Reviewers enjoyed latest Batman film — ‘The Dark Knight Rises’
FREE AUGUST 1, 2012 16 PAGES
ANDY MCKINNEY SAYS IT’S A GENUINE FIVE SAW BLADE MOVIE — P4
the rim review THE PAYSON ROUNDUP • PAYSON, ARIZONA
Food Mangos are on the menu for this week’s recipes. PAGE 10
ROMP PAGE 8
Stan Brown starts a new series on Rim Country Places in his ‘Back When’ column. PAGE 7
Travel Ken Brooks takes us on a scenic trip through the Canadian Rockies. PAGE 5
Faith Simone Lake writes about the Potenate of Time in her monthly ‘Firm Foundation’ column. PAGE 6
Health Dr. Donohue tells how Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension — aka DASH — can lower blood pressure. PAGE 16
GO: Your guide to going out P3 | SAVINGS: Latest special from PaysonDealZ.com P3 | HOROSCOPES: Salome’s Stars P14
RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 1, 2012
THIS WEEK’S REVIEW
Welcome to The Rim Review. The feature this week is about a visit to Sedona and features some great photos of the red rocks for which the community is so famous. Elsewhere, Simone Lake offers inspiration through her Firm Foundation column. Ken Brooks continues his tale of recent travels to the north. Last week he offered
a diary of his cruise around Alaska, this week he writes about a road trip through western Canada and the Rockies. Stan Brown is starting a new series in his Back When column, talking about the names of places in the Rim Country and the stories they can tell about the history of the area. Both Katie Schouten and Andy McKin-
ney review the latest Batman movie, “The Dark Knight Rises.” Recipes in this edition feature mangos, while Dr. Donohue discusses the DASH (Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension) diet. Thank you for reading. Teresa McQuerrey, Rim Review editor
NATIONAL NIGHT OUT FAMILY FUN DAY PLANNED IN PAYSON
Payson’s Fifth Annual National Night Out Family Fun Day will be from noon to 8 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 4 at Green Valley Park. National Night Out will be observed around the community from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 7. The Family Fun Day is hosted by the Payson Police Department and will include lots of activities; live music by Junction 87, The Hot Cappuccinos, Landon Shill and Team EXYO; refreshments will be available for purchase; and information offered by the Gila Family Advocacy Center, Community Bridges, AZ Youth Partnership, Meth Coalition and CASA. Also on hand will be representatives from the Arizona Departments of Public Safety and Game and Fish, the Gila County Sheriff’s Office, Globe Fire Department and the U.S. Forest Service. A highlight of the event will be a Police vs. Fire Raft Race. The actual National Night Out will feature block parties and neighborhood gatherings. Contact Kim Becker at Payson P.D., (928) 474-5242, ext. 209 or email email@example.com to arrange for a police officer to come visit your event. For help in organizing a National Night Out for you and your neighbors, visit www.nationalnightout.org. FREE BREAKFAST
There will be a free pancake and sausage breakfast from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m., Saturday, Aug. 4 at Payson Care Center, 107 E. Lone Pine Dr. Guests will get a chance to Talk to the Doc, Dr. Terry Rousseau and receive free emergency information provided by the Payson Fire Department to include in the Vials for Life. Donations for the upcoming Alzheimer’s walk will be accepted at the breakfast.
A Taste at the Bridge benefit The Friends of the Tonto Natural Bridge State Park will present “A Taste at the Bridge” from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 4. This early evening setting will present the Tonto Natural Bridge at its finest, as well as western art by local artists, wine, light finger food, music, raffles and door prizes. Come and tour the historic Tonto Lodge, see the rooms as they were, with in-room sinks, old photographs, iron beds and down-the-hall toilets. Even the Roof Room will be open for spectacular viewing of the bridge and the canyon. Only 200 tickets will be sold at $50 per ticket for an evening at Rim Country’s premier natural location. A very limited number of the tickets are still available at the Rim Country Regional Chamber of Commerce. They may also be purchased from the Friends board members or online at www.tontobridge.com. This is the Friends’ first attempt at a large benefit, but it may become an annual event. The group sought sponsors for the program, including the Town of Star Valley. The Star Valley council agreed to give $1,000 toward the event. Proceeds will benefit the Tonto Natural Bridge in operations and areas not funded by the state of Arizona. Among the projects in which the Friends are involved are: a monument sign at the turn onto the road to the Tonto Natural Bridge from Highway 87; rebuilding the informational kiosks next to the trails; and in-
stalling two directional signs in Payson, at both the north and south ends of town, directing incoming traffic to the park. For more information, call the chamber at (928) 474-4515. VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
The state cuts in funding for Tonto Natural Bridge make it necessary to turn some of the
COVER Reporter Alexis Bechman enjoys a weekend romp through the red rocks of Sedona.
Alexis Bechman photo
RIM REVIEW • VOLUME 14, NO. 31
operation duties over to volunteers. There is especially a need for help with maintenance and in the gift shop. Donations have made it possible to keep the park open from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily through Labor Day, but the volunteer corps is getting on the thin side. Volunteers are involved in
interpretive services, visitor services, landscaping, gardening, maintenance, monitoring for safety considerations, lodge housekeeping and other duties. To learn more, call (928) 476-4202or (928) 476-2261 and ask for Steve Soroka, Pat Roth or Courtney Rogers.
Jaber Abawi, M.D., M.R.C.P. Internal Medicine & Arthritis
REVIEW STAFF TERESA McQUERREY
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1106 N. Beeline Highway Payson, AZ 85541
AUGUST 1, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 3
Getaway AROUND THE RIM COUNTRY
‘Kids Standing for Kids’ Lemonade stands open for business Aug. 4 Youngsters and area businesses are invited to register for the Kids Standing for Kids “fun” raiser supporting the Gracie Lee Haught Children’s Memorial Fund! Youngsters are asked to register to have a lemonade stand at one of the following locations around town. The stands will be open for business from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 4. The registration fee is $10 to cover expenses for supplies and advertising for the event. Please send in or drop off your check directly to the GLH office at 308 E. Aero Drive, Payson, AZ 85541. The following businesses are sponsoring our lemonade stands. Please let us know if you would like to host a lemonade stand at a different location (we will need to get a permission form signed from the business/location). Participating businesses are: AZ Coil, Bashas’, Plant Fair Nursery, Circle K, Buffalo Bar & Grill, Chapman Auto Center, Vita-Mart, Bob’s Western Wear, Chrisy’s Cottage, Town of Payson at Green Valley Park, Walmart, Mazatzal Casino, Macky’s Grill, Payson Feed & Pet Supply, Safeway, El Rancho, Walgreens, National Bank of Arizona, Ace Hardware and Hike, Bike & Run. Gun show Firing Pin Enterprizes, Inc. presents the 10th Annual Payson Gun and Knife Show at the Tonto Apache Gymnasium in Payson Saturday, Aug. 11 and Sunday, Aug. 12. Gun show hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. For additional information visit www.firingpin.com or call (928) 485-0437. Books Are Fun Fair The Mogollon Health Alliance will have a Books Are Fun Fair from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 7 at the west lobby (Labor & Delivery entrance) of Payson Regional Medical Center.
BOOTLEG ALLEY ANTIQUES & ART
JAKE’S CORNER, JAKE’S CORNER
Aug. 3: Junction 87 Sept. 7: Trouble in Paradise Oct. 5: Trouble in Paradise
7 p.m., Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m., Sundays: Live music
BUFFALO BAR AND GRILL 7:15 p.m., Tuesday: Texas Hold ’Em 7:15 p.m., Wednesday: Omaha Poker 9 p.m. to closing, Thursday: Karaoke 5 to 9 p.m., Sunday: Jam sessions with Junction 87
First Friday events Chocolate lovers’ delight Come join members of the Community Presbyterian Church on First Friday, Aug. 3 for dessert, coffee and music from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Pastor Chuck Proudfoot will be making his infamous “Black Beast” dessert — a chocolate lovers’ delight. Community Presbyterian Church is at 800 W. Main St. Music will be provided and the shuttle bus will be running to take guests to other First Friday venues. Make-and-take at Down the Street Be an artist for an evening and paint a watercolor art card. Artist Susan Palmer will guide you and Down the Street Art Gallery, 703 W. Main St., will supply the materials for free at this make-and-take project that promises to be fun for all ages. The event is part of the First Friday block festivities from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., Friday, Aug 3. Dunk the Director As the kickoff for Payson Care Center’s fund-raising campaign for the National Alzheimer’s Association “Walk to End Alzheimer’s” Executive Director Karen Schalte and several other department heads will spend the day getting dunked between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m., Thursday, Aug. 2 at Payson Care Center, 107 E. Lone Pine Dr. The community is invited to participate. You will get two shots for $1, so bring your best game. Payson Care Center staff hopes to raise $2,250 for the walk, so will be holding a fundraising event each week. The National Alzheimer’s Association “Walk to End Alzheimer’s” is Saturday, Sept. 22 at Green Valley Park. To register for the walk go to www.rimalzheimerswalk.org.
P L AY I N G I N R I M C O U N T R Y
BUTCHER HOOK, TONTO BASIN 8 p.m. to midnight, Friday and Saturday: Karaoke
FLYING GRIZZLY 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 7 p.m., Saturday: Live music The Flying Grizzly is located at 5079 N. Hwy. 87 next to the Windmill Corner Inn in Strawberry. For more information please call Debbie at (928) 978-1412.
MOUNTAIN HIGH COFFEE WORKS Evening of every first Thursday: Vyktoria Pratt Keating with Celtic and folk music Evening of every second Thursday: Bonfire with country music Evening of every third Thursday: Cinnamon Twist 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., every Friday: open mic night 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., every Saturday: Payson Christian songwriters night Mountain High Coffee Works is at the southwest end of the Swiss Village shops, just north of Circle K
OXBOW INN AND SALOON 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Aug. 3: Dusty Roads 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Aug. 4: Grey Wolf 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Aug. 10: Dusty Roads 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Aug. 11: The Dakota Band
THAT BREWERY AT RIMSIDE, PINE 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., Aug. 5: Vyktoria Pratt Keating
WESTERN HISTORY SYMPOSIUM Nellie Cashman will be one of the topics at the Aug. 18 Western History Symposium, Saturday held at Prescott’s Hassayampa Inn. At 7:15 p.m. in the Marina Room, Dr. Heidi Osselaer will present “On the Wrong Side of Allen Street: Nellie Cashman and other territorial women establish legitimate businesses in the frontier boomtown of Tombstone.” This is just one of several subjects to be covered at the event. Select from a large and varied inventory of not only books, but also unique gift items including photo albums, stationery, music and much more; sold to the public at great discounts. Proceeds from the sale will go to support the many programs and scholarships offered by the Mogollon Health Alliance. For more information, call (928) 472-2588.
