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‘The Watch’ has interesting premise, but falls short CRITIC EXPECTED BETTER FROM MAKERS OF ‘SUPERBAD’ — P4

INSIDE

FREE AUGUST 8, 2012 16 PAGES

the rim review THE PAYSON ROUNDUP • PAYSON, ARIZONA

Food Some great grill recipes featuring salt substitute Mrs. Dash®. PAGE 6

History Tim Ehrhardt talks about the origins of our local Chamber of Commerce. PAGE 7

Travel Ken Brooks says you can save a lot on repositioning cruises in the fall. PAGE 5

Health Dr. Donohue talks about how to prevent heat injuries during the summer months. PAGE 16

Extras Enjoy household Tips, Hollywood happenings and Strange But True features. PAGE 10

Hanging by a thread Quilt Auction and more August Doin’s Pages 8-9

GO: Your guide to going out P3 | SAVINGS: Latest special from PaysonDealZ.com P3 | PUZZLES: Crosswords P14-15


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RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 8, 2012

THIS WEEK’S REVIEW

Good go

Welcome to The Rim Review. August is turning into a big month for major events. The 128th annual World’s Oldest Continuous Rodeo is Aug. 17-19, but in advance of that biggest of all Rim Country events there is a whole smorgasbord of activities to choose from. The cover story in this edition of The Rim Review is a roundup of some of those lead-up events,

2

GUN SHOW

Firing Pin Enterprizes, Inc. presents the 10th Annual Payson Gun and Knife Show Saturday, Aug. 11 and Sunday, Aug. 12 at the Tonto Apache Gymnasium, just south of the Mazatzal Hotel & Casino. Gun show hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. For more information, visit www.firingpin. com or call (928) 485-0437. FASHION SHOW, LUNCH

The Payson Elks will have its “Like New Fashion Show” and lunch at 11 a.m., Saturday, Aug. 11 at the lodge, 1206 N. Beeline Highway. Tickets, purchased in advance are $10; purchased at the door, the cost is $15. Tickets are available at the Payson Elks Lodge or contact Mary Smith, (928) 468-8766. Lunch will be a choice of taco salad or chicken salad. Some of the clothes in the show will also be auctioned and others will be available to purchase. 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. He will be joined by upright string bass player John Sims. For information or to RSVP, contact GerryReynolds@hotmail.com, or at (602) 619-3355. A suggested $5 donation includes refreshments. TEAPOTS SOUGHT

The Mogollon Health Alliance is having its annual Membership Tea on Oct. 2 and its staff and members are seeking donations of teapots to be used as centerpieces for this event.

especially those taking place this weekend, Aug. 11 and 12. See information on some of the other events in the calendar on Page 3 or the items on this page. Elsewhere, you can read about cost-saving repositioning cruises in Ken Brooks’ Travel Talk column or see if you want to take in the movie “The Watch” based on

Events for animals on the horizon ANIMAL WELFARE FUND BENEFIT

This year’s Champagne in the Garden will benefit the Animal Welfare Fund, a non-profit organization that provides humane shelter to animals in need after disasters, and strives to eliminate cruelty to all animals. It will be held in the beautiful Freegard Garden in Star Valley from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 18. The tickets are $25 per person and can be purchased from Judi (928) 517-1034 or at the MissFitz 260 Cafe on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, or at the Animal Welfare Thrift Shop, 434 S. Highway 87, behind the Time Out thrift shop. There will be great food, drinks, champagne and lots of fun and laughter. Special items will be offered for sale in the gazebo. So ladies, throw on a spring outfit, grab your hat and come join your friends. DOGGIE OLYMPICS

It’s an Olympics year, and dogs can go for their own gold at the annual Dog Day in the Park with the Doggie Olympics Under the Big Top. This year, Dog Day in the Park is from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 29 at the Payson Off-Leash Dog Park. Dog Day in the Park, sponsored by PAWS, focuses on having fun with your dog. Dogs and their Kids — from 5 to 105 — will be strutting their stuff and hoping to walk away with the Olympic gold, silver or bronze. This is an opportunity to show off your dog’s special trick or talent. There will be medals, ribbons and prizes for all. The Olympic Torch will arrive at 9:45 a.m. and opening ceremonies will follow under the Big Top. At 10 a.m. the judges will be at their posts and the contests will begin. Contests include Amazing or Funniest Pet Trick, Creative Costume, Best Vocalist, Fastest Tail Wagger, Most Adorable Dog and Child (or adult), Sit and Down Challenge, Judge’s Choice and more. The judges this year are Don Engler, Payson Chief of Police; Peter Aleshire, Editor in

File photo

Chief of the Payson Roundup; and Sarah Hock, Executive Director of the Humane Society of Central Arizona. The games begin at 1 p.m. with Olympic games including Musical Chairs, Costume Race (costumes provided), Obstacle Course, the My Dog Can Do That Challenge, Tennis Ball Catch and more. Mini-seminars throughout the day will include grooming and teeth brushing tips, teaching tricks, Canine Good Citizenship pointers and other topics. There is no charge for any of the activities under the

COVER The Strawberry Patchers’ annual Quilt Auction is just one of the many events taking place during the month of August.

Dennis Fendler photo

RIM REVIEW • VOLUME 14, NO. 32 ON THE

what Andy McKinney says about it in his critique. Historian Tim Ehrhardt writes about the beginnings of the area’s chamber of commerce. The recipes in this edition make use of Mrs. Dash® products. Enjoy and thanks for reading. Teresa McQuerrey, editor

Big Top. All well-behaved dogs and their handlers are invited to participate. Dogs must be on a 4- to 6-foot leash. Dog Day in the Park aims to promote responsible pet ownership in the community and beyond. For more information, contact Christy at cpowerspak@gmail.com. Let the training begin! Olympic athletes must be in top form. Start working with your dog so your team is in shape and prepared for the games and contests at the Doggie Olympics.

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 2012

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AUGUST 8, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 3

RIM PLANNER

Getaway AROUND THE RIM COUNTRY

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

MOUNTAIN HIGH COFFEE WORKS

Sept. 7: Trouble in Paradise Oct. 5: Trouble in Paradise

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

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 on North Highway 87.

FLYING GRIZZLY

OXBOW INN AND SALOON

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. Highway 87 next to the Windmill Corner Inn in Strawberry. For more information, please call Debbie at (928) 978-1412.

9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Aug. 10: Dusty Roads 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Aug. 11: The Dakota Band 4 p.m. to 8 p.m., Aug. 15: Bling Party 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Aug. 17: Mogollon and Moonshine Mafia 4 p.m. to 8 p.m., Aug. 18: Dusty Roads 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Aug. 18: Mogollon and Moonshine Mafia

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

JAKE’S CORNER 7 p.m., Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m., Sundays: Live music Photo courtesy of Missoula Children’s Theater

Missoula Children’s Theater in Payson The theater directors and the students of both the high school and junior high drama programs are working to bring Missoula Children’s Theater to Payson in this month. 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 theatre 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.”

Choral Society auditions The Payson Choral Society invites you to try out at 5:30 p.m., Monday, Aug. 13 at the United Methodist Church, 414 N. Easy St. The big holiday concert will be Saturday, Dec. 15. Rehearsals for the Christmas 2012 Concert begin the same evening as tryouts, at 6:30 p.m., Monday, Aug. 13 at the same location. If you like to sing, want to have fun with a great group of people, and you are willing to commit to weekly rehearsals come be a part of the Payson Choral Society! For more information call John Landino at (928) 468-6684.

around AZ Arizona Cowboy Poets Gathering The 25th Anniversary of the Arizona Cowboy Poets Gathering is Aug. 9 through Aug. 11 on the Yavapai College Campus, 1100 E. Sheldon St., Prescott. Free day sessions are planned both Friday and Saturday, with the opening welcome event at noon in the Performance Hall. Get tickets for evening shows at www.yc.edu/communityevents and for information about the event, visit www.cowboypoets.org Western History Symposium, Saturday, Aug. 18, Prescott Frederick Remington, Buffalo soldiers, flour milling, Apache scouts, Tombstone businesswomen and a Grand Canyon controversy will be the topics explored by historians at the Ninth Annual Western History Symposium on Saturday, Aug. 18 at the Hassayampa Inn, Prescott. This popular event is co-sponsored by the Prescott Corral of Westerners International and the Sharlot Hall Museum. Presentations are free and open to the public. In the Hassayampa Inn’s Arizona Room at 10 a.m., Dr. Thomas Phillips and Dr. John Langellier will conduct a joint presentation on “Frederick Remington and the Buffalo Soldiers: Black soldiers in the Arizona Territory, as depicted in the historical record and the art of Frederick Remington.” At 1:30 p.m., Dr. David Miller will present “The Marvelous Country: Artists of the 1858 Ives Expedition confront the Grand Canyon and the Colorado Plateau.” In the afternoon at 2:30 p.m. and 3:30 p.m., Thomas Jones will talk about

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Phoenix Symphony The Phoenix Symphony is now selling single tickets for concerts during its 2012-2013 season, which will feature 11 master conductors, 14 classical programs, 8 pops concerts, five family programs and several other special attractions. To learn more, go online to www.phoenixsymphony.org.

