily put pounds on you if you eat too much. Try and afford a cabin with a balcony. It will increase your enjoyment of the cruise to the utmost. We sincerely want you to enjoy your next vacation wherever it is.

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4 | RIM REVIEW • MARCH 19, 2014



Compelling, engaging and very Oscar-worthy No movie of 2013 blasted us with such compelling and emotionally engaging images as “Twelve Years a Slave.” I can readily understand the reason that the Academy gave it the Oscar for Best Picture. It does have some flaws as a picture. The bulk of the action happens in the deep, deep South, but none of the actors speak with the slow cadences and inflections of that time and place. Further, very nearly every black character speaks with the vocabulary and sensibilities of an educated middle class person. This includes characters who are illiterate and who have never traveled further than 10 miles from their birthplace. Even lower class white people speak in the language of the upper crust. It is somewhat off putting to have slaves and their cruel overseers speak like academics at a seminar, but I do not claim this as a fatal flaw. The brutal truth of the story bulldozes through all conventional methods of evaluating movies. I have an idea that the language comes from the original 19th century book, written by a well-educated and erudite free black northerner. High quality acting embellishes any film, including this one. The acting and the outstanding cast reminded me of “Lincoln,” in that many people came to work on the film because it was of such historical importance. And because they knew that the film would be widely scrutinized, every one of the actors brought his best game. That always pleases an audience. Only in America can a Mexican born actress of Kenyan parentage win the Academy Award for best supporting actress in portraying a quintessential American character. Lupita Nyong’o did just that. The terribly thin young actress beat out other actresses whose names are household words. Hers is not the only worthy effort, but it is the only one rewarded with the tinsel trinket. In the title role British actor Chiwetel Ejiofor carries the film. We could not reasonably invent his character; he had to be a real man in 1841, caught in a genuine tragedy. Audiences might remember Ejiofor from his smaller — and less important historical — roles in “Children of Men,” “American Gangster” and “2012.” He hasn’t always been a big star, but he surely is now. All the other roles are much smaller, including the small role of child actress Quvenzhane’ Wallis. She plays the younger version of the title character’s daughter. She became the youngest actress ever

nominated for Best into a screenplay. He Actress for her performpenned the script for ance in “Beasts of the “Three Kings,” a film of Southern Wild.” She is the first Gulf War. Of off to a tremendous pronote to Arizonans, he fessional career. also wrote the novel Michael K. Williams, “Stray Dogs” and the one of my favorite later movie based on it, actors from one of my Andy McKinney “U Turn.” The film favorite HBO TV series Reviewer starred Jennifer Lopez, “The Wire,” plays Sean Penn, Billy Bob another kidnap victim. Thornton, Powers Booth He is brave and refuses to accept and Jon Voight. It is a film about his fate. He is murdered quickly bad people doing bad things that by the kidnap ring before he can did not appeal to many ticket buyeven be brought to market. He ers, but it was filmed in and set in also plays a continuing character our very own Superior, Ariz., just on “Boardwalk Empire” as a boot- down the highway from Payson. leg era gangster. Director Steve McQueen, no Michael Fassbender turns in a relation to the actor, is known for bravo effort as the drunken, half- his plethora of short films rather mad plantation owner where the than his full-length films, which kidnapped freeman spends most include “Shame” and “Hunger,” of his captivity. Fassbender very neither of which became popular nearly makes the slave owner a hits. sympathetic character. He plays Fox Searchlight films brought the plantation owner in a way this four saw blade, two-hour, 14that opened my eyes a little. He minute film to the theaters. The made me see that the institution producers allowed a modest $20 of slavery was so horrid that even million for the budget of the those who benefited by the insti- movie, which has brought in tution could only cope with the almost $160 million in worldwide horror without alcohol and insan- box office. This relentless, horriity. Only the most subtle actor fying drama is very properly could pull that off. It is a cliché in rated with a hard “R” rating for sophomore philosophy class that nudity and vast brutality. slavery diminishes both the slave In a shocking and disgusting and the slaveholder but Fassben- bit of historical trivia, there is a der shows us the cost — to every- short scene in the film where two one. runaway slaves are hanged for Garret Dillahunt is known for their trouble. The tree used in the his comic role on the TV show film is the site of an actual event “Raising Hope,” but he commands where actual people, runaway such respect as a dramatic actor slaves as it happens, were murthat the producers of “Deadwood” dered. brought him in to serve as two utterly different characters. He WHAT DO PRODUCERS DO? We always see the credits at shows his dramatic side here as a broken drunk who folly has driven the end of a film list the producer to work alongside the slaves in or producers. When the Academy Awards gives out the big one, the the cotton fields. Other nicely drawn characters Oscar for Best Picture, the gloriare given to us by Paul Giamatti ous geegaw goes to the producer. as a callus slave broker. Giamatti What does a producer do? Why played the other side of that equa- does he get all that money? The producer must take a glimtion once as John Adams, a man who defended slaves. He main- mer of an idea and create a movie tained that they were men, not from that glimmer. Often, as is the property. Paul Dano plays a weak case with “Twelve Years a Slave,” man who preys on the even weak- there will be an original story, er slaves. Finally in this long novel, book or play. If the original recitation of truly excellent acting work is still under copyright or we have Brad Pitt, almost un-rec- otherwise encumbered, it is the ognizably ordinary in long hair producer’s job to get the rights to and beard as the ultimate instru- make the movie from the original ment of Solomon Northup’s salva- work. Sometimes this is an expention. Pitt is only on screen for a sive and protracted process. Last few minutes, but each one of them year we saw the film “Saving Mr. Banks,” which in large told the is worthwhile. The film is based on the autobi- tale of Walt Disney in his role as ographical book by Solomon producer. He spent more than two Northup, a resident of upstate decades in securing the film New York, who suffered betrayal, rights to the children’s book charkidnapping and enslavement from acter Mary Poppins. Or he can have his idea turned 1841 to 1853. John Ridley took that original work and turned it into words by a scriptwriter. Or a

