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Reviewer gives ‘Hope Springs’ a four saw blade rating CRITIC: ‘TAKEN 2’ HAS IMPROBABLE PLOT, BUT STILL ENJOYABLE — P4

INSIDE

FREE OCTOBER 10, 2012 16 PAGES

the rim review THE PAYSON ROUNDUP • PAYSON, ARIZONA

Food Scare up some fun with these recipes for special Halloween treats. PAGE 6

ART FEST PAGE 8

Travel Ken Brooks shares some of his favorite destinations. PAGE 5

History Stan Brown shares the history of the Blue Ridge (Cragin) Reservoir in his ‘Back When’ column. PAGE 7

Holiday Tips for making boo-tiful carvings from watermelons for Halloween. PAGE 10

Health Dr. Donohue says a gout diet is not too restrictive. PAGE 16

GO: Your guide to going out P3 | SAVINGS: Latest special from PaysonDealZ.com P3 | HOROSCOPES: Salome’s Stars P14

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RIM REVIEW • OCTOBER 10, 2012

THIS WEEK’S REVIEW

Good go

Welcome to The Rim Review. This week we are featuring the upcoming Payson Art League ARToberFEST, which will be from Friday, Oct. 19 through Sunday, Oct. 21. Elsewhere, columnist Stan Brown shares the history of the Blue Ridge (Cragin) Reservoir. Ken Brooks tells about his favorite destinations in his Travel Talk column.

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Get ready for Rim Country Quilt Roundup Quilt Show

The show is Friday, Nov. 9 through Sunday, Nov. 11 at the Mazatzal Hotel & Casino Exhibition Hall. But the deadline to enter quilt in the show is Saturday, Oct. 27. The fee to enter a quilt in the show is $5. Some categories are limited, so get entry forms filled out and sent in as soon as possible. The popular classes fill up quickly, so registrations should be sent in soon. Forms are available on the Web site, www.quiltroundup.com. This is a Regional Quilt Show and $3,500 in prize money will be awarded. It will also feature an AQS Quilt Appraiser, classes, lectures, vendor mall, a special exhibit and a Saturday evening awards banquet. Admission $5 per person, with 12 and under admitted free. Bring a can/package of non-perishable food for the local food banks and receive a ticket for a daily drawing. The show will be open from 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., Friday, Nov. 9; from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 10; and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 11. Classes will be held Tuesday, Nov. 6 through Saturday, Nov. 10. Teachers this year are: Cynthia Biar, Deb Karasik, Leslie Peacock, Gina Perkes, Tom Russell and Sharon Schamber (Russell is teaching Sharon Schamber’s techniques). The Mazatzal Hotel & Casino is at Milepost 251 on Hwy. 87, Payson. For Information, Class Registration Quilt Entry Forms visit www.quiltroundup.com or call (928) 978-3464.

Andy McKinney reviews the movie “Hope Springs” and “Taken 2.” The food feature this week has a number of recipes for special Halloween treats featuring Wilton products and equipment. Another Halloween feature can be found on Page 10. It includes plenty of tips for carving watermelons for the holiday. On this page and Page 3 there are highlights for a wide variety of events taking

Celebrating our four-legged friends

File photo

A low-cost rabies vaccination clinic will be held from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 13 at Main Street Animal Clinic, 411 W. Main St., Payson. There are a couple of events to help celebrate our four-legged friends this month. This weekend there will be a low-cost rabies clinic for dogs. Next Friday and Saturday, help the Humane Society of Central Arizona celebrate the new shelter staff, volunteers and friends have worked so hard to make a reality.

RABIES VACCINATION CLINIC The Towns of Payson and Star Valley, along with Gila County Rabies Control will have a low cost rabies vaccination clinic from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 13 at Main Street Animal Clinic, 411 W. Main, Payson. The cost of the vaccination is $10. Dog li-

censes will also be sold: Payson fees are $20 for unaltered dogs and $7 for those that are spayed/neutered; Star Valley fees are $7 for unaltered dogs and $5 for spayed/neutered dogs; Gila County fees are $15 for unaltered and $7 for spayed/neutered. All transactions must be in cash. No other vaccinations will be available and animals must be secured at all times. For more information, call (928) 4749292.

GRAND OPENING FOR NEW HUMANE SOCIETY SHELTER The Humane Society of Central Arizona will hold special events and ribbon cutting to celebrate the completion of its new shelter facilities both Friday, Oct. 19 and Sat-

COVER Payson’s Ron Harkins inspects a piece of jewelry he made designed by his wife, Linda.

Andy Towle photo

RIM REVIEW • VOLUME 14, NO. 41 ON THE

place around the Rim Country in the coming weeks. Next week the arts and entertainment focus of The Rim Review will be put aside for election information. Remember, this week you can start casting early ballots for the Nov. 6 General Election. Every vote counts. Thanks for reading.

urday, Oct. 20. The community at large is invited to share in the celebration. On Friday a mobile van will be on site to offer low-cost spay-neuter services as well as micro chipping. Saturday activities will include a ribbon cutting ceremony as well as tours, demonstrations, art activities, adoption specials and more. The new facility address is 605 West Wilson Court, Payson, Ariz. For more information contact the shelter at (928) 474-5590 The Humane Society of Central Arizona is non-profit 501(c)(3) tax-exempt organization.

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

REVIEW STAFF TERESA McQUERREY

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The Rim Review is published each Wednesday by WorldWest Limited Liability Company. Copyright 2012

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OCTOBER 10, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 3

RIM PLANNER

Getaway AROUND THE RIM COUNTRY Musical Jam for Homeless A musical jam event to help the homeless will be held from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 13 at Mountain High Coffee Works, 612 N. Beeline Highway. Coming to Payson and hosting this free jam event to help the homeless is a group called the Blessing. Their music consists of a variety of styles of praise and worship.Making a special appearance from Phoenix and performing his original music on keyboard is Richard Meisal. All musicians, singers and artists are invited to come and display their talents and participate on stage. The public can help too by donating travel size items of hygiene products such as shampoo and conditioner, toothbrushes, toothpaste, deodorant, mouthwash, shavers and shaving cream, combs and brushes, etc. Elks Oktoberfest The Payson Elks will have an Oktoberfest with a complete German Bavarian Style Dinner Saturday, Oct. 13. No-host cocktail service starts at 5 p.m., with dinner served at 6 p.m. All Elks and guests are welcome. The cost is $12 per person There will be a Jam Band performance from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. as well. Jazz concert The Ron Escheté Trio performs in concert at 2 p.m., Sunday, Oct. 14 at Payson Community Presbyterian Church, 800 W. Main St., Payson. The trio features Escheté on the seven-string guitar, Todd Johnson on six-string bass and Gerry Reynolds on drums. Payson fans of jazz are very fortunate that Ron and Todd were able to arrange their schedules in order to perform in Payson. On Saturday, they will be giving a guitar clinic in Phoenix. They both teach in California at CSU Fullerton and CSU Long Beach, Loyola University, and Golden West College, and have taught at LSU, Musicians’ Institute, North Texas State University and other schools. The Ron Escheté Trio has recorded five CD’s and they may be available at this performance. The trio continues to perform regularly in the Southern California area and they have toured extensively in the United States. A $5 donation is requested to help defray costs and reservations are recommended as seating is limited. For more information or to make a reservation call (602) 619-3355 or e-mail gerryreynolds@hotmail.com.

Arizona Road Scholar at library The Library Friends of Payson is proud to present Mary Melcher, Ph.D., a “Road Scholar” with the Arizona Humanities Council, as the speaker at the Monday, Oct. 15, meeting. Doctor Melcher’s topic will be “Giving Birth in Rural Arizona During the Early Twentieth Century”. She is the author of “Pregnancy, Motherhood and Choice in Twentieth-Century Arizona” and this publication will be available for sale and signing. The Library Friends of Payson meeting, which is held in the meeting room of the Payson Public Library, will start with a short business meeting at 10 a.m., with the program at 10:30 a.m. The public is invited to this free program, which is a chance to learn more about the history of Arizona during its Centennial year. Light refreshments will be served. For additional information, call the Payson Public Library, (928) 474-9260. Longhorn Homecoming Week The Payson Longhorns’ Homecoming Week is Oct. 15 to Oct. 19. Students are invited to come out for the Bonfire at 7 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 18 in the empty lot south of the west parking lot. Food will be provided for students. Water and desserts will be available for sale. The Payson Longhorns will be hosting the Coronado Dons for Homecoming at 7 p.m., Friday, Oct. 19. October Chamber Mixer The October Chamber Mixer will be from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 18 at the Design Essentials, which located at 1014 N. Beeline Hwy. Design Essentials will join with Any Key Solutions and Jonic Glass to host an “Oktoberfest” with brats and more. Remember, any member who donates a door prize gets a “2-minute commercial”. Please call the Chamber at (928) 474-4515 to make a reservation, so there will be plenty of great eats. Cost is $3 for members and $5 for others. Pioneer Cemetery tour Jinx Pyle will host an informative, free tour of the Payson Pioneer Cemetery from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 20. Learn the stories of early Payson pioneers and their families. Meet at the cemetery or meet at the Rim Country Museum to form your own carpools. Immediately following the tour there will be a no-host lunch at the Lone Pine Hotel on Main Street. Reservations are due Oct. 15. Call the Rim Country Museum to reserve your space, (928) 474-3483.

Metro Services photo

ELKS OCTOBERFEST The Payson Elks will have an Oktoberfest with a complete German Bavarian Style Dinner Saturday, Oct. 13. No-host cocktail service starts at 5 p.m., with dinner served at 6 p.m. All Elks and guests are welcome. The cost is $12 per person. There will be a Jam Band performance from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. as well.

