‘The Butler’ is an important film, not to be missed, says reviewer ANDY MCKINNEY GIVES THIS STRONG FILM FOUR SAW BLADES — P4
FREE SEPTEMBER 4, 2013 12 PAGES
the rim review THE PAYSON ROUNDUP • PAYSON, ARIZONA
Fair Demolition derby, demonstrations, exhibits and more at the 59th annual Northern Gila County Fair. PAGE 6
Travel Ken Brooks shares some of his fall travel favorites. PAGE 3
History Tim Ehrhardt takes a historic look back on fruit trees in the Rim Country. PAGE 5
Faith In her Firm Foundation column, Simone Lake asks: What are you hungry for? PAGE 5
Health Dr. Donohue says all heartburn meds have side effects. PAGE 12
Northern Gila County Fair Friday, Sept. 6 – Sunday, Sept. 8 • Payson Event Center
GO: Your guide to going out P2 | STRANGE, BUT TRUE: A whale of a tune P4 | HOROSCOPES: Salome’s Stars P8
RIM REVIEW • SEPTEMBER 4, 2013
AROUND RIM COUNTRY
COOKIN’ FOR HEALTH
Library programs Through the month of September, the Payson Public Library has a number of special programs planned. Library Programs for Adults Wednesday, Sept. 4 at 2 p.m. - Kindle Fire E-book Training Thursday, Sept. 5 at 2 p.m. - Basic Computer Skills Workshop Tuesday, Sept. 10 at 4 p.m. - Dr. Ihor Zakaluzny, MD, will discuss Digestive Health Library Programs for Teens/Tweens Wednesday, Sept. 4 at 6 p.m. - Library Teen Council Meeting for ages 12-18 Library Programs for Children Preschool Story Time Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. beginning September for ages 2-5 Baby Time Thursdays at 10:30 a.m. for ages 0-24 months Bilingual Story Time Thursdays at 4:30 p.m. Saturday Family Story Time Saturdays at 11 a.m. for all ages Monday, Sept. 9 at 4 p.m. - Grandparents Day Scrapbooking Craft for ages 5-12 Saturday, Sept. 14 at 1 p.m. - Ricky Ricotta’s Mighty Robot Program for ages 4-10 (there will be an actual robot serving the snacks)
Exhibition Mario Belvedere’s “The Maasai Series” of works are on exhibit through Saturday, Sept. 7 at the Payson Healing Arts Center, 616 N. Beeline Hwy. The gallery is open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Wednesday through Saturday. Belvedere is a native of Sicily and a resident of Rim Country since 2005. He is both a painter and a sculptor and a former instructor at Gila Community College in Payson.
The Payson Public Library’s Cookin’ for Health program with Peggy Martin continues with two programs in September. September 7 the topic is “what’s fishy about fish” and will include information on how to make intelligent choices of fish at a supermarket - what kind it is, what it eats, where it was caught, and whether it was farmed or wild. For those concerned with environmental issues, other choices involve how the fish was caught and raised and whether its stocks are sustainable. To accompany the grilled fresh tuna, provided by Chef Gary Bedsworth, participants will prepare a Citrusy Soy Sauce glaze that brings out a delightful blend and balance of flavors between the two. Next Hotel Russel Ersine Watercress Salad will be prepared. This recipe was Alabama Chef James Boyce’s homage to one served at a historic Huntsville hotel. It’s an unusually zesty vinaigrette which partners well with spicy watercress. The salad is topped with toasted quinoa, a polite mild delicate grain that enhances and provides a yin/yang experience, while providing rich protein and fiber galore. Quinoa is often referred to as the “Supergrain of the Future”. Kiwi Crunchy Romaine salad also partners well with grilled tuna and provides high fiber content, which means it is an excellent enhancer for a clean digestive tract. The bright green kiwi fruit slices with little black seeds, boasts “more vitamin C than a small orange”, along with potassium, fiber, and lusty tropical colorful appeal. The New Zealand crop is available now through next month. September 21 participants will learn about healthy choices for breakfast and brunch in “The Natural Nine” which introduces a variety of whole grains and is the first of four parts Martin plans to present. The recipes will include quick breads; 9-grain muffins; granola; and easy, fresh fruit cobblers. Space is limited and pre-registration is required. Stop by the circulation desk at the Payson Public Library to register.
Evening of Time Out Join the staff, volunteers and supporters of the Time Out Shelter for an evening of food, entertainment and more from 5 p.m. to 11 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 14 at the Mazatzal Hotel & Casino. Gary Cordell will provide music and there will be silent and live auctions. Reservations are due by Sunday, Sept. 1. Tickets are $75 per person. RSVP to Kim Chittick at (928) 978-5245 or e-mail Kimchittick99@gmail.com.
Rim Country artist Donn Morris painted this portrait of photographer Andy Towle, who will be the featured artist at Down the Street Art Gallery for First Friday and through the month of September. lot at Payson First Assembly of God Church, 1100 W. Lake Drive. This is a great opportunity to invite someone to an uplifting concert of a variety of music for all ages. Bring a lawn chair and join the congregation for this special night. Water and free Scoops Ice Cream will be available.
First Friday First Friday, Sept. 6, Down the Street Art Gallery will be having a Hawaiian Luau to celebrate the opening of a special photography show by award-winning photographer and writer Andy Towle. Andy Towle is a guy with a unique gift of seeing and sharing that gift with others through his photography and writing. This show will hang through the month of September. Stop in from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Friday, have a tropical treat and meet Towle and the other artists at Down the Street Art Gallery, 703 W. Main Street Payson.
Family Movie Night The congregation of Shepherd of The Pines Lutheran Church, 507 W. Wade Lane, Payson, invites Rim residents to attend a Family Movie Night at 6:30 p.m., Friday, Sept. 6 at the church. The event is free and refreshments will be available. There will be a Family Movie Night every first and third Friday at 6:30 p.m. of every month. Visit www.shepherdofthepineslutheran.com for directions and more information or call (928) 474-5440.
Christian Concert The public is invited to attend a “Worship Under the Stars” concert at 6:30 p.m., Friday, Sept. 6 presented by the Phoenix area Christian band “Sojourner” headed by Pastor Paul Smith from Jesus Center Fellowship. The concert will be held in the east parking
Free yo-yo exhibition and magic show Team Ex-yo will host a show at the Payson High School auditorium at 7 p.m., Friday, Sept. 6 for the Payson community. Come and enjoy a show with feats of yo-yo mastery and lively music. As an added bonus, a magician will perform feats of mystery.
BUFFALO BAR AND GRILL
JAKE’S CORNER, JAKE’S CORNER
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
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 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.
7 p.m., Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m., Sundays: Live music
BUTCHER HOOK, TONTO BASIN
Come join the fun at the 59th annual Northern Gila County Fair Sept. 6-8 at the Payson Event Center.
