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Reviewer says ‘The Wolverine’ is cool, exciting and complicated LATEST INSTALLMENT IS A FOUR SAW BLADE WINNER, SAYS CRITIC — P4

INSIDE

FREE AUGUST 7, 2013 12 PAGES

the rim review THE PAYSON ROUNDUP • PAYSON, ARIZONA

Food 90-year-old says meeting new people and staying active are keys to her longevity. PAGE 7

Travel Ken Brooks tells of the numerous options for people seeking an adventure vacation. PAGE 3

History In Chapter 24 of his ‘Rim Country Places’ series, Stan Brown writes about Mount Ord. PAGE 5

Faith Simone Lake’s ‘Firm Foundation’ column discusses how spiritual riches far outweigh material ones. PAGE 4

Health Dr. Donohue says herpes is not the end of life. PAGE 12

Hidden Paradise PAGE 6

GO: Your guide to going out P2 | CONCERT: Bost Family Traditions perform Sunday P2 | HOROSCOPES: Salome’s Stars P8


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RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 7, 2013

AROUND RIM COUNTRY

Good go

day, 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, 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.

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MOUNTAIN DAZE IN PINE

The Pine Strawberry Business Community invites Rim Country residents and visitors to come to the Pine Strawberry Community Center Saturday, Aug. 10 and Sunday, Aug. 11 for the Third Annual Mountain Daze. Enjoy a pancake breakfast by Knights of Columbus at 7 a.m. The festivities are from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. There will be a Kids Kraft Korner, music by DJ Craig, antique cars and tractors, craft festival, food vendors, door prize drawing (no purchase to win), and a drawing for a kayak — tickets can be purchased in local stores and at the PSBC information booth during other festivals. In conjunction with the Mountain Daze fun Saturday, Aug. 10 see the beautiful creations of local quilters in the Pine Cultural Hall beginning at 11 a.m. The auction starts at 1 p.m. Admission is free. Bring a non-perishable food item for the local food bank and be entered in a drawing for the opportunity quilt at the end of the auction. The quilt show is presented by The Friends of the Strawberry Patchers.

FREE DOG-TRAINING WORKSHOP

FREE CONCERT

The First Southern Baptist Church of Payson will present The Bost Family Traditions at 10:30 a.m., Sunday, Aug. 11. The church is at the corner of West Bonita and Colcord. To learn more, call (928) 474-3374. JAZZ CONCERT

Dr Jass & the Heartbeats will bring heart and soul original American music and New Orleans-style traditional jazz at its best to fans at 2 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 11 at the Community Presbyterian Church, 800 W. Main St., Payson. Featured band members are Dr. Claudio Zamorano, cornet; Mike Buskirk, trombone and double-billed euphonium; Dale Knighton, banjo, guitar, vocals and noisemakers; Suzanne Knighton, bass, guitar, vocals and noisemakers; Hawkeye Mathews, clarinet; and Gerry Reynolds, drums. With the music of Dr Jass & the Heartbeats you just can’t stop tapping your toe — you want to dance. This band really swings. The roots of this music are found in early 20th century New Orleans marching bands that led mourners to funerals and then away to celebrate those at final rest. The CPC has plenty of parking and easy access to an air-conditioned sanctuary having ample seating. A $5 per person donation is requested and includes refreshments. An RSVP is not required, but recommended. For reservations, e-mail to gerry-reynolds@hotmail.com or call (602) 619-3355. WINE IN THE PINES

COOKING WITH SEASONAL PRODUCE

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., Satur-

Mogollon Health Alliance and Rim Country Health are presenting the first-ever Cooking with Seasonal Produce Made Quick and Easy program at 10 a.m., Tuesday, Aug. 13. There is no charge, but it is necessary to register to get details. Call Heather at MHA to register, (928) 472-2588. Take the stress out of eating healthy and leave the fast food behind. Participants will take home some tips on fast and easy meals that are healthy and delicious.

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

BUTCHER HOOK, TONTO BASIN

C.C. Cragin Reservoir (aka Blue Ridge Reserovir) offers recreationists seclusion in a quiet, majestic site.

Shepherd of the Pines Lutheran Church is hosting a community breakfast from 8 a.m. to 8:45 a.m., Friday, Aug. 9 at 507 W. Wade Lane. Breakfast includes scrambled eggs, sausage, biscuits and gravy, hash browns, coffee and juice. Rim Country residents and visitors are invited to join the congregation for food and fellowship. A free will offering will be accepted. The church will host a breakfast on the second Friday of every month from 8 a.m. to 8:45 a.m. For more information call (928) 474-5440. PCK LADIES CHAMPAGNE LUNCHEON COMING UP

Ladies, grab your summer hats (or tiaras) and come to A Champagne Garden Party & Pretty Yard Sale. The Payson Community Kids benefit 2013 Champagne Garden Party is from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 10 at the Freegard Garden, 27 Freegard Lane, Star Valley. Tickets are $25 per person. Proceeds will go to the Payson Community Kids, which provides help for underprivileged children in the community. Tickets can be purchased from Judi Freegard, (928) 517-1034, or Payson Community Kids Director Suzy Tubbs, (928) 978-3256.

7 p.m., Thursday: 8-Ball Pool Tournaments 7 p.m., Friday: Karaoke by Katie Parks

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

MAZATZAL CASINO

8 p.m. to midnight, Friday and Saturday: Karaoke

The Highwaymen – a tribute to Waylon Jennings, Johnny Cash and Willie Nelson, Saturday, Aug. 10. Doors open at 6 p.m. Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 at the door, call (1) 800-777-PLAY.

FLYING GRIZZLY, STRAWBERRY 6:30 p.m., Wednesday: Texas Hold ’em Poker

Abraham Silva photo

COVER

COMMUNITY BREAKFAST

P L AY I N G I N R I M C O U N T R Y

RIM REVIEW • VOLUME 15, NO. 32 ON THE

Sherry Woodard, CPDT-KA, is an animal behavior consultant with Best Friends Animal Society and star of the National Geographic Channel TV series “DogTown.” She will be the guest speaker at a free dog-training workshop from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., Wednesday, Aug. 7 at Payson Senior Center, 514 W. Main St. Her presentation for individuals and animal shelter personnel will focus on animal care, behavior, enrichment and training. The Humane Society of Central Arizona, Best Friends Animal Society and the No More Homeless Pets Network sponsor the workshop. There is no charge for the program, but please RSVP by calling (928) 474-5590.

