A Special Edition of The Rim Review
Home& & Garden
Community Garden Growing Strong
Transform Small Spaces
Tips for a Bountiful Backyard Garden
Getting Thrifty in Rim Country
Elevate Your Gardening
LIBRARY: Seed Lending Program P4 | PUZZLES: Crosswords, Sudoku P12-13 | CLASSIFIEDS: Help Wanted to Homes P14-15
HOME & GARDEN • APRIL 30, 2014
Metro Creative Services photo
The “color of the year” is radiant orchid (a pinkish purple). Here the color and its variations were used sparingly in accent pieces — the fabrics on the throw pillows, the vase and flowers.
Welcome to the Home & Garden Review BY TERESA MCQUERREY RIM REVIEW EDITOR
Welcome to the Home & Garden Rim Review. In this special edition of the Review you will find information about the new seed-lending program at the Payson Public Library and an update on the Payson Community Garden. Also inside is an article about thrift store decorating by a local enthusiast and how to make a small space a charming place. There are also articles about maintenance, keeping homes clean and healthy, general gardening and outdoor living. There are all kinds of resources for making updates to your home — whether it’s a major remodel or just freshening things up for a change in the season. A whole television network is devoted to the topic. Unfortunately, it seems to show a steady stream of repeats than new shows. So, if you find that as annoying as I do, indulge in a little Web surfing and find all the latest and greatest. In fact, to get you started — if you
are so inclined — that’s exactly what I did to research decorating trends for 2014. Google the topic and you get 21 million “sites” — I checked only three: Better Homes & Gardens, Elle and House Beautiful. While they all had some common themes, there was an almost overwhelming diversity. Trends are fun in small doses — which is also the more economical approach to incorporating them. Among the trends are global prints (primarily from India) and Native American textiles, agates and geodes, brass and gold and mixing metallics (not shiny, more burnished), nail head trim, raw and honey-toned wood, rope, and wallpaper (in small doses, such as a single wall). Among the year’s popular colors: radiant orchid (apparently the color of the year), navy blue, a color palate featuring a variety of blues, turquoise, yellow, bright (not “Easter”) pastels, mint green and warm grays. Another “fabric” trend present on all three sites: hides, in both natural and dyed colors, on furniture in varying lengths, plus feathers and taxidermy
were noted. Something called Ikat (which from the looks of it is a print suggesting the eye of a cat) was mentioned on more than one site. Other textile trends included big blossoms, wide-striped fabric and blocked prints — this appears to be the next level of color blocked fabrics, you have two complementary colors on the fabric, one features a small image in multiple repetition and the other has that same image as a large, single element in the center. General style trends cited were glamour, traditional, schoolhouse, vintage, brightly painted front doors and painted furniture. Style mavens may think their opinion is the ultimate word, but in reality, they’re just making suggestions — if you like what they have to say, fine, go ahead and use them as you choose, if you don’t, that’s OK too, after all, you are the one living with your things. And what’s living if you don’t love the things with which you live? Thanks for reading — hope you enjoy what we have to share in this Home & Garden Rim Review.
RIM REVIEW • HOME & GARDEN EDITION • VOLUME 16, NO. 18 TERESA McQUERREY
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APRIL 30, 2014 • HOME & GARDEN | 3
Lots of local resources for gardeners BY TERESA MCQUERREY RIM REVIEW EDITOR
Novice and veteran gardeners have lots of local resources in the Rim Country. The community boasts two garden clubs, the High Country Garden Club that meets the evening of the ﬁrst Thursday of the month and the Rim Area Gardeners, which meets the evening of the second Monday of the month. There are also the experts who are offering classes in conjunction with the Payson Community Garden — these programs are free and open to public as well as residents using the community garden. Additionally there are the resources of the University of Arizona Extension Service at the county complex on the corner of West Frontier and South Colcord, plus the area’s longtime nursery businesses. Both garden clubs frequently feature area experts presenting programs. For instance when the High Country Garden Club meets at 6:30 p.m., Thursday, May 1, Eileen Lawson and Martha Teubner will demonstrate how to create prizewinning Creative Garden Art. Each won prizes at last year’s Northern Gila County Fair. Teubner won for her chair planter and Lawson for her dish garden. At the April meeting there was a program on Companion Planting, which can
be deﬁned as beneﬁcial grouping of plants to help discourage insects, attract beneﬁcial insects, ﬂavor enhancing or providing nutrients to the soil and plants. The meetings are at the fellowship hall of the First Southern Baptist Church, at the corner of Bonita and Colcord streets in Payson. Refreshments will be served after the presentation. For more information, please contact Carol Blann at (928) 9783881. At the April meeting of the Rim Area Gardeners had a program by Cayci Vuksanovich on Gardening Even if you Don’t have a Normal Garden Plot — in other words, container gardening. The club meets at 7 p.m. the second Monday of the month at the Church of Christ and welcomes the public to come to learn. Call President John Schulz at (928) 472-6571 with questions. The High Country Garden Club will be sharing the bounty of members’ gardens and growing expertise at its annual Plant Sale from 8 a.m. to noon, Saturday, May 10 in the Walmart parking lot. This is the club’s major, yearly fundraising project. This year members are incorporating a craft sale and a bake sale along with offering many indoor and outdoor plants, including annuals, perenni-
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als, vegetables and herbs. The craft table will have handmade pots, stepping stones, birdhouses, planters and many other unique items. Members will be on hand to discuss the plants and assist
with loading items into vehicles. Another article in this special Home & Garden Rim Review has information on the classes scheduled at the Payson Community Garden.
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HOME & GARDEN • APRIL 30, 2014
Tips for a bountiful backyard garden The benefits of having your own backyard vegetable garden are plentiful, and can include significant lifestyle impacts, such as healthier eating habits, money saving perks and more.
your garden. Use a sod lifter or garden spade, keeping the area level and removing as little topsoil as possible. Next, use a round point shovel to dig into the soil about 12 inches, breaking it up and removing clumps. To encourage proper drainage and escape light freezes in early spring and fall, construct a raised bed by creating a border with wood slats and filling in with soil.
A RELAXING, HEALTHFUL HOBBY
Looking for a hobby that allows you to contribute to the health of your family? Take up gardening. Beyond producing nutritious foods, it can help you teach your family about local agriculture, all while basking in the tranquility of the great outdoors. Though starting your own home garden can be intimidating, there are a few simple steps to get you started. Once developed, it can yield fruits and vegetables from early spring and into the fall.