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4

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 8, 2012

AT THE MOVIES

THE WATCH

TOP TEN MOVIES

Interesting premise, but film falls short This two saw blade movie gives the rience was with a film called “Hotrod.” audience no reason to plunk down the I never heard of it either. He did not admission money. You may safely have the stature to demand the very skip the details if you like and go on best from his much more famous acwith your life. tors and in the large they did not de“The Watch” has an interesting liver their best work. Of course, with premise. An alien advance party burthe lines they were given to recite, it is rows into the ground beneath a problematical as to what could have Costco warehouse store and does Andy McKinney been done. some exploration while awaiting the Reviewer Among the leading actors, only Ben main alien horde to arrive. The Stiller seemed to be at the top of his Costco is in a small town in Ohio that game. He is a powerful enough personis made to seem shallow, boring and provincial ality and an experienced enough professional by the sophisticated Hollywood writers. The that he can produce a reliable performance rewriters haven’t decided if they are writing a gardless of his direction. He is always Ben comedy, an alien adventure or “Who’s Afraid of Stiller and you never get some lesser version of Virginia Wolfe?” and we in the audience are just him. as mystified. Poor Vince Vaughn cannot say the same Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg collaborated thing. He needs to be directed to bring out his on the writing chore for “Superbad,” “The best, but this time he is left on his own and it Green Hornet” and “The Pineapple Express” shows. with uneven but not universally disastrous reSaddest of all is Jonah Hill. He had every reasults. “Superbad” in particular, which also fea- son to be glad to be reunited with the writers of tured Jonah Hill, was a brilliant success. Many his breakthrough movie, “Superbad.” He has enjoyed “The Pineapple Express,” but “The evolved over the intervening years, becoming Green Hornet” was almost unwatchable. Jared more rounded and just plain better as an actor. Stern, most famous for penning “Mr. Poppers Witness last winter’s “Money Ball” where he Penguins,” joined this duo for “The Watch.” One had a dramatic role and excelled. His writers wonders what the producers had in mind when have left him with more or less the same role he they put this writing team together. The result filled as a teenager, but less brilliantly written. was un-funny as a comedy, un-exciting as an He tried to play down his talent, but seemed to alien action flick and vapid as cutting social keep floating above the material. It is past time commentary. This script should never have seen for Hill to stop with the dimwitted bungler role. the light of day. This one hour and 42 minute R rated (for lanThe director of this exercise in futility was guage and a totally un-necessary orgy scene awarded the control of a $68 million budget and with lots to see) comedy misses on every count, clearly had no idea what to do with that much acting, writing and directing. The producers will money. His previous Hollywood directing expe- be punished in the wallet for their efforts. Good.

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 whole Display

ractor Antique T a Steer Rope er Story Tell

BBQ Beef & Pork Pasta Salad Cowboy Beans Desserts • Soda

Live M u

1. The Dark Knight Rises (PG-13) Christian Bale, Michael Caine 2. Ice Age: Continental Drift (PG) animated 3. The Watch (R) Ben Stiller, Vince Vaughn 4. Step Up: Revolution (PG-13) Ryan Guzman, Kathryn McCormick 5. Ted (R) Mark Wahlberg, Mila Kunis 6. The Amazing Spider-Man (PG-13)

© 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

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Andrew Garfield, Rhys Ifans 7. Brave (PG) animated 8. Magic Mike (R) Channing Tatum, Alex Pettyfer 9. Savages (R) Aaron Johnson, Taylor Kitsch 10. Moonrise Kingdom (PG-13) Bruce Willis, Edward Norton

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AUGUST 8, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 5

TRAVEL TALK | KEN BROOKS

REPOSITIONING CRUISES Twice each year, major cruise lines reposition some of their ships. You have lines that position ships from Caribbean service to Alaska for the summer period and then reposition them back to the Caribbean for winter service. The same is true for ships cruising the Mediterranean in the summer and then reposition to Florida for Caribbean cruising in the winter. Soon, there will be many ships leaving their summer posts for Florida. These repositioning cruises usually offer the public lower daily per diems than they do when on their usual schedules. Since fall is just around the corner, let’s discuss these repositioning cruises. Various ships depart Alaska to return to Florida via the Panama Canal, usually the end of KEN BROOKS September, stopping at ports that may include San Francisco or Los Angeles, one stop in Mexico, Costa Rica, Panama City, one or two islands in the Caribbean and finally into Miami or Ft. Lauderdale. Fares for these voyages run from $995 to $2,500 for a 14- or 15-day cruise. Ships that will sail these warm waters offer lazy days at sea with plenty of time to relax, read a couple books, get re-acquainted with your spouse, enjoy the fine cuisine in the dining rooms and various restaurants the ship offers, get a little sun, perhaps take some spa treatments, do some swimming in the pool and simply take it easy. You might even elect to do some Christmas shopping in the ports where the ship stops. The ships that are scheduled to reposition from Alaska to Florida in September include: Celebrity Century, Celebrity Infinity, Celebrity Millennium, Coral Princess, Crystal Symphony, Disney Wonder, Golden Princess, Island Princess, Norwegian Pearl, Norwegian Star, Holland America Lines Amsterdam, Oosterdam, Statendam, Volendam, Westerdam, Zaandam and Zuiderdam, Royal Caribbean Lines Radiance of the Seas and Rhapsody of the Seas. And, there are still more. And then in September, October and November there are ships that will reposition from Europe to the east coast of the U.S., mostly Florida and usually offer very interesting itineraries. Some examples would include the Norwegian Epic of NCL sailing a 13-night transit from Barcelona to Miami with stops in Ponta Delgada, Azores and St. Thomas to Miami. Fares begin at $746. The sailing begins Oct. 21. The Grand Princess sails Nov. 3 from London to Ft. Lauderdale with fares for the 13-night cruise priced from $1,158 per person with stops in Normandy (La Havre), Vigo, Spain, Lisbon, Portugal, Azores and Bermuda to Ft. Lauderdale. MSC (Mediterranean Shipping Company) Poesia repositions on a 16-night voyage from Genoa, Italy to Ft. Lauderdale departing Genoa Nov. 11 and calling at Barcelona, Spain, Casablanca, Morocco, Funchal, Portugal, Bridgetown, Barbados, Pointe-a-Petire, Guadeloupe, St.Thomas, USVI and Freeport, Grand Bahamas to Ft. Lauderdale. Fares begin at $998 per person, double occupancy. This is an Italian line with which I have cruised several times and enjoyed the Italian service. It attracts a pretty diverse set of guests: Spanish, French, German, British and American. Some companies offer tours in Europe before boarding a positioning ship to sail the Atlantic to Florida. YMT Vacations, a leading provider of affordable group travel packages, is offering two Europe/trans-Atlantic cruise-tours. You can discover historic cities and experience the sophistication of sailing the Atlantic. YMT’s 21-day “Highlights of Spain

Photo by Marc Averette

Cruise lines reposition routes in the fall, stopping at ports that may include San Francisco or Los Angeles, one stop in Mexico, Costa Rica, Panama City, one or two islands in the Caribbean and finally into Miami (pictured) or Ft. Lauderdale.