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4

RIM REVIEW • OCTOBER 10, 2012

AT THE MOVIES

HOPE SPRINGS

This extra fine film gets four saw blades I am a total sucker for a romantic a-way weekend in Maine to attend an incomedy and much less so for a romantic tensive marital training session to imdrama. Hope Springs falls mainly into prove the communication between the the latter category, albeit with some couple and hopefully re-generate some very funny incidents. affection and connection. This is a PG-13 rated self-described Steve Carrell, a comic of great skill comedy/drama. There are love scenes and success, plays this one absolutely between people of my age, which should straight. He has the manners and innot be inflicted upon the impressionable Andy McKinney flections of a professional marriage minds of the youth. We actually want Reviewer councilor down to a tee. He is careful, them to reproduce and we don’t want to kind, understanding, non judgmental throw them off task. and above all, firm. He gives the uncomStill, I was captivated by Hope Springs. This is fortable couple no wiggle room, no place to dodge a four saw blade film that many of us in Rim Coun- their disappointments or their duties. try will understand. If you stay away from action Tommy Lee Jones is such a powerful screen flicks or horror movies, and who can blame you, go presence that it is difficult to see the character besee this one. You will be touched and inspired. hind the actor, but he pulls it off. Jones is perfect Tommy Lee Jones (66) and Meryl Streep (63) as the tired, nearly 60, husband who no longer has play a couple somewhat younger than their actual any hopes or illusions. He only wants peace. Jones ages. The couple has been married for 31 years, is bored, tentative, angry and eventually courahasn’t been intimate for four years and barely no- geous and charming. tice that they are growing insular and lonely in their own home. The wife, Streep, arranges a get-

TAKEN 2

Improbable, but enjoyable BY ANDY MCKINNEY REVIEWER

I told one of my pals that if he wanted to see a movie where the bad guys get killed in large numbers without a lot of plot to get in the way of the action, Taken 2 is the movie of the week for you. I thought to steer him to more adult fare. Instead he said “Great, that’s just what I want to see.” He is not alone this week. Taken 2 massed a huge $50 million over the weekend and a worldwide total, which includes both domestic and overseas, of $117 million. This is on a modest budget of $45 million of which a goodly portion must have gone to star Liam Neeson. When the people speak with such a unified voice I stand out of the way to avoid the stampede. The bad guys are truly the absolute dregs of human existence, soul-less Albanians who make their living enslaving women into prostitution. The head bad guy tells Neeson that his beautiful daughter will “be sent to the worst brothel we can find and be abused by the lowest kind of men.” In essence, it is a re-play of Taken, the 2008 hit with exactly the same theme. The beautiful daughter is played by the beautiful Maggie Grace who played the daughter in Taken. Movie magic has Ms. Grace looking believably like a young collegian, which was easier four years ago than today at her advanced age of 29. I thought she was about 20. Famke Janssen is back as the mom. She gets kidnapped this time instead of the daughter and has an innovative horror committed upon her innocent self. Janssen had her first acting gig on Star Trek the Next Generation and has had plenty of screen time both on TV and the movies. She stared lately as Jean Grey in the X-Men films. Liam Neeson needs no explanation. Director Oliver Megaton (Colombiana, Transporter 3) re-joins his collaborators, writers Luc Besson and Robert Mark Kamen. All three of them worked on Colombiana, a fierce little action piece with Zoe Saldana as the vengeful killer. Besson and Kamen also co-wrote The Fifth Element, one

of my favorite movies of all time. Besson also produced Taken 2. This three saw blade action flick is very well produced. The chase sequences are good and there are a couple of excellent side-lights. One sequence has the daughter setting off hand grenades in Istanbul so captive daddy can figure out where he is by the sound. In another clever sequence Neeson tracks the bad guys to their den by remembering the sounds he heard as a captive. But well done or not it is still rubbish, outlandish and violent with improbable plot twists that are plopped in from time to time to keep the body count up. Think of The Expendables 2 done by people who can act, write, direct and produce better than most and you have the idea. But I am embarrassed to say that I quite enjoyed it. I found the bloodletting cathartic, God help me. And so did a whale of a lot of other people. The PG-13 (violence, large body count, no undue gore) film is over in one hour and 31 minutes. James Bond is coming soon for those who appreciate their bloodletting done with a little more style.

But Meryl Streep is beyond compare. She surely is the leading lady of the silver screen and will remain so just as long as she wishes to continue working. She can do more with a look or by not moving a muscle than most actresses can do with a nude love scene. She is top notch. And she is a worker. She makes loads of movies and in between she appears on both the small TV screen and live theater. I loved her performances in Julie and Julia and The Devil Wears Prada. I thought It’s Complicated, her recent romantic comedy, was beneath her talent but the public ate it up, a caution against giving too much credit to critics. This two hour and one minute drama has a lot to recommend it to seasoned citizens, who have the wisdom and the mileage to appreciate the fine writing by first timer Vanessa Taylor. Director David Frankel also directed the successful Marley and Me and the Meryl Streep vehicle The Devil Wears Prada. With a smallish $30 million budget this extra fine film has brought in a purse fattening $80 million. If you get to see this movie you will be as pleased as the newly enriched producers. Do it.

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s Start y Frida As the Iranian revolution reaches a boiling point, a CIA 'exfiltration' specialist concocts a risky plan to free six Americans who have found shelter at the home of the Canadian ambassador.

R • No Passes • 1:15, 4:15, 7:15

s Start y Frida A high school biology teacher looks to become a successful mixed-martial arts fighter in an effort to raise money to prevent extracurricular activities from being axed at his cash-strapped school.

PG • No Passes • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30

In Istanbul, retired CIA operative Bryan Mills and his wife are taken hostage by the father of a kidnapper Mills killed while rescuing his daughter.

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

Young Victor conducts a science experiment to bring his beloved dog Sparky back to life, only to face unintended, sometimes monstrous, consequences.

TOP TEN MOVIES 1. Hotel Transylvania (PG) animated 2. Looper (R) Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Bruce Willis 3. End of Watch (R) Jake Gyllenhaal, Michael Pena 4. Trouble With the Curve (PG-13) Clint Eastwood, Amy Adams 5. House at the End of the Street (PG-13) Jennifer Lawrence, Elizabeth Shue 6. Pitch Perfect (PG-13) Anna Kendrick, Brittany Snow 7. Finding Nemo (G) animated 8. Resident Evil: Retribution (R) Milla Jovovich, Michelle Rodriguez 9. The Master (R) Philip Seymour Hoffman, Joaquin Phoenix 10. Won’t Back Down (PG) Viola Davis, Maggie Gyllenhaal

PG • No Passes • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30

Beca, a freshman at Barden University, is cajoled into joining The Bellas, her school's all-girls singing group. Injecting some Dracula, who operates a high-end resort away from the human much needed energy into their repertoire, The Bellas take on world, goes into overprotective mode when a boy discovers the resort and falls for the count's teen-aged daughter. their male rivals in a campus competition.

PG-13 • No Passes • 1:00, 4:00, 7:00 PG • No Passes • 1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00 LEAVING THURSDAY LEAVING WEDNESDAY

PG-13 • No Passes • 1:15, 4:15, 7:15 PG-13 • No Passes • 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30

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OCTOBER 10, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 5

TRAVEL TALK | KEN BROOKS

Some favorite destinations I have been writing travel articles for more than seven years and almost every day someone asks me about my favorite vacation destinations. I thought I would name some in this article. I’ll begin with those in North America first.

much to see and do. The city is positioned on the Columbia River. Here, you can take a river boat ride, visit the interesting shops near and in downtown and stop into the several book stores that offer hard to get publications. Portland has everything. Good evening entertainment, fine restaurants, and theatre. Give it at least two days. WANDERING UP THE WEST COAST Now, on to one of my favorite cities – Driving or taking the train from Los AnSeattle. Here, you want to take one of the geles up to Seattle is one fine vacation. ferries out to an island or two just for the From Southern California you pass through ride and the scenery you will view ranches, farms and I suggest you from the boat rail. See and experitake the coast route 101 so you ence as much of the San Juan Iscan view miles of the Pacific lands as your time permits. Ocean. There are many interestThere is shopping at the watering cities, towns and villages you front as well as downtown. Be sure will pass through on your way to have some smoked salmon at a north to the Bay area of San Franrecommended restaurant before cisco. If you like, you can visit leaving the area. Almost anyone wineries, interesting eateries and you speak with will recommend end up in the City by the Bay. their favorite seafood restaurant. In San Francisco you can eiSome restaurants even smoke the KEN BROOKS ther bed down for the night, or fish in back of their establishment. take time to see the many sights offered here. Be sure to ride one or two The mountain range in back of the city is a cable cars as they ding and clank their way mind blower. I hope the sky is clear for you up and down the hills of the city. There is when there. If time is not an issue, from Seattle drive Fisherman’s Wharf for a walking tour and it’s also a great place for either lunch or din- north to Vancouver, Canada. It’s not that far and well worth the visit. Be aware that you ner. I recommend a crab or shrimp Louie. must now have a passport card or passport Any seafood here is fresh from the sea and to enter and depart the U.S. and many other worth the money. You can dine looking out countries. Vancouver is very beautiful with on the Bay and all the activity around the wonderful parks, high-rise buildings, an inwharf. There will be fishing boats being at- teresting bay with activities and friendly tended to as well as many tourist shops, a people to help you along the way. Take a museum and interesting people. You will city tour here so you won’t miss the main find a chocolate factory, cookies being sights. baked and hundreds of other sights around MEANDERING ALONG THE MISSISSIPPI I have written several times about seeing the wharf. You can see fishermen cooking crab in large pots and many locals take a the Old South with New Orleans as one of cooked crab home for dinner wrapped in the main focuses. A paddleboat trip would newspaper. At your hotel or motel you will be a great way to see this part of the Misfind brochures of things to do and points to sissippi River. Your travel agent will be able to recommend trips that will interest you. In visit. You also want to include the old Ferry New Orleans you want to spend at least two Building. It now is a wonderful mall with days to walk Old Town, sample a few recmany interesting shops to browse and shop. ommended restaurants (there are many) Pick up a loaf of sourdough bread here and and visit a museum or two. You may find interesting taking a Hurricane Katrina Tour take it back to your room to munch on. From the Bay area, continue to head showing what happened that fateful day. While you are in this area of the world, north through the beautiful mountains stopping along the way at the small towns to also visit nearby Lafayette, Baton Rouge, walk around a bit and take in the sights. Natchez, Vicksburg and Biloxi. This is really the Old South and wonderful to experiPortland will be your next main city stop. Portland is an amazing, friendly city with ence.

