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May 29, 2014 Jefferson County, Colorado | Volume 9, Issue 52 A publication of


Trails Day moves residents outdoors Annual event celebrates outdoor activities By Crystal Anderson

canderson@colorado The path more taken. To promote usage of the city’s trails and encourage participation in outdoor activities, the Majestic View Nature Center in conjunction with the Arvada Festivals Commission will host the 13th Annual Arvada Trails Day, June 7. “We want to en- What: Arvada courage people to use Trails Day the great outdoors, in When: Saturday, a variety of ways,” said June 7 Karen Miller, executive Where: Majestic director of the Majestic View Nature Center, View Nature Center. 7030 Garrison St. and The event is free Two Ponds National and will begin with two Wildlife Refuge, 9210 morning bike rides and W. 80th Ave. 5k trail walks, departing Time: Festival: 10 from the connection a.m. to 2 p.m. trail points at the Ma- Bike Rides: jestic View Nature Cen- 8:45-9 a.m. ter, 7030 Garrison St., 5k Walks: 9 a.m. or Two Ponds National Wildlife Refuge, 9210 W. 80th Ave., traveling toward the other. Following the walks and rides, the two locations will host a small festival, which will include a variety of outdoor and naturerelated vendors, educating visitors about the city’s trails, nature and encourage healthy activities. “It’s (the festival) to see our beautiful trails, get healthy and move your feet,” said Brenda Berg, the special events coordinator with the City of Arvada. New to the festival this year is the Scales and Tales hands-on reptile and amphibian exhibit, the Downtown Aquarium and CO Aquarium Society all offering interactive live animal demonstrations and presentations. Among the returning vendors will be the Rocky Mountain Wanderers, a nationally known walking group. “It (the festival) covers a lot of outdoor activity, between a walk, a bike ride, and outdoor game booths,” Miller said. “It highlights environmental education, which is what the nature center is about.” The festival offers a variety of environmental and ecological education, promoting the city’s trails, the environment, outdoor activities and healthy lifestyle choices. Among the vendors, organizers have incorporated live animal presentations from HawkQuest, Wild Birds Unlimited, and the Birds of Prey Foundation into the festival as well as a variety of educational displays and activities for visitors to experience. “People are surprised to learn, that maybe they have a park so close to them that they didn’t realize or that there’s trail connections around their house,” Miller said. “It really is that they learn about their outdoor spaces in Arvada and how accessible they really are.” To learn more about the event call, 720898-7405 or visit


Nearly 300 middle schools students participated during the 24th annual Junior Solar Sprint and Lithium Ion Battery car competitions on Saturday, May 17, at Dakota Ridge High School in Littleton. The competitions gave students the opportunity show their engineering skills by building and racing high-performance model solar and battery vehicles. Seventy-four teams from 21 Colorado schools raced their cars on a 20-meter course. Jeffco schools who participated included Bell Middle School, Ken Caryl Middle School, and Lincoln Academy Middle School. Courtesy Photo

Learning about learning Senator tours area schools to listen and learn By Crystal Anderson



en. Rachel Zenzinger took a moment to talk about key issues and gain feedback during an educational tour, Monday, May 19. The senator met with principals, teachers and students from Pomona High School, Oberon Middle School and Meiklejohn Elementary seeking to hear about the issues, challenges and successes they’re facing around some key topics, including, Common Core implementation, technology, and new testing standards. “When we’re listening to testimony down at the state capital, sometimes it’s somewhat removed from the experiences in my own district, so this allows me the opportunity to really get to know what the real-world issues are in Senate District 19,” Zenzinger said. During her tour, Zenzinger asked questions to gain input on key issues, learning about the diversity among schools, and finding teachers and administrators were happy to have her support, as well as hear the needs of the school community in her district. “I appreciate that she wants to hear the voice and the perspectives of school communities, teachers, students, administrators and really capture their wants and needs at the state level,” Peña said. On her tour, Zenzinger heard both praises and concerns surrounding technology from several teachers and administrators. One of the teachers she met with, the senator’s former cooperating teacher, Ken Detweiler, said he wanted more information about implementing today’s testing technology more in the classroom. “I would like to find out the technology used to create the PARCC tests,” Detweiler said, “So I could try and imitate similar technology in my classroom so they could

Above, Sen. Rachel Zenzinger meets with students from a seventh-grade language arts class, asking them about testing and technology. At right, Seventh-grade student, Leo Balcer, talks with Zenzinger about how technology has helped him in the classroom. Photos by Crystal Anderson be used to the formatting, and it would become like second-nature.” The senator took some time to also speak with students, asking them questions about testing and technology, specifically, the Colorado Measures of Academic Success and the Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers testing, and if it accurately measured their skills. She said she was interested to hear their opinions, as it’s vital to decision making at the statehouse. “Sitting on the Senate Education Committee, I find the information I’m gathering here to be absolutely vital,” Zenzinger said. “I think this is real-world feedback, and that’s the kind of feedback we need to make the best decisions.”

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May 29, 2014

Food is foundation of bridge to future As a family approaches the stand, Monse Hines smiles and offers: “Do you want a sample?” “No,” Greg Elliott says. “We know it’s good.” He looks at his wife. “Two zucchini, two hots?” He glances at the small container on the table. “And a thing of this stuff.” “OK,” Monse says. “Thirteen dollars.” “Oh,” Greg says. “Give us one more of each.” The “each” is a pupusa, a traditional El Salvadoran food the size of a small tortilla made of corn masa filled with various ingredients — in this case, beans or zucchini, corn chile poblano and mozzarella or the “hot” mirasol roasted peppers. The “stuff” is curtido, a pickled cabbage slaw, also from El Salvador. “We tried them last summer,” Greg says, “and we really got hooked on them.” And, adds his wife, Danielle, there’s Monse (pronounced Mohn-seh). “She’s very sweet.” Monse Hines is sweet. She is small with earnest brown eyes and long, brown hair casually pulled into a ponytail. She wears faded jeans with a blush pink blouse and a silver necklace with a medallion of Mary, Joseph and the baby Jesus. Her nails are bluntly cut, no polish. Her smile is friendly and easy, like the conversation with her customers, many of them regulars at this farmers’ market. But don’t be fooled. Monse Hines, 34, is bold and brave, too — so much so that she made her entrepreneurial dream come true, one small, risky step at a time. And she did it despite being a newcomer to this country, this language, this culture. In a few short years, she has built a business that could be her family’s future. In the process, she has firmly cemented the roots of her El Salvadoran home into the foundation of her new one — adding yet another cultural ingredient to the melting-pot land we live in. “I think we all have the ability to come out ahead,” she says, intently, in Spanish.

“Solo se necesita un sueño.” All you need is a dream. Flavored with heaps of determination. “No existe la suerte,” she says. “Cada quien se hace la suerte.” Luck doesn’t exist. Each person makes his own luck. Monse should know. She was born in a Salvadoran town so small it doesn’t have a stoplight and there are few cars, anyway. Her parents taught in a high school in a nearby city, about half the size of Colorado Springs, where she lives now with her Army husband and two daughters. She met her husband in Germany, where she had traveled for a yearlong exchange program while in college. She wanted to learn German, so she sold her car and just about everything she owned to finance the trip. Friends took her to an Oktoberfest, and while she was dancing, Timothy Hines, stationed at a nearby Army base, began talking to her in English. “I asked him why he was talking to me in English — we are in Germany,” Monse remembers, with a smile. Three months later, they flew home to his family in Texas and married on Thanksgiving Day. They celebrate their 10th anniversary this year. It was in 2011 — Tim was deployed for a year in Afghanistan — that Monse’s dream emerged. Her sister took her to a Whole Foods. She recalls the wonder. “Everything was so pretty,” she says. “There, my vision started — a healthy product in this supermarket.” After deciding that her pupusas and curtido would be gluten-free and use only organic and non-genetically modified

ingredients, she began researching on the Internet: How to get a license to sell a food product. How to make a label. How to package according to health department regulations. Who had the best prices. Everything had to be bought in small quantities because there was little money to invest — she and Tim had decided they would not take out loans. Each month, Monse would decide how much she could afford to spend. Maybe $100 one month. She needed a Web page? Maybe $10 more another month for that. Neighbors and family helped her navigate the English language and fill out paperwork. Her mother-in-law designed her label. “We all have these angels who help us,” Monse says. Then she won an audience at a Whole Foods in Colorado Springs. And, in June 2012, her curtido, under the name Monse’s Taste of El Salvador, first appeared on the store’s shelves. The pupusas followed two months later. “No sé como explicarlo,” she says. I don’t know how to explain it. “To know that a company so big wants your products — it’s like being in a dreamland.” Tim got home in time to make the first delivery. He was thrilled. “She decided `I’m going to do this’ and she did,” he says. “I was proud to come home and share this thing that was hers.” He describes how, for Monse, food from her country was a way to introduce herself to families in the places they lived. “She would make something from El Salvador and nobody else would have it and it was something she could share.” As a business, it does the same, opening a door between cultures. The niche “is hers and she can claim it — `This is how my mom and my grandma made it and I’ll use your ingredients to make something from my home,’” Tim says. “I think it’s really cool.” These days, Monse has one employee to help her make about 7,000 pupusas a week. They work from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.

out of a commercial kitchen space that is shared with five other entrepreneurs. “We divide the cost so we can all survive,” Monse says. And she buys her produce from Pueblo and Colorado Springs farmers, so that the circle of local enterprise is complete. Her products can be found in Whole Foods in Colorado Springs, Highlands Ranch, Southglenn and Belmar, and soon in a Natural Grocers in Colorado Springs. The University of Colorado in Boulder buys about 4,000 pupusas a week to sell in its cafeterias. “I can’t believe that this has happened to me,” Monse says. “I am grateful to God and to the support from this country. As a woman, too, I feel as if I’ve been able to better myself, that there are no barriers.” The Army has relocated Tim to Oklahoma for three years, starting in mid-July. But they have decided Monse and the girls will remain here. They will travel back and forth to see each other. The business, they hope, will be their work after Tim retires. “We have to make the sacrifice,” Monse says. “Si Dios quiere” — if God wills it, “the business can give us a better future for our daughters.” A customer approaches Monse’s stand at a recent farmers’ market in Highlands Ranch. “Can I try one?” the woman asks. “Which one is this?” “Black bean,” Monse says, as she slices the pupusa that has been heating on the pan and tops it with a spoonful of curtido. “Excellent,” the woman says, after a bite. “You’re here every week?” One more sale. One more convert. One more step toward a future built on a taste of the past. Ann Macari Healey’s column about people, places and issues of everyday life appears every other week. Her column earned first place in the 2013 Colorado Press Association Better Newspaper contest. She can be reached at ahealey@ or 303566-4110.

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May 29, 2014

Pot law aims to protect kids Separate measure deals with concentrates By Vic Vela A Highlands Ranch legislator hopes that a new marijuana law will help keep the drug out of the hands of children. Gov. John Hickenlooper on May 21 signed into law a bill that aims to distinguish cannabis-infused edibles like candy and cookies from other foods so that kids don’t accidentally consume the drug. Rep. Frank McNulty, R-Highlands Ranch, a bill sponsor, said that by requiring edibles to be packaged in a way that makes them easy to identify as containing marijuana, fewer children would end up

having to be hospitalized for accidental ingestion. “It certainly gives parents and teachers and school resource officers the tool that they need to identify these things and keep them out of kids’ hands,” McNulty said. Report The bill was signed at Children’s Hospital Colorado in Aurora, where nine children have been treated for marijuana ingestion so far this year. The bill creates a task force that will determine the rules to make marijuana edibles clearly identifiable. That includes what kinds of markings are on the packag-


ing or on the edibles themselves. The bill is a change from its original form, which sought to prohibit companies from “selling things that look like kid snacks, lacing them with THC and turning around and selling them to adults,” McNulty said. However, that effort had to be pulled back after it ran into problems during the legislative process. “I would have liked to have gone further, but we had to work within the process we had,” McNulty said. “And I think the end product moves us to a direction of keeping kids safe.” Hickenlooper also signed into law a separate bill that regulates the amount of concentrated marijuana that a person can possess. Under Amendment 64, which was approved by voters in 2012, adults are al-

lowed to possess up to an ounce of marijuana, regardless of whether it is in plant “bud” form or in concentrated form, such as hash oil. But concentrated pot can contain many more servings than in plant form. The new law addresses that by requiring the state to determine how much concentrated pot is equal to an ounce of leafy marijuana. Both bills received bipartisan sponsorship and support at the General Assembly. Christian Sederberg, a marijuana attorney, said the Legislature did a good job this year in dealing with the new territory of legalized pot sales and consumption. “At the end of the session, there were a number of responsible bills that add to the regulatory structure and provide opportunities for the program to continue to improve,” he said.

