Dancing together: Evergreen poms host clinic for
BY DEB HURLEY BROBST DBROBST@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
Take the Evergreen High School ﬁght song, add in the school’s poms team and 12 middle school students, plus a dance routine, and you get a special performance at the boys soccer game on Sept. 30.
The experience is a win-win for both the squad and the middle school girls.
The middle school girls get a chance to go through a poms practice, be part of the team and per-
Dog park plans on hold
EPRD board wants to look at other locations, work through strategic plan
BY DEB HURLEY BROBST DBROBST@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
The Evergreen Park & Recreation District is putting the brakes on a proposal to put an off-leash dog park on 36 acres east of Fillius Park.
After a lengthy discussion and input from the public, the board on Sept. 27 decided to spend two months both looking at other potential locations and revisiting whether the district wants to move forward with creating a dog park as it embarks on a strategic-planning process.
Friends of Evergreen Dog Park, which has promised to implement the dog park’s management plan, will be consulted as the board’s subcommittee looks at other locations.
Members of the board had differing reasons for putting the dog park on hold:
• Some felt determining whether to create a dog park should be part of the district’s master-plan process.
• Others were concerned about how steep the parcel is and whether it would provide a high-quality experience for hikers and their dogs.
• Still others were concerned about the environmental impact and
NOWSERVING EVERGREEN, CONIFER, BAILEYAND PINE 75 CENTS
Members of the Evergreen poms team in blue and middle schoolers who attended a clinic to learn to be a pom, wearing white, prepare to practice a routine before the Evergreen boys soccer team game on Sept. 30 against D’Evelyn.
PHOTOS BY DEB HURLEY BROBST
Several of the poms and middle schoolers watch practice.
SEE POMS, P3
W O 6, 2022
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form for a crowd, according to coach Sophia Updike. Plus, she added, the girls learned new dance moves and pick up choreography.
Poms team co-captains Molly Armitage and Lizzie Rothwell noted that the clinic helps the high school team continue to preserve team spirit by persuading participants to
try out for the poms when they get to high school.
And it worked. Several middle schoolers said they will consider trying out for the team when they are older. Some explained that poms would be one of several sports to consider.
The younger girls just became part of the team — something they appreciated and learned from. The 12 middle-schoolers and the 16 high
PHOTOS BY DEB HURLEY BROBST
Because of the chilly weather, the middle schoolers wore Evergreen High School jackets.
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watches the boys soccer game before its performance at halftime. Twelve middle schoolers participated in the clinic, and several are interested in becoming part of the poms team when they reach high school.
FROM PAGE 1 POMS SEE POMS, P4
school poms practiced and performed as one unit.
Before they performed, Updike told the large team to feel conﬁdent and have fun.
Sloan Benson, a sixth grader at Evergreen Middle School, enjoyed the entire clinic, noting it was different from the gymnastics in which she is currently involved.
Ellowyn Wishon, a sixth grader at Evergreen Country Day School, said several years ago, she participated in the clinic the poms organize in the spring for elementary school students, and it was a lot of fun, so she thought she’d try it again.
Julia Short, also a sixth grader at Evergreen Country Day School, said she also did an elementary school clinic, plus she had heard how much fun being on the team is. Julia, who is a competitive dancer, wanted to see if she would like performing as a pom and if it would be fun.
And by the looks of the smiling faces and energy at practice, the whole group was enjoying the experience.
Estate Planning Awareness Month
October is upon us! Which means pumpkin spice lattes, apple cider, skeletons, ghosts, and Estate Planning! That’s right, its Estate Planning Awareness Month. Each year during the month of October we remind our community how important it is to ensure that your Estate Planning Goals are met.
Your goals may include several different things. Maybe it means drafting a Will or a Trust, maybe it means setting up a General Durable Power of Attorney and a Financial Power of Attorney, or maybe it means reviewing the plans you already have in place and ensure that they still ﬁt your needs.
Whatever your goals are, let the Davis Schilken, PC team help you achieve your goals! It’s important to remember that setting up an effective Estate Plan is one of the only ways to ensure that you and your loved ones are taken care of were something to happen to you or your family.
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The poms and middle schoolers practice a routine to the Evergreen High School ﬁght song.
PHOTO BY DEB HURLEY BROBST
October 6, 20224 Canyon Courier
FROM PAGE 3
management plan works.
• Others suggested that a dog park could be created on the 36-acre parcel but only use ﬁve to 10 acres, with the rest providing other recreation opportunities.
The rec district began exploring the dog park after Jeffco Open Space offered up to $1 million to purchase the private property and up to $200,000 for construction costs. If the rec district moves forward, the area would be entirely fenced with a buffer area between the dog park and neighboring homes.
Evergreen hasn’t had an off-leash dog park for more than ﬁve years since Jeffco Open Space closed the dog park on Stagecoach Boulevard.
Friends of Evergreen Dog Park have worked continuously during that time to get Evergreen a dog park in a new location.
According to EPRD ofﬁcials, Open Space isn’t tied into the property east of Fillius Park, which is why the district will explore other options.
Executive Director Cory Vander Veen suggested the district put the dog park on pause because the staff had a lot on its plate, and the district should consider ﬁrst its strategic plan and what the community considers priorities.
“We are here to provide the best
this property was Evergreen’s last chance to get an off-leash dog park because there are few suitable large, affordable parcels available.
Neighbors’ and proponents’ comments
Neighbors near the property asked rec district ofﬁcials to slow the process, saying they weren’t consulted and feel they didn’t have a voice as the property has been studied. They said while volunteers have pledged to clean dog waste, it would be hard to collect in the really steep areas, and there was concern about urine contaminating the soil and potentially groundwater.
Friends of Evergreen Dog Park were concerned about a rec district survey asking the public for their ideas regarding a dog park, noting the results weren’t valid.
The group also continued to advocate for the 36-acre site, saying there would be trails for those who wanted to hike to the top and those who preferred something less strenuous, and user fees would pay for the park’s operation, so there would be no burden to taxpayers.
Others continued to advocate for having a well-managed dog park in Evergreen, saying it was necessary for the dogs’ and their owners’ wellbeing.
“Pickleball and tennis players
have courts; swimmers have the pool; soccer, football and lacrosse have their ﬁelds; gymnastics have training facilities,” said Bill May, a former board member. “Perhaps dog owners also need a park.”
However, May was concerned that if creating a dog park would cost more than the $200,000 that Jeffco Open Space promised, the rec district would have to foot the bill, an expense the district was not prepared to cover.
Board members’ comments
“This would be a major ask for EPRD to pursue,” board President Don Rosenthal said. “If we undertake this, I want us to do a good or excellence job. I am not convinced we can do a good or excellent job.
When we work on the strategic plan, we should put the dog park into it and see how it plays out.”
Board member Monty Estis agreed. “To me, this is as big as a lot of projects that will be considered in the strategic plan.”
Board member Peter Eggers said the district needed to test the management model to make sure usage could be controlled.
“I totally believe that community has spoken,” board member Betsy Hays said. “They are saying they would like a dog park in our community. Is (the 36-acre parcel) the right place? I don’t know. I think what we are hearing is a smaller, ﬂatter spot. I think the management plan is awesome.”
PHOTO BY DEB HURLEY BROBST
This is the map of the 36-acre property where Friends of Evergreen Dog Park want the dog park to be located.
Canyon Courier 5
30752 Southview Drive | Suite 150 | Evergreen | RICH@LAWRL.COM | WWW.LAWRL.COM 303. 670.1555 • BUSINESS AND PERSONAL INJURY LITIGATION • BUSINESS FORMATION AND ADVISING • ESTATE PLANNING AND PROBATE • REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS • FAMILY LAW INCLUDING DIVORCE 670 1555 COMMITMENT ■ INTEGRITY ■ RESULTS Business and Personal Injury Litigation The Evergreen Park & Recreation District has put on hold a decision on whether to open an o -leash dog park in
One of the properties it is considering is 36 acres east of Fillius Park and the Xcel substation along Evergreen Parkway.
FROM PAGE 1 DOG PARK
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Sculpture Evergreen, CAE to combine forces
Organizations will merge Jan. 1
BY DEB HURLEY BROBST DBROBST@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
Sculpture Evergreen and Center for the Arts Evergreen are merging.
Beginning Jan. 1, Center for the Arts Evergreen, which offers art classes, gallery exhibits and much more, will house Sculpture Evergreen, which hosts the yearly Sculpture Walk and maintains the permanent sculpture collection throughout Evergreen. The Sculpture Walk will continue, and CAE will maintain the 44 permanent sculptures in the collection.
“Center for the Arts Evergreen has been a focal point for art in Evergreen and doing an amazing job,” Tricia Rosenthal, Sculpture Evergreen’s president, told about 80 people at the annual fundraiser on Sept. 28. “We have been on similar paths for many years. We are both growing, both strong, both dedicated to making art an important part of people’s lives. Why not combine the two?”
She said that’s why the fundraiser was called “Together we bring sculpture to life” — to honor both Sculpture Evergreen’s and Center for the Arts Evergreen’s commitment to three-dimensional art. This spring, CAE will start building a wing onto its gallery for ceramics and sculpture and will create a sculpture garden.
Discussions about the two non-
proﬁts merging have been going on for years, Lisa Nierenberg, CAE’s executive director, said.
“We want Sculpture Evergreen to stay alive and well,” she explained. “We are going to keep the legacy alive. What this volunteer organization has done in 25 years is unbelievable. As of Jan. 1, we will be one big happy family.”
Center for the Arts Evergreen was started in 1974, and its gallery was in a building next to the Buchanan Park Recreation Center until 2017, when the organization purchased and moved into the former Bergen Park Church. It has six employees.
Sculpture Evergreen was incorporated in November 1994 as Art for the Mountain Community to place sculptures in public places in the mountain area. The Sculpture Walk started in 1999, and the all-volunteer organization changed its name in 2014.
Rosenthal said in an interview that even though the details have not been ﬁnalized, an ongoing sculpture committee made up of most of the Sculpture Evergreen board will work with the CAE staff on events and displays. A sculpture committee will help with the Sculpture Walk.
Rosenthal and Joe Glasmire, Sculpture Evergreen’s vice president, now serve on the CAE board to help provide continuity.
Rosenthal noted that Sculpture Evergreen’s experience combined with CAE’s energy and full-time staff will be a win-win.
Nierenberg said in an interview that the merger means the arts
ing forward,” she said. “This is just
These were some of the sculptures up for bid during the Sculpture Evergreen fundraising event. Sculpture Evergreen and Center for the Arts Evergreen will merge on Jan. 1.
PHOTO BY DEB HURLEY BROBST
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RTD Park-n-Ride at El Rancho should remain open
RTD closed the El Rancho Park-n-Ride and bus stops on Aug. 21 because of “low ridership.” This was the public-facing excuse, but it was not the motivation for this closure. Since the beginning of the pandemic, ridership has plummeted system-wide, including at all ﬁve PnR-associated stops on the EV bus route. Both pre- and post-pandemic, total average weekday ridership at El Rancho has consistently ranked third among these, and has never been zero.
Unlike when stops are typically decommissioned, there was no timely and meaningful public notiﬁcation or public input process regarding the El Rancho facility. Internal RTD memorandum indicate that the decision to abandon the El Rancho PnR and stops was made not in June 2022, but in September 2021. The decommissioning task force and timeline had already been outlined by February of this year.
The entire decision to close the El Rancho PnR was in reaction to a proposal by one developer whose ambition is to acquire the CDOT-owned land between Highway 74 and I-70. His proposal would demolish the facilities already built there by taxpayers and used by the community, replacing them with private commercial development. The inferior public transportation facilities he
proposed as “replacements” did not satisfy RTD’s requirements. Rather than pushing back, RTD chose to abandon its lease altogether.
Public money originally built this gradeseparated, accessible, lighted and conveniently located PnR. It has been well maintained for nearly 30 years, including a $45,000 renovation of the stairway in 2018. Evergreen’s own contribution to RTD tax revenue has grown year over year, even during the pandemic, and for the last three years has exceeded $1 million annually. The commercial district at El Rancho contributes signiﬁcantly to this total.
A park-n-ride and public transit option at El Rancho are speciﬁcally referenced in the Evergreen Area Plan of the Jefferson County Comprehensive Master Plan. This PnR, sited on agency-owned land, is already strategically located adjacent to the main intersection. There is no pedestrian route connecting El Rancho to the next-nearest stop at Bergen Park, two miles away. Jefferson County affordable housing (VistaElRancho) was in part sited at El Rancho because of the presence of the bus route.
El Rancho is at the northern end of the Evergreen RTD Flex Ride service area, where this PnR is the only public parking within the entire commercial district at El Rancho. Apart from bus
ridership, this lot is well used for ridesharing both east and west on I-70 (RTD’s own data indicate that it has historically averaged at least half full) and as a jumping-off point for the CDOTbuilt Genesee Bike Path.
This PnR serves the purpose for which it was intended: facilitating connections, a core principle of both CDOT and RTD transportation resource planning. Despite that the aforementioned development proposal has yet to even be accepted for review by Jefferson County, and that there has been no public comment process associated with the proposed demolition of taxpayer-funded community assets on this agency-owned land, RTD now plans to begin disassembling the superﬁcial infrastructure and barricading the lot as soon as October.
This history of planning, public investment, and demonstrated community support for transportation alternatives could soon be sacriﬁced as both a symbolic and literal disconnection between the publicly-funded RTD and the patrons it claims to serve. CDOT still owns the land. Rather than selling it for development, it should maintain this PnR for the beneﬁt of the community that built and uses it still.
Kathryn Mauz is a resident of Evergreen.
Think your vote doesn’t matter? Think again.
REP. LISA CUTTER
Coloradans voted in record numbers in 2020 – 3,303,265 ballots were cast, an amazing turnout of 87 percent. People think big national elections are important, and they are, but what many don’t realize is that the decisions most likely to impact their daily lives are made at the local and state level by people elected in mid-term elections like the one this year.
What’s more, we’re still reeling from the tumultuous 2020 election and its continuing aftermath, and that may be giving you pause about voting again this year. In fact, are you using one of these excuses?
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
A Vote for Lesley Dahlkemper is a vote for local businesses
“Politics is too polarized – I want nothing to do with it!” One reason parties are moving to the extremes is because the small number of voters who hold those extreme positions are more likely to vote than moderates. So, the fewer people who vote, the more polarized politics becomes. Higher voter turnout (that means you) in primaries and midterm elections broadens representation and dilutes the inﬂuence of extremists.
“My vote isn’t secure.” The Justice Department, the Department of Homeland Security, the FBI and, closer to home, the Colorado State Department and the
When the pandemic hit, I worked closely with Lesley to ensure that COVID relief dollars were available to businesses across the mountain community. We met weekly to strategize on how to navigate a global healthcare emergency and help local businesses survive an unprecedented situation.
Early in the pandemic, the ﬁve chambers in Jefferson County banded together with Lesley to collect and distribute PPE including face masks,
ABOUT LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
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Colorado County Clerk Association have all conﬁrmed that voting in Colorado is secure and safe from domestic and foreign interference.
“I don’t understand the issues.” You don’t have to be an expert, just be informed. It’s easy to get hung up on binaries – is this good or bad? But issues are more nuanced and there are many points of view. Voting is your chance to express yours. You are not likely to ﬁnd a candidate who mirrors your opinion exactly on every issue, so read up on the things that
sanitizer and gloves to all who needed it.
Lesley pays attention to what is happening in the mountain community by attending Chamber events, public meetings and being available to listen to how we in the Evergreen and Conifer area need as support from our county. This November I will be proud to vote for Lesley Dahlkemper so the partnership continues.
Betsy Hays, President of the Evergreen Chamber 2015-2020
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Ballots will be mailed soon, so do your homework
BY LINDA ROCKWELL
The election season that seems to have gone on forever is about to conclude. I got my Blue Book last week, the county’s Gray Book will be arriving soon, and the county clerk starts mailing ballots Oct. 17.
Prepare yourself: It’s going to be a very long one.
Not only are all the statewide ofﬁces on the ballot, so are seven countywide positions. Add to that eight state judges, 11 judges in our First Judicial District, 11 statewide ballot measures, and three referred by the Jefferson County commissioners.
Even for a political and policy wonk like me, it’s a bit overwhelming. However, we have three weeks to vote, so take the time to educate yourself and vote all the way to the end, where you will ﬁnd some of the races and ballot measures that will affect you the most.
Top among them is Jeffco’s Question 1A, which would exclude some fees and state grants — not property taxes — from the TABOR cap, meaning the county could keep the money and not have to refund it to taxpayers. Treasurer Jerry DiTullio tells me he is about to mail $17.5 million in checks to Jeffco residents because the revenue the county received last year was more than it is allowed by TABOR to keep.
Meanwhile the county has been considering possible service cuts. Says Commissioner Lesley Dahlkemper: “Fortunately, the money available to us through the
American Rescue Plan Act provides relief for 2023, but budget challenges remain into the future.”
The Jeffco League of Women Voters writes in its letter of support for 1A: “We believe that Article X, Section 20 of the Colorado Constitution, (TABOR), undermines the philosophy of representative government and imposes severe restrictions that prevent an equitable and ﬂexible system of taxation, and reduces the ability of elected ofﬁcials to provide adequate funding for schools, highways, public safety and necessary social programs, even in times of economic prosperity.” I urge you to vote Yes on Question 1A.
The other county questions, 1B and 1C, would permit marijuana manufacturing and sales in the unincorporated part of the county, and allow the commissioners to impose a tax on these sales. Pot shops in Evergreen? You decide.