Pancrazi performs Downbeat magazine recognized jazz guitarist Pete Pancrazi as the “one to watch’” and audiences around Arizona voted him “Jazz Guitar Player of the Year.” He will perform popular jazz standards from the last five decades at 2 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 12 at the Payson Community Presbyterian Church, 800 W. Main St. For information or to RSVP, contact GerryReynolds@hotmail.com, or at (602) 619-3355. A suggested $5 donation includes refreshments. Missoula Children’s Theater in Payson The theater directors and the students of both the high school and junior drama programs are working to bring Missoula Children’s Theater to Payson in August 2012. This is a production company from Montana that provides a great experience for children in kindergarten through the 12th grade. Between 50 and 60 youngsters will have a chance to be part of a professional theater production. Any child interested in being in or helping with the play will audition Monday, Aug. 13, after school. Those selected will rehearse Monday through Thursday after school and do shows Friday afternoon and Saturday evening. These are fun, lively shows based on old stories, but with a modern twist. This year MCT has chosen to present “Betty Lou and the Country Beast” which is a country version of “Beauty and The Beast.”
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RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 1, 2012
AT THE MOVIES
THE DARK KNIGHT RISES
A genuine five saw blade film If you haven’t been to the flickers yet turning players. this year, this is the one to see. This is New player Anne Hathaway (“The the first genuine five saw blade film of Devil Wears Prada”) gets to don black 2012. latex and become immortal as CatThat match made in movie heaven woman. The slight actress manages a between actor Christian Bale and diconvincing athleticism that surprised rector Christopher Nolan that we know me. Like The Batman, Catwoman is a well from the two previous Batman tortured soul, which Hathaway also films in this series continues and im- Andy McKinney brings to light for us. proves in the final episode. Joseph Gordon-Levitt continues to Reviewer I might be sad because the collabogrow as an adult actor. Here he is an ration between Bale and Nolan is over earnest and heroic young policeman. except that this film is a wonderful, apt and fitThe star is of course Christian Bale. The story ting culmination. If you are waiting for a better for me is all about how Bruce Wayne must suffilm to view this year, don’t wait. Better than this fer, spiritually and physically, in order to become there isn’t. The Batman for the people of his city. Batman is Christopher Nolan co-wrote the screenplay never referred to as simply Batman, but always with his equally talented brother Jonathan as The Batman. This puts him on another plane Nolan. Jonathan also wrote the intricate “Me- entirely from ordinary humans and makes the mento,” “The Prestige” and the Christopher struggle of the too human Bruce Wayne to fill the Nolan-directed “The Dark Knight.” Brilliant writ- Bat-suit all the more poignant. No one suffers ing gives the acclaimed actors in the film some- quite as well as does Bruce Wayne as played by thing interesting to say and do. To sew up the Christian Bale. triple play, Christopher Nolan also produced the Director Nolan keeps the special effects in movie. check. They remain special, particularly the BatNolan is no one hit wonder. In between the last toys, but do not abscond with the movie, as haptwo Batman films he directed the innovative “In- pens in lesser movies by lesser directors. ception.” But the Batman trilogy has contributed Still, with worldwide locations and plenty of the most to his $90 million fortune. effects, the makers spent a not-in-this-case unThere is a bad guy, Bane, played as a masked reasonable $250 million to make the PG-13 “Dark brute by Tom Hardy. He and his comrades set up Knight Rises.” a people’s republic in Gotham City. The Batman Estimates of the weekend gross domestically must defeat the baddies before the city disap- run to $160 million. Fans will be pleased to sit for pears in a mushroom shaped cloud, which gives two hours and 40 minutes. some urgency to the project. ***** Other cast members include Michael Caine as Please take the time to pray for the solace of Alfred the loyal Batman butler, Morgan Freeman the survivors of the Colorado movie shooting as the boffin behind the fabulous Bat-toys and tragedy, all who love the victims, and peace for Gary Oldman as Commissioner Gordon, all re- the souls of the slain.
TOP TEN MOVIES 1. The Dark Knight Rises (PG-13) Christian Bale, Michael Caine 2. Ice Age: Continental Drift (PG) animated 3. The Amazing Spider-Man (PG-13) Andrew Garfield, Rhys Ifans 4. Ted (R) Mark Wahlberg, Mila Kunis 5. Brave (PG) animated 6. Magic Mike (R) Channing Tatum, Alex Pettyfer 7. Savages (R) Aaron Johnson, Taylor
Kitsch 8. Tyler Perry’s Madea’s Witness Protection (PG-13) Tyler Perry, Eugene Levy 9. Moonrise Kingdom (PG-13) Bruce Willis, Edward Norton 10. To Rome With Love (R) Woody Allen, Alex Baldwin © 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.
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Best Reviewed Film of 2012 STAR Starring Bruce Willis & Bill Murray FRIDAY
PG-13 • No Passes • 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15
THE DARK KNIGHT RISES
A worthwhile, enjoyable movie One of the best-known superheroes world find a new green power source. ever is Batman, the masked hero of Retuning are Alfred (Michael Caine), Gotham City. What is well known to Commissioner Gordon (Gary Oldman) moviegoers, but not to the inhabitants and Lucius Fox (Morgan Freeman). of the before-mentioned city is that BatMany of the characters, old and new, man is Bruce Wayne (Christian Bale), held surprises for the audience. All the the orphan billionaire. returning actors continued to amaze as When the storyline for “The Dark their characters overcame new obstaKnight Rises” picks up, both Bruce Katie Schouten cles, and the new actors were convincWayne and Batman are somewhat Teen reviewer ing, as their equally complex characters more of an idea to the people of the city unfolded. than in previous movies. Neither has “The Dark Knight Rises” was fairly been seen in Gotham for eight years, dating back violent, but not in the same way as the previous to the mysterious death of former attorney Har- “Dark Knight.” The violence in this movie invey Dent. But that is all about to change. Since the volved more hand combat contrasting with the previous Batman movie “The Dark Knight” more psychological violence of “The Dark (2008), the people of Gotham City have imposed a Knight.” new law known as the “Dent Act” which rid the This made it not as disturbing, and a good way city of all organized crime. Or did it? to describe the difference would be to say that This new edition of the Batman movies intro- there are no disappearing pencils in “The Dark duces several new characters: Selina Kyle (Anne Knight Rises.” Hathaway), the jewelry thief known as Catwoman The storyline was very intriguing, bringing in has joined the cast; As the new villain, the movie characters and ideas from the DC comics written introduces Bane (Tom Hardy), a mercenary who about Batman. Although it was a fairly long movie seeks to destroy Gotham City; and then there is a (2 hours, 45 minutes), it was well worth it. Hownew Gotham City cop John Blake, who finds out ever, the violence and some of the plot details the mystery behind the Batman’s secret identity make it unsuitable for children, hence the PG-13 and seeks his help against forces opposing rating. I enjoyed it very much, and can’t wait to Gotham City; and not to be forgotten, Miranda see the next Batman movie that will very likely Tate (Marion Cotillard) who seeks to help the follow “The Dark Knight Rises.”
School is out and Greg is ready for the days of summer, when all his plans go wrong. What on earth is he going to do all summer?
PG • No Passes • 1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00
PEOPLE LIKE US While settling his recently deceased father’s estate, a salesman discovers he has a sister whom he never knew about, leading both siblings to re-examine their perceptions about family and life choices.
PG-13 • No Passes • 1:00, 4:00, 7:30
Suburban dads who form a neighborhood watch group as a way to get out of their day-to-day family routines find themselves defending the Earth from an alien invasion.
R • No Passes • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30 THE LEAVING THURSDAY
DARK KNIGHT RISES Eight years after Batman took the fall for Two Face’s crimes, a new terrorist leader, Bane, overwhelms Gotham’s finest, and the Dark Knight resurfaces to protect a city that has branded him an enemy.
PG-13 • No Passes • 1:00, 4:15, 7:30 PG-13 • No Passes • 1:00, 4:15, 7:30
Manny, Diego, and Sid embark upon another adventure after their continent is set adrift. Using an iceberg as a ship, they explore a new world.
PG • No Passes • 1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00 PG • No Passes • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30 THANK YOU FOR SUPPORTING YOUR LOCAL THEATRE!