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sides highway noise. Perhaps the In “normal” times, some homes adjoining properties are unattracare harder to sell than others. These are not normal REAL ESTATE tive or the driveway is steep and north factimes, however, and TODAY ing. There are lots of homes which would reasons why buyers normally be hard to sell might have looked can sell easily right now. elsewhere in the past, My message to sellers is but those considerasimple: “Make hay while tions are out the winthe sun shines!” dow, because the Last week I featured a typical buyer has lost home next to I-70. In out on offers to buy the past I would have By JIM SMITH, other homes and is expected such a home Realtor® willing to accept conto sit on the market for a long time, as buyers went for other ditions which might have turned homes with little or no traffic noise. him or her off in earlier times. But this is not the past. Nowadays, there is such a short- Remodeling? Let Habitat for age of listings and such an abun- Humanity Do the Demolition Here’s a money-saving idea that dance of buyers that buyers are being much less picky. That house will also help others. Habitat for next to I-70 was priced above what Humanity of Metro Denver has “deconstruction” volunteers who it will probably appraise for, and will come to your home and reyet it attracted multiple offers bemove those old countertops, cabifore I could even hold Saturday’s open house. All those offers were nets, sinks and appliances for you and give you a tax receipt too! Call over full price, too. Homes have other negatives be- Corey Biechele at 303-960-4811.

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Please join us as we commemorate the 85th birthday of Ralph “Bill” Ashton. Please help us celebrate Bill’s life long years of service to the Arvada community. Saturday, June 7, 2014 Open house 1:00-4:00 Eric and Vicki Wolf’s home 7401 Grant Place Arvada, CO 80002

Throughout the show, students’ art, animals were ever present, as seen in this painting by Jackie Martin of A Dog and A Wallflower.


The Peacock, a piece by Libby Anderson, brightly hangs in Thomson’s halls. Among the art, Messy Music, plays a different note in the art show. Open 7am to 6pm Monday - Saturday Open Sunday 8am to 3pm

Representing his Hometown Denver, Christopher Rockwood’s painting encompasses the Mile High City in color.

To celebrate students’ art, Thomson Elementary Art Teacher, Sarah Connor, hung more than 390 pieces of art along the school’s walls. By using a variety of techniques to create their art, such as rubber stamping, watercolor painting and diagrams, the students were able to create a distinctive piece from the heart. The show was displayed in Thomson May 19-23.


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May 29, 2014

Denver stays on list for Republican convention Three other cities compete for 2016 RNC By Amy Woodward awoodward@colorado Denver made it through the latest round of cuts on Thursday, May 22, for cities competing to host the 2016 Republican National Convention. That leaves three other cities including Cleveland, Dallas and Kansas City, Missouri. Earlier in the day, Cincinnati and Las Vegas withdrew their bids for site selection. This latest announcement means

that Denver will receive a visit by the site selection delegation some time in June or July. “Today the committee determined that Cleveland, Dallas, Denver, and Kansas City will receive official visits from the full RNC site selection delegation,” Committee Chairwoman Enid Mickelsen said in a statement. “All cities excelled in nearly every aspect of their bids and presentation this year, but these four cities stood out from the field from the start of this process and deserve a deeper look by the full committee.” Pete Coors, Denver 2016 committee chairman, held a small press conference on Thursday. “This is a huge deal for Denver and for Colorado,” he

said. “We need to have them understand hopefully what a great city this is and that we have the capability and the capacity to pull off a convention.” In the end, it all comes down to funding, he said. At least $50 million is needed by the RNC to throw the convention, and Dallas proves to be a worthy opponent who has reportedly already raised $25 million. In the coming weeks, the committee will be stepping up its fundraising, Coors said. Commitments from donors and various private sources have raised $10.3 million, according to Colorado GOP Chairman Ryan Call.

ARVADA NEWS IN A HURRY Arvada Police are investigating whether or not drugs and alcohol were an early morning fatal accident at 80th Avenue and Sheridan Boulevard. The accident occurred around 2 a.m. Friday morning when a westbound white Dodge Challenger collided with a southbound black GMC Yukon. The driver and passenger of the Yukon were both ejected. The driver was pro-

nounced dead at the scene with the passenger having serious bodily injuries. The driver of the Challenger had multiple lacerations and was transported to a nearby hospital following the incident. More information will become available as police continue to investigate.

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opinions / yours and ours

Newest may not be the greatest With so much content and so many authors and experts who write about the trends in the field of personal and professional development, sales training, leadership and customer service, I am often asked by customers for the latest and greatest material in these areas. They are looking for that something new or a silver bullet, some magic dust or cure-all pill to fix their problems, their people, or in some cases, themselves. Now don’t get me wrong, I am a huge advocate of growth and I am all for continuing education whether that comes in the form of reading, listening, watching, participating in seminars, or cloud learning through socialization of ideas, or any other medium, for that matter, that takes us and/or our teams to a higher level. Any attempt at upping our game in anything we do or endeavor to do is to be applauded. And when I am asked for specific advice or recommendation for a good book or program to attend, I love to share thoughts and ideas as well as happily

recommend something provocative that I have recently read or participated in. But my favorite thing to do is remind people that it is not necessarily “what’s new” that works … it’s really all about “what works” that works. Sometimes the latest and greatest writings or advice is adopted quickly as a trend or fad, but soon meld into some remnant of a concept or philosophy that was written and practiced long ago. I still enjoy these programs and materials because maybe they put a new spin or twist on an old theory and I get to experience

it in a new and different way. Many of the books I have read are dogeared and highlighted in different colors and tabbed with different color sticky notes as I have gone back to the same books many times over. It’s like watching your favorite movie for the 10th time and hearing a line or seeing a scene that you previously missed. When Hall of Fame baseball player Ted William finished the 1941 baseball season with a .400 batting average, was he using today’s technology to achieve his results? When golfing greats Jack Nicklaus, Sam Snead, Arnold Palmer or Byron Nelson recorded golf scores in the low 60s they surely weren’t using the clubs, grips, balls, and swing technology we use now. As a matter of fact, I would bet that any of today’s baseball players such as Troy Tulowitzki or Derek Jeter, and golfers such as Bubba Watson or Tiger Woods, would have been equally as good if they played with the same equipment and competed in the same era as the above-mentioned greats. I say this with confidence because it

really isn’t about the equipment, it’s about the player, the talent, the work ethic, and the practice. With a focused approach on effort, practice, and the fundamentals we can all excel in anything we strive for in our personal life, our business, or in our recreational activities. So even with all the technology and gadgetry available to us, it really isn’t about “what’s new” that works, it is about finding “what works” that works. How about you, do you focus on effort and practice, or do you look for the newest or latest and greatest equipment to up your game? Either way I would love to hear all about it at And I do believe that when our efforts and practice outpace our search for the next new thing, it really will be a better than good week. Michael Norton is a resident of Highlands Ranch, the former president of the Zig Ziglar Corporation and the CEO/founder of

question of the week

Over the super smackdown? It’s been four months since the Broncos lost the Super Bowl in brutal fashion. We asked folks around Denver if they’ve moved on from the stinging defeat.

“I am over the loss, but I anticipate nothing short of another epic failure that will come with my complete support.” Mark Minear

“Yes, because I think the loss will be fuel for the next season. (Peyton) Manning will be even more motivated.” Steve Styes

“I’m over it and I’m looking forward to their next embarrassment.” Steve Johnson

“I’m over it because it’s a new draft of players and a new season to come. Who cares about last season? We’re gonna kill it next season.” Cortney Brown

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A message for our graduates This week, as I contemplated Memorial Day, I also shared in the joys of young people in my life who are graduating from high school and college. The two are not unrelated. Memorial Day was even more poignant this year because I spent several days in Washington, D.C, last month for a business meeting, where my sister joined me for a few glorious days in our nation’s Capitol. Our focus was the memorials: the stunning and profound Vietnam wall, the eerie and ghostly Korean War Memorial, and the globe-like memorial to those men and women who fought for freedom and against evil in World War II. Arlington National Cemetery was particularly moving, where the sign at the entrance reminded us that “these are hallowed grounds.” As we reverently passed through blossoming trees that shaded rows of headstones, I was reminded of similar rows here at Fort Logan, where my mother and father – both World War II veterans – are laid to rest. What does this have to do with you young people who are embarking on new chapters in your lives? Everything. Some of you will choose to enter the U.S. Armed Forces yourselves, some will become business and community leaders, artists and musicians who continue to enrich our culture. These are not mutually exclusive. Some of you will opt for public life, elected officials to whom we will look for honesty and integrity … please remember this. You will be the activists and the pacifists who will force a balance in our nation’s thinking, the newsmakers and news reporters whose viewpoints will both shape and provoke our own. You will work passionately for social justice, and you will become educators so that one day graduates can stand where you are today and learn that they are the hope of the future. Because you, dear graduates, are the

hope of our future. In a world where countries – despite their protestations otherwise – are pursuing, building, acquiring, and stockpiling nuclear weapons, where self-proclaimed leaders are oppressing their own people and crushing anyone else who gets in their way, where extremist groups of all kinds abuse human rights, you must take up the mantle of those who came before you. Crucial to your success is this: you are living in the United States of America, a country built on free speech and a free press, on freedom of religion and freedom of assembly, rights not enjoyed by many peoples around the globe. It is your responsibility to begin right now, today, to combat those forces – from without and within – that erode these principles. Many of you know that I am an outspoken pacifist, advocating for means, whenever possible, other than violence. This is my stand, and you must take yours, but I truly believe that you, that all of us, can achieve our own potentials only if America achieves hers in the landscape of the world. We must all step up, speak out, and act for what we believe is right. On Memorial Day 2014, as you begin your journeys into the world, please join me in honoring those who have already stepped up, those who served – including my parents – and those who died, for the ideals of freedom, human rights, and peace. Andrea Doray is a writer who. Contact her at

Arvada Press 7

May 29, 2014

A look back at the legislative session The legislative session has come to a close and this year, as usual, we were busy under the gold dome. I was pleased with how much good, bipartisan work we accomplished this session, especially on bills helping Coloradans recover from the floods and fires of 2013. Ninety-six percent of the bills that passed this session passed with bipartisan support. This included making historic investments in our education system, putting nearly $500 million to K-12 and $100 million into higher education as well as adding vital transparency provisions so parents know how those dollars are being spent in their schools and districts. I am happy to report that 11 bills I sponsored this session passed the House and Senate. Some have already been signed by Gov. Hickenlooper and some are still awaiting his signature, but all will have benefits for House District 29 and the state of Colorado. Our economy is continuing to recover, but there is still more work to do to help Coloradans find a job. My main priority this session was to continue to work to improve Colorado’s economy. Many of my

bills focused on creating good-paying jobs across the state. HB 1015 extends the ReHire Colorado program through 2017. This program provides job coaching, training and transitional job opportunities to under and unemployed Coloradans and has been successful over the past year, already 500 people have enrolled. The program was scheduled to end this year, but this bill ensures that we will continue to help Coloradans get the skills they need to find a job as the economy recovers. HB 1014, which I sponsored with Minority Leader Brian Delgrosso (R-Loveland) extends the job growth incentive tax credit and allows businesses to receive the credit for up to eight years. This bill will attract new busi-

nesses to Colorado and retain employers that offer good-paying, quality jobs. HB 1374, which I sponsored with Rep. Chris Holbert (R-Parker) will encourage aircraft manufacturing across Colorado, including at Rocky Mountain Airport. I was also pleased to support legislation making childcare more available and affordable for Colorado’s hardworking families. Unfortunately, Colorado is consistently ranked among the top ten states with the highest rates of suicide in the country. SB 88, which I sponsored with Sen. Linda Newell (D-Littleton), creates a suicide prevention commission task force to provide recommendations to the Office of Suicide Prevention to help at-risk individuals in Colorado and reduce the rate of suicide in our state. I have heard from many constituents concerning the US 36 contract and development project. In response I sponsored SB 197 with Rep. Mike Foote (D-Lafayette) and Sens. Matt Jones (D- Louisville) and Bernie Herpin (R-Colorado Springs). This bill requires CDOT to increase public participation in any future public-private partnership and increases legislative

arvada city council on the record Arvada City Council voted on the following legislation during its May 19 business meeting. Council members in attendance were Mayor Pro Tem Mark McGoff, District 1 Councilman Jerry Marks, District 3 Councilman John Marriott, District 4 Councilman Bob Dyer, and Councilmen At-Large Don Allard and Bob Fifer. Mayor Marc Williams was absent.

Land Annexation

Council unanimously passed several agreements to annex Britton Park, 5574 W. 69th Ave., into the City of Arvada. Britton Park is a 7.1 acre parcel purchased by the City of Arvada in 2013 and is a designated park property.

Leyden Rock Development Update

Council unanimously decided on two resolutions authorizing the annexation of Allied Waste, 18900 W. 82nd Ave., and the development plan and preliminary plat of 412 single-family residential lots, representing the third phase of the Leyden Rock project. The area will cover 347 of the project’s 1,032 acres and will include single-family housing in the Town of Leyden, which lies west of Indiana Avenue. The project began in 2009 and this will be the final phase of the overall development plan.