OXBOW SALOON, PAYSON 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Friday and Saturday nights: live music

SIDEWINDERS SALOON, PINE 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

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

REVIEW STAFF TERESA McQUERREY

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

1106 N. Beeline Highway Payson, AZ 85541

928.474.5286


AUGUST 7, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 3

TRAVEL TALK | KEN BROOKS

Choices aplenty for adventure vacations Each one of us has different expectations in what we desire in a vacation. Some of us want excitement, scenery, warm weather, good beaches, fine food and perhaps luxury accommodations. Some folks are looking for a good camping spot in order to get away from today’s hustle and bustle. Others desire adventure vacations. The adventure vacation is available in many locations around the U.S., Canada and some islands not too far away as well as far off lands. Close to home is the Grand Canyon. I have spoken to many people here in Arizona who tell me they have not visited this behemoth of a canyon yet. They tell me it’s close to home and will visit one day soon. Well, perhaps this is the year to see one of the Seven Wonders of the World. If you are into whitewater and calm water rafting you can cruise along 277 miles of river. Horses and heliKEN BROOKS copters can take you down to the river’s edge where you can board a raft. You can book anywhere from a one-day rafting tour up to five-day tours. You sleep on the riverbank in sleeping bags and the guides provide food. Horse stables operate just outside the park’s south entrance. Yosemite National Park in California is 1,200 square miles of one of America’s first national parks with top-notch hiking trails to waterfalls, Giant Sequoia groves, meadows and the iconic granite cliff, Half Dome. Three stables inside the park boundaries lead horse and mule rides that last from two hours up to a full day. If you wish to stay in one of the park lodges, book early. Up at Moab, Utah you have three scenic byways, plus Canyonlands and Arches national parks close at hand. Moab inspires outdoor desert adventures. You can cycle, climb or hike among sandstone cliffs and mind-blowing rock formations, raft the Colorado River or take a four-wheel day trip through the arid backcountry. Back in California again is Sequoia and Kings Canyon National Park. Here are dramatic canyons, the world’s largest trees and the presence of Mount Whitney, the tallest peak in the lower 48 states. These combine to make a dream terrain for hiking and backcountry camping. During the summer, stalactite-draped Crystal Cave is open for guided tours. In winter, sledding, skiing and snowshoeing are popular. Olympic National Park in Washington State provides plenty of opportunities for day hikes and camping excursions in this Pacific Northwest park. You can take in the high rain forest, nearby milehigh Hurricane Ridge and oceanfront Rialto Beach. When the snows fall, the cross-country and downhill skiing, tubing and snowshoeing cater to outdoor enthusiasts of all ages. Hood River, Ore. was part of the Lewis and Clark exploration and they discovered this glacial stream that travelers today are drawn to. The breezes from the Columbia River Gorge, particularly midday, make it an ideal windsurfing and kiteboarding destination and numerous local shops offer lessons for newcomers. There are numerous vacation rentals in Hood River as well as hotels. Information about this location is available on the Web and at the hotels. The Hawaiian Islands offer so much in the way of pleasure it’s hard to pick one or two out from the many. One outstanding scene is the ashy plumes of smoke and red-hot lava streams coming from the active craters in the Big Island Park. It’s 30 miles southwest of Hilo. Crater Rim Drive takes cyclists through deserts and rain forests and into the caldera

Metro Services photos

From photo safaris in East Africa to viewing penguins in Antarctica, there are numerous possibilities for making your next vacation the adventure a lifetime.

of Kilauea volcano. More than 150 miles of hiking trails cover its 333,000 acres. Over on Maui the Haleakala National Park offers miles and miles of hiking trails cut through the cinder desert landscape. Here is the world’s largest dormant volcano. The Maui Park is even open around the clock for high-altitude stargazing. There are programs for adventurous spirits in the 7 to 10 age bracket and these can be found at visitor centers. Back on the Big Island, located about two miles north of the airport, the Kona Coast State Park’s trio of tranquil, uncrowded beaches cater to swimming, kayaking, picnicking and snorkeling. It’s possible to spot Hawaiian green sea turtles among the arches and caves of the offshore coral reefs. Surfers congregate in the winter for the big surf. In Montana at Glacier National Park there are more than 700 miles of trails cut through the forests, alpine meadows and jagged peaks of this park near the Canadian border. You will find ranger-led walks, horseback rides and boat cruises exploring the park’s heritage and geology. In winter, cross-country skiing and snowshoeing routes delve into the wild interior. In Alaska, there is Denali National Park and Preserve. A single road accesses the 6 million acres of wild landscape in Denali National Park. The park provides vehicles that transport visitors into the wild for backpacking, wildlife spotting and attempts to climb the 20,320-foot Mount McKinley — North America’s highest peak. You can see sections of the park from a train window on the Alaska Railroad if you want comfort while you view the countryside. Over in New England you can drive through and view the beauty of Acadia National Park in Maine. This was the first national park east of the Mississippi River. Outdoor activities include climbing pink granite cliffs, horseback riding or cycling on 25 miles of rustic carriage roads, and both fresh- and saltwater fishing. The park’s 125 miles of hiking trails traverse rugged coastline, forests and mountains. Further away you can find adventure by booking an Antarctic cruise during the winter months here. The seasons are reversed down there. Several cruise

ships do this each year. You fly into the city farthest south in South America, Ushuaia, and board your ship either there or in Buenos Aries. The sea may be rough between the bottom of South America and the Antarctic continent and I’m talking 30- to 50-foot waves. If you can stand this, you are ready for the ice continent. From the ship you would board rubber landing boats and be taken ashore where you can connect with the millions of penguins. You can smell the mess the birds have created from a half-mile out to sea. It’s not nice. But there is the thrill of being on the frozen continent of Antarctica. Not many Americans have been there, which makes you a real explorer. Another explorer vacation is camera hunting wild game in East Africa. You would first fly into Kenya, landing at Nairobi. Take a couple days to acquaint your body with the heat and high altitude. You will have already booked a land tour through Kenya and Tanzania, which most likely will depart from Nairobi. You will view more wild animals than you will have ever hoped to see. Thousands are out there waiting for your lens and camera. It’s one of life’s great thrills to camera hunt in East Africa. You’ll never forget the experience. I hope we have given you a few good ideas for your next adventure vacation.


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RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 7, 2013

AT THE MOVIES

THE WOLVERINE

YOU CAN CUT WITH A FORK

Cool, exciting, complicated When the cynical old movie reremember that Wolverine killed Jane viewer says “Oh, boy!” at the end of a Grey in a previous film. That sort of film, perhaps we have something exthing will give a fella nightmares. By traordinary. Or in this case, something the end he has worked through his isreally cool, exciting and complicated sues and the Wolverine is back and enough to be interesting solely in ready to rock. terms of a twisted plot. X-Men fans will be over the moon Most of the film takes place in for this one and the general run of the Japan, a mysterious land with an im- Andy McKinney public should also like it a lot. The spepenetrable culture. For most of the Reviewer cial effects are dramatic without overtime we don’t quite know who is doing whelming the plot. The many fight what to who or why, which keeps us scenes are expertly choreographed, guessing. realistic and exciting. Hugh Jackman carries the film on his own The all-star production team brought everyvery broad shoulders. He is the Wolverine. The thing together in the way that we wish all Hollovely Japanese actresses Tao Okamoto (in a lywood mega-budget pictures would do. James role not very different from that of a princess in Mangold (director of the superb “3:10 to Yuma” distress) and Rila Fukushima as her martial and “Walk the Line”) directs from a screenplay arts practicing adopted sister are good actors by two real pros. Writers Mark Bomback (“Live and great eye-candy, but their roles could, with Free and Die Hard”) and Christopher McQuerlittle imagination, have been filled by any com- rie (Oscar winner for “Usual Suspects”) bring petent actress. The same goes for Svetlana the right combination of action and excellent, Khodchenkova as the evil mutant Viper. She is convoluted storytelling that makes “The a good actress in a role that is slightly written. Wolverine” a real four saw blade winner. Hugh carries the load and he does in with magThis is a PG-13 movie (violence by the boat nificent vigor. load, intimated sex, no naked people) that is two Without getting too far into the story, we can hours and six minutes long. Estimates of the say that the film begins with Wolverine slowly budget come in north of $100 million. “The falling apart. He is living alone in the sub-arc- Wolverine” took first place with a $55 million tic, drinking a lot and having horrible night- opening weekend and should continue to do mares about his lost love, Jane Grey. Fans will very well.

