Teen reviewers enjoy ‘Man of Steel’s’ new Superman ‘WORLD WAR Z’ GIVES US WHAT WE WANT, SAYS CRITIC — P4
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the rim review THE PAYSON ROUNDUP • PAYSON, ARIZONA
Garden Imagination only limit in creation of miniature gardens. PAGE 7
Benefit Wine in the Pines event to benefit Time Out Shelter and Meals on Wheels program. PAGE 2
History Tim Ehrhardt writes about fire fatalities in Rim Country. PAGE 3
Travel Ken Brooks suggests vacation destinations for late summer and fall. PAGE 5
Health Dr. Donohue gives details of DASH to lower blood pressure. PAGE 12
JULY 4th FUN PAGE 6
GO: Your guide to going out P2 | PUZZLES: Crosswords and Sudoku P8-9 | HOROSCOPES: Salome’s Stars P8
RIM REVIEW • JULY 3, 2013
AROUND RIM COUNTRY
Christmas in July sale at PRMC gift shop The La Boutique Gift Shop, located in the main lobby of Payson Regional Medical Center, will have a special “Christmas in July” sale and all items will be reduced in price. The gift shop has new merchandise, an exclusive line of jewelry made by Carole Shevlin, one of the hospital’s auxiliary members; stuffed animals, including the Ty brand; and a cooler with fresh flowers provided by Payson Florist.
WINE IN THE PINES EVENT BENEFITS TWO CHARITIES
Back-to-school vaccines It’s almost that time of the year again — school starts July 29. Children are going to need their vaccines up to date in order to register for school. The state of Arizona will no longer be providing vaccines for any underinsured children. For those who have children that fall into this category, please contact your family doctor as soon as possible to get those school shots. The Gila County Health Department can provide some of the shots your child may need, but you must bring your child’s immunization record and your insurance card when you visit their office. Some of the vaccines are in short supply so don’t delay. The health department is located at 107 W. Frontier, across the street from the post office, in Payson. Call (928) 474-1210 for more information.
Experience a special evening and help two very special Rim Country organizations. Plan to attend Wine in the Pines from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 10 at the Payson Senior Center, 514 W. Main St. The tickets are $25 to participate and $10 for designated drivers. Proceeds will benefit the Time Out Shelter and Payson Senior Center Meals On Wheels program. This will be wine tasting at its finest presented by The Beverage Place of Payson. Come and discover Arizona wines, Fossil Creek cheeses and appetizers to complement the wines. Tickets are available at The Beverage Place, Payson Jewelers and Payson Senior Center or may be purchased online at timeoutshelter.org. As a special attraction, there will be “Champagne with Sparkles” — buy a glass of champagne with sparkles for $10 and one lucky winner will receive a beautiful half-carat diamond courtesy of Payson Jewelers, which will have staff on hand to identify the real diamond.
PAWS in the Park benefit PAWS in the Park will be at Safeway from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Wednesday, July 3. The Barkery Boutique will be selling T-shirts, aprons, visors and other PAWS items to help raise funds for care and upkeep of the Off-Leash Dog Park. Raffles will also be held to raise funds for low cost/no cost, spay/neuter events. The prizes include a gift basket that will be given away on July 3. Gallery opens in Star Valley Longreds Fine Art Gallery is opening at 3632 E. Highway 260 in Star Valley at 10 a.m., Thursday, July 4. The new gallery is owned and operated by Jay LeBow, who previously
About Payson Senior Center Meals On Wheels Meals On Wheels — We deliver smiles. Lunch delivered five days a week. Each day the Senior Center serves more than 140 meals to Payson and Star Valley residents who are homebound. For more information, call (928) 474-4876.
CONCERT UNDER THE STARS John Carpino & The Hot Cappuccinos will be the featured band during the Saturday, July 6 Concert Under the Stars in Green Valley Park. Bring your blankets and lawn chairs to enjoy great sounds from multiple musical eras. The performance will start at 7 p.m. and refreshments are available for purchase.
owned and Integrity Arts International Art Gallery at the Oxbow. The works on view and for sale are from his private collection and include works by noted artists R. G. Gorman, Leroy Neiman, Peter Max, Erte and more. The gallery is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday through Sunday or by appointment. To learn more, call (928) 363-0014 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Men invited to breakfast The Men’s Ministry of Ponderosa Bible Church will be hosting a breakfast at 8 a.m., Saturday, July 6. The menu includes breakfast burritos, orange juice, fruit bowl, and coffee — all for only $1. Max Tolliver, father of Starr Thieme of
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7 p.m., Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m., Sundays: Live music
OXBOW SALOON, PAYSON 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Friday and Saturday nights: live music
BUTCHER HOOK, TONTO BASIN 8 p.m. to midnight, Friday and Saturday: Karaoke
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FLYING GRIZZLY 6:30 p.m., Wednesday: Texas Hold ’em 7 p.m., Thursday: 8-Ball Pool Tournaments 7 p.m., Friday: Karaoke by Katie Parks The Flying Grizzly is located at 5079 N. Highway 87 next to the Windmill Corner Inn in Strawberry. For more information, please call Debbie at (928) 978-1412.
6 p.m., Friday: Barbecue and Blues with John Scott 7 p.m., Saturday: Live music 3:30 p.m., Sunday: Texas Hold ‘Em with no buy-in
Metro Services photo
Fireworks over the main lake at Green Valley Park are scheduled to start at9 p.m., Thursday, July 4.
lawn chairs for great music under the stars. Performances start at 7 p.m. and refreshments are available for purchase. July 6: John Carpino & The Hot Cappuccinos — See information above. 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.
SATURDAY CONCERT IN THE PARK Come out to the amphitheater area of Green Valley Park on summer Saturdays with your blankets and
RIM REVIEW • VOLUME 15, NO. 27 COVER
Senior Circle The Payson Regional Medical Center Senior Circle has scheduled a Lunch and Learn about menopause and post menopause with Dr. Ed Waechter for 11:30 a.m., Wednesday, July 10. Come meet the newest addition to PRMC’s medical family, Dr. Ed Waechter. The Senior Circle is located at 215 N. Beeline Highway in Payson.