Neighborhood Improvement Grants Council voted 3-3 (Mayor being absent) down a resolution authorizing the city to spend $43,813 for allocation to six Arvada neighborhoods as part of the Neighborhood Improvement Grant program. Council was disappointed with the program’s applications, stating many of the applicants were homeowners associations and whether this grant program, as currently proposed, is an efficient use of city resources. The neighborhood grant program was designed in 2010 to help identify projects throughout Arvada’s neighborhoods to help benefit, beautify and improve those areas. This year, the city received eight applications which were evaluated by members of several city departments based on a set of criteria including neighborhood benefit and involvement, sustainability, as well as the presence or need for additional funding partners. Since the motion did not pass, council suggested to staff revisiting the program, evaluating it’s criteria and using it on a need-basis. The next council meeting is 6 p.m. June 2, in the Council Chambers at City Hall, 8101 Ralston Rd. in Arvada. — Compiled by Crystal Anderson

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oversight of the bidding process. These private-public partnerships are likely to continue for upcoming infrastructure projects and I am confident that this bill help prevent the confusion that occurred this spring over the 36 project. Thank you to everyone who reached out to my office with your concerns! This bill is awaiting Gov. Hickenlooper’s signature. We accomplished a lot this session and I was honored to serve on your behalf in the Capitol. I will be walking in your communities this summer and fall and am looking forward to seeing many of you at your doors and hearing what issues you are most interested in. State Rep. Tracy Kraft-Tharp’s House District 29 includes Arvada and the Jefferson County portion of Westminster. She serves as the Vice Chair of the Business Labor Economic and Workforce Development Committee and on the Transportation and Energy Committee. Contact her at 303-8662950 or

letter to the editor A matter of diversity Columnist Michael Alcorn asserts in his May 8 column that “Dr. Alphonzo Rodriguez, doctorate, came within inches of accusing the Jeffco School board president of being racist.” Then Alcorn goes on to describe racism using a blatant example from recent national news. Rodriquez in no way inferred that Ken Witt was racist, just that he did not understand the wider meaning of diversity, meant to include a range of things, like gender, race, religion, sexual preference and gender identity, as well as special needs and others. We live in a time when

many people are openly hostile to some of these groups, and a sensitivity to that is critical to someone who leads a school district like Jeffco. I get the impression that Alcorn does not understand the full meaning of the word, either. Witt made the statement, and refused to include language on diversity in the job description. Let him explain what he meant. By the way Rodriquez’s first name is Alonzo, not Alphonzo, and adding doctorate after his name is redundant. Laei Moe Arvada


Anton G. Pegis 1920 – 2014

Anton G. Pegis, 94, died peacefully at home in Golden, Colorado, on May 15, 2014. He was preceded in death by his wife of 63 years, Harriet Stevens Pegis; a granddaughter, Julie Hébert Cameron; and five siblings. His survivors include daughters Stefani De Bell (Michael) and Penelope Pegis; granddaughter Kimberly Hébert and stepgranddaughter Heather Beechum; sister Polly Pease; and many nieces and nephews. Born in 1920 to George and Eugenia Pegis, Tony grew up in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, where he graduated from Bay View High School. He was in the Wisconsin National Guard before enlisting in the U.S. Army in 1940. After receiving his Army commission in 1942, he served in the Pacific theater during World War II. In 1980, he retired from the Army Reserve with the rank of major. Tony received a bachelor’s degree in 1949 from Western State College in Gunnison, Colorado. He taught English at Fort Lewis College in Durango, Colorado, before moving to Denver, where he earned his master’s and doctorate in English from the

University of Denver. During a 28-year career at the Colorado School of Mines in Golden, he taught English and philosophy and served for 10 years as Vice President. Upon his 1982 retirement, he was named Professor Emeritus of English. The Mines Class of 1960 made him an honorary class member in 2000 and established a scholarship fund in his name. After retiring from Mines, Tony continued working as a technical writing consultant for federal agencies and private industries. He also taught technical writing and editing seminars throughout the United States and in Germany, Guam, and Puerto Rico, until he fully retired in 2005. Tony and Harriet enjoyed traveling; a highlight was their trip to Greece, where they visited Athens and journeyed to the village of Tropaia, the birthplace of Tony’s parents. Interment is at Fort Logan National Cemetery; arrangements are private at Tony’s request. Memorial contributions may be made to The Dr. Anton G. Pegis Scholarship Fund, Colorado School of Mines Foundation, P.O. Box 4005, Golden, CO 80402.


Jonathan (Jon) Clinton Palmer 3/18/79–5/16/14

Jonathan (Jon) Clinton Palmer, of Coal Creek Canyon died at St. Anthony’s Hospital as the result of a fall due to a seizure. His service was held 5/27/14. A memorial fund has been established at Alaska Christian College.

Did you know... Colorado Community Media was created to connect you to 22 community papers with boundless opportunity and rewards. We now publish:

Arvada Press, Brighton Banner, Castle Rock News Press, Centennial Citizen, Douglas County News Press, Elbert County News, Englewood Herald, Foothills Transcript, Golden Transcript, Highlands Ranch Herald, Lakewood Sentinel, Littleton Independent, Lone Tree Voice, Northglenn-Thornton Sentinel, Parker Chronicle, Pikes Peak Courier View, South Platte Independent, Teller County Extra, Tribune Extra, Tri-Lakes Tribune, Westminster Window, and Wheat Ridge Transcript.

8 Arvada Press May 29, 2014

West Metrolife

Bottom right: During the brewing process, the beer must be tested at different intervals to see how many bricks of sugar are left within the fermenting liquid. Top middle: Here, Brewer, Cary Floyd, tests a small amount of the Arvada Beer Company’s Gold Line IPA sugar levels. Upper right: Kelly and Cary Floyd, owners and brewers at the Arvada Beer Company, stand in front of their Olde Town Arvada taproom.

Spotlight on the Arvada Beer Company Neighborhood brewers bring homebrewing to a craft scale By Crystal Anderson

canderson@colorado Editor’s Note: This story is the first in a three-part series exploring the breweries of Arvada. Look for the next installments in our July 3 and July 31 editions.


n 1988, Cary Floyd tasted a friend’s homebrewed beer, mulling over the tastes of the hops and spice, and became hooked. Soon after, Floyd began to brew his own beer, and after a positive reaction to one of his early batches, he knew he was onto something good. “In 1988 really, there were not a lot of good brews around,” Floyd said. “By my fourth batch, I took a keg to a Super Bowl party, everybody loved it and I just kept going on from there, making more flavorful beers.” Over the next 14 years, while working as a director for technology mogul, Oracle, Floyd consistently brewed his own beer. He practiced different styles of brewing, created recipes, mainly German beers, such as a Pilsner or Hefeweizen, and developed consistency in his beer. In 2002, he won his first medal at the Dixie Cup in Texas, and shortly after in 2004, met his future wife, Kelly. He challenging her to make a better beer — and she did. After winning his playful challenge, Floyd knew not only did he have to marry her, they needed to start a business.

What’s on tap · Goldline IPA - 6.2 percent ABV , 65 IBUs – An IPA loaded with 8 kinds of hops.   · Ralston’s Golden Ale - 5.2 percent ABV , 25 IBUs – A crisp, malty American-style ale.   · Watermelon Wheat --  5.1 percent ABV, 14 IBUs --  A refreshing wheat beer with hints of watermelon. · Lemon Shandy – 4 percent ABV, 12 IBUs – A mix with Ralston’s Golden Ale mixed and fresh lemonade. · PoolHall Porter – 5.1 percent ABV, 15 IBUs – A dark ale with chocolate, caramel and malty tones. · Vanilla Porter – 5.1 percent ABV, 15 IBUs – A dark ale with hints of chocolate, caramel and vanilla. · Arvada Red – 5.2 percent ABV, 19 IBUs – A smooth, malty red beer with a low hops profile. ·  Hopped Up Red – 5.2 percent ABV, 35 IBUs -- The traditional Irish Red beer with an additional45 IBUs of hops. ·  Irish Stout on Nitro – 4.5 percent, 30 IBUs – A dark stout with a rich creamy flavor to balance the bitterness. · Saison de Davis – 7.5 percent ABV, 25 IBUs – A Belgian inspired ale with a distinct flavor profile. · Water Tower Wheat- 5.1 percent ABV, 14 IBUs – A Hefeweizen with light hops and a hint of banana. · Rennovator Dopplebock – 11 percent ABV, 22 IBUs – A rich and malty German-style lager.

“Beer is an art, and to make beer, is an art,” Kelly said. “To create the recipe, to go ahead and actually brew it and make that beer — it’s an art form that most people don’t realize. There’s a lot of science behind the project.” A few years and over 400 home brewing medals later, the couple decided to open up a microbrewery, and in 2010, the Arvada Beer Company was born. “Our concept is to be the local hang-

out,” Floyd said, “You want to come here with your family, your friends, you want to come hangout.” Located at 5600 Olde Wadsworth Blvd., the Arvada Beer Company taproom sits in a spacious, relaxed corner building in the heart of Olde Town Arvada. Seating around 150 patrons, the taproom offers more than 60 types of games, catering from 11 Olde Town eateries, and a quiet atmosphere to enjoy a conversation and savor a handcrafted brew in. “I’m really happy with their location here, and the interest in history,” said Buddy Sexton, 72, a patron of ABC. “I meet a lot of nice people here so it’s a good place to hang out; it’s my hangout now.” Aligning the walls around the taproom are vintage photographs and posters depicting the building’s former uses, owners and other key points of the building’s 100-year history — an aspect patrons love to talk about. “This (ABC) is in the middle of thousands of memories for me,” Sexton said. I was surprised and impressed when I met Cary, because he studied the history of Arvada, and I was impressed around the history he has here.” Aside from the history, patrons come to ABC to have conversations and enjoy hanging out with one another while sipping one of ABC’s 50 award-winning beers. “There are other places that serve beer, and other places that brew beer, but the beers here are top of the line,” Sexton said. “The thing I like about the business is, he’s (Floyd) not concentrated on food, he’s concentrated on beer and

brewing, not anything else. That’s what makes them (ABC) stand out.” On a daily basis, ABC has 10 to 12 beers on tap, brewing three to four beers a week. Five house beers, such as the Gold Line IPA (India Pale Ale), PoolHall Porter, and the Lemon Shandy, with seasonal or special beers, such as the Butter Pecan Brown and Chile Golden Ale are rotating through the taps. Every month ABC introduces different styles of beer, such as Belgian beers, to help create diversity and fit their and their clientele’s ever evolving tastes. “It’s fun to play, fun to create, and fun to see what people think, the best part of the job is playing,” Floyd said. In addition to brewing their beers, Cary and Kelly also attend several beer festivals, host AM 760 Radio’s Colorado Craft Beer Show, and offer a home brewing contest, giving local home brewers a chance to have their beer flowing crisp at 38 degrees out of ABC’s taps. “That’s where we came from, we’re home brewers, so it’s fun to get the homebrew community involved in the business that we run now,” Floyd said. Annually, ABC produces around 1200 barrels of beer, selling the majority of beer in the taproom. While they don’t bottle or can, they sell 64-ounce and 32-ounce growlers, and in the future, Cary and Kelly are looking to expand, opening another neighborhood tasting room in western Arvada. “At the end of the day,” Floyd said, “Seeing people sitting over there (in the taproom), smiling because they like the beers — that’s the best part.” For more information on the Arvada Beer Company, visit www.arvadabeer. com.

Arvada Press 9

May 29, 2014

Real Estate

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In celebration of its 35th anniversary, Swallow Hill Music in south Denver is delivering more music to more people in more places. And its latest effort to expand its music community comes with wheels. A donor recently gave Swallow Hill Music a 1976 Silver Streak motor home, to be turned into a mobile music community. But, the ol’ girl needs a little TLC. A crowd-funding campaign with a goal of raising $10,000 launches today to help the Swallow Hill Music mobile home hit the road. Contributions made over the next few weeks will get the Silver Steak running smoothly, add signage and give her an overall buff and shine. Once she’s up and running, she’ll turn into a mobile music community, providing Instrument Petting Zoos, impromptu performances and musical experiences throughout Denver. Taking Swallow Hill Music on the road will boost Denver’s access to music education by transporting instruments and musical experiences throughout the metro area, meeting people where they live and enriching their lives through music.

Go wild

The Wildlife Experience is hosting Wildlife Art & Wine from 6-9 p.m. on June 6 at 10035 S. Peoria St. near Parker. Bubbles Liquor World is sponsoring the event that will include samples from more than 200 bottles of wines, savory food from local restaurants, professional artists and music from the Parker Symphony Orchestra. Details at www.TheWildlifeExperience. org and 720-488-3344.