Tour and Cruise” departs Oct. 14 and is priced from $1,699 per person. The package includes a six-night tour of Spain and the 13-night trans-Atlantic cruise aboard NCL’s Norwegian Epic. Guests will enjoy the art, history, culture and cuisine of Madrid, Toledo, Segovia and Barcelona. The ship will also call at Ponta Delgada, Azores and St. Thomas while on the cruise back to Miami. Another YMT tour with the trans-Atlantic cruise departs Sept. 23 and is priced from $1,799 per-person. The 22-day package includes a six-night tour of Holland, Germany and Denmark. Cities highlighted are Amsterdam, Bremen, Hamburg and Copenhagen plus the 14-night trans-Atlantic cruise aboard NCL’s Norwegian Sun with calls in Lisbon and Madeira. For more information, or to request a brochure, call YMT Vacations at 800-922-9000 or go online to www.ymtvacations.com. On another note, the Disney Wonder sails from Vancouver to San Francisco and Los Angeles departing Sept. 10. You will have three days at sea and have time to explore every inch of the ship. Onboard entertainment includes performances of “Toy Story – The Musical” and other original productions, Disney movies, interactive games in Studio Sea, wine-tastings and cooking demos for adults, character meet-n-greets for kids and Disney’s famous deck parties. In San Francisco, excursions include tours of the city aboard a fire engine and visits to the Walt Disney Museum, as well as daytrips to the Muir Woods redwood forest, wine country in Sonoma and the seaside towns of Monterey and Carmel. Disney does make sure its ships are fun for adults too, with 18-plus onboard venues that include Italian restaurant Palo, the Route 66 nightclub district and the Quiet Cove pool. We are taking the grandkids, ages 10 and 12, on a

Disney cruise early this October, sailing to the Caribbean for a week. The kids don’t know it yet. We’ll tell them in early September so they can plan their activities and shore excursions. Another positioning cruise departs Quebec City sailing to Tampa, Fla., departing on a 16-night itinerary Oct. 26. The Norwegian Dream stops at Portland, Boston, New York, Norfolk, Baltimore, Charleston, Miami, Key West to Tampa. This is a most interesting itinerary with stops at historic ports as well as the Big Apple and so much more. While sailing in the northland, be prepared for cool weather and some rain. Pack a parka and/or warm coat. The fares are low. Contact NCL on the Web or give them a call. Many people I know tell me they want to pass through the Panama Canal some day. Well, the Norwegian Jewel (NCL) sails from Los Angeles Sept. 27 on a 15-night cruise calling at Cabo San Lucas, Puerto Vallarta, Huatulco, Puerto Chiapas, Puerto Quetzal, Puntarenas and Cartagena to Miami. The passage through the Panama Canal will be the most interesting of all. On sea days you have Karaoke, Nintendo Wii, cooking and dancing classes and can play bingo and ping pong as well as get a good tan. This will give you an introduction to Central America among other things. There are many other positioning cruises available this fall. All you have to do is contact an experienced travel agent who can give you good ideas, recommend cruise lines and ships and supply you with brochures and other information. Also, consider the purchase of travel insurance in case you have to cancel before your departure. This can save you a lot of money. Have a wonderful cruise vacation this fall. It’s usually a good time to travel with mild temperatures and less crowding.


6

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 8, 2012

IN THE KITCHEN | FAMILY FEATURES

FIRE UP THE FLAVOR

Love cooking on the grill, but want to do more than basic burgers and the same-old barbecue chicken? Try cooking up some delicious grilled dishes with great tasting, all-natural Mrs. Dash® — you might be surprised how easy it is to add big flavor, without adding salt to your grilling favorites. Mrs. Dash bold seasonings and zesty marinades are just some of the ways you can spice up burgers, chicken and vegetables on the grill. The unique herb and spice combinations transform an ordinary cookout into something to brag about. For more mouthwatering grilling recipes, visit www.mrsdash.com.

CARIBBEAN PORK KABOBS Makes 9 servings; preparation time: 15 minutes; cooking time: 10 to 15 minutes 1/2 cup pineapple juice 3 tablespoons Mrs. Dash® Caribbean Citrus Seasoning Blend, divided 1 pound pork tenderloin, cut into small cubes 1 sweet onion, cut into cubes 1 red bell pepper, cut into cubes 1/2 fresh pineapple, peeled, cut into cubes Mix pineapple juice and 2 tablespoons seasoning blend in a small bowl. Pour 3/8 cup (6 tablespoons) of the pineapple juice mixture over the pork in a separate bowl and the remaining over the vegetables. Stir to coat evenly. Cover and refrigerate for about 1 hour. Thread pork pieces onto 9 skewers, alternating with onion, pepper and pineapple cubes. Sprinkle on remaining 1 tablespoon seasoning blend. Grill or broil for 10 to 15 minutes or until pork is thoroughly cooked.

Caribbean Pork Kabobs

Chipotle Burgers with Spicy Onions

Old Fashioned Cole Slaw

Salmon Fillets with Raspberry Citrus Sauce

CHIPOTLE BURGERS WITH SPICY ONIONS Makes 4 servings; preparation time: 10 minutes; cooking time: 20 minutes 1 teaspoon olive oil 1 large red onion, peeled and thinly sliced 2 tablespoons Mrs. Dash® Southwest Chipotle Seasoning Blend, divided 1 pound extra lean ground beef 1/4 cup fresh cilantro, chopped 2 egg whites, or egg substitute equivalent to 1 egg 4 toasted hamburger buns Sliced tomatoes, optional Lettuce, optional Heat oil in large non-stick skillet, add onion and cook until golden and tender, about 10 minutes. Stir in 1 tablespoon seasoning blend, mix thoroughly and remove from heat. Gently mix ground beef, 1 tablespoon seasoning blend, cilantro, and egg whites or egg substitute. Mix well, and shape into 4 burgers. Preheat grill to medium-high heat and grill burgers for 8 to 10 minutes, turning once. Toast buns and top with burger and spicy onions. Garnish with tomato and lettuce, if desired.

OLD FASHIONED COLE SLAW Makes 12 servings; preparation time: 20 minutes; chill time: 2 to 3 hours 5 cups shredded cabbage 1 cup shredded carrots 8 radishes, sliced 1/4 cup chopped green onion 1/4 cup olive oil 3 tablespoons cider vinegar 2-1/2 tablespoons Mrs. Dash® Original Blend 2 teaspoons sugar

2 tablespoons lemon juice Combine cabbage, carrots, radishes and onion in large bowl; set aside. Combine oil, vinegar, seasoning blend, sugar and lemon juice in small bowl; mix well. Pour dressing over cabbage mixture; toss to mix well. Chill for 2 to 3 hours. Toss again before serving.

SALMON FILLETS WITH RASPBERRY CITRUS SAUCE Makes 4 servings; preparation time: 10 minutes; cooking time: 10 to 11 minutes 1/4 cup sliced almonds, toasted 1 cup water

2/3 cup couscous 1/2 cup chopped green onions 1 pound skinned salmon fillets, 1 inch thick 2 tablespoons Mrs. Dash® Garlic & Herb Seasoning Blend 3/4 cup fresh squeezed orange juice 1 cup minced shallots 2 tablespoons raspberry preserves 2 teaspoons fresh grated peeled ginger 2 tablespoons raspberry vinegar 1/4 cup fresh raspberries, optional garnish To toast almonds, place in a small skillet over medium heat, shaking often until golden all over, approximately 4 minutes. Preheat broiler. Bring water to a boil in medium saucepan and remove from heat. Stir in couscous

and green onion. Rinse and pat dry salmon fillets, then sprinkle seasoning blend on each side. Place fillets on a broiler pan coated with non-stick spray. Broil 5 minutes per side, 5 to 6 inches from heat source. Over medium heat, bring orange juice and shallots to a slight boil in a small saucepan. Lower heat and whisk in raspberry preserves, ginger and vinegar; keep warm while salmon is cooking. Fluff couscous with fork and place equal amounts on 4 dinner plates. Lay a piece of salmon on top. Drizzle citrus sauce over salmon and sprinkle almonds on top. Garnish top with raspberries, if desired. Source: Mrs. Dash®