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FIRM FOUNDATION | SIMONE LAKE

Far off, now near & wealthy to overflow “But now in Christ Jesus you, who Not only will God draw you near to at one time were far off, have become Him, but He will lavish you to overflow near by the blood of the Christ. For He with the riches of His kingdom. Paul, himself is our peace ...” Ephesians known as one of the great apostles of 2:13. Christ, could also be referred to as a Apostle Paul shares this comforting deliverer of the good news of riches. scripture reminding his audience in He has brought these riches to Ephesus around 61 A.D., all the way to thousands upon thousands upon thoureminding us that are reading this sands since he first began to teach right now in 2013, that the purpose of about Christ. Confirming God’s inSIMONE LAKE the blood of Christ has not only reconcredible promise of reconciliation, God ciled people back to God almighty, but first made with Abraham ... providing this same blood that Christ shed on a holy way ... the only way for Gentiles Calvary has made the saints extremely wealthy and all the world who were once afar from God to overflow. to now be drawn near to Him. The clear statement Paul clarifies again and Praise be to the Holy Almighty God! again throughout this letter is that it is through Since Skype, Twitter and Facebook was yet the grace of God alone that He lavishes us with to be invented, Paul writes a letter and first His love. We have done nothing to earn, work to- greets these precious people ... an audience of ward or buy these spiritual riches that Christ Greeks, Romans, magicians, followers of followers attain. We are beyond wealthy, drip- Artemis and other Gentiles, then commends ping with spiritual riches that are far better and them as they became followers of Christ and far outweigh the merit of all the gold, diamonds, then Paul begins to list the riches that we attain money and all other treasures put together in as saints. And all this is in the first couple of the world. chapters of the book. This letter circulated not Did you know that no matter how far you only in the church at Ephesus, but in all sur“feel” from God that He has brought you near to rounding areas from church to church. Him by the blood of Christ? No matter how bad Paul was first introduced to Ephesians you feel about the things you did in the past or through his mission trips and is writing this letthe things you should have done in your past, ter from prison in Rome. This letter was written these behaviors will not keep God from drawing to make believers more aware of their position you near to Him. All that is needed is a heart in Christ because this is the basis for their practhat is sincere and willing to be drawn by a holy tice on every level of life, to make Christians God. more aware of their position in Christ and to All have the opportunity to receive the riches. CONTINUED ON PAGE 7

s Start y Frida

A veteran pot dealer creates a fake family as part of his plan to move a huge shipment of weed into the U.S. from Mexico.

R • No Passes • 1:30, 4:30, 7:30

Set in the year 2154, where the very wealthy live on a man-made space station while the rest of the population resides on a ruined Earth, a man takes on a mission that could bring equality to the polarized worlds.

R • No Passes • 1:00, 4:00, 7:00

s Start y Frida

Dusty is a cropdusting plane who dreams of competing in a famous aerial race. With the support of a host of new friends, Dusty sets off to make his dreams come true.

PG • No Passes • 1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00

s Start y Frida

s Start y Frida

In order to restore their dying safe haven, the son of Poseidon and his friends embark on a quest to the Sea of Monsters to find the mythical Golden Fleece and to stop an ancient evil from rising.

PG • No Passes • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30 NEW TIMES STARTING FRIDAY: 1:00, 3:10

PG • No Passes 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30

NEW TIMES STARTING FRIDAY: 5:20, 7:30

R • No Passes 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30

NEW TIME STARTING FRIDAY: 7:15 ONLY

R • No Passes 1:00, 4:00, 7:00

NEW TIMES STARTING FRIDAY: 1:15, 4:15

PG-13 • No Passes 1:15, 4:15, 7:15

LEAVING THURSDAY LEAVING THURSDAY LEAVING THURSDAY

PG-13 • No Passes 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 PG • No Passes 1:00, 3:00 PG-13 • No Passes 5:00, 7:30

THANK YOU FOR SUPPORTING YOUR LOCAL THEATRE!


AUGUST 7, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 5

RIM HISTORY RIM HISTORY BACK WHEN | STAN BROWN

RIM COUNTRY PLACES

CHAPTER 24: MOUNT ORD

were wildcat operations. One of The lofty Mazatzal Mountains those miners was Dick Robbins, presented the formidable barrier living back in a deep canyon with to the Tonto Basin, and had to be his wife. He owned a little shack breached if the army and pio- nearby where he let a prospector neers were ever to settle the Rim live, but a young ranger came in Country. From the Valley of the and tried to get them off governSun they studied the silhouette of ment land. Columbus “Boy” this mighty range, noting its sev- Haught told the tale to Ira Mureral massive peaks. It became phy how Dick Robbins stood his clear that to construct a road ground. over the mountain, the most rea“So this forest fellow came in sonable route would be up there, some dude out of the East, Sycamore Creek (which emptied and told Dick, ‘Who lives there?’ into the Verde River And Dick told him. He near Fort McDowell) said, ‘Whose house is and around the masit?’ and Dick said, ‘It’s sive Mount Ord. That mine!’ Well he says, peak, about in the mid‘He’ll have to move out dle of the range, would of there.’ And then he be named for General said, ‘Whose chickens Edward O’Connel (sic) are these?’ Dick says, Ord commander of the ‘They’re mine!’ ‘Well Arizona Military Deyou’ve got to get rid of partment in 1869. these chickens!’ And STAN BROWN Construction of the on he went, ‘Whose military road began in fruit trees?’ ‘They’re October 1867, and during seven mine!’ ‘Well you can’t raise fruit months of construction the sol- trees in here; these will have to diers endured unrelenting at- go! Who put that sign up at the tacks from Apache and Yavapai road?’ ‘I did!’ ‘Well that will have bands. The road passed around to come down, and when I go out Mt. Ord on the east, and pro- of here I’m going to take that sign ceeded down to Tonto Creek. A down.’ few miles up Reno Creek a mili“So after a while Dick said, tary outpost was established ‘Now I’ve listened to you; now named for another army general, you listen to me. That man is Marcus A. Reno. The dramatic going to stay in that house as events of building the military long as he wants to. And I’m road and establishing Camp going to keep on raising chickens Reno are among many in a long here. And I’m going to keep my line of stories that make up a orchard. And I’m going to keep compendium of local lore. If the my garden. And when I go out of mountain has eyes it can relate here that sign better be up there so much that happened in and at the road or I’m going to look around it. [1] you up!’” In 1903 a mineral other than Dick Robbins reported that he gold was found in the shadow of hadn’t seen that forester since, Mt. Ord, and it became the cen- and the sign was still up. [2] ter of much of the mountain’s A more legitimate mine was 20th century history. By 1920 the the old National Mine, also Arizona Mining Journal would known as the Sunflower Mine. In state, “The Mazatzal Mountains the 1960s a group geology class have acquired the reputation for from the Valley approached the cinnabar, an ore of mercury ...” mine for their studies, when an Mercury is extracted from veins aged, bearded miner stopped of cinnabar — a soft, flaky, red- them with his hand on the sixdish brown rock. After being shooter strapped to his belt. He mined it is tumbled to finer demanded to know their intenpieces and laced in a vertical fur- tions, and when they protested nace called a retort. It is heated they were just students he let with coke until the mercury va- them go on.[3] porizes and rises to the top of the Traveling the old single lane furnace. It then goes through a Beeline Highway around the series of u-shaped tubes where west side of Mt. Ord, after it rethe gas is condensed into liquid placed the old military road and mercury, often called quicksilver. the Bush Highway, the route Put in 76-pound flasks it be- went down through the main comes very valuable and in the street of the Goswick Mine camp. 1960s the price of a flask had The green miners’ houses on eirisen to $537. ther side of the highway were fiSome of the mercury mines nally eliminated completely