WineFest coming

Another great wine event, the 11th annual Castle Rock WineFest, is coming to the south suburbs on July 19. The outdoor wine-tasting event will feature more than two dozen Colorado wineries offering more than 180 varieties of Colorado wine. The Castle Rock Chamber of Commerce’s annual WineFest is a festival where wine lovers will have an opportunity to participate in a Grand Tasting of Colorado wines. This event draws wine aficionados for its tastings, wine seminars, cooking demonstrations, fabulous food trucks, and live music by a popular local band. The event will be held from 2-8 p.m. on July 19 at the grounds of The Grange in The Meadows at Historic Castle Rock (3692 Meadows Blvd.). For more information, visit

New open-air space

The idea is so brilliant that you would have thought the Larimer Square brain trust would have planted seeds for a farmers’ market years ago. But the seeds have finally sprouted into a full-grown fruit, vegetable, bread, cheese, spice and meat market in the courtyard adjacent to restaurant Bistro Vendome, owned by Larimer Square lassies Beth Gruitch and award-winning chef Jennifer Jasinski. To help establish the “chef-curated” open-air vendor space, Euclid Hall and Stoic & Genuine (opening July in the Union Station redevelopment) chef Jorel Pierce lent his culinary prowess to the project with the support of Larimer Square honchos Jeff Hermanson and Joe Vostrejs. The result? Le Jardin Secret, debuting with the Denver Chalk Art Festival on May 31 and continuing on Saturdays through Aug. 23. Le Jardin organizers hosted invited guests to a sneak peek of the bounty offered by local merchants including Grateful Bread Company, Western Daughters Butcher Shoppe, the Truffle Cheese Shop, Sugarmill and Blooming Fool.


Eavesdropping on two women on the Southwest light rail line in Englewood, discussing riders’ fashion choices: “I don’t which is worst, the woman with the tube top or the guy with the saggy trousers?” “Neither. It’s the guy who just got on with his fly open.” Penny Parker’s “Mile High Life” column gives insights into the best events, restaurants, businesses, parties and people throughout the metro area. Parker also writes for You can subscribe and read her columns (Monday, Wednesday and Friday) at She can be reached at or at 303-619-5209.

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10 Arvada Press

May 29, 2014

Friday to Sunday/May 30 to June 1

your week & more

Book Sale The Jefferson County Library Foundation and Friends plan their annual Spring Whale of a Used Book Sale 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, May 30, and Saturday, May 31, and from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, June 1, at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds, 15200 W. 6th Ave., Golden. Admission to the sale is free. Go to, or contact 303-

403-5075 or or call 303-674-4002.

Saturday/May 31

Saturday/May 31

evergreen Chorale Chuck Pyle performs in concert at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 31, at Center Stage, 27608 Fireweed Drive, Evergreen. Pyle will be joined by Gordon Burt on violin. Come early for dinner on the deck. Purchase tickets at www.

Sunday - June 1, 2014 8:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Fairmount Park

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Computer Technician Level 1, for member school districts of East Central BOCES. Minimum associate degree in a computer related major and three years experiences or commensurate. The Computer Technician will provide trouble ticket response and corrective action to document and track support issues. Technician will be expected to support Windows, Mac OS X, a variety of mobile and desk phones and basic networking equipment. Salary range $35,000-$40,000 depending on experience. Generous benefit package also included. Application can be accessed on the East Central BOCES website – Click on employment opportunities on the homepage. Questions about application process contact Don at (719) 775-2342, ext. 116 or email ECBOCES is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Questions about job details contact Jarred Masterson at (719) 7752342 ext. 118 or email .

County Fair The Jefferson County Fair and Rodeo plans an old-fashioned barn dance 6-9 p.m. Saturday, May 31, at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds, in the pole barn. Tickets to the Stetsons and Pearls fundraiser includes a spaghetti dinner with non-alcoholic drinks included. Items also will be up for silent auction. Proceeds are used to produce the fair, Aug. 8-10. Go to

Saturday/May 31   koi auCtion The 2014 Rocky Mountain Koi Club plans its

annual auction Saturday, May 31, at Country Fair Garden Center West Woods, 17201 W. 64th Ave., Arvada. Fish check-in is 1010:30 a.m. and the auction starts at 11 a.m. Bidding number required to bid (cost is $5). From 11-11:30 a.m. is hand-picked 8- to 10-inch koi; at noon club members’ koi to be auctioned. Call 303-209-4394 for details.

a community dance concert at 7 p.m. Saturday, May 31, and 2 p.m. Sunday, June 1, at Golden High School, 701 24th St., Golden. Tickets available at http://vdancecentre/eventbrite. com or call 720-515-7099.

Sunday/June 1 ConCert SerieS St. Paul’s Episcopal Church and Confluence a cappella choir presents its 2013-14 season of concerts. Concerts are 3 p.m. at the church, 9200 W. 10th, Lakewood. Call 303-279-2932 or visit for tickets and more information. Schedule includes: June 1: The concert series wraps up with the world premier of “When God Lets My Body Be,” commissioned by Confluence from composer Jan Krzywicki. Mr. Krzywicki and his wife, collaborative pianist Susan Nowicki, travel from Philadelphia, to join the choir in presenting the featured piece and many others of Mr. Krzywicki’s compositions.


Saturday and Sunday/May 31 and June 1

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Your Week continues on Page 11

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Banking FirstBank Safeway in Castle Pines F/T position for Personal Banker, Includes Saturdays, $12.00/hr plus benefits. If interested please apply at and click on the careers link. FirstBank is an EOE/Affirmative Action employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability or veteran status, or any other status protected by law.

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preferred) for school year 20122013 with East Central BOCES. Students PreK-12th, competitive salary, excellent benefits. Access to company vehicle or mileage reimbursement. Possible tuition reimbursement if currently in or eligible for a master’s program in speech language pathology. Questions contact Tracy at (719) 775-2342, ext. 101 or email ECBOCES is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Local company is looking for Ac drivers to transport railroad A crews up to a 200 mile radius from Denver. Must live within 20 S minutes of Coors Field & 31st Brigh railroad yard, be 21 or older, and Cla pre-employment drug screen required. A company vehicle is provided, paid training, and benefits available. No special license needed. Compensation is $.20 per mile or $9.00 an hour while waiting. Apply at acad


GREAT PAY!!! FT/PT sched. Cust. Sales/Service All Ages 17+ / Cond. apply. Centennial: 303-935-1030 Arvada: 303-426-4480 Lakewood/Littleton: 303-232-3008 Brighton: 303-655-7922 Castle Rock: 720-733-3969


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Arvada Press 11

May 29, 2014

your week & more

Continued from Page 10

Monday/June 2 Blood drive St. Anthony Hospital blood drive, 8-9:40 a.m. and 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Monday, June 2, inside Auditorium A at 11600 West 2nd Place, Lakewood. Contact Bonfils Appointment Center at 303-363-2300 or visit Monday/June 2, Tuesday/June 3,

Wednesday, June 4

SuMMer lacroSSe The Green Mountain High School boys lacrosse team plans summer lacrosse camps run by varsity and junior varsity coaches and assisted by varsity players. Camps are Young Guns, for beginners of any age, 6-8 p.m. Mondays June 2 and June 9; Lacrosse Skills, for 5th-8th grade boys, from 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, June 3, and Thursday, June 5; and High School

Pass and Play, for 9th-12th graders, 7-8 p.m. all four Wednesdays in June. For information on costs and needed equipment, go to www.ragingramslax. org, or email Nate Hallahan, boys head coach, at All camps are at Dunston Middle School, 1855 S. Wright St., Lakewood.

What's happening this Week? Want to know what clubs, art exhibits, meetings and cultural events are happening in your area and the areas around you? Visit our website at

TueSday/June 3 SofTBall TryouTS The Under Armour Softball Factory National Tryout will be Tuesday, June 3, at Colorado School of Mines. For athletes ages 13-18. Players should report at 8 a.m. for registration, and the event begins at 9 a.m. Go to tryouts to enroll, or call 855-822-5115. TueSday/June 3 Blood drive High Point Financial Week continues on Page 16

Careers Academy for Dental Assisting Careers Summer Classes

Brighton, Littleton, Longmont Class Starts June 14 & 21

LEGITIMATE WORK AT HOME No Sales, no Investment, No Risk, Free training, Free website. Contact Susan at 303-646-4171 or fill out form at

Administrative Assistant II

Highlands Ranch Metro District is seeking applicants to fill our Administrative Assistant II position. For details & application, visit http://

Our company is an EEO employer and offers competitive pay and excellent benefits package. Please apply in person at

14802 W. 44th Avenue Golden, CO 80403

Kennel Tech:

Colorado Statewide Classified Advertising Network To place a 25-word COSCAN Network ad in 84 Colorado newspapers for only $250, contact your local newspaper or call SYNC2 Media at 303-571-5117.



Savio House needs foster parents to provide temporary care for troubled teens ages 12-18. Training, 24 hour support and $1900/month provided. Must complete precertification training and pass a criminal and motor vehicle background check. Call Michelle 303-225-4073 or visit

We are community.

Your Community Connector to Boundless Rewards

for local State Farm Agency in Lakewood/Golden area Insurance Licensing will be required. Career Opportunity Call Dru (303)233-2626

Drivers Class A&B- experience required Operators Laborers

Indoor/outdoor kennel chores. P/T adult, students after school, weekends, holidays. Indiana & 72nd Ave. area. Call 8am-12 noon weekdays



25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED! FRAC DRIVERS - Greeley, CO. Class Learn to drive for Swift Transportation at A&B w/X Endorsement, Clean Driving US Truck. Earn $750 per week! CDL & & Criminal History. TOP PAY! Job Ready in 3 weeks! 1-800-809-2141 Benefits, Matched 401K. Quarterly Bonus, Uniforms, Weekly Pay. PAID CDL TRAINING! (361) 573-8074, No Experience Needed! SYNC2 MEDIA Stevens Transport will sponsor the cost of your CDL training! Earn up to $40K Buy a statewide classified line ad in first year - $70K third year! EOE newspapers across Colorado for just 888-993-8043 $250 per week. Maximize results with our Frequency Deals! Contact this newspaper or call SYNC2 Media at: Drivers - Prime, Inc 303-571-5117 Company Drivers & Independent Contractors for Refrigerated, Tanker & Flatbed NEEDED! Plenty of Freight & Great Pay! Start with Prime Today! Call 800-277-0212 or apply online at

Join the Team

Colorado Community Media, Colorado’s second largest newspaper group and publishers of 22 weekly local community newspapers and 24 websites is seeking to find a Classified Sales Representative & Territory Sales Representative. TERRITORY SALES REPRESENTATIVES

Candidates will receive: • Unlimited earning potential (no commissions cap) • Salaried Position • Benefits package offered • Sell multiple programs to a wide array of clients – print, digital, direct mail, inserts, special projects and much more! (did we mention no commissions cap?) • Current established accounts Helpful skills include: • Strong outbound contact with new & existing clients • Handle a fast paced environment in an ever changing industry • Be able to multi-task


Candidate will receive: • Unlimited earning potential (no commissions cap) • Hourly pay • Benefits package offered • Sell multiple programs to a wide array of clients • Current established accounts Helpful skills include: • Strong outbound contact with new and existing clients • Handle a fast paced environment in an ever changing industry • Be able to multi-task

Please send cover letter, resume to Please include job title in subject line.

Advertise: 303-566-4100

Customer Sales and Service Representative

APC Construction CO. now has immediate openings for the following positions:


academyfordentalassistingcareers .com

Careers City of Black Hawk. Hiring Range: $56,486 - $64,959 DOQ/E. Unbelievable benefit package and exceptional opportunity to serve in Colorado’s premiere gaming community located 18 miles west of Golden. The City supports its employees and appreciates great service! If you are interested in serving a unique historical city and enjoy working with diverse populations visit the City’s website at goto/employee_services for more information or to apply online for this limited opportunity. Requires High School Diploma or GED, valid Colorado driver’s license with a safe driving record, must be at least 21 years of age, and must be Colorado POST certified by date of hire. The City accepts online applications for Police Officer positions year round. Applications will remain active for one (1) year from the date of submission. EOE.


City of Black Hawk. Hiring Range: $17.59 $20.23 per hour DOQ/E. Unbelievable benefit package and exceptional opportunity to serve in Colorado’s premiere gaming community located 18 miles west of Golden. Requirements: High School Diploma or GED, valid Colorado driver’s license Class R with a safe driving record with the ability to obtain a Class A with P rating within one year of hire, and the ability to lift 80 pounds. To be considered for this limited opportunity, please apply online at employee_services. Please note: Applicants are required to upload their resumes during the online application process. Please be sure your resume includes all educational information and reflects the past ten (10) years’ work history. Applicants must apply online and may do so at City Hall which is located at 201 Selak Street in Black Hawk. The City supports its employees and appreciates great service! EOE.

Local Focus. More News.