You’re going to have to decide on a lot of other issues, too. Should all public school children receive free lunches? Should a portion of state income taxes be dedicated to increasing the supply of affordable housing? Should grocery stores be able to sell wine? Should the state income tax rate be reduced again?
I strongly urge you to reject this one, Proposition 121. Voters passed Proposition 116 just two years ago, reducing the ﬂat tax rate for individual and corporate incomes from 4.63% to 4.55%. This would reduce it again to 4.40%, cutting
state revenue by hundreds of millions of dollars. Over half the beneﬁt would go to those with incomes over $1 million. It would leave less money for K-12 and higher education, for courts and prisons, for public health and human services, and for highway maintenance.
Coloradans are not over-taxed. According to Ballotpedia, Colorado has the lowest per-capita tax collections of any adjacent state, at about 80% of the national average. One of the arguments for cutting taxes is that “Families and businesses are better off when they can keep more of their own money.” The fact is that families and businesses alone cannot provide a free education to all children, cannot ﬁght crime, cannot deal with the opioid epidemic, cannot run elections and cannot protect our public lands. Taxes are the price we pay for civilization.
It is up to us to make sure that our elected representatives are spending our money wisely. If you don’t have time to communicate with them or attend budget hearings, at least stay informed. Good sources of unbiased information are vote411.org and Ballotpedia.org. Above all, make the time, do your part for democracy, and vote your entire ballot.
Linda Rockwell moved to Evergreen with her family in 1982. She got involved in local land-use issues in 1984 and in the Democratic Party a few years later. She served as chair of the Jeffco Democrats from 1993 to 1997. Good government and principled politics remain her passion.
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Support the candidate that honors their commitments
“It’s not a job, it’s a privilege” is Kathi Meyer’s campaign slogan as she runs for Routt County Commissioner this year. Meyer is right that when people run for public ofﬁce, they are asking voters for the privilege of serving us.
When we elect ofﬁcials to these ofﬁces, we expect them to honor their implied commitment to us to serve their entire terms and not to leave early for what they consider to be better jobs. And yet, that’s what former Jefferson County Commissioner Don Rosier did when he resigned from the Board of County Commissioners with roughly a year left on his term to take a job with the Sterling Ranch Community Authority in Douglas County.
Even though Rosier failed to ﬁnish his previous term as county commissioner, he’s now back on our ballots, running for commissioner again. His campaign website touts his previous experience but doesn’t mention the fact that he failed to honor the commitment he made when we gave him the privilege of serving as a county commissioner previously. It pro-
vides no explanation of why we should expect that he has any more commitment to Jefferson County taxpayers now than when he resigned from the very same position less than ﬁve years ago.
The fact that Rosier walked away from Jefferson County with a year left in his term should give voters pause about his attempt to reclaim the position now. Regardless of who he would be running against, we should be wary of giving him the privilege of serving us again when he didn’t honor us with a full term of service. The fact that his opponent, current Commissioner Lesley Dahlkemper, has served us exemplarily for the last four years and is working on a variety of important issues that she wants to continue to pursue makes it even more obvious that he should not be elected.
As a County Commissioner, Dahlkemper has focused her efforts on effectively managing the county during difﬁcult pandemic times. Her work to continue to emphasize the important role of public safety and open space while making
Every year in October I write about the choices on the ballot for the fall election. It’s easy to write because explicit recommendations
sure county ofﬁcials manage resources, including COVID relief funds from the Federal government, effectively. She’s championed new efforts related to wildﬁre readiness, affordable housing and opioids including creating and chairing the Wildﬁre Risk Reduction Task Force. Based on her record as a County Commissioner, she can make a very strong case that she’s earned the right and privilege to serve us for a second term.
Don Rosier chose to walk away from the privilege of serving us as a county commissioner to take a different job less than ﬁve years ago. It’s not reasonable for him to ask us to grant him that honor again in 2022.
Greg Romberg had a long career in state and local government and in government relations. He represented corporate, government and trade association clients before federal, state and local governments. He lives in Evergreen with his wife, Laurie.
My election endorsements
for candidates and ballot initiatives take up a lot of words. While I will make explicit recommendations for all ofﬁces up in Jefferson County this year, I think it is important to hear about the quality of candidates up for election. It is important now to realize whether or not someone
running for ofﬁce is a good person. Maybe six years ago I ﬁrst met Heidi Ganahl in person at the Automobile Dealers Building. It was a meet the candidates function and we talked only for a half-hour or so. But Heidi impressed me greatly as a woman of both character and sub-
stance. Her character was exhibited by the way she rose to the challenge of life’s adversities that are shown at times. Her substance beneath her character enabled her to conquer life’s challenges successfully. I was greatly impressed by her as a person in that conversation and thought that she deserved to be on the CU Board of Regents. That ambition came true and electing Heidi as our next Governor will put a capable and competent woman in a place where she can accomplish a lot of good for Colorado.
Another good and capable person on the ballot this fall is Jeffco’s own Lang Sias. He is running to be State Treasurer and electing him would put an accomplished man in a key position. Like Heidi Ganahl, I’ve had some conversations with Lang Sias and he is an excellent man of sterling character who would make a spectacular State Treasurer.
Another Jeffco resident, Pam Anderson, is running for Secretary of State. She is a thoroughly compe-
1:00-2:00 Lucy Bonilla 2:20-3:20
Rose Band 3:40-4:40
5:00-6:00 Kirby Velarde
We have re-established the traditional Mountain Area Republican Club (MARC) for the Evergreen and Mountain Area!
Please join us for snacks
When: 6:00-8:00pm Tuesday, October 11, 2022
Where: Episcopal Church of the Transﬁguration, Douglas Hall, Meadow Drive & Hwy 74 Everyone is invited to help ﬁnalize the purpose & direction of the club. Please join, invite, bring family, friends & neighbors
Statewide Republican candidates have been invited.
October 6, 202210 Canyon Courier Christine Kahane NBC-HWC, MCWC www.kahanecoaching.com email@example.com 303.589.5456 Nationally Board Certiﬁed Health and Wellness Coach Unsure about what’s next in your life? Coaching can help you with tools to live your Life on Purpose - from getting your career on track, to more rewarding relationships. For a limited time, we’re o ering a free 30-minute session so you can ﬁnd out if Life Coaching is right for you. To schedule an appointment call or email us at: Conifer Kiwanis Fall Festival SAT., OCTOBER 8 10 AM – 6 PM 8307 S Settlers Dr, Morrison, CO 80465 Bring the family, grab some lunch, hunt for a Halloween pumpkin, enjoy a few dance steps with our roster of bands and enjoy meeting some new friends. No Charge to Enter! BAND SCHEDULE: 10:00 Gates open! Columnist
The Jim Drake
SEE WEBB, P11
tent professional who would make an excellent Secretary of State. Pam Anderson is also a wonderful and kind person. John Kellner is a very competent prosecutor who would make a wonderful Attorney Gener al. Dan Maloit would make a won derful addition to the State Board of Education.
Jefferson County has three Con
FROM PAGE 8
are most important to you and then ﬁnd out where the candidates stand.
“I don’t like either candidate.”
How do you know? The beauty of local elections is that it is possible to hear candidates in person and
gressional districts, CD-2, CD-6 and CD-7. I’ve known Marshall Dawson the Republican nominee in CD-2 for a few years now. He is an excel lent man that would make a good Congressman. Steve Monahan in CD-6 and Erik Aadland in CD-7. I’m voting for Molly Lamar for CD-6 representative to the State Board of Education. I’m voting for Joe O’Dea in the contest for the U.S. Senate.
In Jefferson County we have some wonderful local candidates who are seeking election. Chief among them are a wonderful gentleman,
perhaps even meet them. Contrary to popular belief, most people run for ofﬁce out of a desire to serve and once you get to know them, you may like them better than you expect.
And now, the worst excuse of all.
“The results are a foregone con clusion and my vote won’t make a difference.” Actually, new districts based on the 2020 census were drawn in Colorado by independent
State Rep Colin Larson of Littleton, who needs to be reelected in House District 25. Dan Montoya in House District 28 is a newcomer who deserves to be elected as Jaylen Mos queria in House District 38. Other candidates that you can vote for are Fred Clifford in House District 23, Bill Patterson in House District 24, Lynn Emrick in House District 27, Vanessa DeMott in House District 29, Russ Carter in House District 30, Mark Baisley in Senate District 4, Tim Walsh in Senate District 20 and Colby Dreschel in Senate District 22.
commissions, which means that many districts are more competi tive than ever before. The Colorado Sun recently reported that there are seven particularly competitive state senate districts, and that is enough to determine which party controls the chamber. In other words, results are anything but a foregone conclu sion and your vote can sway the outcome.
For local ofﬁces, I urge a vote for Don Rosier for County Commission er, Libby Szabo for County Assessor, Vicki Pyne for County Clerk and Re corder. For the best manner to com bat crime I urge a vote for Ed Brady for Jeffco Sheriff. Former Treasurer Faye Grifﬁn should be elected again to her old job. Bob Hennessey should be reelected County Surveyor and Matt Archuleta should be elected County Coroner.
Joe Webb is the former chairman of the Jeffco Republican party.
Voting is one of the most impor tant ways to exercise your opinion and help shape the community you want to live in. Your voice matters.
Lisa Cutter represents District 25 in the Colorado State House of Rep resentatives and is a candidate for Senate District 20.
Canyon Courier 11October 6, 2022
Two ivy plants at Tagawa Garden in Centennial.
PHOTO BY SUSIE HAWKIN
October 6, 202212 Canyon Courier
Dakota Jones is the supervisor and buyer for the indoor plant section at Tagawa Garden in Centennial.
From left, a string of dolphins, philodendron, and inch plant in Tagawa Gardens in Centennial.
An employee at Tagawa Garden in Centennial reaches into a box containing di erent varieties of calatheas.
PHOTO BY SUSIE HAWKINS
Canyon Courier 13October 6, 2022
Breast Cancer Awareness Month provides reminder to get preventive screening
BY DR. MARIA CANNAROZZI, INTERNAL MEDICINE, NEW WEST PHYSICIANS, PART OF OPTUM
According to the Centers for Disease Control, breast cancer is the second most common cancer among women in the United States. Each year in the U.S., about 264,000 cases of breast cancer are diagnosed in women and about 2,400 in men.
Although deaths from breast cancer have declined over time, breast cancer is still the second leading cause of cancer death among women overall. In addition, breast cancer is the leading cause of cancer death among Hispanic women and Black women die from breast cancer at a
higher rate than white women.
The month of October is recognized as National Breast Cancer Awareness Month, a health observance that reminds us to be aware of the symptoms and risk factors for breast cancer as well as steps we can take to improve our health and possibly help lower the risk of getting breast cancer or ﬁnding it early when it may be easier to treat. Mammograms, x-rays of the breast, are especially important because they may detect breast cancer when there are no apparent symptoms. When symptoms of breast cancer develop they may include:
New lump in breast or underarm
Changes in size or shape of breast
Thickening or swelling in parts of the breast
Pulling in of the nipple or pain in the nipple area
Pain in any area of the breast
Nipple discharge other than breast milk, including blood Irritation or dimpling of breast skin
Redness or ﬂakiness in nipple area or breast
Screening recommendations vary between experts, but for women at average risk for breast cancer the United States Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF)recommends biennial screening mammography
from age 50 to 74 years. Before age 50, the USPSTF states the decision to start screening mammography should be an individual one. Women who place a higher value on the potential beneﬁts of screening over potential harm may choose to start biennial screening between 40 to 49 years of age. Women with certain risk factors for breast cancer may need to start screening at an earlier age and may need more frequent screening.
Screenings can ﬁnd cancer before symptoms begin. Therefore, getting screened is important even for
October 6, 202214 Canyon Courier
Meet TIM WALSH “ “ SEE AWARENESS, P15
those who feel ﬁne. It is a good idea to talk with a doctor about potential risk factors and various types of screenings including mammograms.
There are two types of mammograms: a standard two-dimensional (2-D) image where each breast is compressed from two different angles (top to bottom and side to side), and a three-dimensional (3-D) image, where the machine takes several low-dose x-rays, moving in an arc direction around the breast. While 3-D mammograms are increasing in popularity, it may not be available in all areas.
The American Cancer Society provides several steps to prepare for
a mammogram, such as avoiding deodorants, antiperspirants, powders, lotions, creams and perfumes under the arm or breasts on exam day. Some of these products can show up as white spots on the x-rays.
Find a Health Center is a helpful tool for ﬁnding local mammography centers. Check to see that the imaging facility you choose is certiﬁed and accepts your insurance. Many organizations offer free mammograms and breast screenings.
The health and medical professionals at Optum Colorado advise talking with your doctor to discuss health history, any symptoms you may be experiencing, or preventive screenings. Let Breast Cancer Awareness Month be a reminder to follow the suggestions here for health and wellbeing.
Canyon Courier 15October 6, 2022 FALL SAVINGS EXPIRES 10/30/22 50% OFF INSTALLATION all shower & bath projects 24 MONTHSNo Payments & No Interest for INSTALLED IN JUST 1 DAY! OVER 125,000 HOMEOWNERS HAVE CHOSEN US, BECAUSE THEY: • Wanted to Say Goodbye to Mold and Constant Cleaning • Needed a Safe & Low Step-in Shower • Wanted to Customize the Style to Match Their Bathroom • Needed the Job Done and Ready for Use in Less Than a Day • Needed Removal and Installation Completed by Trained Experts • Needed an Affordable Option to Meet Their Budget 4.8 4.8 SERVICING 33 LOCATIONS ACROSS 15 STATES OVER 125,000 SATISFIED CUSTOMERS IF YOU WANT YOUR SHOWER REMODELED BEFORE THE HOLIDAYS, CALL TODAY! 720 - 669 - 0412 *Plan 1247. Subject to credit approval. 0.00% interest rate during 24 month promotional period followed by fixed interest rate of 17.99% for 84 months. Payment example: for $10,000 purchase on approval date (APR 10.72%), 24 payments of $0.00 followed by 84 amortized payments of $210.11. Financing for GreenSky® consumer loan programs is provided by federally insured, equal opportunity lender banks. NMLS #1416362. Minimum purchase $9,999 required. New orders only. Cannot be combined with other offers. See design consultant for details. Other restrictions may apply. **50% off install is equal to 10% off the total project price. Offer expires 10/30/22. OL-23-05747 www.BestBathDenver.com ROSIER Jefferson County Commissioner PROVEN LEADERSHIP YOU CAN TRUST • Honesty • Realiability • Vision for Learn more at: www.DonaldRosier.com Paid for by Rosier for Je co • 5th Generation Coloradoan • Je erson County Native • Professional Civil Engineer • Small Business Owner • Community Volunteer
FROM PAGE 14
Evergreen softball’s remarkable run after rough 1-9 start
BY DENNIS PLEUSS JEFFCO PUBLIC SCHOOLS
LAKEWOOD — It might have appeared improbable four weeks ago that Evergreen would be in contention for the Class 4A Jeffco League softball title.
However, that is precisely where the Cougars found themselves with one league game remaining.
Evergreen (11-11, 6-1 in 4A Jeffco) extended its winning streak to seven games Sept. 27 with a 11-4 conference victory on the road against Green Mountain.
“I never doubted these girls,” said Evergreen ﬁrst-year coach Steve Nuccio despite his team starting with a 1-9 record this season. “I think they are more than capable.”
The Cougars were capable of winning the school’s ﬁrst softball league title since 2005. Evergreen, Conifer and Golden were all tie atop the conference with 6-1 league records heading in to the ﬁnal league games scheduled for Monday, Oct. 3, after press deadline.
Conifer could win the league title with a win over Golden. However, a Golden win and Evergreen defeating D’Evelyn on Oct. 3 would give the Cougars the conference title. Golden and D’Evelyn winning would give the Demons the league title.
“Going into those last two games there is going to be pressure,”
Evergreen junior Logan Gaber said before the Cougars lost to Conifer on Saturday, Oct. 1. “It’s a rival with Conifer and then one of the other top teams in the league with D’Evelyn. They are going to be huge for us, but I believe we are all in this together and ready to take it.”
Gaber played a big role in keep-
ing the Cougars on track to win the league title against an upset-minded Green Mountain squad. The Rams (9-10-1, 2-5) held a 4-3 lead after ﬁve innings.
Evergreen quickly regained the lead in the top of the sixth inning with a lead-off single by senior Sidney Phillips that was followed up with a 2-run home run by Gaber.
“I hadn’t really had great at-bats,” Gaber said of her home run. “I was looking for my pitch and they gave it to me. I knew it was my time.”
Sophomore Ruby Haver had an RBI double later in the inning to extend the lead to 6-4. It was a remarkable offensive turnover for the Cougars after Green Mountain junior pitcher Erin Ransom retired Evergreen in order in the ﬁrst three innings.
“Some games we’ve had troubles starting,” Gaber admitted. “But we usually pick it up. We get in a groove. Play small ball can get our momentum going.”
Evergreen scratched out a pair of runs in the fourth inning with the ﬁrst three Cougars reaching base on bunts. A few Ram errors allowed Evergreen to tie things up 2-2.
“We are a versatile team. We can all bunt. We can all go long,” Phillips said. “We have a strong line-up even if we have a hard time the ﬁrst time around. We can turn the page and turn it around.”
Phillips was the headliner in Evergreen’s 5-run top of the seventh inning. She ripped a 2-run home run over the fence to give the Cougars a commanding 8-4 lead. Evergreen would tack on three more runs to make the ﬁnal score 11-4.