AUGUST 1, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 5
TRAVEL TALK | KEN BROOKS
Driving through the Canadian Rockies For many years I have wanted to re-visit the Canadian Rockies. I had been there twice in the past, each time traveling by train from Vancouver. The train ride itself is wonderful moving through the beautiful Rockies in the luxury of the Canadian, which has today been completely renovated. You can still travel by the Canadian train today from Vancouver into the Rockies, getting off at Jasper National Park and seeing the Rockies by coach. The Rocky Mountaineer luxury train also departs Vancouver and only travels during the day. You leave the train each evening and are transported to hotels and motels for the night, then the next morning re-board the train and continue your journey doing sightseeing in the various parks during the day by motor coach. It’s a great way to see the Rockies. In Vancouver there is much to visit and see. The city is large and almost completely KEN BROOKS surrounded by water. There are parks, tall buildings and wonderful restaurants. Nearby is Victoria and it is available via a short ferry ride and you will enjoy sightseeing here. High in the mountains above Vancouver is the famous ski resort, Whistler. You can take a coach to visit here or board a very modern train to do the same. Plan to spend at least three days in Vancouver before moving on. We flew to Vancouver for an overnight stay before boarding the cruise ship Zuiderdam of Holland America Line for a sevennight cruise of Alaska’s Inside Passage. When the ship returned to Vancouver we took a taxi to the Hertz downtown office in Vancouver and rented an automobile to tour the Canadian Rockies. We felt an automobile would be best for us so that we could stop along the way to photograph and sightsee and not be on a schedule. The Canadian highways are in very good condition and better than most in the United States. The Canadian drivers are also very polite on the roads, which make it a pleasure to drive in Canada. The roads are also well marked. You really can’t get lost. So, from Vancouver we headed out of town into the very green countryside with rolling hills. We saw small farms, vineyards, rivers, lakes and villages as we moved in a northeast direction. Our destination was Kamloops. After driving for about five hours, we arrived in this city of 85,000, which is located in a green valley and hosts skiers during the winter months. A very pleasant night was spent here. We stayed at the Sheraton Hotel that had a gourmet restaurant that was a surprise. Both Norma and I enjoyed a wonderful meal before going to bed. The next morning we got an early start bound for Jasper National Park. Many tours do not include Jasper because it is not close to Lake Louise and Banff. However, it should not be missed. Some six hours of driving later we pulled into the Fairmont Jasper Lodge. The lodge is spread over many acres near a beautiful lake with some 400 rooms. We opted for one of the rooms located in the actual lodge building. The lodge faces the lake and guests can rent canoes to paddle around if they wish. You can enjoy a fine swimming pool, tennis, a horseback ride or just relax at the lakeside and drink in the amazing scenery. Inside are two restaurants, a shopping mall and just about everything you might want in a mountain lodge. The Fairmont Hotels are known the world over for their luxury and service. One of the sightseeing tours we took here was a cruise on spectacular Lake Maligne. This is one of the more scenic lakes in the world, believe me — bordered by jagged, high, rugged and snow-capped mountains. It must be seen to believe. Several films have been made here and you may recognize the area from movies. The boat trip alone was more than an hour-anda-half and is one of the high points of our Rockies travel. We also took time to wonder about the 5,000-population town of Jasper and found it to be very clean and primarily catering to tourists. We enjoyed our two-night stay at the Jasper Lodge before moving on to Lake Louise. The drive here was via the Bow River Parkway, which runs through the Bow Valley. The water in the lakes and rivers was the highest it had been in 40 years
because of heavy snowfall the past winter and a large amount of rain in the spring. This added up to fastmoving waters in the rivers and high water in the lakes. While traveling the Bow River Parkway we came to the Columbia Icefields about half way to Lake Louise. These fields are actually a long series of glaciers spread over many miles. If you choose, you can take a Brewster Ice Explorer tour that travels right on the glacier. We decided not to stop but to continue on the road to Lake Louise. The scenery from Jasper going south makes it one of the most beautiful drives I have yet taken. At almost every turn we would oh and ah because of the rugged, snow- and glacier-covered mountains descending steeply to the valleys. These mountains are as rugged as the Grand Tetons, except larger and more plentiful. Also along the road we saw several black bear right at the roadside as well as large elk and goats. Lake Louise is located behind the Fairmont Chateau Lake Louise Hotel. If you are not a guest at the hotel there is a public parking lot next door where you may park and walk the path that winds it’s way in front of the hotel for a good view of Lake Louise. You will find quite a few nice hotels and motels at the village, but only the Fairmont Chateau Lake Louise Hotel offers views of the lake from your room at the hotel. Our room offered a perfect view of this most amazing and beautiful lake buried in the Rockies. You must have seen photographs at some time in your life of this emerald lake bordered by tall, rugged, snow-capped and glacier-rimmed mountains. To see it in person is even more amazing. Norma and I joked that the view of Lake Louise from the shore side looked so perfect that it must be a Disney set. We stayed two nights here enjoying the scenic drives around the area and a tram ride to the top of one of the mountains to view the entire area from 8,000 feet altitude. The hotel offers 10 restaurants and an assortment of public rooms. For lunch one day we sat at a large window facing the lake view with a harpist playing enjoyable music while we ate. From our hotel room window we could admire the lake setting and I frequently took photos of the different coloring and cloud formations as they changed. It really looked like a movie set. You should see it for yourself someday.
Now, it was time to head to Banff. The drive is not very far and again with very fine roads. We found the town of Banff looking somewhat like a ski town in Europe. The downtown area offers many nice shops and restaurants and on one end is located the Fairmont Banff Hotel. This is the largest building in town and rises some 10 floors. The Canadian Pacific Railroad began the construction in 1882. It has been remodeled several times since. We thought it resembled an old palace. It was easy to get lost in, even after staying two days. Again, the scenery is some of the best mountain landscape I have yet seen in my travels of the world. As in the other national parks we drove the area to get a good look at the lakes, mountains, wildlife and villages and towns. The Canadian Rockies live up to their reputation as some of the most beautiful scenery in North America and the world. Don’t miss it! After a week of driving through the mountains we headed south and east and into the prairies to Calgary, Alberta. We discovered that on this Friday it was the beginning of the Calgary Stampede. This is one of the best rodeos in North America, as you probably know. I did not realize that the Stampede lasted a total of 10 days. We took in the first day. It was much like a large state fair, with rides for the children, stock viewing and a large stadium that sat over 20,000 fans. We were lucky to get tickets for the opening ceremonies on this Friday afternoon. The opening included a large marching band, politicians and celebrities being introduced, as well as at least 80 Royal Canadian Mounted Police doing all sorts of formations on their horses. Following the ceremonies, the actual rodeo began first with bronc riding followed by calf roping. At least 80 percent of the cowboys were from the United States and were the best I have ever seen anywhere. Even at our hotel there was a lot of Stampede activity in the restaurant and bar with most wearing western gear. The next afternoon we boarded our Delta Airlines flight returning home. What a wonderful vacation! I hope you can visit Alaska and the Canadian Rockies in your lifetime.
FREE CONCERT at BOOTLEG ALLEY ay with d i r F t s r i F m Country’s own Ri
Scoops Ice Cream
& Friendsd Goo ! Times
5-8 PM Where the Rodeo began!
Cowboy Boots ©BKM
Pro Rodeo at e fun Art m o s & ues o in Lass Alley Antiq
JAIL GALS 520 W. Main Street
RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 1, 2012
FIRM FOUNDATION | SIMONE LAKE
POTENTATE OF TIME Matthew Bridges an 1800th century psalmist and musician has written a famous musical composition focusing on Christ and crowning Him King. Since Bridges, many additional psalmists and musicians have added other stanzas to this hymn. This spiritual anthem enfolds the glorious yet holy mystery of God and His continual interactive commitment to His covenant promise to mankind. Although we live in a different type of democracy than kings, queens and lords, we can still appreciate the symbolism of the overall centerpiece of this ballad. My favorite stanza is: Crown Him the Lord of years, The Potentate of time, SIMONE LAKE Creator of the rolling spheres, Ineffably sublime. As I mediate on the rich truth of these four lines, scripture comes forth ... The Lord of years ... reminds me of the eternal love that never fades between God and those that have heard the gospel of salvation — “the words of truth believed in Him and were sealed with the promise of the Holy Spirit guaranteed of our inheritance” — Ephesians 1:13-14 And it reminds me of God’s unending promise to those that are His in Ezekiel 36:28 — “You shall dwell in the land that I gave to your fathers and you shall be my people, and I will be your God.” Potentate of time ... reminds me of the omnipotent and omnipresence of the only One true God. The God that exudes all time before, now and beyond. Time does not hold God nor is He bound by any type or form of time. Creator of the rolling spheres ... completes the stanza with a reminder of the God in Genesis and the Messiah of the gospels are One and the same, confirming with full disclosure that Jesus is God. “Now, Father, glorify Me together with Yourself, with the glory which I had with You before the world was” — John 17:5 “In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God” — John 1:1 “And the Word was made flesh, and dwelt among us, (and we beheld his glory, the glory as of the only begotten of the Father,) full of grace and truth” — John 1:14 Ending the stanza is the proper closure. Praise! Words that are indescribable, so incapable of expression, that awe is the only righteous response is great grand praise. Praise to the high exalted One that is elevated on high, seated on His throne with great excellence. And if the words cannot flow from your tongue, do so in your heart and mind. My second favorite stanza (if not equal to the first): Crown Him the Lord of love, Behold His hands and side, Rich wounds, yet visible above, In beauty glorified. No angel in the sky Can fully bear that sight, But downward bends His wond’ring eye At mysteries so bright. The Lord of love explains the purpose of His proper crowning. Evidence is the nail pierced hands and the sword piercing of His side. Those precious wounds solidify the promise God brought to the New Testament. This long extended love first starting in Genesis foretold in the prophets and fulfilled with Christ the word becoming flesh. Those wounds, yet visible above, in beauty glorified — The wounds of the hands and side are the pure evidence of the Lamb of God being a once and for all a final sacrifice for all to have the opportunity to know Him and reign with Him. The sign very much like the rainbow confirming that God does not break His promise especially when He swears by Himself.
No angel in the sky, bending his burning eye on the mysteries so bright — This line gives me great moments of pondering ... The angels above whose complete and sole purpose is to praise God takes the time to look down on earth with such intensity at the mystery of love that God has on His people. Observing the sealed faithfulness of God, brought by the obedience of Christ. Peter speaks of this in his first letter “Unto whom it was revealed, that not unto themselves, but unto us they did minister the things, which are now reported unto you by them that have preached the gospel unto you with the Holy Ghost sent down from heaven; which things the angels desire to look into.” — I Peter 1:10 The end of the hymn concludes our only response as His creation. What a fitting way to conclude a song. Giving honor to Whom honor is due. Join me ... “All Hail Redeemer Hail For Thou has died for me And hailed me as thy Thy praise and glory has not failed Throughout eternity” All due honor and glory goes to Christ the Redeemer of all mankind Amen and Amen Reflection and Action: 1. Join me in crowning Jesus as King in your heart, soul and mind. 2. Meditate on these phrases seeking for greater understanding of who God is and what He has done for us through His Son Christ! 3. Ask God to give you greater humility and contriteness of heart in welcoming Him. Into your life only for you to yield and Hail him as your personal Redeemer!
• Articles: The Rim Review: Firm Foundation, first Wednesday of the month; Trades and Sales online: Rim Reporter: Sacred Matters bimonthly articles at www.tradesnsales.com. • Turkey Missions Trip II — Fall 2012 — GTIW — Teaching Hermeneutics • Spiritual Disciplines Courses begin. Certificate available upon completion of courses, Phoenix Seminary’s Center for Women with Vision. Courses start in August. www.ps.edu/ ABOUT THE AUTHOR
Simone Lake is a pastor’s wife, Bible teacher, author and conference speaker (both in the U.S. and internationally). Founder of Deep Roots in Christ Ministries (based on Jer. 17:7-8), she teaches spiritual discipline courses, writes devotional articles, is a short-term missionary, prayer coordinator and chaplain. She graduated from Golden Gate Baptist Theological Seminary with a master’s degree in theological studies (MTS). Simone serves in various areas at Church on Randall Place as well as her associational and state church denomination. Simone and her husband, Pastor John Lake, enjoy outdoor activities such as kayaking, hiking the Grand Canyon, mountain bike riding and walking their border collie, Scout. To find out more about her teachings, videos, speaking engagements and writings, go to: www.simonelake.com www.facebook.com/SimoneLake www.facebook.com/DeepRootsinChrist www.simonelake.blogspot.com www.twitter.com/SimoneLake
© Copyright 2012 Simone Lake. All Rights Reserved.