AUGUST 8, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 7

RIM HISTORY RIM HISTORY RIM COUNTRY HISTORY | TIM EHRHARDT

Rim Country Chamber of Commerce history Let’s take a look back at when a chamber of commerce was formed in Rim Country, as well as the circumstances that led to its need. The automobile gradually rose as a form of transportation during the first part of the 20th century. Just as towns had previously competed for railroad lines, now they maneuvered for better roads which they felt would lead to more business opportunities. This clip from the Sept. 3, 1915 Winslow Mail with an excerpt from a Phoenix Chamber of Commerce bulletin shows some of the early angling that was going on. “Winslow is anxious to have a road built from that point to the Roosevelt dam. The road would go through Payson and it is said would be open the year around. The northern people believe that TIM EHRHARDT the co-operation of the Forest Service can be secured, as much of the line of proposed road is within the forest reserves. A party from Phoenix will make the trip to look into the possibilities of this route.” During the 1920s and 1930s, roadway construction in Arizona moved forward. The Harvey G. Bush Highway (a segment of what would eventually be Highway 87) was built with funds from the Reconstruction Finance Corporation in the early 1930s. Throughout Arizona, new roads and new highways were built and brought into the Arizona State Highway system. According to Ira A. Murphy in a Payson Centennial publication in 1984, this is what led to the establishment of a chamber of commerce here. “In 1938 plans were drawn for a north-south highway for Arizona and which called for a road that would parallel the Verde River. This route had been accepted by the state highway commission and had strong support from Flagstaff and Phoenix. “However, Alf Randall, owner of stage and mail service to Globe and Cottonwood, thought the proposed highway should be farther east and should include Payson in its service area. Harry Goodfellow, owner of Goodfellow’s Natural Bridge (now Tonto), L.E. Boardman, W.O. Haley, W.D. Boardman, Grady Harrison, James Deming, and other Payson support decided to press for a change in the routing of the planned north-south highway. Alf, a native of Pine, contacted the few leaders in Pine and got support for his proposal. Several meetings were held to promote the Randall plan. Meetings in Pine, Payson and Gisela were arranged. In order to provide a perma-

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File photo

nent body to foster the new highway, the group decided a chamber of commerce would be most beneficial.” According to Murphy the chamber was originally called the Northern Gila County Chamber of Commerce before changing its name to the Payson Chamber of Commerce in 1945. He credits this group for ultimately getting the highway built that is known today as Highway 87, or the Beeline Highway. On January 8, 1952 he reports that the constitution of the Payson Chamber of Commerce was drawn and it was incorporated on April 17, 1953. Murphy’s story seems to check out. There was a clearly a Northern Gila County Chamber of Commerce in existence in 1939 — a May 25, 1939 Arizona Republic ad for the Payson area references this group. Advertisement mentions of a chamber of commerce in the area seem to disappear during the war

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years, but a Dec. 23, 1946 Arizona Republic article references the Payson Chamber of Commerce. His story seems correct, and from 1938 forward, it probably is. But a mention in the June 18, 1920 Coconino Sun changes things a little bit. “Payson has organized a chamber of commerce.” Another article later that summer in the Coconino Sun also references the Payson Chamber of Commerce. What happened between 1920 and 1938 is unknown at present time. A Payson advertisement in the July 7, 1935 Arizona Republic makes no mention of a chamber, while listing businesses such as Boardman Bros., Log Cabin Inn and Payson Garage. This earlier mention doesn’t invalidate what Murphy wrote, but simply provides an opening for further research. It’s logical to say that today’s chamber of commerce was founded in 1938, but it is plausible that it could be even older than that.

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8

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 8, 2012

COVER STORY | TERESA MCQUERREY

Dennis Fendler photo

Quilts, not unlike these, will be both auctioned and made available for direct sale at the upcoming Friends of the Strawberry Patchers Fourth Annual Quilt Auction.

August Happenings Events around area give residents, visitors a chance to show, share passion for Rim Country BY TERESA MCQUERREY RIM REVIEW EDITOR

Rim residents and visitors have a chance to show their support and share their passions for programs and events throughout the area in the coming weeks. The World’s Oldest Continuous Rodeo comes to Payson Friday, Aug. 17 through Sunday, Aug. 19 and several special events are planned leading up to the big celebration.

ENTRIES NEEDED FOR RODEO PARADE

ROCKY MOUNTAIN OYSTER GATHERING

The 128th August Doin’s Parade will take place Saturday, Aug. 18, beginning at 9 a.m. The theme for the parade will be Celebrating Arizona’s Centennial. The Kiwanis of Zane Grey Country and the Rim Country Regional Chamber of Commerce are producing this year’s parade. Grand Marshal will be Marshall Trimble. The parade includes floats, marching groups, equestrian groups, bands and all kinds of other marchers. As a special category, the producers are inviting all veterans of any service at any time to march in the parade. There will be an award for winners in each of eight categories. The Chamber and Kiwanis Club are seeking the following for the parade: entrants, both experienced and new; sponsors for floats; event sponsors; and volunteers to help with the parade For more information, please call the Chamber at (928) 474-4515.

Another rodeo week kick-off is Jake’s Corner’s 2nd Annual Rocky Mountain Oyster Gathering from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 11. The event is at Jake’s Corner Bar and will feature Rocky Mountain Oysters; live music by Junction 87; raffles and a 50/50 drawing and the Payson Pro-Rodeo Committee will offer rodeo discounts. Jake’s Corner is south of Payson on Hwy. 188. COWBOY DINNER

There will also be a family-friendly Cowboy Dinner to kick off Rodeo Week at Rumsey Park from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 11. The Cowboy Dinner will be at Ramada 5, 400 N. McLane Road. On the menu will be barbecued beef and pork, pasta salad, cowboy beans, desserts and soda. There will be fun for the whole family with an antique tractor display, live music, a storyteller, special activiCONTINUED ON PAGE 9


AUGUST 8, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 9

Win a new Polaris Ranger FROM PAGE 8

ties for children and door and raffle prizes. Tickets will be available at the event or can be purchased ahead of time at the Rim Country Regional Chamber of Commerce at the corner of Beeline and Main. The cost is $10 for adults; $7 for children ages 4 to 12; with those under 3 admitted for free. A family package, for two adults and two children, is available for $30. The women’s group of St. Paul’s Episcopal Church is hosting the event as a fund-raiser to benefit local charities. For more information, contact Nancy at (928) 474-2336. QUILT AUCTION

The Friends of the Strawberry Patchers are presenting the Fourth Annual Quilt Auction in the Pine Cultural Hall, in the center of Pine on the west side of Highway 87. Doors open at 11 a.m., Saturday, Aug. 11, for registration and preview. The auction will start at 1 p.m. Admission is free. Bring a non-perishable food item and get entered into the drawing for a quilt to be held after the auction. For those with quilts to put in the auction, forms are available online. The Strawberry Patchers’ Opportunity Quilt tickets will be available along with “buy it now” and “make me an offer” quilts. Additional information is available on the Web site, www.strawberrypatchers.com or call Elaine at (928) 978-3464. MOUNTAIN DAZE

It’s time for Mountain Daze again! This great family festival is coming the weekend of Aug. 11 and 12 to the Pine Strawberry Community Center. Come enjoy the Kids Korner and great activities for children with Shara Weiss of Mommy Perks. Shara’s craft projects are always a big hit with the kids at the P/S Business Community sponsored events. You will also enjoy the antique cars and tractors, crafts festival and food vendors. DJ Craig will provide music. You name it; he has it — from great oldies and country to heavy rock and roll and all the greatest hits of yesterday and today. His tunes will have you dancing around the ramada as you peruse the arts and crafts booths and enjoy another beautiful Pine day. If you would like to lend a hand to the P/S Business Community group at this or other festivals, please e-mail them at psbcaz@gmail.com or call (928) 476-9988. UNIVERSITY BENEFIT

