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Superstition Mountain Museum, at 4087 N. Apache Trail/State Route 88, is offering dads and their children, up to age 17, free admission on Father’s Day, Sunday, June 15.
A longtime favorite seasonal destination has decided to keep its doors open through the hottest months of the year.
DENVER — Domo isn't just a Japanese restaurant. It's a place where you can immerse yourself in Japanese culture — by visiting a museum that evokes a northern Japanese farmhouse, strolling in a garden studded with Buddha statues, or even taking a martial arts class in the lovingly converted former warehouse where the restaurant compound is located.
The smell of roasted chicken, baked beans and homemade raisin bread will again fill the air near the Superstitions.
NAPA, Calif. — Love the lush and lovely Napa Valley but hate how expensive it can be? You're not the first. In the late 19th century, writer Robert Louis Stevenson moved his honeymoon to the rustic but free setting of an abandoned mining camp when the $10-a-week going rate for Calistoga hotels proved too much for his slender purse.
A second-year law student at Arizona State University, Adam Brown arrived at the new Krispy Kreme Doughnuts shop in Mesa about 8 a.m. on Monday to be first in line for the grand opening of the shop, nearly 24 hours before its doors opened for business.
Dutchman’s Hideout (6100 E. Mining Camp St., Apache Junction  982-3181). Rustic wood-planked walls and brushed copper tabletops set the tone in this out-of-the-way place serving mesquite-grilled certified Angus prime rib of beef, steaks and seafood along with beer and wine. If you’re feeling more casual, the adjacent Mining Camp Restaurant offers all-you-can-eat family style dinners at long picnic tables. They’re seasonal, so call to make sure they’re open before you make the drive. $$$-$$$$
As people around the East Valley celebrate the Thanksgiving holiday weekend with family and friends, there are those who have been unfortunate this year, becoming victims of crime or some kind of injustice.
A 9-foot tall figure of a gold miner stolen from outside an Apache Junction restaurant has been recovered.
One of Apache Junction’s most familiar landmarks has been stolen, and its owner is offering a $500 reward to capture those responsible.
Many artifacts of ancient civilizations can be found throughout the Southwest and the nation, especially in Arizona. Unfortunately, many artifacts and fragile structures are being lost, damaged or destroyed by visitors. So what’s the big deal? Who cares about our past, and why should we care about this “ancient history”?
ST. LOUIS - Sheriff Raymond M. Martin has been the law for nearly 20 years in a struggling southern Illinois county. But federal prosecutors say he's been breaking it lately by peddling pounds of pot, some seized by his own department, often in uniform and from his patrol vehicle.
Whether Apache Junction's historic Mining Camp Restaurant will be able to serve liquor remains unanswered three months before it opens for seasonal business.
Mining Camp Restaurant owner Vinton Fugate in November 2007.
Opened in 1961 at the base of the Superstition Mountains, the Mining Camp is part restaurant, part historical museum. Steaks and burgers are available, but the real lure of the Mining Camp is an all-you-can-eat feast of chicken, ham and ribs, with lots of sides, all served family style.
FAMILY STYLE: The Mining Camp Restaurant’s all-you-can-eat meal includes barbecue ribs, roasted chicken, ham with pineapple sauce, potato halves, green beans, barbecue beans and coleslaw.
Skimming the pages of black-and-white photos that fill Jose Maria Burruel’s inaugural book feels at first like looking through an old family album.
What we have with the battle over the liquor licensing of the 46-year-old Mining Camp Restaurant outside Apache Junction is a clash of irrational fears.
The owner of the historic Mining Camp Restaurant in Pinal County says he wants a liquor license to fulfill customers’ requests for a cold beer or glass of wine with dinner — but some nearby residents are worried about what alcohol sales could do to their neighborhood.
HOW DRY HE IS: Mining Camp Restaurant owner Vinton Fugate has had his liquor license pulled twice and is about to open for the season without one as Pinal County wrestles with allowing it.
Two-step if you must — popular Pinal County steakhouse San Tan Flat won’t be fined for the dancing that takes place there while a lawsuit aimed at that subject works its way through court.