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Our National Parks should be seen at least once. You want to visit the Grand Tetons, Yellowstone, Mount Rushmore, and Yosemite. I suggest this trip to be in the spring or fall when the parks are not so crowded. Some of these parks close for winter; so be sure to check with the park service to obtain the months the National Parks are open. If you have not visited Washington, D.C. and New York City at least once, you should plan to do so. You can do these visits by organized tour or on your own. In both New York and Washington, D.C. plan to take a tour of the city. They will not be that expensive and will show you the highlights and do the parking. It’s the only way you will enjoy the experience. FUN, FABULOUS FLORIDA

I think you would find Orlando, Fla. interesting, after visiting there, rent a car and drive south to visit Ft. Lauderdale and Miami, doing an Everglades tour and heading up the West Coast of the state to Tampa, visiting the many fine towns along the way. It’s a different part of the U.S.A. there and fun to explore. Some time ago I joined the AAA Auto Club and use their maps and travel books to plan driving trips. You might look into joining yourself if you plan to do a lot of driving in the next couple of years. THE NORTHEAST AND BEYOND

The Northeast of the United States is colorful and interesting especially with its fall colors. New England is full of early American history, interesting towns and cities. October is a good month to see the blaze of gold, browns, reds and greens throughout the area. A tour might be the best way of seeing this part of our world. Alaska and Hawaii are always interesting; Hawaii for its wonderful tropical scenery and climate and fine hotels as well as fantastic beaches to sun and relax on. You can see mountains and volcanoes in one day’s drive. Alaska is best seen in the spring, summer and fall of the year. A cruise on the inside passage for seven days is a good starter visiting interesting towns along the way and perhaps Glacier Bay. OUTSIDE THE U.S.A.

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Rockies to visit Jasper National Park along with Lake Louise and Banff. Everyone, if they possibly can, should visit this part of the world before cashing in. The mighty mountains, valleys and rivers are almost beyond belief. It’s expensive, but worth the time and money. New Zealand is special with its 1,100 miles of coast, beautiful farms, cities and villages. The North and South Island have their treats for the eye and belly and you should try and make this trip if at all possible. It’s a special place. While in the Pacific, try also to stop off on your way to New Zealand in the Islands of Tahiti. Visit Moorea and Bora Bora at least. These are some of the most beautiful tropical spots on earth. The Norwegian Fjords should be seen from the deck of a cruise ship. Select a cruise that visits several fjords and spends a little time in Norway, which is a wonderful and scenic country and worth the time to visit. Many cruises that visit the Norwegian Fjords also stop at St. Petersburg, Russia. This city is special because of its heritage of palaces and museums containing some of the most treasured art and craft collections in the world. Visiting the palaces is awe-inspiring. They are well kept and you can see how the royal families of Russia lived. Some of these palaces have more than 1,000 rooms. This is probably one of the most interesting cities in the world. Western Europe should be seen because of its history and because so many American families originated from there. We’re talking about the British Isles, France, Italy, Germany, Poland, Holland and more. These countries have become modern while retaining some of the Old World trappings. Many travelers choose one country at a time to fully explore each. If you are thinking of one big shot, take a tour that will take you to the important locations in each country. Travel is one of the pleasures in life. Get the most out of it and have fun!

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RIM REVIEW • OCTOBER 10, 2012

IN THE KITCHEN | FAMILY FEATURES

SCARE UP SOME FUN

Be the ghostess with the mostess this Halloween, and throw a wickedly wonderful celebration. The entertaining experts from the Wilton Test Kitchen know all the tricks and offer plenty of treats for hosting a bone-chilling blast that will have friends and family shrieking with delight. Start by scaring up some fun with an array of graveyard goodies. Tombstone and monster-shaped sandwich cookies paired with ghostly graveyard cookies set an eerie scene. Add fang-tastic monster-faced popcorn balls, and a parade of monster pretzels - a breeze to make using a Halloween Candy Kit. Pour melted candy into monster molds, insert pretzel rods and refrigerate until set. They are the perfect hand-held treats for kids and look great on display. There’s no bones about it, a spooktacular skeleton cake will make for a boo-tiful Halloween centerpiece. Using a skeleton casket pan makes this impressive dessert - filled with fall flavors like cinnamon and apples - easy to achieve. Simply decorate with icing and watch as your skeleton comes back from the grave. For added fright, surround the coffin with Spooky Pop Cupcakes - swirled with brightly-colored icing and things that go bump in the night. Just be sure to pair sweets with a be”witch”ing beverage and you’ll be caught in a web of friends all evening long. All of these and other terrifyingly-terrific project ideas, supplies and more are available at www.wilton.com.

BACK FROM THE GRAVE CAKE Makes about 12 servings 2-3/4 cups all-purpose flour 2 teaspoons baking powder 1-1/2 teaspoons ground cinnamon 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 cup (2 sticks) butter, softened 1-1/4 cups granulated sugar 3 eggs 2 teaspoons vanilla extract 3/4 cups sweetened applesauce 1-1/4 cups diced Granny Smith apple (about 1 medium apple) 1 can (16 ounces) White Decorator Icing (Wilton) Preheat oven to 325 degrees. Prepare 3D Skeleton Casket pan with vegetable pan spray. In medium bowl, combine flour, baking powder, cinnamon and salt; set aside. In large bowl, beat butter and sugar with electric mixer until light and fluffy. Add eggs, one at a time, and vanilla; mix well. Alternately add flour mixture and applesauce to butter mixture. Spread about half of cake batter so that it reaches the first horizontal line inside the pan. Sprinkle diced apples evenly over batter. Top with remaining batter, smoothing out the top. Bake 58 to 62 minutes, or until toothpick inserted in center of cake comes out clean. Cool 15 minutes; remove from pan and cool completely on cooling grid. Decorate cooled cake with Wilton tip 5 and decorator icing.

SPOOKY POP CUPCAKES Each cupcake serves 1 Graveyard Cupcake Decorating Set, Spooky Pop Cupcake Combo Pack or solid color baking cups Favorite cupcake recipe or mix 1 can (16 ounces) White Decorator Icing (Wilton) Orange, green or other desired Icing Color (Wilton) 1 can (16 ounces) Chocolate Decorator Icing (Wilton) Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Line cavities of standard muffin pan with baking cups. Bake your favorite cupcakes in prepared pan. Cool completely. Place some cupcakes in Skeleton Cupcake Wraps. Tint white decorator icing with icing color. Use a spatula to ice smooth or Wilton pipe tip 1M icing swirls on cupcake top. Insert icing decorations or pix from decorating set and combo pack.

POPCORN BALL MONSTERS Each serves 1 1 jar (about 7 ounces) marshmallow creme Violet and orange Icing colors (Wilton) 4 cups popped popcorn, divided

Photo courtesy of Wilton Enterprises

Photo courtesy of Wilton Enterprises

Back From the Grave Cake and Spooky Pop Cupcakes White Candy Melts Candy, melted following package instructions (Wilton) Large Candy Eyeballs (Wilton) Animal and People Faces Sprinkle Sets (Wilton) candy corn Jumbo Confetti Sprinkles (Wilton) Green and Black Candy Strings Spray Dimensions Multi-Cavity Mini Pumpkin Pan cavities with vegetable pan spray. In large microwave-safe bowl, microwave marshmallow creme 1 minute at 50 percent power. Remove bowl from microwave and divide marshmallow creme in half; stir icing color into each half (tint slightly darker than how you want your finished treat to look). Stir 2 cups popped popcorn into each marshmallow mixture mixing until evenly coated. Press popcorn treat mixture in bottom cavities only of pumpkin pan to 1-1/2 (half) inches deep; reserve some unmolded popcorn. Let set; unmold. Attach 2 popcorn ball halves together on one edge, using unmolded popcorn to prop opposite edge open. Using melted candy, attach Candy Eyeballs and sprinkles and candy corn teeth, and Jumbo Confetti nose. Attach candy strings for hair.

MONSTERS ON PARADE PRETZELS Each pretzel serves 1 Halloween Candy Kit for Pretzels (Wilton) Pretzel Rods Melt Candy Melts candy following package instructions. Mold pretzels following package instructions. Refrigerate until set, about 15 minutes. Remove from mold.

PEANUT BUTTER 3D SANDWICH COOKIES Makes about 1 dozen sandwich cookies 3/4 cup solid vegetable shortening 1/4 cup creamy peanut butter 1/2 cup firmly-packed light brown sugar 1/3 cup granulated sugar 1 egg 1/2 teaspoon pure vanilla extract 1-1/2 cups all-purpose flour Buttercream Icing (Wilton) Kelly green, orange Icing Color (Wilton) Preheat oven to 325 degrees. Spray 3D Sandwich Pan with vegetable pan spray. In large bowl, beat shortening and peanut butter with electric mixer until light and fluffy. Add brown sugar and granulated sugar; mix well. Add egg and vanilla, mixing until smooth. Add flour; mix well. Press dough into pan cavities, filling 2/3 full. Bake 10 to 12 minutes or until lightly browned. Remove from pan to cooling grid; cool completely.

