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Historian Stan Brown shares the story behind Mazatzal City A HIDDEN POCKET OF BEAUTY EMBRACED BY THE MOUNTAINS — P5

INSIDE

FREE JUNE 19, 2013 12 PAGES

the rim review THE PAYSON ROUNDUP • PAYSON, ARIZONA

Food Crowd-pleasing recipes for easy and tasty summer entertaining. PAGE 4

Travel Ken Brooks says we should plan for train travel in the future. PAGE 3

Music Breaking Point to perform at this Saturday’s concert in Green Valley Park. PAGE 2

Health Dr. Donohue tells of the best way to treat animal bites. PAGE 12

ARIZONA HIGH SCHOOL

RODEO FINALS PAGE 6

GO: Your guide to going out P2 | SAVINGS: Latest special from PaysonDealZ.com P7 | STRAIN YOUR BRAIN: Trivia Test P9


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RIM REVIEW • JUNE 19, 2013

AROUND RIM COUNTRY

Good go

Plan for Fourth of July celebrations now

2

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, June 21 at the church. The event is free and refreshments will be available. There will be a Family Movie Night every first and third Friday at 6:30 p.m. Visit: www.shepherdofthepineslutheran.com for directions and more information or call (9280 474-5440.

Chili & Pie Dinner Members of the Ponderosa Chapter # 64 O.E.S. invite Rim residents and visitors to attend their Chili & Pie Dinner from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m., Friday, June 21. The menu includes: chili, with all the fixings, potato soup for the feint of heart, drinks and a variety of pies. The cost: adults $7.50, children under 12 $3.50. The dinner will be at the Masonic Lodge, 200 E. Rancho Road. Proceeds will benefit the charities of Ponderosa Chapter # 64 O.E.S.

APW WRITERS’ RETREAT Attend an Arizona Press Women’s Writers’ Retreat at the Merritt Lodge, near Payson, July 27-28. Enjoy an overnight stay that includes four meals for a discounted rate of $95 if reservations are made by June 26. For details, contact Carol Osman Brown via e-mail: carolosmanbb@gmail.com or call (928) 468-9269. You also can contact Gail Hearne at (928) 472-7132.

Payson Farmers Market Stop by the outdoor market at Sawmill Crossing from 8 a.m. to noon, Saturday, June 22 for farm fresh eggs, seedlings for the garden and just picked vegetables. There will also be homemade breads and pastries, goat cheese and fudge, jams, canned vegetables, dog treats, gluten free products and more. The Farmers Market is at 816 S. Beeline Hwy., behind Chili’s Restaurant. For more information contact Katie at www.PaysonFarmersMarket.info or (602) 524-0352.

FOURTH OF JULY Thursday, July 4, 8 a.m. - Patriotic ceremony with a flag raising and recitation of the Declaration of Independence at the Veterans Memorial, Green Valley Park (turn west on Historic Main off Beeline Hwy. at the light and follow the road to the big Rock Building, turn north, park and walk to memorial area). Thursday, July 4, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Games at Green Valley Park, including sack races, egg toss, a community tug-of-war

Amateur Radio Field Day The Tonto Amateur Radio Association is once again participating in the annual, nationwide Field Day, sponsored by the American Radio Relay League. The public is invited to participate, including joining in actual ON-AIR operation (under direct supervision). The Field Day will kick off with a talk show Q&A event on KMOG AM radio from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m., Saturday, June 22. The official ARRL/TARA Field Day main event is a 24-hour exercise beginning at 11 a.m. June 22 at Rumsey Park Ramada 5, 328 N. McLane Road, Payson (GPS: N 34.24535, by W 111.33385), which is just south of the Skateboard Park. The event concludes on Sunday, June 23.

and the 4th Annual Payson Arizona Foot Races. Thursday, July 4, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. - Free concert with Nashville Recording Artist Candyce & The Raizen Kane Band at Green Valley Park. Thursday, July 4, 9 p.m. - Fireworks over the lake at Green Valley Park (turn west on Historic Main off Beeline Hwy. at the light and follow the road to the big Rock Building, turn north, park and walk to amphitheater area). Parking space is limited, so a shuttle will run from Payson High School to the park (from the Hwy. 87 and 260 light, go west on Longhorn Road and turn left of McLane, the parking lot is on the left. Arts & Crafts Festival

Saturday, July 6 and Sunday July 7, 8

P L AY I N G I N R I M C O U N T R Y BUFFALO BAR AND GRILL

OXBOW SALOON

7:15 p.m., Tuesday: Texas Hold ’em 7:15 p.m., Wednesday: Omaha Poker 9 p.m. to closing, Thursday: Karaoke 5 to 9 p.m., Sunday: Jam sessions with Junction 87

9 p.m. to 1 a.m., June 7, 8, 28, 29: Grey Wolf 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., June 21, 22: Davis Hwy

SIDEWINDERS SALOON, PINE 6 p.m., Friday: Blues with John Scott 7 p.m., Saturday: live music with Fred Rutledge Sunday: 3:30 p.m. Texas Hold ‘Em with no buy-in

BUTCHER HOOK, TONTO BASIN 8 p.m. to midnight, Friday and Saturday: Karaoke

FLYING GRIZZLY, STRAWBERRY

LIVE MUSIC Marc Epstein

6:30 p.m., Wednesday: Texas Hold ’em Poker 7 p.m., Thursday: 8-Ball Pool Tournaments 7 p.m., Friday: Karaoke by Katie Parks

Swim Party A swim party for families with special needs adults and children is planned from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., Wednesday, June 26 at Taylor Pool in North Rumsey Park. Dress for a luau. In addition to swimming, there will be dancing and ice cream bars. For more information, call Lucy Karrys, (928) 478-0231 or (928) 595-2136.

HISTORIC JOURNIGAN HOUSE 7 p.m., Saturday, June 22: John Carpino and the Hot Cappuccinos.

JAKE’S CORNER, JAKE’S CORNER 7 p.m., Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m., Sundays: Live music

A night of Christian music, performed by Marc Epstein on an electronic piano is offered at 7 p.m. every Tuesday evening at the Payson Center for Spiritual Awareness at 107 W. Wade Lane. For more information, telephone (928) 468-3250.

SATURDAY CONCERT IN THE PARK Come out to the amphitheater area of Green Valley Park on summer Saturdays with your blankets and lawn chairs for great music under the stars. Perform-

COVER The Arizona High School Rodeo Association State Finals were held June 12-15 at the Payson Event Center.

Andy Towle photo

RIM REVIEW • VOLUME 15, NO. 25 ON THE

a.m. - Pine Strawberry Arts & Crafts Guild Fourth of July Arts and Crafts Festival, Pine/Strawberry Community Center on North Highway 87 in the center of Pine. Approximately 80 vendors bring a variety of arts and crafts, goodies and more to share with savvy shoppers. The festival is from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday and from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sunday and generally features a community breakfast starting around 7 a.m. and a popular Navajo taco lunch. There is no admission, but proceeds from booth rental benefit community services in the Pine and Strawberry area. For applications to have a booth space, contact Gail Jones by phone at (928) 9780469 or by e-mail at coolpc680@ hotmail.com.

ances start at 7 p.m. and refreshments are available for purchase. June 22: Breaking Point — Playing a variety of music which includes Top 40, Jazz, Blues and Country. June 29: Junction 87 — Voted 2011 Best Local Band. Junction 87 is a local, hard-working country band that rocks out. The concert series will continue through July: July 6: John Carpino & The Hot Cappuccinos — This popular group offers a variety of great sounds from multiple musical eras. July 13: Big Daddy D & The Dynamites — This award-winning band will bring some of the best blues around to Green Valley Park. July 20: Southern Flight Band — One of Arizona’s top 10 bands, the group offers country, rock and blues. July 27: John Scott Band — Another popular local group, this band will bring its special style of rocking blues to close out the 2013 Concert in the Park series.