Junior Olivia Kingery picked up the victory on the mound after tak-
ing over for Gaber in the circle.
“The execution was ﬂawless,” Nuccio said of the Cougars’ turning it around at the plate and in the ﬁeld after falling behind 4-3 through ﬁve innings. “If we don’t execute, we don’t get back into that ballgame.”
Evergreen — suits just 10 players and doesn’t have a JV team this season — has become a tight-knit family this season after rebounding from the tough start.
“I love this group of girls,” Phillips said. “We work hard. We work as a family. We are strong. It’s tough
to have low numbers, but we are a strong group.”
Green Mountain sophomore Ashlynn Reilly had a big RBI double and then Reilly scored on a deep sacriﬁce ﬂy by Ransom in the bottom of the ﬁfth inning that gave the Rams a 4-3 lead. However, Kingery retired nine of the ﬁnal 11 batters she faced to give Evergreen the win.
Dennis Pleuss is the Sports Information Director for Jeffco Public Schools. For more Jeffco coverage, go to CHSAANow.com.
Green Mountain sophomore Ashlynn Reilly, left, slides into third base ahead of the tag by Evergreen senior Taylor Lozowick. The Rams held a 4-3 lead, but eventually lost 11-4 in the Class 4A Je co League game on Sept. 27. PHOTOS BY DENNIS PLEUSS/JEFFCO PUBLIC SCHOOLS
Evergreen junior Logan Gaber (7) is mobbed by teammates after her 2-run home run in the sixth inning Sept. 27 at Green Mountain HIgh School.
PHOTO BY DENNIS PLEUSS/JEFFCO PUBLIC SCHOOLS
Evergreen senior Sidney Phillips (23) stands in the on-deck circle in front of the Cougars’ dugout Sept. 27 at Green Mountain High School.
October 6, 202216 Canyon Courier 16 Sports
Cougar softball team shows grit
Team of 10 in contention to be Je co 4A league champs
BY DEB HURLEY BROBST DBROBST@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM
The story of this year’s Evergreen softball game is, as a parent put it, one of underdogs, grit, determination, leadership and ultimately a team that joined together after a rocky start.
With ﬁrst-year head coach Steve Nuccio at the helm, and with a roster of 10 players, just enough to ﬁeld a team, they have had a fun and remarkable season to date.
The Cougars had a rocky start at 1-9, with several losses to talented 5A schools. As of Oct. 1, they are 11-11, and 6-1 in 4A league play, beating Alameda and Green Mountain last week. They lost to Conifer 11-5 on Oct. 1 but still have a chance at the conference championship, and they hope to reach regionals and eventually state.
“I just think that we sort of went into this feeling we have nothing to lose,” junior pitcher and ﬁrst baseman Logan Gaber explained. “We have just said, ‘Let’s just try for it. If it doesn’t happen, that’s OK.’ Now that we are in reach of winning league, I think we’re yearning to go undefeated, but we can’t get overconﬁdent.”
Nuccio said the previous coach
scheduled several games against 5A teams to start the season, and the team was overwhelmed.
“It was really challenging and hard to keep momentum,” Nuccio said. “We knew we had talent, and the girls were capable of playing well and performing well. I told them that it’s going to work as along we’re having fun and working hard at practice. Wins will be the byproduct of practices.”
Nuccio said his coaching strategy has been morphing after watching other coaches beat their players down rather than lifting them up.
“We’re not going to do that,” he explained. “We tell them what we’re doing, why we’re doing it, why they move up or down the lineup. They have really responded well to open communication and understanding their role on the team.”
Girls have played different positions depending on the team’s needs and who is available for games.
“We’re communicating with the girls more than I ever have and more they have ever experienced,” Nuccio noted. “We tell them what we need and why.”
His players agree, noting that the communication has helped them focus on playing well and winning.
“We didn’t start off that great, but (Nuccio) has helped us ﬁne-tune and ﬁnd our place on the team and the role we should be executing,” Gaber said.
Gaber, who has been playing since she was 5, said this season, she’s tried her hand at shortstop, midﬁeld
Such a small roster has meant a
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Evergreen sophomore Addison McEvers (8) throws to the inﬁeld during the game.
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Winston and Virginia Slimms
CONIFER – It was after midnight, and deputies on route to the disturbance were informed by 911 dispatchers that the reporting party’s wife had assaulted him with smoking materials. On scene, ofﬁcers spoke with the not-visibly-scorched husband, who described in dramatic detail how he’d been laying comfortably abed when The Missus hurled a small plastic ashtray and a lit cigarette at his person, causing him no physical discomfort and very little of the emotional kind. Not surprisingly, ofﬁcers asked Hubby to clarify the purpose of his call. His wife had been two hours late getting home from work that evening, Hubby explained, and she started ragging on him the moment she walked in the door. A peaceable man, he’d retreated to the bedroom. Not ﬁnished with him, she’d followed him in and hurled the tray and Tiparilloat his chest. He asked her to leave the bedroom, then locked the door behind her. She let herself back in using her own key and hurled ﬂaming rhetoric at his head. He warned her that he’d call the cops if she didn’t get out of his face. She didn’t, and he made good on the threat. In her own defense, Missus told deputies she’d merely “turned suddenly” and the ashtray “slipped out of her hands” when she did. Seeing as how Hubby
wasn’t damaged by the ﬁve-ounce butt-tray, and since Missus appeared much more relaxed than previously described, ofﬁcers suggested that Hubby “keep a safe distance” from Missus until morning.
No love lost
EVERGREEN – Her heartless neighbor had just spoiled her sunny morning by hurling a putrid bouquet of hostility and abuse at her chamber door, a quaking Rose told the 911 dispatcher, and there he remained, twisting his mustache and oozing menace like the last half-nibbled cordial in a two-pound variety box. Deputies ﬂew to her aid, but her neighbor, Mr. Villen, had already slunk away to his next-door lair. Revived with soothing words and smelling salts, Rose explained that she owns three tender and loving dogs who, when seized by overweening passion, have been known to treat the invisible fence around the yard like it isn’t even there. That morning, two of those good-hearted hounds found their way into Villen’s yard, and Villen, with lightning in his eyes and thunder upon his brow, brought them back, along with a lurid, long and loud soliloquy intended more to distress than impress. Tired of getting yelled at, Rose had moved to close the door.
“I’m not done talking to you yet!” Vil-
lenroared, forcefully smiting the door with an open hand. Rose announced she was calling the police, and Villen beat a muttering retreat. Rose pleaded with ofﬁcers to be gentle with the rogue, as she had already sold her estate and was loathe to leave hard feelings behind when she blew town. The deputies paid a call on Villen, who grandly, smilingly and repeatedly bade them to enter and take their ease, and was clearly incensed when they remained standing at the door. “I guess that’s just not part of their program,” he observed to Lady Villen. Unable to win the ofﬁcers’ favor by ﬂirtation, he sought to buffalo them with deposition, launching into a tortured recounting of his harrowing history with the dogs and enumerating Rose’s many deﬁciencies as a petowner and neighbor. Hardening their hearts, the deputies asked Villen if he’d smacked the door when Rose tried to close it. Well, yeah, he admitted, but she’d provoked him by not thanking him for bringing back the dogs. The deputies explained that his actions met the deﬁnition of criminal trespass, and that if he knew what was good for him he’d give Rose an extra wide berth forever after. Villen complained that the ofﬁcers weren’t properly sympathetic to his sufferings, but agreed to let Rose ramble in peace.
EVERGREEN – Dispatched to settle a neighbor dispute on the afternoon of Sep. 9, deputies could have made the drive in their sleep. Joan and Bette have been butting heads over property lines for ages, and neither is shy about calling the cops. This time around, Joan charged Bette with moving her trash can not once, but twice, both times without just cause or permission. Bette insisted she’d moved Joan’s trash can the ﬁrst time so she could get her car out of the driveway, and moved it a second time
“as a courteous gesture.” Since both women had surveillance apparatus aimed at the scene of the crime, ofﬁcers took full advantage of that objective evidence in reaching their decision. Bette’s ﬁrst move was justiﬁed, they said, but the second one was clearly intended to “antagonize,” and they issued Bette a summons for second degree criminal tampering. “She gets away with everything!” Bette beefed.
Sheriff’s Calls is intended as a humorous take on some of the incident call records of the Jefferson County Sheriff’s Ofﬁce for the mountain communities. Names and identifying details have been changed. All individuals are innocent until proven guilty.
To say it takes a village to run a special district like Evergreen would be an understatement! Today, there are 23,000 people residing within its boundaries, which covers approximately 50,000 acres of land. The District primarily serves the communities of Evergreen, Bergen Park, Indian Hills, Kittredge, and Marshdale. However, one could argue that there are just as many visitors as residents. The high visitor attraction is due to 230 miles of remarkably scenic hiking and biking trails located within Evergreen’s boundaries.
Park and recreation opportunities in Evergreen have evolved dramatically over the years. In January 1969, Evergreen Park and Recreation District (EPRD) was originally formed and its stated purpose was “to provide recreational opportunities to its residents and to construct a community center with a swimming pool.” Over 50 years later, EPRD has two indoor facilities with pools, along with a competitive sized Gymnastics gym, a 41-foot climbing pinnacle, a Lake House and countless outdoor places to explore! From custodians to front desk staff and everything in between, EPRD would never have been able to accomplish its tremendous growth without the hard work and commitment of the people who pushed the work forward.
Today, EPRD employs approximately 33 full-time employees, 180 hourly/seasonal staff and hundreds
of community volunteers. The people who work in Park and Recreation don’t end up within the field by mistake. It is a career motivated by passionate people. Passion to teach and make a difference in someone’s life. Passion to lead others and be a part of a team. Passion for the outdoors and prioritizing your health. If you share these values, then please look no further than the many employment opportunities, with competitive wages and free gym memberships, that are available now at EPRD! #ElevateYourCareer
October 6, 202218 Canyon Courier
Look No Further Than EPRD! For additional information, please visit evergreenrecreation.com JOIN EPRD! FULL TIME PART TIME SEASONAL Equal Opportunity Employer DO YOU LIKE? Swimming • Working with Kids • Sports • Recreation Beneﬁts • Working in a Fun Environment CURRENTLY HIRING - Up to $21.99/hr! •Front Desk •Custodian •Lifeguard •Children’s Program APPLY ONLINE
Dylan Roberts State Senator
George Marlin County Commissioner
Judy Amabile State Representative
Michael Bennet U.S.Senate
Jena Griswold Secretary of State
Jared Polis Governor
Joe Neguse U.S. Congress
Phil Weiser Attorney General
To defend our democracy, To protect ourhealth and that of o ur mountains and valleys, To build an equitable economyand a just community in which we can all thrive ,
Canyon Courier 19October 6, 2022
! Vote Democrat !
Paid Political Advertisement
BY DEB BROBST <DBROBST@COLORADOCOMMUNITYMEDIA.COM>
Josephine Nichols, of Evergreen, child of retired Coast Guard veteran Gerald Nichols, has been awarded a Coast Guard Foundation Scholarship. Josephine is attending West Texas A&M University this fall. The scholarships beneﬁt the children of men and women who are serving or have served in the U.S. Coast Guard.
Dylan Osborn, a 2021 Evergreen High School graduate, was named to the Colorado School of Mines dean’s list for the fall 2021 and spring 2022
semesters. This designation is for students who receive a 3.5 or higher semester GPA. Osborn is studying computer science and is a sophomore this fall.
Stephen Douglas, of Conifer, was recently named to the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association 2021-22 Academic Honor Roll. During the 2021-22 academic year, Douglas was a member of the football team at Albion College in Albion, Michigan. The MIAA Academic Honor Roll recognizes student-athletes who maintain a 3.5 grade-point average and earn a varsity letter in a MIAA-sponsored sport. Douglas is majoring in sports communication,
is the child of Scott Douglas and Janet Douglas of Conifer, and is a graduate of Conifer High School.
Sean Duffy, of Evergreen, received a master of science degree in speech-language pathology in May from the University of Rhode Island in Kingston, Rhode Island.
Three area students were named to the dean’s list for the spring 2022 semester at Fort Lewis College in Durango. Students on the dean’s list have a 3.6 or higher GPA. They are Margaret Cadilli, of Morrison, Abigail Martin, of Bailey, and Tyler Singleton, of Evergreen.
Chase Ribble of Morrison, graduated with a degree in business
administration in May from Fort Lewis College in Durango.
Chelsea Jones, of Conifer, was named to the 2021-22 dean’s honor roll at the University of Northern Colorado in Greeley. Students on the honor roll have received a GPA between 3.5 and 3.74 for two semesters.
Theresa Keller and Grace Retterer, both of Evergreen, has been named to the dean’s list of academic distinction for 2021-22 at the University of Northern Colorado in Greeley. Students who received this distinction earned a combined GPA of 3.75 or higher during at least two academic semesters.
Guanella Pass Winter Closure
As scheduled in the past, the county will close Guanella Pass Road at the Naylor Lake intersection, approximately 0.8 mile north of the Guanella Pass summit on or about Monday, November 28, 2022, weather permitting.
To provide winter maintenance on the Guanella Pass Road is very costly for Clear Creek and Park Counties and requires unavailable resources. We will maintain Guanella Pass Road on a first day service to Cabin Creek Hydroelectric Plant and then on a second/third day basis to the Naylor Lake intersection after a snowfall
It is our hope the Guanella Pass Road will reopen on or about Friday, May 26, 2023.
Should you have questions or concerns, please contact our office: 303-679-2312, or check the Guanella Pass Road Information Line at 303-679-2422 x 2 for updates. Thank you.
October 6, 202220 Canyon Courier firstname.lastname@example.org (303) 674-6442 Evergreen Animal Protective League Are you planning on joining EAPL at our Zombie 5k run, walk, creep or crawl event on Sun., Oct., 30th? Are you looking for an active dog to join you? Have you longed for an active dog to go on Colorado adventures, that can keep up with your 5ks, 10ks, 14ers, backpacking, camping, and more? We have several looking for their forever homes! Check them out EAPL.com WWW.EAPL.COM EAPL’s Annual Zombie 5K Sun. Oct 30 th Buchanan Rec Ball Fields, Evergreen New start/ﬁnish location * New course * Join us! Sign up now! http://getmeregistered.com/EAPLZombieRun5k Celebrating 41Years CONIFER RADIO WWW.CONIFERRADIO.COM Listen Live: Local Music Fans! Listen to Mountain Drive Live each Wednesday - Saturday 7:30 am and 5:30 pm Mountain Classic Rock and Local Folks Conifer Podcast presents: The Cast of the Addams Family, a new Musical at the Venue Theatre Wednesday, October 12th at 5:00 pm Are you interested in learning about community radio? Plan to attend our Informational Meeting on October 18th Conifer High School Send an email to register at: ConiferRadio@gmail.com 303-567-1332 www.chrissglass.com 26 Years of Residential & Commercial Experience “We will give you and your home the respect you deserve” CHRIS’S GLASS INC. A One Stop Shop for ALL Your Glass Needs! 4065 Evergreen Pkwy. Access Road • Evergreen • SHOWER ENCLOSURE SPECIALIST • WINDOW / THERMOPANE REPLACEMENTS • WINDOW & DOOR RESCREENING • NEW WINDOW SYSTEMS • TABLETOPS / MIRRORS • AUTO, TRUCK, RV, GLASS INSTALLATION • WINDSHIELD CHIP REPAIR • VEHICLE DOOR MIRROR REPLACEMENT • HEADLIGHT LIGHT POLISH RESTORATION HOME AND AUTO SERVING ALL THE MOUNTAIN COMMUNITIES
CANYON COURIER MILESTONES Prepare for power outages today WITH A HOME STANDBY GENERATOR *To qualify, consumers must request a quote, purchase, install and activate the generator with a participating dealer. Call for a full list of terms and conditions. REQUEST A FREE QUOTE CALL NOW BEFORE THE NEXT POWER OUTAGE (833) 750-0294 $0 MONEY DOWN + LOW MONTHLY PAYMENT OPTIONS Contact a Generac dealer for full terms and conditions FREE 7-Year Extended Warranty* A $695 Value!
Canyon Courier 21October 6, 2022 Come shop for unique gifts and special items during the Colorado Community Media Holiday Craft Show and Mini-Market; With more than 200 exhibitors ﬁlling the Douglas County Fairgrounds, this is the best place to ﬁnd that special, personal gift for friends and family. The show will feature handmade crafts in all areas from metal and leather, to ﬂowers, baskets, ceramics, and so much more. In it’s third year - expanding into two buildings. In 2021, 3,000 customers attended Interested in selling your handmade crafts? Interested in hosting classes? Contact Event Producer Thelma Grimes at email@example.com All applications must be approved to participate Admission is free to the public PRESENTS 2022 Holiday Craft Show& Mini-Market Saturday Nov. 26 10am - 6pm Sunday Nov. 27 10am - 2pm Douglas County Fairgrounds 500 Fairgrounds Dv. Castle Rock, CO. Visit Santa at the show on NovemberSaturday, 26
We’d like to know about events or activities of interest to the community. Visit www.canyoncourier.com/ calendar/ and post your event online for free. Email firstname.lastname@example.org to get items in the print version of the paper. Items will appear in print on a space-available basis.
Evergreen Audubon meeting: Evergreen Audubon will meet at 7 p.m. Oct. 6 at the Evergreen Christian Church or via Zoom. Julia Kintsch, principal and senior ecologist at ECO-resolutions in Golden, will present “Where Wildlife Meets the Road” about how crossing structures work in reducing wildlife collisions and other ways to provide safe passages for wildlife. For program information and Zoom access, visit www.EvergreenAudubon.org.