Popcorn Ball Monsters, Monsters on Parade Pretzels, Peanut Butter 3D Sandwich Cookies, and Ghostly Graveyard Cookies Meanwhile, tint portions of icing green and orange. To assemble cookies, spread icing on half of the cookies; sandwich with second cookie. Pipe details with icing.

GHOSTLY GRAVEYARD COOKIES Each cookie serves 1 ROLL-OUT COOKIE DOUGH

1 cup (2 sticks) butter, softened 1-1/2 (half) cups granulated sugar 1 egg 1-1/2 teaspoons vanilla extract 1/2 teaspoon no-color almond extract 2-3/4 cups all-purpose flour 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon salt Preheat oven to 400 degrees. In large mixing bowl, cream butter with sugar until light and fluffy. Add in egg, vanilla and almond extracts, combine. Mix flour, baking powder and salt and then add one cup at a time to butter mixture, mixing after each addition. Do not chill dough. Divide dough into two balls. On a floured surface, roll each ball into a circle about 12 inches with and 1/8-inch thick. Dip cookie cutter in flour before each use. Bake cookies on ungreased cookie sheet on top rack of oven for 6 to 7 minutes or until cookies are lightly browned. Recipe may be doubled. BUTTERCREAM ICING

Makes about 3 cups 1/2 cup solid vegetable shortening 1/2 cup (1 stick) butter or margarine, softened 1 teaspoon clear vanilla 4 cups sifted confectioners’ sugar (about 1 pound) 2 tablespoons milk In a large bowl, cream shortening and butter. Add vanilla. Gradually add sugar, one cup at a time, beating well on medium speed. Scrape sides and bottom of bowl often. When all sugar has been mixed in, icing will appear dry. Add milk and beat at medium speed until light and fluffy. Keep bowl covered with a damp cloth until ready to use. For best results, keep icing bowl in refrigerator when not in use. Refrigerated in an airtight container, this icing can be stored two weeks, but should be rewhipped before use. Leaf green, black and brown Icing Colors (Wilton) Prepare and roll out cookie dough following recipe instructions. Cut cookies using the Graveyard Cookie Cutter Set. Bake and cool. Using icing colors, tint buttercream. Ice all cookies using a spatula. Pipe the outline of the tree with Wilton tip #22 brown buttercream icing. Tint coconut flakes green using icing color; sprinkle over base cookie. Attach all cookies to base cookies with icing. Source: Wilton Enterprises

OCTOBER 10, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 7

RIM HISTORY RIM HISTORY BACK WHEN | STAN BROWN

RIM COUNTRY PLACES RIM COUNTRY PLACES, CHAPTER 5 THE BLUE RIDGE (CRAGIN) RESERVOIR

It was spring, 1963, and we were hiking up the canyon along the east Verde River from our cabin, which is at the end of the private land. The canyon slopes gently upward until the last 1,500-foot ascent rises sharply to the top of the Mogollon Rim. We had been irresistibly STAN BROWN called by the wilderness, and decided to sit in silence. We listened as birds darted about and watched a water ouzel do its dance. The tassel eared squirrels scurried up and down waving their long, full tails, and we whispered to each other about the awesome beauty of this place. Our meditation was interrupted by the roar of a diesel engine. Rousing ourselves, we followed a deer trail to an opening where we beheld a giant Caterpillar tractor widening the old pioneer’s trail, pushing giant boulders into a wash. We were hypnotized by this intrusion into our sanctuary. Suddenly a sharp “crack” echoed against the canyon walls, and an ancient Douglas fir tree snapped wildly into a severe lean. The “Cat” had clipped the mighty tree with its deadly blade. An eerie look of power crossed the face of the driver as he prepared to finish his mistake. One push of a gear and the great tree came down, torn up at the roots and felling two lesser trees in its descent. I felt I had witnessed an execution. This operation was a small part of the Phelps-Dodge Mining Company’s plan to bring water over the Rim from its newly created Blue Ridge Reservoir. They were required to replace water used from high up in the Salt River drainage for the growing mine operation at Clifton-Morenci. This was the third such project since World War II when increased copper supplies were critical. The first diverted water from the Black River was in exchange for the company building the Horseshoe Dam on the Verde River to store the extra flow. In 1952 the company replaced yet more water by building the Show Low, or Jaques Dam, pumping water over the Rim into the Salt River for storage at Roosevelt. Now the third exchange agreement between Phelps-Dodge and the Salt River Project resulted in building the Blue Ridge Dam on East Clear Creek, bringing water from the Little Colorado River drainage into the East Verde River. From there it would eventually end up in the Salt River at Phoenix. The plan was unique. The reservoir at Blue Ridge would have a tunnel-aqueduct bored into the mountain at a 7,000-foot altitude, and the water, carried by gravity, would empty into the East Verde at about the 6,000-foot level. All summer and fall the

mighty Caterpillars plowed their way through the forest and along the river to make a viable road for equipment needed to drill the nine-mile aqueduct through the Rim. For the next year we watched with mixed emotions as the drilling took place far upriver, and a narrow gauge railroad for hauling rock was installed. However, the Rim fought back just as it had for the pipedreamers in 1883 who attempted a tunnel in the Rim. That time they planned for a railroad to connect Flagstaff with southern Arizona. Then they ran out of money. This time the ground was too unstable, the fault lines too numerous, and the springs of water ever-present. A unique alternative was planned. A ten-mile, 33-inch pipeline was laid over the Rim, causing much more disruption of the forested canyon. Water flowed out of the reservoir through a 3,500foot tunnel that had been bored below the surface of the rising Blue Ridge Lake. Then eight electric pumps drew the water up a 435-foot shaft to where it was deposited in the pipeline. Gravity carried the water down the mountain to a small hydroelectric generating plant before being discharged into the river. These turbines produced enough electricity to operate the pumps on top of the Rim. By the summer of 1965 a gushing flow of water from East Clear Creek was racing past our cabin, at least quadrupling its normal year-around flow. We loved it, and felt ready to forgive the damage to the forest. The increased water acted as a giant evaporative cooler in summer; Game and Fish rangers paid weekly visits to our cabin neighborhood to plant more than 200 rainbow trout, a boon for all the grandchildren to catch their limit. Included in the agreement with Phelps Dodge was an option for the Salt River Project to buy the project when the mining company no longer needed it. This happened in 2005. Immediately Payson and other communities located near the pipeline vied to buy water rights from SRP. Years of red tape and many hoops to jump through have been negotiated since then, and a 16-inch pipeline is planned to transfer the water from the large pipeline on the upper East Verde to Payson. Obviously this requires yet more uprooting of the forest under the Rim, but every step of the entire project, from start to finish, has meant compromising the values many people hold dear. At the time the SRP purchased the project from Phelps-Dodge the name of the dam and reservoir was changed to C. C. Cragin, in honor of SRP’s General Superintendent in the 1920s and 1930s. He was a visionary for the various dam sites on the Salt River and for the importance of using SRP’s water management to generate electricity. The Cragin Reservoir has a surface of 100 acres with an average depth to 40 feet. It is stocked with trout and the fishing is good. However, the shoreline is very steep, and a boat or other floating device is

Photo courtesy of the Salt River Project

The Blue Ridge Reservoir on top of the Mogollon Rim was later named Cragin Reservoir.

Stan Brown photo

Author Stan Brown enjoys the rush of water from the Blue Ridge Reservoir in front of his cabin.

needed. There are restrooms and camping areas at the lake. It is with nostalgia that we recall lazy days at the cabin, when the gentle flow of the upper East Verde made it easy to call to our neighbors across the river, planning a potluck with leftovers after a weekend of company, or a get-together around a campfire. In those days the children could safely play in the river, building little dams, fishing by hand, or just enjoying a splash under the nearby waterfall. The “big water”

changed that, but again the joy of rushing mountain water and the weekly stocking of trout make it easy to adjust. The “big water” will continue to run its course down to the East Verde until enough water has been drawn and the system shuts down. However with each return of a large flow many up and down the river will rejoice – except when it floods. NEXT: Bray Creek

8

RIM REVIEW • OCTOBER 10, 2012

COVER STORY | TERESA MCQUERREY

Courtesy photos

Reg McCormick’s gourd art, at left, is called carving, but in many cases appears more like sculpting. Ron and Linda Harkins work with a variety of media in their jewelry designs (above). This Native American-inspired piece combines a choker and breast plate featuring turquoise, metal, feathers and more.

Three new artists in PAL fall show Extraordinary works in watercolors, acrylics, oils, jewelry, sculpture and more will give the Mazatzal Casino Event Center a golden glow this month. The annual Payson Art League ARToberFEST on Oct. 19, 20 and 21 features 22 artists, including three new members: Linda and Ron Harkins, Payson; Reg McCormick, Surprise; and Joseph Prow, Payson. To see their works in glorious color, find this story on our Web site and click on the picture gallery. Ron and Linda design and create jewelry for all tastes and ages. McCormick carves breathtaking sculptures from gourds. Prow handcrafts both decorative and functional pieces with wood. RON AND LINDA HARKINS

Not only are Ron and Linda Harkins new to the PAL ARToberFEST, they’re new to the Rim Country. The couple moved here a year ago — as of Nov. 1 — from the Valley. Before that they’d lived in Prescott. “We wanted to go back to a town where we grew up and Payson is it,” Linda said, adding Prescott has changed too much over the years and is no longer the hometown they remember. Before Ron and Linda became jewelry artists, they were rockhounds, Linda said. Both have been collecting rocks and gemstones for years. “There was a time when you could even find pottery shards around Prescott,” she said. Eventually the rocks, gemstones and pottery shards inspired her to conceptualize jewelry. She comes up with the ideas and Ron crafts them into reality.

