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Business Attraction and Retention Committee aka The BAR

In late 2015 the Chamber of Commerce, with the financial support of Resolution Copper Mining, embarked on a large, long term, project to attract new business and help our existing businesses increase their bottom line. We hired several consultants, all with various areas of expertise, who held community meetings, interviewed hundreds of people and produced recommendations for what needed to be done.

Our objective is to “Build a diverse and sustainable economy for the Superior Community”
In order to meet this objective we adopted 4 goals.

  1. Strengthen a productive and mutually beneficial partnership with the Town of Superior Government to advance community and economic development for the benefit of all Superior Citizens.
  2. Build Superior’s internal capacity to facilitate and accommodate economic development.
  3. Leverage existing assets and economic drivers in both Superior’s built and natural environments.
  4. Strengthen and promote Superior’s identity, marketing the community externally to businesses, visitors and decision-makers and, internally, promoting support amongst residents for economic development.

Three sub-committees were created; Marketing, Art and Culture and Blight Mitigation. All are working hard toward our goals and will be posting updates on the website periodically. We welcome comments and suggestions to be sent to the Chamber of Commerce through our website www.superiorarizonachamber.org

Here’s what we’ve done with some vacant buildings

Flower House Before

Flower House After

Payer Motors Before

Payer Motors After

Payer Motors Showroom Before

Payer Motors Showroom After

Upcoming Events

November 6 at -

Mike McKee Memorial Car Show

Main St.
Mike McKee Memorial Car Show

October 31 at -

Witches Brunch

Main St.
Witches Brunch

October 30 at -

Inagural Dia de Los Muertos Event

Buckboard Cafe
Inagural Dia de Los Muertos Event

THE AMAZING BUSINESSES OF OUR COMMUNITY

SUPERIOR CHAMBER Businesses

Jonovich Companies, Inc.

General Contractor, Plumbing, Mining Services, Construction & Repairs, Utilities & Environment; General Contractors, construction, plumbing repair, commercial and residential

Our History

Jonovich Companies, Inc. founded in 1979 as a commercial mechanical contractor serving Gila County, Arizona. We have since grown to be a commercial and industrial General Contractor with licenses in Arizona, Nevada and California whom specializes in the construction of Wastewater and Water Treatment Facilities. It all started with an attitude to work as a partnership with the owners and designers to build a project that would go above and beyond all expectations. An attitude that Jonovich Companies still believes is a catalyst to all successful projects.

MISSION STATEMENT

Our mission at Jonovich Companies, Inc is to provide a quality project at a fair profit using the most current sophisticated project management tools available. Each project will be guaranteed a staff of qualified and dedicated professionals that share a common goal of integrity and construction excellence while completing  a project safely, on schedule and within the budget set forth.

LICENSING AND BONDING

Jonovich Companies, Inc. possesses the following professional licenses:

  • A- Gen Eng. #106519
  • B- General #106503
  • B- 01 Comm. #106518
  • L-37 #106409

Jonovich Companies, Inc. carries surety credit under the Paffenbarger Walden Construction Bonding Agency and is provided by Ohio Casualty Insurance. They have bonded Jonovich Companies, Inc. in the past on single projects for up $20,000,000 with an aggregate program in excess of $30,000,000.

Globe, AZ

De Marco's Italian Restaurant

While Italian cuisine involves many meats, cheeses, seafood, and vegetables, most of us associate Italian cuisine first and foremost with pasta. Pasta comes in many shapes and sizes, and each shape helps trap the sauce, stand up to a casserole, or elevate a salad. Here are some of the shapes you’ll find in Italian dishes, as well as the kind of dishes where you might find them.

Acini di Pepe

Literally “peppercorn,” these tiny pasta beads are usually found in soups.

Anelli

These small rings of pasta are usually found in soups or salads. Even smaller rings are called anellini.

Angel Hair / Capelli d’angelo

Angel Hair is long, thin noodles served with light sauces and vegetables, often coiled into a nest. In Italian, capellini literally translates to “thin hair.”

Bucatini

Bucatini are thick spaghetti-like noodles with a hole running through the center. In Italian, buco means “hole,” and bucato means “pierced.” You might also hear this pasta called perciatelli, from perciare, “to hollow.” These noodles are served with buttery sauces, cured meats, or salty fish like anchovies or sardines.