Kick off RODEO WEEK
with a COWBOY DINNER at RUMSEY PARK
COWBOY DINNER Saturday, August 11th from 3 to 6 p.m.
Rumsey Park, Ramada #5, 400 N. McLane Rd., Payson
r the Fun fo amily f wholeractor Display
Antique T a Steer Rope er Story Tell
BBQ Beef & Pork Pasta Salad Cowboy Beans Desserts • Soda
Live M u
on Adults $10 • Children ages 4-12 $7 • Children 3 and under Free • Family Pricing $30 for 2 adults & 2 children ALL PROCEEDS GO TO LOCAL CHARITIES Tickets available at the Event or can be purchased ahead of time at the Chamber of Commerce Office at Beeline & Main Hosted by St. Paul’s Episcopal Church ECW 928-474-2336 for more info.
AUGUST 1, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 7
RIM HISTORY RIM HISTORY BACK WHEN | STAN BROWN
RIM COUNTRY PLACES CHAPTER 1 – PLACES HAVE NAMES
Driving south out of Payson on Highway 87 my imagination goes into overdrive. Each place we pass brings to mind stories of people and events: Ox Bow Hill, the Sam Haught and Chilson ranches, Rye Creek, Deer Creek, Mazatzal Mountains, Sunﬂower. So it goes all the way to Phoenix. Any other direction stimulates more images: west to Pine, Strawberry, Fossil Creek; north to the Rim, Crook Military Road, Happy Jack, Mormon Lake; east to Little Green Valley, Tonto Creek, Kohl’s Ranch, Christopher Creek, Gordon Canyon… and we haven’t yet climbed the Rim to Woods Canyon Lake, Forest Lakes, Heber, Show Low, on and on. The names carry with them fasSTAN BROWN cinating stories, and in this series of essays I plan to explore a number of Rim Country places. Of course, in our fastpaced society, places are less important than schedules and calendar dates. If a passenger in a car is focused on an iPod or texting friends, no way is he or she going to be captivated by the passing landmarks. We might take a lesson from the Native Americans who occupied the Rim Country before the “White invasion.” For them, the names of places carried much importance. Places set the boundaries of territories, marked the birthplaces of clans, and located the sacred homes of the Mountain Spirits. More than that, events that happened in those places taught vital lessons and held the moral code of the clan. In other words, places for the Apache and Yavapai were their bible. Their complex languages of special sounds and short syllables could communicate a shorthand version of an entire story that happened there. Here is an example. The name for a certain hill was “The place where the rattlesnake took revenge.” This name was associated with the story of a boy who disobeyed his parents, an event described in vivid detail by uncles to nephews or grandmothers to daughters while sitting around the campﬁre or while grinding corn. The story went on to include the consequences of the boy’s disobedience. The disobedient lad was struck by a rattlesnake at this place. He collapsed and died on that hill, unable to drag himself home or seek out a medicine man for help. This was the justice inﬂicted by the Spirits to bring the moral order back into balance. After the story was told, the hearers never forgot the lesson, Every time they passed that hill the name of it recalled the story and its lesson. Or when a parent perceived disrespect from a son or daughter, she could simply say the name of the hill, “The hillside where the rattlesnake takes revenge.” The Apache syllables are fewer than needed to say it in English. The boy or girl would then have received the warning. When we settled our couple of acres along the upper waters of the East Verde River in 1963, we built a cabin that became “home base” for our children and our grandchildren over the next 30 years. In seeking a name for the place, our hearts were ﬁxed on a mountain we had seen in Colorado named “Oh Be Joyful.” That became the place name of our cabin and over the decades the name became steeped with the lore of family experiences. To this day the mention of “Oh Be Joyful” warms the hearts and ﬁres the memories of our family members. Every family has traditions and lessons that are
Stan Brown photo
Author’s “place” on the upper East Verde River, named “Oh Be Joyful” (Circa 1962-1993).
carried by stories and passed on from generation to generation. In addition to the isolated act of reading or writing a book, we have oral histories that live in those stories. My grandfather used to heap several teaspoons of sugar into his coffee, and when it was suggested that might not be healthy his reply was, “If one’s good, two’s better.” That saying brings back visions of my grandfather, and all the lessons that he used to teach — most of them more worthy than “two’s better.” We lived at my grandparents’ house during the Depression when my dad was out of work, and they had a Swedish maid who used to say, “You’ve got to take the bitter with the better.” It’s a bit of wisdom that stayed with us as a family saying, but every time I hear it I can almost smell the delicious odors of my grandmother’s kitchen. So perhaps we are not that far from the culture of the Apaches after all, where our history is carried in
stories and when they are repeated they bring the past into the present. The storyteller gives speech to the mysterious presence of the ancestors, the experiences they had, and the lessons they learned. It is also true, that over the years of telling these stories, fact is not as important as truth. Truth is measured by the moral lesson embodied in the story. So it is with the places of the Rim Country. You who live here or visit here or vacation here are immersed in the echoes of voices and events associated with about every place in sight. However, only those who know the story of a given place will hear those voices or understand those events. In this series articles I hope to add to the reader’s enjoyment by learning where a place got its name and what events happened there. My plan is to go alphabetically, so next time we will visit THE APACHE TRAIL.
It’s not a crock! The most effective classiﬁed ads in Rim Country are in the Payson Roundup and The Rim Review.
RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 1, 2012
COVER STORY | ALEXIS BECHMAN
ROMP A dash through Sedona thunderstorms reveals the dark side of vortexes STORY AND PHOTOS BY
ALEXIS BECHMAN A clap of thunder and a flash of light sent two-dozen frightened people scurrying down Cathedral Rock. A monsoonal cell had formed overhead, interrupting a peaceful, meditative hike on one of the area’s most popular picture spots. My initial, delighted awe turned quickly to terror as the lightning ripped through the sound barrier almost directly overhead. Everyone dashed down the sandstone slope, bobbing and weaving like football players trying to find an open path through the opposing players. Like Bell Rock, Submarine Rock and every other “rock” in Sedona, we had no clear path. Years of hiking boots have pitted the ground with faded trails here and there. Some lead into a creek, while others ledge out. After a few wrong turns into the yucca and bushes, everyone reached the crowded parking lot. I could have done a victory touchdown dance. Never has the force of Mother Nature been so clear. With dozens of meandering trails, lazy rivers and breathtaking red sandstone monoliths, Sedona usually offers a tranquil retreat, perfect for hobnobbing with family and friends, buying a few crystals and eating unremarkable Mexican food. Its views and vibes attract a variety of folks, from poky tourists and New Age hippies to outdoors enthusiasts. Honestly, I fall somewhere in the middle of all those groups. While I scoff at New Age shops and their “aura” photography, I couldn’t take my eyes off a woman demonstrating how crystal pendulums can answer any of life’s questions. The pendulum, she explained, is a way to get in touch with your inner self, where all the answers already lurk. I bought one, but my brother almost immediately broke it. Go figure. Some say part of Sedona’s mystique is its vortexes, spiraling spiritual energy areas, where one’s inner self can lasso up with the energy of the universe. This force is said to have a calming effect, but sometimes this energy has a way of overtaking you. As we raced down the slopes of Cathedral Rock, everyone
The tranquility at Cathedral Rock was disrupted when a thunderstorm erupted overhead.
yearned for just a little less connectivity. Cathedral Rock, according to Web sites, is an area with a magnetic, feminine energy that should encourage relaxation. Anyone ever stuck outside in a thunderstorm can recall the way the air takes on an electrical charge and clips with each pop of thunder — anything but relaxing. Traumatic as almost being electrocuted is, it surely leaves you grateful. I have stood on vortexes before and did not feel much of anything, except for the jostling of other tourists seeking a good vibration. Fortunately, despite my near-death experience on Cathedral Rock, I’d already enjoyed lots of those good vibrations earlier just a few miles away on what sounds like a more lowly place — Submarine Rock. It happened at sunset in a most unplanned way. After driving several hours from Payson to Sedona, my mother suggested a quick hike. One of those free travel magazines in the room suggested a place known as “Broken Arrow,” only a few miles up the road. Now, Jeep Tours are a popular activity in Sedona. They give an up-close view of the surroundings, come with a guide and involve little risk, but deliver great thrills as you amble over slick rocks and rutted roads. You find Jeep tour companies around town, especially on Main Street, where pink, green and yellow lifted Jeeps and Hummers cruise around. Unbeknownst to us, Broken Arrow is one of the more popular touring spots. We wound through an affluent neighborhood to find the Jeep trail beyond a wooden Forest Service sign warning the upcoming road was rough and not passenger vehicle worthy. A large, man-made bump made the point clear: if you can’t get over this bump, turn around now. I studied our red Jeep. While not the most hopped-up fourwheeler, it had newer tires and in the half-dozen years my mother had owned it, it had never been off road (a crime, I know). As the first of many pink Jeeps zoomed around us,
The dark skies over the red rocks of Sedona brought out the beauty of a century plant at Submarine Rock.
making the bump in the road look like more like a hiccup, my mother questioned my resolve to go further. While she loves owning a Jeep, my mother is terribly afraid to actually go where they go in the commercials. After seeing how easy the pink Jeeps made it look, I urged her onward. CONTINUED ON PAGE 9
AUGUST 1, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 9
Pink Jeeps take visitors on tours to explore the red rocks of Sedona.