P L AY I N G I N R I M C O U N T R Y
About Time Out Inc. Time Out, a private non-profit agency founded in 1993, provides domestic violence services free of charge. The mission of Time Out is to help individuals break the cycle of domestic violence. Services are available to Arizona residents, although Time Out also shelters women and children who come from outside the state. Each year Time Out improves the safety and well-being of more than 1,600 hotline callers and more than 500 abuse survivors. For more information, contact Time Out, Inc. at (928) 472-8007.
Payson, will be the featured speaker. He is a retired firefighter from Charlottesville, Va. and now makes his home in Florida. He will be sharing his testimonial to accept Jesus Christ at the age of 74. All men of the community are cordially invited to come for a time of fellowship and good food.
Jaber Abawi, M.D., M.R.C.P. Internal Medicine & Arthritis
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JULY 3, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 3
RIM HISTORY RIM HISTORY RIM COUNTRY HISTORY | TIM EHRHARDT
Fire fatalities in Rim Country
Editor’s Note: As you read this tribute to those who have lost their lives ﬁghting ﬁres in the Rim Country, please remember the 19 Prescott Wildland Fireﬁghters who died in service to their neighbors in Yarnell June 30, 2013. It’s the last week of June which is historically the worst time for ﬁres in Rim Country. 1961, 1968 and 1990 are amongst the years when signiﬁcant ﬁres occurred in the region. Fighting these ﬁres is not an easy thing and it comes with plenty of risks. Ten people have died ﬁghting ﬁre in this region. It’s time to remember them as everyone hopes for a safe ﬁnish to ﬁre season in the area. In 1961 two ﬁres under the Rim near Myrtle Point and the Tonto Fish Hatchery claimed three lives. The ﬁrst of these ﬁres was the TIM EHRHARDT Roberts Fire, which sparked near Mead Ranch on June 15. Air tanker pilot Chuck Cochrane was ﬂying his ﬁfth and ﬁnal mission of the day when he crashed. He was ﬂying a converted World War II torpedo bomber when his engine stuttered, leading to the crash and his death. A few days later, two more fatalities occurred on the nearby Hatchery Fire. Art Goodnow and Corky Kodz were helping to direct air tankers ﬁghting the ﬁre when their plane clipped another. While the other plane was able to make an emergency landing in Payson, unfortunately Goodnow and Kodz perished. Goodnow and Kodz were from Payson and there are streets named Goodnow and Kodz in the area of where they lived. In 1989 there was a ﬁre in Horton Thicket near Tonto Creek. On July 10 a storm moved through and lightning struck and killed Ernie Cachini, a 19-yearold Zuni ﬁreﬁghter. Cachini died at the Payson hospital after being airlifted out. The latter part of June in 1990 was particularly hot. Records were broken across the state of Arizona and the woods were historically dry. A little after midday on June 25, lightning struck near Dude Creek under the Rim and what would become known as the Dude Fire was started. The following day tragedy struck just west of Bonita Creek in Walk Moore Canyon. The ﬁre suddenly ran, killing six ﬁreﬁghters from a crew from Arizona’s Perryville Prison and injuring others. James L. Denney, James E. Ellis, Curtis E. Springﬁeld, Joseph L. Chacon, Alex Contreras and Sandra J. Bachman perished. The ﬁrst ﬁve were inmates at Perryville
Roundup ﬁle photo
The 1990 Dude Fire destroyed Babe Haught’s cabin (pictured above) as well as the cabin that belonged to renowned Western author Zane Grey.
Prison and Bachman was an administrative worker in charge of them. Five others suffered burns and other injuries during the incident. The crew deployed ﬁre shelters during the incident but the ﬁre was so intense that it led to the fatalities and injuries. The Dude Fire went on to burn over 25,000 acres including the historic Zane Grey and Babe Haught cabins near Tonto Fish Hatchery. It was a historic ﬁre at a historic time — the same day of the fatalities, it reached 122 degrees in Phoenix. The scars from this ﬁre are still visible today. The Dude Fire fatalities are one of the most chronicled ﬁre incidents in history. Likely many lives have
Patricia Rockwell PARALEGAL
I’ve always heard about wreck sites for the 1961 ﬁres, but have never been given ﬁrm locations. If you know where they are located, please e-mail me at email@example.com. I’m also looking for old lookout tower and lookout information for a future story and would love to see any old photos that folks may have.
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been saved because of the lessons learned from ﬁghting that ﬁre. There is a staff ride that is still done today and there is a Web site for it with a great deal of information on the ﬁre. You can ﬁnd it at: http://www.ﬁreleadership.gov/toolbox/staffride/library_staff_ride11.html
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RIM REVIEW • JULY 3, 2013
AT THE MOVIES
MAN OF STEEL
WORLD WAR Z
Effects, action were main focus
The movie gives us what we want
“It’s a bird! It’s a plane! It’s SuperLois Lane, Michael Shannon as Genman!” eral Zod and Henry Cavill as SuperThe most well-known superhero man himself. I felt like they all makes a new entrance 75 years from portrayed their characters well, its original creation. Only this time, bringing out individual personalities the movie title contains no trace of in the limited screen time that they the word Superman. But does that were allowed. present anonymity? Of course not. The special effects and action I’ve seen more T-shirts, capes and Katie Schouten were the main focus of the movie. The even razor commercials preceding Teen reviewer movie was action packed, from the the release of “Man of Steel” than any destruction of Krypton to Superother movie. But how does that comman’s face-off with General Zod. In pare at the box office? Surprisingly “Man of fact, there was almost too much action. There Steel” was farther down the list than I would was never a dull moment. At times it became a have expected, placing at No. 18. little bit much. “Man of Steel” follows the basic Superman Don’t misinterpret what I am saying: I love a plotline story: Krypton is about to be destroyed good action flick. But, it can get a bit old when so Jor-El sends his son to Earth, where he is the characters don’t even have time to stand up found by a couple in Kansas who raise him, again before being attacked for another 10 minnaming him Clark Kent. However, we find utes. It’s not gory violence; it’s just hit after hit Clark Kent, not as a reporter for the Daily after hit. I did like the special effects however. Planet, but as a laborer in various climates and Lots of space craft and Superman flying situations. Also differing from the 1978 version around. of “Superman” is the villain — this time it’s “Man of Steel” was advertised as the blockGeneral Zod rather than Lex Luthor. But this is buster of the summer. I think it is definitely a difference only from that particular movie; as worth going to go see, especially if you are a fan Zod is in both comics and other Superman of superheros. movies. I did enjoy it. It won’t be my favorite superThe movie brings in an excellent choice of hero movie, but I am definitely interested in actors. Russell Crowe as Jor-El, Amy Adams as seeing it again.