scriptwriter might bring a potential script to the producer. The producer must one way or another secure a viable script. This costs money. It is the job of the producer to get financing to make the movie. The financiers want a fat return on their money. They want blockbusters and a huge payoff if at all possible. This helps explain why there are so very many shoddy films made every year. There are over 3,000 feature length films made in the U.S. every year. Sometimes financiers are the producers or the producers can be the financiers by using their own money. As an example, George Clooney wanted to direct a film. In order to do so, he became the pro-

ducer. He raised the money, in part, by a mortgage on his own home. The producer is like the CEO of a business. He is the boss. All responsibility rests on his shoulders. He finds a script. He hires a director who has the responsibility of actually making the film. Usually, the producer will have a big say on who is hired to be the principle actors. The various other producers, the line producers keep track of the day-by-day expenses on behalf of the producer. An executive producer might be the representative of a major motion picture production company. The executive producer is often not involved in the day-today oversight of the production. A CONTINUED ON PAGE 5


Starts Friday

Set in a futuristic dystopia, a teenager seeks to break free from her homogeneous society that divides people based on human traits. She leaves her faction and joins a rival group, where she falls for an older man.

PG-13 • No Passes • 1:30, 4:30, 7:30

While on a grand world tour, The Muppets find themselves wrapped into an European jewel-heist caper headed by a Kermit the Frog look-alike and his dastardly sidekick.

Starts Friday

PG • No Passes • 1:00, 4:00, 7:00

Fresh from prison, a street racer who was framed by a wealthy business associate joins a cross country race with revenge in mind. His ex-partner, learning of the plan, places a massive bounty on his head as the race begins.

PG-13 • No Passes • 1:15, 4:15, 7:15 In the antebellum United States, Solomon Northup, a free black man from upstate New York, is abducted and sold into slavery.

Winner of 3 Academy Awards including Best Picture R • No Passes • 1:00, 4:00 New times starting Friday 1:00, 4:00, 7:00

Using his most ingenious invention, the WABAC machine, Mr. Peabody and his adopted boy Sherman hurtle back in time to experience world-changing events. They find themselves in a race to save the future.

PG • No Passes • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30 New times starting Friday 3:10 and 5:20 in 3D


An air marshal springs into action during a transatlantic flight after receiving a series of text messages that put his fellow passengers at risk unless the airline transfers $150 million into an off-shore account.

PG-13 • Passes OK 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30

R • No Passes • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30 3:10 and 5:20 Shows in 3D


PG-13 • No Passes • 1:00, 4:15, 7:30

PG-13 • No Passes • 7:00 Only


MARCH 19, 2014 • RIM REVIEW | 5



Creek, and ran some cattle The Rim Country is so vast it throughout the area. Sam Sharp harbors many places that are also worked as a cowhand on the known only to a few locals and to nearby OW Ranch at the head of the Tonto National Forest Canyon Creek. The year 1896 was rangers. One of these obscure an election year, and to vote resispots is Sharp Creek. Little about dents had to sign The Great it has been documented Register. Sam was the except a few tantalizing only one of the children quotes from old-timers old enough to vote, and like Columbus “Boy” signed the Register. Haught. In an oral histoTheir father Herbert ry taken by Ira Murphy Sharp died in October of many years ago, they 1897 and his body was are discussing early returned to his home in locations of Boy Scout Iowa for burial. The folCamps. Haught says, lowing year was another STAN BROWN “One of them’s on election year and this Christopher and the time both Sam and his other two are on Sharp’s Creek. brother George (who now was old Go right straight up on Sharp enough to vote) signed the Creek, the one that heads up to Register. When the next two-year the old Sharp place.” cycle came around in 1900, Sam A second reference to the signed in again, but George did name Sharp is in Glenn “Slim” not. He was too busy being newly Ellison’s book “More Tales From married on Aug. 23, 1900 to Slim Ellison” (pages 10, 38, 42) Elizabeth “Lizzie” L. Cox of where he refers to Sam Sharp as Holbrook. a cowhand with the OW Ranch. George immediately left the With these few clues the search family ranch on Sharp Creek and for Sharp family records was a moved to his wife’s hometown challenge. where they would eventually have Sharp Creek is a tributary of three sons. His registration for Hunter Creek, which in turn flows the draft before World War I indiinto Haigler Creek, and that in cates he was a self-employed turn flows into Tonto Creek. The stockman in Holbrook. They later trail from Young and Pleasant moved to Kingman, and finally Valley passed over Sharp Creek, George died in Globe Nov. 30, as did the later Highway 260. The 1944. What brought about these slight dip in the highway to cross moves is not clear. a stone bridge built by the CCC Somewhere along the line Sam was hardly noticeable. In later and George’s sister Mary Louise days the highway was widened Sharp had married Daniel and improved, bypassing Chris- Mahoney, but by 1900 she was topher Creek and the newer registered with her mother at the bridge has a more prominent ranch, and is listed in the census sign, Sharp Creek. as widowed. In 1902 their mother The story of Sharp Creek is the Sarah was remarried to John M. story of the two families who lived Murray and had moved to there. Snowflake, Ariz. Sarah was 55 The Sharp family hails back to years old, and they adopted a Wayne County Iowa, where Sarah baby daughter, naming her Jessie Elizabeth Bryant, age 20, was Christina Murray. It was noted on courted by Herbert Alonzo Sharp. a family photograph that “Sarah They were married Dec. 15, 1867. must have liked the name Jesse” Their firstborn arrived notably since she already had a son by one month later when Samuel that name. In 1910 they were livMorris Sharp was born Jan. 25, ing in Snowflake, Navajo County, 1868. Then, Salmon Sharp fol- and that is where Sarah died in lowed, born in 1869, Mary Louise 1920 at the age of 80. Her son Sam Sharp born in 1871, and George Sharp had maintained the homeYoung Sharp born in 1875. By stead on Sharp Creek all this 1880 the family was living in Taos, while, but with the death of their N.M. on their westward trek. mother the family split up. The John Miles Sharp was born in younger Sharp siblings John and Taos in 1881, and the move west Jessie went to live with their continued with Jesse Esrum brother George and his wife Sharp being born in Joseph City, Lizzie. Sam, who remained a Ariz., March 16, 1888. bachelor all his life, went to live In the following decade the with his mother and stepfather in family staked their homestead Snowflake (according to the 1920 claim on the newly named Sharp federal census). Sam died in