RED ROCK ROMP FROM PAGE 8
While we cleared the bump easily, a steep, slick, red rock shelf prompted my mother to quickly pull into the nearest “oh crap” pull-out. Another round of pink Jeeps cruised past, driving up the section with one quick rev, then pausing at the top of hill, almost mocking us, so passengers could take pictures. After such a display, I knew we had to prove our little red Jeep could do it too. Too afraid to ride, my mother stood several safe feet back as I powered the Jeep up the slope, filled suddenly with a sense of confidence (however false). Safely around what had at first appeared impossible, my mother climbed back in and tentatively asked if I wanted to go further. Of course I did. We had ground to catch up. While we never did find that caravan of pink Jeeps, my mother and I cruised over some of the most rockingly fun road. If you could rate four-wheeling in
movie terms, I would say this was PG13. The touring Jeeps have left a welletched path, with lots of turnarounds if you get scared. Our evening crescendo was hiking up Submarine Rock, a rock submerged in manzanita trees. Up a quick path, the submarine emerges. Indentations along the side of the rock appear like portholes and the rock even narrows at the top like a turret. I have stood atop many hills in Sedona, but this one topped them all. Maybe it was how the setting sun turned the sky a rosy pink, the lack of houses or the surrounding cathedral of cliffs. No postcard or guidebook can capture the vibe such a moment elicits. In one weekend, I found, Sedona had showed both its peaceful and powerful energy. Maybe those vortex gurus are onto something. Either way, I better go buy another pendulum.
FINDING THE ENERGY CATHEDRAL ROCK
From the junction of Routes 89A and 179, take 179 south 3.5 miles to BackO’Beyond Road, head east. Go .6 miles to the trailhead-parking turnout on the left. The trail is 1.5 miles long if you take it from the parking lot to the saddle. Basket cairns lead the way across a wash and up a gradual slope. At a quarter-mile, the trail emerges on a broad ledge. The trail ascends a steep slope, a few notched toeholds here and there. The trail gets steeper and crosses several ledges before leveling off at a wide saddle. The path continues on around the base and can be followed for some way. BROKEN ARROW
Broken Arrow is a popular area for hikers, mountain bikers and four-wheelers. Just a couple miles past Bell Rock, turn right on Morgan Road and head past Broken Arrow Estates. If you are going to hike or bike, park in the dirt parking lot off to the left. The trail goes across the Jeep road and after 200 feet,
heads south to the foot of Battlement Mesa. The trail winds its way through the forest before ending 1.5 miles later at Chicken Point. On the way back, a half-mile from Chicken Point, a short jaunt leads to Submarine Rock. Returning by the same path, the hike is about 3.5 miles. For four-wheelers, head over the large, man-made bump at the start of the dirt road and continue on to Chicken Point. The road veers away from the hiking trail, but is roughly the same distance. The drive should take two to four hours round trip and is accessible to most high-clearance vehicles with fourwheel drive.
RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 1, 2012
IN THE KITCHEN | FAMILY FEATURES
Mangos and kid-friendly meals Is your family tired of eating the same thing for breakfast, lunch or dinner? Not sure if trying a new recipe fits into your busy schedule? It’s easier than you think to break out of the usual routine, especially when you have these quick, kid-friendly recipes that bring a taste of the tropics to your meals. Mangos make the difference in these recipes — adding a splash of color and vibrant flavor to a savory breakfast burrito, hot panini or a tasty salmon and veggie dinner. And adding mango to the menu provides plenty of good nutrition. Mangos are an excellent source of vitamins C and A. Vitamin C promotes healthy immune function, while vitamin A is important for vision and bone growth. For more quick and easy recipes for your busy weeknights, visit www.mango.org.
BUYING MANGOS When choosing a mango, don’t rely on color alone. Instead, gently squeeze the mango. A ripe mango will be firm with just a little give, like a ripe peach or avocado. If your mango isn’t ripe, keep it out on the counter; it will continue to ripen at room temperature, becoming sweeter and softer over several days. Once ripe, move it to the refrigerator, where whole, ripe mangos will keep for up to five days. CHICKEN AND MANGO PANINI Serves 4 1/2 loaf Italian bread, (8, 1/2-inch slices) 8 slices deli-sliced mozzarella cheese 1/2 cup whole basil leaves 1/2 red onion, sliced thin 1 large mango, peeled, pitted and sliced thin 2 cooked chicken breasts (about 1 pound total), sliced thin Layer half of the cheese on 4 slices of bread; divide basil, red onion, mango, chicken and remaining cheese among bread slices. Top with second slice of bread. Heat grill pan, panini press or large non-stick skillet over mediumhigh heat; spray with non-stick cooking spray. Place 2 sandwiches in pan (close lid or weigh down sandwiches in skillet with heavy pot). Cook sandwiches until bread is golden brown and cheese is melted, about 4 minutes per side. Repeat with remaining sandwiches.
MAKING PANINI WITHOUT A PRESS Don’t have a panini press? No worries — you just need a non-stick pan and one of these everyday items: • Cast iron skillet • Teakettle weighted down with water • Brick wrapped in aluminum foil • Pot, weighted down with canned goods All you need to do is: • Preheat the non-stick pan. • Spray the bottom skillet with non-stick cooking spray.
Chicken and Mango Panini
• Add sandwich. • Spray bottom of weighted object with non-stick cooking spray, place on top of sandwich.
MANGO, SAUSAGE AND POTATO BREAKFAST BURRITOS Serves 4 9 ounces (about 5) small red potatoes, washed and diced 2 teaspoons olive oil 8 ounces spicy sausage, casings removed 1 large mango, peeled, pitted and diced 6 tablespoons shredded Monterey Jack cheese 1 tablespoon chopped cilantro 4 small whole-wheat tortillas In medium microwave-safe bowl, toss diced potatoes with oil and cover tightly with plastic wrap. Microwave until cooked through, about 5 minutes. Drain potatoes, set aside. In medium non-stick skillet, cook sausage until no longer pink and internal temperature reaches 170 degrees, about 10 minutes. Remove from pan with slotted spoon; drain and cool on paper towellined plate. Heat same skillet over medium heat and add potatoes. Cook until golden brown, about 5 minutes. Transfer hot potatoes to large bowl and mix with cooked sausage, mango, cheese, and cilantro. Divide sausage and potato mixture among tortillas.
GUN SHOW Payson, AZ in the Tonto-Apache Gymnasium 2 blocks East of the Mazatzal Casino BUY - SELL - TRADE AMMO - GUNS - MORE $6 ADMISSION
$1 OFF WITH AD
Aug 11 & 12 Sat 9am-5pm Sun 9am-2pm
Mango, Sausage and Potato Breakfast Burritos
Hello, Health Holistic Happiness! Try Mary Kay’s new Botanical Effects skincare Call for an appointment to try it!
SALMON IN FOIL PACKETS WITH MANGOS, CARROTS AND SUGAR SNAP PEAS Serves 4 4 salmon fillets (about 6 ounces each), skin removed Salt and pepper 1 large mango, peeled, pitted and diced 1 cup matchstick cut carrots 1 cup sugar snap peas, stems snapped off and strings removed 4 tablespoons low sodium soy sauce 1 tablespoon butter, cut into 4 pieces Preheat oven to 450 degrees. Cut 8, 12-inch squares of heavyduty foil. Pat salmon dry and season with salt and pepper. Place 1 piece of salmon on 1 piece of cut foil. Top each with diced mango, carrots and sugar snap peas. Pour 1 tablespoon soy sauce on top of salmon and veggies, top with 1 piece of butter. Place second piece of foil over salmon and veggies. Fold foil pieces together, sealing around all 4 sides, creating approximately a 7-inch square. Repeat with remaining ingredients and foil. Place on rimmed baking sheet and bake for 15 to 20 minutes, depending on desired doneness of salmon. Note: Your favorite firm white fish such as tilapia can be substituted for salmon. Just purchase same size fillets and follow recipe.
We Buy Gold, Silver & Coins Top Prices Paid
Source: National Mango Board
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
Independent Beauty Consultant www.marykay.com/ggorry
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
AUGUST 1, 2012 • RIM REVIEW
classiﬁed advertising MERCHANDISE
MISCELLANEOUS *CANCER CASES* www.cancerbenefits.com Call 800-414-4328.
ANIMALS Dog Nail Clipping in the comfort and convenience of your home by Tracy. Local professional groomer of 23 years. $12.00 928-978-4959
20 ft. and 40 ft.: Shipping Containters, 928-537-3257
OAK FLOORING, New, Tongue & Groove. Solid Wood, $1.35 per/sq.ft. 928-606-6615 firstname.lastname@example.org
BUMPER SHUFFLE BOARD Sportcraft, Asking $100.obo Contact Nick, 602-373-0910 after 6pm
Firewood For Sale & Yard Cleaning Service. Tree Trimming, Brush Removal w/Hauling-Service. We also do Backhoe Work. Car Washing to Include Waxing/Detailing, w/Free Estimates. 928-951-4337 or 928-978-2276
Get your Real Estate Pre-Licensing Education at Gila Co. Community College. Register Now! 928-468-8039
JIMMY’S STAND UP PADDLE BOARDING: Lessons $30., Exciting, Fun, Safe, Inspires Self Confidence Physically and Emotionally, Gift Certificates also Available, 928-474-6482
Exercise Machines “Muscles, Bones & Brains” Use Them, or Loose Them Men & Prostate Cancer ? ? Rowing Machines $ 335.00 Tread Mills $ 235.00 Prepaid Tax - Free Delivery New, w / 2 Year Warrantee Warehouse @ 928-472-9200
Office Coffee Service Equipment & 16ft Phone Pole; 928-474-4000
THE BLIND DOCTOR Broken Blinds? Saggy Shades? Droopy Drapes? WE CAN FIX THAT! Dani 928-595-2968 BLINDS & DESIGNS Repairs, Sales, Blind-Cleaning & More!