A whole new Superman From director Zack Snyder, the will wow everyone in the audience. man behind “300” and “Watchmen,” The cast for this movie could not brings us the whole new, incomparahave been picked more perfectly. Amy ble “Man of Steel.” Adams plays the hardworking, head“Man of Steel” follows the story of strong, pain in the editor’s neck Lois a young itinerant worker who is Lane, and let me tell you she is the forced to confront his secret extraterbest by far. Michael Shannon portrays restrial heritage when Earth is inGeneral Zod in a better way than Tervaded by members of his race. ence Stamp in “Superman II.” His faAnthony Tantimonaco “Man of Steel” is a lot like every Teen reviewer cial expressions, the body language, other film Zack Snyder has directed his voice, all help the audience see — a lot of action and tons of CGI. In how powerful and haunted General fact, during most of the fight scenes, Super- Zod is. man’s cape was CGI. Now Russell Crowe was born to play the role Unlike “300,” the “Man of Steel” is not so of Jor-El (Superman’s father). It is by far some over packed on the action. It reminded me a lot of his best acting. of the 2011 “Green Lantern” movie, some action When it comes to Henry Cavill, who plays scenes here and there, a story build up and then Clark Kent/Kal-El/Superman, all I know for sure one epic fight scene at the end. The only differ- is that he portrays Superman better than Branence between these two (besides the heroes) is don Routh in “Superman Returns.” that “Man of Steel” is much more interesting. The visual and special effects in this movie Fans of the original “Superman” may won- are just spectacular; the action scenes are esder how this remake will compare to the origi- pecially outstanding. In the original Superman nal. I would normally tell you that it’s better or films, most fight scenes looked strange or awkworse, but in truth it is impossible to compare ward. “Man of Steel” uses CGI in the best way, one to the other. “Man of Steel” introduces a and the result is some of the best, real looking whole new Superman, different costume, differ- fights and flying since “The Avengers” final ent backstory, different weaknesses — the list fight scene in 2012. goes on. Would I call “Man of Steel” the No. 1 movie in If you have seen the trailer you might be the world, no, but currently it is the No. 1 movie thinking to yourself, wait that guy’s not Lex out in theatres. Luthor, well that’s because he’s not. Zack SnyThis movie is a must see for all fans of the der decides to go in the same direction as DC Universe, heck even fans of Marvel would “Green Lantern” and “Batman Begins,” by like this movie. The last thing is that if you are using an enemy besides the hero’s arch neme- expecting a dark or darker movie than “The sis. Dark Knight” trilogy, then you would be wrong. Instead Snyder brings in the powerful Gen- “Man of Steel” is a whole different hero, and a eral Zod for what leads to an epic battle that much different storyline.
Whew, the most expenthe world, from catastrosive zombie flick of all phe. Pitt is the film. time turns out to be a The other actors are good one. Our teen relittle known, even if comviewer several years ago petent. American/French said of “Shaun of the actress Mireille Enos Dead” — “It isn’t a good (best known for TV roles zombie movie; it is a good in “The Killing” and “Big movie with zombies in it.” Andy McKinney Love”) is not a household I could echo that state- Reviewer name. She is perfect as ment about “World War Pitt’s wife who we see only Z,” except to say that it is occasionally. She stays a good action flick set in the onset behind as her husband travels the of the zombie apocalypse. world in search of hope. The zombies are fast zombies, Fans were on tenterhooks waitwhich makes them infinitely more ing for the film’s opening. The movie dangerous than the traditional shuf- had a troubled production with a flers. Brad Pitt is a heroic U.N. se- total rewrite and re-film of the last cret operative. Who knew that the 40 minutes or so. This caused the U.N. had secret agents? budget to explode to $200 million Some of the early scenes, which (some estimates go much higher.) involve close up encounters with But all was well in the end. loads of zombies, have the same This Brad Pitt action/horror vemanic feel of terrifying chaos as hicle delivers what we want from such recent films as “Taken.” The the film. The movie adheres to the action is very quick and frightening. novel of the same name by Max Director Mark Forster (“Quantum Brooks primarily in vision rather of Solace,” 2008) showed excellent than detail. It does not expand the pacing. It isn’t easy to scare people accepted cannon of zombies. They who have seen hundreds of movies. do not for instance, talk, show signs I was on the edge of my seat through of intelligence or fall in love as has the action sequences. happened in other zombie flicks. Any film, in my mind, has to have They just want to devour folks. characters that we care about. Oth“World War Z” scored an imerwise, we just watch the zombies pressive $112 million worldwide munch on humans and say things while opening in the No. 2 slot. The like “Woah, that was gross.” three and a half saw blade action/ “World War Z” has Brad Pitt, horror film is rated a mild PG-13. perhaps the most bankable movie There are no gross-out shots of peostar in the world today. Pitt is spot ple eating, no naked people and no on as the retired agent recalled to bad words. It is fast-paced, fun and duty by the zombie outbreak. He is a ends with as much hope as can be daddy with little daughters who expected a few months into the does his level best to save them, and zombie apocalypse.