PREPARE THE SOIL
Use a rake to create a smooth finish and remove debris or stones on the surface. You may want to add manure, compost or soil additives to provide additional nutrients in the soil. PLANT YOUR SEEDS
DO SOME RESEARCH
Find out what vegetables grow best in your area and when is the right time to plant and harvest. Many local university extension programs have this information readily available online. For each plant, consider the amount of water needed, how much sunlight is required and if it should be started from seed or a transplanted seedling. CHOOSE A GOOD SPOT
Keep in mind vegetables need at least six hours of sun each day, so plant away from the shade of buildings, trees and shrubs. Planting close to your house may make you more likely to bring your harvest right into your
Family Features photo
Gardens come in all shapes and sizes. A good plan can make planting simple.
kitchen, and will help you remember to weed and water. Including rain and irrigation, your garden needs at least one inch of water per week. Make sure you can easily access a water supply nearby. Some products, such as a hose reel, provide convenient
hose storage and can easily reach all parts of your yard. Be sure to choose a level area of your yard so when watering it will not pool in lower areas. CLEAR THE AREA
Use your garden hose or a string to mark the area for proper placement of
Determine if you will be starting your plants from seeds or transplanting small seedlings. Be sure to research how much room each plant will need and plot the layout of your garden. Dig V-shaped furrows using a warren hoe or the edge of a garden hoe. Carefully distribute the seeds in the furrows evenly and in accordance with the instructions on the seed packet. Cover the seeds and pat down gently, then water thoroughly. Use this information for a fruitful harvest this gardening season. For more tips, visit www.AmesTrueTemper .com. Source: Ames True Temper, from Family Features
Payson Public Library has seed lending program BY TERESA MCQUERREY RIM REVIEW EDITOR
Rim Country residents now have a Seed Lending Library available at the Payson Public Library. The seeds available through the seed library are for edible plants (fruits, vegetables, herbs) and most are either organic or heirloom varieties. Membership in the Payson Seed Library is free and does not require an active Payson Public Library card. Some basic information about the seed library follows, additional literature is at the library.
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There is no cost to borrow seeds. The only requirement is a commitment to growing plants from these seeds as a gift to yourself and saving the seeds produced to return to the community (if possible). There are a few restrictions — some seeds may only be checked out once a year; others every three months; borrowers are limited to 10 packets a month and may only have a single packet of each seed chosen. If possible, save the seeds at harvest and then return a portion of the seeds from the strongest, tastiest and most
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vigorous plants to the Seed Library to keep it self-sustaining. The more seeds in the library, the more community residents can experience the joys of growing their own food. Seed Library users will not be penalized if they are unable to return seeds back to the Seed Library at the end of the season. It is understood that seed saving is new to many. But if you are willing to help sustain the Seed Library, you will be part of the evolution toward seeds best adapted to grow in our arid, high chaparral, forest environment.
The Payson Public Library and Sustainable Rim Country partnered together for the creation and organization of this circulating seed library. The seeds that make up the collection have come to the library through the generous donations of various seed companies: American Meadows, Baker Creek Heirloom Seeds, W. Atlee Burpee, Geo. W. Park Seed Co., Seedway, Seeds of Change, Southern Exposure Seed Exchange, and Territorial Seed. To learn more, call the Payson Public Library at (928) 474-9260.
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APRIL 30, 2014 • HOME & GARDEN | 5
Photo courtesy of Infinity Lawn and Garden
Incorporating raised flower beds using stone planters can beautify the landscape without taking a lot of time or effort.
Elevate your gardening BY MELINDA MYERS GARDENING EXPERT
Don’t let a sore back, bad knees or lousy soil stop you from gardening. Elevate your garden for easier access and better gardening results. The simple act of creating a raised bed improves drainage in heavy clay soil. Add in some organic matter to further increase drainage and improve the water holding ability for sandy soils. And if your soil is beyond repair or you don’t want to wait, a raised garden allows you to bring in quality soil and create a garden right on top of the existing soil or even paved areas. The quality soil and easy access will allow for dense plantings without pathways. This means greater yields, up to four times more, in raised beds than in-ground gardens. Raised beds also help conserve water. You’ll concentrate your growing efforts in smaller areas and that means less water wasted. Increase the benefit by using soaker hoses or drip irrigation in order to concentrate water application to the soil nearest the plants, right where it is needed. Make your raised bed a comfortable height. Elevating the garden minimizes bending and kneeling. Design raised beds in corners or edges suited for sitting or areas narrow enough to set a garden bench alongside for easy access. Design raised gardens so they are narrow enough for gardeners to easily reach all plants growing within the garden. Or include steppers or pathways if creating larger raised garden areas. Add a mowing strip around the edge of the raised bed. A narrow strip of mulch or pavers set level with the soil surface keep the area tidy and eliminate the need for hand trimming. Select a material suited to your landscape design. Wood, brick and stones have long been used to create raised beds. Consider using materials that are long-lasting and easy to assemble, like planter stones. These
stone sections can be set right on the ground, fit together easily, and can be arranged and stacked to make planters the size, shape and height desired. Start a raised bed garden by measuring and marking the desired size and shape. Remove the existing grass and level the area. For taller raised gardens edge the bed, cut the grass short and cover with newspaper or cardboard prior to filling with soil. Be sure to follow directions for the system being installed. Once the raised bed is complete, fill it with quality soil. Calculate the volume of soil needed by multiplying the length times the width times the height of the raised bed, making sure all measurements are in feet. Convert the cubic feet measurement to cubic yards by dividing it by 27 (the number of cubic feet in a cubic yard). For a 4-foot-by-8-foot raised bed that is two feet deep you would multiply 4 x 8 x 2. This equals 64 cubic feet. Divide by 27 and you will need just a bit more than 1 cubic yard of soil. Don’t let the math overwhelm you; most topsoil companies and garden center staff can help you with the calculations. Just be sure to have the raised bed dimensions handy when you order your soil. The best part is that this one time investment of time and effort will pay off with years of gardening success. ABOUT THE AUTHOR
Gardening expert, TV/radio host, author and columnist Melinda Myers has over 30 years of horticulture experience and has written more than 20 gardening books, including “Can’t Miss Small Space Gardening” and the “Midwest Gardener’s Handbook.” She hosts “The Great Courses How to Grow Anything” DVD series and the nationally syndicated “Melinda’s Garden Moment” segments. Myers is also a columnist and contributing editor for Birds & Blooms magazine. Myers’ website, www.melindamyers.com, offers gardening videos and tips.
