Canyon Courier 081723

Page 1

Talk to Indian Hills residents, and it’s apparent they love their town. While it has changed since its ofcial start in 1923, it still has the same community feel.

VOICES: 10 |

LIFE: 14 |

Turning the page to our next chapter

It’s a place where locals come out for the Fourth of July parade, a hometown staple since 1923. It’s where they have ursday morning pancake breakfasts at the Indian Hills Community Center and everyone is welcome — whether oldtimer or newcomer.

Indian Hills is celebrating its 100th birthday Aug. 18-20 with a barbecue, open house at the community center, sealing of a time capsule and more.

“I hope I’m able to stay here,” said

INTER-CANYON FIRE: 16 |

HAPPENINGS: 21

Charlotte Samuelson, who moved to Indian Hills in 1970. “ ere are so many wonderful people.”

Although she was leery about moving to Indian Hills at rst, “it didn’t take long to love it.”

“I would never leave,” said Angie Oliver-Reed, who moved to Indian Hills in 1991. “ e whole place is magical.”

Max Lankston said after getting married in Seattle in 1965, his wife

CANYONCOURIER.COM

FROM THE PUBLISHER

Dear readers and supporters: Today begins a new chapter for this newspaper and Colorado Community Media, and we’re excited to share updates on our move to a new printing facility, why that matters and news of the upcoming launch of a revamped website. In June, we learned that the facility that prints our portfolio of two dozen weekly newspapers and magazines would be closing this month. At the time, we pledged to nd a solution that would ensure little to no disruption to our printing and distribution schedule. We

$2 The mountain area’s newspaper since 1958
• A PUBLICATION OF COLORADO COMMUNITY MEDIA
A sign at what is now Parmalee Gulch Road and U.S 285 advertises Indian Hills in about 1925. Indian Hills is celebrating its centennial this month. PHOTO PROVIDED BY THE INDIAN HILLS IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION
Residents tout its community atmosphere, beauty
SEE INDIAN HILLS, P6

Suspected Flying J sexual predator taken into custody

e Je erson County Sheri ’s O ce has arrested a man believed to be a sexual predator near Beaver Brook Trail, and investigators think he is the person who has been targeting female hikers in Flying J Ranch Park in Conifer.

Sheri ’s deputies apprehended Glenn Braden, 20, of Evergreen after dark on Aug. 8 after they say he exposed himself to two separate, lone female hikers at Stapleton Park near the Beaver Brook Trail, according to a release from the Je co Sheri ’s O ce.

Braden has been booked into the Je co jail in connection with three counts of unlawful sexual contact and ve counts of indecent exposure, the release said. His mugshot is not being released pending photo lineups with multiple victims associated with this case.

Deputies were dispatched to 27500 Stapleton Drive near Chief Hosa at 6:15 p.m. after Je com received a 911 call from a female

hiker who encountered a man along the trail, the release said. e man, wearing a gray T-shirt and green sweatpants, approached the hiker, exposed himself to her and began masturbating. e victim ran from the man and reported the incident. A couple minutes later, the man confronted another lone female hiker and exposed himself. He also attempted to grab one of the two victims before they ed, according to the release.

Deputies and park rangers saturated the area, and after an intense two-and-a-half-hour search, were able to locate a man hiding in the woods, the release said. A short foot chase ensued, and the man was taken into custody. He was wearing the same clothing described by both victims.

Sheri ’s deputies have been looking for a man after six incidents in Flying J and one at Alderfer ree Sisters Park. Extra patrols were in the area near Flying J, and signs were erected at trailheads to warn hikers about the potential danger.  e rst report occurred on April

3 in Flying J Ranch, when a naked man approached a female hiker and touched her butt. He ed the area and was not located by law enforcement.

On June 13, a naked man confronted a female victim and began masturbating at Alderfer/ ree Sisters Park. In Flying J, he contacted a

woman on July 11 and three women on July 18 in which he fondled two victims, masturbated and engaged in sexual conversation. On July 24, the man confronted a female hiker while masturbating, and then grabbed the victim and tried to rip o her clothing.

August August 17, 2023 2 Canyon Courier alz.org/co Sterling Aug 26 Montrose Aug 26 Fort Morgan Sept 9 Steamboat Springs Sept 9 Denver Sept 16 Pueblo Sept 16 Durango Sept 23 Eagle Sept 23 Fort Collins Sept 23 Colorado Springs Sept 30 Boulder Oct 7 Greeley Oct 7 Grand Junction Oct 14 JoinTheColoradoSunforadayof engagement,conversationsandmore. There'stopicsforeveryone! SEPT.29,2023 AURARIACAMPUS SunFest2023:PrsentedbyXcelEnergy Visitcoloradosun.com/sunfestorscan theQRcodetogetyourtickets,see speakersandmore!
Sheri ’s deputies apprehended Glenn Braden, 20, of Evergreen after dark on Aug. 8. FILE PHOTO

SHAPLEY

conducted a comprehensive analysis of options, aiming to keep costs down and changes as minimal as possible while understanding that Colorado’s Front Range has limited printing facilities available.

We’re pleased to share that we identi ed a nearby printer that is capable of taking on our products and began printing there this week. While the move won’t cause signi cant changes to our newspapers, you’ll likely notice a few di erences.

e most notable change is the size of our newspapers. Moving to a di erent press, regardless of which option we landed on, necessitated altering the page size. at means a slightly smaller page. Despite the change, you can still expect the same volume of local news stories, advertisements and other features we’re committed to providing to you.

We also had to make tweaks to some delivery times, as well as more closely aligning some of our publications geographically. As a subscriber, you may not even notice these changes; the goal was to streamline our work behind the scenes to keep production and delivery as consistent as possible.

Our newspapers, printed and delivered to driveways and mailboxes, remain an important platform for getting you local news. Even as we evolve digitally, we know many of our subscribers appreciate the experience of a newspaper, and we’re continuing to explore longer-term options for consistent printing in the years to come.

In terms of our digital evolution, we’re extremely excited to soon be launching a new website that will allow us to publish more quickly. I’ll dedicate an upcoming column to these improvements, but will share a few speci cs here, too: — Our publications will soon be under one umbrella, meaning

you can easily shift from one local news source to another to learn more about communities across the region.

— With more multimedia elements, including audio and videos, we’re making our stories more inclusive.

— e website will be easier to navigate and update as news happens.

ere’s much more to come on that front, and I look forward to sharing additional details soon.

In the meantime, thank you for your support of local journalism — we couldn’t do this without our members, advertisers and readers.  Linda Shapley is the publisher of Colorado Community Media.

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Highway 73 improvement project in Evergreen put on hold

Evergreen drivers can breathe a sigh of relief for a while because Highway 73 construction plans near downtown Evergreen have been put on hold.