Free legal clinic: A free legal clinic for people with no attorney will be from 3:30 to 5 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 6. By telephone or video, volunteer attorneys will answer questions, help ﬁll out forms, and explain the process and procedure for all areas of civil litigation. Pre-registration for individual 15-minute appointments is available by calling 303-235-5275 or visiting https://tinyurl.com/ykzs2ej7.
FRIDAY – SATURDAY
Everscream Readings: Evergreen Players present Everscream Readings at 7 p.m. Oct. 7-8 at its Black Box Theatre, 27886 Meadow Drive, Unit B, in Evergreen. Audience members will be entertained by haunting folklore of wicked family traditions, plot twists and surprise endings that will chill
you to the bone. The show is appropriate for audiences of ages 12 and up. Tickets are $15 and may be purchased at www.evergreenplayers.org or by calling 720-515-1528.
TO BE YOU.
Call 1-844-823-0293 for a free consultation.
Fall Festival in Conifer: Conifer Kiwanis is hosting a Family Fall Festival from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8, in the ﬁeld next to InterCanyon Fire Station 3 on U.S. 285. Activities include a pumpkin patch, live music, pumpkin bowling, kids’ activities, arts and crafts, food and drink. The Conifer Kiwanis raises funds to support various Coniferarea community groups.
EMERGE meeting: EMERGE (Mount Evans Resource, Growth and Environment) will hold its semi-annual meeting for eastern Clear Creek County residents at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 12, at KingMurphy Elementary School. The Clear Creek County sheriff, Evergreen Fire/Rescue and candidates in contested races will present. There will be a presentation on water resources including mountain water wells.
Evergreen chamber monthly mixer: The Evergreen Area Chamber of Commerce will host its monthly mixer from 5-7 p.m. Oct. 13 at 31207 Keats Way, Suite 104,
Evergreen, hosted by 10 Evergreen businesses. For more information, visit evergreenchamber.org.
“The Addams Family:” The Venue Theatre’s high school cast will perform “The Addams Family” at 7 p.m. Fridays, Oct. 14 and 28, at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15 and 29, and at 2 p.m. Oct. 16. For more information, visit thevenuetheatre. com.
Haunted Glow Run: Evergreen Park & Recreation District will host a haunted glow run at 7 p.m. Oct. 15 starting at the Buchanan Park Recreation Center. Race check-in is at 6 p.m. Enjoy treats outside and watch Halloween movies. Individual registration is $30 or sign up a family of four for $60. Register at www. evergreenrecreation.com.
Building inclusion for LGBTQIA+ youth: Resilience1220 will host a free seminar on building inclusion for LGBTQIA+ youth from 4-7 p.m. Oct. 16 in the Conifer High School auditorium. To register, visit resilience1220.org.
Evergreen chamber breakfast & beneﬁts: The Evergreen Area Chamber of Commerce will host its monthly breakfast & Beneﬁts virtual meeting from 9-10 a.m. Oct. 17. For more information and the Zoom link, visit evergreenchamber.org.
Evergreen Moonlight Garden Club meeting: The next Evergreen Moonlight Garden Club event is at 6 p.m. Oct. 18 to make seed bombs. Seed bombs create their own little ecosystem, which gives a head-start on spring growing. For details, location and to reserve your spot, email Susan Switzer at spswitzer@gmail. com.
Jefferson County candidate forum: Jefferson County candidates for ofﬁce will speak at a forum from 7-9 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18, at Jefferson Unitarian Church, 14350 W. 32nd Ave., Golden. Featured will be candidates for the ofﬁces of Jefferson County commissioner, sheriff, and the clerk and recorder. Other candidates for Jeffco ofﬁces such as assessor, coroner and treasurer will distribute literature and be available to talk about their platforms in a meet-and-greet setting. The church, League of Women Voters of Jefferson County and several
nonproﬁts are sponsoring the event, which will be recorded. For more information, visit https://bit. ly/3eYrJRQ.
“The Old Man and the Old Moon”: Evergreen Players presents “The Old Man and the Old Moon” Oct. 21-Nov. 13 at Center Stage, 27608 Fireweed Drive, Evergreen. Shows will be at 7 p.m. Friday and Saturdays and at 2 p.m. Sundays. Tickets are $25 for adults, $20 for seniors and $15 for students, and are available by calling 720-515-1528 or online at www.evergreenplayers.org.
Sale Date: 10/19/22
Sale Time: 11:00 a.m.
Registration and Viewing at 9:00-11:00a.m.
7- Gold Bars 10oz. each; 150 South African American Krugerrands, 1 oz. each, 80- Buffalo Silver rounds, 80- other Silver rounds 1 oz. each.
Minimum Bid: for unidentifiable will be set for 80% and 95% of the spot price per troy ounce as of the day preceding the sale for identifiable coins.
Mail in bids are not accepted For more info visit our website at www.irsauctions.gov
Contact: Kelila Callahan @ 925-260-4087
Open Monday – Friday 8am – 5 pm. Closed Weekends.
Evergreen Fire/Rescue food drive: Evergreen Fire/Rescue will host a food drive to beneﬁt Evergreen Christian Outreach from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, at Station 2, 1802 Bergen Parkway. Nonperishable food and donations will be accepted.
Holiday Boutique: Conifer Newcomers & Neighbors will host the 44th annual Holiday Boutique from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5, at Conifer High School. Admission is free. Browse the many artisans’ booths, pick up something from Ye Olde Conifer Bake Shop and grab lunch from Rocky Mountain Wraps. Proceeds go to area nonproﬁts.
October 6, 202222 Canyon Courier 30456 Bryant Drive 303.674.4803 Now Sewing Machine Repairs! Thanksgiving luncheon for seniors: Seniors4Wellness will host a Thanksgiving lunch from 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Friday, Nov. 18, in the Christ the King Catholic Church St. Francis Hall. Entertainment will be provided by Snap, Crackle & Pop. Reserve a seat by Nov. 7 by emailing email@example.com or calling 720-201-1845.
AUCTION PRECIOUS METALS
Heidi Ganahl, Jared Polis debate EVs, taxes and more
BY ANDREW KENNEY COLORADO PUBLIC RADIO
In the ﬁrst debate between Gov. Jared Polis and his Republican challenger, Heidi Ganahl, the most spirited exchange was about automobiles — and speciﬁcally, the ones the candidates drive.
It began as Ganahl attacked Polis’ environmental policies, part of a much broader argument over their visions for Colorado’s future.
“Don’t expect a single mom of three working two jobs to buy (an all-electric) Tesla or rely solely on public transportation,” she said of Polis’ plans to decarbonize the state’s economy in the decades ahead. “It’s too far, too fast.”
Polis shot back: “Well, I thought you drive a Tesla, don’t you?”
Ganahl said her family has three cars, including a “Chevy Express conversion van with 120,000 miles on it.”
Polis responded: “Not everybody can afford a Tesla, like my opponent.”
Ganahl said: “Well, you can.”
In fact, they both can. It was an unusual bit of social showmanship from two candidates who are among the wealthiest people in Colorado. Polis has made hundreds of millions of dollars selling tech businesses, while Ganahl sold her own doggy day care franchise for more than $17 million.
The automotive theater continued as the governor proclaimed that, despite his goal of getting 940,000 electric vehicles on the state’s roads by 2030, he drives “an internal combustion engine. I think that’s all you need to know,” a line which drew laughs.
(Polis has a Ford Escape but may have previously owned an EV, according to a campaign spokeswoman, and is driven around for ofﬁcial duties in a Chevy Suburban.)
Nathaniel Minor/CPR NewsRepublican candidate for governor
Heidi Ganahl, ﬂanked by supporters, released her transportation plan in Denver on Thursday, Sept. 15, 2022.
A minute later, Ganahl revived the topic with an explanation for the Tesla: “I thought, before I ran, ‘I’m gonna get an electric car so I can live it, and feel it, and see what it’s like.’”
Her conclusion: Electric vehicles aren’t feasible for low-income families, and Polis, she added, should “walk the talk” by buying an electric car.
The incumbent’s response? “Lend me yours … I’ll just borrow yours.”
The unusual exchange consumed a few minutes of a debate that stretched more than an hour, hosted by the Greater Pueblo Chamber of Commerce at CSU-Pueblo, with sponsorship from Black Hills Energy.
This head-to-head may set the template for the ﬁnal weeks of the election. Ganahl blamed Polis for high energy costs, bank robberies, rising cocaine and fentanyl use, the auto theft rate and more, and called his COVID-19 response overreaching and underhanded.
She accused Polis of closing schools and churches while “keeping pot shops open.” He contended that Colorado was ahead of many other states in reopening.
“He’s grown the size of government,” Ganahl said. “He’s added taxes, fees, new social programs. Small business owners can’t keep up with all the programs they’re supposed to
implement and pay for. There’s only so much money in the bucket.”
Ganahl reiterated her campaign promise to eliminate the income tax, which brings in more than $13 billion a year to the state and supplies more than half of the general fund. She also wants to cut the gas tax in half.
Meanwhile, Polis tried to discredit her tax-slashing plans as unrealistic and dangerous. He pointed out that the Colorado State Patrol and other services are currently funded by those taxes.
“Her gas tax plan (will) cut funding in half for the State Patrol,” he said, while touting his own public safety spending law. “Her income tax plan (will) defund Corrections, let criminals out on the street.”
Ganahl dismissed the criticism, saying she would never cut funds to law enforcement. She has said that she would instead cut spending elsewhere: “We’re going to shrink the size of government by 10 percent a year by doing a hiring freeze and addressing vacancy funds,” she said, adding that she would hire a private auditor to ﬁnd fraud and waste.
“We have a spending problem here in Colorado, not a revenue problem,” she said.
Cutting more than $13 billion from the budget would require ﬁnding savings equal to the state’s current general fund spending on education, health care, human services and corrections, combined.
Polis said that his administration has saved people money with big new laws on health insurance, full-day kindergarten and limited free preschool. Free early childhood education in particular, he said, saves hundreds of dollars per month for families with young children.
Ganahl said she “fully supports pre-K care,” but said that she’d rather entrust it to private industry, charities and churches. She also would “go all in” on school choice, allowing families to take public funding to the school of their choice.
On criminal justice, Ganahl criti-
cized Polis for reducing the sentence of Rogel Lazaro Aguilera-Mederos, the truck driver at fault in a crash that killed four people on I-70, from 110 years to a decade. (Ganahl said the governor at least should have waited before acting, a criticism echoed by the district attorney in the case.)
Ganahl also pointed out, among other criticisms, that on Polis’ watch, state lawmakers abolished the death penalty.
And in some of her harshest attacks of the night, she accused Polis of signing a law that she said killed the daughter of a woman named Mickey she met on the campaign trail. The policy in question made possession of small amounts of some drugs, including fentanyl, a misdemeanor instead of a felony.
“I hope you will give them an answer and give Mickey an answer,” she said. Ganahl didn’t detail the connection between the death of the person’s daughter and the 2019 drug reform law. Polis responded: “Fentanyl has been, is and will be illegal in the state of Colorado, as long as I am your governor.” He pointed to a law passed this year that reinstated felony possession charges for a gram or more of fentanyl, as well as adding funding for treatment.
The candidates also touched on the issue of water. Polis challenged Ganahl to take a stand against a proposal that had aimed to transport water from the San Luis Valley to Douglas County, where Ganahl lives.
“Even Congresswoman (Lauren) Boebert joined me in opposition to this buy-and-dry plan that would destroy the ag economy of the San Luis Valley,” he said.
Ganahl didn’t take up the topic, but said she wants to build more water storage — also a stated priority for Polis — and promised a ﬁrm stance on Colorado River negotiations.
“We’ll neutralize any negotiations on the Colorado River Compact. We only stand to lose in that, and we’ll balance property rights with community rights,” Ganahl said.
And, of course, when it came to energy, they talked about more than just Teslas. Ganahl said Colorado should keep supporting in-state oil drillers, since they’re more efﬁcient than drillers elsewhere.
“The stakes are so high here, and again, we produce the cleanest energy on the planet right here in Colorado. Let’s get them back to work,” she said. (Colorado’s drilling rig count has shrunk by more than two-thirds while Polis has been in ofﬁce. That mirrors the trends seen nationwide, including in conservative states like Texas, amid ﬂuctuating oil prices during the pandemic.)
As the debate closed, Polis tried to pin Ganahl as an extremist, narrowing in on her choice of Danny Moore as her running mate. Moore had questioned the 2020 election results on Facebook, reportedly referring in one post to “the Democrat steal.”
“She chose an election denier,” he said.
Ganahl defended Moore, who is a U.S. Navy veteran and an entrepreneur.
“Danny’s made it very clear. He respects Joe Biden and he’s his commander in chief, as have I, and Danny’s actually an incredible person,” she said.
In her ﬁnal statement, Ganahl warned of a dark future under Polis. “I will not stand by and watch this beautiful state be destroyed,” she said, accusing Polis of “ﬁghting for his own political career, for his own American Dream to be president and do (to) our country … what he’s done to our state.”
Polis closed out by dubbing Ganahal a “MAGA candidate” citing her own primary election literature, and saying she wants to defund public services, among other charges.
“We can choose to solve problems rather than just talk about them,” he said as he made his pitch for a second term.
At the conclusion of the roughly hour-long debate, Polis crossed the stage and they shook hands.
can afford a Tesla, like my opponent.”
Republican challenger Heidi Ganahl debates incumbent Gov. Jared Polis. CPR IMAGE
Canyon Courier 23October 6, 2022
Bergen Park Church on YouTube for Livestream service at 9:30am 31919 Rocky Village Dr. 303-674-5484 firstname.lastname@example.org
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH
Service & Sunday School 10am
Wednesday Evening ZOOM Meeting 7:30pm
Contact: email@example.com for ZOOM link Reading Room 4602 Pletner Lane, Unit 2E, Evergreen
OPEN TUE-SAT 12PM - 3PM
CHURCH OF THE CROSS
Unit 5A201 (2nd ﬂoor - above the UPS Store) Sunday Worship 10:00 am www.timberridgechurchconifer.org • 303-834-3577
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH OF EVERGREEN Rev. Sarah Clark • 303.674.4810 • www.evergreenumc.org
3757 Ponderosa Dr. across Hwy 74 from Safeway in Evergreen
Join us in person every Sunday at 10:00am for worship “Open Hearts, Open Doors, Open Minds”
UNITY OF THE FOOTHILLS
Transforming lives through the power of Love
Join us on Sundays from 10:00 to 11:30 a.m., in person or on Zoom, for a unique, member-led service. Each week a member volunteer presents a spiritual topic of their choice along with discussion questions. Attendees are encouraged, not required, to share their experiences and views on the chosen topic. We ﬁnd our discussions to be lively, thought provoking, and meaningful. We are an all-inclusive community and welcome all perspectives. 28577 Bu alo Park Road, Suite #120 • Evergreen, Colorado • 80439
D ON ’T J US T KINDA TV DIRECTV • • ACCESS 70,000+ SHOWS AND MOVIES ON DEMAND. Requires subscriptions to top-tier PREMIER programming. Other packages will have fewer shows and movies. THE MOST LIV E S PORT S IN4K HDR. Limited 4K HDR programming available. CHOICE Pkg or higher required for most 4K HDR live sports. 4K HDR compatible equipment, minimum programming, 4K account authorization and professional installation required. If 4K TV does not support HDR, content will be viewable in standard 4K. Other conditions apply. 877-328-1512 IV Support Holdings ContactyourlocalDI RECTV dealer! DIRECTV SVC TERMS: Subject to Equipment Lease & Customer Agreements. Must maintain a min. base TV package of $69.99/mo. Programming, pricing, terms and conditions subject to change at any time. ©2022 DIRECTV. DIRECTV and all other DIRECTV marks are trademarks of DIRECTV, LLC. All other marks are the property of their respective owners. SIG N U P AN D GET DI R ECTV AND G ET FI RS T 3 MONTH S O F HBO MA X , CINEM A X, SHOWT I ME , STA R Z AND EPI X INCLUDED ! Access HBO Max only through HBO Max app or hbomax.com. HBO Max also includes HBO channels and On Demand on DIRECTV. Online account registration required. Data rates may apply for app download/usage. EARLY TERMINATION FEE OF $20/MO. FOR EACH MONTH REMAINING ON AGMT., $19.95 ACTIVATION, EQUIPMENT NON-RETURN & ADD’L FEES APPLY. New approved residential customers only (equipment lease req’d). Credit card req’d (except MA & PA). [See o er details] *Available only in the U.S. (excl Puerto Rico and U.S.V.I.). Req’s compatible device. Live streaming channels based on your TV pkg & location. Not all channels available to stream out of home. To watch recorded shows on the go, must download to mobile device using Genie HD DVR model HR 44 or higher connected to home Wi-Fi network. Rewind and fast-forward may not work. Limits: Mature, music, pay-per-view and some On Demand content is not available for downloading. 5 shows on 5 devices at once. All functions and programming subject to change at any time. WORSHIP DIRECTORY ASCENT CHURCH “Real people pursuing a real God” All are Welcome Sundays at 10am In-person or Online www.ascentchurch.co 29823 Troutdale Scenic Drive, Evergreen BERGEN PARK CHURCH Bergen Park Church is a group of regular people who strive to improve ourselves and our community by studying the Bible and sharing our lives with each other. On Sunday mornings you can expect contemporary live music, Children’s Ministry that seeks to love and care for your kids, teaching from the Bible, and a community of real people who are imperfect, but seek to honor God in their lives. We hope to welcome you soon to either our 9:30AM or 11:00AM Sunday service. Search
us for Sunday worship at 28253 Meadow Drive, Evergreen or visit www.churchotc.com 8:30am Traditional Service 10:30am Contemporary Service Communion is served every Sunday at both services. All are welcome! Visit our website at www.churchotc.com for info on church activities. 28253 Meadow Drive, Evergreen • 303-674-4130 • o firstname.lastname@example.org
OF THE HILLS PRESBYTERIAN (USA) Serving the mountain community from the heart of Evergreen Worship 10:00 a.m. Reverend Richard Aylor O ce Hours: Tu-Thur 9:00 - 4:00; Fri 9:00 - noon Bu alo Park Road and Hwy 73 www.churchofthehills.com CHURCH OF THE TRANSFIGURATION EPISCOPAL In-Church: Sunday Communion Quiet Service 8:00 am & with Music 10:15 am 10:15 am only Zoom: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/86017266569 In-Meadow: 2nd Sunday of the month at 9:30 a.m. --June through September— 27640 Highway 74 – ¼ mile east of downtown Evergreen at the Historic Bell Tower www.transﬁgurationevergreen.org CONGREGATION BETH EVERGREEN (SYNAGOGUE) Reconstructionist Synagogue Rabbi Jamie Arnold www.BethEvergreen.org / (303) 670-4294 2981 Bergen Peak Drive (behind Life Care) CONIFER CHURCH OF CHRIST “Doing Bible Things in Bible Ways” 11825 U.S. Hwy. 285, Conifer, CO 80433 Sun: 9:00a.m. Bible Study-10:00a.m. Worship; Wed: Bible Study 7:00p.m. EVERGREEN CHRISTIAN CHURCH (DISCIPLES OF CHRIST) 27772 Iris Drive, Evergreen - 303-674-3413 www.EvergreenChristianChurch.org - email@example.com Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m., with communion every Sunday We are an inclusive faith community and welcome you to join us in our new ministry journey. EVERGREEN LUTHERAN CHURCH 5980 Highway 73 + 303-674-4654 Rev Sara Wirth, Interim Pastor Join us for Virtual Worship on our YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/EvergreenLutheranChurch Sunday Worship uploaded by 10am. www.evergreenlutheran.org + All Are Welcome! LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN COMMUNITY CHURCH – EPC 1036 El Rancho Rd, Evergreen – (303) 526-9287 www.lomcc.org – o firstname.lastname@example.org Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m., with communion every Sunday “Real Church In An UnReal World” A community empowered by the Holy Spirit which seeks authentic relationships with God and others to share the good news of Jesus with Evergreen, the Front Range and the world. Come as you are, all are welcome! MOUNT HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH-LCMS 30571 Chestnut Drive ~ (303)670-1387 Sunday Worship 9:00am • Education for All 10:30am Rev. Carl Frank, Pastor www.mounthopelutheranlcms.org MOUNTAIN REVIVAL CHURCH “Baptizing the Mountains in Jesus Name” Sundays 11:00 am & Wednesdays 7:00 pm Location: Aspen Park Community Center 26215 Sutton Road, Conifer, CO 80433 (Additional parking at the Park & Ride next to Big O Tires) 720-770-0380 Call, Text, or Just Drop In www.mountainrevival.org PLATTE CANYON COMMUNITY CHURCH Located: 4954 County Road 64 in Bailey. O ce hours MWF 8am-1pm 303-838-4409, Worship & Children’s Church at 10am Small group studies for all ages at 9am Transitional Pastor: Mark Chadwick Youth Pastor: Jay Vonesh Other activities: Youth groups, Men’s/Women’s ministries, Bible studies, VBS, MOPS, Cub/Boy Scouts.