OXBOW SALOON, PAYSON 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Friday and Saturday nights: live music
8 p.m. to midnight, Friday and Saturday: Karaoke
Andy Towle photo
First Responder Appreciation Day To show appreciation for those who have put their lives on the line for us every day of the week, Wednesday, Sept. 25 has been designated First Responded Appreciation Day in Rim Country. All area first responders are invited to drop by Rim Country Health & Retirement Community, 807 W. Longhorn Rd., Payson for lunch “on the go” that day. Lunches will be available from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Wednesday Sept. 25. Pick up lunch and be on your way, or stay and relax and enjoy. Lunches will be served in the facility’s conference room. Just come in the second entrance, turn left at the first hallway and it’s four doors down on the left. In order to have enough lunches for everyone, please call at (928) 474-1120 or Sanja Long at (928) 4722588 by Friday, Sept. 20 with an approximate count for your organization. Rim Country Health and the Mogollon Health Alliance bring this event to you.
P L AY I N G I N R I M C O U N T R Y
RIM REVIEW • VOLUME 15, NO. 36 ON THE
Farm Dinner to benefit Pine Strawberry Fuel Reduction Three local chefs will headline the Saturday, Sept. 21 Annual Farm Dinner at Fossil Creek Creamery in Strawberry, all intended to raise money for the community’s fuel reduction program. The event starts at 4:30 p.m. at the Ranch at Fossil Creek, 10379 W. Fossil Creek Rd. Strawberry. Chef Akos Szabo of M Culinary Concepts, will coordinate the effort along with Rim Golf Club Executive Chef Mark Hamilton and Chef Tracy Dempsey, owner of Tracy Dempsey Originals, well-known for her pastries. New this year, the Farm Dinner will feature a course or organic food prepared by the owners of Urban Survival, Ray Stephens and Julie La Magna. Dr. Jass and the Heartbeats will provide Dixielandstyle music for the event. The tax-deductible tickets cost $75 per person. There is seating for only 175 guests. For information call (928) 476-5178 or email to email@example.com
Jaber Abawi, M.D., M.R.C.P.
Internal Medicine & Arthritis
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PHOTOGRAPHER - 474-5251 EXT. 121 CLASSIFIED - 474-5251 EXT. 102 The Rim Review is published each Wednesday by WorldWest Limited Liability Company. Copyright 2013
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SEPTEMBER 4, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 3
TRAVEL TALK | KEN BROOKS
FALL TRAVEL FAVORITES
Perhaps you have already taken a couple has its assigned steward who can assist you of shorter trips during the summer to visit as desired. friends and relatives, but still have yet to We often talk about beautiful San Diego. take the big one for the year. It’s only a day’s drive away from home and Where to go and what to do? I’ll offer an easy one at that. You will ﬁnd hotels, resome suggestions here that I hope will give sorts and motels that meet your budget. Try you ideas to work on. and stay as near the beaches as possible. Early in the fall the exciting and colorful San Diego is warm in the fall months unlike Durango and Silverton Narrow many other areas. Call Vacations Gauge Railroad will be operating Made Easy at 1-800-987-9852 for to show the fall colors found activity ideas in the greater San everywhere on the trip from DuDiego area. You can visit the San rango, Colo. to the high mountain Diego Zoo, SeaWorld, and dozens town of Silverton. The train deof other venues in and around this parts mid-morning arriving in Silgreat city. I lived in the neighborverton in time for a nice lunch at ing town of La Jolla during the 90s one of the restaurants there, then and found it to have the best you re-board and the train returns weather anywhere, warm and you to Durango in time for dinner. friendly people, great beaches, and The rails travel next to a fast movinteresting activities. Since leaving KEN BROOKS ing river all the way. The equipthere I understand the trafﬁc is ment is old and the engine is bad, so be ready for slow moving steam. The train has been in continuous op- freeways. eration for 125 years. All locomotives used Try the hop on/hop off tour busses and are maintained in their original condition leave the car parked. Let them ﬁght the trafand the passenger cars are of the same vin- ﬁc and do the parking at the drop-off locatage. I suggest you purchase ﬁrst class as tions. You can stay at each place 30 or more the seats are a bit more comfortable. minutes before moving on to another stop of There is a ﬁne hotel there, as well as sev- interest to you. You can spend a whole day eral good motels, and you should book all doing this and then use another day to reyour reservations ahead of departure. This turn to those locations of interest to you is a very popular train adventure all during with your own car. the spring, summer and fall. For tours inLake Tahoe is not that far away and is volving trains you may contact Vacation by rewarding no mater what time of year you Rail at 1-877-929-7245. The tour company visit. Phone South Lake Tahoe Vacation will also recommend restaurants while in Rentals at 1-800-698-2463. For ideas and Durango. The rail station is in the middle of costs to rent a room at a resort, hotel or downtown. We did this a couple years ago cabin compound, condo or home. The and I am ready to do it again soon. scenery is beautiful all year around and esOther train vacations would include Am- pecially so in the fall. trak’s Coast Starlight, which we have disIf you have always wanted to see the fall cussed in this column several times. The colors in New England you had better go train runs all year around and departs from with reservations. It seems most everyone Los Angeles mid-morning and runs 90 miles wants to see the Northeast in fall colors up the Paciﬁc Coast to Santa Barbara con- these days. Again, call a tour company or tinuing on to San Louis Obispo and then phone Vacations by Rail at 1-877-929-7245 heads inland to San Jose, Oakland and on- for what is available at the destinations you ward north through northern California into wish to visit. The six New England States Oregon to Portland. From there you may are loaded with various colors in the fall take another train to Seattle and even fur- season, but plan ahead to not be disapther to Vancouver, B.C. This ride north, or pointed. south, is loaded with exciting scenery with Cruising is also very popular during the high mountains, forests, seashore towns, months of the fall season. The Caribbean is and wonderful cities. You can plan stops at a favorite. There are many ships out there several if you have the time. waiting for your booking. If you can, book a Using AMTRAK trains Vacations by Rail ship that carries no more than 1,000 pascan provide you with escorted and inde- sengers. The service will be more to your pendent rail vacations you will always re- liking and getting on and off at the various member. The company can also book you on ports of call will be easier. The smaller ships private rail trains. Give them a call and ask will be, in most cases, more expensive than for a brochure to the many scenic areas they the larger ones, but if your budget permits, offer tours. Ask them about tours that use small is better. You should consider using a the Empire Builder train, the Coast Starlight travel agent who can supply you with or California Zephyr. The company can also brochures, quote prices and do the bookings offer train tours during the winter period if for you. you prefer. Again, the number is 1-877-929Another popular cruise travels from Los 7245. AMTRAK train equipment is modern Angeles to Hawaii’s four islands and return, and convenient with tasty meals in the taking 14 days. You have many days at sea diner. Sleeping rooms are a little high, but to relax and rest and then spend a day on coach seats are also comfortable. Most of each of the four islands visited. You stop for the sleeping rooms have private facilities a few hours at Ensenada, Mexico to satisfy with a shower. If you plan to travel alone, rules of the Jones Act before reaching Los there are roomettes in the sleeping cars for Angeles Harbor. Three cruise lines will be single passengers. These do not have pri- cruising this fall to Hawaii round-trip and vate facilities. You must walk down the pas- they are: Princess, Holland America Line sage to the restroom. Each passenger car and Celebrity Cruises. They are all priced
Metro Creative Services
Fall may be fast approaching, but a short drive over to San Diego can bring you some last minute fun in the sun and sand.