A perfect storm has led to Je erson County planning to revamp the project to improve the road from Bu alo Park Road to downtown Evergreen. e county hopes to ask for bids in January with work expected to start this spring at the earliest, according to Mike Vanatta, the assistant director for Je erson County’s transportation and engineering division.

Here’s why:

First, when the county requested bids this summer for the complex 22-month-long, $11 million project, it only heard from one interested construction company, Vanatta said. e project, which is primarily funded by a Federal Highway Administration grant, requires several bids to choose from.

Second, the contractor interested in the project was concerned about working through the winter when temperatures and conditions make construction di cult, he said. ird, thanks to the tra c delays for utilities work that crippled movement in Evergreen for the last two

months on Highway 73 plus creating a plan that doesn’t include winter construction, Vanatta wants to split up the project.

Fourth, Vanatta is concerned that bids for the project as it is currently designed will be much higher than the $11 million budgeted for the project, so he wants to shrink it, keeping the most vital parts. He said if the project goes over budget, the extra funds would come from Jeffco co ers, taking away from other projects.

“I will be talking to (the Je erson County) commissioners, walking through some options, and giving them some ideas I have,” Vanatta

said. “ en we’ll go forward from there.”

Vanatta said he met with principals of the schools most a ected by the change, Wilmot Elementary, Evergreen Middle and Evergreen High, and he watched them breathe a sigh of relief that parents and buses would not have to tackle getting through the construction zone. Because of the change, Evergreen High School will allow students to leave during lunch, something the school planned to stop this year, so students didn’t add to congestion during construction, principal Skyler Artes said.

Nancy Judge, president of the Evergreen Area Chamber of Commerce, said the road construction in Evergreen this summer, which included the detour thanks to construction of the Evergreen Lake North Trail, has made Evergreen weary.

“ is is certainly good news for downtown businesses for the holiday season, students at the high school, and all of us who travel between north and south Evergreen,” she said.

Megan Mitchell, president of the Evergreen Downtown Business Association, added that the association was glad Je co will be putting more thought into the project.

“Tra c is a major concern for the downtown businesses,” she said.

“We were looking forward to all the improvements to the area.” e project was expected to widen Highway 73, add a bike lane and a pedestrian trail, improve safety at the intersection with Bu alo Park Road and improve ood controls.

Vanatta said about 25,000 cars travel that area of road, and improvements are necessary for safety, especially in case of evacuation because of wild re.

It’s been 23 years since Evergreen has seen extended construction near downtown. In 2000, the Colorado Department of Transportation made improvements and widened the intersection of Highway 73/74.

Other details

Vanatta promised that residents would have a chance to respond

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to the new plans for improving the road, hopefully in September, and the county will advertise the new project and solicit comments.

“I’d like to break it up a little bit and not make it such a massive project,” Vanatta said. “We are working on some ideas of how to do that but still accomplish the original idea of the project.”

For example, the bridge over Little Cub Creek Road at Highway 73 needs replacement, so that will be among the rst projects under the new parameters.

Vanatta said the project was between a mountainside and creek, which makes keeping two lanes of tra c moving di cult, and suggestions that the work should be done only at night increases the costs and

Backups on Highway 73 to get through Evergreen have been as long as 45 minutes as utility crews move and replace lines in anticipation of a large improvement project from Bu alo Park Road to downtown Evergreen. Je erson County has decided to put the improvement project on hold until it can reconfigure the project.

would be unbearable for neighbors.

Vanatta said the majority of the utility work — and the one-lane closures — will be done by the time school starts, and part of the road will be repaved Aug. 20-21 during nighttime hours.

“Since the road’s been totally potholed and dug up and has a lot of cracks in it, we are going to have Road and Bridge mill and pave the road from Assist-to-Sell through the Bu alo Park Road intersection,” Vanatta said. “We have to get it xed before wintertime regardless.” e project will be funded with a grant of $8.75 million from the Federal Highway Administration, with Je erson County’s share estimated at $2.19 million. Vanatta said to keep the grant, its scope must remain the same but the timeline can be elongated.

“It’s still tricky, but I think we can accomplish a reasonable project with what we have,” Vanatta said.

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FROM PAGE 4 CONSTRUCTION
PHOTO BY DEB HURLEY BROBST

INDIAN HILLS

wanted to show him where she spent her summers as a girl, so they traveled to Indian Hills, fell in love with the place and bought a cabin.

“We decided this is the place we wanted to be,” Lankston said.

Early history

e Indian Hills Improvement Association’s website provides an extensive history of the area. e following are excerpts:

e rst people to settle the area came in the 1860s to the area rst called the North Fork of Turkey Creek and then Parmalee Gulch after one of the earliest settlers in the valley, John D. Parmalee. He owned the Denver and Turkey Creek Wagon Road Co. and constructed a wagon road leading from Denver through Turkey Creek Canyon toward South Park, according to the website.

In 1918, George Olinger of Olinger Mortuaries in Denver began to buy land to develop summer cabins, to be called Indian Hills, the history said.

“Olinger bought the 160-acre quarter-section at the mouth of Parmalee Gulch and christened it Arrowhead Park, the rst ling of Indian Hills, in 1923,” the history said. “Large billboards were placed at the Turkey Creek and Bear Creek entrances to Parmalee Road advertising ‘Indian Hills for Your Mountain Home.’”

Ho’ Cha’ Nee’ Stea’, or Chief’s Inn, a tea room and soda fountain, was

built near the entrance to Indian Hills, and it was the rst stopping place for buses or cars bringing sightseers and prospective buyers to Indian Hills. e building was across from the present post o ce, and it later became a grocery store called e Trading Post. en it was a private residence, Mirada Fine Art Gallery and now e Meeting Sanctuary.

Dates in Indian Hills history

Among the highlights in Indian Hills’ development:

• e Indian Hills Improvement Association was established in 1926.

• e one-room building that became the Indian Hills Community

Center in 1952 was a school from 1923-1949.

• e Indian Hills Fire Department was started in 1947.

• Parmalee Elementary School opened in 1962, and its PTA hosted the Mountain Mingle, a huge carnival that everyone in Indian Hills attended.

• In 1973, during the gasoline shortage crisis, Fred Harrison, who owned a gas station in Indian Hills, only sold gas to locals. He told outsiders they hadn’t bought gas from him before the shortage, so they couldn’t buy gas from him now.

• Gov. Richard Lamm wanted Colorado to host the 1976 Winter Olympics, but voters turned it

down. e plan had been to hold the bobsled competition in Pence Park. Lankston noted there was no snow that year.