They work with gold, silver and brass, along with the gemstones, beads, leather, feathers, Swarovski Crystals, stones, shells and much more. Linda said their designs include everything from whimsical to elegant, with everything from business accessorizing to pieces kids would love. Ron and Linda plan to have around 300 pieces at the ARToberFEST event, so guests can see the scope of their work. The time it takes to craft the jewelry varies from a couple of hours for the children’s bracelets to a month or more for the works in gold and silver. Linda and Ron have seriously pursued their jewelrymaking enterprise since about 2006. “I started doing it for myself and then started selling it online,” Linda said. The selling didn’t start until just about every room in their home had their work everywhere. In addition to their online sales, the couple has participated in about seven arts and crafts fairs over the years, primarily in Apache Junction, plus a few in Prescott. To see and learn more go online to www.etsy.com/shop/lindalinejewelry. REG MCCORMICK

When most people hear someone does “gourd art” they probably think of painted pieces. Reg McCormick might add paint to his gourd art, but what he creates is far beyond painted work. He calls it carving. When you see McCormick’s work you see sculpture — magnificent sculpture. At first glance, it is hard to tell his medium is

gourds. He came into his gift in a roundabout way. Originally from Michigan, he and his wife, Dorothy, spent 10 years traveling the country in a motor home. Dorothy said it was on the road that Reg started carving. “Starting with woodcarving, pottery, stained glass and carving ostrich eggs, the adventure has led me to where my true joy is — creating art with gourds. I feel such passion in my heart and soul during the entire design process. Having always created with my hands, I find each piece to have its own unique individuality and character, with the final result being a one-of-a-kind creation,” Reg says on his Web site. McCormick said he has only taken a couple of classes over the years. He is mostly self-taught. Fellow artist Pat Stacy, a member of PAL and another participant in the show, convinced McCormick to try the exhibit and sale. “We met with the PAL people and they were very nice,” he said. He plans to bring about 35 pieces to the show. Prices range from $65 to $1,600. Both Reg and Dorothy are cancer survivors, he said. They belong to West Valley Cancer Connection, a notfor-profit 501-3c organization that brings resources to the area, and is partnered with Cancer Treatment Centers of America. As members of the group, a portion of the sales of McCormick’s work is donated to help it in its mission. CONTINUED ON PAGE 9

OCTOBER 10, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 9

PAL show will feature 22 artists CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8

To learn and see more about McCormick and his work, go online to omygourd.com. JOSEPH PROW

Prow first learned to work with wood in high school. Later he had the opportunity to install Amish cabinetry and learned from the perfection of their cabinetry and wood crafting. The wood Prow uses in his work has been collected from the many places he and his wife Ann have visited. “I can tell you the story of where each piece of wood I have collected comes from,” Prow says on his Web site finewoodcreationsbyjoseph.com. Visit the site to learn and see more. THE VETERANS

The 2012 PAL ARToberFEST will feature many familiar Rim Country artists. They are the veterans of both the art league and its big fall show and the spring event that invites guests into the studios of area artists. Among the veterans in this year’s show are Angie Cockle, Don Harmon, Rock Newcomb, C.M. Okerwall, Glenda Roark, Georgianne Smolenski and Jim Strong. Roark’s work will be showcased as the show’s featured artist. She started doing oils landscapes and still life, but for the past decade or so has turned her talent to abstracts. Roark has also worked in ceramics, glass fusing, and teaming up with her husband, Bob, does sterling silver jewelry.

Andy Towle photo

Ron Harkins inspects one of the rings he has crafted and designed by his wife, Linda. The couple will be joining the Payson Art League’s annual ARToberFEST, which will be held Oct. 19, 20 and 21 at the Mazatzal Hotel & Casino Event Center.

THE SHOW

The ARToberFEST opens from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., Friday, Oct. 19 at the event center of the Mazatzal Hotel & Casino. Weekend hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 20 and Sunday, Oct. 21. There will be a raffle for an amethyst ring donated by Overman Designs of Payson. Other artists participating are Jack and Joan Greenshield, Jan Ransom, Pat Sessions, Donn C. Morris, Matalyn Gardner, Solveig “Sally” Myers, Melanie Capps, Sharon Kennedy, George Lewis and Ann Christensen. The Payson Art League is a nonprofit organization that strives to broaden the awareness and appreciation of arts in the Rim Country. In support of this program, a piece of art created by each artist is donated to the PAL Education Fund and displayed for raffle. Raffle tickets are available at the ARToberFEST event and the spring studio tour. The proceeds benefit the arts in area schools and books for local elementary libraries. Payson Art League meetings are open to all. For more information, call Edna Harmon at (928) 474-5554.

Courtesy photos

Linda Harkins sketches the designs for the jewelry she makes.

Courtesy photo

Called “Dancing in the Wind” this McCormick piece was featured in the Phoenix Home and Garden magazine.

Courtesy photo

Reg McCormick has found his passion in the designs gourds lead him to create.

10

RIM REVIEW • OCTOBER 10, 2012

Boo-tiful Halloween carvings lines, cut the features into the watermelon and remove excess rind. To create a 3D effect with the features after you have cut them, push gently on the flaps of rind from inside the watermelon. (You can use toothpicks to prop the rind, if you want.) A safe, battery-operated lamp can be firmly placed inside the watermelon to provide a haunting glow. Place the circular piece of rind that you reserved back on top of the watermelon and your Jack O’Melon is ready to be displayed.

This Halloween, why not put a fun twist on pumpkin carving by making some Jack O’Melons? Watermelons carve up boo-tifully, and you can eat the fruit right away, making it easy to scare up some delicious Halloween fun. This Bat Jack O’Melon, Tiki Mask, and Jack O’Melon man can add a frightfully fun touch to a Halloween party - and the whole family can help carve them. To get more carving ideas and instructions, visit www.watermelon.org. Watermelons are a healthy addition to any Halloween party. They’re the lycopene leader among fresh produce, are an excellent source of vitamins A and C, and contain 6 percent of the daily value for vitamin B6 - all of which boost your immune system.

Source: National Watermelon Promotion Board

CARVING TIPS

• Have the watermelon at room temperature when you carve. The cuts will be easier to make. You can chill the watermelon in the refrigerator after cutting and before serving. • After you’ve drawn the design on the rind, insert toothpicks in key places to use as guides for your cuts. • Use a sharp knife with a pointed tip - the sharper the knife, the easier and cleaner the cuts will be. • When attaching cut pieces on the watermelon to make your design, use round toothpicks or skewers. Flat toothpicks will often break due to the weight of the piece or the thickness of the rind. BAT JACK O’MELON

2 round watermelons, preferably yellow, for the body Kitchen and paring knives Cutting board Green dry-erase marker (preferably washable) Large bowl and spoon Candy corns 4 to 6-inch wooden skewers Toothpicks Candle or light Wash watermelons under cool running water and pat dry. On a cutting board, place the roundest watermelon on its side and cut off a ?- to ?(half)-inch of the stem end, being careful not to cut too deep into the white part of the rind. This will provide a sturdy base. Using dry-erase marker, draw two eyes, an oval for a nose and a smiling mouth that would resemble a bat. Draw two ears and an outline of a forehead, continuing the line around to make the top for the bat that will be removed. Use a knife to carefully cut away inside of the eyes, nose and mouth and also around the top of watermelon. Remove top and hollow out watermelon with spoon, reserving fruit to use in a fruit salad or punch. On the second watermelon, use dry-erase marker to draw 2 bat wings (the top of the wings will have 2 points and the bottom of the wings will have 2 points.) Use knife to carefully cut wings out, reserving inside of watermelon to make fruit salad or punch. Attach wings to side of watermelon bat with wooden skewers, and use toothpicks to attach candy-corn as fangs. Insert a candle to light up your bat.

Courtesy photos

Start your carving with a design on paper and etch into scooped out melon with a light hand and then make it. TIKI MASK TABLE DECORATION

1 oblong seedless watermelon Pencil or green dry erase marker Melon baller Paring and kitchen knives Spoon Channel knife Toothpick Slice 1/2-inch off end of watermelon to provide a stable base. Use pencil to draw the face, making adjustments in scale to your particular watermelon. Use melon baller to scoop out nostrils; use small paring knife to clean up edges. Next use paring knife to cut out the inside mouth area, leaving room for the teeth. Next cut individual teeth, using the same small paring knife, and use a spoon to dig out a large area of flesh for the mouth cavity. Next carve out eyes, digging a deep cavity in each, for drama. Use a channel knife to carve details. Use some carved out pieces to cut a “bone” decoration for top of head, and attach with a toothpick. JACK O’MELON

1 round watermelon Melon baller Pen Knife Toothpicks Cut a thin slice from the bottom of watermelon to provide a stable base. Cut circular piece of the rind from the top, big enough to reach into to remove the flesh. Carefully remove that top section and reserve for later to be used as a lid. Remove the flesh from inside the watermelon using melon baller, reserving melon balls for snacking or a fruit salad. Once flesh is removed, drain any excess liquid from inside watermelon. Using pen or knife, draw or scratch the outlines of eyes, nose, mouth, hair, ears or any other feature you want on the side of the watermelon, using a template as a guide. Then, following the out-

GUN SHOW

PR

It’s not a crock! The most effective classified ads in the Rim Country are in the Payson Roundup and The Rim Review. Call 474-5251

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OCTOBER 10, 2012 • RIM REVIEW

classified advertising MERCHANDISE

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GUNS/KNIVES

1. 311 S. McLane (Senior Apts.)Fri. & Sat. Oct. 12 & 13 from 8am to 2pm; Community Yard Sale (Inside); Toys, Tools, Plants, Much, Much, More! 10. 105 E. Main St. Bldg 2, Apt. 115, Indoor-Sale: Fri. & Sat. Oct. 12 & 13 from 8am to 4pm: Some Collecibles, Women’s Clothing and Misc.