Rim Country Museum archive

The old Goswick camp serving the mercury mine; years later this road would become the modern Beeline Highway.

when the Beeline was modernized into four lanes, and later the divided highway finished the job of covering old landmarks. Wesley Goswick, born in 1884, was one of the Rim Country’s early settlers. He prospected and mined, and with his wife Mary, worked on the Pyle ranch. There they buried their two little ones, Willie, age 4, and Rosie, age 2, who died of diphtheria. They moved to Roosevelt to work construction on the dam and when it was completed Wes and Mary divorced. While living with his daughter and her husband, Belle and Alfred Packard, in Tonto Basin, Wes hunted and prospected. In 1920 he found cinnabar on the side of Mt. Ord. The Goswick camp became a thriving little village. Members of the Tonto Tribe worked there, according to Vinnie Ward. [4] The Goswick mine was bought in 1929 by Mercury Mines of America, but closed in 1932 during the Great Depression. Wes Goswick moved about, suffered a stroke in 1939 and died in 1943. In 1936 the Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) erected a firewatch tower on the top of Mt. Ord. The 7-foot square, pre-fabricated steel cab was built by the Aermotor Co. of Chicago, famous for their windmills and tanks from 1888 until the company went out of business in the 1960s. To enable access to this isolated spot, a narrow switch-back road was blazed for nine miles from the mercury mine on Slate Creek to the top of Mt. Ord. Remnants of their culverts and retaining walls, so beautifully constructed by hand of native stone and hand mixed cement, can be seen yet

today. In 1983 the Forest Service announced that the historic tower would be replaced. The Phoenix chapter of the National Association of CCC Alumni petitioned to salvage the upper 22 feet of the tower and the cab. They planned to place it as a monument in the South Mountain Park of Phoenix. A lack of volunteer labor resulted in the artifact being placed at the Blue Ridge administrative site near Saguaro Lake. When the Museum of the Forest (later the Rim Country Museum) was being established by the Northern Gila County Historical Society, leaders such as Jim Lipnitz and Don Dedera worked to save old Mt. Ord tower and incorporate it into the museum. Since federally owned objects could not be sold to individuals, only to other government entities, the Town of Payson intervened and took ownership of the fire watch tower, in turn donating it to the Historical Society. It was brought to Payson by a crew from Arizona Public Service, erected and refurbished by volunteers from the Historical Society and placed beside the museum and the original Payson Ranger Station building. It was rededicated in May of 1991 and stands as a permanent display to educate future generations. As one views the mighty Mt. Ord from the Tonto Basin or from the modern highway that skirts its side, a rush of history and wonderful stories comes to those initiated into the world of Rim Country Places. NOTES

[1] For a full story of Camp

Stan Brown photo

Stan Brown stands by an old cinnabar furnace near Mt. Ord.

Reno see “The Tale of Two Rivers,” a book about pioneer settlement by Stanley C. Brown, available at the Rim Country Museum. [2] From oral histories by Ira Murphy in Rim Country Museum archive. [3] Reported by Payson Roundup sports writer Max Foster. [4] 1970 interview with Houser, in Rim Country Museum archive.


6

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 7, 2013

COVER STORY | ABBY SILVA

Photos by Abraham Silva

HIDDEN PARADISE

C.C. Cragin Reservoir offers recreationists seclusion in a quiet, majestic site

Wind rushing through the tops of ponderosa pines sounds like a flowing river, one of the distinctive sounds of the Mogollon Rim. Nestled deep in a forested canyon, C.C. Cragin Reservoir (formerly Blue Ridge Reservoir) offers campers and explorers a piece of paradise — in addition to securing Payson’s water future. This scenic high-country lake rests 30 miles above Strawberry just off Highway 87. The reservoir and campground support numerous activities, from spring to mid-fall, including fishing, hiking, boating, sightseeing and photography. Avid campers will find C.C. Cragin Reservoir a secluded, peaceful, and beautiful location. The Salt River Project operates the long, narrow, deep reservoir, fed by one of the wettest watersheds in the state. SRP pumps the reservoir nearly dry every summer, putting the water into a pipeline that leads to the headwaters of the East Verde River. From there, the water flows down to the Verde River and into reservoirs near Phoenix. As a result of the fluctuations in water levels in the reservoir, the Arizona Game and Fish Department has removed the bag limit for trout taken from the reservoir this year — since SRP intends to nearly empty the reservoir to do maintenance work on the dam and pumping system. Game and Fish will take advantage of the low water to work on the boat launching ramps.

For those looking to spend more than a day at the reservoir, Rock Crossing Campground is conveniently located a few miles from the water. The campground offers some camping conveniences such as bathrooms, tables, fire rings and water. Limited space is available, but the dusty roads are worth traveling once you reach this quiet and majestic site. Sharon Lins, a yearly camper and outdoorsperson said that the campground is “a wholesome party atmosphere.” She explained that she liked how the camp location was quiet, clean and great for fellowshipping with others. Similarly, for those who love to kayak, canoe or paddle-board, the blue-green water of C.C. Cragin Reservoir allows for an easy and scenic ride. For those who prefer hiking, a section of the Arizona Trail runs right alongside the campground. Just

walking to the dam from the boat launch offers a nice jaunt. The C.C. Cragin dam itself remains one of the primary attractions to this unique and popular area. The Blue Ridge Dam was originally constructed by the Phelps Dodge Corporation during the 1960s to provide water for the company’s copper mine located in Morenci through a water swap with SRP. The crescent-shaped dam is supported by concrete that stretches 170 feet high and 490 feet wide. When the lake is full, the reservoir contains a depth of about 100 feet and covers 15,000 acre-feet. A terraced-like construction reinforces the back of the dam, protecting the formation from erosion. In the future, C.C. Cragin Reservoir will supply water to Northern Gila County areas, including Payson.


AUGUST 7, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 7

Far off, now near & wealthy to overflow FROM PAGE 4

motivate them to draw upon their spiritual source of God in their daily living. THE RICH LIST

Paul lists, one after another, the overflowing rich blessings allotted to all who believe on Jesus as their Lord and Savior. 1. Our Lord Jesus Christ, has blessed us with every spiritual blessing in the heavenly places in Christ 2. He chose us in Him before the foundation of the world, that we should be holy and without blame 3. In love, having predestined us to adoption as sons by Jesus Christ to Himself, according to the good pleasure of His will, to the praise of the glory of His grace, 4. He made us accepted in the Beloved who is Christ. 5. In Him, we have redemption through His blood, the forgiveness of sins, according to the riches of His grace 6. ... which He made to abound toward us in all wisdom and prudence ... AND MORE RICHES IN CHRIST

1. In Him also we have obtained an inheritance, being predestined according to the purpose of Him who works all things according to the counsel of His will that we who first trusted in Christ should be to the praise of His glory. 2. In Him you also trusted, after you heard the word of truth, the gospel of your salvation; in whom also, having believed, you were sealed with the Holy Spirit of promise, who is the guarantee of our inheritance until the redemption of the purchased possession, to the praise of His glory. PRAISE

After reading this, there is no other response but praise, and Paul is faithful to do just that. “For this reason, because I have heard of your faith in the Lord Jesus and your love toward all the saints, I do not cease to give thanks for you, remembering you in my prayer that the God of our Lord Jesus Christ, the Father of glory, may give you the Spirit of wisdom and of revelation in the knowledge of him.” QUESTIONS

1. Would you like to attain the spiritual riches in heaven, never to fade but to have for eternity? 2. What things are keeping you from attaining the riches of the saints? 3. Why don’t you just lay it all down putting away the ways of the old man and become a new creation in Christ? Dear Lord, Yes, I would like to attain all the spiritual riches in heaven found in Christ Jesus, I realize that I cannot earn it or work for it, but that it is freely given to all who believe and follow You. Lord, help me to denounce my former man and the things contrary to your word accepting my new creation in Christ. Guide and lead me every step of the way. In Christ’s name AMEN. © Copyright 2013 Simone Lake. All Rights Reserved. © Copyright 2013 Deep Roots in Christ Ministries. All Rights Reserved ABOUT THE AUTHOR:

Simone Lake is a Christ follower, bride of Pastor Dr. John Lake, Bible teacher, passionate pray-er and conference speaker. Visit her online: www.simonelake.com, www.deeprootsinchrist.com, Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn

Andy Towle photo

At the age of 90, Iris Shaw and her landscaping business are still going strong.