22 newspapers & 24 websites. Connecting YOU to your LOCAL community. 303-566-4100

12 Arvada Press

May 29, 2014

School funding measures signed into law By Vic Vela In front of a group of school children who are just starting to grasp basic arithmetic, Gov. John Hickenlooper on May 21 signed into law a pair of complex, multimillion dollar school finance measures. The new laws will allow a state school finance system that was significantly strained

by recession-era budget cuts to grow by nearly $500 million. The cash infusion will fund several areas of K-12 resources, including school construction and preschool, kindergarten and English language learner programs. “We’re trying to make sure that each one of you guys gets every single advantage, every single chance, because your success is the future of this state,” Hickenlooper said during a

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bill signing that was held inside Aurora’s Ponderosa Elementary School. A major K-12 funding piece comes from the Student Success Act. The legislation provides $20 million for programs that target children who are struggling to read and $53 million for school construction, with $40 million of that going toward construction in rural areas — the latter funding coming from Amendment 64-backed retail marijuana revenue. An additional $3 million will go toward financial transparency efforts that are aimed at allowing taxpayers to see how the new money is being reported and spent. The funding includes a $110 million buy down of the so-called “negative factor” — recession-era funding cuts that slashed about $1 billion from the state’s K-12 budget. The governor also signed into law the annual school finance act, which includes $27 million for English language learner programs and funds an additional 5,000 seats in preschool and kindergarten classrooms. “This bill that the governor is about to sign will authorize 5,000 more kids next year going to publicly-funded, quality preschool programs than what was possible the year before,” said Sen. Pat Steadman, D-Denver, a bill sponsor. Additionally, per-pupil funding for next school year will jump to $7,021, a 5 percent increase. “That’s almost $400 for every one of you

students,” Sen. Mike Johnston, D-Denver, told the children in the audience. “So imagine if you came through the doors this morning and we handed $400 to each one of you. It would be pretty good stuff.” The funding efforts that the Legislature passed this year were a response to last year’s failed Amendment 66 ballot measure, which sought to bolster school funding through tax increases. No Republican lawmakers were present for the signing ceremony. However, the Student Success Act was co-sponsored by Rep. Carole Murray, R-Castle Rock, and both bills received bipartisan support at the Capitol. Republicans who expressed concerns about the funding measures during the legislative process argued that the efforts do not go far enough in replacing “negative factor” dollars. GOP lawmakers also wanted school districts to have more control over how the money is spent, without state strings attached. But Democratic lawmakers who attended the bill signing told students that they’re going to be in a better position to succeed because of the new funding. “People worked really hard to cause us to fund education at a higher level; to be able to restore some of the money that was missing; to be able to cause you to have a better opportunity to be successful,” said Rep. John Buckner, D-Aurora.

First Time Guests only, with a 12 month membership, Expires 6/30/14

LOUISVILLE: 720.282.4076 ARVADA: 303.456.6116

Gov. John Hickenlooper is joined by lawmakers and students from Aurora’s Ponderosa Elementary School for the bill signing ceremony of two school funding measures. Photo by Vic Vela


June 1−July 31 Great programs! Fun prizes!

Arvada Press 13

May 29, 2014

Ain’t Life ‘Fantastick’? Classic romance comes to Miners Alley By Clarke Reader

creader@colorado History’s longest running musical is coming to Miners Alley Playhouse, bringing along with it a delightful mix of humor, unique characters and memorable tunes. “The Fantasticks,” a musical by Tom Jones and Harvey Schmidt that premiered in 1960, will be playing at Golden’s Miners Alley, 1224 Washington Ave., through June 29. Performances are Friday and Saturday at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday at 6 p.m. “This show has really endured the test of time and is on a lot of people’s favorites list,” said director Brenda Worley Billings. “To be that enduring it has to have all the things that people want in a story.” The story of “The Fantasticks” centers on two neighboring fathers who try to trick their children, Matt (Mark Lively) and Luisa (Jacquie Jo Billings), into falling in love by pretending to hate each other. The fathers figure that since teenagers always want to do the opposite of what their parents say, the best way to get them together is to act like the families can’t stand each other. To help sell the story, the fathers hire some traveling actors to stage a mock abduction so that Matt can save Luisa, thus putting an end to the feud. The plan works, but once the two children learn that the whole scenario was a set-up, the split-up. As they navigate their way through the difficulties of the real world, they start to wonder if they actually do belong together. The musical includes such hits as “Try to Remember,” “They Were You,” and “Soon it’s Gonna Rain” in its song list. Billings describes the story as “moonlight in the first act and sunlight in the second.” “There are some very funny and tender moments and it is really fun journey,” she

IF YOU GO WHAT: “The Fantasticks” WHERE: Miners Alley Playhouse 1224 Washington Ave., Golden WHEN: Through June 29 Friday and Saturday - 7:30 p.m. Sunday - 6 p.m. COST: $26 adult, $23 senior and youth, $15 children under 12 INFORMATION: 303-935-3044 or

added. Rory Pierce plays El Gallo, who serves both as narrator and one of the actors hired to kidnap Luisa, said that the show exemplifies the idea that no one can appreciate happiness without a little bit of sadness. “People might be surprised by the depth and nuance of the characters,” he said. “El Gallo is certainly a larger than life character who likes to teach life lessons to anyone who will listen.” “The Fantasticks” represents several first for the people involved. This is Billings first time directing at Miners Alley and is Pierce’s first appearance on the Miners stage. Pierce is a nearly 25-year veteran over at the former Heritage Square Music Hall and said that playing the new venue has been an exciting experience. “I got some priceless experience at Heritage Square and I really couldn’t ask for a better theater or show for the first time I stepped away,” he said. “The cast has been tremendous and the production team has been wonderful.” Billings said the show is a great ride for everyone to take. “We want everyone to come and take this musical journey with us,” she said. “It has endured all these years because of the way it captures what is comic in life.” For more information, call 303-9353044 or visit

In Miners Alley’s “The Fantasticks” Luisa (Jacquie Jo Billings) is kidnapped by El Gallo (Rory Pierce) as part of a scheme hatched by Luisa’s father. Photo by Cody Schuyler Photography AP

Places of WorshiP To list your congregation services call 303-566-4100


St. Joan of Arc Catholic Church

Proclaiming Christ to the Mountains and Plains 12735 W 58th Ave · 80002 · 303-420-1232 Daily Masses: 8:30 AM, Mon-Sat Confessions: After Mass, Mon, Wed-Fri; Sat: 9:00-10:00 AM; 4:00-4:45 PM Saturday Vigil Mass: 5:00 PM Sunday Masses: 7:30, 9:00, 11:30 AM, 5:30 PM


Jefferson Unitarian Church 14350 W. 32nd Ave.

303-279-5282 A Religious Home for the Liberal Spirit Service Times: 9:15am / 11:00am Religious education for all ages. Nursery care provided.


Arvada Christian Church 8010 West 62nd Avenue 303-422-5412

S ERVICES 8 &10 am Church School

9 &10 am 6750 Carr St. Arvada, CO 80004 303.421.5135 • Nursery Available


Sunday School Adults 9 am / Children 10 am (nursery provided)

Sunday School: 9 am (nursery provided) Sunday worship: 10 am (nursery provided)

5592 Independence St. 80002 Tel. 303-422-3463 • email: Join the APC group on Facebook

Now enrolling for All Precious Children Learning Center

Check our website for upcoming June Seminars

Sunday Worship .............. 9:30 am Wed. Prayer/Bible Study .. 6:30 pm (Free Meals every 3rd Wed)

Nursery Available




SERVICE TIMES Sunday: 9 aM and 10:30 aM WedneSday: 6:30 PM


9725 W. 50th • Wheat Ridge, CO 80033

(303) 421-3800 Main

George Morrison, Senior Pastor Please join us for our weekend & mid-week services

62nd & Ward Road

Family Worship Center Saturday ....................................................5:00 pm Sunday ..................................9:00 am & 10:45 am Wednesday ...............................................6:30 pm

4890 Carr Street

Sunday ....................................................10:30 am


14 Arvada Press May 29, 2014

rV the state’s runner-ups Columbine wins all-Jeffco title game with huge second half By Daniel Williams

dwilliams@colorado COMMERCE CITY — The slipper didn’t fit. Early in the game No. 10 Ralston Valley electrified the soggy crowd by taking a 1-0 lead and for a moment it felt as though the Mustangs were going to win their first 5A state soccer championship. However, it was No. 8 Columbine who proved themselves he state’s best team, winning a weather-delayed state title game 3-1 Thursday at Dicks Sporting Goods Park. Ralston Valley carried the momentum from its dramatic 3-2 comeback victory over Pine Creek last Saturday into the title game, taking a 1-0 lead in the game’s 21st minute when freshman Lindsay Guerrero scored on a breakaway. Guerrero was set up by fellow freshman Sarah Bevington and the Mustangs held the 1-0 lead into halftime and looked like they were on the verge of winning a state title. But on the verge was as close as Ralston Valley would come, as the second half belonged to Columbine. The Rebels wasted no time seizing control in the second half, scoring seven minutes into the half. Columbine sophomore Kelcey Cavarra scored off a free kick that slipped through the fingers of Ralston Valley goalie Renee Roemer in the 47th minute of action. Three minutes later Columbine took a 2-1 lead when freshman Amanda Porter scored off a shot from an improbable angle. The Mustangs attempted to respond with several second half scoring chances but a combination of a slippery field and Columbine’s defense kept Ralston Valley from converting an equalizer. The Rebels would seal the deal with less than a minute left in the game when sophomore Tatum Barton made it 3-1, scoring on a breakaway that broke the Mustangs’

Ralston Valley senior Janelle Feldmann beats two Columbine defenders and stretches out for a pass up field which eventually to a shot on goal. However, the Mustangs were beat by Columbine 3-1 in the 5A state championship game. Photos by Daniel Williams hearts. The championship for the Rebels is extra special and properly timed as retiring Columbine principal Frank DeAngelis attended his last sporting event. DeAngelis became a national figure with his handling of 1999’s Columbine shootings. DeAngelis wraps up a 35-year career at Columbine High School. It was also the second time Columbine beat Ralston Valley this season. On April 28 the Rebels beat the Mustangs 1-0 in a league contest that helped decide the 5A Jeffco League title. The 5A title game was originally scheduled for Wednesday but heavy rain and hail pushed the game back 24 hours. The heavy rain returned on Thursday but the girls played through the storm. Columbine becomes the first 5A Jeffco team to capture a girl’s soccer championship since Chatfield in 2009.

Students in the Ralston Valley section cheer on their Mustangs, even enduring some heavy rain, Thursday at Dicks Sporting Goods Park.

4A a runaway but 5A golf had dramatic ending Playoff decides individual 5A state champion By Daniel Williams

dwilliams@colorado LITTLETON — The girls’ 4A golf state championship was won in clear fashion, but drama surrounded the 5A state championship, Tuesday at Raccoon Creek Golf Course. After 36 holes the girls’ 5A title was still undecided but Rock Canyon senior Michelle Romano pared the first hole of a playoff to claim the individual title with a score of 9 over. Romano beat Arapahoe’s Hannah Wood in the playoff and outlasted three other golfers who all finished one stroke behind Romano at 10 over. Regis Jesuit won the 5A team title with a final score of 485 just beating Rock Canyon who finished with a score of 490. Arapahoe finished third with at 493. Jeffco’s top finisher was Columbine’s Jaylee Tait, who led the pack at different points in the tournament, and finished at

Pomona’s Zarena Brown unloads on a tee shot on hole No. 11 Tuesday at Raccoon Creek Golf Course. Brown finished 20 over and hit several spectacular shots over the two-day state tournament. Photo by Daniel Williams 10 over. Ralston Valley’s Ashlyn Kirschner finished tied for tenth after shooting 78 and

83 for a final score of 17 over. The Mustangs also finished as the state’s eighth best team with a team total score of 88 over.

Pomona’s Zarena Brown also had a noteworthy finish for Jeffco shooting 20 over after efforts of 79 and 85. Brown finished in 19th place. The 4A tournament was not much in doubt compared to 5A’s dramatic finish but there was still plenty of impressive golf played both days of competition. None were more impressive than Jefferson Academy’s Jennifer Kupcho who finished at 2 over after shooting rounds of 72 and 74. Kupcho finished 14 strokes ahead of her closest competitor, Valor Christian’s Andrea Ballou, who finished 16 over. Emilee Strausburg of D’Evelyn finished third at 18 over. Cheyenne Mountain won the 4A team title finishing at 88 over, followed by Montrose who finished +103 and Colorado Academy at 105 over. 4A Jeffco had three additional golfers finish in the top 13 including Golden’s Megan Vernon who finished eighth overall at 26 over. Wheat Ridge’s Leah Donnelly finished tied for ninth with her 27 over and Green Mountain’s Nicole Rooney finished tied for 13th with her final score of 28 over.

Colorado Community Media

Colorado Community Media

Your Community Connector to Boundless Rewards

Arvada Press 15

May 29, 2014

Green Mountain claims state baseball title Rams a team of destiny on dramatic ride to 4A title By Daniel Williams

dwilliams@colorado LAKEWOOD — Despite having to beat both Longmont and Niwot on Saturday to win the 4A State Baseball Tournament, Green Mountain sealed the deal, to win the state title on Friday. One day before the Rams offi-

cially won a state championship they were one strike away from being eliminated from the tournament all together. But after a dramatic 7-6 comeback victory over Durango Friday at All-Star Park, the Rams realized there was no way they were going to end their season without the 4A state championship. “We just kept on believing that we were the best team and that we were going to come out on top,” Green Mountain coach Brad Madden said. The Rams were down 5-1 and then 6-5 in the seventh inning,

down to their final strike against Durango on Friday. But somehow Green Mountain managed to load the bases before senior catcher Justin Akiyama hit a walk-off game winning hit. “I didn’t want that to be my last ever high school at bat,” Akiyama said. “I was going to do whatever it took to keep us alive.” After Akiyama’s clutch hit Rams’ players went bananas and, despite having to win two more games 24 hours later, Green Baseball continues on Page 17

Green Mountain catcher Justin Akiyama celebrates his game-winning hit by jumping into coach Brad Madden’s arms after Friday’s dramatic 7-6 victory over Durango at All-Star Park. Photo by Daniel Williams


crossword • sudoku

FOR THE WEEK OF May 26, 2014


ARIES (Mar 21 to apr 19) an unexpected development could change the arian’s perspective on a potential investment. Keep an open mind. Ignore the double talk and act only on the facts. TAURUS (apr 20 to May 20) a surge of support helps you keep your long-standing commitment to colleagues who rely on you for guidance. Ignore any attempts to get you to ease up on your efforts.