CHURCH “Connecting all generations to Jesus” Please check our website, www.Rockland.church, for updated service times ¼ mile north of I-70 at exit 254 17 S Mt. Vernon Country Club Rd., Golden, CO 80401 303-526-0668 TIMBER RIDGE CHURCH Location: The
at Aspen Park 25587 Conifer Rd.
To place your listing in the Worship Directory call Donna, 303-566-4114
1. TELEVISION: Which TV cartoon show featured a Great Dane as part of the mysterysolving team?
2. MOVIES: Which 1970s movie’s tagline is, “You’ll never go in the water again”?
3. HISTORY: What was the nickname for American soldiers in WWI?
4. MEDICAL TERMS: What is dysphonia?
5. U.S. PRESIDENTS: How many state capitals are named after U.S. presidents?
6. ANATOMY: What part of the brain controls language and hearing?
7. PSYCHOLOGY: What is the fear represented in metathesiophobia?
8. GEOGRAPHY: How many countries are in the United Kingdom?
9. FOOD & DRINK: What are the two main ingredients in a meringue?
10. U.S. STATES: Which state is home to General Sherman, a sequoia more than 2,000 years old?
1. “Scooby-Doo, Where Are You?”
4. Having a hoarse or raspy voice.
5. Four (Jackson, Mississippi; Lincoln, Nebraska, Madison, Wisconsin, and Jefferson City, Missouri).
6. Temporal lobe.
7. Fear of change
8. Four: England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland
Canyon Courier 25October 6, 2022 9. Egg whites and sugar. 10. California. (c) 2022 King Features Synd., Inc.
© 2016 King Features Synd., Inc.
We continue to invest in innovation and people, developing new businesses and state-of-the art tools that support new products that produce superior ROIs for clients. We believe that a creative, learning environment staffed with talented people who want to grow and utilize the newest and best tools will result in a dynamic and successful culture that has a positive impact on our clients business and our community. Our brand is one of the most trusted in our community. We’ve built this reputation by providing award-winning news coverage and by being engaged in our community at all levels. As a true marketer, we want you to bring your experience and expertise to develop the best advertising and audience programs for local advertisers needing to engage with the community to grow their business. We value teamwork. We embrace opinions, perspectives, cultures and backgrounds that energizes the company and fuels our passion to do what’s right for our readers, our advertisers and our employees. If you’ve got the drive and the passion, together we can take your career farther than you’ve ever imagined. We are building a sales team that will be the face of the changing media landscape. We are looking for people who are excited to represent our emerging brands and our trusted, traditional ones too. Join our team, working from our Englewood offices and remote. If you’re as passionate as we are about our mission to grow and engage our community, please apply. This position offers competitive pay and a comprehensive benefit package that includes medical, dental, vision, life, and paid holiday, vacation, sick and personal time. As an added bonus, you’ll office less than 60 minutes from the best Colorado has to offer in outdoor recreation.
THURSDAY, 5 P.M.
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Seeking volunteersfor new Retired & Senior Volunteer Program that will support food security in Park & Jefferson County. Volunteers must be 55 and better in age. Contact Leanne Mersmann in Jeffco: lmersmann@ sparkthechangecolorado.org Contact Natalie Gorak in Park: ngorak@sparkthechangecolorado. org Visit sparkthechange colorado.org/rsvp for more info.
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October 6, 202226 Canyon Courier CAREERSCOLORADO COMMUNITY MEDIA CLASSIFIED AD SALES & SERVICE DIRECTORY ADS Contact Ruth, 303-566-4113 email@example.com DEADLINES CLASSIFIED LINE ADS:
11 A.M. SERVICE DIRECTORY:
CLASSIFIEDS CAREERS MARKETPLACE REAL ESTATE SERVICE DIRECTORY R E A D T H E P A P E R To advertise your business here, call us at 303-566-4113 Career OpportunitesCareer Opportunites FTE/PTE CUSTODIAL POSITIONS AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA! $17.73 per hour Set work hours Monday-Friday PERA Retirement Benefits for FTE Earn Vacation, personal and sick leave For more information, call 303-982-2352 To apply, visit www.jeffcopublicschools.org, then click “Jobs at Jeffco” Thisinstitutionisanequalopportunityprovider. JeffcoPublicSchools Food&NutritionServices COMEFEEDJEFFCO'sKIDS! $17.00-$20.36/hour startingpay dependingonposition&experience Jobsinyourareainclude: KitchenManager|KitchenWorker| SubstituteKitchenWorker Nonightsorweekends Noholidays Workonyourkids'schedule! Benefits&Retirement Call today to schedule an interview or scan the QR code to apply! 303-982-6747 CLEAR CREEK COUNTY is accepting applications for the following jobs: • Control Tech: Hiring wage is $20.14 - $22.15/hr DOQ • Deputy Sheri - Patrol: Hiring wage is $33.94 - $34.96/hr DOQ • Detentions Deputy: Hiring wage is $29.23 - $30.11/hr DOQ • Dispatcher: Hiring wage is $24.62 - $25.35/hr DOQ • Equipment Operator I for Transfer Station: CDL; Hiring wage is $21.15 - $23.26/hr DOQ • Equipment Operator II for Road and Bridge: CDL; Hiring wage is $24.16 - $26.57/hr DOQ • Facilities Maintenance Worker: Hiring wage is $17.50 - $19.25/hr DOQ • Health Admin. Assistant P.H.: Hiring wage is $21.49 - $23.63/hr DOQ • IM Eligibility Case Manager H.S.: Hiring wage is $20.14
• Plan & Bldg. Service Operations
Ann. DOQ • Planner Community Service O cer: Hiring wage is $22.60 - $24.86/hr DOQ LOOKING FOR A NEW JOB? CLEAR CREEK COUNTY WANTS YOU!!! Taking applications until positions are ﬁlled. See beneﬁts, full job descriptions and applications by scanning QR code or go to: https://www.clearcreekcounty.us Under “I Want to…” in the left-hand column of the drop down, click on “Jobs in Clear Creek County”. This will take you to the job posting site where you can complete an application. Clear Creek County is an ADAAA/EEO employer.
To apply send your letter of interest and resume to Erin Addenbrooke firstname.lastname@example.org
CASA of the Continental Divide guides volunteer advocates who ensure a child’s safety, best interest and well-being are at the forefront of legal proceedings. We believe that every child should be given the opportunity to thrive in a safe and loving home. Change a child’s story by volunteering with us today!
Apply to volunteer at mtncasa.org or call us at 970-513-9390
CLASSIFIED AD SALES & SERVICE DIRECTORY ADS
Contact Ruth, 303-566-4113 email@example.com
Colorado Statewide Network
To place a 25-wordCOSCAN Network adin 91 Colorado newspapers for only $300, contact your local newspaper or email Colorado Press Association Network at firstname.lastname@example.org
DIRECTV for $79.99/mo for 12 months with CHOICE Package. Watch your favorite live sports, news & entertainment anywhere.
First 3 months of HBO Max, Cinemax, Showtime, Starz and Epix Included! Directv is #1 in Customer Satisfaction (JD Power & Assoc.) Some restrictions apply.
Call for more details! 1 888 725 0897
SAFE STEP - WALK IN TUBS
Safe Step. North Americas #1 Walk-In Tub. Comprehensive Lifetime warranty.
Top-of-the-Line installation and service. Now featuring our FREE shower package and $1,600 off for a limited time!
Call Today! Financing available.
Call Safe Step: 1-877-596-2899
DOGS, PETS OR LIVESTOCK
CLASSIFIED LINE ADS: MONDAY, 11 A.M.
SERVICE DIRECTORY: THURSDAY, 5 P.M.
LEGALS: THURSDAY, 3 P.M.
Vivint Smart security Professionally installed. 1 connected system for total peace of mind. Free professional installation! 4 free months of monitoring! Call to customize your system. 1-833-8410737
Protect your home from pests safely and affordably. Pest, rodent, termite and mosquito control. Call for a quote or inspection today 844394-9278
AT&T Internet. Starting at $40/ month w/12-mo agmt. 1 TB of data/ mo. Ask how to bundle & SAVE! Geo & svc restrictions apply. 1-855-3643948
!!OLD GUITARS WANTED!! GIBSON, FENDER, MARTIN, Etc. 1930’s to 1980’s. TOP DOLLAR PAID.
CALL TOLL FREE 1-866-433-8277
Wanted to Buy
Health & Beauty
DENTAL INSURANCE - Physicians Mutual Insurance Company. Covers 350 procedures. Real insurance - not a discount plan. Get your free dental info kit! 1-855-526-1060 www.dental50plus.com/58 #6258.
VIAGRA and CIALIS USERS! 50 Generic Pills SPECIAL $99.00 100% guaranteed. 24/7 CALL NOW! 888-445-5928 Hablamos Espanol
Attention oxygen therapy users! Inogen One G4 is capable of full 24/7 oxygen delivery. Only 2.8 pounds. Free info kit. Call 877-929-9587
The Generac PWRcell solar plus battery storage system. Save money, reduce reliance on grid, prepare for outages & power your home. Full installation services. $0 down ﬁnancing option. Request free no obligation quote. 1-877-539-0299
Safe Step. North America’s #1 Walk-in tub. Comprehensive lifetime warranty. Top-of-the-line installation and service.
Now featuring our free shower package & $1600 off - limited time! Financing available. 1-855-4171306
Eliminate gutter cleaning forever! LeafFilter, the most advanced debrisblocking gutter protection. Schedule free LeafFilter estimate today. 15% off Entire Purchase. 10% Senior & Military Discounts. Call 1-833-6101936
BATH & SHOWER UPDATES in as little as ONE DAY! Affordable prices - No payments for 18 months! Lifetime warranty & professional installs. Senior & Military Discounts available. Call: 855-761-1725
Discount air travel. Call Flight Services for best pricing on domestic & international ﬂights inside & from the US. Serving United, Delta, American & Southwest & many more. Free quote! Have travel dates ready! 844-951-2014
HughesNet– Finally, super-fast internet no matter where you live. 25 Mbps just $59.99/mo! Unlimited Data is Here. Stream Video. Bundle TV & Internet. Free Installation. Call 866-499-0141
Prepare for power outages today with a GENERAC home standby generator $0 Down + Low Monthly Pmt Request a free Quote. Call before the next power outage: 1-855-948-6176
Put on your TV Ears & hear TV w/ unmatched clarity. TV Ears Original - originally $129.95 - now w/this special offer only $59.95 w/code MCB59! 1-888-805-0840
Become a published author. We want to read your book! Dorrance Publishing trusted since 1920. Consultation, production, promotion & distribution. Call for free author`s guide 1-877-729-4998 or visit dorranceinfo.com/ads
Donate Your Car to Veterans Today! Help and Support our Veterans. Fast - FREE pick up. 100% tax deductible. Call 1-800245-0398
DISH TV $64.99 190 Channels + $14.95 High Speed Internet. Free Installation, Smart HD DVR included, Free Voice remote. Some Restrictions apply. Promo Expires 1/21/23. 1-866-479-1516.
Paying top cash for men’s sportwatches! Rolex, Breitling, Omega, Patek Philippe, Heuer, Daytona, GMT, Submariner and Speedmaster. Call 833-603-3236
LOOKING TO BUY THE FOLLOWING
300- 8inch by 16inch cement blocks 34-bags mortar mix 60 pound bags 600 feet #4... 1/2inch rebar 40- 2x8x20’ ﬂoor joists 8- 2x6x16’ treated
50 sheets 4’x8’x3/4” plywood
50- 3/8 inch x 2 feet rebar pins 24- TJI joists ( I joist ) engineered to span 20ft 30- 9 foot 2x4s 80- 8foot 2x4s 10- 8foot 2x6s
28 sheets 4’x8’x1/2” sheathing 1 roll tyvex house wrap
Like New Appliances and Like New Kitchen Cabinets for a smaller deluxe kitchen
Canyon Courier 27October 6, 2022 CAREERS / MARKETPLACECOLORADO COMMUNITY MEDIA
CLASSIFIEDS CAREERS MARKETPLACE REAL ESTATE SERVICE DIRECTORY
Great New Offer from AT&T Wireless! Ask how to get the NEW iPhone 12 mini for as low as $0 with trade in. While supplies last!
Use Happy Jack ® mange medicine to treat horse mane dandruff & lice. At Tractor Supply® www.fleabeacon.com
Market Place Garage and Estate Sales Garage Sales HUGE GARAGE SALE Construction materials and lot’s of tools, furniture and more! 30496 Bryant Drive, Evergreen October 7th, 8th & 9th 9am -2pm Merchandise Arts & Crafts Family in Christ Church 14th Annual 70+ Vendors & FREE Raffle! Friday, October 21st, 10am-4pm & Saturday, October 22nd, 9am-3pm 11355 N. Sheridan Blvd., Westminster Admission: FREE Suggested donation: Nonperishable food item(s) for Growing Home Food Pantry. Little Bear Cafe and Cookie Walk Supports our Nursery & Children’s Ministries.
Pets Dogs Doodle Puppies Golden Doodles and Bernedoodles Home-Raised Heath Tested and Guaranteed Standard and Mini Size available Schedule a visit today! (970)215-6860 www.puppylovedoodles.com AKC Golden Retrievers. Born 07/12/22 Raised with the puppy culture method. First vaccinations. Ready to go home now with their puppy pack. Located in Loma, CO. Willing to deliver or meet halfway. Call 801-814-1451 Now Hiring for Assistant General Managers • $21 to $25 per hour • Can make over $65,000 annually at 50 hours per week • Tailored to your experience and availability • Full beneﬁts and free meals • Weekly overtime available • Growth opportunities Please go to www.wendys-jobs.com WE GOT YOU!!!!
MONDAY, 11 A.M.
THURSDAY, 5 P.M.
THURSDAY, 3 P.M.