• Since Indian Hills was lled with summer cabins, water came to homes through above-ground pipes. Water was on in May and o in October. Year-round residents hauled water from pumping stations until 1976 when pipes were put underground, and digging and blasting trenches for water pipes wasn’t always easy. “It brought a di erent group of people to Indian Hills,” said Ron Matson, whose family moved to Indian Hills in 1927.

August August 17, 2023 6 Canyon Courier
From left, Indian Hills residents Joyce Olinger, Sandy and Mike Patterson, and Myrna Newman speak about their memories of the town with the Canyon Courier at the Indian Hills Community Center.
FROM PAGE 1
PHOTO BY DEB HURLEY BROBST SEE INDIAN HILLS, P7

INDIAN HILLS

• In 1992, the Colorado Department of Transportation widened U.S. 285 and built the yover from Parmalee Gulch Road to U.S. 285. Residents called that a game-changer because Evergreen residents could use it as a shortcut.

Other memories

Longtime residents said some of the summer cabins they bought and turned into year-round homes needed a lot of work.

Myrna Newman moved into one of the summer cabins in 1958, calling it “pretty rough.” e family slept on the oor in front of a heater in the living room until insulation was added.

Sandy and Mike Patterson moved to Indian Hills in 1982, buying a summer cabin that was so small that most of their belongings wound up on the porch. e cabin had no insulation, so Sandy hung out at the Evergreen

library to stay warm during the winter that rst year.

“Mike joining the Indian Hills Fire Department in 1983 opened up the town for us,” Sandy said.

Residents said kids could wander all over, sometimes visiting a mica mine, and Indian Hills had a trailer park and a dance hall.

Sue Ryplewski, who moved to Indian Hills in 2013, said she was hiking in Mount Falcon Park and noticed how magical both the park and the drive up the canyon were. In addition to the beautiful landscape and the wildlife, she said the people also make it special.

She said it was peaceful to go for a hike out your back door, and the Indian Hills Fire Department provides a great opportunity for people to meet each other and get involved.

Samuelson was in the Canyon Courier shortly after moving to Indian Hills. She was driving down the road when a neighbor stopped her to say her cat, Gidget, was on the roof of the car.

“I don’t know how she held on,” Samuelson said, “and you bet that

WANT TO GO?

The Indian Hills Centennial Celebration will be Aug. 18-20. On Friday, starting at 6 p.m., there will be a movie and live music at Arrowhead Park with food for sale. From noon-4 p.m. Saturday will be the community center open house with local history speakers, a building plaque dedication and a time capsule sealing. From 2-6 p.m. Sunday will be a barbecue at the community center.

story made the paper.”

e downside to Indian Hills, residents say, is a similar complaint heard throughout the foothills: the amount of tra c moving through the town.

e residents said while they love it here, they don’t want everyone else to discover it.

“We don’t want to be discovered or ‘on the map,’” Matson said.

e residents referred to a bumper sticker: “Indian Hills: Pretending not to be a Denver suburb since 1923.”

A publication of

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LINDA SHAPLEY Publisher lshapley@coloradocommunitymedia.com

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Columnists & Guest Commentaries

Columnist opinions are not necessarily those of the Courier. We welcome letters to the editor. Please include your full name, address and the best number to reach you by telephone. Email letters to kfiore@coloradocommunitymedia.com

Deadline Tues. for the following week’s paper.

Canyon Courier (USPS 88940)

A legal newspaper of general circulation in Evergreen, Colorado, Canyon Courier is published weekly on Thursday by Colorado Community Media, 27972 Meadow Dr., Ste. 320, Evergreen CO 80439. .

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POSTMASTER: Send address change to: Canyon Courier, 750 W. Hampden Ave., Suite 225, Englewood, CO 80110

Canyon Courier 7 August 17, 2023
The Indian Hills Trading Post around 1940. PHOTO PROVIDED BY THE INDIAN HILLS IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION The water pump was used by residents to get water in Indian Hills in 1925. PHOTO PROVIDED BY THE INDIAN HILLS IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION From left, Indian Hills residents Charlotte Samuelson, Ron Matson and Max Lankston talk about the town’s history. PHOTO BY DEB HURLEY BROBST A sign in Indian Hills around 1925.
FROM PAGE 7
PHOTO PROVIDED BY THE INDIAN HILLS IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION

Grants to help Morrison make improvements near downtown

e Town of Morrison is embarking on improving parts of the area thanks to two grants.

Town o cials hosted a meeting on Aug. 2 to explain both grants, which will plan for two projects to improve resiliency in case of a disaster and will make changes to three intersections on Bear Creek Avenue.

“We are excited to get both programs underway and get community feedback,” Town Manager Kara Winters told about 30 people who attended the meeting.

Je Brislawn with consultant WSP explained the federal Building Resilient Infrastructure and Communities project or BRIC project, and town planner Carrier McCool explained Morrison’s Revitalizing Main Streets projects.

“ e federal government makes BRIC grants available to make communities more resilient to disaster,” Brislawn said, including ooding, wild re, severe weather and more. e town has received a $45,000 grant

to plan to implement two projects, though it will need to nd funding for those projects.

e Revitalizing Main Streets grant o ered by the Colorado Department of Transportation helps make

downtowns safer, and McCool said since Morrison’s downtown is on a state highway, it is even more vital to ensure pedestrians can cross the road safely. e town will kick in $106,000 for projects at three intersections on

Bear Creek Avenue, and the state will put in about $426,000.

BRIC grant

e town hopes to have plans for two resiliency projects ready for review in November and completed by the end of the year, Brislawn said. Once the plans are nalized, town o cials will look for funding sources to do the projects.

Brislawn said many project possibilities exist, which is why the town asked residents and business owners for input on the types of projects they would like to see. So far, projects to combat wild re and ooding were among the highest concerns.

Once the town has gathered input, Brislawn said, it will narrow the list to two projects.

Projects could include improving or replacing bridges, relocating the Town Hall, improving water and sewer, or reducing wild re risk.

Revitalizing Main Streets

Morrison received the Revitalizing

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Elk Creek Fire puts consolidation questions on the November ballot

Whether three re departments along U.S. 285 should consolidate de nitely will be on the Nov. 7 ballot for Elk Creek Fire Protection District voters.

e Elk Creek Fire Board on Aug. 10 approved 4-1 putting two questions on the ballot. e rst asks whether the Elk Creek Fire Protection District should consolidate with the Inter-Canyon and North Fork re departments. e second asks whether Elk Creek voters want to increase property taxes by 5.97 mills to 16 mills to fund the new Conifer Fire Department.