about the same. Again, your travel agent can assist you with suggestions and bookings. These three cruise lines are ranked as premium with perhaps Celebrity being a tad better. Not long ago I was thinking about what travel was like in earlier times. I recalled my ﬂight from Rome to New York on PanAm’s President Special ﬂown on Boeing 377’s, which were marketed as Boeing Stratocruisers. They were 4-engine prop planes and the President Special operated out of Rome only once per week. It sat and slept only 44 very ﬁrst class passengers. The cabin consisted of two by two ﬁrst class plush seats. There was so much leg room that a cabin attendant could serve the window seat passenger from directly in front of them, There was no leaning over from the aisle to serve this seat drinks and meals. There were also berths available arranged much like the Pullmans on older trains. The lower seats would make into a full twin size bed and the upper berth was let down from the ceiling. A cloth curtain covered both upper and lower just as the old Pullman berths had. There was a very large belt that stretched over the tummy as you lie in bed that was loosely fastened. A small ladder was hooked on to the upper birth as needed so the passenger in the upper could enter and depart. You only had to ring for the ladder. On a lower deck was a 12-passenger bar/lounge, which also featured an attendant to serve you drinks and munchies.
I also enjoyed a berth a couple times on the same type of aircraft ﬂying between San Francisco and Honolulu. Then, it took some 9 to 10 hours between the two points. I was a teenager then and traveled with my parents. Later, airlines began coach class service, which was much different. I also remember ﬂying long distances on the earlier 747’s on PanAm World Airways. The entire upper deck was devoted to being a bar/lounge for ﬁrst class passengers. At some meal services the lounge was re-conﬁgured to seat passengers for an all the trimmings menu and drinks. There was often an on-board chef for ﬁrst class passengers using the planes for over water ﬂights to Europe, South America and the Orient. This was really ﬁrst class. When the 707 and DC-8 jets came into service ﬁne food was served from a cart moving down the aisle to serve passengers multi-course meals. This service is still available in ﬁrst and business class today on most carriers. Some DC-10s and L-10ll three engine aircraft offered bar/lounges for both classes of service in the earlier days. These same areas ﬁnally became ﬁlled with cramped coach seats. Flying today is much different than it once was. Today, you feel like cattle in coach class and not too much better in business class. It used to be fun before security lines and all the regulations. I enjoy thinking back on better ﬂight travel days.
RIM REVIEW • SEPTEMBER 4, 2013
AT THE MOVIES
LEE DANIELS’ THE BUTLER
An important film, not to be missed Director/producer Lee Daniels, in a clude Cuba Gooding Jr., Lenny Kravitz, spasm of remarkable hubris, named David Oyelowo, and Mariah Carey. his movie after himself. We will simply Vanessa Redgrave has a small but imrefer to it as The Butler hereafter. portant role as the White landowner We expect an interior view of life in who gives The Butler his first training the White House from Ike to Reagan. as a houseman. In a confusing crissWhat we get is 80 years of race relacross of art and life Jane Fonda gives a tions in America as seen through the bright and sympathetic interpretation eyes of a single family. This is a valu- Andy McKinney of Nancy Reagan. able, moving and at times terrifying Reviewer All hands get high marks for the actlook into our collective past, all the ing, ditto for the direction, which more so because of its unexpectedbrings us right into the lives of the ness. characters. Due to the nature of service at the This is an Oprah Winfrey project with Oprah White House level, a lot of the acting is done in giving a layered performance as the all too a very subtle manner, something for which human wife to Forest Whitaker, who plays The Whitaker is justifiably lauded. Butler. Whitaker, as usual, is flawless in his First time to the big screen, writer Danny most intense role since he played the deranged Strong wrote the script from an original article dictator Idi Amin in The Last King of Scotland. by Wil Haygood. Strong also wrote himself a That role was awarded an Oscar and this might cameo as a reporter. bring him another. If Oprah wasn’t so busy with The Butler is the most intensely moving film her own entertainment empire she could make a about race relations in America done in this cengood living as a professional actress. tury. Because of its emotionality it will be sucThe cast has many famous names. This hap- cessful, indeed is already successful. The film pens when the actors realize that the production was made with a very small $30 million budget will be something very special. Robin Williams, and has already garnered some $52 million in its James Marsden, Liev Schreiber, John Cusack first few days. I am old enough to remember as and Alan Richman play — in order — Dwight current events most of what the film deals with, Eisenhower, JFK, LBJ, Nixon and Ronald Rea- from the opening moments that depict the result gan. Ford and Carter play themselves in very of a lynching to the election of our first Black brief historical clips. President, an event that The Butler was able to There are some perhaps odd seeming match- witness. ups here, but all the presidents are nicely done This strong four saw blade film is rated PG-13 in their human terms. The political references for historical violence rather than skin or lanare a light gloss however and told entirely from guage. It is two hours and 12 minutes long. The the perspective of our 21st century awareness. house was packed when I saw it. You should see Other famous actors in supporting roles in- it to. This is a very important film.
STRANGE BUT TRUE | SAMANTHA WEAVER
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CHARLIE’S Payson Village Shopping Center•474-9126 www.paysonjewelers.com Open Monday-Friday 9:30-5:00, Saturday 9:30-2:00
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The costumed high-school hero Kick-Ass joins with a group of normal citizens who have been inspired to fight crime in costume. Meanwhile, the Red Mist plots an act of revenge that will affect everyone Kick-Ass knows.
R • No Passes • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30
A look at the relationship between Mike and Sulley during their days at Monsters University -- when they weren't necessarily the best of friends.
G • Passes OK • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30
A whale of a tune • Those who study such things say that whale songs rhyme. • You might be surprised to learn that Spanish moss is not actually a moss; it’s a cousin of the pineapple. • The last country in the world to get telephones was the South Asian nation of Bhutan, and both television and the Internet were banned there until 1999. Incidentally, Bhutan also is the only nation in the world in which the well-being of the citizens is so important that the government measures the country’s Gross National Happiness. • If you’re like 98 percent of Americans, you think you’re a better driver than everyone else on the road. • The next time you make a family trip to Yellowstone National Park, keep in mind that as you walk through the seemingly peaceful scenery and view the iconic geysers, you’re actually walking on top of a supervolcano. Just 5 miles beneath the surface is a giant magma chamber, 37 miles long and 25 miles wide. • It’s traditional in Germany to shatter lots of dishes before a couple gets married. The couple, of course, has to work together to clean up the mess.