October 6, 202228 Canyon Courier Watch Your Business GROW To advertise your business here, Call us at 303-566-4113 SERVICE DIRECTORYCOLORADO COMMUNITY MEDIA CLASSIFIED AD SALES & SERVICE DIRECTORY ADS Contact Ruth, 303-566-4113 email@example.com DEADLINES CLASSIFIED LINE ADS:
CLASSIFIEDS CAREERS MARKETPLACE REAL ESTATE SERVICE DIRECTORY Business Services Buildings, Metal Home Improvement Concrete Decks Propane Delivery Painting Rooﬁng MD’S DECK SERVICE DECK REPAIRS PRESSURE WASHING/STAINING 303-720-4132 mdconstructioncompany.com Gallon Limited Offer Prices are subject to change October Fill-Up Special! GLOBAL PROPANE 303-660-9290 Family Owned Business DISCOUNTS!VOLUME500+ Text “globalpropane” to 22828 for email prices $2.099 30456 Bryant Dr. • 303.674.4803 • M-F 9-5, Sat 9-12 NEW Vacuum Sales Authorized Repairs FREE Estimates E ERGREEN ACUUMV Towing And Recovery Professionals Serving Evergreen Co. And the surrounding Mountain Communities Main 303.674.0198 • Toll Free 800.664.3886 www.towingevergreenco.com 24 Hours A Day 365 Days A Year - We Never Close. Follow us on Facebook facebook.com/ DJ-towing Two Pines Construction Your Foothills & Littleton Area General Contractor All Phases of Construction • No Job too Big or too Small Call Ken – 303.718.6115 Call for FREE Estimate 24/7 Any Drywall Needs... Hang • Tape • Texture • Painting Match any texture, remove popcorn Armando 720.448.3716 • Fully Insured A & H DRYWALL, LLC soucyconcrete.com • 970-819-6427 firstname.lastname@example.org •Decorative Stamped Concrete •Driveway Installs •Excavation and Site Prep •Starting at $8.00 per sq. ft. •Mono Slabs •Gravel driveway install/regrading •Carport installation soucyconcrete.com Call us today to schedule a Free Estimate! PEREZ PAINTING LLC • Cedar & Log Home Specialist • Stucco Special Coatings • Restoring Color in Concrete Excellent reviews, licensed & insured For appointment contact: email@example.com or call 720-298-3496 OUTLET CORP. METALBUILDING 303.948.2038 METALBUILDINGOUTLET.COM · SHOPS & GARAGES · EQUIPMENT STORAGE · SELF STORAGE · BARNS & AGRICULTURAL BUILDINGS · EQUESTRIAN FACILITIES · COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS · AND MORE... LOCAL BUILDINGS FOR 30+ YEARS! All Types of Rooﬁng Residential & Commercial Sloped/Steep, Flat, Metal, and Tile Service and Pricing Can Not Be Beat! Give us a call for your FREE Quote. Locally Rooﬁng for Over 30 Years Sunny Constructors & Rooﬁng LLC www.sunnyrooﬁng.com 303.816.0035 A&V CONCRETE 35 Years Experience Free Estimates Flat Work & Custom Stamp Work ARNOLD 720.329.1545 GO HANDYMAN CONNECTION Licensed & Bonded 720-985-4648 • Roofing, Siding, • Professional Painting interior and exterior • Handyman Services • Remodeling • Electrical • Plumbing Service Directory Handyman HANDYMAN Repairs Install Fixtures, Appliances Plumbing, Electrical Expert Tile Kitchen/ Bath Remodel Decks 35 yrs. experience Licensed, Insured References. Contact info: Wes 720-697-3290
Canyon Courier 29October 6, 2022 Solar Tile SERVICE DIRECTORY / REAL ESTATECOLORADO COMMUNITY MEDIA CLASSIFIED AD SALES & SERVICE DIRECTORY ADS Contact Ruth, 303-566-4113 firstname.lastname@example.org DEADLINES CLASSIFIED LINE ADS: MONDAY, 11 A.M. SERVICE DIRECTORY: THURSDAY, 5 P.M. LEGALS: THURSDAY, 3 P.M. CLASSIFIEDS CAREERS MARKETPLACE REAL ESTATE SERVICE DIRECTORY Sign up today to receive our weekly newsletter Stay connected to your local community! Go to coloradocommunitymedia.com and click the newsletter tab to sign up today! Rooﬁng Kittmer Custom Tile & Stone Exterior Veneers • Showers • Floors Counters • Backsplashes • And More... kittmer.com 303.351.1868 303-647-3173 www.ValorRoofandSolar.com Residential and Commercial SOLAR SYSTEMS www.ValorRoofandSolar.com Real Estate and Rental EVERGREEN • CONIFER • GENESEE • LOOKOUT MTN • MORRISON • BAILEY www.BearPawRentals.com AskUs@BearPawRentals.com 28265 Hwy 74, Main St • Evergreen • 303-674-8363 HAPPY FALL Y’ALL! HAVE A HOME TO RENT? GIVE US A CALL! 303.674.8363 STANBRO PROPERTY MANAGEMENT, INC. BEAR PAW “Great” Dane Matthew • 303-827-9866 www.Colorado-MountainHomes.com dane@Colorado-MountainHomes.com Real Estate & Rental Real Estate Home for Sale Best value in Lakewood $790,000 Upgraded house, huge gourmet kitchen Huge rooms throughout, hardwoods, Covered patio, 2 sheds, 4 bed 3 bath Matt Studzinski Re/Max Alliance 720-255-4663 Rentals Homes rentevergreen.com RENTALSSALES PROP MGMT 62 Years 303-674-3343 MOVE INTO FALL
F KEANE Motor Vehicle Overpayments 20.00
LITHIA CHRYSLER SANTA
Motor Vehicle Overpayments 40.00
WILSONVILLE Motor Vehicle Overpayments 15.66
Pham Thanh Quoc Recording/Elections 12.00
Motor Vehicle Overpayments 1,207.39
LOGIC INTEGRATION LLC
Library Books & Materials 100.11
Computer Equipment 11,462.59
Mark Anthony Campbell Training & Education 43.75
MCKINSTRY ESSENTION LLC Miscellaneous
Contract Services 7,250.00
MEDICAL SYSTEMS OF DENVER INC Maintenance Agreement 547.42
MEGAN M BIBLIOWICZ
METRO APPLIANCE SERVICE
Training & Education 43.13
Building Maintenance 81.20
Michele Wagner Training & Education 266.00
MORGAN L FOX Training & Education 87.50
MOUNTAIN HEARTH AND PATIO Revenue Refunds 896.00
MULTICARD Volunteer Supplies 2,076.00
MULTICARD Equipment Maintenance 3,980.00
NICHOLE A DEAN Training & Education 309.75
NMS LABS INC Toxicology Services 7,680.00
OUTPUT SERVICES INC Postal Fees 10,762.00
PUBLIC TRUST ADVISORS LLC Information Services 1,215.02
Stephanie Verrall Motor Vehicle Overpayments 125.08
SUNWEST CREDIT UNION Motor Vehicle Overpayments 18.12
Clerk & Recorder Custodial Fund Total 6,188.15
A-1 CHIPSEAL COMPANY Hardscape Services 45,630.00
Account Information Management Service of Process Fee Returns 68.50
ADVANCED NETWORK MANAGEMENT, INC Telephone Equipment 24,391.50
AIRPRO INC Building Maintenance 300.00
ALARM DETECTION SYSTEMS INC Security Services 1,374.23
ALICIA A GAMBRELL County Travel 276.50
ALIGHT SOLUTIONS LLC Consultant Services 24,301.80
Alpine Credit Inc Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00
ARAMARK CORRECTIONAL SERVICES LLC Revenue Refunds 840.00
ARAMARK CORRECTIONAL SERVICES LLC Contract Services 51,611.63
ARAMARK REFRESHMENT SERVICES Water & Sanitation Services 28.33
ARAPAHOE FIRE PROTECTION LLC Building Maintenance 430.00
ARROWHEAD LANDSCAPE SERVICES INC Repair & Maintenance 223.00
AXSIUM GROUP LTD Consultant Services 10,080.00
BAILEY ADELE EWAN Training & Education 463.50
BC INTERIORS Furniture & Equipment - Non Capital 550.38
BCT COLORADO Police Supplies 21.00
Benjamin Tyrel Hepler Training & Education 43.75
BOB BARKER COMPANY INC Hygiene Supplies 2,555.49
BOB BARKER COMPANY INC Laundry Supplies 721.00
BRENDLE GROUP INC Environmental Services 12,641.00
BRIAN C DOMINGUES Training & Education 43.75
BRIAN C DOMINGUES Mileage 26.88
CAITLIN ROHAN Training & Education 0.63
Carly Ambrose Training & Education 87.50
CDW G Computer Hardware & Software 578.05
CENTURYLINK Telephone Services 8,337.06
CML SECURITY LLC Electronic Supplies 1,599.00
COLO STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION Contract Services 71,102.84
Training & Education 310.45
ROCKY MOUNTAIN PARKING LOT SERVICES INC Hardscape Services 3,987.00
RUSSELL L BOHNER Training & Education 266.00
RYDERS PUBLIC SAFETY LLC Police Supplies 12,048.90
SATCOM DIRECT COMMUNICATIONS INC Wireless Service 904.95
SATHER, ELIZABETH Crisis Intervention Training 500.00
SENIORS RESOURCE CENTER Grants to Other Entities 55,100.00
SHERMAN & HOWARD LLC Litigation Support Services 897.40
SHERYL L BERRY Training & Education 532.58
SOURCE OFFICE PRODUCTS Office Supplies 621.95
STEELE BROS HEATING Revenue Refunds 240.00
STEPHEN THOMAS SCHEFFEL Training & Education 366.00
SUMMIT LABORATORIES INC Miscellaneous Contract Services 700.00
SWIFT STRATEGIES LLC Contract Services 3,600.00
T ENTERPRISES INC DBA 1 VISION Printing Services 54,366.62
TERRYBERRY CO LLC Commemorative Supplies 7,896.51
TREVOR MORITZKY Training & Education 266.00
Tschetter Sulzer PC Service of Process Fee Returns 271.50
TWIN CITY SECURITY INC Security Services 23,414.04
UNIFIRST CORPORATION Shop Supplies 209.63
UNITED PARCEL SERVICE INC Postage 82.48
UNITED REPROGRAPHIC SUPPLY Office Supplies 112.14
URBAN DRAINAGE Drainage System & FLOOD CONTROL DISTRICT Construction 500,000.00
VEGETATION SERVICES Environmental Services 1,150.00
VERIZON WIRELESS Telephone Services 1,723.47
VERIZON WIRELESS Wireless Service 8,887.20
VIDEOTRONIX INC Systems Computer Equipment 79,901.42
Vinci Law Office LLC Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00
WESTERN PAPER DISTRIBUTORS INC Janitorial Supplies 6,634.09
WESTERN PAPER DISTRIBUTORS INC Hygiene Supplies 675.60
WESTERN PAPER DISTRIBUTORS INC Safety Supplies 5,192.00
WINDSTREAM Telephone Clearing 9,618.99
WISS JANNEY ELSTNER ASSOCIATES INC Building Maintenance 1,586.25
WRIGHT PEST CONTROL INC Maintenance Agreement 895.00
XCEL ENERGY Heat & Power 39,773.93
ZACHARY M FULTZ County Travel 82.05 General Fund Total 1,619,780.50
CREATIVE TREATMENT OPTIONS INC Miscellaneous Contract Services 6,426.00
PROFESSIONAL PSYCHOLOGY Miscellaneous ASSOCIATES PC Contract Services 10,650.00
UNIVERSITY OF DENVER Miscellaneous Contract Services 2,841.71
General Fund Grants Total 19,917.71
ROCKY MOUNTAIN CPR AND FIRST AID Medical Services 909.00
WAXIE SANITARY SUPPLY Laboratory Services 3,417.80
Fund Total 4,326.80
A&A LANGUAGES LLC Consultant Services 198.55
Special Events Supplies 127.40
Becca Brenner Heat & Power 78.00
HALL Conferences/Trade Shows 65.00
BOBCAT OF THE ROCKIES Equipment Maintenance 75.00
CENTURYLINK Telephone Services 220.60
Rental Security Deposits 100.00
Park & Shelter Deposit 100.00
Building Maintenance 270.36
AMBER NICOLE HOFFMEISTER HS-Mileage 56.88
AMBERLY T COALSON HS-Mileage 53.13
ARIEL CLINICAL SERVICE HS-Miscellaneous
Contract Services 12,819.73
CLIENT PAYMENT HS-Assistance Payments Other 2,403.85
CLIENT PAYMENT HS-Assistance Payments County Paid 333.97
CLIENT PAYMENT HS-Assistance Payments Rent 11,319.47
DARCI LYNN RODECAP HS-Mileage 289.31
JANET Y BUENO HS-Mileage 48.13
JEFFCO VITAL RECORDS HS-Document Copy Supplies 40.00
JENNA KELLEY HS-Mileage 124.00
Jordan Picchione HS-Mileage 225.06
JUSTICEWORKS CO LLC HS-Miscellaneous Contract Services 1,868.75
Kelsey Payne HS-County Travel 224.00
KIRSTEN F WOOD HS-Mileage 0.63
LORI E PALUCK HS-Mileage 229.69
MATTHEW BOWMAN HS-County Travel 281.25
MIKAELA ZAMORA HS-Mileage 349.88
RACHEL A ENTSMINGER HS-Mileage 199.19
RANDI AMBER SHAMPINE HS-Mileage 194.94
Samantha J Baker HS-Postage 26.35
SAMANTHA K TOLMAN HS-Mileage 28.75
SAMANTHA K TOLMAN HS-County Travel 224.00
VERIZON WIRELESS HS-Telephone Services 22,750.46
VERONICA ANGELINA ESCOBAR HS-Food & Beverages 127.79
VERONICA ANGELINA ESCOBAR HS-Training & Education 35.99
VERONICA ANGELINA ESCOBAR HS-County Travel 10.00
WRIGHT PEST CONTROL INC HS-Services & Charges 250.00
Social Services Fund Total 54,515.20
CLIENT PAYMENT HS-Competency Assistance 24,050.00
Workforce Development Fund Total 24,050.00
AT&T MOBILITY HS-Telephone Services 122.81
CENTURYLINK HS-Telephone Services 85.29
ROYAL CREST DAIRY INC HS-Food Supplies 1,054.14
SECURITY CENTRAL INC HS-Services & Charges 113.40
US FOODS INC HS-Miscellaneous Contract Services 8,095.90
Head Start Fund Total 9,471.54
BLENDER PRODUCTS INC HS-Job Skills Training 1,945.00
CLIENT PAYMENT HS-Competency Assistance 56,656.07
CLIENT PAYMENT HS-Assistance Payments Other 267.00
LIVANOVA USA INC HS-Job Skills Training 947.63
SPARK MINDSET HS-Job Skills Training 5,000.00
Workforce Development Fund Grants Total 64,815.70
JEFFERSON COUNTY TREASURY HS-Services & Charges 281.25
Head Start Fund Grants Total 281.25
A&E TIRE Tires 497.09
A&E TIRE Equipment Maintenance 210.00
HILL PETROLEUM Fuel 81,334.68
HONNEN EQUIPMENT COMPANY Vehicles 44,844.00
QUICK SET AUTO GLASS Equipment Maintenance 2,848.88
Fleet Services Fund Total 129,734.65
ALARMSPECIALISTS INC Equipment Maintenance 1,637.50
AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC Computer Supplies/ Software/Equipment 305.30
AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC Office Supplies 218.01
AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC Graphic Supplies 55.91
AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC Recognition/Appreciation 207.92
AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC General Supplies 184.64
AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC Special Events Supplies 1,148.15
AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC Food Supplies 1,550.83
AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC Telephone Equipment 71.78
AMAZON CREDIT PLAN Library Books & Materials-Print 964.37
AMAZON CREDIT PLAN Library Books & Materials -DVD 3,636.79
BAKER & TAYLOR COMPANY INC Library Books & Materials-Digital 78,816.98
BAKER & TAYLOR COMPANY INC Library Books & Materials -VAS 5,454.05
BAKER & TAYLOR COMPANY INC Library Books & Materials -Print 24,516.13
CENGAGE LEARNING Library Computer Service Materials 718.54
CENTURYLINK Telephone Services 16,995.63
CINTAS FIRST AID & SAFETY General Supplies 168.97
CONSERVE A WATT LIGHTING INC Electrical Supplies 168.00
CREATIVE FINANCIAL STAFFING LLC Temporary Agencies 1,053.50
DEMCO INC General Supplies 601.98
DESIGN MECHANICAL INC HVAC Services 545.00
DG INVESTMENT INTERMEDIATE HOLDINGS 2 INC Security System Maintenance 328.68
ALERUS RETIREMENT AND BENEFITS Claims Administration Services 1,174.00
DELTA DENTAL OF COLO Delta Dental Insurance Claims 44,732.20
HEALTHBREAK INC Consultant Services 22,931.66