Yavapai County at the age of 70 on Feb. 18, 1938, though we have not traced his movements after 1920. My attention was turned to a second family that settled on Sharp Creek, named Drew. I received a request from a consultant with the Arizona Department of Transportation. ADOT was doing an ecological impact study before the new divided highway could be constructed. There was a stone monument along the creek and beside the road, and a second monument about one-fourth of a mile downstream at the site of the Drew homestead. What could I tell them about these, and furthermore they needed to know the history of the stone bridge over the creek on the old road. Since the Drews were faithful members of the LDS church, their family provided many records to be mined for information. Frank Pierce Drew was born Oct. 6, 1855 in Sacramento, Calif., where his parents Levi and Eliza Drew had moved from New Hampshire. He grew up in California and was a farmer until a friend named Joe Woods wrote and urged Frank to come to Arizona, and join him as a cowboy on the ranch of Thomas Greer. How Frank and Joe had become friends living so far apart is not on record, but Frank accepted the challenge and moved to the Greer Ranch in Hunt, Ariz. in 1880. During his several years on the Greer Ranch a party of cowboys, including Frank Drew, was “attacked by Mexicans at St. Johns, Arizona, Hi Hatch and Jeff were wounded but they fought their way out. Joe Woods is wearing his pistol ‘Rustler Style’.” (Caption on a photo from It wasn’t long before he was courting the Greer’s daughter, Deseret Diannah Greer, nicknamed Dessie. They were married Oct. 1, 1883 at the Greer Ranch, and soon began a family. Their first child, William Frank Drew, was born at Woodruff, half way between the Greer Ranch in Hunt and Holbrook. This suggests the young couple moved out on their own and Frank hired on a ranch in this new locality. The next year they suffered the loss of a stillborn baby girl. Then in October of 1889 a boy, Cecil Levi Lacey Drew, was born there at Woodruff. Their next child was N. Baldwin Drew, the “N” probably standing for Frank’s maternal grandfather Nathan. He was born

Photo courtesy of Sarah Norwood

Frank Drew and his cowboy friends working on the Greer ranch.

These are the children of Sarah E. Bryant and Herbert Alonzo Sharp. Sarah is seated, her children, standing, from left are Mary Louise Sharp, Jessie Murray, Jesse Esrum Sharp and George Sharp. Jesse E. Sharp was 15 when Sarah married John M. Murray, they then adopted Jessie as baby and raised her. “Sarah must have liked the name Jessie,” is noted on the photograph.

April 17, 1892 on the “Tonto Basin Ranch.” This means that between 1889 and 1892 the Frank Drew family had staked their homestead on Sharp Creek, neighbors to the Sharps. Their next and last child Lloyd Alton Drew, was born Nov. 8, 1896 in Mesa, suggesting they were living there as well as in the Rim Country. Frank was voting and running his brand of cattle from the Sharp Creek Ranch, and his sons reminisced that they considered the homestead on Sharp Creek to be their home during their growing up years. Dessie died July 28, 1898, and Frank married Mary Benton in Mesa in May 1899. Sadly she died a little over one year after they were married, and in 1904 Frank

Frank Drew and wife Deseret Greer Drew (“Dessie”).

married Mary Thompson of Mesa. All references to his residence from then until his death in 1930 are to Mesa, Ariz. He was buried back in Sacramento, Calif. with his parents. Frank’s sons William and Cecil placed the memorial markers along the creek in 1958. Sources:; The Rim Country Museum, Payson (Frank Pierce Drew Collection); Federal Census and The Great Register of Gila County Arizona for the respective years; the author’s field trips to Sharp Creek.

A look at the producer FROM PAGE 4

co-producer however might well represent the executive producer. Actors, directors and writers are often credited with a producer designation and get a slice of the profits or at least an additional paycheck. The producers go to all this trouble because they stand to make the biggest chunk of the profits. This week’s film cost $20 million to produce. This includes

the pay for the producer, director, all the actors, the writer and all the people who are necessary to make the film. But it has taken in almost $160 million at the box office. As a rule of thumb you can think of the theater getting half the ticket price. Half of $160 is $80 minus the $20 million to make the movie leaves a profit for the producers of $60 million; distributors and production companies also get a piece of the earnings.