The Central Arizona Board of Realtors (CABR) invites the public to a Rim Country Change for Change benefit bash at the Oxbow Saloon at 607 W. Main St. in Payson to help bring a new university campus to Payson. The event will be held from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 11, and will feature great catered food, live music, dancing, a live auction, and sale of raffle tickets for a 2012 Polaris Ranger 800 4x4 utility vehicle (UTV). Tickets for the bash and the raffle are available at the CABR office, the Rim Country Regional Chamber of Commerce, the Oxbow Saloon, and the Butcher Hook Restaurant in Tonto Basin. Tickets for the fund-raiser bash are $25 per person. Raffle tickets for the UTV are $100 each, with only 250 tickets available for sale. The raffle for the Polaris Ranger UTV will be held within seven days of the sale of the last ticket. Donations are tax deductible and benefit the Rim Country Educational Foundation. Rim Country Change for Change is an initiative of the Central Arizona Board of Realtors to help facilitate broad-based community support for bringing a new university to Payson. Ongoing fund-raising activities include placing Change for Change deposito-

Joy Hafford photo

Tickets are still being sold for the Strawberry Patchers Opportunity Quilt and will be available at the Aug. 11 Friends of the Strawberry Patchers Fourth Annual Quilt Auction. The event will be in the cultural hall of the Pine Community Center. Also taking place the weekend of Aug. 11-12 in Pine is Mountain Daze. Tickets for the quilt have been sold at numerous events, such as one earlier this year where Strawberry Patchers treasurer Maureen Pastika and president Elaine Putnam manned the sales table.

ries at numerous locations throughout Rim Country, selling tickets for the Aug. 11 benefit and raffle tickets for a 2012 Polaris UTV. The proceeds from these efforts will benefit the Rim Country Educational Foundation and will be used for pre-development costs for the new campus. For more information or to make a donation, visit Rim Country Change for Change on Facebook at http://www.facebook.com/RimCountryChangeFor Change. Through a public-private partnership that includes CABR, the Town of Payson hopes to establish a new, fully accredited, high-tech university with a limited number of degree programs that would benefit local families by offering a lower cost option for obtaining four-year college degrees. It would also provide a much-needed economic boost to the town and surrounding communities by attracting an influx of college instructors and students from beyond our community that would require housing, food, clothing, fuel, personal services, and entertainment. Detailed information about the university project is available at www.universityinpayson.com. Progress to date includes obtaining land for the Phase I North Campus, which is bordered by Highway 260 on the south and Tyler Parkway on the east. A key next step is to obtain a 290-acre parcel of land for the planned Phase II South Campus that is located on the south side of Highway 260 and currently administered by the U.S. Forest Service. Through the Rim Country Change for Change initiative, CABR is helping to raise funds for the development costs of the new campuses.

Contributed photo

A 2012 Polaris Ranger 800 4x4 utility vehicle (UTV) will be raffled as part of the Central Arizona Board of Realtors’ Rim Country Change for Change fund-raiser Saturday, Aug. 11 at the Oxbow Saloon, 607 W. Main St., Payson. The benefit is being held to help bring a new university campus to Payson. The event will be held from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 11. Tickets for the benefit and the raffle are available at the CABR office, the Rim Country Regional Chamber of Commerce, the Oxbow Saloon and the Butcher Hook Restaurant in Tonto Basin. Tickets for the fund-raiser bash are $25 per person. Raffle tickets for the UTV are $100 each, with only 250 tickets available for sale. The raffle for the Polaris Ranger UTV will be held within seven days of the sale of the last ticket. Donations are tax deductible and benefit the Rim Country Educational Foundation.


10

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 8, 2012

JILL JACKSON’S HOLLYWOOD | TONY RIZZO

Former New Kid has accomplished a lot HOLLYWOOD — Mark Wahlberg has left “Marky Mark” in the dust, and nobody remembers that he started as a “New Kids on the Block” dropout and a rap singer. He first hit the big screen in l994 in “Renaissance Man” with Danny DeVito, followed by “The Basketball Diaries” with Leonardo DiCaprio. Ten years and 12 films later, he executive-produced the hit HBO series “Entourage,” which ran for seven years. Then he produced and starred in “We Own the Night” (2007) with Robert Duvall, Eva Mendes and Joaquin Phoenix. In 2008, he exec-produced the HBO drama series “In Treatment” with Gabriel Byrne, and then “Boardwalk Empire,” which received 18 Emmy nominations in 2010, winning eight awards (it received 12 nods this year). Wahlberg also exec-produced the HBO series “How to Make It in America,” and was one of the producers and stars of “The Fighter,” which received seven Academy Award nods, winning two: Best Supporting Actress and Actor, for Melissa Leo and Christian Bale. He also produced and starred in “Contraband,” which cost $25 million to $40 million to make and earned $95 million. He only acted in “Ted,” which cost less than $65 million to produce, but his star power has driven it close to $250 million already. Wahlberg is one of the producers and stars of “Broken City,” with Oscar winners Russell Crowe and Catherine Zeta-Jones, as well as Kyle Chandler, set for January release. He is currently an actor-only in the $20 million black-and-white film “Pain & Gain”

with Dwayne Johnson, Ed Harris and Tony Shalhoub. For director Michael Bay of “The Transformer” franchise, this is his first low-budget, non-epic IMAX/3D film in some time. Who could imagine that the same Marky Mark who stood 50 feet high on a billboard in Times Square, in his underwear, could accomplish all this? *** Another boy-band alumnus making it big in movies is Justin Timberlake from ‘N Sync. Hollywood took notice of him in “The Social Network,” and now he’s starring in three upcoming films. First is “Trouble with the Curve,” starring and produced by Clint Eastwood, with his partner Robert Lorenze (who is directing), along with Amy Adams, Matthew Lillard and John Goodman, set for Sept. 28 release. Carey Mulligan, Garrett Hedlund, John Goodman and F. Murray Abraham co-star with Timberlake in “Inside Llewyn Davis.” No release date yet. Timberlake currently is shooting “Runner, Runner” with Ben Affleck and Gemma Atherton (“Quantum of Solace,” “Prince of Persia,” “The Clash of the Titans” remake and the upcoming “Hansel and Gretel: Witch Hunters” with Jeremy Renner). Affleck plays a businessman caught up in offshore online gaming. So if you’re looking to break into the movies ... try joining a boy band! Send letters to Tony Rizzo’s Hollywood, 8306 Wilshire Blvd., No. 362, Beverly Hills, CA 90211.

STRANGE BUT TRUE

Housebroken armadillos? BY SAMANTHA WEAVER KING FEATURES

• Those who study such things say that armadillos can be housebroken. • The longest war in history lasted 335 years and resulted in exactly zero casualties. In 1651, the Netherlands and the Isles of Scilly off Great Britain declared war upon each other, but nothing ever came of the conflict and it was soon forgotten. Finally, in 1986, the two combatants agreed to a peace treaty. • Do you suffer from cacodemonomania? If you believe that you are possessed by an evil spirit, you do. • The world’s smallest mammal can be found only in Thailand and Myanmar. Weighing about as much as a dime, Kitti’s hog-nosed bat is sometimes called the bumblebee bat due to its diminutive size. • You might be surprised to learn that an eagle can kill a young deer and fly away with it. • The Beatles was not the first band in which John Lennon played. Those previous groups obviously didn’t work out, though; in fact, at one point Lennon broke a washboard over a bandmate’s head during a dispute. After the Beatles’ success, though, Lennon apologized in style: He bought the poor guy a supermarket. • At sea level, water boils at 212 degrees Fahrenheit. At the top of Mount Everest, though, the lower air pressure reduces the boiling point to 156 degrees. • If you recycle one glass jar, you’ll save enough energy to power a TV for three hours.

