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‘2 Guns’ lives up to its billing says senior movie reviewer

FREE AUGUST 21, 2013 12 PAGES

‘PERCY JACKSON’ SEQUEL BETTER THAN FIRST MOVIE, SAYS TEEN — P4

INSIDE

the rim review THE PAYSON ROUNDUP • PAYSON, ARIZONA

Travel Ken Brooks gives us the inside track on how we can see America’s big trees. PAGE 3

Library Coming up, the Payson Public Library hosts a Cookin’ for Health class and ‘Live’ Lessons from Animals program.

Bounty

Preserving your garden’s

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PAGE 2

History Tim Ehrhardt sets the stage for disaster: Labor Day 1970. PAGE 5

Health Dr. Donohue tells what to do when the shingles rash is gone, but the pain lingers on. PAGE 5

Food A couple of tasty zucchini recipes to try. PAGE 12

GO: Your guide to going out P2 | HOROSCOPES: Salome’s Stars P8 | PUZZLES: Crosswords, Sudoku and More P8-9


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RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 21, 2013

Good go

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AT THE LIBRARY Cookin’ for Health

Peggy Martin, CNN, will present another Cookin’ For Health class at the Payson Public Library at 1 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 24. It will feature recipes from Diabetes Breakthroughs 2010 from the editors of Prevention with the staff of the Joslin Diabetes Center. The focus will be on fresh produce from farmers markets and will include the preparation of a “diabeticfriendly” green bean casserole using freshly picked green beans, onions, garlic, and peppers. Additionally, the class will explore roasted pepper creations and prepare a peppery eggplant appetizer.

Lessons from Animals Kids, have you ever seen a hissing cockroach or a lizard with no legs? Or, have you kissed an African bullfrog? No? Parents, pastors and teachers bring your children and students to learn lessons about some of God’s extraordinary animals at 7 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 27. Arizona Origin Science Association (AzOSA) is presenting “Live” Lessons from Animals at the Payson Public Library. Admission is free! There will even be a petting zoo of sorts. Steve Lachonas, animal trainer from the Phoenix Zoo, will give his presentation with live animals and how they show us lessons from the Bible. Lachonas will share many stories about the animals in the Phoenix Zoo and what we can learn from them. AzOSA meets on the last Tuesday of every month at the Payson Public Library. For more information call JR at (928) 474-2022 or e-mail gilacoazosa@gmail.com.

Contributed photo

Peggy Martin (center) and Gary Bedsworth (right) will be working with residents participating in the upcoming Cookin’ For Health program at the Payson Public Library. The first two classes of this session of the program focus on using fresh fruits and vegetables from farmers markets.

AROUND RIM COUNTRY PIANO CONCERT AT GCC

Concert pianist Andrew O’Brien will be heard in recital at 7 p.m., Friday, Aug. 23 at Payson’s Gila Community College Room 301. O’Brien’s program will consist of Schubert’s Sonata in A Minor, D. 784, and Chopin’s Ballade in F Major, Op. 38. The audience will have a rare opportunity to hear the Pictures at an Exhibition by Mussorgsky. The recital is open to the public, free of charge. A reception will follow the program. BEAVER VALLEY DAY

Beaver Valley Estates is celebrating its sixth year as an official Firewise Community. A Firewise education program, open to the public, is planned for 9 a.m., Saturday, Aug. 31 at the fire station as part of Beaver Valley Day. Rim Country residents are invited to at-

tend a pancake breakfast at the Fire Station Ramada starting at 8 a.m. This event helps support the Beaver Valley Fire Department. Beaver Valley is located 6.2 miles northeast of Highway 87 on the Houston Mesa Road. Turn left at the Beaver Valley Estates sign and continue on Beaver Flat Road to the meadow and the Beaver Valley Fire Station. For more information, call (928) 4689269. QUILT SHOW

The 18th Annual Pine Needlers Quilt Show is from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday Aug. 31 at Capps Middle School, 3375 Buckskin Canyon Rd., Heber. The show will include handmade quilts, antique quilts and a Boutique and Bake Sale. NORTHERN GILA COUNTY FAIR

The 59th Annual Northern Gila County

ON THE

COVER Ladies from the LDS Relief Society recently gave a presentation on preserving the food from your garden.

Metro Services photo

RIM REVIEW • VOLUME 15, NO. 34

Fair is Friday, Sept. 6 through Sunday, Sept. 8 at the Payson Event Center. This year there will be live entertainment, educational booths, food, and fun for children of all ages. As well as all the traditional exhibits and competitions. Exhibits open at 9 a.m. COUPLES NIGHT OF ENCOURAGEMENT

The Reaching the Heart Ministries will present a Couples Night of Encouragement Saturday, Sept. 7 at Mountain Bible Church Building C. Admission is $20 per couple and includes an Italian dinner. Doors open at 4:30 p.m. and the evening concludes at 8:30 p.m. Childcare will ve available for $5 per family. Tickets available at: Mountain Bible Church Kiosk; Oasis Christian Books & Gifts, 512 S. Beeline Highway, Suite 1; Reaching the Heart Ministries, 203 N. Manzanita Drive, Suite A or at www.reachingtheheart.org.

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

REVIEW STAFF TERESA McQUERREY

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AUGUST 21, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 3

TRAVEL TALK | KEN BROOKS

VISITING THE BIG TREES Ever since I can remember I have had a special place in my heart for the very big trees. We have many here where we reside, but the really large trees are located in northern California. What we are talking about is standing under a 30-story canopy of 3,000-year-old California Coast Redwoods. We are talking about visiting the only place in the world with a truly unique and unparalleled experience so close to Arizona. To get there, you can drive yourself to San Jose or fly from Phoenix and rent a car at the San Jose Airport. Then, to visit the Big Trees get on KEN BROOKS Interstate 880 south. This soon becomes California 17 and you are on your way. It’s just a 45-minute drive from the airport exit to the Big Trees. The highway quickly enters the Santa Cruz Mountains and crosses the San Andreas Fault. The scenery is beautiful, but this is only the beginning of what you are about to see. Once you are over the mountains look for the Mt. Hermon Exit (Exit 3). From here, drive northwest 3.5 miles to Felton. Mt. Hermon Road ends at Graham Hill Road. Turn left at Graham Road and drive a half-mile to Roaring Camp (on the right). Turn in; pay the man $8 for all day parking and put the car away for awhile. Now the magic begins. Many of you who read my column know that I am a “train nut”. There are not only big trees here, but trains too. You will likely hear the steam whistle the minute you step out of the car. There’s not just one train here, there are two and you can take time to ride them both. Now you may think you are not a train enthusiast, but these trains are fun and they offer a very particular way to visit the big trees. Why? Rail travel here gives you a better and easier way to see the trees than by walking the area’s trails, which are steep and difficult. You parked at Roaring Camp, which is a magic place. It was opened in the early 1960s with the goal of preserving a piece of the 1880s – and that it has done. There is a wonderful little town with a general store and plenty of food so you can plan to eat lunch here or place it in bags to take on the train. Next, you need to pick your trains and buy thickets. You do that across the street at the 1880s rail depot. We rode the Mountain Steam Train first and then the Santa Cruz Beach train. I suggest you go to roaring camp.com to check things out before you go. A little planning sometimes helps. Each of these train rides is wonderful. The Mountain Steam Train is a sheer pleasure. The engine once hauled logging trains on the narrow gauge track and offers all the sounds and smells of the forest. The railroad owns Shay, Heisler and Climax engines. These engines are now more than 100 years old and are still going strong. They haul trains several times a day up the steep-