Jaber Abawi, M.D., M.R.C.P. Internal Medicine & Arthritis

REVIEW STAFF TERESA McQUERREY

FRANK LA SPISA

EDITOR - 474-5251 EXT. 113

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Board Certified Internal Medicine

ANDY TOWLE

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Accepting New Patients

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The Rim Review is published each Wednesday by WorldWest Limited Liability Company. Copyright 2013

1106 N. Beeline Highway Payson, AZ 85541

928.474.5286


JUNE 19, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 3

TRAVEL TALK | KEN BROOKS

PLAN FOR TRAIN TRAVEL IN FUTURE Train travel is gaining ridership in North America. Why? It is comfortable, relaxing and in some cases rather inexpensive. For more than 40 years the government has operated the passenger train service in the United States. In Canada it’s VIA. There was a time in North America when rail travel carried the most passengers from point A to point B and almost everywhere in-between. Shortly after World War II rail ridership began a decline and finally in 1971 the government took over passenger train service in America. For many years AMTRAK operated a rather skeletal route system with poor schedules and even poorer equipment. More recently new KEN BROOKS equipment has been placed in service and schedules have been improved. On most long-haul routes Superliner equipment is in use. These cars consist of two levels. The upper level is for passenger seating while lower level is for baggage storage and restrooms. The Pullman (sleeper) accommodations use both levels for private rooms. These rooms vary in size from roomettes (for one person) on up to bedrooms (for two persons) and family rooms for more than two persons. All private room accommodations offer toilet and washbowl facilities, which are enclosed. In the larger rooms you have your own shower in the bathroom. The chair-cars give you roomy seats with plenty of leg room much like that found in aircraft business-class. The Superliner equipment provides a smooth ride and plenty of glass to see the wonderful scenery as it whizzes by your windows. On many longer routed trains you can enjoy three meals in the diner. Costs are just a little higher than you find in a restaurant at home. However, you are in a special situation riding the rails at 80 MPH and enjoying a meal and accompanying service. Train travel is usually hassle-free. You don’t have to show up at the train station two or more hours before departure as you do with air travel. Just 20 minutes ahead of schedule is usually sufficient to purchase tickets and board the train. AMTRAK also does not charge for bags in the over-head or baggage car. More and more airlines “little you to death” with extra charges which not only can be costly but annoying. The main rail routes in the United States operate up and down the West Coast between San Diego and Seattle, across the country between Los Angeles and Chicago, San Francisco and Chicago, Seattle and Chicago as well as service to smaller cities throughout the West and Midwest. There is also good service from Chicago south to New Orleans and all points in-between and trains to New York and New England, and south to Florida. In Canada VIA offers good schedules and equipment out of Vancouver to vari-

Metro Service photo

Arriving just 20 minutes before your train departs is one of the many things that makes rail travel appealing to some.

ous points North and East including the dazzling Canadian Rockies. Important points in the Rockies include Jasper National Park, Lake Louise and Banff. There are many other important scenic points you will discover while there. If you have the time and pocket book to travel by train from Vancouver East to Toronto, Montreal and Quebec City do so. This is a four-night passage on the famed Canadian. This train provides great service, meals and memorable scenery. You travel through the Rockies in the afternoon of the second day. The Canadian has both chair car and sleeper accommodations. It also has very fine lounge cars and a diner. If you have a sleeper ticket (private room) your meals are included. The long-haul trains make several stops along the way where you can stretch your lets and get some fresh air. Probably one of the best private trains in North America is in Canada and called the Rocky Mountaineer. Many rail cars on this train have been built more recently and many travelers find the Mountaineer newer and more luxurious. The Rocky Mountaineer is different from VIA rail in that it covers the scenery during the day then stops at night and places passengers in motels and hotels for a good nights rest, then transfers you back to the train which continues on to the next points of interest. Today, 68 percent of rail travelers are age 40 to 70. Younger people use trains for shorter hauls such as San Diego to Los Angeles or Los Angeles to Santa Barbara. Some train travelers consider train travel romantic. And, you travel from cen-

ter of city to center of city. Some airports are located “out of the high rent district” quite far from the city. Train travel is also ideal for families. The young ones can walk up and down the aisles and there are also interesting points of interest along the way. You will also find WiFi available on most trains at your seat. Glacier National Park is one of AMTRAK’s leading destinations. You can train there from Seattle with an overnight along the way. One of these days we want to take the Starlight train from Los Angles up the West Coast to Seattle where we can spend a couple nights, then board the train for Glacier Park and spend three days there sightseeing. When I was quite young I was with the family on a train heading east out of Seattle and we went through Glacier Park and I still remember the beauty of the area. It’s much like the Canadian Rockies. There are tours you can purchase through AMTRAK that will include Glacier National Park and surrounding area. Other tours you may purchase include the West Coast Spectacular, a 10-night journey that includes Seattle, Napa Valley, San Francisco, Los Angeles and more. There are interesting train trips all over the world today. One is the Deccan Odyssey’s luxury train to the Deccan Plateau, India. You travel the state of Maharashtra including Mumbai, Goa and Kolhapus. The train has 44 air-conditioned suites for 88 passengers. Your meals are taken mostly in the diner with fine wines. You can cross Australia by train using private cabins aboard and don’t forget the

Trans Siberian operating between Moscow and Shanghai, which takes a week. Here at home you can travel from the West to Chicago, change trains to New York for a few days, then head south to Miami and soak up the sun before returning home in the West. You could also spend a couple days in New Orleans visiting some of the famous restaurants while in the French Quarter. The fares vary depending on the season you wish to travel. Most vacationers use the rails during May through September. There are rail passes, hot-deals and discounts. It all depends on the age of the passenger and date of travel. Be sure to take interesting reading material in case the scenery becomes boring. In the future, there may be high-speed rail service in the United States. Right now there is talk of a line running between San Diego and San Francisco, which will run through Los Angeles. If the train travels at 250 MPH it will take a very short time between L.A. and San Francisco. I have also read that there may be a high-speed rail link between Tampa and Orlando, Fla. Some have talked about a line between Southern California and Las Vegas. I don’t know where the money will come from to build any high-speed rail line anywhere in America but, one never knows! To get important information contact your experienced travel agent or phone Amtrak at: 1-800-872-7245 or VIA Rail Canada at: 1-888-842-7245. Have a wonderful time!


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RIM REVIEW • JUNE 19, 2013

IN THE KITCHEN

Elegant entertaining Summer entertaining is easy with simple, crowd-pleasing recipes from light bites to sweet delights that require almost no time in the kitchen. Invite over a few of your closest friends, heat up the grill and set out your favorite wines for a truly memorable outdoor dinner party. Select simple recipes that can be prepared ahead of time and quickly seared on the grill once your guests have arrived. Everyone will enjoy the food and you’ll love that you’re not trapped in the kitchen. Prep, chop and marinate everything then store it all in containers. Continue the trend of simplicity by serving food-friendly wines, such as those from Las Rocas. Las Rocas, which literally means “the rocks” because of the rocky soil where the grapes are grown, produces an incredibly vibrant Garnacha and refreshing Rosé that pair wonderfully with these dishes. Make the occasion truly special by beginning the festivities at sundown to take advantage of the cool breezes and beautiful sunset. Line the tables with a row of small candles, hang sparkling white lights from the trees and put on your favorite music. Your guests may never want to leave. For more information, visit www.lasrocaswine.com.

PAN SEARED RIB EYE WITH BALSAMIC GLAZE AND CRISPY SALTED POTATO WEDGES Serve with Las Rocas Garnacha, a vibrant and versatile red wine with rich dark berry flavors and aromas. Yield: 4 to 6 servings For Crispy Fingerling Potatoes 1 pound small Yukon gold potatoes cut into wedges Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper 3 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil 1 teaspoon roughly chopped fresh rosemary leaves, plus a couple of sprigs For Steaks Kosher or coarse salt and freshly ground black pepper 4, 3/4-pound bone in rib-eye steaks, about 1 inch thick 1 large shallot, thinly sliced 1/2 cup aged balsamic vinegar 2 tablespoons unsalted butter For potatoes: Place the potatoes in saucepan and cover with cold, salted water. Set over high heat and bring to boil. Cook until potatoes are fork tender, about 10 minutes depending on size of potatoes. Drain and rinse under cold running water. Pat potatoes dry with paper towels and season with salt and pepper to taste. Set potatoes aside and begin steak. For steak: Sprinkle large cast-iron skillet with kosher or coarse salt; heat skillet over high heat for about 8 minutes, then add steaks. Sear until steaks are crusted brown, about 4 minutes; turn steaks. Sear to desired doneness or about 6 more minutes for medium rare. Transfer to cutting board and let rest while you make sauce. Wipe out pan and add shallot; cook, stirring, about 1 minute. Slowly add vinegar and 1 tablespoon of water and bring to a boil. Stir continuously until reduces and thickens, about 2 minutes. Remove pan from heat, swirl in butter, and season with pepper to taste. Drizzle sauce over steaks just before serving. To finish potatoes: Heat olive oil in large skillet over high heat. When hot, add seasoned potatoes, cut side down, and rosemary. Cook until golden and crispy, about 2 minutes per side. Sprinkle with additional salt and pepper to taste.