©2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

Mark Wahlberg

NOW HERE’S A TIP | JOANN DERSON

TAME EXTRA BUBBLES

• If your washer oversuds because you accidentally added too much detergent, just add a half-cup of white vinegar to the wash water. It will dampen the extra bubbles. Then make sure to put the load through an additional rinse to eliminate soap residue in your clothes. • Lunchbox tip: Assemble your sandwich the night before (without veggies). Wrap in waxed paper and freeze. Add veggies and a condiment packet in a separate bag. Your sandwich will thaw by lunchtime and will stay cold! • “Plant banana skins in your garden, just below the surface. They rot quickly and provide nutrients for growing plants.” — A.R. in Ohio • “My girls get a little crazy with back-toschool clothes shopping — they want everything! Before we go, we pull out all the clothes they have and assess their needs. We keep a count of shirts, skirts, shorts and pants so we don’t overbuy and have too many. They also make outfits out of what they have, so we can see if anything needs to be bought for that purpose. And undergarments and socks are replenished first, so they get included in the budget!” — S.S. in South Carolina • “Always keep two needles threaded, one with black and one with white. When you have a rip, a button comes off or a hem comes out of your clothes, and you are in a hurry, you can use one of these for a quick repair.” — J.R. in Virginia • “This is a great tip for the new school year. It’s hard to keep track of names of

classmates anyway, but trying to remember who’s who from last year or the year before can be impossible. When class pictures come out, I make a photocopy and write the names of the children on the copy, right next to the child in the photo. I keep the photocopy handy throughout the school year and then file it away later with the actual photo. Our family has been doing this for almost 10 years, and it makes for great recall when looking back.” — Y.O. in Utah • When patching cracks in plaster walls, if the crack is large or it’s a small hole, stuff it with wadded-up newspaper or steel wool in order to fill the gap. Apply the plaster over the top. • Recipe substitution: For each cup of brown sugar needed, use 1 cup of white sugar and 2 tablespoons of molasses. • Add these to the list of items to eliminate the odor of cooking cabbage: a heel of bread, a whole walnut or a pinch of baking soda. • To travel with pleated skirts, use this packing trick: Turn the skirt inside out and straighten all the pleats. Then tape the bottom so that all the pleats are held together. Next, feed the skirt into a leg of pantyhose with the foot cut off. You’ll end up with a nice tube, which you can tuck into the sides of your luggage. Send your tips to Now Here’s a Tip, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475 or e-mail JoAnn at heresatip@yahoo.com. © 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.


AUGUST 8, 2012 • RIM REVIEW

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1. 311 S. Sandstone Point Multi-Family Moving Sale Fri/Sat August 10-11 From 7am to 1pm; New toys, tools, books, furniture; Designer fabric, clothes, linens; Computer and office stuff, antiques, pottery, framed artwork, music boxes, unique collectibles. Really good stuff, really great prices. Not the usual. Dealers welcome. 2. 510 N. Woodhill Rd. Friday & Sat. Aug. 10 & 11, from 6:30am to 11:30am; Four Girls and Yard Sale, Everything Under the Sun for Sale...Furniture, Household Item, etc.

2001 Ford Escort. 87K Miles auto/overdrive, anti-lock brakes, A/C, air bags, stereo. Excellent MPG/condition. $2800 OBO. 928-925-8641 or 928-710-5970

1952 Chevy Pick Up 305 V8 Auto Trans, 5,000 Miles, Red, Custom Interior, Totally Restored, $15,900.obo 816-244-7288 Payson Resident

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EMPLOYMENT

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TONTO APACHE RESERVATION

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TRUCKS Beautiful 1966 GMC 3/4 ton, w/camper, two gas tanks, positraction all four wheels, only 80K original miles, one owner, all original. Tailgate, bed cover. KBB-19K, only $15K obo. Please call Gena at 602-696-4647 or 928-474-3435. or 928-474-2686

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BIKES/SCOOTERS

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AUTOS/VEHICLES

Position - Grants/Contracts Coordinator: Full-Time, Minimum Qualifications: - Knowledge & Experience Working with Governmental Enterprises. - Bachelors Degree in Business Administration or equivalent of (5) years business experience, preferable in tribal government or federal. - Extensive knowledge of grant/contracting requirements under P.L. 93-638. - Indian Health services & other agencies that grant or fund Indian Tribes. - Extensive knowledge of grant/contract proposal writing. - Extensive knowledge of budgeting process. - Native American Preference. If interested, please call Linda Beckham at 928-474-5000 ext. 8158, Our Fax #: 928-474-9125

Contractor Wanted: Must have, B-2 License, 928-474-5105

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

The Humane Socety of Central Arizona is looking for a Part-Time Person to work at our Thrift Shop & Vintage Boutique. Qualifications: valid driver’s license, clean driving record, drug free. Good organizational skills. Retail experience preferred but not required. Please submit resume or fill out an application at HSCAZ 605 W. Wilson Court WANTED: Painters and Painters helper, will train. 928-474-3955.

HEAVY LINE/LIGHT LINE

Order: 10060106 Cust: -Chapman Auto Center art#: 20103771 Class: Mechanical Experience required • Drivers License required • ASE Certified Size: 2.00 X 2.00

AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN

LIGHT LINE SUSPENSION TECH CAPABLE OF FRONT END ALIGNMENTS Paid Vacations • 401K Retirement Plan • Medical & Dental Benefits.

Contact Ernest Saldana ernestsaldana@chapmanchoice.com 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

100 N. Beeline Hwy.

928-596-6514

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12

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 8, 2012

HEALTH CARE

HANDYMAN A Dependable Handyman Service

Caregiver/Houskeeper: 28 Hours a Week, Revolving Shift, $9.p/h. Must have Experience to Love and Care for the Elderly. Call for Interview 928-468-2461. FULL TIME MEDICAL OFFICE. FRONT AND BACK OFFICE EXPERIENCED ONLY. OPTICAL BACKGROUND A PLUS. “PAYSON LOCATION” FAX RESUME TO: 928-474-4534 Looking for: FT NightShift Caregiver, PT Caregiver, PT Receptionist Background Check Required, Please No Phone Calls, Apply in Person Only at Powell House; 806 W. Longhorn

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

LANDSCAPING

IRIS GARDEN SVCE: COMPLETE SUMMER CLEAN-UP, FIREWISE, REASONABLE, DEBRIS DUMPED, PAYSON LIC. 928-474-5932, Cell 928-951-3734 not.lic.contr. SALES AND MARKETING SALES PRO:

Please send cover letter and resume to: Roundup Publisher John Naughton at jnaughton@payson.com.

SERVICES

CONSTRUCTION

HOUSEKEEPING PRIVATE HOUSEKEEPER 15 Years Experience - Payson “I’ll Do YOUR Dirty Work and WINDOWS TOO!” Solid References Available! Jill: 928-595-1233.

MOBILES FOR SALE

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

RENTALS APARTMENTS FOR RENT

REAL ESTATE HOMES FOR SALE

1Br Apt. Recently remodeled, w/New Applicance and AC, Great S. Beeline Location, $500.p/m 928-978-3994 2BD/1BA, W/D Hookup, Includes Water/Trash/Sewer, Available Now $595/mo + $595.dep, 208 E. Jura Circle: 480-695-1338 2Br/1Ba, Newer Carpet & Paint, New Range, Includes: Water, Sewer &Trash, Avail Now. $550.mo Call Sharon 928-478-6188 Apt Rental CD

Custom 3Bd/2Ba, 2364sf Home, Spectacular Views Throughout, Spacious Master Suite, Large Deck; Bonus: 1800+sf Unfinished, Walk-out Basement, $449,900. Open Saturdays 10am-4pm, 707 E. Phoenix St., Cell 623-271-4476, House For Sale: $135,000. 2Br, 2 Bath, Screened Porch, Fenced Yard, 1 Car Garage, Quiet Area, 928-517-1364 Payson’s Best View: 3Br, 2Ba 119 E. Pine St. $74.9K 928-474-4000

Riverfront Paradise

MISCELLANEOUS

All Phases, Small & Large, New & Remodel, Painting/Staining, Drywall, Framing, Decks, 40yrs exp. Reasonable $, Fast, Clean Work, Paul/928-363-0391

Lovely Cabin in Gated Area, Excellent Pure Well Water, 2Br/1Ba, , Quiet, Tall Pines, 13 Miles N. of Payson, $150K OWC w/$50K Down; 928-474-3435 or 928-474-2686

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

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!!!!

ASPEN COVE

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

(928) 474-8042

Cornerstone Property Services

www.cornerstone-mgt.com

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 Office or Retail Space Lowest Rates In Payson Private Bath,500 sq.ft. On Upgraded Remodeled Units, 1 Month Rent Free 602-616-3558

SKY PARK INDUSTRIAL COMPLEX: 1305 W. Red Baron Rd. 1600sf Suite’s 5 Suites Avail. 928-468-6320.