Paul Moore photo

The first stop on the way to see the Big Trees of California is the Roaring Camp and its old-fashioned depot from where two special touring trains depart to take visitors to see towering trees that stood when Christ walked the earth and the town of Santa Cruz.

est rail grade in Western America (that’s 8 percent) without missing a beat or puff. The ride begins plain enough; you steam around the peaceful meadow that surrounds the town and the depot. Just when you begin to think this is all very nice, but a bit silly; the train makes a left turn past the original mill and slips under the redwoods. Wow! Get the camera ready. The ride up the hill is great fun. At one point you go through a real switchback, where the train actually reverses direction, this is an old lumber rail trick to aid in getting up a steep hill at 5 MPH. At the top there is a wide circle and the train stops for a leisurely 30 minutes to commune with the mountaintop. Here, we sat at one of the tables and enjoyed the lunch we brought with us. Some passengers took off on the several hiking trails. Following lunch, we re-boarded the train and off we went back down the mountain. You pass through the same territory but the scene seems different because you are seeing it from the “going down” perspective. The engine is still working to keep the train going down rails at a steady pace, not being a runaway. At the bottom is the depot. Now it was time to board the Beach Train. This is a diesel-powered train running on standard gauge track on a more level route that runs from Roaring Camp right down to the famous Santa Cruz Boardwalk.

On this train you have the choice of sitting in open or enclosed cars. If the weather is good, take the open cars for the best view down the cliff to the San Lorenzo River. After a pleasant ride, the train emerges into “down town” Santa Cruz and stops right next to the famous boardwalk and beach. You have a choice of getting off and taking a later train back or getting back on board after an hour. You could spend this hour at the beach if you want to enjoy the sand and fresh sea sir. The ride back to roaring camp and our car was also very pleasant. We lucked out with the weather. Arriving back at the station, we discovered that the best was still to come! Right next door is Henry Cowell State Park. This is a gem! It is right out of the forest scenes of the old Star Wars Trilogy. These trees were here when Christ walked the earth. Many of the larger trees are more than 3,000 years old. The real shock was that the root systems of several trees are more than 9,000 years old. There is an information center and little guide sheets that take you to several of the more spectacular trees in the park and tells about their significance. About the size of a condo apartment is the Freemont tree, large enough to live in if needed. The space inside this hollow tree is huge. During the summer there are often

evening activities. At night you can be treated to a live jazz concert drifting through the trees. We stayed the night in a nearby rustic Hilton. The next morning you may wish to breeze into the San Francisco Bay area which is only 40 miles away or slip into nearby Monterey or Carmel by taking California Highway 1 south. If you have time, spend it in the Monterey and Carmel area to enjoy the many sights available. If you decide to head south, get on Highway 101 and head south for a visit to Hearst Castle, not far from San Louis Obispo. Take at least two tours here. You’ll be amazed at the castle and the life of William Randolph Hearst, who once owned several newspapers around the country. He was un-officially “married” to a famous film actress and they threw wild parties for the film establishment in Hollywood. Special trains were often put together in Los Angeles to haul party guests up the Southern Pacific tracks for 200 miles to the castle for long weekends by the sea. Touring the castle is well worth your visit. You will be amazed at the size of the swimming pools, the guest rooms and area. The Hearst family gave the 29 acres with castle and zoo to the State of California when William Randolph died. The castle is preserved by funds from tour tickets purchased by tourists. Have fun seeing the good old USA.


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RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 21, 2013

AT THE MOVIES

2 GUNS

Movie lives up to its billing 2 Guns is billed as an action/comedy superiors becomes clear. At one point and it delivers on both counts. The they are being opposed, chased, and producers rounded up a stellar cast of shot at by organized crime narcotrafiseasoned pros. Denzel Washington and canties, the CIA on a murderous Mark Wahlberg headline the film. vendetta and a gang of covetous Navy Backing them up in various ways are SEALS gone bad. This makes plenty of Bill Paxon, James Marsden, Fred Ward opportunities for gunfire and violence and Edward James Olmos. of all sorts. And the lover of the WashWahlberg has a habit of playing Andy McKinney ington character, another fallen agent, tough guys who have an admirable Reviewer is also out to get her piece of $43 milstreak of honor and loyalty but limited lion that is the center of all the action. intellect. In 2 Guns he stretches just a The plot is very busy and always manbit to portray the same traits, but also hints that ages to stay just on the believable side. he may not be as limited as he seems. But he is by And the writing lets Washington and no stretch in the same league brain wise as the Wahlberg quip and joke their way through the tough, controlled and very cockily cool character film. They are not in any way overboard on this. played so well by Denzel Washington. In some of the more recent Sylvester Stallone Paula Patton plays the girl. Her character is films this kind of banter is done with a knowing shamed, duplicitous, greedy, broken hearted and wink wink to the viewers. Here it seems to be a ultimately doomed. It wasn’t easy to squish all natural-and funny-extension of the personalities that drama into the small amount of screen time of the characters. she is allowed, but Patton pulls it off handily. 2 Guns is a solid three saw blade experience. Baltasar Kormakur directs from a script from It is rated R for lots of violence, some language first time writer Blake Masters. Kormakur also and some small skin issues. It runs one hour and directed last year’s gritty crime saga Contra- 49 minutes. The producers allowed director Koband, which also featured Mark Wahlberg, a very rmakur $61 million to make the film. It has taken successful film. in $27 million in its opening weekend, which puts Besides the lineup of name actors in just about it at number one. Kormakur in his previous outevery scene, the convoluted, twisty plot keeps us ing with Wahlberg managed to quadruple the awake. We have the two main characters who producer’s investment. I think audiences will reare each undercover operatives for different ward 2 Guns with at least a positive return. agencies. They work against one another for the Even in a less important film like this one, first part of the movie until the corruption of their Denzel Washington is well worth watching.