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JULY 3, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 5
TRAVEL TALK | KEN BROOKS
Vacation suggestions for late summer and fall It’s hard to believe, but we are already into summer. You might ask, “Where have the months gone?” If you have not yet decided where to vacation this year, now just might be the time to start considering where you wish to travel. Late summer and early fall offer some of the best weather you can experience in many parts of North America and in selected parts of the world. If you choose to travel overseas consider London. It’s the capital city of the United Kingdom and is in a world unto itself. You will enjoy many museums, the KEN BROOKS Tower of London, good dining and assorted interesting sights. And, British Airways offers a non-stop Phoenix to London ﬂight most days of the week. You won’t have to bother changing planes. The ﬂight takes about 10 hours. Going, you ﬂy all night and during the day on the return. In coach, British Airways will serve you a hot meal or two as well as most any beverage you might desire. You also get a blanket and pillow. It is so much easier to ﬂy direct to a destination than to have to change planes. I suggest you take the hop-on hop-off buses to begin your London exploration. You can decide later which locations you wish to spend some time in. London is an expensive city so be prepared. There is also excellent live theatre here. Choose from plays to musicals. The musicals are most popular with tourists. I suggest spending at least four to ﬁve days here before moving on to other locations in England and Scotland. You might even wish to book a round-the-country tour. The trains are generally good and quite fast. You can take the train from London to several cities in Scotland in four-and-a-half hours. Also, you can rent a car and travel at your own pace. Personally, I’m afraid to drive on the other side of the road, so we take trains and motor coaches. The British countryside is wonderful, fresh and beautiful in late summer and fall. Paris is another one of my favorites. The “City of Lights” is loaded with famous landmarks, parks, museums and palaces. There is only one Paris in the world and within a week to 10 days you can enjoy many of the sights you have read about or seen on TV and in movies. There is the Eiffel Tower, Louvre and Notre Dame to begin with, but Paris also keeps experienced travelers returning to revisit many old sights as well as new ones. There are new restaurants being recognized each year for their menus and don’t forget the palaces both in Paris as well as those situated throughout the countryside. French trains are some the fastest in the world and can rush you to various locations southward and to the east. Be sure to take time for a day tour of Paris to ﬁrst acquaint you with the major sights, and then you can return if you wish on another day to really examine more closely those of interest to you. If you have at least two weeks, plan the ﬁrst week in London and area, then take the Chunnel Train to Paris, which takes only 2 hours and 15 minutes for your second week. Going the other direction the Hawaiian Islands may be right for you this year. Airfares are bearable and hotel and resort rates are about the same this year as last. None are cheap, but usually offer good value for your money. I suggest booking lodging at a beach. This is what you really go to Hawaii for, the beautiful
like Half Dome and El Capitan, or get some exercise hiking the John Muir Trail. You can make it a camping trip or go the log cabin or hotel routes if you prefer. I suggest booking lodging in advance since Yosemite is very popular during the summer and fall. Norma and I drove through here only last summer and I had almost forgotten how stunning it is. Yellowstone is for the nature lover. With streaming geysers, multicolored pools, bubbling hot springs and hiking trails that go for miles you’ll ﬁnd plenty to photograph. Be sure to stop at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center to learn more about wildlife in the area. Old Faithful still performs almost every hour. Close by is Las Vegas which is basically a giant playground for
adults. Here you will ﬁnd some of the best live shows in the world. There is great shopping, casinos, large swimming pools at the hotels and resorts, along with a general carefree feeling. A good place to unwind! Sedona is even closer with its majestic red rock formations and fantastic sunsets. Here are rock climbing and hiking opportunities, ﬁne resorts, dining, friendly people plus a new-age environment with palm readers and vortexes. Myself, I like cruising. With more than 400 cruise ships in the water I have no trouble selecting destinations all over the world. Some day, I even hope to take an around-the world cruise lasting over three months. Nothing like seeing the world from your private balcony at sea!
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Native American warrior Tonto recounts the untold tales that transformed John Reid, a man of the law, into a legend of justice.
PG-13 • No Passes • 1:00, 4:30, 8:00 SPECIAL TUESDAY NIGHT SHOWING AT 7PM Photo taken by Rüdiger Wölk, Münster, Germany
Paris is loaded with famous parks, museums, palaces and landmarks, such as the Eiffel Tower (above).
blue sea. Even if you don’t plan to swim in the ocean it’s wonderful to have the surf just outside your balcony or window. My favorite Hawaiian islands are Maui and Kauai. These are away from the mob scene at Waikiki on Oahu and feature beautiful, lush, tropical scenery. Maui caters to a range of budgets, even more so than the other islands. Perhaps you don’t like heat and are looking for a cooler destination. I suggest you consider beautiful Vancouver Island. It’s rather close to Seattle and offers the interesting city of Victoria as well as countryside ﬁlled with rolling hills, tall pine trees and rugged coastline. There are some very ﬁne hotels and resorts here, but you should plan ahead and book lodging before you depart home. Many resorts ﬁll up during the summer and fall. Let’s talk about San Diego. It’s rather close to home and you can drive there in a few short hours. San Diego is one of the most well rounded destinations in the U.S. where there is literally something for all. Here you will ﬁnd world class resorts, great beaches, many activities and don’t forget the San Diego Zoo. Balboa Park is fun to drive through anytime. Yosemite National Park is about the best nature destination California has to offer. You can drive by and photograph famous landmarks
Gru is recruited by the Anti-Villain League to help deal with a powerful new super criminal.
s Start day es Wedn
PG-13 • No Passes • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30 ALL TIMES IN 2D and 3D SPECIAL TUESDAY NIGHT SHOWING AT 7PM IN 2D & 3D
While on a tour of the White House with his young daughter, a Capitol policeman springs into action to save his child and protect the president from a heavily armed group of paramilitary invaders.
PG-13 • No Passes • 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 NEW TIME STARTING WEDNESDAY 7:00 ONLY
Uptight FBI special agent Sarah Ashburn is paired with testy Boston cop Shannon Mullins in order to take down a ruthless drug lord. The hitch: neither woman has ever had a partner -- or a friend for that matter.
R • No Passes • 1:30, 4:30, 7:30
A look at the relationship between Mike and Sulley during their days at Monsters University -- when they weren't necessarily the best of friends.
G • No Passes • 1:00, 4:00, 7:00 / 1:00 in 3D NEW TIMES STARTING WEDNESDAY 1:00 AND 4:00
PG-13 • No Passes • 1:15, 4:15, 7:15 / 7:30 in 3D
#No 7:30 or 7:15 Showings Tuesday 7/2 NEW TIMES STARTING WEDNESDAY 1:00 AND 8:00
MAN OF STEEL PG-13 • No Passes 1:00, 4:30, 8:00 in 2D / 3:30 in 3D #No 8:00 Showing Tuesday 7/2 NEW TIME STARTING WEDNESDAY 4:30 ONLY
THANK YOU FOR SUPPORTING YOUR LOCAL THEATER!