Roundup file photo

The deadline to sign up for the Women’s Wellness Forum is Friday, March 21. Contact the Mogollon Health Alliance, (928) 472-2588 or the PRMC Senior Circle, (928) 472-9290 for additional details. The cost is $15 per person. The program is from 7 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Saturday, March 29 at Payson High School.

WELLNESS FORUM Starts with laughter; then focuses on power of sleep

The lack of sleep can lead to all kinds of problems — from short tempers to brain fog to stress to actual health issues. So, to address these problems and present ways to solve them, the sponsors of the annual Women’s Wellness Forum are making sleep the focus of the event Saturday, March 29. The program is from 7 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at Payson High School. The day starts with a 7 a.m. to 7:30 a.m. wake-up qigong session with Penny Navis-Schmidt. A continental breakfast is served before the keynote

speaker, humorist Bobbie Staten, takes the PHS auditorium stage. Staten has always had a reputation for being a talker and for being funny. “My mother kept all my report cards and every teacher always wrote, ‘Bobbie talks too much.’ — Not if it’s what you are going to do for a living. “In high school I was voted wittiest. My daddy had a real quick wit and I think I inherited my sense of humor from him.” She realized she was a humorist when talking about a wellness clinic she helped open at a hospital where she was working. It had been her idea and she pushed it through, so she was given the job of selling it to the community. To sell it she started speaking to Rotary and Kiwanis clubs. “It was hard. You get maybe 10 to 15 minutes to talk and they’re not really paying attention since they’re CONTINUED ON PAGE 7

Contributed photo

Bobbie Staten brings humor to health care issues and concerns. She is the keynote speaker at the March 29 Women’s Wellness Forum. The forum is presented by the Mogollon Health Alliance and Payson Regional Medical Center and is part of the Healthy Woman program. Registration closes Friday, March 21. Call MHA at (928) 472-2588 or the PRMC Senior Circle, (928) 472-9290 for details about registration.

MARCH 19, 2014 • RIM REVIEW | 7

Roundup file photos

The annual Women’s Wellness Forum offers Rim Country women of all ages a chance to get together, visit with old friends and new, and learn about taking care of themselves.

Dr. Cynthia Booth, OB/GYN (above right), will lead sessions on The Bottom Line on Hormone Replacement Therapy at the 2014 Women’s Wellness Forum, which is from 7 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Saturday, March 29 at the Payson High School.

Forum gives Rim women time for themselves FROM PAGE 6

trying to have lunch and get back to work. I didn’t like being ignored. So, to get their attention I asked if any of them — and it was all men — knew what was the leading cause of death in 45-year-old men. That got their attention. Somebody said heart attack. I told them the leading cause of death in 45-year-old men is 25-year-old women.” The men in that meeting then paid attention to what Staten was saying. She said about a year within that breakthrough — realizing humor was going to save her, she was speaking so often she decided it was time to leave her medical career behind. Bill Cosby and Will Rogers are the two humorists she admires most. Staten has been a motivational speaker since 1986. She did hundreds of speaking engagements every year for many years, but has since cut back to 20 to 30 a year. Away from the podium and off stage, she likes staying at home — a farmhouse that is more than a century old — with her six dogs on a small acreage and watching television in her pajamas. When she does speak, she wants her audience to leave happy. “I want them to see the good in life and to be kind to one another,” she said. Staten said she is where she wants to be in her career. She has written a few books, but does not plan to write any more. “What I do is physical. I put my whole body into it. That sort of humor doesn’t translate well to the written word,” she explained. The program she plans to present at the WWF she calls, “Batteries Not Included.” “The theme is we have to make our own happiness, we can’t go find it somewhere,” she said. Staten is a veteran certified speaking

professional (CSP) and humorist. Her motivational speaking techniques are funny and encouraging. She uses a weave of down-home, North Carolina humor and communicates her message to let go of stress, and choose what you allow “in your circle” of influence. She believes we each can choose to live our life with a smile and a purpose, or drag through each day like it was day one of a 30-year sentence. Staten believes each individual is responsible for bringing joy, happiness and success into their home lives and their work environment. “There isn’t much you can’t do once you figure out what it is that you want,” said Staten. She also believes that life really isn’t all that hard and she enjoys helping others “figure things out” — whether it is how to increase morale, boost profits, reduce turnover or prepare for change. She works with individuals and organizations to redirect momentum to get the job done. Staten’s background prior to speaking was in nursing. She holds both a bachelor’s of nursing and a master’s of public health degree from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. From her life experiences, she said she has learned that many people are in pain, both physically and emotionally. This pain is based on fear of change, of loss of security, trouble with relationships, parenting, health and work. She believes that laughter lets out little “Puffs of Pain.” Her message reflects a universal theme as old as time, yet fresh and relevant for today’s hectic lifestyle. When you have your health, family, and priorities balanced, life just seems to fall into place. For the few times when it doesn’t — laugh! Learn to use laughter to let out little puffs of pain. Staten’s topics are a result of her personal battle with life, health and finding

Roundup file photo

John Hancock, RN, will lead a session on living healthy with diabetes.