90 YEARS YOUNG, ENERGIZED AND ON THE GO Meeting new people & staying active keys to Iris Shaw’s longevity BY TERESA MCQUERREY REVIEW EDITOR

Iris Shaw, owner of Iris Garden Service, at 90 is like that little pink bunny with the batteries. She doesn’t know how to slow down. It is one of the things she credits for her long and, so far, pretty healthy life. Shaw came to Arizona in 1963 from California with her husband, George Buckpitt and their family. “We flipped a coin. We were leaving California for either Arizona or Houston. Arizona won,” she said. She started her landscaping business by going door-todoor in the neighborhoods around her Tempe home. The business grew, but the heat became too much for them, so in 1978 they sold their home and came to Payson. “I was going to retire, but I couldn’t stand it. I also wanted more of an income. You can’t retire on Social Security.” She has loved gardening all her life. Her father was a

farmer and she started gardening at the age of 8. There weren’t a lot of people in Payson when she and her family moved here, but she feels the community has grown in a good way. In time, her business also grew and her son, Charlie, a landscaper, joined her. She has always hired people from around town to help as well. Her son worked with her until his wife became ill and they had to move back to the Valley. Her husband George died and the rest of her family grew up and moved away. In recent years, with the economy causing many of the part-time residents to sell, her business has been slow. Still, she kept her little advertisement in the Roundup, letting people know she was still around and ready to take care of yard work, clearing debris and maintaining gardens as needed. “My customers are all coming back now and there is room for more,” she said. “When you own your own business, you never want it to stop. I think I got that from my father.” At 90 she doesn’t do a lot of the heavy lifting or gutter work anymore, she supervises and pitches in as needed. “When you wake up in the morning and have something to do and a place to go, you don’t think about yourself,” she said in explaining her long life. “Keep meeting new people and stay active.” To get in touch with Iris Garden Service, call (928) 4745932 or (928) 951-3734.

STRANGE BUT TRUE | SAMANTHA WEAVER • If you’re heading to the state of Washington with mischief on your mind, you’ll need to keep in mind this state law: “A motorist with criminal intentions (must) stop at the city limits and telephone the chief of police as he (or she) is entering the town.” I’ll bet that one has been really effective in stopping crime. • You might be surprised to learn that only 3 percent of all mammal species actually mate for life.

• If you’re an average person having an average dream, it will last about 20 minutes. • Those who study such things say that bats always turn to the left when exiting a cave. • You probably think you know that bears love honey — after all, popular culture is full of images of bears going after a hive. The bears do, in fact, eat the honey, but they’re really after the bees, their pupae and

their larvae. • There are more than 2,000 species of plants that contain some form of cyanide. • If you are a logophile, you might know that the word “obstreperous” means “noisy and difficult to control.” You probably don’t realize, though, that the noun most likely to follow the word “obstreperous” is “teenager.” But I doubt you’ll be surprised.


8

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 7, 2013

RIM HISTORY JUST FOR FUN SUPER CROSSWORD

SALOME’S STARS

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

SECRET SWIMMERS ACROSS 1 “___ right with the world” 5 One doing a banishing act 13 Port in Argentina 20 Drop heavily 21 Ramp up 22 Partial floor carpet 23 Many white-coated helpers 25 Dhaka natives’ language 26 Article in Amiens 27 LAX abbr. 28 Military units 30 Quit allowing 31 Fly a plane alone, say 33 Instruction at the location itself 36 Actress Piper ___ 38 Actors Romero and Beatty 39 In the past 40 Beeline 44 Minnesota ex-governor Carlson 46 In plain sight 47 Suvari of the screen 48 “Ouch!” 51 Outrage 54 Spicy sauce 56 Sums of money paid before being earned 60 USCG rank 61 School dance 64 Precious 65 Hesitate 66 It became a state in 1959 71 1/4 gallon 74 Julia of films 75 Part of PTA: Abbr. 76 Lacto-___-vegetarian

79 Senate, e.g. 83 Supported on a stand, as a painting 86 Hooded snake 87 Obsolete 88 In ___ (routine-bound) 91 Actress Graff or Kristen 92 Tip holders 94 Vanilla ice cream variety 96 Letters after chis 98 ___ Helens (Wash. volcano) 101 Irritates 102 Taken by surprise 106 Because 110 Port in Scotland 111 Swimming pool additive 112 Wisconsin’s Fond du ___ 113 Jai-alai cry 114 Pooch-pulled vehicle 116 “Canadiana Suite” jazz pianist 120 One slowly collecting 121 Cut to ___ (stop hedging) 122 Work without ___ (risk injury) 123 Waters between Korea and Japan 124 Components of blood pressure readings 125 They’re hidden in this puzzle’s nine longest answers DOWN 1Put in ___ for (endorse) 2 Texas plain 3 Earring sites 4 R&R site 5 Skew 6 Camelot lady 7 Lenovo or Dell products

8 Plate scrap 9 Gathers in from the field 10 Sunbathing evidence 11 Manor 12 Relaxed 13 Tiring work 14 Bullring, e.g. 15 Retiree’s payment 16 Not keep up 17 Language of Qatar 18 University in New Orleans 19 Getting older 24 Decides on 29 Nail-biting NFL periods 32 Verdi’s forte 33 Certain reed instrument 34 Proper ___ 35 Lisbon-to-London dir. 37 Knight suits 40 Fawn over, with “on” 41 Poet Bunin 42 One side in the Civil War 43 Tic-___-toe board 44 Give help to 45 Ramp (up) 48 Flemish river 49 Southern belle Scarlett 50 “___ hell”: General Sherman 51 Post-ER site 52 Scale notes 53 Nationality suffix 55 Tax doc. pro 57 “Rolling in the Deep” singer 58 30-day spring mo. 59 Voter’s “no” 62 Gumbo pods 63 Partners of sirs 66 “Odds ___ ...”