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YARD SALES

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

RV Owners Time to Start WInterizing your RV, Don’t Wait, Call Mark’s Mobile RV Service, Make your Appointment Soon 928-472-4589

SUVS 2011 Polaris Razor, $10,000. Has only 640 Miles, Add-ons Include: 1/2 Windshield, Warnwinch, Hard Top, Front Bumper, Street Legal, 928-474-1479

TRAILERS

3. 1603 W. Mesa Dr. (behind the golf course) Fri. & Sat. Oct. 12 & 13 from 7am to ?; Household Items, Kids Stuff, Guy Things, Furniture & Knick nacks. Too Much to List! Something for Everyone! 4. Forclosed Storage Unit: 900 S. McLane Rd. (JOT Mini Storage), Fri. & Sat. Oct. 12 & 13 from 8am to 1pm; Furniture Clothes and Misc. Items.

VANS 1993 GMC SAFARI VAN: All Wheel Drive, Runs Great, Well Maintained, All Records, $1650. 928-476-3240 or 208-781-1685 1995 Chevy G20 Custom Conversion Van, Low Miles, 2TV’s/DVD/Playstation, Runs Great, $6,000.obo. 2005 Dodge Grand Caravan, Stow & Go, Loaded, Very Clean $6,800. 928-970-0919

EMPLOYMENT DRIVERS

CARS

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

1983 Chevy Cavalier, 48K Orig. Miles, $1000.obo 928-468-1684

GENERAL 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

Utility Trailer 5x8 with Three New Tires, Lights, and Wireing, Asking $850. Firm, Call 928-978-3672

TRUCKS

Food Service Positions open immediately at local Christian Camp. Head Cook and/or Kitchen Assistant. Call Chris at 928-478-4630 ext. 304.

MOTORCYCLES 2004 Harley Davidson, Ultra Classic, Stage 1 Upgrade, Many Extras, Excellent Condition, $12,000. 928-476-3003

Dirt Bikes: Model: YZ250S 2008, $3,000. New Plastics & Tires, Never Raced, Excellent Condition, Well Maintained Model: CR85 2004, $1,000.obo, Many Extras! Helmet: Troy Lee Designs, $300.obo Like New, $600 Value Lift Stand: $30. Ramps: 1 Quad, 1 Dirt Bike $150.for both, Like New! Call Brandon 480-313-1290 or Shari 480-390-9607.

1973 Chevy 3/4 Ton Engine w/few hours on Hoist, Great Work Truck, (Used for Logging and Brush Hauling) $3,000. Brush Trailer, Single Axel, has Pole sides, $600. Call Lee 928-595-1164

1981 Ford Pick Up Truck, In Good Condition and Runs Well; Call 928-951-1405 for more Info.

PARTS

15. 817 W. Pinto Circle, Fri. & Sat. Oct. 12 & 13 from 8am to 2pm; Video Games/Video Game Consoles, Youth Bed and Crib, Toys & Lots of Stuff! See You There!

2. FOREST PARK HOME OWNERS ASSOC. NEIGHBORHOOD YARD SALES Fri. & Sat. Oct. 12 & 13 Starting at 8:00 AM, Between Forest Park Dr. & McLane North of Longhorn. Furniture, books, clothing, household items, etc. Info. 928-468-6986

HEALTH CARE

TRUCKS

2005 Ford F250 Super Duty Super Cab, 55K Miles, Full Power, CD/DVD/GPS, AM/FM Stereo, Blue Tooth, Towing Package, Rear Axle Air Bags, 2-WD, V-8, 5.4 Liter Engine, $15,500. 928-951-0715

7. 1103 S. Sierra Ancha Lane, Fri. & Sat. Oct. 12 & 13 from 8am to 4pm: NARFE Fund Raiser: Many Household Items, Hoover Vacuum, ironing Board, Laptop, Fabric, Craft Supplies, Books, House Plants

$6 ADMISSIONDOLLAR OFF all members in group W/ this AD

Oct 20 & 21

RVS

6. Payson Pines Neighborhood Yard Sale; Houston Mesa Rd. & Cold Springs Point; Multi Family Garage Sale; Too Many Deals to List Fri. Oct. 12 from 7am to 5pm and Sat. Oct. 13 from 7am to Noon

Kargo Master Pro II Truck Rack, Fits Crew Cab, Short Bed, F250, F-350 and Ram Mega Cab 1999 and up, $325. Call 480-772-1656

2002 Ford Explr Sport-Trac 4WD, 86K Miles, Orig. Owner, Silver w/Grey Leather,V-6,Auto,A/C, AM/FM/CD, Moon Roof, Hard Bed Cover, $9,000. 928-478-6956

LOCAL NEWS delivered to your home twice a week when you subscribe to the Payson Roundup Call 474-5251, ext. 108

CLINICIAN: Provide counseling services in an outpatient setting. Min requirements: MA degree in BH field or MA degree in any field plus 1-year exp. in BH. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH PAPRAPROFESSIONAL/ FAMILY SUPPORT PARTNER/RECOVERY SUPPORT: Provide support services for children and families in home. All shifts available. Min requirements: HS/GED; AZ driver license with good driving record; 21 years of age. No Experience needed. HABILITATION TECH: Part-time position in an innovative Habilitation setting, providing training, supervision and therapeutic activities for individuals with disabilities. Requirements: 21 yrs of age, good driving record, dependable, pass fingerprint clearance. Experience helpful but training is provided. Generous benefit package. Bilingual encouraged. Submit application/resume to: Horizon Human Services, 600 E. HWY 260 #8, Payson, AZ 85547 AA/EOE/M/F D/V

Medical Office Hiring, Medical Assistant, PT, Mon/Tues/Wed/Sat., Medical Experience Required, Must be Certified or Enrolled in class; Flexible, Dependable, and Motivated, Please Call for Application, Salary Commensurate w/Experience 928-472-7107

RN, Physical Therapist and Occupational Therapist wanted. Contact KC’s Home Health Care 928-468-5242 or may apply at 114 East Highway 260, Payson

SALES/MARKETING Jewelry Sales Experience and Jewelry Experience, Call 928-474-3431 at House Of Amethyst

SERVICES MISCELLANEOUS Customized Home Services Pet & House Sitting, House Cleaning, In-Home Care For Seniors, Running Errands, Yard Work and Odd Jobs. Karen 928-970-2830

Order: 10061072 Employment Opportunities in a Friendly Drug Free Environment Cust: -North Mechanical Keywords: Help Wanted For Responsible/Motivated/Friendly/Reliable/Outgoing People art#: 20105224 Class: General HVACR SERVICE TECH Size: 2.00 X 2.00

RVS

3 YRS MINIMUM EXP – COMM EXP A PLUS

1999 Motorhome for Sale Windsong by Forest River 32.5ft. 1 slide, Ford V-10 engine 2 ACs, New Tires, Solar Panel, 56k miles, Queen bed, $16,500. 928-476-2291

2000 Coachman Royal, 34ft. w/2 slide-outs, full appliances, attractively appointed. At Rim Resort and Gas Station in Forest Lakes $5000, 480-820-9861

Full Time Fireplace/Stove Installer-Technician, Some Wood, Pellet & Gas Knowledge desired. Benefits, Call 928-474-5238 Ext 3 or Stop in Person ACE Hardware & Nursery

CASE MANAGER: Provide case management services for SMI, Substance Abuse population and children/families. Min. req: HS/GED plus 4 years exp in BH or combined BH education and exp with at least 1-year case mgt exp; 21 yrs of age.

HVACR INSTALLER SOME EXPERIENCE HELPFUL

2005 Dodge Ram Quad cab Hemi. 79k miles, full power, trailer tow,ac, loaded, looks great, runs great, $12,900; Call 928-978-5271

INSIDE/OUTSIDE SALES PERSON EXP’D PBOE NORTH MECHANICAL LLC 906 S. Mclane Road Ph 928-468-9400 Fax 928-468-6947

11

12

RIM REVIEW • OCTOBER 10, 2012

MISCELLANEOUS Secure Personal Courier Services: Offering Public/People Transportation; Delivery of Packages or Documents around Payson or to the Valley; 480-577-5923

HANDYMAN A Dependable Handyman Service

Excavation Work, Carpentry, Painting, Masonry, Electric, Yard Work, Wood Splitting, Hauling Payson License #P08226, Not Licensed Contractor: Barney Branstetter: 928-595-0236 or 928-595-0435 DHW Home Services Decks/Porches Sheds Drywall Texture Matching Paint Remodeling 928-595-1555

HOME SERVICES

New Construction, Remodels, Home Services From concrete to paint to roofing. Over thirty years experience. Licensed and bonded.

HOMES FOR SALE

Payson North 2Bd/1-3/4Ba. By Owner; $52,000. Phone; 928-474-9647.

MOBILES FOR SALE 55+ Park, 705 E. Miller, 14x68 2Br/2ba, New Carpet and Vinal,Insulated Meta Roof, Nice Yard, Vacant, Space 35, $7,000. 928-978-2658 55+ Park, Large Treed Lot, New Paint & Skirting, Flooring, Countertops, Bath, 12x55 Large 1 Bedroom 705 E. Miller Rd. Sp. 32 $9300.obo 602-370-1979 Cedar Grove MHP: Dble Wide, 2Br/2Ba, 2 storage sheds, Large Fenced Lot, Washer/Dryer/Dishwasher 703 E. Frontier St.#6, $12,900.OBO, 602-320-1116 Foreclosures: 30 Homes, both New and PreOwned to Choose From, Free Delivery, Call Bronco Homes, 1-800-487-0712 Mobile 14x70 3Br/2Ba, Kids, Pets, Gateway Park #12, All appliances, 1985 Cavco, 10-50 awning $3500 OWC 928-472-8914 Cell 928-232-9460

HOUSEKEEPING

LANDSCAPING

Reduced: Park Model RV for Sale 1993 Redman Home 12ft. X 34ft. Excellent Condition, Asking Price is $11,500. 928-472-8651 REPOS: 2, 3, & 4 Bedrooms, Starting from $9,989. Call Bronco Homes: 1-800-487-0712

RENTALS APARTMENTS FOR RENT 2BD/1BA, W/D Hookup, Includes Water/Trash/Sewer, Available Now $595/mo + $500.dep, 208 E. Jura Circle: 480-695-1338

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

REAL ESTATE COMMERCIAL FOR SALE

Apt Rental CD

FALL into Savings when you make your move to Aspen Cove! Come in today, look and lease and we’ll waive your application fee + take 1/2 off your first full month move-in!