We Buy Gold, Silver & Coins Top Prices Paid

YOU CAN CUT WITH A FORK Your hometown butcher offers quality meats at comparable prices!

Bring in your old or broken jewelry, coins, dental gold, or watches. We will buy, trade or sell them for you. WE BUY ESTATES. See Robert and talk to us first! 26 years in the Rim Country

CHARLIE’S Payson Village Shopping Center•474-9126 www.paysonjewelers.com Open Monday-Friday 9:30-5:00, Saturday 9:30-2:00

Open Wed, Thur, Fri 9-5 Sat 9-4 Closed Sun, Mon, Tue

Old Fashioned Sausage & Fresh Meats

405 S. Beeline, Ste. A • 474-2085

It’s not a crock! 2 cups whole Greek style yogurt Fresh mint sprigs for garnish Remove a wide, 2-inch-long strip of zest from orange with sharp paring knife. Peel and segment orange and toss with blackberries, cover and refrigerate. Scrape seeds from vanilla bean. Place seeds and pod in small saucepan. Add wine, 1/3 cup sugar and orange zest strip. Simmer over medium-low heat until reduced to 1-1/4 cups, about 35 minutes. Discard vanilla bean pod and zest strip. Cool completely. Set aside 1/4 cup for serving. Combine milk with remaining 1/3 cup sugar in medium saucepan. Sprinkle in gelatin and let stand, undisturbed, until gelatin softens, about 4 minutes. Cook over medium heat, stirring occasionally, until gelatin and sugar are just dissolved (do not boil); let cool. Whisk in 1 cup of wine reduction and yogurt until smooth. Pour into six 6-ounce ramekins or jars, cover and refrigerate until set, at least 3 hours or overnight. If using ramekins, dip bottom of each ramekin in warm water to loosen. Invert each panna cotta onto a plate. If using jars, skip this step. Drizzle panna cottas with reserved wine reduction and garnish with oranges and berries and sprig of fresh mint.

GOAT CHEESE CROSTINI WITH GRILLED PEACHES, SERRANO HAM AND MARCONA ALMONDS Serve with Las Rocas Rosé, a fruit-forward seasonal wine with notes of raspberry and strawberry. Yield: 1 dozen crostini 12 slices French bread, sliced on the diagonal into ?(half)inch-thick slices Extra virgin olive oil Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper 12 thinly sliced pieces Serrano ham 2 ripe peaches, halved, pitted and sliced onto 12 thin wedges 2 ounces goat cheese, crumbled (about 1/4 cup) 1 tablespoon roughly chopped Marcona almonds Preheat grill. Brush each slice of bread on one side with olive oil and sprinkle with salt. Grill, oil-side down until lightly golden brown, about 3 minutes. Remove from grill and place a piece Serrano ham on each. Drizzle peaches with 1 tablespoon of olive oil and sprinkle with salt and pepper to taste. Grill peaches until grill marks appear, turning once, about 1 to 2 minutes per side. Place warm grilled peaches on top of each crostini and sprinkle each with crumbled goat cheese and Marcona almonds. Drizzle them lightly with additional olive oil. Serve.

The most effective classified ads in Rim Country are in the Payson Roundup/Rim Review.

SAWMILL THEATRES

201 West Main Street • 468-7535 GO HOLLYWOOD! FOR PRIVATE SCREENINGS CALL CRAIG AT 602-377-0719

A look at the relationship between Mike and Sulley during their days at Monsters University -- when they weren't necessarily the best of friends.

s Start y Frida

G • No Passes • 1:00, 4:00, 7:00 / 1:00 in 3D SPECIAL 8PM SHOWING THURSDAY

United Nations employee Gerry Lane traverses the world in a race against time to stop the Zombie pandemic that is toppling armies and governments, and threatening to decimate humanity itself.

s Start y Frida

PG-13 • No Passes • 1:15, 4:15, 7:15 / 7:30 in 3D SPECIAL 8PM SHOWING THURSDAY IN BOTH 2D & 3D

While attending a party at James Franco's house, Seth Rogen, Jay Baruchel and many other celebrities are faced with the apocalypse.

R • No Passes • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30 New Times Starting Friday 3:30, 5:45, 8:00

MAN OF STEEL

A young journalist is forced to confront his secret extraterrestrial heritage when Earth is invaded by members of his race.

PG-13 • No Passes • 1:00, 4:30, 8:00 ALL TIMES IN BOTH 2D and 3D No 8:00 Showing in 3D Thursday / New Time Starting Friday 3:30 for 3D Only

Source: Las Rocas Two salesmen whose careers have been torpedoed by the digital age find their way into a coveted internship at Google, where they must compete with a group of young, tech-savvy geniuses for a shot at employment.

PG-13 • No Passes • 1:15, 4:15, 7:15

No 7:15 Showing Thursday / New Time Starting Friday 1:00 Only

RED WINE AND VANILLA BEAN PANNA COTTA Yield: 6 servings 1 orange 1 cup blackberries and or raspberries 1 vanilla bean, cut in half 3 cups Las Rocas Garnacha wine 2/3 cup sugar 1 cup whole milk 1, 1/4-ounce packet unflavored powdered gelatin

LEAVING THURSDAY

THE PURGE An FBI agent and an Interpol detective track a team ofillusionists who pull off bank heists during their performances and reward their audiences with the money.

PG-13 • No Passes • 1:00, 4:00, 7:00

A family is held hostage for harboring the target of a murderous syndicate during the Purge, a 12hour period in which any and all crime is legalized.

R • No Passes • 5:30, 7:30 No 7:30 Showing Thursday

THANK YOU FOR SUPPORTING YOUR LOCAL THEATER!


JUNE 19, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 5

RIM HISTORY RIM HISTORY BACK WHEN | STAN BROWN

RIM COUNTRY PLACES CHAPTER 21: MAZATZAL CITY

If you have made a practice of exploring new places in the Rim Country, you have undoubtedly been taken by surprise to come upon some hidden pocket of beauty you never saw before. I gasped with awe the first time I stood on the mesa overlooking the junction of Pine Creek with the East Verde River, about 11 miles west of Payson. The mountains close in from all sides to hold this well-watered place in their embrace. An alluvial plain shows telltale signs of dykes that once channeled water to irrigate the fields. Although there were no signs of current occupation, it was obvious the place had been settled at some time in the past. Not all unoccupied Rim Country places are of interest in the present day, but this one is so filled with significant historical events it warrants our attention. It was in this field that a bloody battle took place in 1875. A detachment of soldiers was forcing a march of Tonto Apache and Yavapai Indians from their reservation in the Verde Valley to a new location along the Gila River at San Carlos. It was February and snow blown by the wind made the air bitter cold. The native bands were suffering as they trudged on foot over the rocky trails, prodded by the soldiers. Everyone was hungry, babies were dying, old people were falling by the way and some of the people escaped to hide out in the uplands. In the midst of this tension and pain an argument arose between the tribes over who owned a deer that had been shot. Hunting as STAN BROWN they went was the best way for them to satisfy their hunger. The argument deteriorated into a riot between opposing groups as Yavapai and Apache attacked each other. The soldiers tried to stop the riot and fired their rifles, and when quiet descended many lay dead across this open field. Over the next three years the first White settlers to arrive found the bones of the victims still scattered over the area. The following year, 1876, saw new activity here along Pine Creek. The presiding elders of the Mormon Church in Joseph City, Ariz., sent a contingent of men to scout the region between the Mogollon Rim and the Salt River, for a possible Mormon settlement. These men - John Bushman, Pleasant Bradford, William C. Allen and Peter Hansen - found the country almost inaccessible and still under the threat of renegade Indians. Their report for possible settlement was negative. However, the superior grazing available in the Tonto Basin was too good to pass up, so the next year another group of the “saints” came from St. George, Utah, to make a reconnaissance. It was 1877 when, at the call of Erastus Snow, six men made the trip. They were John Willis, Thomas Clark, Alfred J. Randall, Woodward Freeman, Revilo (Vi) Fuller, and Wyllys (Wid)

Stan Brown photo

This photo, taken from a nearby mountain, shows the flat area and complex of buildings for the Doll Baby Ranch. Mazatzal City included this site on the East Verde River. The site along Pine Creek lies over the hill in the background.