NORDIC TRACK FITNESS EQUIPMENT Stationairy Bike, GX2.0, $250. Treadmill, Commercial 1500, $750. 928-468-6624
WAGON WHEELS: 2 Heavy duty, 54x3, need some repair, $250. ea; 2 Buggy Wheels, 42x1.5, Good Shape, $200.ea. 480-298-8058
FURNITURE Blue/Grey Lamp w/Shade 3-way lighting $15.obo Maple Copenhagen Coffee Tabel, w/Glass top, $35.obo; 928-478-6036
CCW CLASS: $75.00 Basic Firearms-Course, $45.00; Firearms & Ammunition , Call Brian Havey (CERTIFIED INSTRUCTOR)
YARD SALES/ AUCTIONS
www.rim-fireguns.com Full size Glock in excellent condition. Caspian stainless steel slide and original Glock slide. Custom grip for great feel and outstanding grip. 2-17 round magazines, cleaning brush, magazine loader, case and cable lock. All this for only $650. cash. Buyer MUST have current CCW and valid AZ drivers license. 480-266-1050 or 928-492-5508. PR
GUN SHOW Payson, AZ in the
TONTO-APACHE GYMNASIUM 2 blocks East of the Mazatzal Casino
BUY - SELL - TRADE ADMISSION $6 – $1 OFF W/AD
Aug 11 & 12
INFO 928-485-0437 WWW.FIRINGPIN.COM
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
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Come Learn Piano, Drums or Voice. Local Teacher w/17yrs. experience. Lesson Times Available Now. All Ages Welcome; Call 928-472-7689
SAT 9AM-5PM SUN 9AM-2PM
30ft Furnished Layton, Enclosed Patio, Storage, Great Get-Away or Fishing & Hunting, Located East of Payson, $3,950.obo 623-465-7784
Gun Show Payson CD
6. 913 S. RIDGEWAY STREET (By Frontier Elem School), Fri. & Sat. Aug. 3 & 4 from 8am to 2pm; Household Items, Clothes, Decorator Items, Tools, Freezer, Utility Trailer, Lots of Misc and Much More!
12’ Valco Aluminum Boat 3.5HP Mercury or 9.8HP Evinrude, 2 Bass Seats, Trailer 2/Spare $1,200. Firm; 928-477-2028 or 602-300-9557
1986 Corvette, 928-474-4000 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
1971 Ford F250, ODO 22,000 Rebuilt Auto Trans. Recently Restored, $2,300. 928-970-0105
2008 Harley Anniv. Road King, Mint Condition, 6000 Miles, Must Sell due to Health, $15,250. Has Saddlebags & Windshield 928-472-7077
GENERAL 2004 Chevy 2500 HD, 2WD Crew Cab, 8ft Bed w/Topper, One Owner, 77K Miles, Good Tires, $15,500. 928-978-5445
MOVING SALES 4. 105 E. Main St. Apt. #201, Sat. & Sun. Aug. 4 & 5 from 8am to 2pm; Furniture, Maytag Washer, Dell PC, Crafts, Silk Florals, Much More.
YARD SALES 1. 1429 N. Alpine Heights Drive, Sat. Only Aug. 4 from 7am to Noon; Sectional sofa, Stone Creek Entertainment ctr., Sleeper Sofa, Coffee Table, Nightstands, Lamps, Misc. Household Items, Cricuit Machine 928-492-5508 2. 6672 Bradshaw Drive (Pine) Sat. Aug. 4 from 7am to 12 Noon; Baby/Adult Clothes, 12ft Boat, Heart Shape Tub, New Bumpers for Dodge Truck, Ten Speed Bike, Lots of Misc.
Local Home Entertainment Business, Seeking Installer, Duties Include; Home Wiring, Audio/Video Installation, Some Experience Preferred,20-40 Hrs.p/w, Email Resumes to: email@example.com
Now accepting applications for Crew and Management positions. Please apply in person today at the Sonic Drive-In of Payson
Aircraft Refueler, PT Payson Aviation (Payson Airport); Seeking an Aviation Knowledgeable, Customer Service Oriented, Aircraft Refueler. Details on website; CAVUaviation.homestead.com WANTED: Painters and Painters helper, will train. 928-474-3955.
GET RESULTS with an ad in our
Classiﬁeds! (928) 474-5251
Order: 10059984 Cust: -CPES Keywords: Direct Supporters art#: 20103584 Class: General Size: 2.00 X 4.00 2011 Jeep Rubicon, excellent condition, silver with black interior, only 12,500 miles, $30k, call Rich 480-516-3034
2008 GMC Sierra1500, Regular Cab, Short Bed, V-8 Automatic, Nicely Equiped, 3500 Miles, 5-Months Left on Factory Warranty $18,250. 928-476-9900
RVS 1978 AJHO, 8x34 w/4x8 tipout. Air, Heat, Furnished, good condition, for only $1600. Don 928-978-3423.
EMPLOYMENT DRIVERS The Arizona Republic is seeking individuals to deliver newspapers in the Payson/Strawberry Area. Reliable transportation, clean driving record, and current insurance required. Inquire at 928-474-9368 or stop by office at 400 E. Highway 260 Suite N.(Next to Curves).
3. 305 E. Rancho Rd. Sat. Aug. 4 from 7am to ?; Yard Sale to Help with College Expenses: Size 3/4 Prom Dress, Electric Water Heater, 2 Pace Saver Electric Scooters, Lots of Misc. Something For Everyone! 5. 302 W. Aero Dr. Fri. & Sat. Aug. 3 & 4 from 8am to 1pm; Mazatzal Optimist Club Yard Sale: Lots of New Stuff, Exercise Bike, Christmas Stuff, Clothes, Computer Desk and Much Much More!! Please Come on out and see us and Help us Support the Youth of Payson
Rewarding opportunity for a dedicated, compassionate social service professional to complete client assessments, develop, monitor and evaluate individual care plans, agency outreach and provide referral services to elderly and disabled adults. Advocates and provides support services for clients enabling them to extend and enrich independent living through health, financial and social services. AA plus 2 yrs experience, $10.30-$12.88 plus excellent benefits. Apply at: Gila Aging Service 579 S. Broad Street Globe, AZ, FAX 770-8505 or www.ccs-soaz.org. EOE.
Contractor Wanted: Must have, B-2 License, 928-474-5105
CARS 1976 CJ5 Jeep $750. Call 928-476-9900
Get a Head Start on Your Career! We are looking for hardworking, dependable people to fill the following position(s): Payson“ Kitchen Aide “ Special Services Aide Require HSD Visit our website at: www.pgccs.org to see our updated employment listings and for information on PGCCS Pay Schedules per position or call 520-723-1211 for more information or to request an employment application. Please submit application by (Aug. 3, 2012) Program is 83% federally funded. EOE/AA.
1952 Chevy Pick Up 305 V8 Auto Trans, 5,000 Miles, Red, Custom Interior, Totally Restored, $15,900.obo 816-244-7288 Payson Resident
1981 Chevrolet Corvette, 350 Auto Trans, All Original w/Tan Interior and New Paint/Red, 74,000 Original Miles, $8,500.obo 816-244-7288 Payson Resident
CASH FOR VEHICLES: Running or Not, No Title-Ok, Top Dollar Paid!! 480-238-5555
Comfort Keepers is seeking mature, caring, people for non-medical in-home care. Provide companionship, personal care, meal prep, shopping. Experience Preferred, 200 W. Frontier Rd. # K, 928-474-0888
1994 Fleetwood Southwind, 32ft, Very Good Condition, 2 New Tires, Only 49K Miles, $12,500. 928-472-4799 or 928-951-3963 2001 Deluxe 38ft 5th Wheel, Lots of Extras, In Senior Park w/3 Sheds and Deck, $16,995. Bob 602-996-8932 or Janet 928-472-2181
HEALTH CARE FULL TIME MEDICAL OFFICE. FRONT AND BACK OFFICE EXPERIENCED ONLY. OPTICAL BACKGROUND A PLUS. “PAYSON LOCATION” FAX RESUME TO: 928-474-4534
CPES is Hiring! We are seeking motivated, responsible, caring individuals to provide support to adults with developmental disabilities in the Payson/Star Valley areas.
DIRECT SUPPORT PROVIDERS ALL SHIFTS: Full-time, part-time and on call available for entry level and experienced caregivers. $8.25 hourly Requirements: 21 years of age, Valid AZ driver’s license & clean driving record. Qualify for a DPS fingerprint clearance card. Attend 1 Week paid training in Tempe. Apply in person Monday – Friday 8a – 3p at: 806A N Beeline Hwy. Payson, AZ 85541 Email Resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 602-431-9538 Attn:JRay
RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 1, 2012
SERVICES MISCELLANEOUS Bookkeeping/Clerical Services, Done in my home or your office, 30 plus years experience, reasonable rates, Diane 520-720-8332
CONSTRUCTION All Phases, Small & Large, New & Remodel, Painting/Staining, Drywall, Framing, Decks, 40yrs exp. Reasonable $, Fast, Clean Work, Paul/928-363-0391
Now Hiring Managers
for Taco Bell, Payson Location, Open Interviews, Friday Aug. 3 from 1:30pm to 4:30pm, Please bring Resume: Kym Meyer 928-892-2826 Email: email@example.com
POSITIONS WANTED I will work for Free, I am a long time valley business owner, Law Enforcement Officer, Gunsmith & Machinist. I have owned about 100 vehicles in my life and have worked on most of them and yet I still do not understand or know automobile electricity and electronics. I desire to work for free in a shop that can teach me what I never learned. I will clean, sweep, wrench, wash windows, whatever you would like as long as I learn a little as we go along. This can be as many hours a day per week you desire. I can buy my own insurance and uniform if required. I have no desire to open a shop or compete as I am 70 years old and do not need your headaches. I just want to learn the things I do not know! Thank you. Payson Resident, Larry/480-650-7056
SALES AND MARKETING SALES PRO: We’re adding to our sales team at the Payson Roundup and are looking for a dynamic, high-energy person who is motivated to meet goals and successfully sell print and digital media. Must have the desire to work with local retail businesses and be a self-starter with a professional demeanor, outstanding presentation ability, and strong cold-calling skills. We offer our clients a strong mix of products making the Roundup family the leading provider of news and information lead by the local community flavor of the Payson Roundup Newspaper the Rim Review and the most visited websites in the Rim Country: PaysonRoundup.com, PaysonMarketplace.com PaysonDealZ.com. Our combination of market leading products equals a strong success rate for our sales consultants. Qualified candidate must have reliable transportation, including valid Arizona driver’s license and proof of auto liability insurance. We are team-oriented, work in a drug free environment and enjoy a full benefits package. This is a base plus commission (with no ceiling) position. This opportunity will not last so, act today. Please send cover letter and resume to: Roundup Publisher John Naughton at firstname.lastname@example.org.