• Did you ever wonder why pirates often had pierced ears? It seems that the belief at the time was that wearing an earring improved eyesight. • You might be surprised to learn that there is a world record for the tallest recorded hairdo. Even more surprising is the fact that the recordholder’s beehive measured a whopping 6 feet, 6 inches tall. • Food trucks are rapidly gaining popularity all over the country, both at fairs and at standalone food-truck bazaars. You might be surprised to learn that the origin of the food truck goes all the way back to 1872. At that time, in Providence, R.I., all the restaurants closed at 8 every night, leaving factory workers who got off late without a place to eat. At the time, a man named Walter Scott (obviously not Sir Walter Scott) was working as a pushcart peddler, selling odds and ends out of a glorified wheelbarrow. Like a true American entrepreneur, Scott saw a need and moved to fill it. He put a small stove in a horse-drawn wagon and began roaming the streets late at night, selling sandwiches, hard-boiled eggs and coffee. His success spurred imitators, and soon the city was teeming with the “after-hours lunchwagons.” © 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
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 • Passes OK • 1:30, 4:30, 7:30
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 • Passes OK • 1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00
When her mother disappears, Clary Fray learns that she descends from a line of warriors who protect our world from demons. She joins forces with others like her and heads into a dangerous alternate New York called Downworld.
PG-13 • Passes OK • 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, 4:00 THANK YOU FOR SUPPORTING YOUR LOCAL THEATRE!
SEPTEMBER 4, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 5
RIM HISTORY RIM HISTORY RIM COUNTRY HISTORY | TIM EHRHARDT
FRUIT OF THE FALL
It is now September, which means ap- would indicate that the northern section of ples, pears, and other fruit are becoming Gila county is well adapted to the cultivation ripe. Given that this year seems to be a par- of that fruit. Mr. Ellison has a ﬁne orchard.” ticularly good year for this fruit, I A few years later the Jan. 24, thought it might be fun to take a 1901 Arizona Silver Belt menlittle bit of a historic look back on tioned apples from that place once fruit trees. again. Jesse Ellison was the father of “Some parties brought in about Arizona’s ﬁrst, ﬁrst lady, Duett El150 gallons of apple cider this lison Hunt. They came from Texas week, which was made from apand eventually ended up in Pleasples grown on the old Ellison ant Valley. ranch, above Payson. They sold Before that though, they spent nearly all it at retail for seventytime during the 1880s and early ﬁve cents per gallon.” TIM EHRHARDT 1890s in the Payson area. They Another spot that was were under the Rim where the Ellison Creek renowned for its fruit was the Natural Estates subdivision is now located. Their Bridge. Here’s a clip from the July 16, 1939 place has been referred to as Apple Farm or Arizona Republic that gives a good descripApple Valley, and this clip from the Oct. 11, tion of what was growing there. 1890 Arizona Silver Belt seems to back up “Halfway down the hill the visitor is ofthat name. fered an overwhelming view of Tonto Natu“We are indebted to J.W. Ellison, of ral Bridge ranch, operated by David and Payson, for a specimen apple grown on his H.W. Goodfellow. Peach, plum, apricot and ranch. It is large and ﬁnely ﬂavored and apple trees loaded with fruit, acres of alfalfa
and corn, rows of vines loaded with grapes and berries, ﬂowers growing in profusion all of this fresh greenness clustered about Goodfellow Lodge and cabins combines to form a picture of beauty and refreshing novelty. This little garden spot in a narrow canyon, rocky and steep, seems almost too real to be true when seen from the canyon wall on the way down. The bridge is not visible, however. The ﬁve acres of corn seen to the south are growing on top of the natural bridge.” The bridge also had a very special fruit tree; one which made national news in 1931. According to a United Press article that appeared across the country, including in the April 17, 1931 Berkeley Daily Gazette, it was an apricot tree that had been planted 52 years earlier (1879). Charles E. Resser of the National Museum in Washington is quoted as follows in the article. “Its trunk is now more than three feet in diameter, with a spread of branches exceeding 100 feet and this summer the tree
bore approximately 100 bushels of fruit.” Throughout the region were orchards of apple trees. Another one of note was where the Geronimo Estates subdivision is now. William Craig and Paul Vogel would patent the land surround Webber Creek. The May 3, 1900 Arizona Silver Belt references Vogel’s place. “Paul Vogel came in Tuesday last after supplies. Mr. Vogel has the ﬁnest fruit farm in this section of Arizona. It is located on Webber creek and contains some 1800 trees.” August Pieper also grew fruit trees in Payson, as this April 2, 1891 Arizona Republican article mentions. “He has the ﬁnest ranch in the Payson country and is turning his attention to fruit culture, having set out upwards of 1500 trees this season, which makes his orchard the largest in Gila county.” Harvesting fruit was and still is a common part of fall life in this region with orchards of various size dotting the region.
FIRM FOUNDATION | SIMONE LAKE
What are you hungry for? One question that is often asked in our you hungry for? home has to do with food. During Jesus’ three-year ministry food Whether I am making a meal, my hubby and eating where signiﬁcantly present. is barbecuing on the grill, we are Jesus spent time teaching, fellowchecking out restaurants to celeshipping and eating with His disbrate an event or if we are bringciples and His followers ing a favorite dish to our loved throughout his whole ministry. ones; the question is always the From creating food to having same: What are you hungry for? Passover meal with the 12 disciWhat do you have a taste for? ples, eating food was incorpoWhat language are your taste rated in almost every aspect of buds speaking? His ministry. So when it is time for a meal, Jesus demonstrated and used any kind of meal, inquiring minds analogies with food all the time as SIMONE LAKE want to know two things… What a way of bridging the gap of drawwe will eat and when will we be ing others closer to the undereating it? standing and belief of who He is as Messiah There are multiple types of foods, not to to the point of receiving Him into their own mention the varieties of ways to prepare heart. each type of food… the recipes are endless JESUS THE GREAT CHEF & GRACIOUS HOST with millions of options. A chef is a skilled cook who manages the After one identiﬁes the what and the kitchen and all the additional responsibiliwhen about eating, there is another ques- ties thereof. tion to answer. Who will prepare or buy the Jesus did just that in Galilee where He food? fed the 5,000. During the time of the Satisfying hunger is a big job and takes a Passover, Jesus’ followers had increased to lot of work! However, when we physically a large multitude of people. After having a eat our favorite dishes such as that deli- meeting with His disciples, Jesus assessed cious steak and potatoes, the yummy the situation, diagnosed the need and after cheesy enchiladas, the chicken and rice that instructing the disciples, immediately put is so good… or my favorite, the melt in your into action a lunch meal in no time ﬂat. Of mouth cheese cake cupcake with cream course He did not have to cook anything, but cheese frosting… unfortunately, the satis- created even more ﬁsh and barley loaves faction of these meals are only temporary. with enough leftovers for people to take a It goes in, it goes out, and then we start the to-go box container home with more food to process all over again to nourish our bodies eat later. once more. Jesus understood hunger and He was Jesus had the same question. What are ready to meet the people’s physical need
with compassion. JESUS IS BREAD
After Jesus feed the 5,000, we see Jesus declaring one of his famous “I Am” statements This was Jesus’ format of teaching throughout His ministry. He would do something miraculous, and then declare Himself as the holy Messiah by declaring the truth through an “I Am” statement. Jesus knew that even though He gave them physical food to help curb their natural hunger, He knew that spiritual food was the utmost need that will last for eternity. However, they where only concerned with the natural food needs and not their spiritual school needs. Jesus says, “Truly, truly, I say to you, whoever believes [in me] has eternal life. 48 I am the bread of life. 49 Your fathers ate the manna in the wilderness, and they died. 50 This is the bread that comes down from heaven, so that one may eat of it and not die. 51 I am the living bread that came down from heaven. If anyone eats of this bread, he will live forever. And the bread that I will give for the life of the world is my ﬂesh.” 
true food, and my blood is true drink. Whoever feeds on my ﬂesh and drinks my blood abides in me, and I in him. “As the living Father sent me, and I live because of the Father, so whoever feeds on me, he also will live because of me. This is the bread that came down from heaven, not like the bread the fathers ate, and died. Whoever feeds on this bread will live forever.” John 6:53-58 ARE YOU HUNGRY?