Fuller.[1] They came to the place that had been settled by Davy Gowan, later called Gisela, and marked it as a good spot for a settlement. Then they followed Rye Creek to the northwest, and crossing a low divide they came upon the open meadows that would be occupied later by the Doll Baby Ranch. Just beyond, along the East Verde River in what today is designated as the Mazatzal Wilderness, they came to the mouth of Pine Creek. The area was lush with grass and plentiful water. Also, it was far to the west of the Apache reservations and the occasional threat of marauding Indians. They found a prospector named Jim Samuels claiming squatter’s rights in the area, so the Mormon representatives bought his claim for $75 and divided the land among the six of them. Samuels told them the adjacent mountains were named the Mazatzals and the pioneers called their prospective settlement Mazatzal City. [2] They then returned home and gave a very positive report to the church authorities. The following year settlement began. In March of 1878 John Willis returned with his family and a herd of cattle. He was followed closely by the families of Woodward Freeman and Rial Allen. That summer Vi Fuller brought his family, first to Pine and then he moved down Pine Creek to the growing new settlement. Wid Fuller’s wife had died during the interim, and so he and his brother did not return at this time. By the end of the year the others had been joined by the families of Alfred J. Randall, Cecil Allen, and Marion Allen. The village quickly became a close-knit community. The Federal Census of 1880 recorded a population of 38 in Mazatzal City. They included the names of Rial Allen, his brother John Allen, C. Fuller, Revilo Fuller, John Hough, and W. N. Nelson. At that time or immediately after the census taker had left, other brothers of Rial Allen joined the com-

munity: Cecil, Alexander, and Francis Marion. The families organized the East Verde Branch of the Mormon Church, with Revilo Fuller as presiding elder. It seems that the settlement was destined to be short lived. While no reports of quarterly stake meetings were received by the church authorities from the Pine Ward before May 27, 1882, the east Verde Branch at Mazatzal City never did make a report. [3] There were disadvantages to the location. The secluded place along these two rivers was extremely hot in summer. It was terribly isolated and other squatters upstream were claiming water rights to Pine Creek. In addition, it turned out that Mazatzal City was on a traditional, major trail of the Apache Indians. So in the spring of 1879 the Mormon settlers had begun to migrate north to the settlement of Pine. Some bands of Apaches were living in the mountains - escaped from the long march and others who broke off the reservation and roamed the uplands. Occasionally they made raids, sending fear through the settlements. Whenever word came from Fort McDowell and Fort Apache that renegade Apaches were on the loose, settlers hurried to makeshift forts or boarded up in their log cabins. Then in July of 1882 a band of 100 Apaches left a bloody trail of burned ranch buildings, stolen cattle, and dead settlers along the trail from Fort Apache and San Carlos to the East Verde River. Climbing up to the top of the Rim they made a stand at East Clear Creek against several battalions of U. S. Cavalry. The result was the Battle of Big Dry Wash, which ended Apache resistance. This event was something of the last straw for most of the Mazatzal City families, and many of them abandoned their well-watered fields to join the others at Pine. [4] However, the settlement apparently was not completely abandoned. Historian James H.

McClintock wrote in 1921, “The author, in September 1889, found a very prosperous little Mormon settlement on the east Verde, raising alfalfa, fruit and livestock. It was called Mazatzal City and lay within a few miles of the Natural Bridge, which is on the lower reaches of Pine Creek before the stream joins the East Verde.” When you hike down the East Verde, past the Doll Baby Ranch, into the Wilderness Area and explore the site of Mazatzal City at the mouth of Pine Creek, be careful of the open, rock lined cistern. Also scout out the places where old ranch houses stood with beds of iris that still bloom. Maybe you can guess the “occupants” to several unmarked graves in the area. [1] The source of information about the Mormon settlement of Mazatzal City and Gisela originated in an interview Ranger Fred W. Croxen had with Vi Fuller in the early 1920s. His description was thereafter repeated, almost verbatim, by Dr. & Mrs. Robert Anderson in A Brief History of Pine and Strawberry, by Jerrell G. Johnson in his booklet about Davy Gowan, The Arizona Scotsman, and by Ralph E. Fuller in a history for the Pine Ward of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Mike Anderson’s thesis, early Settlement Of Pine Arizona, and James H. McClintock’s Mormon Settlement in Arizona. [2] Later historians, like Johnson in The Arizona Scotsman suggest the possibility that Samuels was David Gowan’s former partner when they came from California Territory to Arizona. [3] George S. Tanner, Minutes of the Little Colorado Stake, manuscript in the Arizona collection, Hayden Library, Arizona State University. [4 The sources listed in note [1] vary on the exact arrival dates of families coming to Mazatzal City and then leaving to settle in Pine.


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RIM REVIEW • JUNE 19, 2013

COVER STORY | TERESA MCQUERREY

Rodeo stars of the future The long tradition of rodeo in the Rim Country continued this past weekend with hundreds of young rodeo athletes. The Arizona High School Rodeo Association State Finals took place at the Payson Event Center. Looking west at the stoplight by the Mazatzal Hotel & Casino there were horse trailers, pickups and recreational vehicles as far as the eye could see and clouds of dust rising from the event center arena. Rodeo. The state’s best young rodeo athletes opened their 2012-2013 season in Payson in September and concluded it with their state finals June 12-15. The purpose of the Arizona High School Rodeo Association is to promote high school rodeo on a statewide scale and work toward bringing statewide recognition to the sport of rodeo. It strives to promote professional conduct and good sportsmanship at various rodeo events. Members compete in bareback and saddle bronc riding, bull riding, steer wrestling, goat tying, tie-down and

breakaway calf roping, barrel racing, pole bending, cutting and team roping. The cowboy or cowgirl and the animals used in the rodeo compete against themselves and the clock, as much as they compete against each other. Another aspect of the Arizona High School Rodeo Association state finals is a shooting event. The 22 long rifle shooting event was at the Tonto Rim Sporting Association Jim Jones Shooting Range June 12 and the trap shooting event was at Bird Busters of Payson Trap and Skeet Club located in Rye. The finals included a queen contest; jackpot calf roping and breakaway for cash prizes; and the all-important points competition. The young people also enjoyed a “Cowboy Prom” at the Mazatzal Hotel & Casino Event Center as well as a closing dinner and awards presentation. Contestants representing Rim Country included Bryce Stodghill and Chelsie Stodghill, both of Pine, Monty James and Quinton Wells, both of Payson.

Photos by Andy Towle/Roundup

Chelsie Stodghill, top photo, of Pine, Bryce Stodghill, also of Pine, Monty James and Quinton Wells, both of Payson, were the Rim’s only representatives in the Arizona High School Rodeo Association State Finals held June 12-15 at the Payson Event Center.


JUNE 19, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 7

Taniah Nez of Ganado, above, launches herself from her nearly-airborne horse in the tie-down roping competition Friday at the Arizona High School Rodeo Association finals. If there isn’t a horse in a horse trailer, at left, it makes for a good storage unit.

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8

RIM REVIEW • JUNE 19, 2013

RIM HISTORY JUST FOR FUN SUPER CROSSWORD

SALOME’S STARS

© 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.

“BOTTOMS UP!” ACROSS 1 Like positive numbers 10 “Peace” 16 Toll, as a bell 20 Person at the helm 21 “Om,” e.g. 22 River of Hesse 23 Composer of the opera “Prince Igor” 25 Hightail it 26 “Z” actress Papas 27 Musical reworking: Abbr. 28 Most macabre 30 Martial arts actor Jackie 31 Baseball’s all-time leader in stolen bases 36 Boat rower’s need 37 Throws 39 Ship’s back 40 Giant in insurance 41 Glancing piercingly 43 Syr. neighbor 44 Next year’s srs. 45 Suffix with east or west 46 Organism on a slide 48 Fraction of a fl. oz. 51 Longtime Hearst publication 59 Call for help 60 Ryder of “Heathers” 61 Introduce, as a new year 62 ___ Gay (old war plane) 65 Theme of this puzzle 69 Go with the flow 70 Medium of many all-talk stations 72 Asimov and Newton