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HOME & GARDEN • APRIL 30, 2014
Payson Community Garden growing strong BY MICHELE NELSON ROUNDUP STAFF REPORTER
While the rest of us enjoyed the calm and peace of winter, the members of the Payson Community Garden turned it into a university-level showplace. During a late April morning, Anita Barker, a community garden board member, proudly gave a tour of the new additions. “We put in a bird, bee and butterfly garden, demonstration and research gardens, SIPS (sub-irrigated planters) and Dutch Buckets,” said Barker. “No matter how little space someone has, we can show them how to grow vegetables,” she said. Barker said all of the garden plots have sold, including the three new rows of plots. “We have a waiting list,” said Barker. As she gave the tour of the garden, she showed off the winter vegetable gardens, a garden covered in black paper designed to draw warmth into the soil, and frost cloths covering new plants struggling to gain a foothold. “The temperature in the air does not indicate the time to plant,” she said. “Right now the soil is not warm enough. I tell people you’re not out here during the nights.” Nearby, a garden with pepper and tomato plants already in the soil had some damage from frost, while others were still fine. “It was a mild winter, but frost comes through like wisps of smoke,” said Barker. She said it fascinates her that despite her years of gardening, coming to the Payson Community Garden still teaches her new things. Take frost, she had no idea it has such a randomness to it. She said parts of the garden are affected and others not. Sometimes, two plants in a garden will be affected and others next to them are not. She’s seen one swath down the middle of the garden affected, while the sides remained fine. She also enjoys seeing the different ways people grow their food. “I tell people there are 140 gardeners (in the community garden), by the time you talk to them all, you become a master gardener,” said Barker. In one research garden, the owner read about mixing spinach, radish and lettuce seeds together and sowing them all together in “broadcast” fashion. Already the cold weather crops are starting, but Barker said those plants grow best in cold weather. Barker said one gardener tried to grow corn, but the soil was too wet and cold and instead of growing, the corn seeds rotted. “That can happen with seeds,” said Barker. To help answer questions, the Payson Community Garden will again have Garden Monitors that will wear lime green colored hats. “Ask questions because they are experienced gardeners,” said Barker. Yet she still tells people to attend the Saturday morning classes. Even she learns new and useful tips. “I can walk around the garden and spot those gardeners who have not attended classes or read their emails,” she said. The Payson Community Garden secretary sends out an email each week on updates, what’s going on in class, and needs of the garden. This year, Barker said the board decided to have teams of specialists from painters to those knowing tool repairs. “One gentleman, Ralph, signed up for tool maintenance,” said Barker. “I don’t even tell him to fix a tool, I just pull it out, he takes it home and brings it back the next day fixed.” She said her painters will paint anything so people bringing their own tools to the garden must be careful or they will be painted the iconic purple color and included in the lineup of tools to borrow.
Michele Nelson photo
Anita Barker, a board member with the Payson Community Garden, shows off one of the garden’s new additions — Dutch Buckets, a modified hydroponics system. Buckets have a hole drilled in the bottom for drainage. The water with nutrients is put onto the plant and the excess dribbles out the bottom.
“Roger (Kreimeyer) has lost a few tools that way,” said Barker. The Eagle Scouts have taken on the garden for projects. They built the bird, bee and butterfly garden and will build a dome — the board is still deciding how to use that structure, Barker said. “We could hold classes or grow an experimental garden,” she said. She then walked to a corner of the garden where there are buckets, tubs, a dark green covering and rows of green painted slats. This is where the SIPS and Dutch Bucket experiments are housed. Barker excitedly showed off bok choy, a winter crop, she grew in a SIP. “It keeps the soil perfectly damp and with the organic nutrients mixed in the soil, the plants are always fed,” she said. A SIP is a bucket or other container with a PVC pipe stuck down the side into the bottom. Barker said she waters through the pipe, that way she can see the level of water or if the plants even need water. The Dutch Buckets are a modified hydroponics system. Buckets, they can be five-gallon paint buckets or people may come to the garden to purchase one ready to go, have a hole drilled in the bottom for drainage. The water with nutrients is put onto the plant and the excess dribbles out the bottom. “Both ways conserve water,” said Barker. She said the garden plots lose a lot of water in comparison, but they are a great way to grow vegetables. The garden is now only open from 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. and on Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Look for a new website to start up, too. “We envision it will be a place to collect all of the information we share and learn,” said Barker. Garden classes have been underway since March. At right is an organic plant food introduced in a class. Classes are at the Church of the Nazarene at 9 a.m. Saturdays.
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May 3 – Summer crops, seeds and transplants; frost cloth and garden techniques with Rene Zeising May 10 – Bugs and diseases and weeds with Chris Jones May 17 – Shade and garden structure May 24 – Memorial Day weekend, no class May 31 – Questions and answers with Glen McCombs, Plant Fair Nursery June 7 – Tending your garden with Glen McCombs, Plant Fair Nursery June 14 – The right way to water your garden with Chris Jones June 21 – Garden set ups for your home garden with Anita Barker
APRIL 30, 2014 • HOME & GARDEN | 7
Michele Nelson photos
At the Payson Community Garden some members unable to control the urge to get out and plant have covered their plots in black paper designed to draw warmth into the soil and frost cloths covering new plants struggling to gain a foothold (at left). Meanwhile, the garden’s paint crew is prepping the raised beds. The beds make it easier for those in wheelchairs to use the garden. Funds from Cenpatico benefited the garden, increasing accessibility to the handicapped and those in wheelchairs.
Cenpatico grants benefit community garden BY TERESA MCQUERREY RIM REVIEW EDITOR
Cenpatico of Arizona gave more than $10,000 in Community Reinvestment Grants to two Payson area organizations, both related to gardening. It gave $9,454 to the Mogollon Health Alliance and $9454 for improvements and new equipment for the Payson Community Garden. MHA will use to money to help Payson Community Garden put blacktop around handicapped garden beds, provide garden plot accessibility for those in wheelchairs, erect a 20-foot-by-12-foot aluminum patio cover,
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It also gave Southwest Behavioral Health $1,500 for the Payson Adult Program for fertilizing, seeding and retreating land for the Road to Recovery Garden Project. “Cenpatico believes in investing in the communities we serve,” said Cenpatico of Arizona CEO Terry Stevens. “These awards are part of our commitment to im-
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Transform small spaces into charming places In home listings across the country, the word “small” is often replaced with a far more marketable and appealing word: “charming.” But what makes a home charming compared to small? How does a homeowner transition a cramped room into a space with unique and appealing character? Focusing on a few key areas will let you make a big impact in a little space, allowing you to create a charming and memorable environment. For starters, when dealing with a small space, it’s important to live clutter free. Make sure that only mandatory items and furniture are in the room. CREATE SPECIAL SPACES AND STORAGE
Lorie Marrero, a certified professional organizer and author of “The Clutter Diet,” recommends carefully considering the functions of any space — is it for TV viewing, reading or computer use — so that only the items needed for those specific functions are stored there. Understanding how this space is utilized also allows you to establish dedicated zones and supplies for each activity more efficiently. In addition, Marrero notes that creating proper storage is the key to managing and maintaining a clutter-free home. “Even if large closets aren’t available, there are a number of versatile and CONTINUED ON PAGE 11
Family Features/ClosetMaid photo
Decorating a small space can be a challenge or an exercise in creativity. Look for items with multiple uses, or use your imagination with what you have. For instance, closet doors can be removed and replaced with curtains — adding color and accessibility.