67 P.O. arrival 68 Conduit 69 Fly of Africa 70 ___ tear 71 In the role of 72 FedEx alternative 73 iPad buy 76 Roll topper 77 ___ diagram (logic image) 78 Took too many meds 80 ER technique 81 Includes 82 Unpolished 84 Total quiet 85 “Nightmare” film loc. 89 Mellow 90 Purposes 92 Happy dance 93 Trash barrels 94 Viewpoints 95 Flies a plane 96 Bribe money for a deejay 97 Wells forth 98 L-P bridge 99 Diviners’ cards 100 Having a rustling sound 102 Bum 103 Two and one 104 Part of UHF 105 Wince, say 107 Egypt’s Mubarak 108 Therapeutic plants 109 Penny, to a dime 112 ___ majesty (high treason) 115 Feline pet 117 It’s between pi and sigma 118 Buddy 119 U.K. flying corps

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Impatience with those who don’t keep up with you can cause resistance, which, in turn, can lead to more delays. Best to be helpful and supportive if you want results. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A surprise announcement from a colleague could put you on the defensive. Gather your facts and respond. You’ll soon find the situation shifting in your favor. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Time spent away from a project pays off with a new awareness of options you hadn’t considered before. Weigh them carefully before deciding which to choose. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Consider confronting that personal conflict while there’s still time to work things out. A delay can cause more problems. A longtime colleague might offer to mediate. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Some emerging matters could impede the Lion’s progress in completing an important project. Best advice: Deal with them now, before they can create costly delays. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Your aspect continues to favor an expanding vista. This could be a good time to make a career move, and taking an out-of-town job could be a good way to do it. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Disruptive family disputes need to be settled so that everyone can move on. Avoid assuming this burden alone, though. Ask for — no, demand — help with this problem. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Patience is called for as you await word on an important workplace situation. A personal circumstance, however, could benefit by your taking immediate action. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Don’t lose confidence in yourself. Those doubters are likely to back off if you demand they show solid proof why they think your ideas won’t work. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) A temporary setback might cause the usually sure-footed Goat some unsettling moments. But keep going. The path ahead gets easier as you move forward. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) There’s welcome news from the workplace. There also could be good news involving a relationship that has long held a special meaning for you. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) You might still need to cut some lingering ties to a situation that no longer has the appeal it once held. In the meantime, you can start to explore other opportunities. BORN THIS WEEK: Your sense of what’s right can inspire others if you remember not to push too hard to make your case. Moderation works best for you. © 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.

LAFF-A-DAY


AUGUST 7, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 9

JUST FOR FUN KING CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Gets a glimpse of 5 Tree fluid 8 One of the Three Bears 12 “Gone With the Wind” plantation 13 Actress Carrere 14 Letter jumble (Abbr.) 15 “Yeah, right!” 16 Dig 18 Soothe 20 On an angle 21 Tiers 23 Homer’s interjection 24 Rough calculation 28 Outlet 31 “Humbug!” 32 “Top Chef” network 34 Cattle call? 35 Bjorn of tennis lore 37 Weaken 39 Anger 41 Leg joint 42 Party souvenirs 45 Standard 49 Move to another country 51 Crimson Tide, for short 52 ___-a-ling 53 Auto fuel 54 From the beginning 55 Nervous 56 Tummy muscles 57 Camera part

WEEKLY SUDOKU BY LINDA THISTLE

DOWN 1 Impale 2 Facility 3 Rocker Clapton 4 Jungle expedition 5 Good glasses 6 ___-en-Provence, France 7 Treaty 8 “Conditioned reflex” doctor 9 Curse 10 Cracker spread 11 Elderly 17 Help 19 Bausch’s partner 22 Reeked 24 Recede 25 ___ Paulo, Brazil 26 Prosperous 27 Uniformity 29 “To be or ___ ...” 30 Sock part 33 Sandwich cookie 36 Needing more sleep, maybe 38 Oral 40 Make a mistake 42 Big party 43 In the thick of 44 Long story 46 Horse’s neck hair 47 Prayer ending 48 Legislations 50 Bill

PREVIOUS CROSSWORDS SUPER CROSSWORD

MAGIC MAZE GRAND ______

TRIVIA TEST BY FIFI RODRIGUEZ 2013 KING FEATURES

1. GEOGRAPHY: Where are the Orkney Islands? 2. MUSIC: To which rock group did singer Freddie Mercury belong? 3. TELEVISION: Which popular 1990s sitcom featured a character named Chandler? 4. CARTOONS: Which animated superhero’s theme song contains the lyrics, “Speed of lightning, roar of thunder,/ Fighting all who rob or plunder”? 5. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: What is the currency of Brazil? 6. ENTERTAINERS: Which actor/director was born Melvin Kaminsky? 7. MOVIES: Where was Alfred

Hitchcock’s movie “The Birds” set? 8. U.S. STATES: What is the only U.S. state named after a president? 9. LITERATURE: Who wrote the book of poems called “Sonnets from the Portuguese”? 10. FOOD & DRINK: In South Asian cuisine, what is ghee? Answers 1. North of Scotland 2. Queen 3. “Friends” 4. Underdog 5. The real 6. Mel Brooks 7. Bodega Bay, Calif. 8. Washington 9. Elizabeth Barrett Browning 10. Clarified butter

KING CROSSWORD

GRAND ______

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

ANSWERS

SUDOKU ANSWER


10

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 7, 2013

classified advertising MERCHANDISE ANIMALS Dog Nail Clipping in the comfort and convenience of your home by Tracy. Local professional groomer of 24 years. $12.00 928-978-4959 Shih Tzu Puppies 3 beautiful male 8-week old tri-color puppies for sale. Beautiful heads and gorgeous coats. Mom and sister on site. Only available to view on weekends. Call Debbie $500 623-910-4440

FIREWOOD HOUSTON MESA FUELWOODS: SUMMER FIREWOOD SALE: $25 Off p/Cord Seasonal Prices, Expires Sept. 1st; Juniper, Oak, and Mixes, Call for Prices! 928-474-9859

FURNITURE Designer Furniture for sale/like new/hardly used. 3 bedroom sets/1 dining room set/misc. chairs call 928-978-0527

GUNS/KNIVES

YARD SALES/ AUCTIONS ESTATE SALES 2. 122 W. Matlock Dr. (Diamond Point Shadows), Sat. & Sun. Aug. 10 & 11 from 8am to 5pm; Estate Moving Sale: Furniture, Collectibles, Household Items, Tools, Yard Maintenance Items, and Lots More!

1. Three Family Yard Sale in Strawberry Fri. & Sat. Aug. 9 & 10 from 7am to 2pm; Tools, Treasures, Nic-Naks, Antiques Maybe! Older V.W. Powered Fiber Glass Dune Buggie, Lots of Stuff. Come Browse 5249 Nash Drive (Strawberry) 3. SALE, Fri-Sat., Aug 9 and 10; 502 West Locust Road. 7am to 1pm. Shredders, Lawn Mower, Tools, Picnic Table, Houseplants, Kitchen and Household Items, Furniture, Craft Things, Lots More!

AUTOS/VEHICLES ATVS

Firearms & Ammunition ,

Call Brian Havey (CERTIFIED INSTRUCTOR)

928-970-0062

Remington Model 1100,12 gauge Magnum, $450. Stevens, Model 94,16 gauge, $175. Two Winchesters Model 37, 16 gauge and the other 410, $150.ea 626-308-2060 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

MISCELLANEOUS *CANCER CASES* www.cancerbenefits.com Call 800-414-4328.

20 ft. and 40 ft.: Shipping Containters, 928-537-3257 Moving? Retiring? Local Resident looking for established business in area, offering cash 928-978-5322

2005 Mini-Sandrail, On & off road tires & rims, Licensed & street legal. 60/MPG. Great for around town,Extras! $3,200/OBO.928-978-1586

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

928-468-2213 or 928-951-6590

PERSONALS Looking for a companion. I have brown eyes and shoulder length Auborn hair. I’m 5’5” and am 57yrs. Please write a long with a photograph to Patty at PO Box 1045, Pine, AZ 85544.