HANDYMAN A Dependable Handyman Service
Excavation Work, Carpentry, Painting, Masonry, Electric, Yard Work, Wood Splitting, Hauling Payson License #P08226, Not Licensed Contractor: Barney Branstetter: 928-595-0236 or 928-595-0435
RC Home Repair & Remodeling, 38 years Experience, Specializes in all Facets of Home Repairs & Remodeling, Call Rick 928-970-2184
HOMES FOR SALE FOR SALE BY OWNER REPOSSESSED HOME 3br/2ba Approximately 2300sf, 1980 sf Garage w/2 Motorhome Bays, Decorative Security Gate Entrance Into Property w/Over One Acre Assessed Value over $237,000, Price $179,500. Seller Carryback Terms Available, Built in 2007. Horses OK. 864 S. Moonlight Drive 928-978-1250 ALSO AVAILABLE Adjoining 4.65 Acre Hilltop Lot, Gorgeous Views, Private Lake, Also has Decorative Security Gate Entrance, $239,500. Seller Carryback Terms Available House For Sale: $135,000. 2Br, 2 Bath, Screened Porch, Fenced Yard, 1 Car Garage, Quiet Area, 928-517-1364
For free consultation and estimates, call Tom or Ron at 928-468-2016.
MOBILES FOR SALE
New Construction, Remodels, Home Services From concrete to paint to roofing. Over thirty years experience. Licensed and bonded.
PRIVATE HOUSEKEEPER 15 Years Experience - Payson “I’ll Do YOUR Dirty Work and WINDOWS TOO!” Solid References Available! Jill: 928-595-1233.
1999 Cavco 2Br/2Ba, W/D, All Appliances, Central Heat/Cooling, Furnished, Very Large Space, Carport, 2 Sheds, Reduced to $60,000. 928-474-1711 55+ Park, 705 E. Miller #35, 14x68 2Br/2Ba, Covered Patio, New Cooler, Insulated Metal Roof, Vacant, $7,000. 928-978-2658 Foreclosures: 30 Homes, both New and PreOwned to Choose From, Free Delivery, Call Bronco Homes, 1-800-487-0712 REPOS: 2, 3, & 4 Bedrooms, Starting from $9,989. Call Bronco Homes: 1-800-487-0712
IRIS GARDEN SVCE: COMPLETE SUMMER CLEAN-UP, FIREWISE, REASONABLE, DEBRIS DUMPED, PAYSON LIC. 928-474-5932, Cell 928-951-3734 not.lic.contr.
Large, Clean, Quiet: 2BD/1BA Apartment In Nice, North East Area, Back Patio, Pets-No, $650.mo Call Dennis @ 928-978-1385
COMMERCIAL FOR RENT Popular Restaurant for Lease: In “downtown” Punkin Center, - Fully equipped and furnished - Seats 90, - Established since 2005, - Seasonal Adj. Rent, - Easy access to highway, - 10 min. from Lake Roosevelt www.punkincenterrvcorral.com Contact Sandra Fendler 928-474-3830 email@example.com
Rim View OFFICE PARK, Executive Suites, Payson’s Premier Office Space, 708 E. Hwy 260, 928-472-7035. 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 $360,000 for one of the few riverfront properties in Arizona. 548 W. Eleanor Dr, East Verde Estates. Call Deborah Rose-Ellis (928) 978-0063 o r Deborah@sellspayson.com
APARTMENTS FOR RENT 2 Bedroom Unfurnished, RAINBOW APTS. Pets-No! $495/mo Dep.Req. 928-970-0158 or 928-978-0714
RENTALS APARTMENTS FOR RENT
HOMES FOR RENT MAIN HOUSE ON ESTATE: Spacious 1,800sf. Furnished Fenced yard, Garage, In Town, Pets-Ok, Horse Stall, $1,250. Lease Available 602-290-7282
HOMES FOR RENT
Lease a Lifestyle
1Br/1Ba w/Bonus Room Log Cabin in Payson, Good Size Kitchen, Carport, Wood Floors, $675.p/m + Dep. Call 602-670-1430 1Br/1Ba, Stove, Refrig., Evap Cooler, Dining Room, Pantry, 432 W. Frontier, $490.p/m 928-474-8833 2BD/1.5BA STRAWBERRY Fenced Yard, Washer & Dryer Hookup, $600.p/m, Call by phone or text: James 480-208-1562 or Brandy 928-517-1089 2Bd/2ba, Cute, Bright House, Close to town, Nice Neighborhood, Wrap Around Deck, Fenced Yard, $695.mo+sec.dep. 888-900-7570 2Br/1Ba $700/mo; 2Bd/2Ba Carport, $800/mo; 3Bd/2Ba Carport, Well, Storage, 1/2 Acre, Fencing, $1050/mo, Pets?, 6mos. Leases Required, Owner/Agent, 928-978-2373 2Br/2Ba W/D, D/W, Wood FP, Pool, Store Shed, Deck, Smoking-No, Pets-Neg. Avail. Now $750.p/m First/Last + $375 Dep. 928-468-8204 2Br/2Ba, 2-Car Garage, UnFurnished, Smoking/Pets-No, $1,700.p/m, Call 701-403-9242
SKY PARK INDUSTRIAL COMPLEX: 1305 W. Red Baron Rd. 1600 sq.ft Suite’s 928-468-6320.
HOMES FOR RENT
3Bd/2Ba, homes, garage, patios. Smoking NO. 1 year lease. $975/mo to $1250/mo. 602-909-2824 3BR/1BA, FREE ELECTRIC & WATER! DUPLEX, PINE Private Yard, Kitchen, D/R, Living Rm, Garage. $975. + Security Deposit. Owner/Agent 480-248-6144
1003 N. Bern Circle: 2Bdr/1.5Ba., Indoor Laundry, Covered Deck 1 Car Garage, $850.mo + $400. Dep. 602-931-2510: Ruben
3Br/2Ba Home for Rent in Pine Nice, Quiet Corner, $1,000.p/m, Call 602-616-7057
1500sf 3Br/2Ba 2004 Manufactured Home in MesaDel, Vaulted Ceilings, Split Floorplan, Fenced, Gated, $850.mo + Dep. 928-472-2176 or 602-717-3355
3Br/2Ba Home,w/2 Car Garage, Pinion Ridge,Beautiful Views. Vaulted Ceilings,Stone F/P, $1,150.mo. Move In Now: Call 615-772-5910
Almost New 3bd 2 bath Home in Forest Park Subdivision avail for rent August 1st. No smoking/pets. $1000 Mo. 928-978-1629
3Br/2Ba Unfurnished, Fenced Yard, W/D, F/B Covered Decks, 407 S. Manzanita Dr. Pets-NO, References, $775.p/m + Dep. 928-951-2503 or 928-595-2002
Beautiful 1500sf 3Br/2Ba Home in MesaDel, Vaulted Ceilings, Fenced & Gated, $875.p/m + $900 Dep. + Utilities, 928-472-2176
3BR+Office/2.5BA/2-Car Garage Custom Home, 3600sf., Great Views, ½ acre, $1800.p/m, Payson, 1209 N. Marissa Cir. Barb 928-517-2272
CUTE CABIN IN TOWN Large 1Br on 1/2 Acre, Credit Report & Deposit Req. $625/mo. & Avail Now, 480-649-0005 Owner/Agent
4Br, 2000sq.ft., Mobile w/Living & Family Room,Dining Area, Office & Laundry Room, Fenced, One Acre, $1,100.p/m + Dep. Call 928-474-2612
IN PAYSON GREAT NEIGHBORHOOD: Large Very Clean, 3Br/2Ba, Family Room, Decks, Storage Minimum 1yr Lease $875.p/m 602-647-2014 or 928-468-1068
ALPINE VILLAGE, Large two-story, 3Bdrm/2.5Ba. New paint, Decks, Slate-Tile/Wood Floors, Wood-burning stove. 600 W. Forest. Rumsey park area. $1,050/mo. 602-620-0396.
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 Deborah Rose-Ellis (928) 978-0063 or firstname.lastname@example.org LG/CLEAN 2BDRM/1BATH Central Heating & Cooling, Large Workshop, Fenced Back Yard, Laundry Room, Garage, In Payson $800/month. Call 928-978-1385 1Br/1Ba Cabin In-Town, Completely Restored, Heating/AC, Wood Burning Stove, Outside AZ Room, Laundry, Storage Shed, Lots of Trees, $625.p/m 626-683-1589
MOBILES FOR RENT 1Br or 2Br: Security Dep. Plus First Months Rent Pets-No, $325. to $600 928-978-3775 2Br/1Ba W/D hookup, Fenced Yard, 7612 Caballero, $650. + Dep. 928-474-8126 Deer Creek, 2bd/1ba, Great Room, W/D,Storage, Fenced Yard, Small Pet-OK, Nice View, Quiet Neighborhood, $595.p/m + Dep, 928-595-4412 or 928-472-6463 MANUFACTURED HOME 1Bdrm/1Bath Park Model, Storage, Smoking/Pets-No, $450 Month + Deposit, Located in Cedar Grove MHP Call 480-390-8901
MOBILE/RV SPACES Rye RV Park: 1 Bedroom, $275. - $450. Per Month, Laundry on Site, Water/Trash Included. Spaces $200. Mo. 602-502-0020 Space Available in Quiet Serene Surrounding, Close in Payson at Cedar Grove Mobile Home Park, $295.p/m + Water, Sewer, & Trash, Call 480-390-8901
1 BEDROOM DUPLEX Furnished, $675./mo, All Utilities pd. 1st Month Rent + $300/Deposit, Smoking/Pets-No 928-468-8185 Avail. July 10. 1Br Apt. Recently remodeled, w/New Applicance and AC, Great S. Beeline Location, $500.p/m 928-978-3994 Apt Rental CD
REAL ESTATE COMMERCIAL FOR SALE Commercial Business Condo for Lease, 1500sf in the Gripps Borgada, Please Call 928-474-1944 for More Information
HOMES FOR SALE 3Br/2Ba Home + 1Br Guest Cottage, 1.98 + or - Acres, Views, Horses-OK, Open House Every Weekend from 9am to 2pm, Please Call Lee 928-595-1164
Summer’s hot, and the Savings are Hotter at ASPEN COVE! Come in today, look and lease and we’ll waive your application fee + take 1/2 OFF your first full month move-in! NO DEPOSIT OAC!!!!
810 E. FRONTIER ST. #46, PAYSON, AZ 85541
Cornerstone Property Services
2BD/1BA, W/D Hookup, Includes Water/Trash/Sewer, Available Now $595/mo + $595.dep, 208 E. Jura Circle: 480-695-1338
Sell your car, boat, furniture, motorcycle or RV. Rent your house or find an employee.
AUGUST 1, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 13
RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 1, 2012
RIM HISTORY JUST FOR FUN SUPER CROSSWORD
© 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.