Self Evaluation What are you hungry for? Physically food, spiritual food, both? Will you ask God for a deeper hunger for Him above and beyond all else? Will you seek to eat his blood and ﬂesh by practically reading the Bible daily? Prayer: Dear God give me spiritual food, bread from heaven, namely your blood and ﬂesh that I might feed upon You and have ever lasting life for eternity. © Copyright 2013 Simone Lake. All Rights Reserved. © Copyright 2013 Deep Roots in Christ Ministries. All Rights Reserved
BLOOD AND FLESH FOR DINNER
ABOUT THE AUTHOR:
After Jesus declared that He is the great “I AM” He challenges those who heard Him to prove it through accountability by a change of behavior. “So Jesus said to them, “Truly, truly, I say to you, unless you eat the ﬂesh of the Son of Man and drink his blood, you have no life in you. Whoever feeds on my ﬂesh and drinks my blood has eternal life, and I will raise him up on the last day. For my ﬂesh is
Simone Lake is a Christ follower, bride of Pastor Dr. John Lake, Bible teacher, passionate pray-er and conference speaker. Visit her online: www.simonelake.com, www.deeprootsin christ.com, facebook, twitter and LinkedIn  The Holy Bible: English Standard Version (Wheaton: Standard Bible Society, 2001), Jn 6:47–51.
RIM REVIEW • SEPTEMBER 4, 2013
COVER STORY | TERESA MCQUERREY
Andy Towle photos
Harold Rush, at right, superintendent of the photography department at the 2013 Northern Gila County Fair, points out the winning qualities of one of the many entries submitted at last year’s fair. The photography division is one of the most popular among the many exhibitions at the fair - both among entrants and fairgoers.
59 years of fun Northern Gila County Fair Friday-Sunday Sept. 6th-8th Celebrating its 59th anniversary the Northern Gila County Fair is this weekend at the Payson Event Center. Exhibits open at 9 a.m., Friday, Sept. 6 and can be enjoyed until 4 p.m., Sunday, Sept. 8. Demonstrations will be presented every hour. Demonstrations will be held on the north side of the event center at the west end of the exhibits tents. There will be a variety of livestock shows and more offered throughout the course of the fair. Entertainment includes a carnival and the always-popular Demolition Derby, which will be held Saturday night, Sept. 7 instead of Sunday afternoon as in the
past. This year there is an admission of $1 per person to the fair and $12 per person for the Demolition Derby. FRIDAY EVENTS — PAYSON EVENT CENTER ARENA
• Llama Judging and Show, 10 a.m. •4H Archery Club Demonstration, time to be announced • Buddy Showmanship, 3:30 p.m. • Open Livestock Show, 4 p.m. • 4H/FFA Livestock Judging and Show, 5 p.m. • Horse Show Speed Events, 7 p.m. (admission - $1) SATURDAY EVENTS — PAYSON EVENT CENTER ARENA
• 4H and Open Horse Show, 8 a.m. • Small Livestock Show, 9 a.m. • Livestock Buyer’s Lunch, 2 p.m. • Livestock Auction, 3 p.m. • Demolition Derby, 7 p.m., gates open at 6 p.m. Admission is $12. Honeycutt Rodeo, Chapman Chevrolet and Payson Parks and Recreation sponsor the event.
For Demolition Derby entry information call Nelson Beck at (928) 474-5242 ext. 268 SUNDAY — PAYSON EVENT CENTER ARENA
• Horse Show All Day (admission - $1) Once again there will be a special Craft Fair and Farmers Market during the hours of the fair featuring produce and crafts by Northern Gila County residents and others. Special awards presented when warranted by the judges include: the Zane Grey Award for best depiction of life in the Rim Country of the Old West; the Fred Chilson Pioneer Ranching Award, presented to a youth exhibitor or adult leader in the livestock division; and the Mary Ellen Randall Award, present to a youth exhibitor or adult leader in the equestrian division. Additionally the Lacey Balmer Oldland High Point Youth All-Around award is presented as part of the annual Open Horse Show at the Northern Gila County Fair.
SEPTEMBER 4, 2013 â€˘ RIM REVIEW | 7
Andy Towle photos
Young, above, and old, below left, alike, are fascinated by the astounding variety of entries and talent on display at the Northern Gila County Fair. Come see for yourself when the 59th Annual Northern Gila County Fair takes place at the Payson Event Center from Friday, Sept. 6 through Sunday, Sept. 8.
Love is strange - or so goes the song lyric. But there is no doubt itâ€™s true when you see youngsters, like Katelynn Wilbanks, at right, so dedicated to their livestock projects for 4H and FFA that they sometimes bed down with their entries over the course of the Northern Gila County Fair.
RIM REVIEW • SEPTEMBER 4, 2013
RIM HISTORY JUST FOR FUN SUPER CROSSWORD
© 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.
HOLIDAY TEAM ACROSS 1 Guns, as a motor 5 Doorway sidepiece 9 Place-setting base 12 “Scram!” 18 Rink jump 19 Morales of “Bad Boys” 20 City near Mauna Kea 21 See 5-Down 22 Holiday team member #1 25 Loving type 26 British coins 27 Holiday team member #2 29 Rains down cold pellets 31 Three-in-one M.D. 32 Atop, to a bard 33 Mlle. who’s canonized 34 Holiday team member #3 41 Honolulu’s home 45 Swiss river to the Rhine 46 Stew globule 47 Marine route 51 Holiday team member #4 57 Actor’s quest 58 Having no wheels 59 Gold, in Rome 60 Wild cats 63 Poet Tate 64 Holiday team member #5 69 Utters again 71 Archer’s skill 72 Prefix with paganism 73 Director Van Peebles 77 Holiday team member #6 81 Sister’s daughter 82 “The Real McCoys” star Walter 85 The “4” of 4/1/11: Abbr.