HOMES FOR RENT 1500sf 3Br/2Ba 2004 Manufactured Home in MesaDel, Vaulted Ceilings, Split Floorplan, Fenced, Gated, $850.mo + Dep. 928-472-2176 or 602-717-3355 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 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/2Ba, (Master w/Jaccuzi), 2 Car Garage, Clean, Attractive Payson Pines, All Appliances, Pets-Neg. Avail 8/15, $950. w/Lease 1-970-219-7497 or 1-970-482-3443 2Bd/2ba, Cute, Bright House, Close to town, Nice Neighborhood, Wrap Around Deck, Fenced Yard, $695.mo+sec.dep. 888-900-7570 2BDR/2BATH HOME Dining Room, Large (450sq.ft.) Family Room, w/Fireplace, Stove, Refrigerator, Evap Cooler, W/D, 8150 Barranca,Mesa Del, $690/month 928-474-8833 2Br/1.5Ba w/partially fenced yard. 950sf. in Strawberry. Washer/dryer hookup. Front/Back covered patios. $600.mo Contact by phone or text, James 480-208-1562 or Brandy 928-595-0638. 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

HOMES FOR RENT 3Bd/2Ba, homes, garage, patios. Smoking NO. 1 year lease. $975/mo to $1250/mo. 602-909-2824

HOMES FOR RENT Lease a Lifestyle

3BR/1BA, FREE ELECTRIC & WATER! DUPLEX, PINE Private Yard, Kitchen, D/R, Living Rm, Garage. $975. + Security Deposit. Owner/Agent 480-248-6144 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 3Br/2Ba, W/D Hookup, Fence Yard, 1500+sf, Smoking-No, Pets-?, $875.mo + Dep. 928-474-0009 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 Almost New 3bd 2 bath Home in Forest Park Subdivision avail for rent August 1st. No smoking/pets. $1000 Mo. 928-978-1629 Beautiful, Cozy Home, Full 2nd Story (2Br/2Ba) Avail, Payson., Beautiful Views, Very Reasonable Price Please Call: 602-384-7177 Payson’s Best View: 3Br,2Ba $800.mo, $760 if Received before the first, 119 E. Pine St. 928-474-4000 Completely Remodeled: 3Br/2Ba/2-Car Garage, Fenced Yard/RV Gate, Central AC/Heat, Wood/Tile Floors, Gas Fire Place/Stove, All Appliances, $1,100.mo Jim 602-367-8897 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 MAIN HOUSE ON ESTATE: Spacious 1,800sf. Furnished Fenced yard, Garage, In Town, Pets-Ok, Horse Stall, $1,250. Lease Available 602-290-7282 New Home, Private Bathroom, Cable TV, Internet, Share Kitchen, Laundry Room, Pets/Smoking-No, Must Be Clean Living Person-30+!, $330.p/m Ken 928-474-3675 LG/CLEAN 2BDRM/1BATH Central Heating & Cooling, Large Workshop, Fenced Back Yard, Laundry Room, Garage, In Payson $800/month. Call 928-978-1385

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 deborah@sellspayson.com Charming Pine Cabin w/All Utilities Paid. 1150sf, 1Br/Another Loft-Bedroom, New Appliances, 2 Stories, 6 + Month Lease, $950/mo. 480-502-0708

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 3Br/2Ba Mobile, New Laminate Flooring, Storage, Yard, Rent or Lease to Own, $530.mo + Dep. 928-474-6696 or 562-505-6622 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

BUY PHOTOS AT PAYSON.COM

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT

Bookkeeping/Clerical Services, Done in my home or your office, 30 plus years experience, reasonable rates, Diane 520-720-8332 Car Need Cleaning Inside? Outside? Minor Repairs? Very Reasonable Rates. Call Tom at 928-363-0223

For Sale “$330,000.” One of a Kind Property 1301 E. Bolivar St. Payson 3Br/2Ba Home, 2208+/-sf 1Bd/Guest Cottage 816+/-sf 1.96+/-Acres w/Views, Horses OK-Well/Septic RV Garage Taxes $2266.42/2011 Open House Sat./Sun. 9am to 2pm Year Built 1978-updated 2004-2011 Please Call Lee 928-595-1164

1996 CAVCO 14X60, 55 Plus Park, 2Br/2Ba, Green House, Storage Shed, Large Garden w/Fruit Trees, Log Cabin Facade; $18,000. 928-978-3557

SALES/MARKETING

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.

HOMES FOR SALE

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 or Deborah@sellspayson.com

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

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 www.punkinrv@yahoo.com

Like a photo you’ve seen on the pages of the Payson Roundup?

Now you can order prints at our website, payson.com.


AUGUST 8, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 13

cartoon PAGE


14

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 8, 2012

RIM HISTORY JUST FOR FUN SUPER CROSSWORD

SALOME’S STARS

© 2012 King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.

ILL HUMOR ACROSS 1 Monty Python’s Michael 6 Deli choice 9 Gear teeth 13 Film pterodactyl 18 Porthos’ pal 20 Team scream 21 Well-ventilated 22 Felony 23 Start of a remark 24 Funnyman Philips 25 Deep purple 26 Confused 27 Faux ___ 28 Vince of “Ben Casey” 31 Small shots 33 PC key 34 “Rosanna” rockers 36 Couple 38 Part of HOMES 41 Part 2 of remark 46 Minnesota city 47 Alias initials 48 Heavy metal instrument? 49 Child welfare org. 50 Mil. unit 51 Say it isn’t so 53 Labyrinth 55 Relax 59 Gentle as ___ 62 Abhorrence 64 A Barbary State 67 “Norma ___” (‘79 film) 68 Buccaneers’ headquarters 69 Actress Ione 71 Football’s Swann 72 Woodsman’s tool 73 Part 3 of remark

79 ___ Mahal 81 Alley Oop’s love 82 Out-of-this-world org. 83 Invasions 86 President Bush was one 87 Overturn 89 Macho type 92 Roast host 93 Circus sight 95 Teri of “Tootsie” 97 ___ majesty 98 Canterbury quaff 99 Hoagy 102 Wordsworth work 104 ABA member 105 Teach on the side 107 Part 4 of remark 112 Deprive (of) 113 Wooden strip 114 Olympic event 115 Flight 116 Tasty tuber 118 Proposition 121 Carol opener 124 Inevitable activity 127 Hungarian sheepdog 129 Shaq’s pack 130 End of remark 133 Daybreak 134 Toast topper 135 Perlman or Palillo 136 Bostonian, for one 137 “The Brandon ___ Story” (‘98 film) 138 So. state 139 Still 140 Self-confidence DOWN 1 Theatrical Joseph

2 District 3 Neighbor of Thailand 4 Mischief-maker 5 Zilch 6 Make coffee 7 “Rama ___ Ding Dong” (‘61 tune) 8 Legendary athlete Jim 9 Pepper 10 Vinegar’s partner 11 Chow 12 Token 13 JVC competitor 14 Terrier’s tidbit 15 Win over 16 Audrey Tautou role 17 Peachy-keen 19 Take care of 29 El ___, AR 30 Tapered seam 32 Cut a cuticle 34 Decimal base 35 Two ___ kind 37 Morocco’s capital 39 Cable channel 40 Thickening agent 41 Writer Rogers St. Johns 42 Thingumbob 43 Got by, with “out” 44 Disappear 45 Lapis ___ 46 Part of Q.E.D. 52 Canadian territory 54 “Only Time” singer 56 Destroy 57 Getz’s instrument 58 Fairway accessory 60 Speedometer abbr. 61 “Blue ___” (‘77 hit) 63 Blabby bird