While that increase sounds high, Elk Creek voters have already been paying 2.5 mills of the 5.97 mills for the past 10 years. However, that 2.5 mills stops this year because voters approved that property tax amount only for 10 years.

at’s not all.

e board also unanimously agreed to have the re district’s attorney draft language for a third ballot measure that would allow Elk Creek to keep that 2.5-mill property tax in the event consolidation doesn’t pass. e board will have a special meeting before Sept. 8 — the date all initiatives must be submitted to Je erson County to be on the ballot — to discuss and vote on whether to put the third measure onto the ballot.

In addition, more than a dozen

MORE ON CONSOLIDATION

The Inter-Canyon Fire Protection District board on Aug. 9 approved putting consolidation questions onto the Nov. 7 ballot. The North Fork Fire Protection District board will meet on Aug. 16 to vote.

For consolidation to occur, voters in all three fire districts must approve consolidation and the property tax increase. If one of the six ballot measures doesn’t pass, consolidation will not take place.

re district residents spoke to the board, going back and forth on whether consolidation was good for Elk Creek. ose saying it was a positive move agreed that volunteerism was decreasing, so a consolidated department would be good for re ghters, response time to emergencies and all residents in the three re districts. ose against said Elk Creek residents would suffer because Elk Creek’s emergencyresponse resources would be spread over a larger area, and since the population center among the three re districts is in Elk Creek, those property taxpayers would fund more of the larger district.

One speaker suggested that the re department should host a debate to provide the pros and cons of consolidation before voters ll out their ballots.

Consolidation ballot measures

Fire Board member Chuck Newby,

The Elk Creek Fire board has approved the ballot language to ask voters whether they want the department to consolidate with Inter-Canyon and North Fork fire departments. Inter-Canyon already has approved the ballot language, and the North Fork board will vote on the issue. FILE PHOTO BY DEB HURLEY BROBST

who voted against putting consolidation on the ballot, said he believed Elk Creek was going about the consolidation question the wrong way.

“I have been calling for a consolidation study and a consolidation plan that would start with a needs assessment,” Newby said. “I can’t support this resolution because we have not done such a consolidation planning activity that involves the community.”

He also said demographically, Elk Creek is very di erent from the other two districts, and because the largest percentage of the population is in Elk Creek, property taxpayers

there would subsidize most of the department.

In addition, because re ghters and equipment would be moved around to accommodate the nearly 400-square-mile new department, “I am convinced that the proposed consolidation/merger of the re districts would run the serious risk of substantially degrading the re protection and emergency medical services for the residents of the Elk Creek Fire Protection District.”

e other four board members did not provide comment about the two ballot measures before voting yes.

Third ballot measure

Newby is concerned that if voters don’t approve consolidation and the tax increase, the district will lose about $750,000 in revenue in 2024 when it loses the 2.5 mill that is sunsetting.

According to Fire Chief Jacob Ware, 2.5 mills is about 14% of the department’s $5.38 million budget. e district could ask voters for a property tax increase in November 2024 and receive the money in 2025 if it is approved.

“I think it’s very important that we protect the sunsetting 2.5 mills irrespective of whether consolidation does or doesn’t happen,” Newby said. “Our obligation is to protect that revenue.”

Other board members said they wanted to make sure that the ballot measure was written in such a way that it didn’t confuse voters.

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It’s August, which means it’s back to school for millions of children and young adult Americans. August also presages Banned Book Month: September.

Unless you live under a rock, you’re aware that open reading and the free exchange of ideas are under withering re in an ongoing crusade against the First Amendment. According to the American Library Association (ALA), there were 1,269 demands to censor library books and resources in 2022. It was the highest number of attempted book bans since ALA began compiling data about censorship in libraries more than 20 years ago. at nearly doubles the 729 challenges reported in 2021.

Also in 2022, a record 2,571 unique titles, a 38% increase from the 1,858 unique titles in 2021, were targeted for censorship. Of those titles, the vast majority were written by or about members of the LGBTQ+ community and people of color. Of the reported book challenges, 58% targeted books and materials in school libraries, classroom libraries, or school curricula and 41% targeted materials in public libraries.

The top 13 targeted books:

1) “Gender Queer: A Memoir” by Maia Kobabe

2) “All Boys Aren’t Blue” by George M. Johnson

3) “ e Bluest Eye” by Toni Morrison

Read with pride

4) “Flamer” by Mike Curato (tie)

5) “Looking for Alaska” by John Green (tie)

6) “ e Perks of Being a Wallower” by Stephen Chbosky

7) “Lawn Boy” by Jonathan Evison

8) “ e Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian” by Sherman Alexie

9) “Out of Darkness” by Ashley Hope Perez (tie)

10) “A Court of Mist and Fury” by Sarah J. Maas (tie)

11) “Crank” by Ellen Hopkins (tie)

12) “Me and Earl and the Dying Girl” by Jesse Andrews (tie)

13) “ is Book Is Gay” by Juno Dawson

But defenders of the First Amendment are ghting back with their voices and their money. is past June, a couple of mind cleansers in San Diego launched their own self-righteous sneak attack. ey checked out and held hostage nearly all the LGBTQ books from a display in the Rancho Peñasquitos branch of the San Diego Public Library. In an email to the head librarian, they said they wouldn’t return them unless the library permanently removed what they considered “inappropriate content.” e stunt was nothing short of literary ransomware.

e librarian was dumbstruck,

but soon after she got a big-time gift. Actually, lots of gifts. Boxes and boxes packed with copies of the books the hostage-takers checked out started to arrive at the library. Apparently, e San Diego UnionTribune got wind of the nefarious ploy and reported on it. Roughly 180 people, mostly San Diegans, gave more than $15,000 to the library system with the city anteing up over $30,000 more toward more LGBTQ-themed materials and programming.

e ALA points out that polling shows that voters across the political spectrum oppose e orts to remove books from libraries and have con dence in the professionals at libraries — and schoolteachers — to make good decisions about their collections. It’s a no-brainer why: ere is nothing more un-American than censorship, and an increasing number of Americans are seeing the crusade against free thought and expression for what it is.

According to a Fox News poll in March of this year, book banning by local school boards was the fourth most concerning issue among parents. Seventy-seven percent were extremely or very concerned about it. at was up 11 points since May 2022, when 66% were extremely or very concerned. It turns out that moms are more worried about book banning (80%) than dads (73%), but both statistics indicate a high degree of anxiety about the crusade to purify thought. e poll also indicated a seven-point drop, from

80% to 73%, in anxiety about what is being taught in public schools. e poll shows that parents and the public at large are becoming more educated about the truth of the situation and are moving from discomfort to outrage. I take that as a glimmer of hope that the war on freedom of thought is being counter-attacked more forcefully.