2009 Chevrolet Tahoe 2009 Z71 Tahoe 4Wheel Drive LT2. Clean. No accidents. Never smoked in, garaged when not driven. Flex Fuel, Leather adjustable buckets in front, 2nd row 60/40 bench. Third row removeable buckets. Power adjustable pedals, HD Trailering, parking assist camera, Fog lamps, wheel flares, off road Z71 package skid plates, recovery hooks, high capacity air cleaner, 18” tires, heavy duty oil cooler/ transmission cooler, Deep tinted glass, tublular assist steps. Flex fuel,Automatic Transmission, Beige Interior, Blue Exterior, A/C, Keyless Entry, PW, Cruise, PDL, A/C - Front, A/C Airbags -pass/driver/side Side, Anti-Lock Brakes, CD - Multi, Satellite, On Star, Phone, 85000mi. Most miles from highway driving. Extwarranty. 100,00 miles or July of 2014. I love this vehicle. Dependable and up for any weather challenge. Selling because I need something larger. $23,800.00. Serviced at Chapman in Payson. 480 518-3863 Candy calligraph@aol.com.

TRUCKS

2007 Arctic Cat Prowler 650 4x4, Top, Doors, Windhield, Turn Signal, 1641 Miles, $5,900. Payson 602-989-0739

CARS

1973 Chevy 3/4 Ton Engine w/few hours on Hoist, Great Work Truck, Engine and Transmission rebuilt, 1301 E. Bolivar St. Payson, AZ $3,000. Call Lee 928-595-1164

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

WANTED VEHICLE with under 100k miles and priced $3000 or less. Will do some repairs. . 928-468-7060

RVS

THE BLIND DOCTOR Broken Blinds? Saggy Shades? Droopy Drapes? WE CAN FIX THAT! Dani 928-595-2968 BLINDS & DESIGNS Repairs, Sales, Blind-Cleaning & More!

YARD CLEANING SERVICE

SUVS

YARD SALES

CCW CLASS: $75.00

www.rim-fireguns.com

RVS 2007 Passport Travel Trailer by Keystone, 28ft, Like New Condition, Low Miles, $10,500.obo, 928-474-3767

1984 Nomad 5th Wheel Trailer 25.5’ long, Can use roof repair, Great for handyman/hunters/ camper. Strawberry AZ $2300 (or this & 1980 Chev P/U=$3000) OBO. 602-799-7059 2003 Rexhall Aerbus, 2 Super Slides, 8.1gm/Engine, Allison 5 Speed Transmission, Workhorse Chassis, 22.5 Alcoa Wheels, Spacious Floorplan, Luxury Corian Counter Tops, Electric Fireplace, Big side-by-side Fridge, Microwave/Convection Oven + Standard Oven, 2 AC Unites, Mirrored Double Closet, Wide Hallway to Spacious Bedroom, Low Mileage, $42,500. 928-978-1377

DRIVERS FULL-TIME DRIVER, Must have CDL License, Apply in Person @ 107 W. Wade Lane #7,

EDUCATION Tonto Basin Elementary School has a 7-8 grade teaching position available. Please fax your resume to 928-479-2720. You may also call 928-479-2277 and ask for Marilyn Simmons. Mrs. Simmons also invites anyone interested in the position to come view our facility in person.

1980 Chev Silverado P/U-3/4 ton LWB 2WD V8-454 AT PS PS PDL Runs fine. $1500 (this & 5th Wheel= $3000). 602-799-7059

PART-TIME INSERTER High Energy Position 20-25 Hours per week Mon, Tue, Thur, Friday’s 8:00 AM - Finish Must be able to Lift up to 25lbs. Work at a very fast pace, be able to stand for the period of the day. Starting Pay $7.35/hr. Must be Able to Pass Background Check Pick Up Applications After 3pm at the Roundup Office and attache Copy of Drivers License. 708 N. Beeline Hwy.

Part-time kitchen positions open now at local Christian Camp. Cooking experience helpful but not required. Mostly weekend but some weekday work. Contact Johnny at 928-478-4630.

Busy Family Medical Practice Needs Experience 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 FAX NO. 928-472-6176

2012 Nissan Titan Pro-4x, 4x4, Window Sticker $40,000, Asking $29,500. 1,300 Miles, Showroom Condition, No Sales Tax, Factory Warranty 928-310-1975

EMPLOYMENT CHILDCARE Payson 1st Assembly is looking for a Childcare Provider for two hours each Sunday morning at $15/hr. Call 474-2302, Mon-Fri, 10-4.

Payson 1st Assembly is looking for a Childcare Provider for two hours each Sunday morning at $15/hr. Call 474-2302, Mon-Fri, 10-4.

ELDERLY PERSONAL CARE In Home Assistance,Bathing, Grooming, Light House Work, Time Relief for Family members, References Available, Call Melissa, 928-275-4188

Guitar Lessons $20.p/h Call 978-2151

Turning 65 or Just Paying Too Much for your Supplement! 12 Month Open Enrollment, Affordable Medicare Supplements Beeline Insurance Independent Broker Joel Dean 807 S. Beeline Hwy, Suite C. 928-478-7151

CONSTRUCTION

KC’s Home Health Care May send resume to www.kcshomehealthcare.com or apply at 114 East Highway 260

HOSPITALITY Now Accepting Applications for: P/T House-Keeping and P/T Night Audit, Apply in person at Best Western Payson Inn 801 N. Beeline Hwy NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!

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

REAL ESTATE HOMES FOR SALE Riverfront Paradise

Debco Construction

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

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

HOME SERVICES ALMOST FREE Retired Contractor does All Painting, All Repairs, Power Washing, Hauling, Cleaning, Garage Floors, Acid Stains, & Color Seals, Tom 928-970-2754 or 928-474-7022 tomkolleck@gmail.com

HOUSEKEEPING Fulltime RN Case Manager, part time PT, OT

IRIS GARDEN SERVICE: COMPLETE SUMMER CLEANUPS, DEBRIS REMOVED, REASONABLE; PAYSON LIC. 928-474-5932 Cell 928-951-3734 not.lic.contr. Mario & Mario Landscaping and Masonry Complete Landscaping & Irrigation, Tree Service and Removal. Rock, Retaining Walls, Block Fencing Walls, Wrought Iron Fences. Flagstone & Concrete Driveways, Pavers and Sidewalks. Licensed, Bonded and Insured. Accepting all Major Credit Cards. 1-855-424-3118 or 928-282-3118

Experienced COOK Wanted for Early Bird Cafe-Pine, AZ; Expierence Required. Apply Within/No Phone Calls!