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Getting thrifty in Rim Country BY BESSIE TUCKER SPECIAL TO THE RIM REVIEW
“Alright, I’m over it,” I say, hands on my hips, staring at the dusty mantle decor and other outdated items. I need to shop. While a statement like this usually strikes fear into any man, as he proceeds to the safe for the checkbook and credit cards, in our house, my husband knows that $20 is all I need to give our living room a new look. It’s Friday and I am hitting the thrift stores. Payson is rich with secondhand shops. When planning a shopping route, however, I don’t forget to Bessie Tucker add Pine to the list. There are not only a host of shops there, but shopping in more than one community delivers a diversity of finds reflective of donors’ tastes and decorating styles. In Payson, for example, I have spotted Louboutin and Vera Wang at the St. Vincent de Paul Thrift Shop, 1006 S. Beeline Highway. Friends often ask where I get such unique pieces or how I am so lucky finding items at thrift stores remiBessie Tucker photos niscent of West Elm or Restoration Hardware. There are a few tricks to scoring the steal of the Do not underestimate the potential of not-so-stunning ’80s era brass photo frames. A coat of spray paint and a flashy century (or the week, in my case) at one of Rim Coun- piece of scrapbook paper transforms a lackluster frame of yesterday into a Pier1Import display of this year’s family vacation, beach-combing finds. I picked this one up at the Time Out Thrift Shop, 500 S. Beeline Highway. Think outside the try’s many thrift shops. Before I head out, I always grab a box and fill it with vase. A handful of used paintbrushes placed in an eye-catching vessel add depth when placed in front of a second-hand items that no longer “do it” for me, including house art find. wares and clothing. I drop that off at the first thrift shop and have an empty box to hold the day’s finds. It is a great way to make space in the home for “new” stuff. I also look through home decor catalogs and websites like Pinterest, making mental notes of trends, color schemes and furniture shapes. I have picked up more than one piece because it looked like one I saw in a Pottery Barn advertisement or a lamp that reminded me of one on Wisteria.com. I also delve into my sentimental side. From books or games from childhood, I re-create those memories by seeking out game boxes and book labels. On a recent trip to the Senior Center Thrift Store, 512 W. Main St., I picked up an unused deck of Parker Brothers French Card Game Craze Mille Bornes just as crisp and bright green as I remember on family game night, some 25 years ago. With the research done, I set a spending limit so my day of thrifting is guilt free. If I walk out the door with $45, spend $20 at the Almost New Shop, 304 E. Aero Drive, I have $25 left for the Pine-Strawberry Thrift Shop, 3916 N. Highway 87. And in many cases, the money goes to a worthy nonprofit. More guilt-free motivation. ABOUT THE AUTHOR/PHOTOGRAPHER
Bessie J. Tucker is a photographer. For more information, visit www.facebook.com/bjwimagery. A COUPLE OF NOTES
Payson and the Pine and Strawberry area have lots of great thrift and antique shops to explore. Plan to get out and about soon. Make a plan or just wing it. At the thrift shops look for a special “treasure map” the groups benefiting from the shop sales put together as a guide to “Thrifting in Rim Country.”
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Honest repairs and affordable prices O il Brakes Changes for everything l Whee Tune-up nts s Alignme under the Hood! Engine Work
Jaber Abawi, M.D., M.R.C.P.
Board Certified Internal Medicine
Accepting New Patients 1106 N. Beeline Highway Payson, AZ 85541
3650 Highway 260, Suite B in Star Valley 928-472-CARS (2277)
Sell your bike in the Roundup classifieds. Call 474-5251 ext. 102 to place your ad.
The savings will blow you away! Subscribe for 1 year of Home Delivery and
off the newsstand price!
PAYSON ROUNDUP Call (928) 474-5251, ext. 108 to subscribe.
APRIL 30, 2014 • HOME & GARDEN | 11
Metro Creative Services photo
Take a cue from nature – renew your world for spring.
Clear the clutter; let space breathe FROM PAGE 9
affordable DIY products that help create storage where there wasn’t any. For instance, ClosetMaid’s wide assortment of products can help transform any room of the home simply by allowing people to truly utilize the space they have.” MAKE IT LARGER WITH LIGHTING
Clearing a small home of its clutter will automatically make it seem larger. However, the illusion of more space can also be enhanced with proper lighting. The right lighting will also play a big role in helping create a more charming feel. Recessed lighting is visually appealing and perfect for small spaces. Torchiere lights can help bounce light off the ceiling and back down to the room. If the room does not have windows, consider adding a skylight to bring character and light to the space. You can also affect a room’s lighting with low-cost or no-cost solutions that make the most of the space’s built-in features. For example, highlight the windows, don’t cover them. If the room has a fireplace, emphasize it. ADD CHARMING DETAILS
Woodwork is another simple embellishment that adds instant character and charm without affecting usable space. A chair rail, crown molding or even baseboards can help take a standard room and outline it with interesting architectural elements. In a small area, intricate woodwork can serve as a main focal point or art, giving the space exceptional appeal that won’t be easily forgotten. By managing clutter, using lighting to create bright and airy spaces and incorporating simple architectural elements, you can easily transform a cramped area into a charming and inviting room that you — or a potential buyer — can enjoy. For more about how to live clutter free, see: www.ClosetMaid.com, www.StorganizationBlog .com or call 1-800-874-0008. Source: ClosetMaid From Family Features
HOME & GARDEN • APRIL 30, 2014
RIM HISTORY JUST FOR FUN SALOME’S STARS
© 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.
SWITCH BOXES ACROSS 1 Locale of the Taj Mahal 5 Luggage bit 8 Vietnam War’s ___ offensive 11 Crunched muscles 14 Urge (on) 18 Let out the secret 19 Turn loose 21 Knock on the noggin 22 Walking stick 23 Cereal grain big enough to be seen? 26 Boy on “The Andy Griffith Show” 27 “You’ve got ___!” 28 Aunt or uncle: Abbr. 29 Lunatics on the schedule? 31 Consoling comment 34 Buckets 36 Ironing line 37 Joy felt by a warmonger? 39 Bashful 40 Took in food 41 Traffic snarls 42 ___-mo (replay speed) 44 Corporate shuffle, for short 49 Comfily warm 52 Second attempt at a phone call? 55 “Glee” guy in a wheelchair 56 Start for history 58 “What am ___ think?” 59 Riddle 60 Love, to Luigi 62 Army greetings 65 With 114-Down, army affirmative 66 Rule-following corporation division?