I continue to be inspired by Dr. Azar Na si’s heroic story about hers and her female students’ attempts to read books from Western literature in theocratic Iran. In “Read Dangerously: e Subversive Power of Literature in Troubled Times,” Na si addresses the war theocrats are waging on freedom of thought here in America — the land of the free — and shows how it impacts our everyday lives. She also reminds us how it is through literature, from new releases to the Great Works of literature, that lovers of freedom can ght back.

In this epic struggle, every freethinking American is a combatant. Consider taking the ght to the enemy by reading books from the Top irteen list and/or from the multitude of books — even classics like “To Kill a Mockingbird” and “Of Mice and Men” — that have been banned or faced banning over the years. I know what will be on my September reading list.

Jerry Fabyanic is the author of “Sisyphus Wins” and “Food for ought: Essays on Mind and Spirit.” He lives in Georgetown.

Benchmark Theatre explores gun rights

COMING ATTRACTIONS

The issue of gun rights is one that almost everyone has an opinion about and has the rare distinction of being one that is literally costing lives as more and more time goes on.

All of this makes tackling guns on the stage no easy feat. But those are just the kinds of stories Lakewood’s Benchmark eatre, 1560 Teller St., lives to tell. And that’s what they’re doing with the world premiere of “Jeremiah.”  e show runs through Saturday, Sept. 2. Performances are at 8 p.m. ursday through Saturday

and 2 p.m. on Sunday.

Written by Tami Canaday and directed by Kate Poling, the show follows four young men (Brandon Billings, Nate Cushing, James Giordano and Kaden Hinkle) who get enmeshed in a situation involving a gun.

We spoke to Poling about the show, the cast and more.

Interview edited for brevity and clarity.

What drew you to the production? e challenge of exploring toxic masculinity and gun culture in a way that every-

one in the audience can hopefully relate to. I think theatre can shine a light on issues in really powerful ways, and the opportunity to narrow a wide-ranging and hot-button topic to a slice of life in Aurora was a fascinating and enticing challenge.

Tell me about working with the cast?

Because this is a world premiere, we are developing these characters without precedent, and it’s been wonderful to work with a group of actors who are nding the

August August 17, 2023 10 Canyon Courier VOICES LOCAL
Clarke Reader SEE READER, P11

READER OBITUARIES

humanity of these characters. It would be easy to create stereotypical characters, and I think my cast has done an excellent job of cutting through that to create fully rounded characters. Every character is both hero and villain, and, hopefully, the audience will nd a connection to each of them.

With a topic as challenging as the one covered in “Jeremiah,” how do you go about addressing it?

I think approaching the topic with understanding is the key. While I have my opinions about guns and gun control, the only way to tell a story that doesn’t alienate people is to re ect and understand all sides, and let those sides be re ected within the play.

What do you hope audiences come away with?

I hope every audience member sees themselves re ected in some way. I hope they have a conversation about guns. No matter what side of the gun debate they might be on, I hope every person can connect to the story being told in a way that maybe opens their mind just a little bit. If people are still thinking about this show the next day, I feel like we’ve done our job.

For information and tickets, visit www.benchmarktheatre.com/ tickets-jeremiah.

Go back in time at Corral Blu s

e Denver Museum of Nature & Science, 2001 Colorado Blvd., is home to a new bilingual exhibit that takes visitors back millions of years thanks to a newly discovered collection of fossils at Corral Blu s near Colorado Springs.

After the Asteroid: Earth’s Comeback Story shows visitors how Earth recovered after the asteroid impact 66 million years ago that wiped out the dinosaurs. It features fossils from the nd, multimedia storytell-

ing, art stations and much more.

Anyone who wants a glimpse at what our state was like in ancient times should visit   www.dmns.org/ visit/exhibitions/after-the-asteroidearths-comeback-story/.

A screaming good time at Lakeside

I can’t really think of a cleverer idea than Denver Film’s annual Summer Scream fundraiser being hosted at Lakeside Amusement Park, 4601 Sheridan Blvd. in Denver. It just the perfect blending of purpose and novelty, making for the perfect evening.

is year’s event is from 6 to 11 p.m. on ursday, Aug. 24 and will feature a tribute to the 90s with live comedy, music and magic performances, as well as a little pro-wrestling. And that’s not all — audiences also get unlimited rides and nightlong open bars.

Tickets are on sale at denver lm. org.

Clarke’s Concert of the Week — The Swell season at Levitt Pavilion ere are a few situations where art and life blend in really beautiful ways and one of my favorites of this century is  e Swell Season, the duo made up of Ireland’s Glen Hansard and the Czech Republic’s Markéta Irglová. ey were a group before taking on the roles of two star-crossed lovers in the seminal indie musical, “Once,” which earned them an Academy Award. Not long after they stopped performing together but stayed close and they have reunited this year to tour the country.

e Swell Season will be performing at Levitt Pavilion, 1380 W. Florida Ave. in Denver, at 7 p.m. on Sunday, Aug. 20 with opener Lizzie Weber. eir music is wistful and gorgeous and I know this will be a fantastic night under the stars.

Purchase tickets at www.axs.com.

Clarke Reader’s column on culture appears on a weekly basis. He can be reached at Clarke.Reader@hotmail. com.

WOODSIDE Michael Jon Woodside

June 18, 1970 – July 28, 2023

Mike Woodside of Evergreen died peacefully at his home on July 28th after being diagnosed with a rare form of Lymphoma in November.

He graduated from Evergreen High School in 1989 and served for 4 years as an MP in the Army, stationed in Germany, Fort Hood, and Panama.

He earned a degree in Criminal Justice from Metro State.

He is survived by his son, Ryan Woodside of ornton; mother, Linda Kirkpatrick of Evergreen; father, Willard Woodside of Albuquerque, NM; and sister, Amy Kenney of Littleton.

A memorial service will be held in his honor at Fort Logan National Cemetery on Friday, August 18, 2023 at 2:45 pm, Staging Area C, with a reception to follow at 5503 S. Prince Street in Littleton.

Tori Renee Todd Spann, age 58, passed away unexpectedly at her home in Lakewood, Colorado on Tuesday, August 1, 2023. Tori was born at St. Anthony’s hospital in Denver, Colorado on April 19, 1965.

Growing up in Firestone, she was a very avid and accomplished horse rider who specialized in hunter jumper. She graduated from Valley High School in 1984 where she earned her nickname “Toodles”. Tori “Toodles” would go on to marry Randy Sekich in 1987 where they soon welcomed two children into the world, Jordan and Audrey. Tori would go on to gain another nickname through her career “Teacher” Tori. She loved her occupation as a preschool teacher whose passion was sign language.

Tori remarried in 2015 to Robert “Bubba” Spann and settled down in the mountains in the town of Pine, Colorado where they enjoyed motocross races, ying RC airplanes, and playing with their dog Dixie for nearly 20 years. After losing Robert to cancer in 2020 Tori moved to Lakewood, Colorado with her two cats elma and Louise. Tori was extremely passionate about animals, kids, and teaching. Her smile would light up

a room and her laugher was just as contagious. She will be truly, greatly and forever missed.