Newspaper

LANDSCAPING

MISCELLANEOUS

GENERAL

HEALTH CARE

1980 Chevrolet Silverado and other C/K2500

SERVICES

House Cleaning Affordable Prices, Honest, Dependable Service, (Weekly, Bimonthly, Monthly, Seasonal Residents), Free Estimates Mary 928-970-1759, References

LANDSCAPING

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

INCOME PROPERTY FOR SALE Income Property - Overgaard 2 Mobile Homes on 2 Adjoining separate 1/2 acre Lots, Tall Trees, $119K Terms, Owner/Broker 480-229-6652

LAND FOR SALE BEAUTIFUL 1+ACRE, Lower Round Valley, Flat, Usable, Backs to Forest, Great Well Included, Just Minutes to Town, $69,500. Terms. 928-978-4011

MOBILES FOR SALE Foreclosures: 30 Homes, both New and PreOwned to Choose From, Free Delivery, Call Bronco Homes, 1-800-487-0712


AUGUST 7, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 11

MOBILES FOR SALE REPOS: 2, 3, & 4 Bedrooms, Starting from $9,989. Call Bronco Homes: 1-800-487-0712

RENTALS APARTMENTS FOR RENT 2 Bedroom Unfurnished, RAINBOW APTS. Pets-No! $495/mo Dep.Req. 928-970-0158 or 928-978-0714 Apartments For Rent

HOMES FOR RENT 2Br/1Ba, Large Home, Laundry, Large Garage, Large Fenced Yard, Water/Sewer Paid, Avail Aug. 21, $775.mo First/Last, 928-474-5395 3Bdr/2Ba, Wood Stove, Laundry Room, Storage Building, Fenced Yard. $850/mo. Deposits Required, Available Aug.1st, 214 E. Aero Drive, 480-236-9625 3Br/2Ba + Bonus Room, 2 Car Carport, Shed, Gazebo, Deck/Yard Water/Sewer Paid, $1,000.mo + Dep. Pets-No, 928-477-2252 or 928-707-2190 3Br/2Ba, GreatRoom w/Gas FirePlace, WorldPool Tub, Oversized 3-Car Garage w/Work Area, 1850sf, Single Level, Furnished/Decorated, All Appliances, Fenced Back Yard w/Patios, $1750.mo + Utilities, Security Dep. Pets-Neg. Smoking-No, Detached Hanger Not Included, Avail. Early August. 1509 W. Cloud Nine in AirPark, Call 928-978-1377

Quiet Secluded 1 Bedroom, (650 sq.ft.) Stove, Ref., W/D, All Utilities included, Except Phone, Star Valley Area, $500.+ Dep. 928-478-6007 Rentals CD

Extra Nice-Great Neighborhood, 2Br/2.5Ba, Den & Carport, W/D, Refrigerator and Stove, No Fence, $850.mo + Dep. Call 626-287-4104 Home to Share: 3000 sq.ft. home on 5 acres to share with 2 or 3 Ladies. $500 per mo. 928-978-0527

Tonto Oaks Apts.

INDUSTRIAL FOR RENT

120 S. Tonto St.

2700sf Work Shop & Office for Rent Together or Separately, Terms are Negotiable, Call 928-978-5456

& Mobile Homes

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

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT CHOICE RETAIL LOCATIONS & FLORIST SHOP

Prime & Proven Property on Beeline Hwy, (Swiss Village), 1500sf, Move In Special! 928-468-1365 Office or Retail Space Lowest Rates In Payson Private Bath,500 sq.ft. On Upgraded Remodeled Units, 1 Month Rent Free 602-616-3558

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

CONDOMINIUMS Four Seasons North Beautiful 2BD/2BA, Hook-up 2nd Floor,Balcony Overlooking Pool,Tennis Courts,Storage Locker, Covered Parking $750/mo, Avail. Aug. 1 928-301-3971

HOMES FOR RENT (Female), HUGE Master Bedroom w/Fireplace, Couch, Table/Chairs, Micro, Fridge, King Bed Set, Own Bathroom, $450.mo + Dep. Please Call 928-595-1164

1Bd/1Ba w/Back Deck Home, Includes W/D, Water/Sewer/Trash! $550./Per Month, Move in Ready! For More Information, 928-595-1227 or 928-595-1864 1BD/1BATH: Historic HOME Completely Restored! New HardWood Floors, Paint, Front-Porch, Fenced-Yard, Heating & Cooling, $545 Month, Call for Details! 928-288-2440

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, $425 to $625.mo 928-978-3775

PAYSON TRAILER RANCH 1 & 2 Bdrms, 1st Mo + Deposit! Starting @ $400.00 Cable/Water/Sewer/Trash Included, Discount for 6-12/mo.lease. 928-517-1368

MOBILE/RV SPACES Katchina Doll Trailer Park has 2 trailers available $450.mo; $485.mo, Also 32ft Space $275.mo; All Include Cable/Water/Rubbish; Corner W.Aero/S.Goodfellow, Call:928-474-0791 Rye RV Park: 1 Bedroom, $250. to $400. Per Month, Laundry on Site, Water/Trash Included. Spaces $200.mo. 928-275-1502

ROOMS FOR RENT Dependable Female Roommate Wanted, Large Rm, Private Bath, Fenced Yard, Pets-Ok, $450/Month, $100. Deposit, All Utilities Included, Call Between 8-10am,928-951-3397 Female looking for mature Adult roommate. Nicely furnished, 3 bedroom, 2 bath home in Forest Park. Smoking-No, One Dog-maybe. $400 + 1/2 utilities. Email: JPLPayson@aol.com (or call 928-951-2335 and leave a message)

GET RESULTS with an ad in our

Classifieds! Call 474-5251

ONLINE ANYTIME: PaysonClassifiedsNow.com

CALL: 928-474-5251, ext. 102

EMAIL: ClassAds@payson.com

WALK-IN: 708 N. Beeline Highway

PAYSON ROUNDUP


12

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 7, 2013

TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH

Herpes is not the end of life BY PAUL G. DONOHUE, M.D. 2013 NORTH AMERICA SYND., INC.TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH

DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I have herpes. I am a 28year-old woman who never previously had a venereal disease. I am shocked to have one now. I have always been careful about choosing my male partners. I can’t believe this has happened to me. Will this affect my chances of having children? What do I do about having sexual relations? — M.N. ANSWER: You have to put herpes infection in perspective. Many people are infected. It’s estimated that 50 million Americans have the virus. All of them are free to marry and have children. As for sexual relations, be honest with your partners about having been infected. You should not have relations when you have a recurrent outbreak. Recurrences lessen in frequency with the passage of time. It still is possible to transmit the virus without a visible outbreak, but condom use then lessens the probability of passing the virus to others. The herpes virus comes in two varieties: herpes simplex virus type 1, HSV-1; and herpes simplex virus type 2, HSV-2. HSV-1 is responsible for cold sores (fever blisters). HSV-2 is the cause of genital infections. However, either virus can lead to genital infections (and cold sores). HSV-1 is becoming a more frequent cause of genital infections. Skin-to-skin contact is the method of transmission. A first outbreak of genital herpes may cause fever, headache, muscle pain, pain on urination and enlargement of groin lymph nodes. In men, an outbreak of small blisters appears on the penis. In women, the same happens in the vagina and on the external genitals. The blisters turn into sores. The sores heal in one to two weeks. Some infected people never have any visible manifestations of infection, but they are able to transmit the virus. About one-third of people never experience a recurrence. Another third have less than three outbreaks a year. The final third have more than three yearly outbreaks. People can spread the virus even when there are no obvious signs of infection. Acyclovir (Zovirax), famciclovir (Famvir) and valacyclovir (Valtrex) shorten an outbreak. If recurrences are frequent, these medicines can be used on a daily basis to suppress them. The booklet on herpes clarifies its mysteries. Readers can order a copy by writing: Dr. Donohue — No. 1202W, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Canada with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I am celebrating my 75th birthday in two months. Up to now, I have had mammograms every year, sometimes every two years. Can I stop? — W.B. ANSWER: The benefits of mammograms for women between the ages of 50 and 69 are not disputed. When to start them and when to stop them are matters that stir up debates. Many would like to see a directive for beginning mammograms at age 40. A sensible approach to your question about stopping is this: a woman older than 70 should continue to have mammograms if that woman has 10 more years of expected life. Your doctor can give you an idea of what your life expectancy is. Dr. Donohue regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but he will incorporate them in his column whenever possible. Readers may write him or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 328536475.

Rim Review August 7, 2013  

Payson Roundup's Rim Review August 7, 2013

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