KAISER PERMANENTE Insurance 3,129,092.72
Miscellaneous Contract Services 5,315.25
UNITED HEALTHCARE UHC Medical Claims 534,240.46
VISION SERVICE PLAN Insurance 7,558.76
Benefit Plan Fund Total 3,745,045.05
US IMAGING INC Miscellaneous Contract Services 67,770.85
American Rescue Plan Total 67,770.85
AARON D ROLLINS County Travel 200.50
BCT COLORADO Police Supplies 105.00
CHAD E BINGHAM County Travel 1,665.00
COLO DEPT OF PUBLIC HEALTH
& ENVIRONMENT Services & Charges 525.98
DEIDRE A PATTERSON JCSO Uniforms (Goods/Inventory) 394.00
GALLS LLC Police Supplies 864.33
HEATHER D KIM County Travel 261.50
ICB CONSULTING INC Training & Education 2,440.00
JUSTICETRAX INC Software Maintenance Agreement 21,623.52
Kati Anne Bowman County Travel 65.00
LIFE TECHNOLOGIES CORPORATION Laboratory Supplies - DNA 539.65
MOVEMENT FORWARD INC Special Events Supplies 1,980.91
NET TRANSCRIPTS INC Investigation Expense 2,324.58
NOELLE N KERRIDGE Clothing Supplies 400.00
NOELLE N KERRIDGE County Travel 261.50
SOURCE OFFICE PRODUCTS Office Supplies 300.87
SOURCE OFFICE PRODUCTS Volunteer Supplies 270.63
STADIUM MEDICAL INC Laboratory Services 1,395.00
Patrol Fund Total 35,617.97
KRISTINE KADASH County Travel 216.50
Patrol Fund Grants Total 216.50
BRIANN N MCCARTHY Training & Education 276.50
CENTURYLINK Telephone Services 53.46
ENVISION IT PARTNERS Miscellaneous Contract Services 3,565.00
FIRSTBANK Police Supplies 526.16
FIRSTBANK Postage 25.24
FIRSTBANK Telephone Services 143.27
FIRSTBANK Business Meals 30.00
FIRSTBANK Training & Education 4,920.04
Forfeiture Fund Total 9,539.67
CDW GOVERNMENT Computer Supplies/ Software/Equipment 6,336.94 Cindy Coldwell Mileage 66.38
Revenue Refunds 227.00
Intergovernmental To State 215.00
Technical Services 225.00
HOPKINS MEDICAL PRODUCTS Medical Supplies/Drugs 611.32
HYPERCORE NETWORKS Telephone Services 176.19
JUDITH GONZALEZ Mileage 43.13
Technical Services 1,200.00
October 6, 202230 Canyon Courier Canyon Courier Legals October 6, 2022 * 1 www.ColoradoCommunityMedia.com/Notices Public Notices call Sheree 303.566.4088 email@example.com PUBLIC NOTICES
Jefferson County Press Listing Expenditures for 09/16/2022-09/22/2022 PAUL VILLELLA Performance Escrow 334,264.43 PAUL VILLELLA Escrow Interest Refunds 2,428.31 THISTLE CREEK PARTNERS LP Performance Escrow 154,000.00 THISTLE CREEK PARTNERS LP Escrow Interest Refunds 804.40 Escrow Custodial Fund Total 491,497.14 Arthur T Jones Motor Vehicle Overpayments 8.20 BRANDON L METZGER Motor Vehicle Overpayments 68.06 Camping World RV Sales Motor Vehicle Overpayments 199.05 Canvas Credit Union Motor Vehicle Overpayments 180.00 Dineez A M Dbeit Motor Vehicle Overpayments 8.20 Eide Ford Lincoln Motor Vehicle Overpayments 350.92 Five 64 Motor Vehicle Overpayments 1,586.08 Gladis Yasmin Mendez & James D Quintana Motor Vehicle Overpayments 634.69 HALLADAY AUTO GROUP Motor Vehicle Overpayments 164.21 INTERSTATE TITLE SOLUTIONS INC Motor Vehicle Overpayments 1,482.43 JEFFREY D BRYSON Motor Vehicle Overpayments 68.06 JOHN
COLO STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION Miscellaneous Contract Services 38,768.07 COLORADO COMMUNITY MEDIA Service of Process Fee Returns 122.20 COLORADO COMMUNITY MEDIA Public Notices 290.95 COMMISSION ON ACCREDITATION FOR LAW Police Supplies 271.00 COMMUNITY LANGUAGE COOPERATIVE Consultant Services 77.52 COMPUTER SITES INC Miscellaneous Contract Services 83.12 Connor Koval Training & Education 266.00 CORE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE Heat & Power 73.88 CORECIVIC OF TENNESSEE LLC Services & Charges 2,097.77 COREY ANGELO WAYNE FLUKE Training & Education 266.00 COVENDIS Contract Services 30,780.00 CRESTONS WELDING llc Building Maintenance 1,280.00 CURBSIDE INC Miscellaneous Contract Services 285.00 DENVER REGIONAL COUNCIL OF GOVERNMENTS Consultant Services 19,620.00 DOUGLAS COUNTY SHERIFF-CIVIL Legal Services 35.00 DS SERVICES OF AMERICA INC DBA DEEP ROCK Office Supplies 39.08 EASY ICE DBA POLAR ICE Building Maintenance 6,198.00 EVERGREEN METRO DISTRICT Water& Sanitation Services 148.10 FAMILY TREE INC Grants to Other Entities 22,500.00 FIRST ADVANTAGE OCCUPATIONAL Medical Services 538.38 FLUENCY ARCHITECTURE & DESIGN PLLC Building Maintenance 3,560.00 FOOTHILLS ANIMAL SHELTER Due to Pet Data-Animal Licenses 340.00 Francy Law Firm PC Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 FRONT RANGE LEGAL PROCESS SERVICE LLC Legal Services 150.00 GALLS LLC Police Supplies 1,347.21 GOLDEN, CITY OF Building Maintenance 3,870.93 GPS Servers LLC Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 GREG A GOMPERT County Travel 241.50 HAL R GRIEB County Travel 96.50 HEATHER L BUTVIDAS County Travel 61.28 HUGHES NETWORK SYSTEM Equipment Maintenance 10.95 HYPERCORE NETWORKS Telephone Services 7,130.76 ICB CONSULTING INC Training & Education 1,220.00 INSIGHT PUBLIC SECTOR INC Computer Supplies/ Software/Equipment 953.42 INTERVENTION COMMUNITY CORRECTIONS SVC Services & Charges 299,411.75 JAIME BROWER PSYCHOLOGICAL SERVICES Crisis Intervention Training 2,000.00 JEFFERSON CENTER FOR MENTAL HEALTH Grants to Other Entities 15,750.00 JENNIFER E FAIRWEATHER Telephone Services 102.43 JENNIFER E FAIRWEATHER County Travel 123.50 JOB STORE INC, THE Temporary Agencies 19,681.97 JOHN ALLEN VANLANDSCHOOT Training & Education 266.00 JOHN FRANCIS INCAMPO Training & Education 266.00 JOHNSON CONTROLS FIRE PROTECTION LP Maintenance Agreement 296.00 JOHNSON CONTROLS INC Building Maintenance 1,261.10 JOSEPH ISAAC WASSERMAN Training & Education 303.75 JULIE C STEWART County Travel 162.37 KATHRINE A KNOWLES Training & Education 43.75 Kevin McReynolds Training & Education 78.13 KIMBERLY R DEVISSER Mileage 43.88 KIMBERLY R DEVISSER County Travel 276.75 KONE INC Maintenance Agreement 8,294.56 KUBAT EQUIPMENT AND SERVICE
COLIN HALE OS
COLO DOORWAYS INC
COLUMBIA SANITARY SERVICE INC Miscellaneous Contract Services 585.00 CONCRETE EXPRESS INC Trail Improvements 1,100.00 CONSOLIDATED MUTUAL WATER COMPANY Water & Sanitation Services 119.30 CORE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE Heat & Power 26.36 D & K PRINTING INC Printing Services 3,102.00 FASTSIGNS Sign Maintenance Supplies 1,056.09 JASON D HAMBURG Heat & Power 78.00 JUSTIN P DOTY Rental Security Deposits 500.00 NEIL D MCNUTT Heat & Power 78.00 ROXANE Cara GARCIA Heat & Power 78.00 SHAWN TELLING Rental Security Deposits 50.00 SHAWN TELLING OS Park & Shelter Deposit 150.00 VERONICA MORALES Miscellaneous Contract Services 350.00 WIMACTEL INC Telephone Services 77.00 WRIGHT PEST CONTROL INC Building Maintenance 85.00 Open Space Fund Total 8,669.66 LAKEWOOD, CITY OF Open Space Attributable Shares 694,003.92 Open Space Cities Share Fund Total 694,003.92 ALSCO DENVER INDUSTRIAL Janitorial Services 156.75 CENTURYLINK Telephone Services 58.75 ENVIROTECH SERVICES INC Salt Sand & De-Icers 16,281.30 GG LIGHTING INC Computer Supplies/ Software/Equipment 4,950.00 J&A TRAFFIC PRODUCTS Road & Street Improvements 218.00 KENNETH L RENO Life Safety Supplies 200.00 KENNETH L RENO Clothing Supplies 150.00 LABOR FINDERS Temporary Agencies 9,282.50 LUMIN8 TRANSPORTATION TECHNOLOGIES LLC Traffic Signal Services 3,990.00 MARTIN MARIETTA MATERIALS INC Pavement Mgt Materials 188,581.82 OLS RESTORATION INC Traffic Signal Services 14,300.00 POWER EQUIPMENT COMPANY Vehicle & Equipment Parts 2,075.36 Scott Burrow Life Safety Supplies 194.32 Scott Burrow Clothing Supplies 90.68 SMYRNA READY MIX CONCRETE LLC Concrete Supplies 1,192.25 TERRACARE ASSOCIATES LLC Lawn & Grounds Maintenance 29,388.12 THOMAS B ROBERTS Life Safety Supplies 200.00 VANCE BROTHERS INC Pavement Mgt Materials 2,424.60 WEAR PARTS AND EQUIPMENT COMPANY INC Vehicle & Equipment Parts 68,597.90 Road & Bridge Fund Total 342,332.35
SECURITY INC Building Supplies 112.00 EMERALD ISLE LANDSCAPING INC Lawn & Grounds Maintenance 762.00 ENVIROTECH PEST SOLUTIONS Pest/Weed Control Services 370.00 ERIN NEWTON Programs 300.00 FEDEX GROUND INC Courier Charges 74.65 GARCIA-REVELLO, ELISA Programs 300.00 HAYNES MECHANICAL SYSTEMS HVAC Services 7,249.29 HOME DEPOT CREDIT SERVICES Building Supplies 2,344.93 JAY DEE CLEANING & RESTORATION INC Janitorial Services 1,335.00 KATHY SPANSKI PHOTOGRAPHY Professional & Technical Services 250.00 KELLY SPICERS STORES Photocopy Supplies 695.83 KENIA EDITH CAMPBELL Mileage 63.25 KLEEN TECH SERVICES LLC Janitorial Services 8,860.68 LAKE RIDGE ACE HARDWARE Building Supplies 224.09 LAKE RIDGE ACE HARDWARE Propane 16.11 LOMBA, JEANNE Conferences/Trade Shows 242.18 LOMBA, JEANNE Mileage 14.04 LORITO BOOKS Library Books & Materials-Print 1,721.12 MEAGAN E PARRY Special Events Supplies 8.08 MEAGAN E PARRY Food Supplies 177.88 MIDWEST TAPE Library Books & Materials -DVD 14,978.01 MIDWEST TAPE Library Books & Materials -Audio Book 5,677.74 NETEO INC Telephone Services 60.00 OCLC INC Library Computer Service Materials 45.52 OVERDRIVE INC Library Books & Materials-Digital 36,655.19 PIEDMONT PLASTICS INC Graphic Supplies 136.25 ROSINA REVELLO DE GARCIA Mileage 54.00 Sarah Messina Mileage 67.50 SENIORS RESOURCE CENTER Heat & Power 102.71 SENIORS RESOURCE CENTER Water& Sanitation Services 502.22 ULINE SHIPPING SUPPLY SPECIALISTS General Supplies 183.01 WAXIE SANITARY SUPPLY Janitorial Supplies 2,288.28 WORLD BOOK INC Library Books & Materials -Print 12,712.50 XEROX CORP Office Equipment 931.00 Library Fund
OF PUBLIC HEALTH & ENVIRONMENT
OF PUBLIC HEALTH & ENVIRONMENT
LLC Professional &
COMMUNITY Professional & CONNECTIONS SERVICES LLC
HEALTH ASSOCIATION &
NETWRIX CORP Software Maintenance Agreement
GROUP Professional & Technical
QUALITY OFFICE PRODUCTS Office Supplies 349.83 SOPHIE B WEST
Public Health Fund Total 16,256.54 ADVANCING DYNAMIC SOLUTIONS LLC Consultant Services 1,500.00 Andrea Perez Loza Mileage 59.28 COLLEEN E. GAUL Consultant Services 400.00 COMMUNITY LANGUAGE COOPERATIVE Professional & Technical Services 694.72 Diana R Saenz Mileage 161.25 GLAXOSMITHKLINE LLC Medical Supplies/Drugs 388.56 KLEEN TECH SERVICES LLC Building Maintenance 1,364.53 LATINAS COMMUNITY Professional & CONNECTIONS SERVICES LLC Technical Services 13,200.00 MATRIX GPO LLC Medical Supplies/Drugs 10,244.32 NATIONAL CINEMEDIA LLC Advertising & Publishing 12,994.00 R&S NORTHEAST LLC Medical Supplies/Drugs 40.45 R&S NORTHEAST LLC Freight 13.15 TRAILHEAD INSTITUTE Professional & Technical Services 21,674.73 Public Health Fund Grants Total 62,734.99 Dean Millar County Travel 46.00 LANDRUM & BROWN INCORPORATED Miscellaneous Contract Services 3,460.00 Airport Fund Total 3,506.00 FELSBURG HOLT & ULLEVIG INC Road Design 5,230.00 GOODLAND CONSTRUCTION INC Road & Street Improvements 270,530.00 Southeast Sales Tax - Capital Project Fund Total 275,760.00 COLO DEPT OF PUBLIC Environmental HEALTH & ENVIRONMENT Remediation Services 531.25 SHRED IT DENVER Contract Services 53,598.23 SOUDER MILLER & ASSOCIATES Contract Services 8,163.00 Solid Waste Emergency Reserve Fund Total 62,292.48 SEVERE WEATHER SHELTER NETWORK HS-Grants to Other Entities 36,577.92 Community Development Fund Grants Total 36,577.92 GRAND TOTAL 8,023,766.26 Legal Notice No. CC975 First Publication: October 6, 2022 Last Publication: October 6, 2022 Publisher: Canyon Courier
City and County
TOWN OF MORRISON, COLORADO RESOLUTION NO. 2022-10
AMENDED RESOLUTION INITIATING ANNEXATION PROCEEDINGS REGARDING THE APPLICATION OF CHARLES NATHAN AND PAMELA NATHAN ON BEHALF OF THE SALLY LONG LIFE ESTATE FOR PROPOSED ANNEXATION TO THE TOWN OF MORRISON, COLORADO
WHEREAS, a petition for annexation of certain real property to the Town has been filed with the Town Clerk; and
WHEREAS, the Board of Trustees wishes to initi ate annexation proceedings with respect to said real property, all in compliance with law.
BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY/TOWN COUNCIL OF THE TOWN OF MORRISON, COLORADO:
1. The Board of Trustees has previously adopted Resolution 2022-09, initiating annexation pro ceedings upon a Petition for Annexation of the following described territory to the Town, which Petition appears to be in substantial compliance with the applicable provisions of Chapter 31, Article 12, Colorado Revised Statutes.
Description of territory proposed for annexation: Attached as Exhibit A.
2. The Board of Trustees wishes to reschedule the date for public hearing on the annexation.
3. Therefore, 6:00 P.M. on November 1, 2022 is hereby established as the date and time, and Morrison Town Hall, 110 Stone Street, in Morrison, Colorado, as the place, for a public hearing to be held to determine if the proposed annexation complies with Colorado Constitution Article II Sec tion 30 and Sections 31 12 104 and 31 12 105, C.R.S. or such parts thereof as may be required to establish eligibility under the Constitution and Part 1 of Chapter 31, Article 12 of said statutes.
4. Notice of the hearing shall be published in form and content as follows:
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Petition for Annexation of territory hereinafter described has been presented to the Board of Trustees of the Town of Morrison, Colorado and found to be in apparent compliance with the applicable provi sions of law. The Board of Trustees has adopted a Resolution setting a public hearing to be held at 6:00 P.M. on November 1, 2022, at Morrison Town Hall, 110 Stone Street, Morrison, Colorado, to determine if the proposed annexation complies with the applicable requirements of law.
Any person may appear at the hearing and present evidence upon any matter to be considered by the Board of Trustees.