Tori was predeceased by her mother Barbra Todd, her husband Robert “Bubba” Spann and her step-son Bobby Spann.

She is survived by her two children Jordan and Audrey her husband Devin, her step-son Maverick his wife Monica, her father Jerry Todd, her brothers Tate his wife Mary, Tye, Travis his wife Wendy and her grandkids Decker, Hadlee, and Zeus.

A celebration of life for Tori will be held Tuesday, August 15, 2023 at 11:00 AM at the Howe Mortuary Chapel, 439 Co man Street, Longmont, Colorado 80501. Following the celebration of life will be a reception at 12:00 PM at the Howe Mortuary Reception Room, 439 Co man Street, Longmont, Colorado 80501.

Cremation is entrusted to Howe Mortuary & Crematory of Longmont, Colorado.

Fond memories and expressions of sympathy may be shared at www. howemortuary.com for the Todd Spann family.

Canyon Courier 11 August 17, 2023
FROM PAGE 10
SPANN
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Tori Renee Todd Spann April 19, 1965 - August 1, 2023

Four’s a crowd

CONIFER – Kanye and Kim hit it o right away, and Kanye wasted no time inviting Kim to crash at his pad on a semi-regular basis. Kim wasted no time accepting Kanye’s invitation, which turned out to be terrible for their budding relationship, particularly after Kanye invited two other women to crash at his pad while Kim was in residence. Finding Kanye’s cottage too crowded by two, Kim picked up a “large wrench” and demanded an immediate review of the guest list. Determined to entertain as he wished in his own home, Kanye showed Kim the door. Realizing she’d over-played a losing hand, Kim stormed out of the house and punched a hole in one of Kanye’s

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

tires. Deputies found Kim walking toward the highway, Kanye’s tire at, and ample grounds to charge his hotheaded ex-housemate with criminal mischief and domestic violence.

Left and lost INDIAN HILLS – At loose ends, Rita took temporary refuge at her friend Rhonda’s house. When Rhonda was unavoidably called away a few days later, her friend Roscoe took charge of the place and asked Rita to vacate until Rhonda’s return. Rita left the house, and left behind a du e bag containing “miscellaneous clothing and toiletry items.” When she came back for the du e “ ve weeks” later, she discovered it gone, and on July 17 she called JCSO to accuse Roscoe of theft. Questioned by deputies, Roscoe said he’d tried for a month to get Rita to retrieve her belongings, but she’d

Density is not in Evergreen’s character, or interest

Amid concerns about a proposed high-density development at Wah Keeney Park, we have recently been advised to take a broader look at the pattern of development in greater Evergreen. Evergreen is arrayed herringbone-style along the axis of Hwy 74; although some subdivisions have more than one point of ingress/egress, most nonetheless rely on it at both ends. Highway 74 is the conduit for evacuation from this entire area, and the intersection with I-70 at El Rancho is a recognized bottleneck.

We have been advised to “con ne” high-density development to Bergen Park and El Rancho. ose activity centers within the County’s Evergreen Area Plan are notably located between central Evergreen and I-70, the principal evacuation route for the central foothills. Dislocating density to these areas does not help central Evergreen in the event of a major wild re but hinders it.

Importantly, at El Rancho — the farthest extent of the Evergreen water supply that relies on Bear Creek, eight miles away — there currently is insu cient water capacity to provide re ghting capability for existing development, much less for the high-density and high-impact uses recently approved (a second hotel, not yet built) or being proposed (even more

“refused to meet with me.” Finally deciding he’d done enough to repatriate Rita with her few forsaken oddments, he’d simply donated kit and caboodle to a local charity. O cers agreed that Rita had e ectively abandoned her personal e ects and vacated the case.

Deep-pan doo-doo

EVERGREEN – Pizza night was never zestier than on July 22 when a regular customer came in for a slice and found the restaurant awash in chaos. Speci cally, a small cyclone of over-stimulated children were “screaming” around the dining room while Mom and Dad serenely sat at a table digesting their dinner. Regular suggested to Mom and Dad that they should “get control of your kids” because they were “interrupting the work of the employees.” Mom was instantly mi ed. “If you don’t like

it,” Mom barked, “you should leave.” Overhearing Mom’s remark, and by that time undoubtedly fed up with the family circus, the restaurant’s owner weighed in. “You don’t get to tell my customers to leave,” he told Mom, which is when Dad leapt from his chair, apparently ready to defend his wife’s honor and his children’s behavior even unto violence. It didn’t come to that, fortunately, and responding deputies let everybody o with a warning.

Sheri ’s Calls is intended as a humorous take on some of the incident call records of the Je erson County Sheri ’s O ce for the mountain communities. Names and identifying details have been changed, including the writer’s name, which is a pseudonym. All individuals are innocent until proven guilty.

retail and a third hotel to serve I-70). ese decisions and proposals a ect everyone in greater Evergreen who uses these resources.

Shunting density away from central Evergreen is not the answer to this problem. Rather, shunning high-density development is the answer for greater Evergreenin general. Low density, dispersed development provides for the contiguous natural landscape that supports the vegetation and wildlife that people who actually livehere value, limits impacts to natural resources, and promotes e cient navigation of area roadways by all users.

Is Evergreen a mountain residential community? A suburb? An interstate exit? High density is a culture shift. e choice is not about being exclusionary; it is about preservation and through that an e ort toward sustainability. Without making that choice, we face becoming something unrecognizable to our forebears, and planners of even two or three decades ago.

Je erson County is currently revising its planning guidelines, in which density, re safety and sustainability are important topics. If planners are inclined to listen to the people who invest themselves here, and not just to the developers who rent Evergreen P.O. boxes, it is our opportunity to defend what is increasingly becoming a threatened way of, and quality of, life.

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August August 17, 2023 12 Canyon Courier
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Canyon Courier 13 August 17, 2023

earning about history is more fun when you experience it.

at’s why the metro area has a wide range of places to experience Colorado’s history rsthand. Museums, tourist attractions and more provide venues for adults and children to get hands-on learning about Colorado history from the Jurrasic age to the 1900s.

From dinosaurs to mining and railroad history to early home and school life — the metro area has plenty of locations where families can have fun and learn a bit in the process.

Living history museums enable visitors to experience the everyday home life of ordinary people who toiled on Colorado’s farms, ranches, factories, mines, smelters and more, according to Kevin Rucker, a senior lecturer in MSU Denver’s history department.

For example, “visitors are able to visualize and empathize with what it took for women to take care of a household and raise families,” he said.