86 Auto garage worker, at times 88 Rice-A-___ 89 Holiday team member #7 94 Port in Denmark 97 Playa ___ Rey 98 Bitter beer 99 “Guarding ___” (1994 movie) 100 Holiday team member #8 106 Thurman of movies 109 Valueless 110 Quite a ways 111 Antenna 116 Holiday team member #9 123 “Leave It to Beaver” role 124 Marrying minister, e.g. 125 Holiday team 127 Like brains and ears 128 Kitchen gadget brand 129 Chilled 130 A while ago 131 Record label for Kenny G 132 Charisse of “Brigadoon” 133 Aware of 134 Storied Fed Eliot DOWN 1 Scraping files 2 Boot out 3 Novelist Jules 4 Pizza part 5 With 21-Across, motor for a Boeing 777 6 China setting 7 “One ___ meat is ...” 8 Ohio State’s conference 9 Very small: Prefix 10 Opposite of aweather 11 Big name in lawn mowers 12 Standard-___ (leaders of move-
ments) 13 Sanction 14 Really eager 15 Bicycle pair 16 Unreactive 17 Concise 20 Port-au-Prince’s land 23 Captures 24 Telephoned 28 Young pal of Pooh 30 Fixes, as a pet 35 ___ Rizzo (“Midnight Cowboy” role) 36 Feeling of rage 37 “Science Friday” airer 38 “How about that!” 39 Partakes of 40 Dawn’s illumination 41 Muppet grouch 42 “Behold ___ Horse” (1964 drama) 43 Tosses 44 Breaking, as a bad habit 48 Be a suitor of 49 Cockpit datum: Abbr. 50 “I agree” 52 Paul Newman’s Ohio alma mater 53 Giant in oil 54 First-rate 55 Little kid 56 Bawl 61 Amazon.___ 62 Blissful 65 Hotfooted it 66 Ham-handed 67 United ___ College Fund 68 Oozy stuff 70 Little, in Scotland 74 ___ cavae (big blood vessels)
75 Cake finishers 76 Square ones 78 Ampersand’s meaning 79 Dirt Devil, e.g., briefly 80 “The Little Rascals” girl 82 Pal 83 Axle, for one 84 Compass pt. 87 “Therein ___ tale” 90 Lupino of Hollywood 91 Pal of Stimpy 92 Pixieish one 93 “Too-Ra-Loo-Ra-Loo-___” (Irish lullaby) 95 Keystone Kops creator Mack ___ 96 Nation north of Ethiopia 101 Livy’s 1,051 102 ___ a bad start 103 Popular nickname for tennis star Nadal 104 Bay Area city, briefly 105 Axed down 106 Palate dangler 107 Grand house 108 Trial excuse 112 A noble gas 113 Actress ___ Kristen 114 Smart-___ (wiseacres) 115 Harps’ kin 117 LAX guesses 118 Tiny division of a min. 119 Tasting of wood, as some wines 120 Like albums, nowadays 121 Dianetics proponent ___ Hubbard 122 Defreeze 126 Oath answer
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Aspects favor new romances for unpaired Ewes and Rams. Already-paired Arian twosomes experience renewed harmony in their relationships. Money matters also take a bright turn. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Use that strong Bovine determination to help you keep the faith with your convictions while you move through a period of uncertainty. Things begin to ease by the week’s end. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Pay attention to your intuition. It could be alerting you to be more careful about accepting a “statement of fact” simply on trust. Don’t be shy about asking for more proof. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Concern for the well-being of someone in need is admirable. But don’t forget to take care of yourself as well. Ask a family member, close friend or colleague to help you. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) It’s OK to focus on the demands of your career. But try to avoid misunderstandings by also reaching out to family and friends. Your sharp intuitive sense kicks in by midweek. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Keep a rein on that green-eyed monster. Jealousy is counterproductive. Instead of resenting a colleague’s good points, concentrate on developing your own abilities. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Spending time on a creative project during this high-energy week can pay off both in emotional satisfaction and in impressing someone who is glad to see this side of you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Now is a good time to start planning that trip you’ve put off because of the demands on your time. Be sure to choose a destination that is new and exciting. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) That upbeat mood in the first part of the week makes you eager to take on new ventures. A more serious note sets in later to help you assess an upcoming decision. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) A high energy level gives the Goat the get-up-and-go to finish outstanding tasks before deadline, leaving time for well-earned fun and games with friends and family. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Dealing with disappointment is never easy. But the wise Aquarian will use it as a vital lesson and be the better for it. A close friend has something important to say. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Best bet is not to get involved in an argument between colleagues until you know more about who started it and why. And even then, appearances could be deceiving. Be alert. BORN THIS WEEK: You have creative gifts that inspire those who get to see this sometimes-hidden side of you. © 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
SEPTEMBER 4, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 9
JUST FOR FUN KING CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Smartphone download 4 Studies hard 9 Golf standard 12 Witness 13 Serf 14 Exist 15 It goes without saying 17 Zero 18 Acapulco gold 19 “Help!” 21 Kermit or Fozzie 24 Lotion additive 25 401(k) alternative 26 Red or Black 28 Power glitch 31 Supermarket stack 33 Knight’s address 35 Streamlet 36 Island greeting 38 Unruly group 40 Greek consonants 41 Start from scratch 43 Daredevil’s cord 45 Zigzag on the slopes 47 Lingerie item 48 Overactor 49 Praiseful speech 54 Eggs 55 Yonder 56 A Gabor sister 57 ___ de deux 58 Nymph pursuer 59 Society newcomer
WEEKLY SUDOKU BY LINDA THISTLE
DOWN 1 Cleopatra’s slayer 2 Pod dweller 3 Corral 4 Household tasks 5 TV controls 6 “The Greatest” 7 Mell Lazarus comic strip 8 Filches 9 Catering (to) 10 Operatic solo 11 Depend (on) 16 Upper surface 20 Thy 21 Isinglass 22 Caspian feeder 23 Landscapes 27 Intent 29 Adhesive 30 Otherwise 32 Writer Silverstein 34 Theft 37 Takes as one’s own 39 McDonald’s offering 42 Nebraska city 44 Aye’s opposite 45 Buy stuff 46 Volcanic outflow 50 Trawler need 51 Crimson 52 “___ Got a Secret” 53 Taxi
PREVIOUS CROSSWORDS SUPER CROSSWORD
MAGIC MAZE FILE _____
TRIVIA TEST BY FIFI RODRIGUEZ 2013 KING FEATURES
1. MYTHOLOGY: A satyr is a mythical creature that is half man and half what? 2. MILITARY: What is a dreadnought? 3. FAMOUS QUOTATIONS: What famous actor once said, “Comedy is simply a funny way of being serious”? 4. PSYCHOLOGY: What fear is represented by the condition called gamophobia? 5. LANGUAGE: What does the Latin prefix “ambi” mean? 6. GEOGRAPHY: Where is Denali National Park? 7. TELEVISION: Who was the first female guest host of “Saturday Night Live”?
8. ENTERTAINERS: What was the name of ventriloquist Edgar Bergen’s most famous puppet? 9. HISTORY: What land did Alexander the Great rule as king? 10. MUSIC: Which rock group recorded the hit “Walk This Way”? Answers 1. Goat or horse 2. A heavily armored battleship 3. Peter Ustinov 4. Fear of marriage 5. Both 6. Alaska 7. Candace Bergen 8. Charlie McCarthy 9. Macedonia 10. Aerosmith
Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions — forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.