74 Anti-trafficking gp. 75 Tomatoey seafood soup 81 ___-cone (cooling treat) 82 Divide up by type 83 Suffix with prefect 84 Bolted 86 ___ Lankan 87 Acacia’s kin 94 Spring zodiac sign 97 Onyx or opal 98 Certain fishing pot 99 “Yummy” pair 100 Locale of the Venezuelan city Porlamar 103 “___ a Lady” 104 Autumn zodiac sign 105 Ocean off FL 106 Legendary furrier 108 Prong 109 Carnivorous North American rodent 116 Right fielder Slaughter 117 Dissimilar to 118 Rocks atop 119 Camera part 120 Willow family member 121 Consensus DOWN 1 Tennis’ Ivanovic 2 “South Pacific” song 3 Like some swimming strokes 4 Female fox 5 New York City cardinal Edward 6 Writer Grey 7 Airport abbr. 8 Future fry 9 Bruins great

10 Campfire snacks 11 Actor Hamlin 12 “It’s ___-brainer” 13 English “Inc.” 14 Situate 15 Like horses 16 Shoots a rifle again 17 Least busy 18 “Kinsey” star Liam 19 ___ Green, Scotland 24 Dried by heat 29 Raise 30 Machine tooth 31 U.S. 1, e.g. 32 Bitterly cold 33 Guerrilla Guevara 34 Is sporting 35 Violinist Zimbalist 37 Salon option 38 “I can just see ___” 42 French “the” 43 “___ bad boy!” 44 Drinking binges 46 Slanting 47 ___ & Lomb 48 Angry rant 49 Hidden marksman 50 Tetra- plus one 51 Swindling guy 52 City in south Chile 53 Lace loops 54 “Starpeace” singer Yoko 55 Rapper Tone ___ 56 Fluid in a pen 57 “Oh, clever!” 58 Last British letter 59 Clothing lines 63 “Well, ___-di-dah!”

64 Boise’s county 66 Sly-fox filler 67 “Take me as ___” 68 Body of eau 71 Call ___ evening 73 Composer John Philip ___ 76 It’s a plus 77 Shearer of the screen 78 ___ de coeur 79 Saran, say 80 Clue seeker: Abbr. 84 Backslide 85 “And hurry!” 87 ___ Yello (soft drink brand) 88 Stevedores’ org. 89 Everest, e.g.: Abbr. 90 Munic. law 91 Put in a new home 92 Writer Ralph Waldo ___ 93 Quaint suffix with poet 94 Dutch beer 95 Wisconsin city 96 Easy-to-attach patch 97 “Buon ___!” (Italian “Good day!”) 98 Nehemiah-Job linkup 101 Equip for use 102 “May ___ favor?” 103 Squall, e.g. 106 Skill, in Sicily 107 Captain Hook’s henchman 110 High Swiss peak 111 RSVP part 112 K-12 org. 113 Violin tuner 114 Ballad’s end? 115 Doc with an otoscope

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Before you adventurous Arians charge right into those new projects, take a little time to learn where you’ll be going so you can avoid getting lost before you get there. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your time is devoted to career demands through much of the week. But Venus, who rules your sign, might be planning how (and with whom) you’ll spend your weekend. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Don’t be put off by the surprising turn in the way your project is developing. You’ve invested enough time in it to know how to make all the necessary adjustments. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) The work week goes smoothly for the most part. But a weekend visit to a place in your past could hold surprises for your future, especially where romance is involved. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) A sudden attack of shyness for the usually loquacious Lion could be a sign that deep down you’re not sure enough about what (or whom) you had planned to talk up in public. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Deal with that job-related problem on-site — that is, at the workplace. Avoid taking it home, where it can spoil those important personal plans you’ve made. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) It’s a good time to let those favorable comments about your business dealings be known to those in a position to be helpful. Don’t hide your light; let it shine. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Avoid added pressure to finish a project on deadline by steering clear of distractions. To put it somewhat poetically: Time for fun — when your tasks are done. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You might be uneasy about an offer from a longtime colleague. But before you reject it, study it. You might be surprised at what it actually contains. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Deal firmly with a difficult family matter. It’s your strength they need right now. You can show your emotions when the situation begins to ease up. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) A recent dispute with some co-workers might not have been completely resolved. But other colleagues will be only too happy to offer support of your actions. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Let go of that Piscean pride long enough to allow someone to help you with a surprising development. That could make it easier for you to adjust to the change. BORN THIS WEEK: Your willingness to open up to possibilities is why people like you are often among our most popular political leaders. © 2013 King Features Syndicate

LAFF-A-DAY


JUNE 19, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 9

JUST FOR FUN KING CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Oil cartel acronym 5 Spring mo. 8 Hotel employee 12 21-Down builder 13 Witness 14 Black, in verse 15 ___ Minor 16 Depressed 17 Carvey or Delany 18 Thwart 20 Primary 22 Donna Summer hit 26 Suitor 29 Tibetan beast 30 Table scrap 31 Weaponry 32 Lustrous black 33 Fit of peevishness 34 “Golly!” 35 Wok, e.g. 36 Lariat 37 No longer drinking 40 KFC additive 41 Latest information 45 “The Naked Maja” painter 47 Kimono sash 49 Apollo 11’s goal 50 Once, once 51 Greek consonants 52 Opposed to 53 Illicit stimulant, for short 54 Storm center 55 Require

DOWN 1 Responsibility 2 Harbor 3 Uncomplicated 4 Soft, pliant leather 5 Plus 6 Pod occupant 7 Beef, e.g. 8 TV, newspapers, etc. 9 Leaves in the lurch 10 Lithium-___ battery 11 “CSI” evidence 19 Hostel 21 See 12-Across 23 Laughing critter 24 Rainbow 25 Director Preminger 26 Palm starch 27 Small songbird 28 February birthstone 32 Mandible 33 Sleep-inducing visitor 35 Apiece 36 Prune 38 Moor 39 False front 42 Top-notch 43 Carry 44 Oklahoma city 45 Jewel 46 Raw rock 48 Purchase

WEEKLY SUDOKU BY LINDA THISTLE

PREVIOUS CROSSWORDS SUPER CROSSWORD

MAGIC MAZE TYPES OF HATS

TRIVIA TEST BY FIFI RODRIGUEZ 2013 KING FEATURES

1. MOVIES: What was the charge debated by the jury in the movie “12 Angry Men”? 2. GOVERNMENT: What did the 22nd Amendment to the Constitution do? 3. SCIENCE: What does an oologist study? 4. QUOTATIONS: Who said, “Little strokes fell great oaks.” 5. ANATOMY: What is a verruca? 6. Geography: What is Europe’s longest river? 7. MUSIC: Who composed music for the first three Harry Potter movies? 8. TRAVEL: Australia spans how

many different time zones? 9. PSYCHOLOGY: If someone suffers from mysophobia, what is he or she afraid of? 10. COMICS: What is the name of Garfield’s canine companion? Answers 1. Murder 2. Limited presidents to two four-year terms 3. Birds’ eggs 4. Benjamin Franklin 5. A wart 6. The Volga 7. John Williams 8. Three 9. Germs 10. Odie

KING CROSSWORD

TYPES OF HATS

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

ANSWERS

SUDOKU ANSWER


10

RIM REVIEW • JUNE 19, 2013

classified advertising MERCHANDISE ANIMALS 16mo Red Walker Hound, Male, Excellent Health, Disciplined, $150. 928-474-0112 Borador Puppies, Border Collie/Labrador Mix, $75 for Females and $50. for Males. 928-978-6264 Dog Nail Clipping in the comfort and convenience of your home by Tracy. Local professional groomer of 23 years. $12.00 928-978-4959 I will Dog Sit, House Sit, or Grocery Shop, Dependable, Payson, Reasonable Rates 928-474-3889 kid goats- nubian and alpine breeds, two months old, disbudded, eating hay,great 4H project and great milking potential- healthy and happy. Fossil Creek Creamery $85- females, $50 males 928-476-5178 Two Male Miniature Yorkies, 4wks Olds, $500.each, 928-978-2851

COLLECTIBLE ITEMS

MISCELLANEOUS All-Tech Medical Resale 928-474-0155 New folding walkers w/5 inch wheels...$45. Rollators walkers w/seat 5 inch wheels...$75. Canon big copier that staples serviced...$300. Reliance Tapered head Surgi cal Stretchers...$900. Crutches...$25. Bath bench...$25. Commode...$45. Jazzy power scooter red w/batteries nice...$600. Doctors exam tables treatment or obgyn...$100. to $600. Quickie 2 HP ultralight quick release wheels...$550. We are available in Star Valley 7 days a week.