Rucker pointed to the Four-Mile House, Golden Prospect Park, Littleton Heritage Museum, Black Western History Museum, Molly Brown House as a starting point for all of the living history locations in the area. Colorado Community Media takes a look at some of the places in the metro area that provide hands-on history.

Who

doesn’t love dinosaurs?

Morrison is home to two spots where families can learn about dinosaurs — Dinosaur Ridge and the Morrison Natural History Museum.

logic and paleontological features. Visitors can check out the area themselves or with volunteers and geologists to learn about the dinosaurs that roamed the area. ere’s a museum and gift shop at C-470 and Alameda Parkway, and Dinosaur Ridge has Dinosaur Days throughout the year.

Close by is the Morrison Natural History Museum on Highway 8 just south of downtown Morrison, where families can learn more about dinosaurs. e museum is also a research center, so in addition to visiting the museum, people can take archeological trips.

Stegosaurus Day is always fun for kids as they try their hands at peeling away rocks to nd fossils.

Gold rush

Clear Creek County has several locations to learn more about Colorado’s mining history. At the Phoenix Gold Mine southwest of Idaho Springs, history comes alive as visitors go underground in a gold mine, pan for gold to try to strike it rich themselves and more.

Mine owner Dave Mosch, whose family has lived in Colorado since the 1860s,

called the Phoenix Gold Mine fascinating for those who haven’t seen up close what mining was like, especially in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. He noted that the mining-support industry also brought people to Colorado — building houses, operating shops and providing personal aspects of life to miners.

“Colorado is a beautiful place, but what originally brought people here was the gold,” Mosch said. “ e more you understand mining, the more you understand the growth of our state.”

He and all of Clear Creek County are proud that the Colorado gold rush began in 1859 in the county.

Trains and more trains

e founder of the Colorado Railroad Museum understood how big the railroads were to settling Colorado.

“Bob Richardson (the founder of the museum) realized that people needed to know how it all got started, how people traveled to Colorado and how hard it was,” Roni Kramer, director of education for the Colorado Railroad Museum in Golden, explained. “It is important to see every aspect of people’s beginnings and how they got here on the train. Honestly, it’s such an interesting story.”

While adults may be more interested in historical tidbits, children have the opportunity to check out all areas of di erent train cars. ey ring bells, move through

SEE HISTORY, P15

Dinosaur Ridge has interpretive signs along two miles of trails that explain the local geology, fossils, and many other geo- Halloween fun at the Colorado Railroad Museum includes a zombie train ride.

August 17, 2023 14 Canyon Courier
COURTESY PHOTO
LOCAL LIFE

HISTORY

kitchen and bunk cars to see how people traveling by train ate and slept, and more. And who wouldn’t love to have a birthday party in a caboose?

e railroad museum continues to get more interactive, Kramer said, with train rides, turntable demonstrations, art activities, a locomotive simulator and more — everything to please train lovers and train novices alike.

A farming life

Daily life on the plains in Colorado evolved between the 1860s and the 1890s, and the Littleton Museum has two working historical farms for visitors to learn about what life was like then. Historic interpreters in period clothing are happy to explain trades and skills of the time, plus they maintain the gardens, pumpkin elds and livestock.

According to the Littleton Museum, great care has been taken to ensure that plants and animals are historically accurate for the time period they represent.

e 1860s farm is a pioneer homestead during Littleton’s settlement period, a time before train travel, when oxen-drawn wagons were the main source of transportation. e schoolhouse at the farm, the rst in Littleton, showed how residents were moving forward to establish a formal township. e 1860s farm also has an ice house, sheep shed and barn.

e 1890s farm, which has a barn, tool shed, and privy, also has a working blacksmith shop, which was important to farm communities.

e shop depicts blacksmithing in 1903, when electricity reached Littleton.

The importance of history

“History is important,” Kramer said, explaining that people need to learn to appreciate how difcult it was to settle Colorado.

Rucker added that farmers in the early settlement days of Colorado worked from dawn to dusk just to survive. In addition to farming and raising animals, families tended gardens, and women taught school, did laundry, took in boarders, and sewed and mended clothes to make extra money to buy necessities. It was a di cult way of life, something people should understand and appreciate.

“It was just the reality of the time,” Rucker said.

WANT TO LEARN MORE?

Dinosaur Ridge

Open 9 a.m.-5 p.m. daily 16831 W. Alameda Parkway, Morrison Dinoridge.org

Morrison Natural History Museum

Opens at 10 a.m. daily

501 Highway 8, Morrison www.morrisonco.us/335/Morrison-Natural-History-Museum

Colorado Railroad Museum

17155 W 44th Ave, Golden Open 9 a.m.-5 p.m. daily coloradorailroadmuseum.org

Phoenix Gold Mine

Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. daily

800 Trail Creek Road, Idaho Springs Phoenixgoldmine.com

Littleton Museum

10 am and 4 pm Tuesday through Sunday 6028 S. Gallup St., Littleton www.museum.littletonco.gov

Canyon Courier 15 August 17, 2023
Visitors wait to take a tour at the Phoenix Gold Mine near Idaho Springs. The mine is one of several spots in the county to experience what mining was like after the gold rush started in Colorado in 1859. Clear Creek County was the location of the start of the state’s gold rush. COURTESY PHOTO
FROM PAGE 14

Learning about emergency services

Evergreen’s Activity Options visits Inter-Canyon

e planned encounter between Inter-Canyon Fire personnel and Activity Options participants was a win-win for all.

e participants, who are adults with special needs, learned more about emergency services, while the re ghters leading the tour of InterCanyon Fire Station 1 and activities

had a chance to interact with people they serve.

“It’s good for re ghters to learn about folks with disabilities because they are part of our community,” said Kim Agnew, program director for Evergreen-based Activity Options. “It’s also really important for our folks to have a relationship established with emergency services, so it’s something they are comfortable with.”

e one-hour session in July combined learning and fun, and the collaboration started when Agnew and Inter-Canyon Fire Chief Skip Shirlaw met and started talking

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Kasey McCarthy, flanked by Activity Options sta member Mark Lipman and InterCanyon Capt. Shane Buckles, sprays water from a fire hose. PHOTOS BY DEB HURLEY BROBST Activity Options participant Dawn Capps tries on firefighting gear with the help of Suzi Burger and Inter-Canyon Capt. Shane Buckles.
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about how they could collaborate.

Agnew was happy that Shirlaw jumped right in, bringing some help from re ghter/EMT Rachel Rush, Capt. Shane Buckles and Lt. Tracy Elkins.

“ ey were so welcoming, so patient, so supportive and so understanding,” Agnew said.

Activity Options has just opened a location in Evergreen with the goal to empower people with special needs and abilities to participate in activities rather than staying in a group setting, according to the Activity Options website.