71 Apple computer line 72 Goes over 73 Choir stand 74 Best possible conditions 77 ___ Bo (exercise system) 78 Lemon drink 79 Bobby of “battle of the sexes” tennis 83 Directives to slow down? 87 Cover with new paint 88 Auctions, e.g. 89 Hosp. areas 90 Evening party 93 Ending for schnozz 94 Ewe or sow 96 Part of the week that triggers something? 99 ___ party (teen bash) 103 1983 Woody Allen title role 105 Princess in Disney’s “Enchanted” 106 Pit where splinters are extracted? 108 Move hastily 110 “___ Lucy” 112 Penne ___ vodka 113 Two things of concern to a math-loving nurse? 117 Buckets 118 Requiring no Rx 119 Record one’s exit 120 ___ Fitness (magazine for guys) 121 Hit 1990s PC game 122 ___ degree 123 Prior to, to Prior 124 Top-secret U.S. org. 125 One-named deco master
DOWN 1 “SOS” band 2 Old Roman arena fighter 3 Very special goody 4 Have ___ (whoop it up) 5 Invest in 6 Shaker Lee 7 “Hallelujah!” 8 Exhaust tube 9 PC key 10 Doctoral dissertation 11 PLO chief Mahmoud 12 Lightning ___ 13 Oration 14 Tea biscuit 15 ___ New Guinea 16 Army outfits 17 Actress Della 20 Summer, in Toulouse 24 “The Time Machine” people 25 Totally 30 Practice performance 32 Actress Jurado 33 Foreman foe 35 Off. helper 37 ___ Hari (spy) 38 Entice 39 Apply turf to 42 Exercise for the 11-Across 43 Dance outfit 45 London-based label 46 Delivery doc 47 Encountered again 48 Mardi ___ 50 Old Thailand 51 Office fill-in 53 Irks 54 Avian homes 56 ___ fixe
57 Power plant feature 61 Fat substitute brand 62 Noble horse 63 Get a total 64 Ohio county 66 Filmmaker Frank 67 Of base 8 68 Zeroes in on 69 Nothing but 70 Actor Bana 71 Livid crowds 75 ’50s prez 76 Question after a separation 78 Unrepaired 80 One taking defeat graciously 81 Black-tie ball, e.g. 82 Don’t exit 84 “___ whiz!” 85 Hollywood’s Morales 86 Dietary fiber 87 Ump cousins 91 Continued, as a big fire 92 Yale student 95 Talk about incessantly 96 John of Monty Python 97 Pull back (in) 98 Light up, poetically 99 Holy song 100 Mix of metals 101 Abandons, as a lover 102 “Halt!,” asea 103 Nada 104 USNA grad. 107 Mongrel dog 109 Roadhouse 111 In ___ (really existing) 114 See 65-Across 115 Letters after lambdas 116 “Give ___ go”
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) his is a good week to look at healing bruised feelings and re-establishing weakened relationships. It’s also a good week to start new projects and make new job-linked contacts. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Music and art dominate the week, giving the sensual Bovine a lot to appreciate. On the practical side, deal firmly, but fairly, with those who might try to undermine your work efforts. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Good feelings continue to flow from your recent efforts to reconnect with family and friends. But be ready to defuse a dispute before it can disrupt all that peace and harmony. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A practical view of a romanticized situation could help to clarify some of its more confusing aspects before you make a decision that could be tough to undo later on. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Pay more attention to what a recent spate of workplace criticism might say about your performance and not what you think it implies about you personally. Some flexibility might be called for. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) With new information, and new promises of support (not to mention growing self-confidence), this could be a good time to restart a project you couldn’t quite handle before. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Before you decide to close down a problem-loaded project and make a fresh start with someone else, try once more to reach a compromise with your balky partner. He or she might surprise you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) While you continue earning points for your sharp negotiating skills, be alert for an attempt to undercut your efforts. You’ll need to provide solid facts and figures to stay in the game. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) A minor health problem might cause you to ease up on your usually busy schedule. But you’ll soon be back in the saddle and ready to pick up the reins and charge ahead. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) The adventurous Sea Goat might be eager to take on a new challenge. But before you do, you might want to take some time to check out previously overlooked factors. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) A feeling of being overwhelmed by all that you have to do can be eased by setting priorities. Deal with the most urgent and timesensitive situations first, and then work down the line. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Creating a calm, peaceful place for yourself in the middle of a roiling emotional whirlpool this week starts when you, and no one else, decide how to make decisions about your life. BORN THIS WEEK: Your determination to stick with your principles wins the admiration of everyone who knows you. © 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.
APRIL 30, 2014 • HOME & GARDEN | 13
JUST FOR FUN KING CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Recede 4 Melt 8 Fedora feature 12 ___ Zedong 13 Anger 14 Franc replacement 15 Work with 16 Irish Sea land 18 Bush 20 Twosome 21 Bantu language 24 Secret meeting 28 Winnipeg’s province 32 Individually 33 Lennon’s lady 34 Rod-shaped bacteria 36 Simple card game 37 Revue segment 39 Capital of Nepal 41 Pulsate 43 Reveille’s opposite 44 In favor of 46 Emanate 50 Island sold in 1626 55 Conclude 56 Entreaty 57 Piquancy 58 Toss in 59 Heart of the matter 60 Theater award 61 Plaything
DOWN 1 Ostriches’ kin 2 Wild party 3 Afrikaner 4 Homage 5 That guy’s 6 Every last crumb 7 Unwanted plant 8 Preceding 9 Pirates’ potation 10 George’s brother 11 Calendar abbr. 17 Chic no longer 19 Submachine gun 22 Tress 23 WWII vessel 25 Show ennui 26 Large amount 27 Via, briefly 28 Lion’s share 29 Egyptian cross 30 Bleak film style 31 Utah ski resort 35 Have an effect (on) 38 Tails accessory 40 Fool 42 Support of a sort 45 “Beetle Bailey” dog 47 Membership 48 Loosen 49 Vortex 50 Fuel economy meas. 51 “The Greatest” 52 Classic game-console letters 53 Bill 54 Singer DiFranco
TRIVIA TEST traterrestrial in “E.T.”? 8. LANGUAGE: A “jarhead” is slang for what kind of military personnel? 9. MUSIC: What kind of musical instrument is a sitar? 10. GEOLOGY: What kind of landform is described as a flattopped hill with steep sides? Answers 1. Persian Gulf and Gulf of Oman 2. A stiff joint 3. Virginia Woolf 4. Napoleon Bonaparte 5. Esso/Exxon 6. “I Want to Believe” 7. Reese’s Pieces 8. A U.S. Marine 9. A lute 10. A butte
KING CROSSWORD Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions — forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.