DRINK PINK & SHRINK All Natural Products, www.plexusslim.com/c indiwright Felt Folding Table Top, Poker/Blackjack, Seats 8, $10,000 in Ceramic Chips w/Carrying Case, New Condition, $185. 928-478-6462 Moving? Retiring? Local Resident looking for established business in area, offering cash 928-978-5322

Rosemary Calder & Thomas Kinkade Plates Memories of the Western Prairies Series - 12 total Yuletide Memories Collection 7 total $25 each for Calder Plates, $30 each for Kinkade 928-472-2588 Available for inspection at Mogollon Health Alliance office.

FURNITURE Designer Furniture: 6 pc.dining set; Cal. King bedroom set; twin (2) bedroom sets; 2 zebra print side chairs. All purchased at Robb and Stucky. Will also consider trade for yard work or car or $. Call 928-978-0527 SW Furniture, Entertainment Center, Computer Hutch, Oversized Chair, Coffee & End Table, Added Accessories Free, $375. Free TV Call 520-975-7757

GUNS/KNIVES CCW CLASS: $75.00 Firearms & Ammunition ,

Call Brian Havey (CERTIFIED INSTRUCTOR)

928-970-0062

Nerium Anti-Aging Witness Real Science, Real Results, Real People, Every Wednesday 5:30, Bring your Friends!, Dimi Expresso, 612 N. Beeline Hwy, 928-978-0640 Rebecca Pinon Golf Membership; We have Club membership at Chaperral Pines and are looking for qualified family to take over our membership with no membership fee! Call 928-468-1446 or 928-951-1351 THE BLIND DOCTOR Broken Blinds? Saggy Shades? Droopy Drapes? WE CAN FIX THAT! Dani 928-595-2968 BLINDS & DESIGNS Repairs, Sales, Blind-Cleaning & More!

YARD CLEANING SERVICE

(COMPETING PRICES) Tree-Trimming, Brush Removal w/Hauling-Service. We also do Backhoe Work. Looking for used Washing Machines

928-468-2213 or 928-951-6590

YARD SALES/ AUCTIONS 2. Hardscrabble & Ricks Lane, (Pine) Estate Sale, Fri. & Sat. June 21 & 22 from 7am to 2pm; New Washer & Dryer, Side-By-side Refrig, Upright Freezor, Couch & Loveseat, Chairs, Tables, Cabinet, Rocker, Bunk Bed, Fishing Decor, Outdoor Furniture, New Windows, Treadmill, Antiques, Much More, Clean Quality, Proceeds Support Payson Lion’s Sight Program.

1. 2015 E. Jura Circle, Fri. & Sat. June 21 to 22 from 7am to 2pm; Mulitple Families, Appliances, Dishware, Cookware, Crafts, Clothing, and Much More!

4. 7390 Toya Vist, Mesa Del, Fri. & Sat. June 21 & 22 from 7am to ?; The “Big” Yard Sale. 4 Family Sale on Corner Lot. Antiques, Old Safe, Patio Set, 5000W Generator, Clothing, 4 High Grade Guns, Some w/Ammo, 14 Tables Full/Plus

AUTOS/VEHICLES BOATS

www.cancerbenefits.com Call 800-414-4328.

20 ft. and 40 ft.: Shipping Containters, 928-537-3257

34in.x6ft Wrought Iron Table w/Glass Top, 4 Chairs, Beauty, XLT, $140. Lift Chair, New $900. Now $390. Pole Lamp 4 Lights, Tulip Shaped, Nice/Unusual, $60. Riding Lawn Mower Murray, 12hrs, 38in Cut, Great Condition. 928-474-7092

PERSONALS Looking for a companion. I have brown eyes and shoulder length auburn hair. I’m 5’5” and am 57yrs. Please write a long with a photograph to Patricia at PO Box 1045, Pine, AZ 85544. Paul please mail me your address and phone number, my computer isn’t working.

Classic 1957 MGA convertible. Red with tan leather seats. 2250 miles on rebuilt 1500 cc engine. Runs great. No rust or dents. Fun car. $28,000. Call 928-468-8307

CARS 1976 Chrysler New Yorker, Good Condition $10,000. 1997 Jaguar XK8 Convertible, Very Good Condition $10,200. Call 602-397-0526

2002 Saturn 3Dr Coup, Low Mileage - 87K, Good Tires, Sun Roof, Cruse Control, CD Player, Leather Seats, No Dents or Scratches, $2500. Call 928-478-9935

2003 Ford Taurus 4-dr sedan 24v DOHC V6, very quick, 117.8mi., 24mpg on road, serviced every 3K mi, all records avail., tinted windows, hi-perf stereo w/cd changer, cold A/C, keyless entry, PW, PS, Power Seat, cruise, airbags, security system, very good condition inside and out.. $4300. OBO. 928 478-6000 or 928 951-0567

GENERAL

SUVS ATAC, LLC manufacturer of HPR Ammunition is currently recruiting for dedicated career oriented employees. Visit HPRammo.com/careers for additional information. DEAL! 2000 Tahoe 4WD, Loaded, Tow Pkg, Rear A/C $7,295.obo BOAT: 1978 Rinkerbuilt, 4cyl, I/O, Ski and Recreational, Trolling Motor, Ski’s, Many Extras, $3,900. 928-970-2180

TRUCKS 1998 24-Valve Turbo Diesel Cummings 3/4 Ton Dodge Truck Ext-Cab, Long Bed 4x4 5th Wheel, Hitch, Great Condition, $7,400. 928-474-7092

LEAD COOK PAYSON SENIOR CENTER The Senior Center is looking for an individual who has cooking experience for large crowds. MUSTS: food handler card, experienced in cooking, be able to get a Level 1 fingerprint Clearnace card, good organizational skills, team player. Hours 6-2 Mon - Thurs. Apply at Payson Senior Center 514 W Main St, Payson Mon - Fri 8-4. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer and have a drug free environment.

1999 S-10 ZR2 4X4 Off Road, V.6L Vortec, 100K Miles, 6 in Susp/Lift, 33 in Off Road Tires, Multi Shock Brackets, $9,000. 928-363-0390

CLERICAL/OFFICE FT; Medical Office, Receptionist.

SENIOR CENTER THRIFT STORE RECEIVING CLERK

Greet and register patients, Verify insurance, answer phones, make appointments, etc. Requirements, a high school education, good verbal communication, good computer skills, multi-tasking skills a must. Personal attributes, pleasant, kind, does not engage in gossip, team player. Will train the right applicant. Fax resume to 602-944-3448, include phone number. (you will be contacted to schedule an interview). No walk-ins.

Our THRIFT STORE is looking for a self-motivated, honest individual in our receiving area. MUSTS: good organizational skills, able to lift, work outside, valid driver’s license, good customer service skills. Please apply at Payson Senior Center 514 W Main St, Payson between 8 and 4 Monday thru Fri. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer and have a drug free environment.

TRANSMISSION HEAVY LINE/LIGHT LINE GENERAL AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN TECHNICIAN

Experience required • Drivers Licenseis required • ASE Well known company seeking a Certified Transmission Technician. Experience in LIGHT LINE SUSPENSION TECH Chrysler andOF GM Preferred. ASE Preferred. CAPABLE FRONT END ALIGNMENTS Paid Vacations • 401K Retirement Plan • Medical & Dental Benefits.

AUTOMOTIVE RECYCLING, LOCAL: Will Pick Up, Good Prices, DAVE’S AUTOMOTIVE RECYCLING, Parts for Sale, M-F, 9-5, Sat 9-1, 928-474-4440

immediate opening for

MAINTENANCE WORKER. Property management experience a plus. Must have basic skills in painting, plumbing, landscape, cleaning, etc. Must be able to interact with tenants in a friendly and professional manner. This is a fulltime position with benefits. Applications can be obtained at www.syringaproperties.com or locally at Canal Senior Apartments, 807 S. Westerly Rd. at the management office. Equal Opportunity Employer

COOK/PREP Wanted for Early Bird Cafe-Pine, AZ; Some Expierence Required. Apply within Mon, Wed. & Thurs. Call 928-476-4092

HEALTH CARE Certified Ophthalmic Assistant FT Lead Tech position, SDOE Recent experience, must be certified, proof of formal training and proof of certification required, prior to interview. Written test upon interview, hands-on skill test prior to employment. This is not an entrance level position. Fax: Resume, recent business references , training certificate, copy of certification to 602-944-3448. Include phone number and best hours to reach you, you will be contacted for an interview. No Walk-Ins, apply as instructed please