happiness. For years she felt unfulfilled, working in positions that didn’t especially match her talents or natural tendencies. She was unhappy and it showed. She talks of turning life around; having the courage to take responsibility for finding one’s own happiness. Once a chronic dieter and an ex-twopack-a-day smoker, she understands how hard it is to make lifestyle changes. However, firsthand knowledge provides her with a special insight that helps audiences find the courage to take the plunge. Her health philosophy is based on each individual’s responsibility for self-care, guided by — but not controlled by — health care professionals. BREAKOUT SESSIONS

Following Staten’s program, participants will go into breakout sessions throughout the morning, then break for

lunch and a chance to check out all the information and material provided by vendors. The sessions include: • The Path to Headache Freedom with Dr. Kristi Gill, DO; • Toxic Sleep with Yvette Thorson, Deborah Rose-Ellis and Heidi Kueny; • Use Your Computer Safely with Ray Baxter; • Release Your Power of Movement with Richard Staudt, MOT, OTR/L; • The Bottom Line on Hormone Replacement Therapy with Dr. Cynthia Booth, OB/GYN; • Live Healthy with Diabetes with John Hancock, RN; • Relieve Stress to Improve Health and Happiness with Shiranda Deerwoman; • What Beauty Sleep Does for You, Dr. Alan Michels, MD; • Gluten-Free in Your Kitchen with Christine and BJ Bollier of Vita-Mart; and • Sleep Apnea and Cardiac Issues with Dr. Salvatore Gillette, DO. The $15 registration is due by March 21 at the Mogollon Health Alliance, (928) 4742588. Forms for the program are also at the Payson Regional Medical Center Senior Circle, 215 N. Beeline Highway, Payson, (928) 472-9290. Participants select three breakout sessions assigning the numbers 1 and 2 to their preferred programs and 3 to their chosen alternative. Those interested may provide a “scholarship” of $15 in addition to their own registration fee so that their neighbors who might not be able to afford the program can attend. The Healthy Woman program of the Payson Regional Medical Center and Mogollon Health Alliance sponsor the annual Women’s Wellness Forum. Numerous other supporters contribute to the event as well.





© 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.

FOR APARTMENT 5A ACROSS 1 Nylon woven so that tears won’t spread 8 Disputed Asian region 15 Arrive, as the night 20 Before 21 Embrace, as a cause 22 Alkaline compound 23 1972 Glen Campbell hit 25 Starbucks menu item 26 Store safely 27 Supper crumb 28 Day, to José 29 Vented vociferously 30 Capital in the Andes 32 “Oh, woe is me!” 35 Be adjacent to 39 African outings 41 1999-2007 House speaker Dennis 42 Atlantic-Pacific linkup 44 Fed. loan agency for mom-andpops 46 Bygone U.S. gas name 47 Capital of the Republic of China 48 Brand of hot sauce 50 Bro’s counterpart 52 Three-note chord 54 Light, playful passages 56 Lilted syllable 59 1993 Texas standoff city 61 Clothing edges 64 Actress who starred in “Alien vs. Predator” 66 Indifferent

68 Gens.’ inferiors 70 URL opener 71 Politician Lott 72 “Adios!” 75 Labor Day’s mo. 77 Hens 78-Across on them 78 Brood, with “on” 79 Utter vocally 81 A Disney princess 83 Cola, e.g. 84 Southern U.S. forage plants 87 Permeate with a spirit 90 Memo start 93 ___-pah 94 Cry of magic 96 Lacking any luxury 99 Ring-shaped head ornament 100 Cages 101 California coastal city 104 Writer Seton 106 Dahl of film 107 Millions of years 108 Extra-big tub 109 Brief sleeps 113 Exhausting 114 Gomez’s mother in an old sitcom 119 Slowly, to a conductor 120 Northern and southern lights 121 Disentangle 122 Hair lock 123 Trendy 124 Specialty brew DOWN 1 Abbr. on a dashboard 2 Roth ___ (bank plans) 3 Pub quantity 4 Arty NYC area

5 Dragged fishing net 6 Mel of the old Giants 7 D.C.’s river 8 Clark of the Daily Planet 9 Invite 10 Healthful resort 11 Accord and Civic 12 Part of MTV 13 Singer Chris 14 Apartment, e.g.: Abbr. 15 Soups’ go-withs 16 Radiates 17 Iotas 18 Crying 19 Can’t help but 24 Yasir of the PLO 29 Stranded cell stuff 31 Bible book after Song of Solomon 32 Saudis, say 33 Purple bloomers 34 “I’ve got it!” 35 On-target 36 Sheep peep 37 Price per pound, e.g. 38 Certain plant anchor 40 Doña ___ County, New Mexico 43 Travis Tritt’s “Tell ___ Was Dreaming” 44 Odors 45 Sodium ___ (cleanser) 49 Bygone Iranian ruler 50 It’s between fa and la 51 “Space ___ a premium” 53 Decompose 55 Frank of satirical rock 56 17th-century London theatre 57 Pealed 58 Hill builders

59 Toddlers’ cries 60 Jai ___ 62 Tiny country in Europe 63 Alpine event 65 Stuff oozing down a trunk 67 Burkina ___ 69 Blizzard fall 73 Street guide 74 Live-in nanny 76 Postwar pact 80 Winger or Messing 82 Neighbor of Ill. and Mich. 83 Omens 85 Missile path 86 Respectful deep bow 88 Caterer’s dispenser 89 ___ Vegas 90 Blitzkrieg 91 Less dense 92 Evidence of sunning 93 Off ___ tangent 95 Mythical horse-man 97 “It takes two” dances 98 “Honest” Lincoln 99 Is unable to 102 Air anew 103 Sows’ mates 105 Tennis great Agassi 108 Ming piece 110 Very little, as of salve 111 Get concrete results on? 112 Peter Pan pursuer 114 Moo goo ___ pan 115 Alcohol-free 116 Bad, to Henri 117 ___ and all 118 Camera type, in brief