PERCY JACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS

Better than the first Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters I don’t know, but I am glad they did, An(SOM) came in fourth at box office with thony Head is much better that Bronson $14.6 million, and that’s where it bein the way he portrays the character. longs. Percy Jackson: SOM follows Most fans of the book might be wonPercy, Annabeth, Grover, and Percy’s dering about how accurate the movie is half-brother Tyson, on a quest to save to the book. their camp by retrieving the Golden The director did the best he could to Fleece. keep it accurate, but also to follow the Percy Jackson: SOM brings back a Anthony Tantimonaco events of the first Percy Jackson. Every lot of the same actors from the first Teen reviewer now and then there are things that were film: Brandon T. Jackson (Grover), in the book, but were either twisted or Logan Lerman (Percy), and Alexandra in a different place than the movie. A lot Daddario (Annabeth). But the film also shows us of what the director put in this movie totally some new actors such as Doughlas Smith messes up the story line from the book series and (Tyson), Leven Rambin (Clarisse), and Stanley the attempted comedy is sad. The 3-D and special Tucci (Mr. D). effects were better than the acting. Percy Jackson: SOM also bring back the faAll in all it was a good movie, not the worst and mous centaur Chiron, but replaces the actor. In not the best. I myself am a fan of the book series The Lightning Thief, Chiron was played by Pierce and was a little disappointed with it. I recommend Bronson. In The Sea of Monsters Chiron is played if you fully want to enjoy Percy Jackson: Sea of by Anthony Head. Why they changed the actors, Monsters, DO NOT read the book first.

Recycle cardboard, newspapers, office paper, magazines, catalogs, junk mail and old phone books at the bins located at Walmart, Green Valley Park, Rim Country Middle School, the Gila County Complex, Pine-Strawberry School, Chaparral Pines, Payson Regional Medical Center and Waste Management. In addition to paper products, Waste Management also accepts plastic, numbers 1-7, and steel/tin cans for recycling at its location off of Airport Road.

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As Cecil Gaines serves eight presidents during his tenure as a butler at the White House, the civil rights movement, Vietnam, and other major events affect this man's life, family, and American society.

PG-13 • No Passes • 1:15, 4:15, 7:15

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

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

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 • Passes OK • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30 LEAVING THURSDAY

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AUGUST 21, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 5

RIM HISTORY RIM HISTORY RIM COUNTRY HISTORY | TIM EHRHARDT

Setting the stage for disaster: Labor Day 1970 The remnants of Tropical figures are available. One has a Storm Norma crashed into Ari- population for Payson of 814 in zona 43 years ago this coming 1960 and 1,787 in 1970. Another, Labor Day weekend. a Payson community profile from The effects were not particu- the early 1970s, has the populalarly good: more than 20 people tion of within a half-hour drive of lost their lives, many of whom Payson at 1,948 in 1960 and 3,565 were in the upper Tonto in 1970. By the time 1980 Creek area north of arrived those numbers Kohl’s Ranch. The enwould be even higher. tire region, as well as On the East Verde the entire state, was River north of Payson negatively affected. This there were and are a weather event and its number of subdivisions impact on the area, parincluding East Verde ticularly Christopher Park, Flowing Springs, Creek, is going to be disBeaver Valley, WhisperTIM EHRHARDT cussed in more depth on ing Pines and Rim Trail, Sept. 2 at the Landmark many of which contain in Christopher Creek. Let’s set second homes of owners who the stage for this discussion. have full-time residences elseWhat was this area like in 1970 as where. Beaver Valley in particuthe weather hit? lar had some extra features The region experienced including a swimming pool and tremendous growth during the community railroad. It had been a 1960s. The boom kicked off in the resort earlier in the 1960s and late 1950s as the Beeline Highway had been converted to lots by a from Phoenix to Payson was developer; lots which were still being paved. Around the same actively being marketed and sold time the road from Payson to by the developer at that time. Christopher Creek was improved A little bit further eastward the and paved. The Rim Lakes upper Tonto Creek and Christo(Woods Canyon, Willow Springs pher Creek areas were booming and others) were also built. with fishermen and other recreA couple different population ational activities. An article in

The Arizona Republic on Aug. 16, 1970, with regards to Tonto Creek, stated “the upper end is crowded with campers, picnickers – plus hatchery trout.” With regards to Christopher Creek the same article says that it “generally is crowded with anglers where the stream and campground flanks paved Route 260. Yet, Al Ellis and others report great wilderness-type fishing where the stream boxes up.” Advertisements in The Arizona Republic the Wednesday prior to Labor Day weekend 1970 provide a little bit of insight into the region. There was an advertisement for Gordon Canyon Ranch (on today’s Colcord Mountain Road), which was run by the Treat family. Kohl’s Ranch had an advertisement, and then there was the Christopher Creek Lodge-Motel touting that you could “fish from your porch”. Earlier that summer a couple of other noteworthy Christopher Creek area advertisements had appeared. There was a May 10 advertisement for the Christopher Creek Store & Bar run by Blanche and Heber White. It said to “watch for opening of our new steak house.” That place eventually turned into the

TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH | PAUL G. DONOHUE, M.D.

Shingles rash gone, pain lingers on DEAR DR. DONOHUE: Two months ago, I broke out in a shingles rash. I had some pain, but not a whole lot. After the rash left, the pain increased, and it’s still there to this day. I would greatly appreciate any suggestions you might make. I need some relief from this pain. I didn’t think shingles lasted this long. Would the shingles vaccine help? — R.M. ANSWER: Shingles doesn’t last that long. What you have now is postherpetic neuralgia, nerve damage caused by the shingles virus. That’s the source of your pain. The entire story is complicated. When you were a kid, you had chickenpox. Even if you don’t remember, even if there’s no record of it, the chickenpox virus infected your body. It remains in a deep sleep inside nerve cells until later in life, when something wakens it and the virus makes its way down the nerve to the skin. There it produces the typical rash and pain of shingles. The rash is gone in about two weeks. Between 10 percent and 15 percent of those who have shingles will face one of its dreadful complications: postherpetic neuralgia, pain that lingers long after the rash is gone. Pain relievers and time are the only things that treat this shingles aftermath. Sometimes antidepressants given in low doses can ease the pain. Amitriptyline is an example of such a drug. Seizure-control medicines are another group of drugs that can control postherpetic neuralgia. Lyrica and Neurontin are two such drugs.

Capsaicin cream, available without a prescription, applied to the area of pain, might soothe it. Qutenza is a patch impregnated with a high concentration of capsaicin. It’s the latest treatment of the aftermath pain of shingles. A health care professional has to apply the patch to the skin. It’s left in place for an hour and then removed. It is expensive; make sure your insurance covers it. Often, doctors have to resort to a combination of treatments to control postherpetic neuralgia. The shingles vaccine won’t help you now. If given before an outbreak, it prevents shingles in 50 percent of recipients and has a 66 percent record of heading off postherpetic neuralgia. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I suffer from premature auricular contractions. I have seen a couple of doctors about it, but none seems to consider them worth discussing. I was told I didn’t need to do anything. I wasn’t given any medicines. Does this deserve more attention? — L.C. ANSWER: Premature auricular contractions are also called premature atrial contractions. The atria are the upper two heart chambers. These are extra beats sandwiched between two normal beats. If they aren’t numerous and if they are not causing any symptoms, they can be safely ignored. They are not an indication of serious heart problems, and they don’t indicate future troubles. © 2013 North America Synd., Inc. All Rights Reserved