EMPLOYMENT

Order: 10064891 Cust: -Chapman Auto Center Keywords: Transmission Tech art#: 20110828 Class: General Size: 2.00 X 2.00

GENERAL Maintenance Person Property management has

Now accepting applications for Crew and Management positions. Please apply in person today at the Sonic Drive-In of Payson

TRAILERS 2001 5th Wheel Travel Trailer, Fully Self Contained 24ft, New Tires, Slide out (Layton) Xlt Condition, Must See, $8,200. 928-474-7092

17’ Aluminum, Fish & Ski, Sleeper Seats, New 55 lb, Digital, Trolling Motor, 2 Fish finders, 8HP Motor, w/Less then 20 Hours, Alum Trailer, w/New Axle, $2500.of Trade for Small Camper or Large Tent of Equal Value. 928-970-0052

Serious Collector wishes to, Buy U.S. and German Military Guns, Colts Winchester and any Other High Quality Antique Guns. Single Pieces or Collections, Give Us A Call at 928-468-0306

*CANCER CASES*

Fast Paced Office Accountant/Bookkeeper needed QuickBooks experience a must Some Tax background - helpful Immediate Availability Send resume to showhymn@yahoo.com

YARD SALES

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS

Baby Grand Piano, Kohler & Campbell, circa 1993. High gloss dark mahogany, warm sound, amazing shape. Only one owner Rarely played, practically new! Buyer responsible for moving it. $3,000.obo. Alpine Heights area. Call Jeff 602-370-7764 cell.

CLERICAL/OFFICE

ESTATE SALES

www.rim-fireguns.com

MISCELLANEOUS

CARS

Contact Ernest Saldana ernestsaldana@chapmanchoice.com

100 N. Beeline Hwy.

928-596-6514

Wanted: Certified Caregiver, Must have current CPR/First Aide Card and current Fingerprint Clearance Card, 928-595-2068

HOSPITALITY Now Accepting Applications for: P/T House-Keeping Apply in person at Best Western Payson Inn 801 N. Beeline Hwy

MECHANICAL North Mechanical is hiring HVAC service techs and installers Competitive pay BOE Call 928-468-9400 to apply

RESTAURANTS Waitress

Diamond Point Shadows is now accepting applications for waitress. Please apply in person, Tuesday-Friday after 3:00 928-474-4848

Place an ad in our

CLASSIFIEDS! (928) 474-5251


JUNE 19, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 11

SALES/MARKETING

LANDSCAPING

Sales Professional

CHAPMAN AUTO CENTER CHAPMAN Join Payson’s #1 AUTO CENTER Volume Store

Whispering Pines For Sale $269,900 or Rent $1,500mo. On year-round River, 1,568sf, 3br/2.5ba, Pamela Hugeri owner/agent Rock Point Realty 480-241-1613

Immediate openings for Sales Professional Immediate openings for

We offer: Sales Professional. Full-time employment in a professional We offer: environment Full-time employment in a professional Training with an experienced staff for environment. career growth Training with an experienced staff for A perfect location with great product career growth. Excellent plan, 401(k), paid vacation, A perfectpay location with great product. insurance,pay bonuses Excellent plan, 401k, paid vacation, insurance, bonuses. We require: Excellence in customer service We Require: Great communication skills service. Excellence in customer Professional appearance Professional appearance Computer literacy Computer literacy Internet socialmedia media exp. Internet &&social experience Passion forpeople people Passion for Must passdrug drugscreening screening Must pass Must havevalid valid driver’s license Must have AZAZ driver’s license Apply in Person at Chapman AutoAuto in Payson Apply in Person at Chapman in Payson, ask askfor forTodd ToddororGlenn Bill or apply Chapmanpayson.com online at or apply online at Chapmanpayson.com

928-474-5261 100 N. Beeline Highway

SERVICES MISCELLANEOUS ELDERLY PERSONAL CARE In Home Assistance, Bathing, Grooming, Lighthouse Work, Time Relief for Family members, References Available, Call Melissa, 989-714-5190

Guitar Lessons Learn basic guitar. Note reading, chords, scales and much more. Materials supplied. Serious and camp fire players welcome. Fun and fast paced! One FULL hour $20. Call: 978-2151

HOMES FOR SALE Stunning 3000sf, 4/3 in Middle RV on 1.2/3 Acres, Excellent Well, Even has Inside Pool, Possible Lease/Purchase, $285,000. 928-978-4011

MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE Large Fenced Yard 10Ksf w/Older 2BR/1.5Ba, $75K w/$25K Down, 15yrs at $395.40 mo OWC at 5% Down, 1-928-277-9590

MOBILES FOR SALE IRIS GARDEN SERVICE: COMPLETE SPRING CLEANUPS, DEBRIS REMOVED, RESONABLE; PAYSON LIC. 928-474-5932 Cell 928-951-3734 not.lic.contr.

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

Silver’s Landscaping & Concrete Concrete & Block, Fences, Paint, etc. Free Estimates, Cell 928-468-6764 Ask for Silverio

2Br Shaded 55+ Park, Twin Lakes MHP #24, 14x68ft, New Water-Heater, Outside Paint, Gutters, LR, Kitchen Floor, 500sf, Covered Paver Patio w/Privacy, Vaulted Ceilings, Furnished, W/D, $11,000. 928-478-6118 55+Park 705 E. Miller #29, 2Br/1Ba 12x65, Covered Patio, Screened Porch, Nice Yard, All Appliances, Storage, Furnished, New Carpet, Park Owned, $4000. 928-978-2658 55+Park 8x30 Tip Out Trailer, Skirted/Storage RM/ New Carpet, 903 Granite Dells #53, $3,900. Will Carry Call 602-319-1757 Local Foreclosures: 30 Homes, both New and PreOwned to Choose From, Free Delivery, Call Bronco Homes, 1-800-487-0712 Property Near Hospital w/Nice Mobile Home, 2Br/1Ba, AZ Room, Will Carry w/Down Payment, Call 480-266-5212

REAL ESTATE

REDUCED

HOMES FOR SALE 2Br/2Ba for Sale in Pine, 1&1/2 Car Detached Garage, Central Heat, Insulated Windows, Near School, $144K, 928-978-3597

CONSTRUCTION Debco Construction

New Homes, Remodels, Deck, Painting, Garages, Wood/Tile Floors, Affordable Prices, Don 928-978-1996, Lic. & Bonded, Res. Lic.#ROC185345 Commercial Lic.#ROC182282 In Payson Aera 30 years

HANDYMAN DHW Home Services Decks/Porches Sheds Drywall Texture Matching Paint Remodeling 928-595-1555 Credit Cards Accepted not a licensed contractor

F.S.B.O. 3BR/2BA. Great Neighborhood Mobile Home, 213 E. Chateau Circle, Payson, 1233sf, Appliances, Many Upgrades, $69,900. 323-301-0707 pam91384@gmail.com Like New. 3/1.5 Completely Updated and Remodeled. Brand New HVAC and Roof, 2-Storage Sheds, 907 N. Easy Street, $132,500 928-978-4011 Riverfront Paradise

Twin Lakes MHP 55+ Park, 1985 Fleetwood 1Br/1Ba, well Maintained w/Az Room, Garage/Work Shop, Handicap Accessible, $15,500. 928-479-2329 to see REPOS: 2, 3, & 4 Bedrooms, Starting from $9,989. Call Bronco Homes: 1-800-487-0712

RENTALS APARTMENTS FOR RENT Apartments For Rent

This Summer

make the move to ASPEN COVE! APARTMENTS FEATURING:

HANDY CARPENTER!