NO DEPOSIT OAC!!!!

ASPEN COVE

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

(928) 474-8042

SKY PARK INDUSTRIAL COMPLEX: 1305 W. Red Baron Rd. 9600sf, 1200 Amps, 3 Phase, 6 Suites 928-468-6320

HOMES FOR SALE 1976 14x64 2.5Br/1.5Ba, Partially Furnished, Pellet Stove, Fenced Yard, Covered Carport, Very Clean, Cooler and Gas Heater, $10,000. 928-978-2314 or 928-978-2900 INVESTORS: Payson’s Best View: 3Br/2Ba 119 E. Pine St. $74.9K ($800/mo) 928-474-4000

Log Cabin Kohls Ranch: Fully furnished, Rim View, Near Tonto Creek, Details at: www.krhoa.com/cabinforsale.html Dave 602-463-0811

1Br/1Ba, All Electric, w/Covered Deck, $375. Water/Sewer/Trash Included, Move-in Ready, 928-595-1227 or 928-595-1864 2Br/2Ba, Appliances, W/D, Fireplace, Carport, Sun room, Storage Shed, Small Pet w/Dep. Smoking-No, $850.mo + Sec. Dep. 928-978-9248 3Bd/2Ba/4Gar, Smoking NO, Pets NO, 1 yr lease, $1150/mo $1450/Sec Dep. 804 S Pinecone St. 602-909-2824 3BR/1BA, FREE ELECTRIC & WATER! DUPLEX, PINE Private Yard, Kitchen, D/R, Living Rm, Garage. $975. + Security Deposit. Owner/Agent 480-248-6144

HOMES FOR RENT RENT: $675.mo 3BD/1BA, Nice Lot Near Creek & Forest Service, Fenced, Fruit Trees, Moonlight Dr./Star Valley, 928-978-2192

MOBILES FOR RENT 1Br/1Ba Fully Furnished, W/D, All Electric, Water/Sewer/Garbage Included, $400.mo + $400 Dep. 928-472-8564 or 928-978-1444 Two 3Br/2Ba’s w/1 Car Garage, W/D, Fenced Yard, Each $850.mo + Dep. 928-474-4473

MOBILES FOR RENT Tonto Creek View: 3Br/2Ba, 16x72 Mobile Home in Tonto Basin, 5 acres w/Fenced Pasture, Preferably Older Couple, References & Work History Required, $700.mo Includes Trash/Water, 928-978-3736

MOBILE/RV SPACES Rye RV Park: 1 Bedroom, $275. - $450. Per Month, Laundry on Site, Water/Trash Included. Spaces $200. Mo. 602-502-0020

MOBILE/RV SPACES LOW SPECIAL RATES STARTING @ $275/MO In TOWN, CLOSE to everything! Payson Campground & RV Resort 808 E. HWY 260 928-472-2267

CONDOMINIUMS 2Br/2Ba W/D, D/W, Wood FP, Pool, Store Shed, Deck, Smoking-No, Pets-Neg. Avail. Now $750.p/m First/Last + $375 Dep. 928-468-8204

BUY PHOTOS @ PAYSON.COM

4Bd/3-1/3Ba 3-car Garage 3 year old house in Mogollon Village near Payson HS $1,400.mo, One Small pet-ok, no-smoking. Taking applications Available in November contact Richard: 480-747-2250 or rshort39@cox.net Beautiful 3br/2ba, 1500sf, 2 car garage, appl. included, fenced back yrd, Smoking-No, sm.dog/cat Ok w/deposit, $1,000/mo 1st & last due at lease + sec. deposit Trailwood West, Close to Rumsey Park Avail. October 928-978-2400

For free consultation and estimates, call Tom or Ron at 928-468-2016.

Professional Housecleaning Services, 20 years experience, competitive rates, excellent references, Contact Patty 928-468-6076 or 928-951-5704

HOMES FOR RENT 1Br/1Ba View, Porch, Wood Stove, D/W, W/D, Fence .78 acre, Garden, Chicken Set-up, Pets Welcomed, Mo-Mo. $550.mo + Utilities, 928-951-1641

Cornerstone Property Services www.cornerstone-mgt.com Fully Furnished, Very Clean, 2Br/1Ba, Ground Floor Apt. Call Martha @ 928-951-5521 for details Two 1Br Apts. Recently remodeled, w/New Applicance and AC, Great S. Beeline Location, $500.p/m 928-474-8000

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT AAA. M-2 Industrial 1,680/2,000/4,000 sq.ft. 1506-8 W. Bravo Taxiway. Roll up or Hangar Doors for aircraft or???, Offices, High Cubage Warehouse, large semi-truck acessible $$$ from $800.mo.+tax. 1 mo. Move in allowance. Immediate Occ. Mo. To Mo/Lease. 602-391-3064

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

Bonus Move-In 1/2 of 1st Month, Nice 3Br/2Ba, Site Built Home, w/Loft, in Payson, Nice Yard w/Covered Deck, Backs to National Forest, Extra Storage Shed, Includes All Appliances, No Smoking or Pets, $950.mo + Dep. 928-595-4024 Bonus Move-In 1/2 Off First Month, NorthEast Payson, 2Br/2Ba, Office/Laundry Room, Heating/AC, Large Fenced Yard w/Drip, Covered Patio, Carport, $850.mo + Dep. Smoking/Pets-No, 928-595-4024 Chap Pines, Gorgeous 3Br/3Ba, 4-Car Garage, Views, $2500.mo w/1yr lease, Call 480-620-6825 www.chaparralpinesrental.weebly.c om Chaparral Pines Golf, 3700sf, 3Bds + Office/3.5Ba, Firepits, Waterfall,Cabana w/Grill, All Bells/Whistles, Furn/Unfurn. Avail. Oct. 1st, $1800.mo + Utilities Terry 602-8281234 House For Leasefor HOUSE

RENT or LEASE

Large Custom Home with 3BD, 2BA + Den, 3 Car garage, Large storage, Fenced back yard. Woodhill area - GREAT VIEWS! No smoking, no pets, $1,575/mo.

CALL 480-710-2400

House for rent in Star Valley $900/mo 3BD/1BA 1100sq.ft., large fenced yard, washer/dryer hookup, 2 storage sheds, wood burning stove Call/text James (480)208-1562 or Brandy (928)595-0638. Mesa Del 2Br/2Ba, Family Room, Laundry Room, All Appliances, Fenced Yard, 2 Car Parking, Water Paid, $750.mo 480-212-3106 or 480-899-7887 Move in Ready, Nice Clean 2Br/2ba, Covered Patio, Fenced Yard, Carport/Storage, $895.p/m 602-647-2014 or 928-468-1068 NICE: 2Br/2Ba Hardwood Floors, $650.mo All Utilities in Landlords name, Month-to-month Lease, Avail. 9/1/12 Call Don 928-978-3423 Payson Pines 2Br/2Ba Aprox. 1100sf, Smoking-No, Fenced Back Yard, 2 Car Garage, Small Pets-Neg. $1050.mo + Dep. 928-517-1011 for Info.

Andy Towle photo

Like a photo you’ve seen on the pages of the Payson Roundup? Now you can order prints at our website, payson.com.

IT’S EASY AND AFFORDABLE! 4x6 $3 • 5x7 $5 • 8x10 $7 • 8x12 $9 Matte, glossy or lustre finish — prints are shipped directly to you. Go to payson.com and click on “BUY PHOTOS.”

OCTOBER 10, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 13

cartoon PAGE

14

RIM REVIEW • OCTOBER 10, 2012

RIM HISTORY JUST FOR FUN SUPER CROSSWORD

SALOME’S STARS

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

FASIONABLE FILMS ACROSS 1 Learning ctr. 4 Puts garments on 11 Jim-dandy 16 Place for a jacuzzi 19 Man-mouse middle 20 One using twisted humor 21 Spanish for “nine” 22 Bath fixture 23 1995 Denzel Washington neo-noir film 26 Round figure 27 Church shout 28 Comic punch response 29 Royal rule 30 Thus 31 ___ City, Oklahoma 33 1987 Stanley Kubrick war film 38 Low tie score 40 Wade’s rival 41 New York village on the Hudson 42 1942 Abbott and Costello comedy 47 Like liquid splashing 51 This, in Peru 52 “Me neither” 53 Ostrich’s kin 54 Actress Sara 55 Din-din wear 58 Ethical 61 1964 Avalon/Funicello musical comedy 64 China’s Chou 66 The Home Depot rival 68 RR bldg. 69 ___ for trouble 70 With 73-Across, 1985 Tom Hanks comedy