65 Business abbr. 66 ___ drum 70 One of the Fords 74 Weasel word? 75 First name in fashion 76 Finger food 77 Composer Jean-Philippe 78 “Platoon” setting 79 Gumshoe 80 Chicken ___ king 84 Apollo’s isle 85 Soothsayer 88 Witty 90 Vino center 91 Irritate 94 Punta del ___ 96 Link 100 Actress Thurman 101 Bunch of birds 103 “Pyramus and Thisbe,” e.g. 105 Playground game 106 Luau instrument 107 Confederation 108 January stoat 109 Earl Grey’s place 110 William Sydney Porter 111 Man of the cloth? 112 Great time 117 Stubborn sort 119 Hautboy 120 Be bombastic 121 “Kon- ___” 122 Summertime treats 123 ___ -Ball 125 “Sister Act” extra 126 Scholastic abbr. 128 Deighton or Dawson 131 “The Bells” monogram 132 ___ -Cat

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) As eager as you are to take on that new challenge, it would be best to temper that spurt of “Ram”-bunctious energy until you have more facts to back up your decision to move. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is a good time for hardworking Bovines to take a break from their hectic on-the-job schedules to bask in the unconditional love and support of friends and family. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Pay attention to what you hear in the workplace. You could pick up some hints about possible changes. Meanwhile, a new infusion of creative energy sets in by week’s end. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Try to be more flexible in dealing with a suddenly difficult situation, whether it’s on the job or in the home. Others might have some good points to offer. Listen to them. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) You might think you’re not getting the royal treatment you deserve. But be careful not to become a royal pain by complaining about it. Be patient and allow things to work out. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Watch that penchant for being super-judgmental at work. It might create a bad impression with someone whose decisions could determine the course of your career. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You’ve been your usual busy-bee self, gathering nectar wherever you can find it. But now’s a good time to kick back, relax and just enjoy smelling the roses. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) That pesky personal situation seems to be improving. But change comes slowly, so be patient. Expect someone to bring more positive news by week’s end. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Whoa! Ease up on that hectic pace you’ve been putting yourself through. Take time to recharge your energy levels before going full gallop again. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Try to be intrigued, not intimidated, by the issues you’re suddenly facing, and you’ll be ahead of the game. Don’t be afraid to demand answers to your questions. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) New associates freezing you out of their inner circle? Never mind. Put a warm smile on that friendly face of yours, and you’ll soon thaw them all down to size. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Your wise guidance helps colleagues agree to compromise and move forward. Meanwhile, there are still vital issues you need to deal with in your personal life. BORN THIS WEEK: You enjoy being free with your emotions, but you also can exercise disciplined focus. You would make a fine artist. © 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

LAFF-A-DAY


AUGUST 8, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 15

JUST FOR FUN KING CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Weapons 5 Lovers’ quarrel 9 Captain Kirk, to pals 12 Clay-rich soil 13 Unrestrained revelry 14 Actress Thurman 15 Prank victim, perhaps 17 Zero 18 Two trios 19 Occurrence 21 Symbol for mercury 22 Chocolate substitute 24 Smelling a bit off 27 Rowing need 28 Hide in the bushes 31 McKinley’s first lady 32 Old televangelism initials 33 Space 34 “Simon ___” 36 Author Umberto 37 Venomous vipers 38 Bungle 40 Ess preceder 41 Not just plump 43 In the wrong direction 47 Supporting 48 Mad Tea Party attendee 51 Remote 52 Prune, pre-withering 53 Elec. co., e.g. 54 Pigpen 55 Referee’s call 56 Authentic

WEEKLY SUDOKU BY LINDA THISTLE

DOWN 1 “Oh, woe” 2 Lasso 3 “You Bet Your Life” host 4 Workplace “under the spreading chestnut tree” 5 Cushy 6 Expert 7 Past 8 Tenth President 9 Some large beetles 10 “Here’s my ante” 11 Brewery supply 16 Journey segment 20 Loudness (Abbr.) 22 Snag 23 Singer Guthrie 24 USO audience, often 25 Oklahoma city 26 Sheriff Andy Taylor’s bailiwick 27 Oil cartel 29 Knock 30 Some duties for 24Down 35 “Help!” 37 Camelot ruler 39 Dangle a carrot 40 Blonde shade 41 Kills, “Sopranos”-style 42 Gravy vessel 43 Pinnacle 44 Assessment 45 La Scala showstopper 46 Holler 49 Will Smith biopic 50Pirates’ potation

PREVIOUS CROSSWORDS

MAGIC MAZE

TRIVIA TEST 1. LANGUAGE: What does the Greek prefix “crypto” mean? 2. MEASUREMENTS: If the outside temperature is 10 degrees on the Celsius scale, what temperature is it on the Fahrenheit scale? 3. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: The Julian calendar was named for whom? 4. ASTRONOMY: What is perihelion? 5. CHEMISTRY: What is the symbol for the element magnesium? 6. LAW: Legally speaking, what does a testament do? 7. GEOGRAPHY: What modernday country is in an area known in ancient times as Lusitania?

Answers 1. Hidden 2. 50 degrees F 3. Julius Caesar 4. Point in orbit where an object is closest to the Sun 5. Mg 6. Indicates how a person’s personal property should be distributed 7. Portugal 8. Night blindness 9. Johann David Wyss 10. Radius of a circle

SUDOKU ANSWER

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

_____ COOKIE

2012 KING FEATURES

_____ COOKIE

8. MEDICINE: What disease is caused by deficiency of vitamin A? 9. LITERATURE: Who wrote the novel “The Swiss Family Robinson”? 10. MATH: What does the symbol “r” stand for in geometry?

ANSWERS

BY FIFI RODRIGUEZ

SUPER CROSSWORD


16

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 8, 2012

TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH

How to prevent heat injuries BY PAUL G. DONOHUE, M.D. NORTH AMERICA SYND., INC.

DEAR DR. DONOHUE: This will be my first year as an assistant football coach at the highschool level. The head coach has given me the task of preparing for heat-related injuries. It stays hot here way into October. I’d appreciate any tips you can give me. — G.O. ANSWER: The best prevention for heat injuries is calling off practice on hot, humid days. What exactly is a hot, humid day? If your school has a wet-bulb globe thermometer, on days when it registers 82 or higher, either call off practice or limit the work done. This reading incorporates heat and humidity. It takes two weeks for the body to acclimatize to heat. In the first few days, drills should not be demanding. Once acclimatized, the body sweats earlier and the sodium content of sweat lessens. Encourage players to stay hydrated. They should drink 16 to 20 ounces of water or a sports drink two hours before and again half an hour before practice. Players should continue to drink 8 ounces every 20 minutes. Sports drinks provide sodium. Heat cramps are the first sign of trouble. Muscles of the arms, legs or abdomen cramp. Cramping players should be taken out of practice, sit in a cool, shaded place and drink sodium-containing fluids. Heat fainting is a more serious sign of heat trouble. Such a player should be taken to an airconditioned room, hydrated and carefully watched. This player ought not to practice the following day. Heat exhaustion is the next and is a quite serious sign of heat injury. The player sweats heavily, might be nauseated, breathes rapidly and has a fast pulse and low blood pressure. He’s apt to be confused. The player is dehydrated and sodiumdepleted. He must be quickly taken to an air-conditioned room, have his clothes removed and his legs elevated. Cold fluids containing sodium are essential. If he’s not responding to this treatment shortly, he ought to be taken to a hospital emergency department. Heatstroke is the most serious heat injury. All the signs mentioned above are present, but the skin can be dry. The player is groggy or unresponsive. He needs to be taken to an emergency room by ambulance. Clothes are removed. During transport, ice-water-soaked towels are placed under his arms, in his groin and around his neck. Immersion in an ice-water bath will be accomplished at the hospital. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: What can you tell me about hypothyroidism? Does taking iodine help? I hear that taking thyroid hormone is a lifetime commitment. — C.N. ANSWER: Hypothyroidism is a thyroid gland that’s putting out way too little thyroid hormone. All body processes slow. People become weak and are exhausted. They’re cold when others are pleasantly warm. They gain weight without overeating. Their skin dries. The face becomes puffy. The heart beats slowly. Worldwide, iodine deficiency is the main cause of a sluggish thyroid gland. It is not in North America. Here, the main cause is an attack on the gland by the immune system. The appropriate treatment is supplying the hormone in pill form. It usually is a lifelong treatment, but it’s not an onerous one. It’s taking only one pill a day.


Rim Review August 8, 2012