20 Years Experience Repairs Small Remodeling Work: Doors, Windows, Decks, Sheds,Kitchen/Bath, etc. KEEP THE BUGS OUT!!! I also Repair Window Screens! not licensed Just Call Dennis 928-978-1385

Steve’s Old-time Fix-it & Handyman Service

Plumbing, electrical, tile, windows doors, decks and more! “If i can’t fix it my visit is FREE! 928-200-7850 Anytime Not a Licensed Contractor

HOUSEKEEPING House Cleaning Affordable Prices, Honest, Dependable Service, (Weekly, Bimonthly, Monthly, Seasonal Residents), Free Estimates, Mary 928-970-1752, References

Sit on the front porch of this 2,000 square foot,3B/2B Home with a 600sf detached studio/officer on nearly 2 acres Overlooking the East Verde River. The river flows past the front porch and limestone formations tower out the back porch. Gigantic master bedroom suite with a fireplace and a walk-in closet. Pine paneling, giant living room, big picture windows, two fireplaces, 1.82 acres of boulders and oaks. Plenty of room for kids and visitors. Listed at $319,000 for one of the few riverfront properties in Arizona. 548 W. Eleanor Dr, East Verde Estates. Call: Realty One Group, Deborah Rose-Ellis (928) 978-0063 or Deborah@sellspayson.com

Fully Furnished, MF-Home, Large Free Standing Work Shop + 2-Car Garage w/Loft, RV Parking w/hookups, Fenced, 3Bd/2Ba, $134,200. Pat/Agent 928-970-4140

• • • • •

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

ASPEN COVE

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT

HOMES FOR RENT

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

3br, 2ba, 2 car garage, Woodhill Subdivision, central vac, fenced yard, $1350 plus deposit, smoking, no. 928-978-5295. Owner/Agent

CONDOMINIUMS 1Br/1Ba Unfurnished Condo Bottom Floor, $550.p/m, Smoking & Pets No. Contact Virginia: 623-780-1394 or Cell 602-615-5142

1119 N. William Tell Circle 2Br/1.5Bth Home for Lease $800.mo + $400.Deposit, First/Last, Avail.Now Contact Ruben @ (602)931-2510 1Br/1Ba Overlooks GreenValley Lake, 704 S. Oak, Stove,Refrig, Trash Included,Large Wood Stove, Evap.Cooler, W/D Hood-ups, Gated Yard,Covered Carport, $550.mo 928-474-8833

Lease a Lifestyle

3BR/1BA, FREE ELECTRIC & WATER! DUPLEX, PINE ,Yard, new carpet, D/R, Living Rm, Garage. $950. + Security Deposit. Owner/Agent 480-248-6144 3Br/2Ba 1200sf, Clean, $850.mo Fenced Yard, Smoking-No, 928-474-3434 Evenings Only

HOMES FOR RENT

3 /2 Beautiful Views from this hillside home near Payson Golf Course Nicest rental in area!$1200/month, 602-750-0244 or 602-740-0245.

INDUSTRIAL FOR RENT

Beautiful 3Br/2Ba (Trailwood), 2-Car Garage, 304 N. Stagecoach Pass Smoking-No, Pets-Ok, Avail. July 10. $1200.mo + Dep. 928-978-4331 Chaparral Pines: 2Br/2Ba, 2-Car Garage, Unfurnished, Cabin Style, Lg.Yard, Hot-Tub, 1 yr lease, $1,295.p/m, Includes Clubhouse & Workout Facility 928-978-0888 2BD/2BA + OFFICE Handicapped Accessible,Garage + 2/Carports, Fenced Yard, Appliances, $850/Month + Security Deposit, Credit Check Required! 928-517-1011 2BD/2BA w/Carport, W/D Hookup, $700.month + Deposit! 206 E. Forest, References, 928-595-1402

Rent this Riverfront Paradise The huge front porch overlooks the East Verde River. The back porch overlooks an acre of boulders and oaks. The 2,000-square-foot house has a gigantic master bedroom suite with a fireplace. Guest bedroom has its own bathroom, with two bonus rooms downstairs. Huge living room/dining room off hickory paneled kitchen. Fish the stocked stream out front or stroll downstream to swimming holes on Forest Service land. Asking $1,400 a month. Come by and check it out at 548 W. Eleanor Dr, East Verde Estates. Call: Realty One Group, Deborah Rose-Ellis (928) 978-0063 or Deborah@sellspayson.com

HOMES FOR RENT

3+ BR, 2 BA, House, W. Rim View Rd, Payson, AZ, 85541, 12 months lease, $ 1,100.00, Beautiful Rim views from back deck. 1500 sq.ft. ( + ) Garage, Newer private home, granite tops, upgrade tile showers and floors.6026158132.

2Br/1Ba in Star Valley, Fenced Yard, Storage, All Electric, Pets-No, Includes Sewer/Trash, Background Check, $525. + Dep. 928-474-8849 2Br/2.5Ba, Den & Carport, W/D, Refrigerator and Stove, Pets-No, $900.mo + Dep. Call 626-287-4104 Payson North: Culdesac homes-2bd/1ba—refrig/washer/dry er-carport-evap-$700/mo; 2bd/den/2.5ba-carport-washer/dryer-fireplace-$900/mo. #928-978-2373 Whispering Pines for Rent $1,500mo. or sale $269,900 On year-round River, 1,568sf, 3br/2.5ba, Pamela Hugeri owner/agent Rock Point Realty 480-241-1613

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

MOBILES FOR RENT 1Bdrm/1Bath Park Model, Located close in Payson Location, Non-Smoker, No Pets, $350. Month Call 480-390-8901 1Br’s & One Studio/w Utilties, Security Dep. Plus First Months Rent, Pets-No, $350 to $600.mo 928-978-3775

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. Walking distance to downtown Payson with onsite manager, laundry facilities and wifi. Call Shawn at 928-474-2406 Rye RV Park: 1 Bedroom, $250. to $400. Per Month, Laundry on Site, Water/Trash Included. Spaces $200.mo. 928-275-1502

ROOMS FOR RENT Home to share on acreage. Ladies Only, private room, $500 per month. No smoking. Call 928-978-0527

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD:

ONLINE ANYTIME: PaysonClassifiedsNow.com

CALL: 928-474-5251, ext. 102

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

(928) 474-8042

Cornerstone Property Services www.cornerstone-mgt.com

Rentals CD

Tonto Oaks Apts. & Mobile Homes

EMAIL: ClassAds@payson.com

120 S. Tonto St.

COME CHECK OUT OUR AFFORDABLE, UP SCALE BEAUTIES

LARGE & SUNNY 1BR/1-1/2BA 2BR/2BA

ON-SITE LAUNDRY, EXERCISE ROOM, COVERED PARKING, GARBAGE P/U INCLUDED

Call Cindy for availability (928) 472-9238

WALK-IN: 708 N. Beeline Highway


12

RIM REVIEW • JUNE 19, 2013

TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH

Treating animal bites BY PAUL G. DONOHUE, M.D. 2013 NORTH AMERICA SYND., INC.

DEAR DR. DONOHUE: Will you tell me the best way to treat pet bites? I have three young children, and we live in a neighborhood where every family except us has at least one pet. Most are dogs. I don’t want to overreact to a tiny scratch, but I need to know what to do with a more serious bite. — A.M. ANSWER: I’m limiting my remarks to cat and dog bites. Wild-animal bites require more involved treatment and are best taken care of in a hospital setting. A domesticated animal that has bitten a child or adult should be observed for 10 days to see if it exhibits signs of rabies. The threat of rabies is small, but maximal precautions have to be taken because rabies is such a deadly illness. Unprovoked bites from an animal raise the suspicion of rabies. Less-serious bites, the ones that can be treated at home, are copiously irrigated with sterile saltwater. Not many homes have sterile saltwater, so the bite should be washed with soap and water and then irrigated with tap water. After the irrigation, apply a disinfectant like Betadine (povidone iodine). Inspect the wound daily for any signs of infection — skin redness or pus. If you see those signs, take the child to a doctor. If the child’s immunizations are up to date, all is well. If they are not, he or she needs a tetanus booster. If the child has had no tetanus immunizations, the series should begin right away. Wounds that are large, that bleed, that are quite deep or are in a place, like the face, where they might be deforming should be taken care of by a professional. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I’m in my 60s and never had a major illness. I take no medicines. In the past three months, I have been wakened from sleep with a dull pain in the center of my chest. My husband told me to take Mylanta. I did, and got instant relief. What do you think of this pain? — V.P. ANSWER: Pain that wakens a person from sleep must be taken seriously and ought to be reported to the family doctor. However, the response you got from taking Mylanta (an antacid) makes me think of GERD — gastroesophageal reflux disease, more commonly known as heartburn. Stomach acid and digestive juices spurt into the esophagus, a structure not equipped to deal with them like the stomach can. If this nighttime pain of yours keeps coming back, put 6-inch blocks under the bedposts at the head of your bed to keep stomach juices in the stomach when you lie down. My first statement about nighttime pain has to be observed. You need to see the family doctor to be certain this is heartburn and not one of the many other serious possibilities. The booklet on coronary artery disease, another cause of chest pain, details its signs and symptoms. To obtain a copy, write: Dr. Donohue — No. 101W, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Canada with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. 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. © 2013 North America Synd., Inc. All Rights Reserved


Rim Review June 19, 2013