73 See 70-Across 77 Suffix with malt 78 Grain morsel 79 Owner of the dog Sandy 81 “Who can ___ to?” 82 1988 Christopher Walken children’s comedy 85 Maul lightly 88 ___-dog (stray cur) 89 Resort to 90 ___ Dawn Chong 91 Broiling spot 93 One way to store data 95 Total chaos 97 2003 Mike Myers comedy 103 Lend ___ (be attentive) 105 Black goop 106 Madrid misters 107 With 121-Across, 2005 dramedy with four lead actresses 114 Silklike fabric 115 Talk wildly 116 “Sin City” actor Rutger 117 Rapa ___ (Easter Island) 119 Lose flab 120 “How ___ you doing?” 121 See 107-Across 126 Belief suffix 127 Cupid’s boss 128 Bill modifier, e.g. 129 Summer, in Aix 130 Your, biblically 131 Spanish for “the sun” 132 Really wishes one could 133 Mates of pas DOWN 1 Fizzy drink 2 City in Italy 3 New ___ (certain Connecticut resi-

dent) 4 Feel malaise 5 Small combo 6 Like a ___ bricks 7 Totally raging 8 Cut of meat 9 Subj. for some aliens 10 ___ und Drang 11 “ ___ came to pass ...” 12 The Little Rascals 13 With acuity 14 Colorado NHLers 15 “Affirmative” 16 Baby bird? 17 Cleanse 18 Top monk 24 Encrypted 25 Wide footwear spec 30 Marc of fashion 32 Inability to smell 34 L.A. part 35 Show bias 36 Pale yellow 37 “I met her in ___ down in old Soho” (“Lola” lyrics) 39 Within: Prefix 43 Injure 44 Judicial garb 45 Prayer 46 Ending for beat 48 Major wreck 49 Smoking wood 50 Slangy affirmative 53 ___’acte 55 Vegas stake 56 Done by its own staff 57 Sanctified 59 Bush nominee Samuel 60 Whole bunch 62 “___ bad moon rising”

63 Dawnward 65 Spy Aldrich 67 “___ you been up to?” 71 Unfamous folks 72 “... gyre and gimble in the ___”: Carroll 74 Pinch lightly 75 Excavating machine 76 Propyl ender 80 Tiny div. of a minute 82 Soho saloon 83 Tehrani, e.g. 84 Cry of delight 86 Got the title 87 Social pests 92 Alliance since ‘49 94 “Don’t mention it,” in Durango 96 Concluding 97 Give, as a free meal 98 Small amount 99 Laundry job 100 Ad ___ attack 101 Short opera piece 102 Frightful flies 104 Greek capital 107 Idiosyncrasy 108 Stringent 109 Hostile party 110 Backwoods 111 “Isn’t ___ bit like you and me?” (Beatles lyric) 112 1955-67 Arkansas governor Faubus 113 Subsidizes 118 “___ the idea” 121 Lao-___ 122 “2001” name 123 Rock genre 124 Barry or Deighton 125 Big-league

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You’re eager to Ram headfirst into that new project. But before you do, find out why some of your colleagues might not appear to be as gung-ho about it as you are. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) All that dedicated hard work you’ve been putting in pays off better than you expected. So go ahead, reward yourself with something befitting a beauty-loving Bovine. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) It’s a good time to take on that new challenge. And if your selfconfidence is sagging, instead of telling yourself why you can’t do it, list all the reasons why you can. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) This is one time when you might want to put some distance between you and the job at hand. It will give you a better perspective on what you’ve done and still need to do. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Resist that occasional lapse into Leonine laziness that sometimes overtakes the Big Cat. Don’t cut corners. Do the job right at this time, or you might have to redo it later. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) You know how you like to do things. And that’s fine. But watch that you don’t impose your methods on others. A current financial crunch soon eases. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Someone might try to take advantage of your generosity. But before your sensitivity toward others overwhelms your good sense, check his or her story out carefully. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Your strong Scorpian sense of fairness lets you see all sides of a dispute. Continue to remain impartial as you help each person work through his or her particular grievance. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Trust your keen Sagittarian insight to help you see through an offer that might not be all it claims. A closer look could reveal disturbing elements. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) With the Goat exhibiting a more dominant aspect these days, you could find it easier to make your case in front of even the most skeptical audience. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Take things nice and easy as you continue to build up your energy reserves for a big change that’s coming with the full Hunter’s Moon on Oct. 29. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Recent news from someone you trust could help you make an important decision. Also, be prepared to confront an upcoming change in a personal situation. BORN THIS WEEK: You can be firm in your own views, but also flexible enough to welcome the views of others. © 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

LAFF-A-DAY

OCTOBER 10, 2012 • RIM REVIEW | 15

JUST FOR FUN KING CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Cleo’s slayer 4 Not many 8 Manufactured 12 Debtor’s letters 13 Continental coin 14 Teen’s skin woe 15 Tyrannize 17 “Let’s Make a ___” 18 Tooth coating 19 Spectra automaker 21 Faux ___ 22 Part of A.D. 26 Seethes 29 Prohibit 30 Moines lead-in 31 Bohemian 32 Festive 33 Dog bane 34 Born 35 Understood 36 Toboggans 37 “Blueberry Hill” singer 39 Whatever number 40 Pie ingredient? 41 Praying bug 45 “___ and Circumstance” 48 “The Two Mrs. Grenvilles” author Dunne 50 Actress Falco 51 Kazakhstan’s ___ Sea 52 Mainlander’s memento 53 Healthy 54 Longings 55 Recipe meas.

WEEKLY SUDOKU BY LINDA THISTLE

DOWN 1 Helper 2 Any minute now 3 Cougar 4 Son of Aphrodite 5 Gas, oil, et al. 6 Before 7 9-to-5 period, e.g. 8 Sir’s counterpart 9 Expert 10 “CSI” evidence 11 Lamprey, for one 16 Suggest 20 Charged bit 23 Between jobs 24 Gotta have 25 “Handsome ___ ...” 26 Musical combo 27 Sandwich cookie 28 Particular 29 Cudgel 32 Farewell address? 33 Swashbuckling movie star 35 Wildebeest 36 Escargots 38 Urge on 39 Jordan’s capital 42 Pinball no-no 43 Clinches 44 Omit 45 Church seating 46 Idolater’s writing 47 Wire measure 49 Galena, for one

PREVIOUS CROSSWORDS

MAGIC MAZE

TRIVIA TEST 1. ART: Where is the world-famous Prado museum located? 2. ANATOMY: Where are muscles known as triceps found in the body? 3. ADVERTISEMENTS: What breakfast cereal did Sonny the Cuckoo Bird promote? 4. NATURAL WORLD: Where would stalagmites be found in a natural cave formation? 5. GEOGRAPHY: Where was the ancient city of Persepolis located? 6. SCIENCE: What was the first elementary particle to be discovered? 7. MUSIC: What is the national anthem of Canada? 8. COMPUTERS: What does the

acronym DOS stand for? 9. FAMOUS QUOTES: Who once said, “I worked my way up from nothing to a state of extreme poverty.” 10. LANGUAGE: What is an atelier? Answers 1. Madrid, Spain 2. Upper arm 3. Cocoa Puffs 4. The cone-shaped deposits rise from the floor of a cave 5. Modern-day Iran (formerly Persia) 6. The electron 7. “O Canada” 8. Disk Operating System 9. Groucho Marx 10. Artist’s studio

SUDOKU ANSWER

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

PARTED WORDS

2012 KING FEATURES

PARTED WORDS

ANSWERS

BY FIFI RODRIGUEZ

SUPER CROSSWORD

16

RIM REVIEW • OCTOBER 10, 2012

TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH

Gout diet not too restrictive BY PAUL G. DONOHUE, M.D. 2012 NORTH AMERICA SYND., INC.

DEAR DR. DONOHUE: Will you give me information on the low-purine diet for gout? — C.J. ANSWER: Years ago, before effective gout medicines were available, diet was the major treatment for gout. Now, with modern medicines, diet doesn’t play such a big role. Elevated blood uric acid sets the stage for a gout attack. Uric acid infiltrates joints as needle-shaped crystals. Most uric acid comes from the recycling of body cells, a daily process. Only a small amount comes from food. It’s still wise for gout patients to take it easy on foods that are high in purines, but they don’t have to be as strict about diet as former patients had to be. Purines are the substances that produce uric acid. Gout patients ought to scale back a bit on meat and fish. Anchovies, organ meats like liver and sweetbreads, and gravies have lots of purines in them, and should be taken only once in a while, if at all. Patients need to watch the amount of alcohol they drink. Beer, in particular, often triggers a gout attack. High-fructose corn syrup and table sugar ought to be used in moderation. Soft drinks have a large amount of high-fructose corn syrup in them. These are the only foods that bear some watching. Milk and other dairy products lessen the chance of gout attacks. All fruits and vegetables can be eaten without any restriction. Weight loss is important for overweight gout patients. That’s about all you need to know about the low-purine diet for gout. The gout pamphlet explains this quite common and often misunderstood illness. Readers can obtain a copy by writing: Dr. Donohue — No. 302W, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Canada with the printed name and address of the recipient. Please allow four weeks for delivery. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I have gotten my weight to a point where I am happy with it. I still have fat bulging at my sides. I think these are called love handles. I don’t love them. I don’t think that losing more weight will rid me of them. What do you think of liposuction? Is it risky? — A.S. ANSWER: Liposuction removes fat from fat deposits beneath the skin. It doesn’t remove deep deposits of fat, the fat that surrounds organs in the abdomen, the fat that creates most metabolic troubles. It’s the deep fat that’s associated with increased risk of heart attack and stroke. Your dieting should have taken care of that fat. Liposuction surgery is cosmetic surgery, so you’d better check with your insurance if you need it to cover the procedure. All surgical procedures, including liposuction, carry a risk. Complications from it, however, are not frequent. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: As I understand it, drinking coffee makes a person’s blood sugar rise, and then insulin has to be released by the body. Does drinking coffee overstimulate insulin production and contribute to diabetes, especially if a person is prone to diabetes? — T.F. ANSWER: Coffee has turned into a health drink. It’s believed to prevent diabetes. It’s also said to prevent heart attacks and strokes. Dr. Donohue regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but he will incorporate them in his column whenever possible. Readers may write him or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475.


Rim Review October 10, 2012