Landmark. There was also an advertisement in that same issue for the Creekside Trailer Park run by Olive Ashby. Down the road from Christopher Creek was Camp Tontozona, where Frank Kush’s Sun Devils were preparing for their season. The Devils had been coming to Tontozona since 1960 and in 1970 the Sun Devils arrived at Tontozona on August 30 and were slated to return to Tempe on Tuesday September 8. It was a typical Tontozona year for Kush’s Devils, filled with grueling, threea-day practices. An article in The Arizona Republic on Aug. 31, 1970 provided a snapshot of how the 1970 camp was going to be. “‘We expect to have a tough camp,’ said Kush, who’s never been known to run an easy one. ‘We have pretty much a veteran ballclub, and my patience is just liable to be a little bit shorter with

this bunch.’” That is what the region was like as the remnants of Tropical Storm Norma hit Arizona. The results would be devastating with roads and bridges washed out and many lives lost. The scenic waterways of the region with their lush vegetation and fishing holes were also impacted. There are just a handful of really historic weather events to have occurred in Rim Country and this was probably the biggest. MORE TO HEAR

On Monday, Sept. 2 at 10:30 a.m. at the Landmark in Christopher Creek many stories will be told from a variety of people who experienced the flood in different capacities. It’ll be a great opportunity to step back in time. For more information, including if you have a story to tell yourself, you can contact Don Farmer at (480) 200-8687.

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6

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 21, 2013

COVER STORY | TERESA MCQUERREY

Andy Towle photos

Linda Kreimeyer (foreground) and Stephanie Jenkins led the Payson Community Garden food preservation program on freezing and canning held Aug. 14 and Aug. 20 at the First Church of the Nazarene. Freezing is probably the easiest method of preserving food and new equipment has made steam canning easier. Patty Cotney (below) discusses drying food, which is probably the oldest form of preservation. She says it is fun and easy and especially beneficial for couples and singles.

PRESERVATION PRESENTATION Harvest your garden’s bounty now, enjoy later Rim Country gardens are going great guns these days, so most gardeners are harvesting hand over fist. To help make the harvest last longer, organizers of the Payson Community Garden presented two programs on preserving foods. The first was Wednesday, Aug. 14 and a second was held Tuesday, Aug. 20 at the Church of the Nazarene on Tyler Parkway. Led by members of the LDS Relief Society Ladies, the program featured information on freezing, canning, dehydrating and pressure canning. Linda Kreimeyer discussed freezing. It is a quick way to preserve food at its peak condition and probably the easiest method. Freshly picked vegetables, properly frozen can last up to a year.

“Freezing is great way to preserve the natural flavor of foods,” Kreimeyer said. The equipment needed isn’t anything special: a vegetable slicer/mandolin or sharp knife, a pan for boiling water with a colander insert and tight-fitting lid and heavy-duty plastic bags or containers in which to freeze the food. Kreimeyer had Ziploc bags and opaque plastic containers on display. Members of the class have used the seal-and-freeze machines, which help extract the air from their packages of food. The most critical step in making sure vegetables keep their freshness when frozen is to blanch them. Blanching is scalding vegetables in boiling water for a short time and then quickly cool (using an ice bath is recommended) before placing in containers. The blanching process stops the enzyme action that can cause loss of flavor, color and texture. Each vegetable has its own blanching time; most require less than 5 minutes. The exceptions: Globe artichoke hearts (7); corn on the cob – small ears, (7), medium ears, (9), and large ears (11); and

especially large onions, which must be blanched until the center is heated (up to 7 minutes). A few vegetables must be actually cooked instead of blanched before freezing: beets, winter squash and sweet potatoes. Before beginning the process to preserve your produce with blanching and freezing, make sure you wash it well. Kreimeyer recommended adding a halfcup of vinegar to a sink filled with water and let them soak for about five minutes. METHOD FOR BLANCHING AND FREEZING

• Bring water in pan to a rolling boil • Slice vegetables about 3/8-inch thick (green beans don’t have to be sliced) • Place 2 to 3 cups of sliced vegetables in colander • Place colander with vegetables into boiling water • Place lid on pan and keep vegetables immersed with a rolling boil for 2 to 3 minutes (as recommended) • Remove colander and vegetables (open the lid away from you to avoid steam) CONTINUE ON PAGE 7


AUGUST 21, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 7

Preservation keeps garden giving FROM PAGE 6

• Cool vegetables rapidly by immersing into cold water, add ice to keep water temperature low and change cold water frequently (cooling the vegetables takes about the same time that is used to blanch them) • With vegetables still in the colander, allow them to drain for a few minutes • Place in freezer bags or heavy plastic containers with tight fitting lids. For additional guidance go online to www.nchfp.usg.edu/how/freeze – this is the National Center for Home Food Preservation at the University of Georgia. Information can also be obtained from the local office of the University of Arizona Extension Service at (928) 474-4160, leave a message and someone will get back to you. OTHER TIPS

• If it takes more than 45 seconds for the water to return to a rolling boil after you have put the vegetables in, you have too many vegetables in the pan • Leafy greens, such as kale and collards, don’t need to be blanched, just wash, pat dry and freeze WATER/STEAM CANNING

Preserving food through canning in a water bath can be a tedious process. The big drawback is the time it takes for the water to get back up to the proper, high temperature to seal the canning jars once they have been submerged. It takes anywhere from 15 to 20 minutes for the water to get hot enough and, so, if you are trying to do large batches you can expect to spend all day working in hot, humid conditions. Stephanie Jenkins, who presented the program on traditional canning, recommends using a steam canner. It cuts preheating time by up to 50 percent. “Steam canning has been around for the last 25 years. It is so much easier and faster than the old water bath your grandma uses. No more waiting for water to boil and no more waste of water. Steam canning uses only three pints of water compared to the two the three gallons used in a water bath.” With steam canning you can preserve all fruits, jellies, jams, pickles, tomatoes, salsas and all recipes using tomatoes. However, it cannot be used for canning vegetables and meats, pressure canning is the method recommended for these foods. The unit she had on display costs $50. It has a shallow bottom; an insert on which to place the jars and lift them out; a tall, tightfitting lid with a gauge on top indicating when the water is hot enough to seal cans at the altitude in Rim Country. Jenkins explained that the first step in canning is to prepare your jars. Used jars and screw tops can be used, but the sealing top, with its rubber ring, must always be new. Check the jars to make there are no chips or cracks and the screw tops have no dents. Wash the jars and screw tops and heat the sealing lids as you prepare to use them. Put the food in the jar and fill with boiling water to about a half-an-inch of the top and add a teaspoon of special canning salt. Use a non-metal blade and run it around between the food and the inside of the jar to get

rid of the air bubbles. “This is one of the most important things to do. If your canning has air bubbles in it the quality of the food will be destroyed,” Jenkins said. Once the air bubbles have been cleared, use a lid lifter and take the sealing lids out of the hot water and place them on the canning jars and screw the tops on and place in the steamer. Put the lid on the steamer and when the gauge pointer reaches the “right elevation” marker (and steam starts coming out of the unit’s vent holes) start timing. “One of the best sounds in the world is that ‘ping’ you hear when your jars have sealed,” Jenkins said. When the canning process is complete, use a jar lifter, which comes with canning kits, take the jars out and set them aside to cool. DRYING TO PRESERVE FOOD