RIM REVIEW • SEPTEMBER 4, 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 Hound Pups, 6wks old, Plott Cross Black and Tan, First Shots and Wormed, $100. 928-474-9879
APPLIANCES Kenmore White Stove and Range, Kenmore White Dish Washer, SamSung White Refrigerator Call 702-721-5625
MISCELLANEOUS Navajo Rugs, Inventory Liquidation 50%-70% Discount Call 928-468-8497 or 928-951-2017 Sphere Machine will make spheres up to 10” $400. Grit included. To inquire Call 928-476-1240 Leave Message
YARD CLEANING SERVICE & FIREWOOD
(COMPETING PRICES) Tree-Trimming, Brush Removal w/Hauling-Service. We also do Backhoe Work.
YARD SALES/ AUCTIONS
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 Double bed wood frame $100 Bathroom hutch $25 The double bed frame is solid wood, dark tent. The bathroom Hutch stands above a toilet to store towels and bathroom items. Contact me 520-858-2682 Tempurpedic Deluxe Queen Size Mattress w/Foundation and Shield Pad, Excellent Condition, Original Cost $2800. Sell for $900.obo, Call 928-595-0818
GUNS/KNIVES 22 Target Pistol, Hi Standard model 107 Military Citation, 5.5” bull Barrel, 2 mags, extra grips, EX cond., $695. Phone 928-478-8646 Browning Citori XT 12 gauge, 32” barrel, ported, adjustable comb, original case w/chokes, triggers and paperwork $1,800. 520-850-8268
2006 Jeep Wrangler Sport X, 6 Cyl, 4WD, 21K Easy Miles, New Battery, New Tires, AC, Cruise Control, Radio, CD Player, $19,995. Call Mart 802-345-8310
RVS “NICE”,16ft Fully Self-Contained RV, New Awning,Good Condition, B-Free RV,8ft w/BBQ Grill, 16ft RV,All Electric, Your Choice,$2,900.ea Call Rick at 928-238-0061
MOVING SALES 2002 R-Vision Trail Lite,26ft, Fiberglass w/Slide, New Awning, Tires, Battery, China Toilet, TV, Non-Smoker, Excellent AC/Heat, Stove, Microvave, $8,000. 520-850-8268
YARD SALES 1. Yard Sale - Alpine Village: 703 W. Forest Dr. Sept. 6th & 7th from 7am to 3pm. Dining Room Furniture, Assorted Chairs, 2 Baby Pac & Plays, Car Seats, White Porch Rockers, Set of China for 12, Books, 2 Area Rugs and Too Much More to List. 3. 1112 S. Elk Ridge Dr. Thurs. Fri. & Sun. Sept. 5, 6 & 8 from 6am to 4pm.
Four Seasons Motorsports
Call Brian Havey
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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
MISCELLANEOUS *CANCER CASES* www.cancerbenefits.com Call 800-414-4328.
20 ft. and 40 ft.: Shipping Containters, 928-537-3257 Cemetery plot at the Payson Pioneer Cemetery The last available plot at the Payson Pioneer Cemetery. First row 4 spaces down. Prime location. We can meet at messenger funeral home at your convenience $12,000 480-772-1832 Mounted Elk Trophy $750.obo Call 928-468-8497 or 619-857-1623 Moving? Retiring? Local Resident looking for established business in area, offering cash 928-978-5322
2005 Mini-Sandrail, On & off road tires & rims, Licensed & street legal. 60/MPG. Great for around town,Extras! $3,000/OBO.928-978-1586 2007 Arctic Cat 650, 4 Wheel Drive, Auto Trans, 2 Seats, Check It Out, $3,000. 928-978-3370
LOCAL NEWS delivered to your home twice a week when you subscribe.
AUTOMOTIVE RECYCLING, LOCAL: Will Pick Up, Good Prices, DAVE’S AUTOMOTIVE RECYCLING, Parts for Sale, M-F, 9-5, Sat 9-1, 928-474-4440
WANTED VEHICLE With Under 100k Miles And priced under $3000. Will do some repairs. Also want Pre-1980 MOTORCYCLE. 928-468-7060
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
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
DEDICATED SALES PERSON to fulfill a position with our sales team. Prior sales experience is helpful (willing to train right person) Computer experience helpful. Fax resume to 928-472-7285 or send to fourseasonsmotorsports @yahoo.com all in attention to Bob.
SERVICES MISCELLANEOUS Guitar Lessons $20.p/h Call 978-2151
Get the best turnout for your
DHW Home Services Decks/Porches Sheds Drywall Texture Matching Paint Remodeling 928-595-1555 Credit Cards Accepted not a licensed contractor
HOME SERVICES ALMOST FREE Retired Contractor does All Painting, All Repairs, Power Washing, Hauling, & Color Seals, Tom 928-970-2754 or 928-474-7022 email@example.com
Pet sitting Mature couple willing to do pet sitting in your home. 928-474-8925
Yard Maintenance Ɣ Clean Ups Weeds Ɣ Trimming Ɣ Hauling Quality Work…Affordable Prices!
928-951-0859 FREE Estimates/SENIOR Discounts
2)) Your 1st Service 2))
PAYSON ROUNDUP (928) 474-5251, ext. 108
PAINTING Three Generations of Quality Interior/Exterior, Lacquer, Stains, Epoxies, Wood and Drywall Repair, Concrete, Polishing and Stains, Garage Floors, Tom 928-474-7022, 928-970-2754 firstname.lastname@example.org
REAL ESTATE HOMES FOR SALE Riverfront Paradise
Sit on the front porch of this 2,000 square foot,3B/2B Home with a 600sf detached studio/officer on nearly 2 acres Overlooking the East Verde River. The river flows past the front porch and limestone formations tower out the back porch. Gigantic master bedroom suite with a fireplace and a walk-in closet. Pine paneling, giant living room, big picture windows, two fireplaces, 1.82 acres of boulders and oaks. Plenty of room for kids and visitors. Listed at $319,000 for one of the few riverfront properties in Arizona. 548 W. Eleanor Dr, East Verde Estates. Call: Realty One Group, Deborah Rose-Ellis (928) 978-0063 or Deborah@sellspayson.com 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 WE WILL BUY YOUR HOME FOR CASH Any Condition, No Equity-No Problem, Top Prices Paid, Fast Close, 928-978-4011
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
Yard Sale with an ad in the Payson Roundup. Call 474-5251 to buy an ad.
Silver’s Landscaping & Concrete Concrete & Block, Fences, Paint, etc. Free Estimates, Cell 928-468-6764 Ask for Silverio
in RYE is looking for a
33ft Desiner Model by Jayco, 2 Slides w/Awings, Good Condition, Home Away From Home, $10,000. 928-474-2258
Firearms & Ammunition ,
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 email@example.com
LANDSCAPING 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
CCW CLASS: $75.00
Are You A MARKETING PRO Print and Digital Media Sales
Auction Sat. Sept. 7 starting at 8am in Camp Verde, Sunny side Montesorri School Liquidation, Everything Goes! School Bus, Montesorri Curriculum, www.scott-auction.com 928-634-8650
2. 636 Deer Creek Dr. Sat. Sept. 7 from 8am to 2pm; Moving Sale: Furniture, Dishes, Picture, Drill Press and Pipe Bender.