PASSED, APPROVED AND ADOPTED this 20th day of September, 2022, the vote upon roll call being as follows:
For: Mayor Wolfe, Trustees Gill, Leonard, Sutton, Way and Wirtz
Against: None Abstain: None
FOR THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE TOWN OF MORRISON, COLORADO
By: Ariana Neverdahl, Town Clerk
Christopher Wolfe, Mayor
LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY PROPOSED FOR ANNEXATION
That property in the S½ of the SW¼ of Section 35, Township 4 South, Range 70 West of the 61h P .M. described at Reception No. F 1827889 in the Jefferson County Records, together with Outlot 11 and Outlot 1 OB, SECOND ADDITION TO MORRISON, recorded at Book 2, Page 51, said Jefferson County Records, known as 915 Bear Creek Avenue, Morrison, Colorado, more particularly described as follows:
Beginning at a point from which the SE corner of the SW ¼ of the SW '/4 of said Section 35 bears S 43°45' 14" E 301.71 '; thence N 45°34'39" W 95.10'; thence N 58°02'09" w 55.00'; thence N 15°43' 51" E 105.00'; thence N 80°07' 51" E 273.40'; thence N 76°58'33" E 18.55' to a point on the west line of said Outlot l0B; thence S 66°12'00" E 39.05' to a point on the east line of said Outlot 108 to a point of non-tangent curve to the left hav ing a central angle of 6°06'39", a radius of 70.00', a length of 7.47' and a long chord which bears S 2° 43' 28" W 7.46', along said Outlot to the north east corner of said Outlot 11; thence S 0°54'09" E, along said Outlot 4.11 '; thence S 66°37'09" E 59.70'; thence S 18°02'21" W 110.00' to a point of curve to the right having a central angle of 25°23' 48", a radius of 123.58', a length of 54.78' and a long chord which bears S 33°27'38" W 54.33' to the northeast corner of a Colorado Department of Transportation parcel at Reception No. 873266, Book 1404, Page 313 which is excepted from the description at Reception No. Fl 827889; thence, along the following three courses:
1)S 80°19'51" W 72.60';
2)S 69°01 '51" W 74.80';
3)S 84°45'29" W 86.48' to the Point of Beginning, Containing 1.611 Acres (70, l 61 Square Feet).
Description prepared by:
Lawrence G. Chambers, PLS Colorado Registration No. 16099
Chambers Consulting, Inc.
P.O. Box 339 805 Bear Creek A venue Morrison, CO 80465
Legal Notice No. CC970
First Publication: September 29, 2022
Second Publication:October 6, 2022
Third Publication: October 13, 2022
Fourth Publication: October 20, 2022
Published in the Canyon Courier
TOWN OF MORRISON, COLORADO NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN of a public hearing of the Town of Morrison Board of Trustees at the following date, time and place:
Tuesday, October 18, 2022 Commencing at 6:00 pm
Morrison Town Hall 110 Stone Street Morrison, Colorado
The hearing is for the purpose of considering final adoption of an ordinance adopting an amendment to Section 105.1 of the International Building Code, as permitted by CRS 31-16-201, et seq. Copies of the Code are on file with the Town Clerk and open for public inspection during regular busi ness hours. The full text of the ordinance adopting the amendment is attached hereto as Exhibit A and fully incorporated and published and posted herein by this reference.
GIVEN AND POSTED in the office of the Town Clerk this 29th day of September, and the 6th day of October, 2022
Arianna Neverdahl, Town Clerk
Ordinance amending Section 105.1 of the International Building Code [Attached]
TOWN OF MORRISON, COLORADO BOARD OF TRUSTEES
ORDINANCE NO. 515
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SECTION 9-1-2.A OF THE MORRISON MUNICIPAL CODE CON CERNING EXPIRATION OF BUILDNG PERMITS
WHEREAS, the Town of Morrison is a Colorado home rule municipality operating under a Charter approved by the electorate pursuant to Article XX of the Colorado Constitution and governed by its elected Board of Trustees; and
WHEREAS, the Board of Trustees has authority pursuant to the Home Rule Charter and C.R.S. §31-16-101, et seq. to adopt and enforce all ordinances; and
WHEREAS, the Town of Morrison home rule char ter (“Charter”) Section 3.12 and CRS 31-16-201 et. seq. provide that standard codes promulgated by any recognized trade or professional organization may be adopted by reference; and
WHEREAS, in the exercise of this authority the Board of Trustees has previously adopted the 2015 promulgated version of the International Building Code, with local amendments thereto and penalties for violation of the same; and
WHEREAS, the Board wishes to amend section 9-1-2.A of the Morrison Municipal Code (“Code”) to revise Section 1.105 of the 2015 International Building Code, as adopted by and referenced in Title 9 of the Morrison Municipal Code; and
WHEREAS, in compliance with CRS 31-16-203, the Board has caused to be published notice of a public hearing on this ordinance subsequent to introduction thereof, said notice being published once at least 15 days prior, and once at least 8 days prior to the public hearing on the same.
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED by the Board of Trustees of the Town of Morrison, Colorado, that:
Section 1. Section 9-1-3 of the Morrison Mu nicipal Code is amended by the addition of the following amendment to the International Building Code, 2015 edition, as published by the Interna tional Code Council, 500 New Jersey Avenue, NW, 6th Floor, Washington, DC 20001, chapters 1 through 35 inclusive and appendix chapter I and as previously adopted with local amendments by Ordinance No. 477:
IBC Section 105.1. IBC section 105.5 (Expiration) is amended: to read in its entirety:
Every permit shall become invalid unless the work on the site authorized by such permit is commenced within 180 days after its issuance, or if the work authorized on the site by such permit is suspended or abandoned for a period of 180 days after the time the work is commenced. SUCH SUSPENSION OR ABANDONMENT SHALL BE DETERMINED BY THE BUILDING OFFICIAL IN THE OFFICIAL’S SOLE DISCRETION, AND THE PERIOD OF SUCH SUSPENSION OR ABANDONMENT SHALL BE MEASURED ACCORDING TO INSPECTIONS ACTUALLY CONDUCTED BY SAID OFFICIAL. The building official is authorized to grant, in writing, one or more extensions of time for periods not more than 180 days each. The extension shall be requested in writing and justifiable cause SHALL BE demonstrated.
Section 2. Effective Date. This Ordinance shall take effect fifteen (15) days after adoption and publication, as provided by Section 3.8 of the Charter.
INTRODUCED, READ, AND ADOPTED on first reading by a vote of 6 to 0 on this 6th day of September, 2022, and Public Hearing and consideration on final passage set for October 18, 2022 at 6:00 p.m., at 110 Stone Street, Mor rison, Colorado.
INTRODUCED, READ, PASSED AND ADOPTED AND ORDERED PUBLISHED IN FULL this ____ day of ______, 2022, by a vote of __ ayes and nays.
Christopher Wolfe, Mayor
ATTEST: Ariana Neverdahl, Town Clerk
Legal Notice No. CC964
First Publication: September 29, 2022
Last Publication: October 6, 2022
Publisher: Canyon Courier
Metropolitan Districts Public Notice
NOTICE OF ELECTIONS
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and particularly, to the electors of the proposed RRC Metropolitan District Nos. 4, 5 and 6 (collectively, the “Districts”) of Jefferson County, Colorado.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that elections will be held on Tuesday, November 8, 2022, between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. regarding the question of the organization of the Districts, the election of the initial board of directors, and the submission of the proposition of issuing general obligation bonds or creating other general obliga tion indebtedness or any questions necessary to implement the provisions of Article X, Section 20, of the Colorado Constitution as applied to the Districts.
The Districts are generally located northeast of the intersection of Morrison Road and Highway C-470 in Jefferson County, Colorado, and are all platted tracts in Red Rocks Ranch Subdivision Filing No. 2, according to the plat recorded on February 5, 2020 at Reception No. 2020014754, County of Jefferson, State of Colorado. The specific tracts and acreages of the Districts are as follows:
RRC Metropolitan District No. 4: Tract W, 10.727 acres
RRC Metropolitan District No. 5: Tract L, 3.682 acres
RRC Metropolitan District No. 6: Tract C, 13.184 acres
The elections are being conducted as a mail bal lot elections by the Designated Election Official, Craig Sorensen, c/o McGeady Becher P.C., 450 E. 17th Avenue, Suite 400, Denver, Colorado 80203, telephone: 303-592-4380. The place of deposit for mail ballots and walk-in polling place for voting at the elections will be at said office.
Not sooner than October 17, 2022 and no later than October 24, 2022, the Designated Election Official shall mail to each active registered elector of the Districts, mail ballot packets.
Debra Hessler, Kent Pedersen, and Jonathan Beckwitt are candidates for terms extending to the second regular election, and Alexander Ray and Jennifer Thornbloom are candidates for terms extending to the next regular election.
The walk-in polling place shall be open Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. beginning not sooner than twenty-two days prior to the elec tion, October 17, 2022, and from 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. on the date of election.
The purposes of the Districts are to provide: street, park and recreation, water, sanitation, transportation, safety protection, fire protection, and television relay and translation improve ments; covenant enforcement and design review services; and security services; as well as all other improvements or services permitted by Article 1, Title 32, C.R.S., except as specifically limited in the Service Plan of the Districts.
Pursuant to Section 1-5-207, C.R.S., the esti mated operating and debt service mill levies and fiscal year spending for the first year following organization are:
Operating Mill Levy: Maximum of 60.000 mills prior to the imposition of a Debt mill levy, thereafter 10.000 mills; both subject to adjustment per the Service Plan
Debt Service Mill Levy: Maximum of 50.000 mills, subject to adjustment per the Service Plan
Combined Mill Levy: Maximum of 60.000 mills, subject to adjustment per the Service Plan
Fiscal Year Spending: $100,000
NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that an eligible elector of said Districts for the purpose of said election is a person registered to vote pursuant to the “Colorado Uniform Election Code of 1992”; and (i) who is a resident of the Districts, or (ii) who, or whose spouse or civil union partner, owns tax able real or personal property within the Districts, whether said person resides within the Districts or not. A person who is obligated to pay taxes under a contract to purchase taxable property within the Districts shall be considered an owner of taxable property for the purpose of qualifying as an eligible elector.
Any individual who wishes to know if his or her residence or taxable real or personal property is located within the boundaries of any of the Districts should contact the County Assessor’s office with reference to the legal descriptions set forth above. Additionally, maps of the Districts as included in the Service Plan are available for examination at the office of the District Court for the County of Jefferson, and at 450 E. 17th Avenue, Suite 400, Denver, Colorado 80203.
Write-in candidates must have filed an affidavit of intent with the Designated Election Official by no later than September 5, 2022.
NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that applications for absentee voter ballots may be filed with the Designated Election Official at the address set forth above no later than the close of business on the Tuesday immediately preceding the election. Return of absentee voter ballots and replacement ballots may be received by the Designated Elec tion Official at the above address, Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. beginning on October 17, 2022, until the day prior to the election, or between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. on the date of the election.
Proposed RRC Metropolitan District Nos. 4, 5 and 6
By:/s/ CRAIG SORENSEN Designated Election Official
Legal Notice No. CC978
First Publication: October 6, 2022
Last Publication: October 6, 2022
Publisher: Canyon Courier
Metro Districts Budget Hearings
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON THE AMENDED 2022 BUDGET AND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON THE PROPOSED 2023 BUDGET
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Directors (the “Board”) of the MOUNTAIN WEST METROPOLITAN DISTRICT (the “District”), will hold a meeting via teleconference on November 17, 2022 at 8:00 AM, for the purpose of conduct ing such business as may come before the Board including a public hearing on the 2023 proposed budget (the “Proposed Budget”). The necessity may also arise for an amendment to the 2022 budget (the “Amended Budget”). This meeting can be joined using the following teleconference
Zoom Meeting Link: https://us06web.zoom.us/j/81518042222?pwd=T mZmd3AxY1NaMzZoL1RjVUFnaUlaQT09 Meeting ID: 815 1804 2222
Call In Numbers: 1(719) 359-4580 or 1(720) 707-2699
NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the Proposed Budget and Amended Budget (if applicable) have been submitted to the District. A copy of the Proposed Budget and Amended Budget are on file in the office of CliftonLarsonAllen, LLP, 8390 E Crescent Pkwy #300, Englewood, CO 80111, where the same are open for public inspection.
Any interested elector of the District may file any objections to the Proposed Budget and Amended Budget at any time prior to final adoption of the Proposed Budget or the Amended Budget by the Board. This meeting is open to the public and the agenda for any meeting may be obtained by calling (303) 858-1800.
BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
MOUNTAIN WEST METROPOLITAN DISTRICT, a quasi-municipal corporation and political subdivision of the State of Colorado
/s/ WHITE BEAR ANKELE TANAKA & WALDRON Attorneys at Law
Legal Notice No. CC980
First Publication: October 6, 2022 Last Publication: October 6, 2022
Publisher: Canyon Courier
EAGLE VIEW METROPOLITAN DISTRICT NOTICE CONCERNING 2022 BUDGET AMENDMENT AND PROPOSED 2023 BUDGET
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to all interested parties that the necessity has arisen to amend the Eagle View Metropolitan District 2022 Bud get and that a proposed 2023 Budget has been submitted to the Board of Directors of the Eagle View Metropolitan District; and that copies of the proposed Amended 2022 Budget and 2023 Bud get have been filed at the District's offices, 141 Union Boulevard, Suite 150, Lakewood, Colorado, where the same is open for public inspection; and that adoption of Resolutions Amending the 2022 Budget and Adopting the 2023 Budget will be considered at a public meeting of the Board of Directors of the District on Wednesday, October 12, 2022 at 6:00 p.m. This District Board meet ing will be held via Zoom without any individuals (neither Board Representatives nor the general public) attending in person.
Join Zoom Meeting https://us02web.zoom.us/j/7601691090?pwd=R3 B3cjMwdG5XeHlVNENwNU5MdDRDZz09
Meeting ID: 760 169 1090 Passcode: 488323 Dial In: 1-719-359-4580
Any elector within the District may, at any time prior to the final adoption of the Resolutions to Amend the 2022 Budget and adopt the 2023 Budget, inspect and file or register any objections thereto.
EAGLE VIEW METROPOLITAN DISTRICT
By /s/Peggy Ripko, Secretary
Legal Notice No. CC977
First Publication: October 6, 2022
Last Publication: October 6, 2022
Publisher: Canyon Courier
Bids and Settlements
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to § 38-26107, C.R.S., that on October 24, 2022 final settle ment with Brannan Construction Company will be made by Lakehurst Water & Sanitation District for the “Quincy Waterline Replacement Phase 2” project subject to satisfactory final inspection and acceptance of said facilities by the District. Any person, co-partnership, associa tion of persons, company or corporation that has furnished labor, materials, team hire, sustenance, provisions, provender, or other supplies used or consumed by such contractor or his or her subcontractor in or about the performance of the work contracted to be done or that supplies, laborers, rental machinery, tools, or equipment to the extent used in the prosecution of the work whose claim therefore has not been paid by the contractor or subcontractor, at any time up to and including the time of final settlement for the work contracted to be done, may file a verified statement of the amount due and unpaid on such claim with Lakehurst Water & Sanitation District, c/o, Mr. Steve Daldegan, District Manager, 7995 W. Quincy Avenue, Littleton, Colorado 80123.
Failure to file such verified statement or claim prior to final settlement will release the District and its employees and agents from any and all liability for such claim and for making final payment to said contractor.
s/s Lakehurst Water & Sanitation District
Legal Notice No. CC976
First Publication: October 6, 2022
Last Publication: October 13, 2022
Publisher: Canyon Courier
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT JEFFERSON COUNTY, STATE OF COLORADO
Pursuant to C.R.S. Section 38-26-107, notice is hereby given that on the 25th day of October 2022 final settlement will be made by the County of Jefferson, State of Colorado to:
Straight Stripe Painting INC. 1812 W Sunset Blvd.#1-525 ST George UT 84770
hereinafter called the “Contractor”, for and on account of the contract for the Pavement water base paint striping for in-house asphalt overlay project in Jefferson County, CO.
1. Any person, co-partnership, association or corporation who has an unpaid claim against the said project, for or on account of the furnish ing of labor, materials, team hire, sustenance, provisions, provender or other supplies used or consumed by such Contractor or any of said work, may at any time up to and including said time of such final settlement, file a verified statement of the amount due and unpaid on account of such claim.
2. All such claims shall be filed with Heather Frizzell, Director of Finance Jefferson County Colorado, 100 Jefferson County Parkway, Golden CO 80419-4560.
3.Failure on the part of a creditor to file such statement prior to such final settlement will relieve the County of Jefferson, State of Colorado, from any and all liability for such claim.
County of Jefferson, State of Colorado Andy Kerr, Chairman Board of County Commissioners
Legal Notice No. CC981
First Publication: October 6, 2022
Last Publication: October 13, 2022
Publisher: Canyon Courier
Storage Liens/Vehicle Titles
Under C.R.S. Law §38-21.5-103 Evergreen Self Storage will sell/dispose of:
1) Misc. household items and toys in Unit 348 con tracted to Michael Britton, last known address, 2868 S. Kittredge Park Rd., Kittredge, CO 80439
2) Tools and misc. household items in Units 140 & 229 contracted to David Erramouspe, last known address, 51 Navajo Trail, Evergreen, CO 80439
The disposal will take place October 15, 2022.
by Evergreen Self Storage, 30705 Bryant Drive, Evergreen, CO For information call 303-674-9911.
Legal Notice No. CC974
First Publication: October 6, 2022
Last Publication: October 13, 2022
Publisher: Canyon Courier
Notice to Creditors
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate of Wendie Marie Miller, deceased Case Number: 22PR336
All persons having claims against the above named estate are required to present them to the Personal Representative or to District Court of Jefferson County, Colorado on or before January 29, 2023, or the claims may be forever barred.
Justin Miller, Personal Representative 6517 S. Estes Street
Legal Notice No.CC965
First publication: September 29, 2022
Last publication: October 13, 2022
Publisher: Canyon Courier ###
Publicnoticesare acommunity’swindow intothegovernment.Fromzoning regulations tolocalbudgets,governments haveusedlocalnewspaperstoinform citizensofitsactionsasanessentialpart ofyourrighttoknow.Youknowwhereto look,whentolookandwhattolookforto beinvolvedas acitizen.Localnewspapers provideyouwiththeinformationyou needtogetinvolved.
Canyon Courier 31October 6, 2022 Canyon Courier Legals October 6, 2022 * 2
Withoutpublicnotices, thegovernmentwouldn’t havetosayanythingelse.
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