1. GEOGRAPHY: What two bodies of water does the Strait of Hormuz link? 2. MEDICINE: What would a patient with “ankylosis” be suffering from? 3. LITERATURE: Who wrote the novel “Mrs. Dalloway”? 4. FAMOUS QUOTES: What famous military leader once said, “Glory is fleeting, but obscurity is forever”? 5. AD SLOGANS: What company’s logo advised consumers to “put a tiger in your tank”? 6. TELEVISION: What phrase was on the UFO poster in Agent Mulder’s office in “The X-Files”? 7. MOVIES: What kind of candy did the boy use to lure the ex-
2014 KING FEATURES
BY LINDA THISTLE
MAGIC MAZE BY FIFI RODRIGUEZ
14 | HOME & GARDEN â€˘ APRIL 30, 2014
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING MERCHANDISE ANIMALS Alfalfa Hay & Bermuda for Sale! 3 String Bales, 928-978-7604 Dog Nail Clipping in the comfort and convenience of your home by Tracy. Local professional groomer of 24 years. $12.00 928-978-4959 White 15 pound Poodle mIx, Male, Neutered, Shots, $25.obo Call 928-468-6275 or 480-243-4006
FIREWOOD HOUSTON MESA FUELWOODS
Firewood Sale, Shaggy-Bark Juniper $200. Aligator Redheart Mix $230. and Oak $280,
Delivery Available 928-474-9859
FURNITURE Queen Size Memory Foam Mattress, Box Springs and Frame, Like New, Ben Brooner, 474-9114
GUNS/KNIVES $500 REWARD for Lost Gun, Please Call 480-466-2789 or 480-322-1861
MISCELLANEOUS *CANCER CASES* www.cancerbenefits.com Call 800-414-4328.
20 ft. and 40 ft.: Shipping Containters, 928-537-3257
YARD SALES/ AUCTIONS ESTATE SALES 8. ARMSTEAD ESTATE SALE 211 W. Saddle 8am-4pm MAY 2, 3 & 4; Evrything Goes! Contents of 2 shed not seen since 1972-a guyâ€™s wonderfland! From primitives to equisite flassware and everthing in between. Victorian furniture, sterling silverware, shina, depression glass, Maria & Hopi pottery, Navajo rugs, baskets, vintage jewelry, books, linens, cast iron, vintage fly rod kit, air compressor, hand tools, knives, Aladdin lamp, signed baseballs, nascar, so many things, Letâ€™s help Dolly make this a wonderful success! 9. ESTATE SALE!!!! 400 W. Forest Drive May, Thrus, 1st thru Sun. 4th Tools & Equipment of All Kinds: Yard & Garden Equipment, Wood Equipment & Tools, Automotive Equipment & Tools, Hand Tools, Chevy Truck Bed Hauling Trailer, Boats w/Trailers, Furniture, Much, Much More, Come on Over!
YARD SALES 1. Deer Creek Village, Saturday, May 3, from 8am to 3pm, Annual Community Yard Sale, A Little Drive, (15 mi. South of Town) A Lot of Variety, Something For Everyone! 1. Rim Country Republican Club, Rummage Sale at Rumsey Park Ramada #5, Saturday May 3, from 9am to 1pm; Silent Auction, Candidate Meet & Greet, Bake Sale and BBQ! 2. Come One Come All to the community Presbyterian Church yard sale, Sat. May 3 from 7am to 12pm. Coffee and donuts and treasures to be found. See you there! 3. 804 E. Phoenix St. Fri. & Sat. May 2 & 3 from 7am to 2:30pm; Furniture, Household Goods and More!
Burns Fat NOT Muscle Balances Blood Sugar & Lipids. Drink the Pink & Shrink! www.teampinkside.com email@example.com 928-970-0727
Haier Washer, Super Plus Capacity, Stainless Steel Drum, no Center Agitator, Used only 3 months, $350.obo Kenmore Heavy Duty Dryer, Unsure How New, $120. Kingston Deluxe Double Pillow Top King Size Bed, 3 months old, $350.obo Uniflame Deluxe, Stainless Steel Propane BBQ, w/Extra Burner, Barely used, $120. 928-310-6613 Out of Business: Picture Frame Shop Inventory and Equipment. Everything to do Professional Framing. Asking $3500. Ask for Kay 928-462-3817 THE BLIND DOCTOR Broken Blinds? Saggy Shades? Droopy Drapes? WE CAN FIX THAT! Dani 928-595-2968 BLINDS & DESIGNS Repairs, Sales, Blind-Cleaning & More!
LOCAL NEWS delivered twice a week when you subscribe to the Payson Roundup. 474-5251, ext. 108
6. 5139 Pine Drive (Strawberry), Fri. & Sat. May 2 & 3 from 8am 6pm; Large amount of Antiques, Collectibles, Furniture, Saddles, Trunks, Pictures, 7x14 Enclosed Trailer and lots more 7. Three Family Yard Sale @ 1307 and 1309 N. Matterhorn, North of Easy St. Friday May 2, and Saturday May 3, from 6am to 4pm; Furniture, Wood Box, Exercycle, Toys, Collectibles, Guy Stuff, Kitchen Items, Christmas Deco, Clothing $1.00 bag, Shoes $2.00 pair, Books $0.25 each.
AUTOS/VEHICLES CAMPERS 9â€™ 2006 Alpinelite Truck Camper, Slideout & Loaded, all the comforts of home in great shape, Average Retail $19,000, Asking $17,000; 928-468-1446, Cell 928-951-1351
CARS 1992 Cadillac Coupe De Ville, new batteries, new tires, runs great priced to sell $1500, 208-661-8560. AUTOMOTIVE RECYCLING, LOCAL: Will Pick Up, Good Prices, DAVEâ€™S AUTOMOTIVE RECYCLING, Parts for Sale, M-F, 9-5, Sat 9-1, 928-474-4440 RED CORVETTE, 1985 55K Miles, New Tires, New Exhaust, Looks Great, Runs Great; $9000.obo 928-468-6425
RVS 1986 Yellow Stone 24â€™ Stored in-door, Goose Neck, Reupholster, New Flooring/Mattresses, Great Shape, $4,500. Also - 2004 ATV Bombardier Out Lander XT 4x4, w/winch, snow blade, 252 miles, $5,500. 928-468-6320
2004 Hitch Hiker Premier 5th Wheel RV, Model 35 RLTG, 3 Slide Outs, New List Price $70,800. Selling for $22,000.obo Excellent Condition, $7,451 in Options, Can Deliver, Call for more Info; 480-216-6595 or 850-445-5026
Home based child care providers receive cash reimbursement for meals and children. Private,DHS/DES, Relative care all welcome! Equal Opportunity 1-928-978-2151 or www.childrenfirstcacfp.org Jakes Corner Bar Needs Grill Cook, Call 928-474-0679
21â€™ Salem 5th Wheel, One Slide Out, Sleeps 5, Excellent Condition, $8,500. 928-978-7570 92 Tropical Class A Motor Home, GM Engine, 39K Miles, $6,500.obo 602-463-8477 or 928-476-4725 HUNTERS/CAMPERS: 26â€™ Starcraft Trailer 2001, Slide Out, Air/Heat, Sleeps-6, NonSmoker, Kitchen-Ware, Linens,TV,Awning,Excellent Condition, Covered Year Round, $7900. 928-978-0922 or 928-476-3444
TRUCKS 4x4 2001 Ford Lariat Crew Cab, 119K Miles, Black-x, Tan-in, Air Intake, Tow Package, Clean, Good, Excelent, $9300. Steve, 928-478-4758
EMPLOYMENT GENERAL Early Bird Cafe (Pine) is looking for EXPERIENCED!!! COOK Apply within FT/PT CLEANERS WANTED $8.00 per/hour, Christopher Creek Lodge, 928-951-6290 FT/PT SERVERS & COOKS WANTED New Ownership, Creekside Steak House, 928-351-6243 Postnet Now Hiring PT Customer Service Rep. M-F & Some Saturdays, Please Apply in Person, 1000 N.Beeline or email resumes firstname.lastname@example.org
P/T Kitchen Assistant needed at Christian Camp. Increased hours during the summer months. Call Johnny at 928-478-4630 Ponderosa Market (Pine) Needs Meat Cutter w/experience, 30hrs, 4 days p/week Apply in person at: 6114 Hard scrabble Rd.