& weekly horoscope

GEMINI (May 21 to Jun 20) Family continues to be the dominant factor, but career matters also take on new importance. you might even be able to combine elements of the two in some surprising, productive way.

crossword • sudoku & weekly horoscope

CANCER (Jun 21 to Jul 22) a realistic view of a workplace or personal situation helps you deal with it more constructively once you know where the truth lies. Reserve the weekend for someone special.


LEO (Jul 23 to aug 22) as much as you Leos or Leonas might be intrigued by the “sunny” prospects touted for a potential investment, be careful that you don’t allow the glare to blind you to its essential details. VIRGO (aug 23 to Sept 22) a friend’s problem brings out the Virgo’s nurturing nature in full force. However, don’t go it alone. allow others to pitch in and help share the responsibilities you’ve assumed.

Public Notice

Public Notice ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Sealed bids for the construction of City of Arvada, Project No. 14-BG-01 entitled, Arvada Food Bank and Meyer’s Pool Parking Lot Improvements, will be received at the office of the City Engineer until 1:00 PM on June 10, 2014 and then publicly opened and read aloud. The BID DOCUMENTS, consisting of Advertisement for Bids, Information for Bidders, Sample Forms, Special Conditions, Addendum when issued, Bid Bond, Bid Proposal, Bid Schedule, and the Project Drawings may be examined at the following locations: City of Arvada Engineering Division - 8101 Ralston Road, Arvada, Colorado 80002 Dodge Plan Room – ISqFt Plan Room – 1030 West Ellsworth Ave., Unit G, Denver, Colorado 80223 Reed Construction Data - Rocky Mountain E-Purchasing System at No cost bid documents may be obtained at on or after May 23, 2014. Bid Documents may also be obtained at the office of the City Engineer upon payment of $30.00 per set, which is non-refundable. ESTIMATED QUANTITIES OF THE MAJOR ITEMS OF WORK ARE: 4,600 SY - Asphalt Removal 370 LF - Curb and Gutter Removal 700 LF - 6” Vertical Curb and Gutter (12” Pan) 230 SY - Concrete Sidewalk 245 LF - 2’ Concrete Pan 4,600 SY - Hot Mix Asphalt 350 TONS - Subgrade Stabilization Material 1,000 LF - 4” White Parking Stripe Paint Bidders, subcontractors and suppliers must be familiar with the current City of Arvada Engineering Code of Standards and Specifications for the Design and Construction of Public Improvements, dated July 19, 2011, which will be combined with the Bid Documents to form the Contract Documents for the Project. A copy of the Standards may be obtained from the office of the City Engineer upon a non-refundable payment of $30.00. Holders will be notified when supplemental revisions and additions are available as they are adopted. The Standards are also available at no cost on the City's web site at Holders are responsible for keeping current their City of Arvada Engineering Code of Standards and Specifications. The Project Engineer for this work is Matt Knight, at 720-898-7660, or CITY OF ARVADA Patrick Dougherty, P.E. – City Engineer

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Sealed bids for the construction of City of Arvada, Project No. 14-BG-01 entitled, Arvada Food Bank and Meyer’s Pool Parking Lot Improvements, will be received at the office of the City Engineer until 1:00 PM on June 10, 2014 and then publicly opened and read aloud. The BID DOCUMENTS, consisting of Advertisement for Bids, Information for Bidders, Sample Forms, Special Conditions, Addendum when issued, Bid Bond, Bid Proposal, Bid Schedule, and the Project Drawings may be examined at the following locations: City of Arvada Engineering Division - 8101 Ralston Road, Arvada, Colorado 80002 Dodge Plan Room – ISqFt Plan Room – 1030 West Ellsworth Ave., Unit G, Denver, Colorado 80223 Reed Construction Data - Rocky Mountain E-Purchasing System at No cost bid documents may be obtained at on or after May 23, 2014. Bid Documents may also be obtained at the office of the City Engineer upon payment of $30.00 per set, which is non-refundable. ESTIMATED QUANTITIES OF THE MAJOR ITEMS OF WORK ARE: 4,600 SY - Asphalt Removal 370 LF - Curb and Gutter Removal 700 LF - 6” Vertical Curb and Gutter (12” Pan) 230 SY - Concrete Sidewalk 245 LF - 2’ Concrete Pan 4,600 SY - Hot Mix Asphalt 350 TONS - Subgrade Stabilization Material 1,000 LF - 4” White Parking Stripe Paint Bidders, subcontractors and suppliers must be familiar with the current City of Arvada Engineering Code of Standards and Specifications for the Design and Construction of Public Improvements, dated July 19, 2011, which will be combined with the Bid Documents to form the Contract Documents for the Project. A copy of the Standards may be obtained from the office of the City Engineer upon a non-refundable payment of $30.00. Holders will be notified when supplemental revisions and additions are available as they are adopted. The Standards are also available at no cost on the City's web site at Holders are responsible for keeping current their City of Arvada Engineering Code of Standards and Specifications. The Project Engineer for this work is Matt Knight, at 720-898-7660, or CITY OF ARVADA Patrick Dougherty, P.E. – City Engineer

Public Notices Government Legals

Government Legals

Public Notice

Public Notice

NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT Notice is hereby given that disbursements in final settlement will be issued by the Arvada Finance Director at 10:00 a.m., June 10, 2014 to Ricor, Inc. for work related to Project No. Project 14-WA-07 – Water Sampling Station Installations and performed under that contract dated March 17, 2014 for the City of Arvada. Any person, co-partnership, association of persons, company or corporation that furnished labor, material, drayage, sustenance, provisions or other supplies used or consumed by said contractor or his subcontractors in or about the performance of the work contracted to be done by said Ricor, Inc. and its claim has not been paid, may at any time on or prior to the hour of the date above stated, file with the Finance Director of the City of Arvada at City Hall, a verified statement of the amount due and unpaid on account of such claim. Dated this May 14, 2014 CITY OF ARVADA /s/ Christine A. Koch, City Clerk

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Sealed bids for the construction of City of Arvada, Project No. 14-BG-01 entitled, Arvada Food Bank and Meyer’s Pool Parking Lot Improvements, will be received at the office of the City Engineer until 1:00 PM on June 10, 2014 and then publicly opened and read aloud. The BID DOCUMENTS, consisting of Advertisement for Bids, Information for Bidders, Sample Forms, Special Conditions, Addendum when issued, Bid Bond, Bid Proposal, Bid Schedule, and the Project Drawings may be examined at the following locations: City of Arvada Engineering Division - 8101 Ralston Road, Arvada, Colorado 80002 Dodge Plan Room – ISqFt Plan Room – 1030 West Ellsworth Ave., Unit G, Denver, Colorado 80223 Reed Construction Data - Rocky Mountain E-Purchasing System at No cost bid documents may be obtained at on or after May 23, 2014. Bid Documents may also be obtained at the office of the City Engineer upon payment of $30.00 per set, which is non-refundable. ESTIMATED QUANTITIES OF THE MAJOR ITEMS OF WORK ARE: 4,600 SY - Asphalt Removal 370 LF - Curb and Gutter Removal

Legal Notice No.: 80672 First Publication: May 22, 2014 Last Publication: May 29, 2014 Publisher: Wheat Ridge Transcript and the Arvada Press

Government Legals

Legal Notice No.: 80689 First Publication: May 29, 2014

LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) a business decision might need to be put off until a colleague’s personal matter is resolved. Use this time to work on another business matter that you’ve been anxious to get to. SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Relationships (personal or professional)might appear to be stalled because of details that keep cropping up and that need tending to. Be patient. a path begins to clear soon. SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) a promotion could cause resentment among envious colleagues. But others recognize how hard you worked to earn it, and will be there to support you if you need them. CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 19) Handling a delicate personal matter needs both your wisdom and your warmth. Expect some setbacks, but stay with it. The outcome will more than justify your efforts. AQUARIUS (Jan 20 to Feb 18) Resist the temptation to cut corners just because time is short. Best to move ahead step by step so you don’t overlook anything that might later create time-wasting complications. PISCES (Feb 19 to Mar 20) Use the good will you recently earned with that well-received project to pitch your ideas for a new project. Expect some tough competition, though, from an unlikely source. Public Notice

BORN THIS WEEK: your love of family extends


Government Legals

Legal Notice No.: 80689 First Publication: May 29, 2014 Last Publication: June 5, 2014 Publisher: Wheat Ridge Transcript and the Arvada Press Public Notice NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT Notice is hereby given that disbursements in final settlement will be issued by the Finance Director at 10:00 a.m., June 10, 2014 to Asphalt Specialties Company, Inc. for work related to Project No. Project 13-WA-04 – 2013 Utility Trench Asphalt Replacement and performed under that contract dated April 15, 2013 for the City of Arvada. Any person, co-partnership, association of persons, company or corporation that furnished labor, material, drayage, sustenance, provisions or other supplies used or consumed by said contractor or his subcontractors in or about the performance of the work contracted to be done by said Asphalt Specialties Company, Inc. and its claim has not been paid, may at any time on or prior to the hour of the date above stated, file with the Finance Director of the City of Arvada at City Hall, a verified statement of the amount due and unpaid on account of such claim. Dated this May 14, 2014 CITY OF ARVADA /s/ Christine A. Koch, City Clerk Legal Notice No.: 80673

beyond your personal lifePublic to include others to whom Notice NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT Notice is hereby given that disbursements you generously extend your care and affection. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING in final settlement will be issued by the A public hearing will be held before the ArFinance Director at 10:00 a.m., June 10, © 2014Commission King FeaturesonSynd., vada Planning JuneInc. 17, 2014 to Asphalt Specialties Company, 2014, at 6:30 p.m., Arvada Municipal Inc. for work related to Project No. Building, 8101 Ralston Rd., Arvada, Project 13-WA-04 – 2013 Utility Trench when and where you may speak on the Asphalt Replacement and performed unmatter to annex and rezone (and amend der that contract dated April 15, 2013 for the official zoning maps) from Jefferson the City of Arvada. County R-2 (Residential) and A-2 (AgriculAny person, co-partnership, association of ture) to City of Arvada PUD-R (Planned persons, company or corporation that furUnit Development-Residential), 3.82 nished labor, material, drayage, sustenun/ac., and consider a preliminary deance, provisions or other supplies used or velopment plan/plat for RICHARDS consumed by said contractor or his subFARM, located at W. 72nd Ave. & Alkire contractors in or about the performance of St. Additional information can be obtained the work contracted to be done by said To advertise your public notices call 303-566-4100 from the Community Development Dept. Asphalt Specialties Company, Inc. and its or written comments may be filed thereclaim has not been paid, may at any time with no later than 8 days prior to the hearon or prior to the hour of the date above ing. stated, file with the Finance Director of the CITY OF ARVADA PLANNING City of Arvada at City Hall, a verified stateCOMMISSION ment of the amount due and unpaid on ac/s/ David Goff, Secretary count of such claim. Dated this May 14, 2014 Legal Notice No.: 80687 CITY OF ARVADA First Publication: May 29, 2014 /s/ Christine A. Koch, City Clerk Last Publication: May 29, 2014 Publisher: Wheat Ridge Transcript Legal Notice No.: 80673 and the Arvada Press First Publication: May 22, 2014 Last Publication: May 29, 2014 Publisher: Wheat Ridge Transcript and the Arvada Press

Government Legals

Public Notice NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING A public hearing will be held before the Arvada Planning Commission on June 17, 2014, at 6:30 p.m., Arvada Municipal Building, 8101 Ralston Rd., Arvada, when and where you may speak on the matter to annex and rezone (and amend the official zoning maps) from Jefferson County R-2 (Residential) and A-2 (Agriculture) to City of Arvada PUD-R (Planned Unit Development-Residential), 3.82 un/ac., and consider a preliminary development plan/plat for RICHARDS FARM, located at W. 72nd Ave. & Alkire St. Additional information can be obtained from the Community Development Dept. or written comments may be filed therewith no later than 8 days prior to the hearing. CITY OF ARVADA PLANNING COMMISSION /s/ David Goff, Secretary Legal Notice No.: 80687 First Publication: May 29, 2014 Last Publication: May 29, 2014 Publisher: Wheat Ridge Transcript

Government Legals

Public Notice The following ordinance was adopted by the City Council of the City of Arvada on second reading following the public hearing held at 6:30 p.m. on the 19th day of May, 2014. For the full text version in electronic form go to, click on Current Legal Notices, then click on the title of the ordinance you wish to view. The full text version is also available in printed form in the City Clerk’s office. Contact 720.898.7550 if you have questions. Ordinance 4446: An Ordinance Determining the Necessity of, and Authorizing, the Acquisition of Certain Property Interests by Either Negotiation or Condemnation, for the Construction of a Bus Transfer Station and Parking Facility Legal Notice No.: 80688 First Publication: May 29, 2014 Last Publication: May 29, 2014 Publisher: Wheat Ridge Transcript and the Arvada Press