Food preservation by drying is one of the oldest methods of keeping food for extended periods of time. The program on drying (dehydration) was presented by Ruth Newton and Patty Cotney. There are two types of dehydrators on the market — a round unit that requires the user to rotate the drying trays to keep the temperature even; and a square unit that circulates the heated air automatically. Cotney cautioned that food dryers with only heating units and no blowers are not appropriate for dehydrating food. A round unit requires the initial rotation of trays about four or five hours into the process and then every hour thereafter. The round units start around $50, while the square units run from about $250 to $430, if you want a timer included. It is recommended the vegetables be washed, blanched and cut into uniform sizes prior to drying. The uniform size makes it easier to target the processing time. Newton recommended a food cutter by Progressive, which with a firm push of the bladed lid on the food in the container unit results in extremely uniform sliced, chunks and dices. “Food drying is fun and practical, especially for couples and singles,” Cotney said. Once the food is properly dried and stored in tightly sealed jars it can keep for years. To rehydrate it, cover the bottom of a saucepan with about a half-inch of the dried food and then cover it with about an inch of water and allow it to reabsorb the moisture the dehydration process removed. It isn’t necessary to have special equipment for drying food, some people have let the heat in attics turn grapes into raisins, or dried food under the back windows of their cars and on special framed screens covered with cheesecloth and sealed against bugs and rodents outside. To help keep dried food the longest, make sure the containers are stored in a dark, dry place. To keep canned food it is best to store it in a dark place where the temperature doesn’t exceed 70 degrees.

Andy Towle photos

Stephanie Jenkins shows the special altitude gauge on the newer steam canners. Once the needle reaches the area indicating your elevation, you start timing the canning process.

Ruth Newton shows one of the parts to a dehydrator that keeps the food in place as it is processed.


8

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 21, 2013

RIM HISTORY JUST FOR FUN SUPER CROSSWORD

SALOME’S STARS

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

H2O ACROSS 1 Naval vessel inits. 4 Pastor’s talk: Abbr. 7 Toreador 14 Mello ___ (soda brand) 19 “Waltzing ___” (Aussie folk song) 21 Hard to get 22 Scallion, e.g. 23 Subcompact 1980s car 25 Soft palate appendage 26 Office transcriber 27 On a scale from one ___ 28 Spelling of TV 30 Best results obtainable 32 Rectory 39 Head cook 42 See 122-Across 43 Guy concerned with corp. image 44 Like words for people, places, and things 45 Solicitor of celebs’ signatures 48 Like some job training 49 “___ old for this!” 50 Scholastic sports org. 51 ___-cone (chilly treat) 52 Part of S&L: Abbr. 53 Commercial center of Venice 55 Pituitary secretion 61 Some EMT cases 62 The Little Pigs, e.g. 65 Bamboozled 66 Special ties 67 Try to get ringers 72 Negatives 74 Have ___ to grind

75 “Hurry!” 76 Rd. intersectors 79 Hanukkah, for one 84 Get there by walking 86 Application filename extension 87 Follower of Sun. 88 Sleep cycle occurrences 91 100-buck bill 92 Novelist William 94 Golfers’ hangout after a round 99 Ermines with brown coats 100 Have ___ up one’s sleeve 101 “Nope” 102 “The Sopranos” co-star Robert 103 Hiker’s lodging place 105 “Ad astra per ___” (Kansas motto) 107 French for “fires” 108 Letter after gee 110 Make up for sins 114 Awake and out of bed 117 Belize, once 122 With 42-Across, time of cavemen 123 Enter the mind of 124 Jackie’s “O” 125 MTV hidden-camera show 126 Serves, as at a diner 127 Plunk lead-in 128 Cheer for a 7-Across DOWN 1 Baseball officials 2 Curing stuff 3 Eye affliction 4 Yacht cousin 5 Univ. URL ending 6 Playwright Terence 7 Maestro Zubin ___

8 Burn balm 9 Start playing for pay 10 “Just ___ expected” 11 Jazzman Gillespie, for short 12 Ab ___ (from the start) 13 Monopoly payments 14 Judge’s title 15 Green-eyed 16 Lucy of films 17 IM chuckle 18 Go ___ diet 20 “Don’t play me for a dummy” 24 Non-office desktop 29 Subtitle of Neil Diamond’s “I Got the Feelin’ “ 31 Road topper 33 ___ Darya (Asian river) 34 Fled or bled 35 Ill. neighbor 36 Harmony 37 “To save us all from ___ power” (carol lyric) 38 French pupil 39 Nile capital 40 Like muggy weather 41 Jazzy Jones and James 43 Rx-filling place: Abbr. 46 Mafia’s John 47 Crone 51 Old Iranian monarchs 54 Tiny morsel 56 Rowed 57 Scale stats 58 Mao ___-tung 59 “For ___ jolly good ...” 60 Prefix with inform 63 Corporate raider Carl 64 Speed skater Apolo Anton ___ 67 Frat letter

68 Linden of TV 69 ___ Magic (Clorox stain remover) 70 Klutz 71 Period 72 Adjoining 73 “How much do I ___?” 76 Pub perch 77 Book’s name 78 Turn a car 79 “Falling Skies” actress Schram 80 Stifled 81 Tokyo locale 82 Comical Johnson 83 “___-haw!” (oater cry) 85 Away for a break 89 Good guy 90 Kind of one-way fastener 93 Informer 94 “Hey Jude” syllables 95 QB’s error 96 Scot’s “no” 97 Doughnut alternatives 98 Hit ___ books 104 U-shaped yoke collar 105 Suffix with walk or sale 106 Doppler ___ 109 “It ___ laugh!” 111 Roughly 112 Toe feature 113 Latin “to be” 114 Nile slitherer 115 R-V linkup 116 Whole lot 118 Zenith rival 119 Here, in Lyon 120 Boy king 121 Vane dir.