RIM REVIEW • JULY 3, 2013
COVER STORY | TERESA MCQUERREY
July 4th fun runs through Sunday We like our long weekends. We especially like those long weekends tied to great celebrations. Usually they are just a Friday through Monday, but for the 4th of July, the long weekend starts Wednesday, July 4 and continues through Sunday, July 7, with a bit tagged on July 9. More about that later. So, let’s start with getting everything together for the 4th of July on the 3rd of July. Put together a couple of picnic baskets and coolers with refreshing food — chunks of watermelon and cantaloupe, fresh berries, etc. — and beverage — freeze up some bottles of water to take along — that will keep through the day or at least the part of it you plan to be out and about. Pack a camera or two and maybe make sure there is an extra card stashed away — just in case. Get everyone scrubbed and polished in a nice lukewarm bath or shower and then lather on the sunscreen before going to bed so it has plenty of time to soak in and do the best job it can to protect skin under the blazing sun at 5,000-plus-feet in elevation (remember the higher up we are the stronger the sun is, and if you are going to be hanging around water — like the lakes at Green Valley Park — the surface reflection intensifies the strength of the sunshine). Put on more sunscreen before going out the next morning. You will want to get out and about early on the morning of July 4, especially if you want to enjoy a tribute to the real meaning of the holiday. At 8 a.m., Thursday, July 4, there will be a patriotic ceremony at the Veterans Memorial in Green Valley Park. The flag will be raised and there will be a recitation of the Declaration of Independence. Hang around the park afterward, maybe have a picnic breakfast or just enjoy the beautiful setting, which will be refreshingly cool at this time of day. The temperatures and activities start heating up in the afternoon. Games, including sack races, egg toss, a community tug-of-war and the 4th Annual Payson Arizona Foot Races are planned from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. at the park. Come out around 11 a.m. or so for a picnic lunch and then work it off with some good-natured competition. Relax and chill down and get ready for a free concert from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. with Nashville Recording Artist Candyce & The Raizen Kane Band at Green Valley Park. Fireworks over the lake are scheduled to start at 9 p.m. If you haven’t already come to the park and staked out a place for your vehicle, a shuttle will run between Green Valley Park and Payson High School starting at 5:30 p.m. Most Rim Country residents know the parking at Green Valley is very limited, so using the shuttle is a
Roundup file photo
good way to keep things easy and relaxed. Down the Street Art Gallery at 703 W. Main St. will offer some special attractions for both Thursday, July 4 and Friday, July 5. The gallery celebrates the Independence Day weekend with art, live music and artists demonstrations on July 4 and apple pie, good art and camaraderie on First Friday, July 5. Tree Dave will be performing live music on the porch at the gallery from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., Thursday, July 4. THE FUN AND FOOD TREATS CONTINUES
The Knights of Columbus will be serving hot dogs and bratwurst in front of St. Vincent Thrift Store on Cedar and Beeline Highway from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Friday, July 5 and Saturday, July 6. Hot dogs are $2.50 and brats are $3.50. Proceeds from the sales benefit local charities. Continue celebrating Saturday and Sunday at the annual Fourth of July Arts and Crafts Festival in Pine at the Community Center. Or head east to join the fun at the hometown festivities in Tonto Village at noon at the Double D or in Christopher Creek, a little earlier in the day on Saturday. The Pine Strawberry Arts & Crafts Guild will present its annual Fourth of July Arts & Crafts Festival from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday, July 6 and from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sunday July 7. Start the day with a pancake breakfast at 7 a.m., and then wander around the Community Center grounds to enjoy the works of approximately 80 vendors. Take a break and have a taste treat with the popular Navajo taco lunch presented by the Senior Citizens Affairs Foundation. There is no admission, but proceeds from booth rentals benefit community services in the Pine and
Strawberry area. Return to Green Valley Park in Payson for a free concert from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday, July 6. Popular local performers John Carpino and The Hot Cappuccinos will be on the bandstand. Guests are invited to bring a lawn chair or blanket to the amphitheater area of Green Valley Park to enjoy music under the stars. John Carpino and The Hot Cappuccinos describe their sound as “Classic Rock and Beyond” and promise a variety of music that includes a wonderful mix of rock, country rock, Motown and reggae and originals. In addition to Carpino, the group includes some of the Rim Country’s finest musicians — Deak on lead guitar, Tony Menengon on drums, David Brooks on bass and Lu Carpino on keyboard, percussion and vocals. REGISTER FOR MORE FUN
Tuesday, July 9 is the deadline for early registration discounts for 2013 Fire on the Rim Mountain Bike Race held in Pine. Go to www.fireontherim.com for details. Organizers predict around 400 participants this year. The race is scheduled for Saturday, Sept. 14. The organizers of the Fire on the Rim race have a whole weekend planned from a spaghetti dinner on Friday evening before the race, to live music after the race on Saturday evening. On Sunday, riders can ride the new three-mile trail in the area. Camping or lodging is available all weekend. Organizers need help now in various areas such as trail building and food vending. If interested in volunteering to help race organizers, please contact Janet Brandt at firstname.lastname@example.org.
JULY 3, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 7
Photos by Andy Towle/Roundup
Holly Crump presented a free class on miniature gardens recently at Plant Fair Nursery. These “fairy gardens” consist of any container, good soil, plants and tiny furniture “to invite the fairies and little people to pay a visit.”
NATURE’S MAGIC IN MINIATURE Only imagination limits creation of tiny ‘fairy gardens’ BY TERESA MCQUERREY ROUNDUP STAFF REPORTER
As a child, I was a firm believer in enchanted worlds. We had a book of fairy tales and nursery rhymes and I could swear the illustrations on the first two pages changed places every time we opened the book. We lived in the Pacific Northwest at the time and I also knew there was a whole world of fairies and other little people living in the rich, emerald green moss growing everywhere. The class on creating miniature gardens presented at Plant Fair Nursery this Saturday rekindled childhood fantasies. When you make a miniature garden, you invite the fairies and little people to pay a visit and maybe linger a while. That’s why some people refer to the miniatures as fairy gardens. The free class was presented by Holly Crump, who has made the gardens for several years. She inspired both her daughter, Amity, and her mother to start the tiny gardens as well. The process is simple: get a container, fill it with good soil to about 1-1/2 inches from the top, pick your plants and furniture. Crump says she always tries to
make sure the design has a pathway to invite visitors into her gardens. “It’s a way to garden without being overwhelmed,” she says. One of Crump’s gardens grows in an old-fashioned cosmetic case (luggage), a more recent one is built in a large, broken pot, turned on its side. Presenting the class, she created a miniature garden in about 15 minutes, testing how different plants would look combined with a small, wire arbor and brightly painted, dollhouse-size furniture. She suggested designing with different height plants: something to represent trees, then bushes and finally a ground cover. Some plants she recommended were sage, Kent Beauty oregano, wooly thyme and angel vine, also known as wire vine. Crump especially likes using herbs in her creations because they can be used in cooking too. She incorporates a wide variety of succulents into her designs. She likes to use annuals to bring color into her projects, especially in summer. Some plants will winter over, she said. Anything will serve as a container — regular terra cotta pots, both whole and broken or boxes. To add dimension, pots within pots can be used; or as one participant showed, the potting soil can be shaped into terraces to create different levels in the design. The array of furniture and accessories available at Plant Fair for fairy gardens was wonderful. Picking those pieces looked like the project’s most entertaining aspect. There were “houses” made in gourd shapes — one erect, another on its side and one made as if from pine cones and even a “mushroom fairy outhouse.” There were benches and chairs, pathways, bridges, all kinds of arbor structures and even a for-
est pool piece. Creating a miniature garden to invite the fairies and little people to visit and stay a bit is limited only by your imagination. Let dreams of enchanted places be the guide to your design.