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Putting yourself in someone else’s shoes isn’t easy for you. But if you do it, you’ll gain a better perspective of what you need to do to achieve your goals. Be open to new ideas. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) There are still some problems you might have to deal with before moving on to your next project. It’s a good idea to accept help from those who share your objectives. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) It’s time to recognize the difference between those who are truly concerned for you and those who plan to use your good nature to their advantage. New ideas become increasingly attractive. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Depending on a promise made becoming a promise kept could be more than a mite unwise at this time. It’s best to proceed on your own rather than wait for aid that might never arrive. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) A recently revitalized relationship might not be quite what the Big Cat expected. But give yourself more time to deal with the changes. A little flexibility can go a long way. Good luck. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) A major change could prompt more adjustments. Some of them might be difficult to deal with at first. But hang in there, and before you know it, you’ll be coasting to your next goal. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Your sense of justice prompts you to speak out against an unfair situation, even if you seem to be the only one who feels that way. But you soon learn that many others agree with you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Creating a fuss is not usually your style. But that doesn’t mean you should tolerate an ill-mannered attitude. Speak up for yourself, and you’ll earn the respect of others. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You might have a few loose ends to tie up before you can stamp your project as complete. But once that’s done, you might want to celebrate with someone special in your life. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Disappointment darkens the Goat’s mood. But close friends rally to pull you through with words of encouragement. Use their confidence in you to rebuild your own self-esteem. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) An upcoming decision might be more difficult with inaccurate information. Best to recheck the data you have at hand right now to be sure it won’t mislead you later. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) An offer you previously turned down might no longer be available. But if you do some checking around, you could find something else that would suit you just fine. BORN THIS WEEK: You believe in helping those who cannot help themselves. Although it embarrasses you, the fact is, people like you and tell you so. © 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.


MARCH 19, 2014 • RIM REVIEW | 9

JUST FOR FUN KING CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Gorilla 4 Parisian pal 7 Entreaty 8 “Excavating for ___” 10 Drilling device 11 Caught 13 Exempted, in a sense 16 Raw rock 17 Take another meeting 18 “Rocks” 19 Hurry 20 Campus VIP 21 Wine-glass features 23 Popular Indian entree 25 Vocal comeback 26 Shetland, e.g. 27 Needlefish 28 Bring out 30 Seek restitution 33 Bombastic 36 It was “white as snow” 37 More than sufficient 38 Hamstrings 39 Leading man? 40 “Awesome!” 41 Actor Chaney


6 “Bus Stop” playwright 7 Sound of contentment 8 Embarrass 9 More spooky 10 Past 12 Rot 14 ___ up (admit) 15 Lair 19 Old Oldsmobile 20 Parched 21 Muffler 22 Servitude 23 Couturier Chanel 24 Different 25 Ovum 26 Whines 28 Botanical swelling 29 Cut into cubes 30 Automobile style 31 “E Pluribus ___” 32 Summer, on the Seine 34 Approach 35 Loosen

DOWN 1 Pond buildup 2 Hammerhead part 3 Tympanic membrane 4 Violin craftsman 5 Possibly will




1. LITERATURE: Who wrote the poem “The Charge of the Light Brigade”? 2. TELEVISION: What was the skipper’s real name on “Gilligan’s Island”? 3. ADVERTISEMENTS: What product is advertised as the “The Breakfast of Champions”? 4. U.S. STATES: What time zone is the state of Oklahoma in? 5. LANGUAGE: What day of the week was named after the Roman god Jupiter? 6. SCIENCE: What does the symbol “c” stand for in physics? 7. GAMES: What is the length of a standard tennis court?

8. HISTORY: When did Yuri Gagarin become the first human to orbit the Earth? 9. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: What does the Fujita Scale measure? 10. ETIQUETTE: When is it appropriate to fly the U.S. flag upside down? Answers 1. Lord Alfred Tennyson 2. Jonas Grumby 3. Wheaties cereal 4. Central 5. Thursday (“Dies Jovis” or Jupiter) 6. Speed of light (for “celeritas,” the Latin word for speed) 7. 78 feet 8. 1961 9. Tornado intensity 10. As a distress sign



Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions — forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.



10 | RIM REVIEW • MARCH 19, 2014

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Payson Regional Home Health is a rapidly growing community-based home care provider. We care for the needs of the community residents by collaborating with other healthcare providers, offering patients primary treatment programs and disease management programs within the comfort and safety of their homes. Our Partners in Care culture allows healthcare professionals the flexibility to work closely with the patients, their families and our professional care team to provide quality outcomes and excellent customer service. The following opportunities are currently available: Registered Nurse-Case Manager (Full Time) Licensed Practical Nurse (PRN) Physical Therapist (PRN) Home Health experience preferred for all opportunities Our comprehensive benefits package includes company provided medical, dental, vision, 401(k) and more. For more information and immediate consideration, please send your resume to: Tanya Schlegel-Ryden Fax: 928-472-5250 Email: Come join a great team! You will be glad you did!

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Classifieds! 474-5251

Driver Wanted

for Local Refuse company, Must have Class “B” CDL w/Clean Driving Record, Drug Testing Required, Apply in Person at 22 N. Cornerstone Way Star Valley, AZ M-F, 8am to 2pm NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!