GUITAR Guitar Lessons $20.hr Call: 978-2151
DANGEROUS Tree Removal Lot Thinning, Fire Prevention INSURED Call 928-369-8960
A Dependable Handyman Service Carpentry, Painting, Masonry, Electric, Yard Work, Wood Splitting, Hauling Payson License #P08226, Barney Branstetter 928-595-0236 not licensed contractor
DHW Home Services Decks/Porches Sheds Drywall Texture Matching Paint Remodeling 928-595-1555 Credit Cards Accepted not a licensed contractor
Wills/Living Wills Powers of Attorney Beneficiary Deeds Call: Patty Rockwell 928-476-6539
Donâ€™s Handyman Home Repairs, Light Backhoe Work, Drains, Driveways, Landscaping, Yard Work, Tree Trimming, Roto-Tilling; Insured, not licensed; Call 928-478-6139
PT Experience MA for Busy Dermatology Practice in Payson, Submit Resume to Fax 928-472-6025
SALES/MARKETING Accepting resumes for cold-call telemarketing & general administration. Please send resume as attachment to email@example.com Sales Person Full or Part Time Bring Resume or Pickup Application at Rim Country Guns, 928-474-8000
SERVICES CONSTRUCTION Debco Construction
New Homes,Remodels,Decks, Painting, Garages, Wood/Tile Floors, Affordable Prices, Don 928-978-1996, Lic. & Bonded, Res. Lic.#ROC185345 Commercial Lic.#ROC182282 In Payson Area 35 years
Order: 10069702 Cust: -The Tungland Corp Keywords: Accepting Applications art#: 20117678 General
Class: Size: 2.00 X 2.00
!" ! ! " #
$%&'()*% %+,- ! $%&'( ..* .,%/ 01
REAL ESTATE BUSINESSES FOR SALE
JIMMYâ€™S ALLTRADES Residential Repairs Since 1993 FREE ESTIMATES Plumbing, Electrical, Sun Screens, Dryer Vent Cleaning, Gutters Cleaned 928-474-6482 not licensed
HEALTH CARE Need Full time Housekeeper with dietary nutrition skills, responsible for 2 meals per day, must be able to take charge of all in house duties, salary commensurate with experience. 928-951-2752
AZ Certified Legal Document Preparer / Paralegal AZCLDP #81438
Iris Garden Service 928-474-5932 928-951-3734 Yardwork
4 SALE - RIMSIDE MOUNTAIN CABINS - Pine/Strawberry PROPERTY MANAGMENT BUSINESS - VACATION RENTAL CABINS Current contracts with homeowners - Net income 30K/yr. Quick Sale Price - $15,000 Go to www.rimsidemountaincabins.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
HOMES FOR SALE
Gardens Debris removed Plants trimmed, etc. Licensed Payson 34 Years
4 BR. 2 BA. House on 4 acres of horse property. Large barn to store RV and toys. Round Valley, AZ. $475,000. 928-978-0714
not a lic. contr.
Cute 2Br/1Ba MFH, Fenced Back Yard, Large Trees, 2 Large Sheds, 59,500. Pat/Agent, 928-970-4140
Yard Maintenance Ć” Clean Ups Weeds Ć” Trimming Ć” Hauling Quality Workâ€ŚAffordable Prices!
928-951-0859 FREE Estimates/SENIOR Discounts
2)) Your 1st Service 2))
F.S.B.O. Excellent Value, 3Br/2Ba, Split Floor Plan, Garage 27x23, Fenced Yard, 1/4 Acre, Payson Proper, $135K 928-978-6633
Order: 10067915 Cust: -POORBOYS General Remodling, In Keywords: 2x3 CD art#: 20115257 Class: Construction Size: 2.00 X 3.00
Poor Boyâ€™s G H S ENERAL &
Ask about Water Conditioners for all your hard water problems ELECTRICAL, NEW & REPAIR â€” ROC#170033 PLUMBING, NEW & REPAIR â€” ROC#263914 CARPENTRY, PAINTING, CUSTOM HOMES â€” ROC#211347 CEMENT, ROOFING â€” ROC#218329
WE DO IT ALL!
15 years Office ÂŞ 928-472-2429 n Doc ÂŞ 928-978-7780 in Payso
CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED
APRIL 30, 2014 • HOME & GARDEN | 15
LAND FOR SALE
COMMERCIAL FOR RENT
Vacant 1/3 Acre Lot in Pine, Very Best Scenic View, Has Water Meter and Certified Septic. $69,500. Call 480-734-1888
MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE 12x34 Manufactured Homes Lamplighter RV, Complete Remodel, 1Br/1Ba space 65, REDUCED $2500. 1Br/1Ba, Space 24, REDUCED, $5000, Call Don 928-978-3423 1Br/1Ba,Park Model in 55+Park, 705 E. Miller, #45, New Storage Building, Covered Patio, Stove, Fridge, AC,Furnished, Insulated Roof, $5800. 928-978-2658 3Br, 2Ba, Manufactured Home w/Storage Shed on Corner Lot. All Appliances Included. Located Close-In Payson Park. $18,900 480-390-8901 F.S.B.O. Modular Home w/1800 +/-sf, 3Br/2 Upgraded Ba, Upgraded Kitchen, Hardwood Floors throughout except in guest bedrooms, Large Master bedroom, Den w/Fireplace, Dining room and Living Room, Low maint. yard. Must be seen to be Appreciated, Seen by Appointment Only, Call 928-474-5744, Leave message if no answer.