RIM REVIEW • JULY 3, 2013
RIM HISTORY JUST FOR FUN SUPER CROSSWORD
© 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.
STATE LINES ACROSS 1 “Ditto” 9 Pop out from the cockpit 14 Capital of Eritrea 20 Flowed out 21 Bull using its horns, e.g. 22 “The ___ Cometh” 23 “Bus Stop” star, in Annapolis? 25 Offer freely 26 Null and void 27 “Life ___ cabaret ...” 28 Blue Light Special stores 30 Lots and lots 32 Question of incredulity, in Topeka? 37 Sing like Ella Fitzgerald 41 Eyelid hair 43 Next in line to reign 44 Opt (to) 45 Successful investors pay them, in Austin? 50 Tooth driller’s deg. 51 Herb of the Tijuana Brass 52 Scooby-___ (toon dog) 53 “Just a ___” 55 Chairman with a “Little Red Book” 56 See 40-Down 58 Zig’s mate 59 Josh 62 Slip ___ (blunder) 66 Adage fostering pity parties, in Jefferson City? 71 Color shade 72 Ping-___ 73 “... as ___ say ...” 74 Financial adviser Suze
75 Influential Darwin work, in Salem? 79 Polite reply to a lady 80 Hobo’s attire 81 Golfer Ernie 82 Relative of a reindeer 83 Ending for 115-Down in a cereal name 85 Billfold bill 87 Narc’s org. 88 Persevere in 90 Java cup 93 Parasite-infested critter, in Montpelier? 100 Bar fixture 102 2,055, to Nero 103 Brontë’s “Jane ___” 104 “Do ___ others as ...” 105 Gulf War leader, in Atlanta? 108 Country rocker Steve 111 700-mile African river 112 Bit of land in a river 114 Disco activity 119 Most favorable conditions 121 “Not as simple as all that!,” in Salt Lake City? 125 Corrupt 126 “___ lift?” 127 Tooth next to a canine 128 “___ Pointe Blank” (1997 film) 129 Italian city on the Adige 130 South-of-the-border citizen DOWN 1 18-wheeler 2 “... I met ___ with seven wives” 3 Sportscaster ___ Albert 4 Irish New Age star 5 Foyers, e.g.
6 Web vending 7 Crime writer Ruth 8 Roush of baseball 9 Id regulators 10 Book after Obadiah 11 Drop the ball 12 Corp. biggie 13 Big fan of Captain Kirk and his crew 14 “Michael Collins” co-star Quinn 15 “Cape Fear” director Martin 16 Intellectual 17 Accrued 18 Hamelin pest 19 Meth- ending 24 ___ spot (shave imperfectly) 29 Chico or Harpo 31 Comedian 33 Very, very 34 Just painted 35 A-E fill 36 Sci-fi beings 37 Swindle 38 Soothing pink lotion 39 Designates 40 With 56-Across, marketing links 42 State bordering Veracruz 46 Melancholy 47 2, for helium: Abbr. 48 NASA scrub 49 Regarding 54 Resort near Naples 57 Bygone Toyota 58 Insults wittily 59 Foxworthy and Bridges 60 Job bid figs. 61 Extent 63 Discovered 64 Tilting
65 Ob-___ (delivery Dr.) 67 Jerky sort 68 Film director Nicolas 69 Infringe upon 70 Scoffing sort 71 Tot’s amuser 76 Hershiser of the diamond 77 Former Nair competitor 78 Screen siren Sommer 84 Prefix for “quintillionth” 86 Pro gridiron match-ups 87 Segments: Abbr. 89 Kiwi relative 90 Chinese food additive 91 Sport-___ 92 Extend as far as 94 Hi-tech ‘zine 95 Atmospheric music genre 96 ___-ray Disc 97 Turn a blind ___ 98 Big gun gp. 99 Lush green vegetation 101 Planet paths 106 Laughable 107 “The Father of the Symphony” 109 Kind of paint 110 As a friend, to François 113 “___ first you don’t ...” 115 Alternative to vanilla: Abbr. 116 Jamaica, por ejemplo 117 Flatbread of India 118 Greek pita sandwich 119 Part of WHO: Abbr. 120 “___ favor, señor!” 122 ___ Lingus 123 Visit with 124 Engine stat
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Your persistence pays off as the information you demanded starts to come through. The pace is slow at first, but it begins to speed up as the week draws to a close. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) An unwelcome bit of news jolts the Bovine, who would prefer that things proceed smoothly. But it’s at most a momentary setback. A Leo brings more welcome tidings. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You need to pay close attention to the details before making a commitment. Don’t accept anything that seems questionable, unless you get an answer that can be backed up. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Congratulations on getting that project up and running. But as exciting as it is, don’t let it carry you away. Make sure you set aside time to spend with family and friends. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Be sure you’re part of the discussion involving your suggestions. Your presence ensures that you can defend your work, if necessary. It also helps gain your colleagues’ support. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) A misunderstanding needs to be dealt with, or it can grow and cause more problems later on. Be the bigger person and take the first step to clear the air. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Set some strict guidelines for yourself so your heavier-thanusual work schedule doesn’t overwhelm the time you need to spend relaxing with loved ones. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You might feel a little uncomfortable being among people you hardly know. But remember that today’s strangers can become tomorrow’s valuable contacts. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Reward yourself for all that you’ve accomplished despite some annoying situations that got in your way. Enjoy a well-earned getaway with someone special. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Realizing that someone else is taking credit for what you did is bound to get anyone’s goat, but especially yours. Be patient. The truth soon comes out. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Forget about opposites attracting. What you need is to find someone who thinks like you and will support your ideas, even if others say they’re too radical. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Workplace problems can affect your financial plans. Be prudent and avoid running up bills or making commitments until things begin to ease up by the 26th. BORN THIS WEEK: Your intuition helps you communicate easily with people and understand their needs. © 2013 King Features Syndicate