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) A little “wool-gathering” for the usually productive Lamb is all right if it helps you unwind. But be careful; too much daydreaming can put you behind schedule in your work. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A work problem is close to being resolved. Now you can go ahead and celebrate the week, accepting invitations from friends who enjoy your company. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Getting your new plan accepted won’t be a major hassle if you have the facts to back it up. Your supporters are also prepared to help you make your case. Good luck. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Dealing with a pesky job problem might be time-consuming but necessary. The sooner you get this situation settled, the sooner you can move on to other matters. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Career advancement is favored thanks to your impressive work record. On the personal side, you should soon hear some good news about an ailing family member. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) There might be mixed signals from a certain someone who doesn’t seem all that certain about his or her intentions. Best to sort it all out before it becomes more confusing. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Get all the facts about that investment “opportunity” before you put even one dollar into it. There could be hidden problems that could prove to be costly. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Compromising on a matter you feel strongly about not only ends the impasse, but can be a win-win deal for all. Remember: Scorpios do well with change. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) With all the demands you currently have to deal with, accepting the help of family and friends could be the wisest course to take at this time. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Recent upsetting incidents might have left you with a big gap in your self-assurance. Refill it by spending time with those who know how worthy you really are. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) A dispute about money needs to be resolved quickly, before it festers into something more serious. Consider asking an impartial colleague to mediate the matter. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) A soft approach could be more effective than making a loud demand for the information you need. You might even find yourself with more data than you expected. BORN THIS WEEK: You’re sought out for the wonderful advice you’re able to offer to others. And sometimes you even take it yourself. © 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.

LAFF-A-DAY


AUGUST 21, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 9

JUST FOR FUN KING CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 ___ and aahs 5 Stir-frying vessel 8 Gets older 12 Opening night 14 Cat of “Iron Chef” 15 Priesthood school 16 Barrel 17 Actor Chaney 18 Slim and trim 20 Extraterrestrial 23 Put your foot down? 24 Infant 25 Cabal member 28 High card 29 Sacha Baron Cohen portrayal 30 Haul 32 Emulate Ponce de Leon 34 Car 35 Freeway access 36 “The ___ Is Right” 37 Horseradish kin 40 That woman 41 Partner 42 Florida State athlete 47 Libertine 48 Makes like 49 Act 50 Used a shovel 51 Halt

DOWN 1 Photo ___ (PR events) 2 Raw rock 3 Height of fashion? 4 John le Carré hero 5 Remove gradually 6 Hockey legend Bobby 7 Pennsylvania, the ___ State 8 Take 9 Soccer score 10 Formerly, formerly 11 Rice wine 13 Part of the loop 19 White House turndown 20 Lawyers’ org. 21 “Arsenic and Old ___” 22 Mountain goat 23 Drink noisily 25 Made a vow 26 Needle case 27 Campus mil. grp. 29 Spill the beans 31 Trouble 33 Beseeched 34 Sports venues 36 Collins or Donahue 37 Prison division 38 Lotion additive 39 Pivot 40 Too confident 43 Ostrich’s kin 44 Mel of Cooperstown 45 Virgo neighbor 46 Kreskin’s claim

WEEKLY SUDOKU BY LINDA THISTLE

PREVIOUS CROSSWORDS SUPER CROSSWORD

MAGIC MAZE THE THREE R’S

TRIVIA TEST BY FIFI RODRIGUEZ 2013 KING FEATURES

1. GEOGRAPHY: Where is Ascension Island located? 2. MOVIES: What film featured a character called The Dude? 3. ANATOMY: What divides the outer ear from the middle ear in humans? 4. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: What does an arctophile collect? 5. TELEVISION: What were the boys’ names on “Home Improvement”? 6. ANIMAL KINGDOM: How many teeth does a dog have? 7. HISTORY: What English statesman wrote the 19th-century novel “Vivian Gray”? 8. GAMES: What is the board-

game version of the outdoor game known as “Capture the Flag”? 9. SCIENCE: Where would you most likely find a Bunsen burner? 10. LANGUAGE: What does the word “hieroglyphic” mean in the original Greek? Answers 1. South Atlantic Ocean 2. “The Big Lebowski” 3. The eardrum 4. Teddy bears 5. Mark, Randy and Brad Taylor 6. 42 7. Benjamin Disraeli 8. Stratego 9. Laboratory 10. Sacred carving

KING CROSSWORD

THE THREE R’S

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 21, 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

APPLIANCES KENMORE GAS RANGE W/SELF CLEANING OVEN, MODEL #790. WHITE, LIKE NEW $250. 476-4238 AFTER 5:00 pm.

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 Solid Oak Dining Table w/6 Chairs, $150 80 in. Oak Entertainment Center $100. 928-478-6382

GUNS/KNIVES CCW CLASS: $75.00 Firearms & Ammunition , Call Brian Havey (CERTIFIED INSTRUCTOR)

928-970-0062

www.rim-fireguns.com

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

RUMMAGE SALES

RVS

2. Rim Country Republican Club Annual Rummage Sale, Meet and Greet & BBQ Sat. Aug. 24 at Rumsey Park, Ramada #5. Everything priced to sell! Rummage Sale begins at 9am to 1pm. (No Early Birds). 3 Gun Raffle drawing between Noon and 1pm. $5.00 BBQ sandwiches.

YARD SALES 1. 509 E. Bonita St. Friday Only, Aug. 23 from 7am to Noon; Clothing, Jewelry, Books, Misc. 3. Very Large Yards Sale, Thurs. Fri. & Sat. Aug. 22, 23, & 24 from 7am to 3pm; 909 South Coronado Way. 5. 303, 306 & 307 W. Cody Circle, Thurs. Fri. & Sat. Aug. 22, 23, & 24 from 7am to 4pm: Tools, 2 Recliners, Kitchen Table & Chairs, Patio Furniture, Queen Aero-Bed, Small Appliances, Books & DVD’s, Jewelry, 2 LED TV, Household Item, and Much More! 6. 1123 S. Sycamore Circle, Payson, Saturday Only, August 24 from 7am to 1pm; Sewing Supplies, Holiday Decorations, Crystal, Fine China, Linens, Books, Games, Toys, Desk and Much More 7. 701 N. Foxhill Rd. Friday Only Aug. 23 from 7am to 2pm; Almost New Washing Machine, Glass Storm Door, 4 Chairs, 2 Racks of Women’s Clothes, and Misc.

AUTOS/VEHICLES

Newspaper 2012 Thor Motor Coach Hurricane Motorhomes, 31G Practically brand new motorhome with bunk beds, flat screen tvs, queen bed in rear, 3200 miles, 2 acs, self leveling jacks, full body paint, 70 hours on the onan 5500 generator, lots of storage. Must see to appreciate.. $84900 OBO. 928-978-0091 jkirsch007@hotmail.com. 28’ RV $1200. & 32’ RV $1200. Cook Stove, Refrigerator, Heat, Air, Partially Furnished, Ready To Transport; 928-238-0061

SUVS 2000 Honda Passport, Excellent Condition, $4,500.obo Call 928-474-4451

7x22 Triple Axel Goose Neck Flatbed Trailer, 18,000 pounds capacity, 7x8 Top Cargo Deck 928-951-0898

TRUCKS 1995 Ford 350 4x4 Crew Cab, 460 Gas Engine, 143K Miles, Good Condition, One Owner, Airbags, $5,300.obo 623-570-9265 or 623-326-9263

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

2005 Chevy Silverado

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

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

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS

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. Looking for Vince McGillicutty, I knew you when I lived in a Trailer Park in Star Valley

YARD SALES/ AUCTIONS

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

CARS 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

CARS

ESTATE SALES 4. Estate Sale: 629 E. Coronado Way, Fri & Sat. Aug. 23 & 24 from 8am to 1pm and Sun. Aug. 25 from 1pm to 5pm: Antique Furniture: large bedroom set, secretary desk, side board, china cabinet, dining room set, end tables, round mirror; Other Furniture: double lazy boy, swivel rocker, breakfast room set, kitchen stuff, large picture, lamps, small roll top desk; Craftsman belt and disc sander, Electric Scooter.