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/1Ba AC/Heat, All Electric, Washer/Dryer, Very Clean Downstairs, Pets/Smoking-No, $625p/m Call 928-474-8263 or 928-951-4237 2Br/1Br Downstairs, Water/Sewer & Trash Included, Pets-No, Avail May 1st, $575.mo + $575.Dep. 928-478-6188
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
Apartments For Rent
APARTMENTS FEATURING: • • • • •
2 Bedrooms/2 Baths 2 Bedrooms/ 1.5 Baths Washers & Dryers Covered Parking Pet Friendly
801 E. FRONTIER ST. #46, PAYSON, AZ 85541
Cornerstone Property Services www.cornerstone-mgt.com FURNISHED STUDIO APT. Star Valley, All Bills Paid, $500/month, Call 708-670-8289 For More Information! Pets-No
Established 2005,Great Location,10 Min.to Roosevelt Lake, Beauty Shop & Office Space also Avail. Sandra,928-474-3830
DON’T MISS OUT PRIME LOCATION Low Price, Large Space, 1566sf, High Visibility, 807 S. Beeline, Large Sign, 9 Parking Spaces, Avalable NOW 928-472-2200
Alpine Village 3Br/2Ba Home, Oversized 2 Car Garage, Fenced Back Yard and Deck, Smoking-No $1195.mo 480-515-1395 or 1-800-429-3157 2Br/1Ba Charming Year Round Cabin in East Verde. Big FENCED Yard + shed. Fireplace, AC/Heat, All elec. appliances + washer & dryer, $805/month 116 Joan Dr. Owner/602-999-6910 email@example.com
Super nice 3/2. Corner lot, fenced. Near hospital. $1200 + dep. No-smoking/pets. Avail. May 1st Call 928-310-3732
HOMES FOR RENT 3Br House w/Large Yard, Lease $1000.p/m Renter pays electric/water 1Br Mobile w/Covered Patio, $545.mo + $30. water fees. Rentor pays electric. Free Cable 32ft Space $275.p/m + $30 water fees. 928-478-2010
HOMES FOR RENT 2Br/1Ba, Beautiful Geronimo Estates, Carport, Newly Tiled/Carpeted and Decorated $850.mo + $500 Dep. Pet w/$200.Dep. Contact Janet, 480-991-4904 2Br/2Ba Home $900.mo w/12 mo. lease, $950.mo without lease, plus deposit, Call Randy 928-970-2816 2Br/2Ba W/D, D/W, Wood FP, Pool, Store Shed, Deck, Smoking/Pets-No, Avail. Now $750.p/m First/Last + $375 Dep. 928-468-8204
Eagle Springs Professional Plaza 903 E Hwy 260 Professional Suites Available, Also: Office Space Avail. up to 3344sf; Call 928-978-0149 Office or Retail Space Lowest Rates In Payson Private Bath,500 sq.ft. On Upgraded Remodeled Units, 1 Month Rent Free 602-616-3558
OFFICE SPACE Various Sizes 255sf to 3000sf PRIME LOCATION 708 HWY 260 PAYSON, 928-472-7035
CONDOMINIUMS Condo Large For LeaseNewer
Townhouse style apt. 3BD, 2BA, 1 car garage. All electric. Dual pane windows, laundry, back yard. $850/month
MOBILES FOR RENT 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 $256.mo. Walking distance to downtown Payson with onsite manager, laundry facilities and wifi. Call Shawn at 928-474-2406
MOBILES/RVS FOR RENT RV Space Available
IMMEDIATE AVAILABILITY YEAR ROUND RV PARKING IN STAR VALLEY, AZ
LOW MONTH TO MONTH AND LONG TERM RATES LOW OR NO DEPOSIT WITH REFERENCES CALL OR STOP BY ANYTIME
STUDIO APARTMENT, UPSTAIRS, QUIET, Secluded RV Park. $559/month + Deposit, Includes Tax, All Utilities, Smoking/Pets-No!! Avail March 1st 928-474-8222
Lazy D RV Park & Apartments 3655 E Hwy 260, Star Valley, AZ
Get local news delivered to your home twice a week. Subscribe to the Payson Roundup, call 474-5251.
HOMES FOR RENT 3Br/2Ba Home for Rent in Pine Nice, Quiet Corner, Avail. May 1st; $1,000.p/m, Call 602-616-7057
A Fully Equipped Restaurant In Punkin Center for Lease:
Large, Clean, Quiet: 2BD/1BA Apartment In Nice, North East Area, Back Patio, W/D Pets-No,$700.mo Call Dennis @ 928-978-1385
STUDIO SECLUDED, Star Valley, Utilities included! Storage Unit, Quiet, No pets, $600/month + Deposit. Call 928-978-1522
HOMES FOR RENT
WE LOVE VETERANS HOMES FOR RENT 2Br/1Ba $650 & 1Br/1Ba $450. Call 636-633-0408 or 928-478-2109 ask for Carl
CONGRATULATE YOUR GRADUATE
Tell them you’re proud with an ad in the Roundup. Call Paula at 474-5251, ext. 102.
16 | HOME & GARDEN • APRIL 30, 2014
Quality, Variety and Advice
PLANT FAIR NURSERY Bedding
Mountain hardy plants will come back year after year.
Vegetable Herb Plants Plants Plants
• Pansies • Petunias • Dianthus • • Calendula • Snap Dragon • Alyssum •
Cold hardy veggies and summer crops too.
$ 99 4-INCH POT
6 PACS $3.99 EACH
Organically grown herb plants. Way too many different varieties to list.
And Many More Cold Hardy Annuals
$ 49 4 INCH POT
Other blooming annuals available.
Rose Bushes 9 Bumper Crop $om 99
3 SOIL BUY GET 1 BUILDER FREE
EACH POTTED ROSE
Chimes • Musically tuned chimes • • High quality • • Tuned to beautiful melodies and scales •
• No Drip • • 32 oz Glass Bottle •
A great, beneficial insect for chewing and sucking bugs on roses and ornamentals and veggies too.
Fresh packaged seed restocked every week. Our seed selection includes varieties that do well here. Includes heirloom varieties. NO GENETICALLY MODIFIED ORGANISMS
Rim Country’s Source For
GET YOURS AT PLANT FAIR NURSERY
Plant Fair Nursery
Spring Hours Monday-Saturday 8am-5:30pm Sunday 9am-4pm
3497 East Highway 260 • Star Valley
Payson Roundup's Home & Garden, a special edition of the Rim Review