GENERAL Experienced, Waitress’s, Bartenders, Kitchen Help and Cleaning Person. Apply at The Bear Restaurant, in Strawberry,120 Ralls Drive 1pm to 4pm, Mon.-Thurs.. 928-476-6503

Order: 10069075 Cust: -Kohls Ranch Keywords: Employment CD art#: Diamond 20116811 Resorts Class: General brand to Size: 2.00 committed X 3.00

Are you DRIven(SM) to Excellence? International® is a hospitality simplicity, choice and comfort. We have immediate openings for:

Front Desk Agent House Person Must have a good eye for detail, basic computer skills, the ability to multi-task, and enjoy a fast paced environment. Weekends, nights and holidays a must. Excellent benefits.

Please apply in person or fax application to (928) 478-0353

Kohl’s Ranch Lodge 202 S. Kohl’s Ranch Lodge Road, 16 miles east of Payson on Hwy 260 or fax resume to 478-0353 Diamond Resorts International® Equal Opportunity Employer

Maintenance Worker Fundamental mechanical, electrical, carpentry or plumbing skills preferred. Full Time. Call Lonnie Flores @ 928-478-0339 x305 for an application. Please do not visit the Ranch unless by appt.

Iris Garden Service 928-474-5932 928-951-3734 Yardwork Gardens Debris removed Plants trimmed, etc. Licensed Payson 34 Years

Part-time experienced servers and server assistants. Must be outgoing, energetic, clean/neat appearance, positive attitude and team player. Schedule varies including evenings, weekends and holidays. Pick up application at the guard house on Rim Club Parkway or email resume to

not a lic. contr.

Landscape classified Yard Maintenance Ɣ Clean Ups Weeds Ɣ Trimming Ɣ Hauling Quality Work…Affordable Prices!

928-951-0859 FREE Estimates/SENIOR Discounts


Your 1st Service


Order: 10067915 Cust: -POORBOYS General Remodling, In Keywords: 2x3 CD art#: 20115257 Class: Construction Size: 2.00 X 3.00

Poor Boy’s G H S ENERAL &


Ask about Water Conditioners for all your hard water problems ELECTRICAL, NEW & REPAIR — ROC#170033 ROC#263914 PLUMBING, NEW & REPAIR — CARPENTRY, PAINTING, CUSTOM HOMES — ROC#211347 CEMENT, ROOFING — ROC#218329


15 years Office ª 928-472-2429 n Doc ª 928-978-7780 in Payso


MARCH 19, 2014 • RIM REVIEW | 11

LANDSCAPING Mario & Mario Landscaping and Masonry Complete Landscaping & Irrigation, Tree Service and Removal. Rock, Retaining Walls, Block Fencing Walls, Wrought Iron Fences. Flagstone & Concrete Driveways, Pavers and Sidewalks. Licensed, Bonded and Insured. Accepting all Major Credit Cards. 1-855-424-3118 or 928-282-3118

LEGAL SERVICES AZ Certified Legal Document Preparer / Paralegal AZCLDP #81438

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT A Fully Equipped Restaurant In Punkin Center for Lease: Established 2005,Great Location,10 Roosevelt Lake, Beauty Shop & Office Space also Avail.Sandra,928-474-3830 DON’T MISS OUT PROVEN LOCATION Low Price, $ Large Space, 1566sf, High Visibility, 807 S. Beeline Large Sign, 9 Parking Spaces Avalable NOW 928-472-2200 Eagle Springs Professional Plaza 903 E Hwy 260 Professional Suites Available, Also: Office Space Avail. up to 3344sf; Call 928-978-0149

Wills/Living Wills Powers of Attorney Beneficiary Deeds Call: Patty Rockwell 928-476-6539

REAL ESTATE LAND FOR SALE SALE OR TRADE ACRE LOT Custom Home Acre Lot ready to build on in Wittmann, AZ; has a shared well and electric on property, Great View of the mountains all around. Looking to trade property in Payson/Rim Country Area. $49,900. or Trade. 602-739-9033

MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE 1br, 1ba, Park Model 1990 Redmond, located on large lot within park, has large deck, $15,900, call 480-390-8901. 3Br, 2Ba, Manufactured Home w/Storage Shed on Corner Lot. All Appliances Included. Located Close-In Payson Park. $22,900 480-390-8901

MOBILES FOR SALE Foreclosures: 30 Homes, both New and PreOwned to Choose From, Free Delivery, Call Bronco Homes, 1-800-487-0712 REPOS: 2, 3, & 4 Bedrooms, Starting from $9,989. Call Bronco Homes: 1-800-487-0712

RENTALS APARTMENTS FOR RENT 2Br/1Br Downstairs, Water/Sewer & Trash Included, Pets-No, $ + $575.Dep. 928-478-6188 Apartments For Rent

Aspen Cove is your Pot o’ Gold at the end of the Rainbow

Rim View OFFICE PARK, Executive Suites, Payson’s Premier Office Space, 708 E. Hwy 260, 928-472-7035.