EMPLOYMENT ADMINISTRATIVE/ PROFESSIONAL

WURLITZER UPRIGHT PIANO, OLDER MODEL EXCELLENT CONDITION, SOLID MAHOGANY, HAS BUILT-IN SPEAKERS IN FRONT BASE. EXCELLENT SOUND, $400.

PERSONALS

Dark blue, well maintained, 59,500 miles, 4.8L V8 engine, 2 wheel drive, 6 1/2 foot bed, power windows and locks, new Michelin tires, A must see.. $8500 OBO. 928-951-9643

ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETARY: Seeking experienced team player with strong computer skills to manage a busy church office. Competitive salary and benefits. Please send resume’ and/or questions to jim@mountainbible.org

CONSTRUCTION Experienced Masons and Finishers needed. Call 474-7077, Wantland Concrete.

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

GENERAL $10.00 to $20.00 + p/h* Female Entertainers/Models, Pete’s Place, Apply in Person, Thurs. Thru Sat. *Based on Tips/Performance

1997 Jeep Wrangler Sport 4x4, Red, Tow Package, 186K Miles, Moving and need to sell ASAP. $4,500. obo Call 928-551-1011

Landscape Installation/Maintenance laborer, PT to start, MUST have good attitude, and be hard worker. Drivers License,Good Pay. David After/2PM. 928-978-0655

HEALTH CARE Caregiver/Houskeeper: Must have Experience to Love and Care for the Elderly. Emphasis on Housekeeping, Meals, & Laundry Call 928-468-2461

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 $7.80/hr. Must be Able to Pass Background Check Pick Up Applications After 3pm at the Roundup Office and attach Copy of Drivers License. 708 N. Beeline Hwy.

SALES/MARKETING

TRAILERS

ATVS

Moving? Retiring? Local Resident looking for established business in area, offering cash 928-978-5322

GENERAL

Fulltime RN Case Manager, part time PT, OT KC’s Home Health Care May send resume to www.kcshomehealthcare.com or apply at 114 East Highway 260

CLASSIFIEDS! (928) 474-5251

Mature couple willing to do pet sitting in your home. 928-474-8925

LANDSCAPING

Quality Work…Affordable Prices!

928-951-0859 FREE Estimates/SENIOR Discounts

2)) Your 1st Service 2))

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

Are You A MARKETING PRO Print and Digital Media Sales

Get results with an ad in our

Pet sitting

Yard Maintenance Ɣ Clean Ups Weeds Ɣ Trimming Ɣ Hauling

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

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 with a strong emphasis on 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 including the local community flavor of the Roundup and the most visited websites in the Rim Country www.PaysonRoundup.com, www.PaysonMarketplace.com and www.PaysonDealZ.com. Our combination of 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 including health, dental, 401K, etc. This is a base plus commission (with no ceiling) position. This opportunity will not last so, act today. Please send cover letter and resume to Roundup Publisher John Naughton at jnaughton@payson.com

HOME SERVICES

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

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

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

CONSTRUCTION Debco Construction

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

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

Order: 10065996 Cust: -Humane Society of Central Ariz Keywords: Veterinary Tech On server art#: 20112469 Class:The General Humane Society of Central Arizona Size: 2.00 X 2.00

Veterinary Technician

seeks a certified VT for our new Payson shelter. Responsibilities include screening and evaluating the general conditions of animals received; overseeing protocols and carrying out necessary tests and medical procedures to prepare animals for adoption; and collaborating with consulting Veterinarian to determine appropriate and humane treatment for animals who are symptomatic of disease or have sustained injuries. Should have animal care experience, preferably in a shelter environment. Please email cover letter and resume to info.hscaz@gmail.com No phone calls please.

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

Get results with an ad in our

CLASSIFIEDS! (928) 474-5251


AUGUST 21, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 11

LAND FOR SALE 1.5 Acres Parcel for $50,000. 2 Acres Parcel for $65,000. Both in Upper Round Valley, 928-978-0714 BEAUTIFUL 1+ACRE, Lower Round Valley, Flat, Usable, Backs to Forest, Great Well Included, Just Minutes to Town, $69,500. Terms. 928-978-4011 Vacant 1/3 Acre Lot in Pine, Very Best Scenic View, Has Water Meter and Certified Septic. $69,500. Call 480-734-1888

MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE 2 BR. 1 BA. Mobile Home in Payson, 1304 N Beeline Hwy Space 31. See park manager for showing. 1973 - clean 12x64 - all appl, includes washer/dryer, on fenced corner lot with detached workshop/shed $6,500 OBO. 702-343-3125 or 702-376-9505

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT

MOBILES FOR SALE

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

RENTALS APARTMENTS FOR RENT 1Br & 2Brs/1Ba Condos, Includes Water/Sewer & Trash, Pets-No, Starting @ $450. to $550.mo Frontier Condos, 928-478-6188 Apartments For Rent

This Summer

make the move to ASPEN COVE! APARTMENTS FEATURING: • • • • •

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

ASPEN COVE

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

(928) 474-8042

Cornerstone Property Services www.cornerstone-mgt.com

Rye RV Park: 1 Bedroom, $250. to $400. Per Month, Laundry on Site, Water/Trash Included. Spaces $200.mo. 928-275-1502

PRIME COMMERCIAL LOCATION FOR LEASE Right on Hwy. 87 1550 Sq. Ft. $1,150 per month

Marty Carpenter 928-978-8653

Retail/Commercial Space FOR LEASE-Safeway Center Limited Space Available: 1,200 SF-1,403 SF Bryan Ledbetter 602-386-5710 or bledbetter@zellcre.com www.ZELLCRE.com ZELL Commercial Real Estate Services

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

CONDOMINIUMS 2 Bedroom/On Suite Bath, Walk-in Closets, Washer and Dryer, Pet Friendly, To Share or Rent All; Jo Ellen, 602-670-1340 3Br/2Ba Four Seasons North, Nice, Clean and Quiet, Fire Place, 1 year lease, Pets/Smoking-No, References Required, $900.mo Call 928-978-2499 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

Rentals CD

1003 N. Bern Circle: 2Bdr/1.5Ba., Indoor Laundry, Covered Deck 1 Car Garage, $850.mo + $400. Dep. Avail. Now. 602-931-2510: Ruben