JULY 3, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 9
JUST FOR FUN KING CROSSWORD DOWN 1 Spot on a domino 2 “... man ___ mouse?” 3 Render immobile 4 Given a makeover 5 Tackle moguls 6 Two-piece suit’s lack 7 Intellectual pretender 8 Company that merged with Benz in 1926 9 Choir member 10 Sandwich shop 11 Vend 16 Census stat 20 Roulette bet 21 Ocean motion 22 Acknowledge 23 Highlander’s hat 27 Aries 29 Strong herbicide 30 Jog 31 Loathe 33 Scholarly 35 Flop 38 Crafty 40 Malign 43 Lukewarm 45 Satchel 46 Chore 47 Black 48 List-ending abbr. 49 Information 53 Sleep phenom 54 Carte lead-in 55 Evergreen type
TRIVIA TEST 2013 KING FEATURES
1. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: What was the name of the priest who founded Boys Town? 2. ANATOMY: What is the common name for horripilation? 3. LAW: What amendment to the U.S. Constitution gave women the right to vote? 4. MOVIES: In the movie “Speed,” what was the lowest speed that the bus could travel without blowing up? 5. LITERATURE: Who wrote the memoir “Life on the Mississippi”? 6. GEOGRAPHY: The Douro River flows through which two countries? 7. TELEVISION: What is the theme song for the reality TV
ASSOCIATED WITH ENERGY CONSERVATION
show “Cops”? 8. MUSIC: How many copies does an album have to sell for it to go platinum? 9. ANIMAL KINGDOM: What kind of animal is a gerenuk? 10. MYTHOLOGY: How is the Roman god Janus often depicted? Answers 1. Father Edward Flanagan 2. Goose bumps or goose flesh 3. 19th 4. 50 mph 5. Mark Twain 6. Spain and Portugal 7. “Bad Boys” 8. 1 million 9. Gazelle 10. Janus, the god of endings and beginnings, has two faces, each looking the opposite way.
KING CROSSWORD Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions — forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.
BY FIFI RODRIGUEZ
BY LINDA THISTLE
ACROSS 1 Burst 4 Answer an invite 8 Mid-June honorees 12 George’s brother 13 ___ out (supplements) 14 Out of the storm 15 Unimprovable place 17 “___ do for now” 18 Back 19 Great commotion 21 “America’s Got ___” 24 First st. 25 Wall climber 26 Listener 28 Distance down 32 Nap 34 Crazy 36 Avis adjective 37 Basin accessories 39 Pie filling? 41 Deteriorate 42 Last (Abbr.) 44 Political argument 46 Colored like hippie shirts 50 Website section, often 51 Opposed to 52 South American country 56 Old card game 57 Thing 58 Heady brew 59 “South Park” kid 60 Knighted woman 61 Playing marble
RIM REVIEW • JULY 3, 2013
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TOOLS Craftsmen 10” Table Saw, New Still in Box $110. Call 928-978-7700
YARD SALES/ AUCTIONS ESTATE SALES 2. Estate Sale!! Elk Run Rd, Strawberry. July 4, 5 and 6, 8:00am-? Housefull of 50 year collection. Antique glassware and pottery, Navajo jewelry including Bisbee turquoise squash blossom, skillets, antique furniture, etc, tools, Gems & Minerals, Faceting Machine, Highland Park Combination Grinder w/Trim Saw, Turquoise Cabs, Corral etc, Rose fill & Mcoy Pottery, Costume Jewelry, Old Tiger Oak Buffet in Mint Condition, High Boy Dresser, China Cabinets, Bedroom Set, Welding Machine, and tons more. Don’t miss this one!
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Become a part of our clinical team at Hospice Compassus! You’ll remember why you do what you do!
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The Division of Aging and Adult Services is hiring for an Adult Protective Services Investigator who performs a variety of case related activities involved in providing direct & indirect assistance to vulnerable, elderly and/or incapacitated adults. For more details visit www.azstatejobs.gov at Job ID#3402. Arizona State Government is an EOE/ADA Reasonable Accommodation Employer.
CLERICAL/OFFICE Busy Family Medical Practice needs Front Office Receptionist and Back Office Medical Assistant. Must be computer literate. Please e-mail your resume and any other material you may feel is appropriate, in a PDF format, to the following e-mail address. EASTON708@GMAIL.COM
4 Ford 17 inch Alum 6 lug wheels and tires with center caps and nuts. $400 obo 928-476-4375
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ATAC, LLC manufacturer of HPR Ammunition is currently recruiting for dedicated career oriented employees. Visit HPRammo.com/careers for additional information.
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
Currently Hiring: Hospice Aide (This position is for our Inpatient Unit)
CONSTRUCTION Debco Construction
If you are passionate about impacting patient & family care and enjoy a more one on one patient care, a clinical position with our company may be the perfect opportunity for you! We have great benefits and competitive pay.
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REAL ESTATE 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 F.S.B.O. 3BR/2BA. Great Neighborhood 1972 Mobile Home, 213 E. Chateau Circle, Payson, 1233sf, Appliances, Many Upgrades, $69,900. 323-301-0707 email@example.com FSBO Modular Home in Star Valley, 3Br/3Ba, Fireplace, Eat-in Kitchen, Appliances, Carport, 3 Sheds, Fenced Back Yard, $140K, Call 928-978-3175 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 INVESTORS: Payson’s Best View: 3Br/2Ba 119 E. Pine St. $75K ($800/mo) Avail. Aug. 1st. 928-474-4000 For Info and/or to see 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
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
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Maintenance Person Property management has
immediate opening for
Very Private Setting Surrounded by Trees!