THE BLIND DOCTOR Broken Blinds? Saggy Shades? Droopy Drapes? WE CAN FIX THAT! Dani 928-595-2968 BLINDS & DESIGNS Repairs, Sales, Blind-Cleaning & More!
928-468-2213 or 928-951-6590
FIREWOOD Juniper $250 per cord Cypress $225 per cord can buy full or 1/2 cords split and delivered 928-812-0798 or 928-595-1182
MOTORCYCLES 1972 Honda Trail 90, Trail Excellent condition, runs great, new rebuilt motor, many extra parts. It’s a must see.. $1200.00 OBO. 928 978 4076 firstname.lastname@example.org.
Get results IRIS GARDEN SERVICE: COMPLETE SUMMER CLEANUPS, DEBRIS REMOVED, REASONABLE; PAYSON LIC. 928-474-5932 Cell 928-951-3734 not.lic.contr.
with an ad in our
CLASSIFIEDS! (928) 474-5251
SEPTEMBER 4, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 11
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
MOBILES FOR SALE Foreclosures: 30 Homes, both New and PreOwned to Choose From, Free Delivery, Call Bronco Homes, 1-800-487-0712 Park Model; (Pineview) Senior RV Park, 1Br Clean, Quiet, $15,000. 928-468-2394 REPOS: 2, 3, & 4 Bedrooms, Starting from $9,989. Call Bronco Homes: 1-800-487-0712
CONDOMINIUMS 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
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 1BEDROOM/1BATH CABIN Fully furnished, Including Dishes/Linens Secluded/Senior Neighbors! Pine $600.month + Deposit, One Year Lease Credit Report Required 928-476-3989 2Br/1Ba, Mesa Del 1000sf, Duplex, Vault Room, 6 Steps up, $600. Will Work with Right Renter 928-200-5188 o4 928-472-8914
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
make the move to ASPEN COVE! APARTMENTS FEATURING: • • • • •
2 Bedrooms/2 Baths 2 Bedrooms/ 1.5 Baths Washers & Dryers Covered Parking Pet Friendly
801 E. FRONTIER ST. #46, PAYSON, AZ 85541
Cornerstone Property Services www.cornerstone-mgt.com
Large 2Br/2Ba: Upstairs Unit, Includes water, trash, sewer. $700.pm + $400 security deposit. 213 W. Bonita: 602-292-1788 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.
3 BR, 2 BA, House, In Forest Park. Avail Sept. 1st, Small dogs are ok. $950, 928-951-2335. 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, 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 IN STRAWBERRY 1BR W/UTILITY ROOM, LARGE COVERED DECK, GREAT VIEW, SMOKING/PETS NO. $475 MONTH + UTILITIES +DEPOSIT. REFERENCES REQUIRED 476-4238 AFTER 5:OOPM.
ONLINE ANYTIME: PaysonClassifiedsNow.com
CALL: 928-474-5251, ext. 102
Tonto Oaks Apts. & Mobile Homes
120 S. Tonto St.
COME CHECK OUT OUR AFFORDABLE, UP SCALE BEAUTIES
LARGE & SUNNY 1BR/1-1/2BA 2BR/2BA
ON-SITE LAUNDRY, EXERCISE ROOM, COVERED PARKING, GARBAGE P/U INCLUDED
Call Cindy for availability (928) 472-9238
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
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 email@example.com Single Working Person Needed, for Large Studio; All Utilities + Cable TV Paid by Landlord. $600.mo Call Don 928-978-3423 Very Clean Home Great Neighborhood, 2Br/2.5Ba, Den, Carport, W/D, Refrigerator, Stove, No Fence, $850.mo+Dep. Call 626-287-4104 Yard Cleanup Upon Rental
MOBILES FOR RENT 1Br’s & One Studio/w Utilties, Security Dep. Plus First Months Rent, Pets-No, $425 to $625.mo 928-978-3775
Retail/Commercial Space FOR LEASE-Safeway Center Limited Space Available: 1,200 SF-1,403 SF Bryan Ledbetter 602-386-5710 or firstname.lastname@example.org 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.
MOBILE/RV SPACES 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).
Rye RV Park: 1 Bedroom, $250. to $400. Per Month, Laundry on Site, Water/Trash Included. Spaces $200.mo. 928-275-1502
WALK-IN: 708 N. Beeline Highway
RIM REVIEW • SEPTEMBER 4, 2013
TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH
All heartburn meds have side effects BY PAUL G. DONOHUE, M.D. 2013 NORTH AMERICA SYND., INC.
DEAR DR. DONOHUE: Is it true that those of us who have to take Prilosec every day are in danger of getting a bone fracture? Should we consider stopping it? — Anon. ANSWER: We need to give readers a clue to what we’re talking about. The subject is GERD, gastroesophageal reflux disease, something most call “heartburn.” It’s the eruption of stomach acid and digestive juices into the esophagus, a place not built to withstand those powerful fluids. Proton-pump inhibitors are the most effective suppressants of acid production. There are eight: Prilosec (omeprazole), Nexium (esomeprazole), Prevacid (lansoprazole), Dexilant (dexlansoprazole), Protonix (pantoprazole) and Aciphex (rabeprazole). These medicines have made life livable for people who don’t respond to other strategies or medicines for heartburn control. All effective medicines have side effects. A side effect of proton-pump inhibitors is weakening of the hip bone with possible fracture of it. It’s not a common occurrence. When it happens, it happens to those who have taken high doses of these medicines for five to seven years. As a preventive step, take a protonpump inhibitor at the lowest dose that controls symptoms and for the shortest time possible. You can resume taking it if and when heartburn returns. You also can try acid suppressants that don’t have this side effect: Tums, Rolaids and Maalox. Don’t eat foods that cause you to have heartburn. Frequent offenders are excessive amounts of caffeine, chocolate, alcohol, peppermint, fatty foods, citrus fruits and tomatoes. Or try a different family of acid suppressants. Zantac (ranitidine), Pepcid (famotidine) and Tagamet (cimetidine) are examples. I wouldn’t use the unapproved treatment mentioned in the letter you sent. It appears that its distributor is playing on exaggerated fear. The booklet on heartburn explains this illness and its treatment in detail. Readers can order a copy by writing: Dr. Donohue — No. 501W, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Canada with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I am a 90-year-old senior in good health. I belong to an HMO. During my annual physical, I told the doctor I had some hemorrhoids. He insisted I get a colonoscopy. My family is ready to kill him for recommending this for someone 90 years old. I have refused the colonoscopy and received a letter stating that I would be responsible for any bills if I ever have a problem. Should I have this procedure? — H.L. ANSWER: The U.S. Preventive Services Task Force, a committee of recognized authorities, says people can stop having colonoscopies at age 75 if previous colonoscopies have been normal. It also says that people older than 85 should not be routinely advised to have a colonoscopy, because the danger of colon perforation during the exam is greater than their risk of dying from cancer. However, if older people have a life expectancy of 10 years and want to be screened, their wishes should be honored. Ask your doctor about other ways of detecting colon cancer. The fecal immunochemical test for blood is an example. Your stance is not unreasonable.