Near Green Valley Park Water & Trash Included On-site Laundry, No Pets $550 month + Deposit 928-478-6188 Extra Large 1Br/1Ba Pet/Smoking-No, Bottom End Unit, $ 602-615-5142 or 623-780-1394


1Br/1Ba Cabin In-Town, Completely Restored, Heating/AC, Wood Burning Stove, Outside AZ Room, Laundry, Storage Shed, Lots of Trees, $595.p/m 928-288-2440 2 bed 2 bath mobile home for rent 609 S. Colcord Road, Downtown Payson $600/month Call Shawn @ 928-474-2406

MOBILES FOR RENT 1Br/1Ba,Park Model in 55+Park, 705 E. Miller, #45, New Storage Building, Covered Patio, Stove, Fridge, AC, Furnished, $5800. 928-978-2658

Get Results with an ad in our

Classifieds! 474-5251

MOBILE/RV SPACES Mobile Home Sites Available, Owner Will Help w/Moving Costs. Also: Nice and clean travel trailers for rent at Mountain Shadows R.V. Park. Lot space, water, sewer and trash are included for only $380. a month. RV Spaces also available for $ Walking distance to downtown Payson with onsite manager, laundry facilities and wifi. Call Shawn at 928-474-2406

MOBILE/RV SPACES Space Available in Quiet Serene Surrounding, Close in Payson at Cedar Grove Mobile Home Park, $295.p/m + Water, Sewer, & Trash, Call 480-390-8901

ROOMS FOR RENT ROOMMATE WANTED! Mature, Responsible Person to share my Beautiful Mountain View Home! W/D, Cable, Own Bathroom & Deck, F/P & Views! $ + Utilities: 928-474-2106

Yard Sale Season is just around the corner! Watch for the Roundup’s Yard Sale Special including the Yard Sale map coming soon!


& save

Call (928) 474-5251, ext. 108 to begin home delivery of the Payson Roundup and

SAVE $33.42 per year off the newsstand price!

3Br/2Ba in the Pine Portals, Incredible Views, W/D, FP, Gate Community, $ + Utilities Gretchen 602-909-7056

HOMES FOR RENT Cute, Cute, 1Br/1Ba, AC/Heat + Pelet Stove, Fenced Back Yard, New Fridge and Stove, Fresh Paint Inside/Out, W/D, Covered Front Deck, $ 1213 N. Ponderosa Circle, 928-472-7125 or 520-403-6164

Your source for local news!



2 Bedrooms/2 Baths 2 Bedrooms/ 1.5 Baths Washers & Dryers Covered Parking Pet Friendly


801 E. FRONTIER ST. #46, PAYSON, AZ 85541

(928) 474-8042

Cornerstone Property Services

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT Office or Retail Space Lowest Rates In Payson Private Bath,500 sq.ft. On Upgraded Remodeled Units, 1 Month Rent Free 602-616-3558

SKY PARK INDUSTRIAL COMPLEX: 1305 W. Red Baron Rd. Thee 1600sf Suites Avail. $.60 per sf 928-468-6320





Head and ear noise drives people crazy BY PAUL G. DONOHUE, M.D. ©2014 NORTH AMERICA SYND.

DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I have tinnitus. It sounds like roaring in my head. I take gabapentin for it. Do you know of anything else for it? — E.A. ANSWER: You have an affliction that would drive me crazy — tinnitus, a constant noise in one or both ears or the head that people describe in a variety of ways as ringing, whistling, buzzing, hissing or roaring. An estimate of the number of Americans suffering from tinnitus (TIN-uh-tiss or tuh-NITE-iss) is somewhere between 16 million and 60 million. Tinnitus mostly happens to older people whose hearing is diminishing. Why tinnitus arises in them is explained by the fact that head noises are generated constantly. Outside noise entering the ears obliterates these internal noises. When deafness approaches, the volume of external noises greatly lessens, and the internal noises then become prominent and nerveracking. If your hearing is growing dimmer, a hearing aid will help you hear more clearly and will dampen your tinnitus. Other causes of tinnitus are as banal as a wax impaction in the eardrum, something easily taken care of by the family doctor. Drugs like aspirin and the nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medicines (Aleve, Advil, Motrin) can bring on tinnitus if they are constantly used. If a cause cannot be determined, then other approaches have to be taken. A bedside radio tuned to a station that plays the kind of music you like can reduce the volume of tinnitus. Nighttime is the worst time for it. Tinnitus maskers, devices worn like a hearing aid, emit a constant sound that dulls tinnitus. Do get in touch with the American Tinnitus Association. It will provide you with a wealth of information on tinnitus and its treatments. You can reach the association online at If you don’t have a computer, surely a friend, neighbor or relative does and can hook you up with the association. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: Please discuss liver cysts. Two CT scans, taken years apart, revealed two liver cysts. I was told not to be concerned. Should I be? — B.S. ANSWER: Since scans have become so routinely a part of medical practice, liver cysts are seen quite frequently. Most liver cysts neither cause pain nor upset liver function. No one is sure why they form. Unless they are large or are causing symptoms, they can be left alone. Trouble-making liver cysts do exist. Some parasite infections cause them. Those cysts almost always produce symptoms that call for treatment. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I recently read several articles about the use of food-grade hydrogen peroxide. I am interested in using it for prostate and urinary tract problems. Are there real benefits from it? — J.C. ANSWER: Concentrations of 1.5 percent hydrogen peroxide are used by some as a mouthwash and at 1.5 percent to 3 percent as a wound cleaner. The same doses are used to remove wax from the ear canal. I can’t find any confirmation of the benefit of using food-grade hydrogen peroxide for prostate or urinary tract problems. I would not encourage you to use it. Food grade is a very high concentration. 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.

Rim Review March 19, 2014  
Rim Review March 19, 2014  

Payson Roundup's Rim Review March 19, 2014