& 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

HOMES FOR RENT

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

• FOR RENT • FOR RENT • FOR RENT •

2007 PALM HARBOR 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, GREAT ROOM, DECK, ALL APPLIANCES.

EXCELLENT CONDITION

LOCATED IN THE PAYSON NORTH AREA

$950/MONTH + Security Deposit

928-978-1704

• FOR RENT • FOR RENT • FOR RENT •

FOR RENT • FOR RENT • FOR RENT • FOR RENT • FOR RENT • FOR RENT Order: 10066069 Cust: -O/B Sue Allen Four Seasons Rea Keywords: See attached art#: 20112587 Class: Mobile For Rent Size: 2.00 X 2.00

Nice/Clean 2Br/2Ba 1251sf, Outdoor-area/storage, 1/2 acre fenced/treed, 1.5 car garage, Refrig/Stove, W/D Hookup, Near Shopping/College, Smoking-NO,$900.mo + Dep. 602-499-1046 freelandrx7@aol.com Single Working Person Needed, for Large Studio; All Utilities + Cable TV Paid by Landlord. $600.mo Call Don 928-978-3423 1BEDROOM/1BATH CABIN Fully furnished, Including Dishes/Linens Secluded/Senior Neighbors! Pine $600.month + Deposit, One Year Lease Credit Report Required 928-476-3989

FOR RENT • FOR RENT • FOR RENT • FOR RENT • FOR RENT • FOR RENT

Payson Campground and RV Resort Special Monthly Winter Rates, We accommodate RV’s of all sizes,Full Hook-Ups, Free Wifi, Clean Restrooms/Showers, Laundry Facility, Call Now to Inquire, 928-472-CAMP (2267).

GET RESULTS with an ad in our

Classifieds! Call 474-5251

Now it’s easier than ever to publish and pay for your classified ad!

1BR, PRIVATE LOT, LARGE COVERED DECK, BONUS ROOM, WOOD STOVE, QUITE NEIGHBORHOOD, SMOKING/PETS-NO. $525/MO + DEP. SHOWN BY APPT. ONLY 928-476-4248 AFTER 5PM. 2Br/1Ba, Mesa Del 1000sf, Duplex, Vault Room, 6 Steps up, $600. Will Work with Right Renter 928-200-5188 o4 928-472-8914 3BR/1BA, FREE ELECTRIC & WATER! DUPLEX, PINE ,Yard, new carpet, D/R, Living Rm, Garage. $850. + Security Deposit. Owner/Agent 480-248-6144 3Br/2Ba + 2 Car Carport, Shed, Gazebo, Deck, Fenced Yard, Pets-No, Handyman Required $1000.mo + Dep. 928-477-2252 or 928-707-2190 3Br/2Ba, GreatRoom w/Gas FirePlace, Jetted Garden Tub, Oversized 3-Car Garage w/Work Area, 1850sf, Single Level, Furnished/Beautifully Decorated, All Appliances, Fenced Back Yard w/Patios, $1750.mo + Utilities, Security Dep. Pets-Neg. Smoking-No, Detached Hanger Not Included, 1509 W. Cloud Nine in AirPark, Call 928-978-1377 Downstairs of Home For Rent 1000sf, Furnished, One Person, $550.mo + $550.Dep. Utilities Included, By Hospital, Call Mark at 928-951-3439

Furnished 2Br/1Ba, Laundry Hookups, Cable Ready, Near Shopping; Great Location, $695.mo + Dep. Call 480-626-3681

120 S. Tonto St.

MOBILE/RV SPACES

Prime Commercial Location

Longhorn Apts. 401 W. Frontier. 1Bdrm-3/4Ba. New Carpet, W/D, D/W, Upstairs Apt.,Central air/heat. Storage shed. Pets-Ok, $500/mo + $500/dep, 928-978-1331.

Tonto Oaks Apts.

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

WANTING TO BUY: Owner Will Carry Manufactured Home/Mobile own Land, 928-474-0606

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

HOMES 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

Extra Nice-Great Neighborhood, 2Br/2.5Ba, Den & Carport, W/D, Refrigerator and Stove, No Fence, $850.mo + Dep. Call 626-287-4104 Must See! Nice 3/2 House, Large Fenced Back Yard, Shed, Laundry Room, Quiet Neighborhood, Pets-No, $800.mo + Dep. 602-425-1320

ONLINE ANYTIME: PaysonClassifiedsNow.com

CALL: 928-474-5251, ext. 102

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

EMAIL: ClassAds@payson.com

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 PARK MODEL FOR RENT Payson, Private Property, 1/Bedroom, Fully-Furnished, Linens, Dishes/Pots/Pans/Dishwasher, W/D/ Wifi/Television, All-Utilities except propane! First Tank Free Queen-size-bed, Large-Bathroom-w/shower, $750/month, Cleaning-deposit/$300. 928-474-5841

WALK-IN: 708 N. Beeline Highway

PAYSON ROUNDUP


12

RIM REVIEW • AUGUST 21, 2013

IN THE KITCHEN

Zucchini, everywhere Zucchini loves the Rim Country. People say it grows almost like a weed once you give it a little bit of attention. I guess I have attention deficit disorder in that regard — my one ambitious attempt to grow zucchini years ago out in Mesa del was a miserable failure. Fortunately souls with much more successful green thumbs also have generous hearts. So, usually just a hint that I’d like to try to make some zucchini bread results in a bounty of gifts. If your personal bounty of zucchini is getting on your nerves, take a tip from the wonderful ladies who presented the food preservation program for the Payson Community Garden the last couple of weeks. Wash that zucchini, cut off the ends and shred it, blanch it for 30 seconds, give it an ice water bath for another 30 seconds and package it up in heavy-duty plastic bags or containers for your freezer. Then come the cool days of autumn and the chill of winter mornings you will have it on hand to make a variety of delicious zucchini breads. These are some recipes the LDS Relief Society Ladies provided at their food preservation classes.

ZUCCHINI BREAD 2 cups grated zucchini 3 eggs 1 cup of oil 1 cup of brown sugar 1 cup white sugar 1/2 teaspoon baking powder 1 cup nuts, chopped 3 cups flour 1 teaspoon baking soda 2 teaspoons cinnamon 1 teaspoon salt 1/2 teaspoon cloves 1 teaspoon nutmeg Combine sugars, eggs and oil. Add spices, baking soda and baking powder, flour and zucchini. Mix well. Add nuts. Fill loaf pan(s) to within no more than a half-inch from the top. Bake for an hour at 350 degrees.

BLUEBERRY ZUCCHINI BREAD Mix well in a large bowl 3 eggs 3 teaspoons vanilla 1 cup of oil 2-1/4 cups sugar Fold in 2 cups shredded zucchini 1 teaspoon salt 1/2 teaspoon baking soda 3 cups flour 1 teaspoons baking powder 1 tablespoon cinnamon Gently fold in 1 pint fresh blueberries Transfer to greased and floured loaf pans. Bake 50 minutes at 350 degrees. Cool 20 minutes in pans, then turn out onto wire racks to complete cooling.

Rim Review August 21, 2013  

Payson Roundup's Rim Review August 21, 2013

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