16 Arvada Press

May 29, 2014


Advertise: 303-566-4100


Garage Sales

Auction on 6/6/2014 at 11am Units:64,82,13: Home appliances & furniture, misc items U-Store-It CO 3311 W. 97th Ave Westminster, CO 80031


Bear Creek senior PT Garcia has had a prep career that few have ever matched and was honored as the wrestler of the year by the National Wrestling Hall of Fame Colorado chapter. Photo by Daniel Williams

Garcia named wrestler of the year Garcia is arguably Colorado’s all-time greatest wrestler By Daniel Williams

dwilliams@colorado LAKEWOOD - PT Garcia is a Colorado wrestling icon. And to top off one of the greatest prep careers in our state’s history the Bear Creek senior was honored as the wrestler of the year by the National Wrestling Hall of Fame Colorado chapter. Garcia, along with a handful of others, was honored at the 16th Annual Hall of Fame Honors Banquet last Saturday at the Marriott Hotel in Colorado Springs. A three-time Colorado state wrestling champion, Garcia defeated Greeley West’s Adrian DeLaCruz 10-7 on Feb. 22 to win a 132-pound state title. He also won a state championship at 132 as a junior and 120 as a sophomore. Also honored was Valley head coach Mike Caciari who was tabbed as high school coach of the year after leading his Vikings to a 2013 state title. Bill Bragg, David De Giacomo, Mickey DeRock, Harlan Hankins, Greg Maestas,

Art Martinez and Harvey Starbuck were also honored for their lifetime service to wrestling. And others who were honored Saturday night included: College Coach of the Year Chuck Pipher, Colorado Mesa University College Wrestler of the Year Josh Martinez, Air Force Academy, Youth Coach of the Year Ben Menzor, Youth Wrestler of the Year Josiah Rider, Wrestling Media Award Tim Yount, Wrestling Officials of the Year Ryun Mendoza and LD Powell, Dave De Giacomo Award Steve Valdez and the Special Merit Award Kevin Bracken. In other wrestling news: CHSAA’s Legislative Council announced Thursday wrestling will use its own enrollment number cutoffs to determine classes. According to, wrestling will now join football as the only sports to have separate enrollment cutoffs, where as every other sport uses figures primarily determined by the number of basketball schools in each classification. The affected are classes 4A, 3A and 2A but there were no changes in 5A. The problem stemmed from wrestling looking at a standout disparity of teams in each classification, with 4A set to have 71 teams while 3A would’ve had 38. Now with the change 4A and 3A will have 53 teams each.

ARVADA NEWS IN A HURRY Continued from Page 5

Educational Savings Trust. The scholarship was one of 14 winners in NEST’s 2014 ”Why I Want to Go to College” writing contest. To enter, Burke, along with 1,044 seventh and eighth-grade students across Nebraska’s three congressional districts and the country needed to write an essay describing why she wanted to go to college and think about higher education. Burke won first place in the national category.

Unbound exhibition features innovative experiences The Arvada Center will feature video, audio and photographic installations in it’s summer gallery exhibition, ”Unbound”. Held in three galleries, the exhibition

will highlight varying one-of-a-kind media displays and images to encourage visitors to explore their environments in new, and innovative ways. A free public reception will be 6-9 p.m., Thursday, June 5 at the Arvada Center. The gallery will be open through August 31. For more information, call 720-8987200 or visit

Summer Farmers Market Opens

The Arvada Farmers Market is back for the summer season, beginning at 9 a.m., Sunday, June 1. Held in the Olde Town Square between 57th Avenue and Olde Wadsworth Boulevard, the market will feature fresh produce, dairy products, handcrafted breads and preserves, honey, pastries and more from local artisans and merchants.

Prima 2 Adult Day Care Check out our facilities before you commit - CNA on staff - Tours and Trips with transportation provided. - On site and off site activities - Gourmet Meals prepared by chef - Exercise room - Musical programs - Adult Education classes - Large beautiful facility located just blocks away from Olde Town Arvada - Pick up and drop off - Garden with fresh produce - Medicaid and Private Pay accepted Accepting senior and young adults with developmental disabilities.

Former 6th Grade Math, Science, Language Arts Teacher and current GED Tutor with limited weekly availability to Privately Tutor your 4th - 6th Grader or a GED Student Effective and results proven techniques can help make your student an independent problem solver. Please call Carolyn Pastore 720-272-5424

French Tutoring and Teaching Plus Travel Tips Lakewood and Greater Area 15 + years experience, fluent speaker, Small Group Discounts. See website (802)238-5790

Misc. Notices Want To Purchase


Help my wife

Either the stuff goes or she goes! 14990 Foothill Road (South at 32nd and Kendrick) May 30 & 31 9am-4pm Home, Garden, Office, Sports, Toys, Baskets, Books, Holiday Decor, Clothes, Shoes, Furniture and much more! Highlands Ranch Eastridge Community Garage Sale Will be held Saturday May 31st From 8am-4pm Rain date June 7th Follow signs to neighborhood Located South of Grace Blvd. West of Wildcat Reserve East of Fairview Parkway Diane Evans Re/Max Leaders is proud to sponsor this community event Huge Annual Antique, Collectible & Horse Drawn Farm Equipment Sale Horse Drawn Farm Equipment, Wagons, Buggy, Misc. Farm Collectibles, Tons of Glasware June 5, 6,7,8 Thurs-Sun 8:00AM-4pm 10824 E Black Forest Dr Parker 80138 Arvada Multi Family Garage Sale 6303 Gray St. Arvada May 30-31, June 1 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. Furniture, Antiques, Clothes, Kitchen, Stuff, Tools Blankets, Books, glassware, sewing

minerals and other oil/gas interests. Send details to: P.O. Box 13557 Denver, CO 80201

Estate Sales

Want To Purchase minerals and other oil/gas interests. Send details to: P.O. Box 13557 Denver, CO 80201

Farm Products & Produce Grain Finished Buffalo

quartered, halves and whole


Horse hay for sale

$11.00 65 lb bales Brome Orchard 303-618-9744 Franktown

Garage Sales Arvada

Large Garage Sale House full of stuff Furniture, Misc., Kitchen Items, Assortment of Everything Friday May 30 & Saturday May 31 Starting at 8 am

ARVADA Multifamily - Elec self clean stove, upright frostfree freezer, pool table, king headboard, dresser, 2 night stands, 2 sets Stiffle lamps, collectibles, king bed frame, and MUCH more. 12095 W 53rd Pl Arvada. 5-30 & 5-31, 9 to 5 Brighton EAGLE SHADOW SUB. 16689 Newport Ct. 80602 Fri.& Sat. May 30-31 8AM-3PM. Baby Clothes, Furniture, Tools, Sports Equipment, Clothing and more


Fri. & Sat., June 6 & 7 • 8a – 3p Pine Creek West Subdivision, Franktown, CO 80116 (between Elizabeth and Franktown) 5 miles east of light at Hwys 86 & 83, go to Hwy. 86 and North Rocky Cliff Trail, turn north. • Tools and equipment including never-used diesel generator • Furniture, antiques, and miscellaneous household items • Clothing and toys • Art/glass/ceramics/frames • Chop saws/welding/power and hand tools • '66 Chevy Impala SS Convertible GIANT INDOOR RUMMAGE SALE Westminster United Methodist Church 76th & Lowell Fri. May 30th & Sat. May 31st 8am-4pm LAKECREST CAPE Annual Community Garage Sale Fri & Sat 8am-3pm 86th Pkwy between Kipling & Simms so. of Standley Lake. Sponsored by KW REALTOR Lisa Mutschler 303-507-1675 Thornton Terra Lago Community Garage Sale June 6th & 7th from 8am-3pm 127th & Colorado Blvd. 128th Street and Monroe

Parker The Pinery Community Wide Garage Sale Fri. May 30th & Sat. May 31st 9am-3pm. Maps at entry (Hwy 83 at North Pinery Pkwy & South Pinery Pkwy)


Arvada 6023 Newcomb Court Estate Sale Everything goes! 55 years of collecting Fri. & Sat., May 30-31 8am Tools, Garage Items, Furniture, Kitchenware, Clothing, Beds, Dressers, Handicap Equipment, Everything for sale including the House. Castle Rock ESTATE/MOVING/COMMUNITY SALE: The Woodlands sub division 1505 Pinyon Dr. Castle Rock 80104 303-420-2900 or Zebra Wood Piano, Glass Top Ceramic Pedastal Dining Table w/6 chairs, another Glass top table w/4 chairs, Settee, Bay Bed, Bunk Beds, Leather Reclining Love Seat & Reclining Chair, Assorted Bedroom Furniture, 2 Very nice Bicycles, Wii, lots of toys, decorative items, full kitchen items, china & crystal, costume jewelery and books, lots of garage items & bar-bQue grill, lots of misc. Highlands Ranch Living Estate Sale 7048 Chestnut Hill Street Off Quebec Street Fri. & Sat. May 30 & 31 8-2 Collectibles, Fabric, Tools, Bikes, Kitchen Items and Furniture Littleton Estate/Garage Sale 54 Years of Stuff Antiques, Furniture, Beautiful "Pennsylvania House" Dining Set, Clocks and Collectibles May 30th and 31st 9am-4pm Near Broadway and Dry Creek 552 East Irwin Avenue

Bedroom, beautiful antique 3 piece Burlwood inlaid set, full size poster bed easily converted to queen, dresser and vanity. This will dress up your lovely older home. $500, must sell. call/leave 303 238 1168

Reclining couch & matching recliner/rocker, both in great cond., no pets/smoking. Coffee table, two end tables oak veneer with smoked glass. $550 obo (303)660-9771

Household Goods Leather sofa 8' & recliner taupe, exc. cond $150 Portable bar size Dishwasher new $100 pictures avail. 720-851-7191

Medical Medical Equipment 4 SALE Alum wheelchair ramp 3 63"x50" platforms, 16' of ramp, 34" high railings $3K cl 303-425-0435

Miscellaneous 17th Annual Winter Park Colorado Craft Fair

Aug. 9th & 10th. Applications available call 970-531-3170 or email Coleman tent, great condition, 8 X 10', $55. Comfy, quality chair & ottoman, $50.Unsal vintage fire extinguisher, $30. 20 bottle wine rack, $24. 303 688-9171 FOR SALE: Deluxe zig-zag sewing machine by Singer. Walnut Console, Exc. cond., Has all accessories, professional way with dial settings, speed controller, button holes, zig-zag stitching and more. $150 call 303-770-3576

Wanted to Buy


buying individual coins and entire collections.

Call Todd: 303-596-6591



Electric bicycles

electric3 Wheel Trikes electric Scooters - ebike conversion No license required No gas required No credit required Easy-Fun-Fitness Call the ebike experts


Autos for Sale 2001 Chevy Impala 83,000 original miles Well maintained , Great Condition $5000 (303)763-9975

ELECTRIC BIKES Adult 2-Wheel Bicycles & & 3 wheel Trikes No Drivers License, Registration or Gas needed 303-257-0164

Firewood Pine/Fur & Aspen

Split & Delivered $225 Stacking available extra $25 Some delivery charges may apply depending on location. Hauling scrap metal also available (appliances, batteries etc.) Call 303-647-2475 or 720-323-2173

Garage Sales Castle Rock Community Garage Sales The Woodlands/Escavera May 30 & 31 Metzler Ranch/Sapphire Pointe/Founders Village June 6 & 7 Castlewood Ranch June 13 & 14 The Meadows June 21

RV’s and Campers 1979 Starcraft Pop up camper. sleeps 6, garaged for 26 years, canvas in great shape $950 or offer (303)423-7657 5th Wheel- 1999 Sunny Brook 24ft. 1 slide, new roof, queen bed. Clean, smoke-free. $7000 303-841-3514

Wanted Cash for all Cars and Trucks Under $1000 Running or not. Any condition


DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK, BOAT, RV; Running or not, to Tax deductible! 303-659-8086. 14 years of service

Arvada Press 17

May 29, 2014

Baseball Continued from Page 15

Mountain had the definite feeling of a team of destiny. Saturday’s games were just a formality as the Rams beat Longmont 9-1 and then went on to beat Niwot 10-2 to claim the 4A

state title. And while Green Mountain outscored their opponents 19-3 on Saturday and nearly every player had a hot stick, it was outstanding pitching that sealed the championship for the Rams. Green Mountain junior pitcher Talon Schaller single-handedly — or singlearm-idly — pitched his way to the Rams’ title, throwing a complete game two-hitter against Longmont.


Having only thrown 72 total pitches against Longmont, Madden decided to start him against Niwot in the championship game and Schaller picked up where he left off throwing five more innings against Niwot, giving up only two more hits. Schaller threw 12 innings in total on Saturday, striking out 12 batters and putting an exclamation point on Green Mountain’s championship season. The Rams (20-7, 9-5 in league) wrap up

their season as 4A’s best team, even though they were only the second best team in 4A Jeffco this season. Wheat Ridge won the league championship and was looked at as the most likely team out of 4A Jeffco to make a run at a state title. Well, Green Mountain would definitely trade a league title for a state title, and after their incredible playoff run there is no doubt that the Rams are the state’s best.