Campanelle

Literally “little bells,” this ruffled, cone shaped pasta is also known as gigli (Italian for “lilies”) and ricciolo. It works well in pasta salads or with chunky sauces.

Cavatelli

This short pasta resembles a hot dog bun, and pairs well with thick and chunky sauces. Its name comes from the verb cavare, which means “to hollow,” and that hollowness is what makes this pasta so good at holding onto thicker sauces.

Ditalini

This tiny tube-like pasta, whose name means “little thimbles,” is generally used in soups.

Farfalle

Farfalle is commonly known as bow tie pasta, but its name actually means “butterflies.” Either way, this versatile shape works well with chunky sauces, as well as in soups and pasta salads.

Fettuccine

If you’re craving a thick and hearty sauce but want noodles, fettucine is a good bet. Its name means “little slices,” and because of its width it stands up well to heavier sauces.

Fusilli

Fusilli is a short spring or corkscrew-shaped pasta that stands up well to heavy sauces. It’s also sturdy enough to bake in casseroles. Fusilli col buco / fusilli bucati lunghi has the same twisted shape, but is longer in length.

Gemelli

Gemelli, or “twins” in Italian, is a short pasta made of two rods twisted together into a spiral. It pairs well with a variety of sauces and preparations, hot or cold.

Lasagna / Lasagne

Lasagna, as it’s known in North America, or lasagne, as it’s called by English speakers elsewhere, is a wide sheet of pasta used to make layered casseroles. It often has fluted edges.

Linguini

This long, flat spaghetti is called “little tongues” in Italian, and works with a variety of sauces.

Macaroni

Macaroni refers to a short, tubular dried pasta; when curved, it’s called elbow macaroni. It works well in baked dishes, soups, and pasta salads.

Manicotti

Manicotti is a pasta of Italian-American origin. This large tube pasta is usually ridged and most often stuffed with meats, cheeses, and/or veggies, then baked.

Orecchiette

Named “little ears” for its round, inverted shape, this pasta goes well with thick and chunky sauces.

Orzo

Though it looks like a grain, orzo is a type of pasta that takes its name from “barley” in Italian. Its small, rice-like shape works well in soups and salads.

Pappardelle

With a width somewhere between lasagna and tagliatelle, this flat ribbon pasta works best with hearty, creamy sauces.

Penne

Penne, which means “quills” or “feathers” in Italian, is a tube pasta with ends cut on a diagonal. It is an ideal shape for pairing with chunky meat or vegetable sauces, and bakes well, too. Penne rigate is a ridged version of this shape, while penne mostaccioli is a thinner, also ridged version.

Pici

Pici is a thick, round, usually hand-rolled pasta that resembles fat spaghetti. These rustic noodles are often paired with game meat and hearty sauces.

Ravioli

These square or round pasta pillows can be filled with cheese, meat, or vegetables.

Rigatoni

These large, grooved pasta tubes work well with a variety of sauces, especially those with large chunks.

Rotelle

Meaning “little wheels” in Italian, this cartwheel-shaped pasta is a modern invention. The hollow “spokes” of its wheeled shape pick up lots of sauce, whether creamy or chunky.

Spaghetti

Spaghetti means “a length of cord” in Italian. This long noodle works well with a variety of sauces, and can even be used in Asian stir-fries. Spaghettini is a slightly thinner version of spaghetti, while spaghettoni can refer to spaghetti noodles that are either extra-long or extra-thick.

Tagliatelle

This flat, ribbon-shaped pasta is slightly thinner than fettucine, but thicker than linguine. Its name comes from the Italian verb tagliare, which means “to cut.”

Tortellini

This ring-shaped pasta, whose name means “little pies” in Italian, is stuffed with meat and/or cheese. It can be served with sauce or used in soups.

Vermicelli

Named “little worms” in Italian, this pasta is a slightly thinner version of spaghetti.

Ziti

This medium tubed pasta, whose name means “bridegrooms” in Italian, works well with chunky, hearty sauces or in casseroles and pasta salads.

Superior, AZ

Art 145 LLC

We host art classes such as figure drawing, book binding, watercolor, knitting, and so much more! We also have a monthly membership where you can enjoy 20% off classes, access to our studio and all its materials, and more!

Superior, AZ

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165 Main St
Superior, AZ 85173
Phone: (520) 689-0200
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