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
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
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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
JULY 3, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 11
MOBILES FOR SALE 1983 Golden West DoubleWide, 28x52, 3Br/2Ba, Fair Condtion, $6,900. to be moved. 817-240-7884 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
HOMES FOR RENT 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, Many Upgrades, W/D Hook-ups, Wood Stove, $550.mo $300. Deposit, Trash and Water Inlcuded, 928-978-3881
Foreclosures: 30 Homes, both New and PreOwned to Choose From, Free Delivery, Call Bronco Homes, 1-800-487-0712
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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
NEED EXTRA CASH? Sell your stuff with an ad in the Roundup’s
YARD SALE SPECIAL
Rye RV Park: 1 Bedroom, $250. to $400. Per Month, Laundry on Site, Water/Trash Included. Spaces $200.mo. 928-275-1502
Get a spot on the Yard Sale Map for the best turnout!
ROOMS FOR RENT Responsible Roommate, Nicely Furnished Bedroom, Den , Own Bath, Kitchen Use, Utility Room, Carport, Direct TV, Utilities Included, Smoking-No,$500. 928-951-6300
Call 474-5251, ext. 102
3BR/1BA, FREE ELECTRIC & WATER! DUPLEX, PINE ,Yard, new carpet, D/R, Living Rm, Garage. $890. + Security Deposit. Owner/Agent 480-248-6144 Twin Lakes MHP 55+ Park, 1985 Schult1Br/1Ba, well Maintained w/Az Room, Garage/Work Shop, Handicap Accessible, $15,500. 928-479-2329 to see
Beautiful 3Br/2Ba (Trailwood), 2-Car Garage, 304 N. Stagecoach Pass Smoking-No, Pets-Ok, Avail. July 10. $1200.mo + Dep. 928-978-4331
REPOS: 2, 3, & 4 Bedrooms, Starting from $9,989. Call Bronco Homes: 1-800-487-0712
Downstairs of Home For Rent 1000sf, Furnished, One Person, $550.mo + $550.Dep. Utilities Included, By Hospital, Call Mark at 928-951-3439
Lease a Lifestyle
APARTMENTS FOR RENT Apartments For Rent
make the move to ASPEN COVE! 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 Rentals CD
Tonto Oaks Apts. & Mobile Homes
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 Very Nice & Clean 2Br/1Ba, Great In Town Location, Includes Cable. $650.mo + Deposit. Call Martha 928-951-5521
COMMERCIAL FOR RENT
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 IN PAYSON, Quiet NE Area, 3Br/2Ba, Very Clean, New Paint, Carpet and Blinds, Easy Care, Fenced Yard, Garage & Storage, $895.mo, 602-647-2014 Or 928-468-1068 Payson’s Best View: 3Br,2Ba $800.mo, $760. if Received before the first, 119 E. Pine St. Avail Aug. 1st, 928-474-4000 for Info/Showing Two 3Br/2Ba’s 2 Car Garage Homes for Rent. One for $950.mo, the other for $1200.mo 928-978-4069 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
INDUSTRIAL FOR RENT Rezoned,Remodeled and Ready, In Pine! 800sf Interior, 600sf Covered, 500sf Metal Building. Kitchen, ADA Restroom, Alarm, Air, Awesome! Rental Info/602-463-5665.
CONDOMINIUMS 1Br/1Ba Unfurnished Condo Bottom Floor, $550.p/m, Smoking & Pets No. Contact Virginia: 623-780-1394 or Cell 602-615-5142
SKY PARK INDUSTRIAL COMPLEX: 1305 W. Red Baron Rd. Four 1600sf Suites Avail. $.60 per sf 928-468-6320
MOBILES FOR RENT 1Br’s & One Studio/w Utilties, Security Dep. Plus First Months Rent, Pets-No, $350 to $600.mo 928-978-3775
ONLINE ANYTIME: PaysonClassifiedsNow.com
CALL: 928-474-5251, ext. 102
WALK-IN: 708 N. Beeline Highway v fi’MMMM fi ’y
RIM REVIEW • JULY 3, 2013
TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH
DASH to lower blood pressure BY PAUL G. DONOHUE, M.D. 2013 NORTH AMERICA SYND., INC.TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH
DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I was very interested in your column on the DASH diet. Is there a diet sheet listing all the items pertaining to this diet? How can I get one? I think it’s a doable diet. — I.P. ANSWER: DASH, Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension, is a doable, simple and good-tasting diet. People are disappointed to find out that the diet is contained on one page with straightforward directives. The sheet lists the number of servings of a particular food group, what constitutes a serving and examples of the foods in each group. That’s all there is. You can expect a drop of 8 to 14 points in blood pressure if you’re faithful to it. One of the most important diet changes is limiting sodium (salt) consumption to 1,500 grams. Here’s the diet: GRAINS: Six to eight servings a day; whole-grain breads like wheat, cereals (both dry and cooked), brown rice and pastas are grains. A serving is one slice of bread, one cup of dry cereal and half a cup of cooked cereal. FRUITS: Four to six daily servings, with a serving being a moderately sized whole fruit, a half-cup of frozen or canned fruit or a half-cup of fruit juice. VEGETABLES: Four to five servings a day, with a serving being one cup of leafy green veggie, 1/2 cup cut up, raw or cooked vegetables or 1/2 cup vegetable juice. DAIRY: Two to three servings a day of low-fat dairy products, with a serving being a cup of skim or low-fat milk, a cup of yogurt or one and a half ounces of cheese. LEAN MEATS, POULTRY, FISH: Six or fewer servings a day. A serving is one ounce of cooked meat, skinless chicken or fish. One egg is also a serving. NUTS, SEEDS, DRY BEANS: Four to five servings a week. One serving is a third cup of nuts, 2 tablespoons of peanut butter, a half a cup of dry beans. FATS AND OILS: Two to three servings a day, with a serving being equal to 1 tablespoon of low-fat mayonnaise, 1 teaspoon of margarine, 1 teaspoon of vegetable oil, 2 tablespoons of salad dressing. SWEETS: Five or less a week. A serving is a tablespoon of sugar or a teaspoon of jam or jelly. The booklet on high blood pressure explains what it is and how it’s treated. Readers can order a copy by writing: Dr. Donohue — No. 104W, 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. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I have osteoporosis. I was put on Actonel (risedronate) by my former doctor. My new doctor had me switch to Fosamax (alendronate) when it came out as a generic. This doctor says you must take vitamin D and calcium also. Are they necessary? — B.G. ANSWER: They are necessary. They work hand in hand with osteoporosis medicines. Calcium is the mineral needed for strong bones. Vitamin D enhances the absorption of calcium from the digestive tract into the blood. Not having a supply of these two is like trying to build a sandcastle without sand. 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.