DESTINY’S CHILD ACROSS 1 Scamp 7 Weimaraner’s warning 10 Corrida victim 14 Cheerleader’s maneuver 19 ‘59 Marty Robbins hit 20 Caviar 21 The Four ___ 22 Stadium 23 Speaker of a remark at 45 Across 25 Dashboard feature 27 Corpulent 28 Docile 29 Laugh loudly 30 “Comin’ ___ the Rye” 31 Impressed immensely 33 “The Stepford Wives” author 36 “Carmen” composer 38 Jose of “Moulin Rouge” 41 Rock’s Iron ___ 43 Jeroboam contents 44 Gentle as ___ 45 Start of remark 50 Fireplace fuel 51 “Rodeo,” for one 54 ___ brakes 55 “___ volente” 56 Willingly, once 58 Journalist Jacob 59 Plot 62 Link 64 Delibes opera 66 “Spartacus” setting 67 Persian, presently 68 Make a necklace 70 Part 2 of remark 74 Glen
75 Cookbook author Smith 76 Yemeni seaport 77 February forecast 79 Dismay 80 Composer Copland 82 Paint layer 83 Recedes 87 Sodom escapee 88 Cantata composer 90 Shook up 92 Palindromic preposition 93 Part 3 of remark 98 Sgt. Bilko 100 “An apple ___ . . .” 101 Fancy 102 Jacket style 103 Lid 105 Masters’ “___ River Anthology” 106 Palliative 107 “Rule Britannia” composer 108 QE II section 110 Epps or Vizquel 112 Officeholders 115 “Samson and Delilah” composer 118 End of remark 121 Right a wrong 122 Social climber 123 Crowd 124 January stoat 125 Correctional 126 Sundance’s sweetie 127 Use a crowbar 128 Kant subject DOWN 1 Scuba site 2 ___ mater 3 Primer pooch
4 Mushroom part 5 Hibachi residue 6 Hang around 7 Harsh 8 Something to skip? 9 Musical syllables 10 Make lace 11 Wind instrument 12 Scout’s job 13 Dept. of Labor div. 14 Houston or Huff 15 Twisted treat 16 Mythical river 17 Like some gases 18 Tropical tuber 24 Youngster 26 Runs circles around? 31 Prepare for combat 32 “Dragnet” star 33 Navel store? 34 Maestro de Waart 35 Filly physician 37 Sedentary 38 Hairpiece 39 “The Time Machine” people 40 Frenzy 41 Sphere 42 Singer/actor Ed 43 Keen 46 Regulatory agcy. 47 Unimprovable 48 Notre Dame’s river 49 Basil or Braxton 52 Joan Van ___ 53 Branch 57 Panache 59 Bewitching bunch 60 Mass communication? 61 Golfer Hogan 63 Beside oneself
65 George Eliot novel 66 Change the decor 68 Subordinate to 69 Gladden 71 Paving material 72 Wagner heroine 73 Insipid 75 Spanish surrealist 78 Nice time of year 80 Sore 81 “So that’s your game!” 82 Stallion’s son 84 German auto engineer 85 Cheeseboard choice 86 Cassandra or Merlin 89 Tony, Oscar, and Edgar 90 Don ___ 91 Farmer’s place 94 Italian city 95 Quail feature 96 ___ -Magnon 97 Lennon’s lady 99 Computer acronym 102 He runs a clip joint 103 Pack peppers 104 Soubise ingredient 105 Perfume 106 Lea lament 107 PDQ, politely 109 Vacation sensation 110 Aroma 111 Melville title start 112 Medical suffix 113 Tempo or Rota 114 WWII gun 116 ___ Aviv 117 Federal agcy. 118 Mischief-maker 119 Bonanza material 120 Actress Thurman
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Relationships continue to thrive, but watch for any telltale signs of potential problems. Take needed action now to set things straight before they become troublesome later. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your powers of persuasion, backed up, of course, by your considerable expertise, help you establish your case even to the most dubious decision-makers in your workplace. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You might still be a bit reluctant to face up to some less-thanpleasant realities. But the sooner you accept the facts, the sooner you can set about making some needed changes. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Expect to make adjustments, even when things seem locked up and ready to go. But cheer up: At least one change could lead to something you’ve been hoping for. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) The success of a recent project should do a lot to boost your self-confidence. You might want to start now to check out ways to make that long-deferred bigger and bolder move. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Ease up on the pressure you might be putting on the new person in your life. It takes time for a budding relationship to blossom. Show more patience and understanding. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You have lots of inner strength in reserve. Use some of it to resist intimidation from those who might try to impose on your good nature for their own reasons. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) The good news is that your on-the-job status is improving. The one cautionary note, however, involves a personal situation you might have been ignoring for too long. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Congratulations. Once again, your sharp Sagittarian “horse sense” helps you work through a complicated situation that would leave most people confused. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Plan on indulging yourself in some well-earned good times through much of the week. Then be prepared to face some thought-provoking issues by the 18th. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Positive factors continue to dominate following a recent change in both your professional and personal lives. Expect to make contact with someone from your past. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Workplace stability allows you to continue making progress on your projects. But don’t ignore your personal life. Spend more quality time with those special folks. BORN THIS WEEK You have the gift for making people feel special. Maybe because you know how special you are. © 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.
AUGUST 1, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 15
JUST FOR FUN KING CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Four qts. 4 One of Hollywood’s Wilson brothers 8 Back 12 “I” strain? 13 Exceptional 14 Therefore 15 Affectionate parrot 17 Panorama 18 Tend a text 19 Flexes 20 Smaller map 22 Twosome 24 Benefit 25 Biblical tales 29 Hostel 30 Foe of Rocky and Bullwinkle 31 Eggs 32 Reduced from AAA to AA+ 34 Declare 35 Differently 36 Sports venue 37 Place 40 Admitting customers 41 Covers 42 Settee for two 46 Jason’s ship 47 Basin accessory 48 Yon maiden 49 Hammerhead part 50 Say it isn’t so 51 April 15 payment
WEEKLY SUDOKU BY LINDA THISTLE
DOWN 1 Solidify 2 Past 3 Serenade, often 4 Trip around the world? 5 Tarry 6 Bungle 7 Homer’s neighbor 8 Echo, for short 9 Green land? 10 On in years 11 Joins the crew? 16 Paradise 19 Prejudice 20 Footnote abbr. 21 Zilch 22 “Gay” city 23 Saharan 25 Spacecraft compartments 26 Trysting venue 27 Tied 28 Detective writer Paretsky 30 Hairless 33 Cause 34 War god 36 Mimic’s forte 37 Rebuff a masher 38 Grow weary 39 Advantage 40 Microwave, e.g. 42 Started 43 Have bills 44 “Eureka!” 45 Cowboy nickname
TRIVIA TEST 1. MYTHOLOGY: What creatures are combined to form the mythical creature called a centaur? 2. LANGUAGE: What kind of website is named for the Hawaiian word for “quick”? 3. ETIQUETTE: What is the traditional type of gift given on fifth wedding anniversaries? 4. PERSONALITIES: Who was the prince who married actress Rita Hayworth in 1949? 5. RELIGION: Who is the patron saint of sailors? 6. MUSIC: What does the musical direction “sostenuto” mean? 7. TELEVISION: What is the
name of the mayor on “The Simpsons”? 8. INVENTIONS: Who invented the artificial heart? 9. LITERATURE: Who wrote “The Armies of the Night,” a nonfiction book about Vietnam protests? 10. ART: Who created the “Vitruvian Man” illustration? Answers 1. A human being and a horse 2. Wiki 3. Wood 4. Prince Aly Khan 5. St. Brendan 6. Sustained 7. Mayor Joe Quimby 8. Robert Jarvik 9. Norman Mailer 10. Leonardo da Vinci
KING CROSSWORD Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions — forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.
2012 KING FEATURES
BY FIFI RODRIGUEZ
RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 1, 2012
TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH
DASH to lower blood pressure BY PAUL G. DONOHUE, M.D. NORTH AMERICA SYND., INC.
DEAR DR. DONOHUE: You’ve written about the DASH diet in the past. The directions for it are quite general. Can you provide an itemized list of what is good and what is bad to eat? It makes things simpler for me. — F.L. ANSWER: The DASH (Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension) doesn’t involve a detailed listing of good and bad foods. It’s a general approach that identifies the food groups that are best for lowering blood pressure. You get to pick foods from those groups that appeal to you. That’s one of the beauties of the diet: It permits many choices. Grains are one of the major groups in the diet. Grains include products made from wheat, barley, rye, oats and other such cereal grains, even grains that aren’t familiar to our diet. Every day, people should eat seven to eight servings of grain foods. A serving is a slice of bread, 1 ounce of cereal, or half a cup of cooked rice (brown), pasta or cereal. The next group is three to four servings of fruit, with a serving being equal to a medium-size fruit, a quarter-cup of dried fruit or 6 ounces of fruit juice. People also should eat four or five servings of vegetables a day, with a serving being 1 cup leafy vegetables, half a cup cooked vegetables or 6 ounces of vegetable juice. Two to three low-fat dairy products are allowed, with 8 ounces of skim milk, 1 cup low-fat yogurt or 1 1/2 ounces of low-fat cheese constituting a serving. Two meat servings a day are permitted, with 3 ounces being a serving of cooked meat, poultry or fish. Fats and oils are the final group. Two or three servings meet the requirement, with 1 teaspoon of margarine, 2 tablespoons of low-fat mayonnaise or 2 tablespoons of light salad dressing each being a serving. In addition, 1 1/2 ounces of nuts are allowed four times a week. In addition, you must keep sodium down to 1,500 mg a day. Sodium is listed on all nutrition labels. The booklet on high blood pressure speaks of the many other issues involved in controlling this widespread disorder. 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 Can. with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: Six months ago my husband, 78, had an artificial hip installed — if that’s the right word. The operation was a complete success, and he was up and walking shortly after the surgery. However, since he’s been home, he does nothing but sit. He says he’s afraid he’ll wear out the new hip. I thought that the operation was done to make people more active. Isn’t that so? — O.P. ANSWER: It is so. Mobility and freedom from pain are the reasons why artificial hips have gained such high regard. Your husband isn’t going to wear out the hip. The new joint lasts up to 25 or more years. He can do anything that his doctor has not specifically said not to do. 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 32853-6475.
Published on Aug 1, 2012