1) Who is the only full-time designated hitter to win an A.L. batting title? 2) Entering 2014, who held the Cincinnati Reds record for most stolen bases in one game? 3) Since 1970, five NFL coaches have reached the conference championship game in each of their first two seasons. Who is the only one of them to do it for three seasons? 4) In 2013, Wichita State became the second No. 9 seed in NCAA men’s basketball history to reach the Final Four. Who was the first? 5) Who holds the NHL record for most saves in a regulation-time shutout? 6) When was the last time before 2014 that the U.S. failed to medal in Olympic speedskating? 7) Name the only PGA golfer to be a wire-towire winner of the Arnold Palmer Invitational. Answers 1) Seattle’s Edgar Martinez hit .356 in 1995. 2) Ryan Freel, with five in 2005. 3) San Francisco’s Jim Harbaugh (2011-2013). 4) Penn, in 1979. 5) Ben Scrivens had 59 saves for Edmonton in 2014. 6) It was 1984. 7) Fred Couples, in 1992. 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.

Want to know what clubs, art exhibits, meetings and cultural events are happening in your area and the areas around you? Visit our website at

Florence Crittenton Services


Twice as large as any other show in Colorado!

The Denver Mart MAY 31st and JUNE 1st Saturday 9am - 5pm Sunday 9am - 4pm


“ Florence Crittenton Services is a community resource providing comprehensive multigenerational academic and support services to pregnant and parenting teen mothers and their families.”

Learn more online at:

At Applewood Plumbing Heating & Electric, we give $1,000 every month to a local charity or nonprofit nominated by YOU! We’ve contributed more than $95,000 over the past 9 years with our monthly giveaway, and we’re still at it...making a difference where it matters most, close to home. Nominate your favorite local charity or nonprofit to win at

• 35,000 Sq. Ft. Facility • BaSketBall court • Steam & Sauna • maSSage therapy • towel Service • State oF the art equipment • great group exerciSe Schedule

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including ZumBa, Body pump, yoga, turBo kick & many more • great perSonal trainerS

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New clients only. One per household. Pro-rated first months’ dues and last months’ dues. Monthly dues by EFT. Personal training, massage therapy and Kids Club available at a nominal fee. See Club for details, must be 18 years old to work out or 12 years old with a parent.

the is proud to welcome the Art & Imagination of Cartoonist drew litton follow CCM on facebook for drew litton updates & sneak peaks!

18 Arvada Press

Services May 29, 2014


Auto Services/Repair

Garage Doors

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Sanders Drywall Inc. All phases to include

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Darrell 303-915-0739

Electricians Affordable Electrician 25 yrs experience

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Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios Tear-outs, colored & stamped concrete. Quality work, Lic./Ins. Reasonable rates "Small Jobs OK!" 303-514-7364

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Our customers tell us we pay the highest prices in town. D&K Jewelers 303-421-4194

Handyman A Home Repair & Remodeling Handyman Large and small repairs 35 yrs exp. Reasonable rates 303-425-0066

Bob’s Home Repairs

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Call Bernie 303.347.2303 HAULING

$$Reasonable Rates On:$$ *Trash Cleanup*old furniture mattresses*appliances*dirt old fencing*branches*concrete *asphalt*old sod*brick*mortar* House/Garage/Yard clean outs Storm Damage Cleanup Electronics recycling avail. Mark 303.432.3503 AFFORDABLE HAULING You Call - I Haul Basement, Garages, Houses, Construction, Debris, Small Moves Office - 303-642-3548 Cell 720-363-5983 Ron Massa BBB - Bonded - Insured


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Heating/ Air Conditioning

FREE ESTIMATES Home Improvement

Electrical Work All types. Honest and reliable, licensed & ins. Free estimates. Craig (303)429-3326

Fence Services D & D FENCING

Commercial & Residential All types of cedar, chain link, iron, and vinyl fences. Install and repair. Serving all areas. Low Prices. FREE Estimates. 720-434-7822 or 303-296-0303

Home repair interior & exterior Fence, Doors, Siding, Painting and Misc.

Call Troy 303-451-0679



Carpentry • Painting Tile • Drywall • Roof Repairs Plumbing • Electrical Kitchen • Basements Bath Remodels Property Building Maintenance Free Estimates • Reliable Licensed • Bonded Insured • Senior Discount

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Office 303-642-3548 Cell 720-363-5983 No Service in Parker or Castle Rock

Free Estimates 17 Years Experience Licensed & Insured Driveways, patios, stamp & colored concrete. All kinds of flat work. Let us do good work for you! (720)217-8022

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INSIDE: *Bath *Kitchen's *Plumbing *Electrical, *Drywall *Paint *Tile & Windows

Lawn/Garden Services

Mowing, Aeration, Power Raking, Fertilizing, Sprinkler Start-up and Repairs Columbine Custom Contracting & Sprinkler Service • Sprinkler Start Ups $40 • Aerations $40 • Fertilization $30 • Power Rakes $60 & Up • Fence Repair & Painting • Power wash decks & houses • Clean Up / Tree service • Laminate/Hardwood Floors • Licensed Plumber

Tony 720-210-4304


Call (303)908-5793

Hands on Cleaning

Reliable, 25 years in business, personal touch, spring cleaning. Weekly, bi-weekly, once a month Call Gloria 303-456-5861 Servicing the Metro North and Metro West areas


Lawn Service Spring Services: Aeration, Power raking, Fertilization, Spring Cleanup and Gutter Clean out. Other Services: Landscaping, Rock install, Sod Install, Fencing, Small Tree / Bush install and removal, Irrigation start-up, repair and install. Services offered also include Weekly Lawn Maintenance.

Call Terrence @ 303-427-5342 Serving Most of Northern Colorado


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Alpine Landscape Management

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SWEET’S LANDSCAPING & Lawn Maintenance

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Call Greg


Mark’s Quality Lawn Care Sod, rock, landscaping, bush trimming, Revive treatments and bug control. Summer fertilizing and weed control. Aerating and mowing in select areas. FREE ESTIMATES AND SENIOR DISCOUNTS



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Misc. Services


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Silva & Sons Carpentry & Remodeling

House Cleaning

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Lawn/Garden Services



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Local Focus. More News.

22 newspapers & 24 websites. Connecting YOU to your LOCAL community. 303-566-4100

Services Arvada Press 19

May 29, 2014

Services Painting

Long lasting Specialty Services interior & exterior Over 40 yrs. experience References and guarantees available.

Call Frank

303.420.0669 DEEDON'S PAINTING 40 years experience Interior & Exterior painting. References 303-466-4752


Advertise: 303-566-4100


Tree Service

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Tree Service

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Window Services

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“We Specialize In Jus*Painting” Plumbing




For all your plumbing needs • Water Heaters • Plumbing Parts SENIOR DISCOUNTS FREE ESTIMATES in the metro area


15% Off Summer Savings Free Instant Quote Repair or Replace: Faucets, Sprinklers, Toilets, Sinks, Disposals, Water Heaters, Gas Lines, Broken Pipes, Spigots/Hosebibs, Water Pressure Regulator, Ice Maker, Drain Cleaning, Dishwasher Instl., CALL WEST TECH (720)298-0880


All Types of Roofing New Roofs, Reroofs, Repairs & Roof Certifications Aluminum Seamless Gutters Family owned/operated since 1980 Call Today for a FREE Estimate • Senior Discounts

(303) 234-1539 •


Shingles, Flat Roofs, Roof Leak Repairs. 35 years of experience. Free estimates. Butch Metzler (303)422-8826

Affordable Rates

Residential /Commercial

• Winterization • System Startup • Install, Repair • Service & Renovations

System Startups $35.00 Free Estimates Senior Discounts

Stephen D. Williams

(303) 425-6861

Home Remodeling Specialists, Inc. * Bath * Kitch Remodels * Bsmt Finishes * Vinyl Windows * Patio Covers * Decks 30+ yrs. exp. George (303)252-8874

A QUALITY HANDYMAN SERVICE Custom Bathrooms & Kitchens, Electrical,Plumbing, & General Repairs

Complete Home Remodeling Interior - Exterior - Kitchens - Baths - Basements Additions - Master Suites - Decks - Doors - Windows Siding - Roofing

Ron Massa Owner

Licensed - Bonded - Insured

Senio Discou r nt

Office 303-642-3548 Cell 720-363-5983 35 Years Experience

Save $25 on any work over $100 Contact Mark at


25 Plus Years Exp • Family Owned & Operated

Professional Installations & Repairs Lifetime Warranty + SOD INSTALLATION


We do concrete, sod, decks, sprinklers, outdoor kitchens, fire pits. We can build all of your landscaping needs, please call for a free estimate! 10 years in business. 303-621-0192 • cell 720-338-5275

Fast, friendly service All Work Guaranteed!

303-523-5859 TONY HEPP Lawn Sprinkler Service

• System Start-up, Repairs & Upgrades • Work With All Brands • Service With Integrity • 15+ Years Experience

Tree Service

StumpGrinding High Impact/Low Impact Grinding Free Estimates As low as $15/Stump

Rocky Mountain Contractors

Please recycle thispublication when finished.


Licensed and Insured


Bathroom/kitchen remodeling, repair work, plumbing leaks, water damage. No job too small Window replacement. Serving Jeffco since 1970 (303)237-3231

Bob Bonnet 720-530-7580

Affordable Home Repairs At Your Fingertips FREE ESTIMATES, ALL WORK GUARANTEED

Family Owned & Operated. Low Rates.


Residential Specialist Over 30 years experience Quality Work

Just Sprinklers Inc

Your experienced Plumbers.



Old Pro Window Cleaning


Call To Schedule 720.263.0223 E-mail to

Insured & Bonded

We offer tree removal, brush, mulch and root chasing in addition to stump removal. We also have firewood available! Call today for your Free Estimate. Credit cards accepted • Insured

Fully Insured Stump Removal We grind DEEPER CHEAPER!

970-389-2354 JAY WHITE Tree Service Serving with pride since 1975 Tree & shrub trimming & removals Licensed and Insured Firewood For Sale Call Jay (303)278-7119

Majestic Tree Service 720-231-5954

Tree & Shrub Trimming, Tree Removal Stump Grinding Free Estimates Licensed and Insured

Classic Concrete Inc. the corner… Spring is around

Pursue The Highest Quality As Company

• Industrial • Residential • Commericial • Free Estimates • Licensed • Fully Insured • Senior Discount Mathew L. Connoly, Owner

Office: 303.469.9893 • Cell 1: 303.995.9067 Broomfield, CO 80021 email:

A-1 Stump Removal Stump grinding specialist Most stumps $75.00 $45 Minimum. Free estimates. Licensed & Insured. 33 years experience. A father and son team!

Call Terry 303-424-7357



WindoW faShionS

blinds • shades • shutters Shop at homE


9-5 Monday-Friday • 9-1 Saturday

Grand ing Open ial! c e p S

Best Choice Massage Asian Deep Tissue Massage • Relaxation Massage

$5.00 OFF with this ad.

• 1 Hr Swedish Massage Reg $45 • 1 Hr Deep Tissue Massage Reg. $50

Call Today - 720-299-2607

Appointments & Walk-ins Welcome •

5004 W. 92nd Ave - S.E. Corner of 92nd & Sheridan

To advertise your business here, call Karen at 303-566-4091

20 Arvada Press

May 29, 2014



Only one candidate for Sheriff has a proven track record of leadership and has actually balanced budgets.

The Arvada Chorale and Golden Eagle Concert Band presents

• The leader with the experience to ensure our communitiesÕ safety. • Dedicated to keeping our children safe, in school and out. • Committed to serving you through community partnerships. • Well-respected veteran leader in public safety. • Staunch defender of the Second Amendment.

This primary election, vote for proven leadership. VoTe Jeff Shrader for JeffCo Sheriff. “Jeff Shrader possesses the skills, knowledge and abilities to lead the Sheriff’s Office into the future and has my highest endorsement to be Jefferson County’s next Sheriff.” Ted Mink, Jefferson County Sheriff

STAGE&SCREEN A celebration of music in films and on Broadway, featuring songs from The Little Mermaid, Les Miserables, Into the Woods, Saving Private Ryan, Schindler’s List and many more!

Saturday, June 7 at 2pm

Ranum Auditorium, 2401 W. 80th Ave. Denver

“The safety of our citizens requires a sheriff who is an experienced leader. Jeff Shrader has that experience. He is that leader.” PeTe Weir, district Attorney - Jefferson and Gilpin Counties “It is most important that we elect a Sheriff who has the education, experience, moral compass and courage to lead. Jeff Shrader is that man.” ron BeCkhAM, Jefferson County Sheriff (retired)


Tickets $15 adults, $13 senior/student and $1 kids under 12. Special rates available for groups of 10 or more! Available at, or 720-432-9341

Arvada Press 0529  
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