Participants go to many outdoor venues in the summer, Agnew said, such as parks, the Denver Zoo, the Denver Botanic Gardens and locations in Clear Creek County. ey go shopping, and one of their

favorite stops is Starbucks. At the re station, participants took turns lying on an ambulance stretcher and having their pulse

taken.

“It’s a comfy bed,” Shirlaw told the group. “ ere’s a lot of stu in the ambulance to help you. We want to

make you feel better, and we want you to know that once you are (in the ambulance), it’s a super cool ride.”

e participants also tried on re ghting gear and watched Rush put on the entire re ghter clothing plus the air tanks and facemask. Rush told everyone as she dressed: “While we may look scary, it’s still us. It’s like a Halloween costume.”

Agnew was happy when Rush donned full re ghting gear because that can be intimidating. It’s all about familiarity and comfort. e nal and most fun activity was using water hoses to knock down cones.

Shirlaw invited the group back, saying they could learn some basic home safety and rst aid.

“We would love to be part of your group if you would let us,” he said. Rush enjoyed spending time with the Activity Options participants, adding, “It’s the best part of our job.”

Canyon Courier 17 August 17, 2023
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Firefighter Rachel Rush dons firefighting gear and gives high-5s to the Options group, showing them that they didn’t need to be afraid of firefighters wearing their safety gear.
FROM PAGE 16 INTER-CANYON
PHOTO BY DEB HURLEY BROBST

MORRISON

Main Streets grant in June 2021 and originally planned on ve projects in downtown, but because of skyrocketing construction costs, scaled back to three where Bear Creek Avenue intersects with Mill Street, Market Street and South Park Avenue. As part of the improvements, the tra c light at South Park Avenue is expected to

be removed.

At the Aug. 2 meeting, participants were given dot stickers so as they walked around the room to look at the proposed improvements, they could vote with the stickers. Each intersection had at least two versions for the improvements.

In response to another question about why make the changes at all, McCool said people complain about the speed of tra c around Morrison, and some of the changes will improve that.

Morrison Trustee Paul Sutton wanted to make sure that the improvements really improved the driving experience, hoping that it wouldn’t back up even more.

Henderson is Hiring and Investing in Colorado!

McCool said in response to a question that no improvements were planned on the east end of town near the Conoco station because it was outside of what was considered the downtown Main Street project.

“ e changes will encourage people to walk safely through downtown,” McCool said. “ ere also will be physical roadway-design changes that encourage slower tra c speeds. Motorists see more when they drive slower. We want to create a wonderful pedestrian environment.”

Henderson has operated in Colorado since 1976 and is investing nearly $150 million into our operations to enable future production. We are committed to our employees and our community and are currently hiring new employees to join our 360 strong! Further, the Freeport-McMoRan Foundation, recently announced more than $300,000 to Henderson Operations Social Investment Grant recipients in 2022. Learn more about the recipients below:

So far, the designs are conceptual, McCool said, and the second phase, which should be done in October, will be a preliminary design. By January 2024, the town hopes to have construction bids with construction complete in June 2024. She assured residents they would have more opportunities to provide input.

• Clear Creek County: Clear Creek County Health and Wellness Center – $100,000 (second payment of a $500,000 commitment) This will support the building and launch of the first collaborative care center in Clear Creek County.

Henderson is Hiring and Investing in Colorado!

Henderson is Hiring and Investing in Colorado!

Henderson has operated in Colorado since 1976 and is investing nearly $150 million into our operations to enable future production. We are committed to our employees and our community and are currently hiring new employees to join our 360 strong! Further, the Freeport-McMoRan Foundation, recently announced more than $300,000 to Henderson Operations Social Investment Grant recipients in 2022. Learn more about the recipients below:

•Clear Creek County: DLD Sub-Area Planning Grant – $60,000 Funding supports a planning process to strategically identify enhanced community, land use and infrastructure proposals to provide new sustainable revenue streams and improved services.

Henderson is Hiring and Investing in Colorado!

Henderson has operated in Colorado since 1976 and is investing nearly $150 million into our operations to enable future production. We are committed to our employees and our community and are currently hiring new employees to join our 360 strong! Further, the Freeport-McMoRan Foundation, recently announced more than $300,000 to Henderson Operations Social Investment Grant recipients in 2022. Learn more about the recipients below:

Henderson has operated in Colorado since 1976 and is investing nearly $150 million into our operations to enable future production. We are committed to our employees and our community and are currently hiring new employees to join our 360 strong! Further, the Freeport-McMoRan Foundation, recently announced more than $300,000 to Henderson Operations Social Investment Grant recipients in 2022. Learn more about the recipients below:

• Clear Creek County: Clear Creek County Health and Wellness Center – $100,000 (second payment of a $500,000 commitment) This will support the building and launch of the first collaborative care center in Clear Creek County.

•Clear Creek County School District: Career-Connected Learning Project – $10,000 When combined with a $10,000 match of Henderson employee donations through Mile High United Way, it will support increasing opportunities for students to engage in career-connected experiential learning.

• Clear Creek County: Clear Creek County Health and Wellness Center – $100,000 (second payment of a $500,000 commitment) This will support the building and launch of the first collaborative care center in Clear Creek County.

•Clear Creek County: Clear Creek County Health and Wellness Center – $100,000 (second payment of a $500,000 commitment) This will support the building and launch of the first collaborative care center in Clear Creek County.

•Clear Creek County: DLD Sub-Area Planning Grant – $60,000 Funding supports a planning process to strategically identify enhanced community, land use and infrastructure proposals to provide new sustainable revenue streams and improved services.

•Grand County Rural Health Network: Grand County Multisector Resource Hub – $25,000 Funding will support a collaborative planning process around the development of a multisector resource hub that would provide a one-stop resource for marginalized community members of Grand County.

•Clear Creek County: DLD Sub-Area Planning Grant – $60,000 Funding supports a planning process to strategically identify enhanced community, land use and infrastructure proposals to provide new sustainable revenue streams and improved services.

• Clear Creek County: DLD Sub-Area Planning Grant – $60,000 Funding supports a planning process to strategically identify enhanced community, land use and infrastructure proposals to provide new sustainable revenue streams and improved services.

•Clear Creek County School District: Career-Connected Learning Project – $10,000 When combined with a $10,000 match of Henderson employee donations through Mile High United Way, it will support increasing opportunities for students to engage in career-connected experiential learning.

•Grand County Rural Health Network: Grand County Multisector Resource Hub – $25,000 Funding will support a collaborative planning process around the development of a multisector resource hub that would provide a one-stop resource for marginalized community members of Grand County.

•Clear Creek County School District: Career-Connected Learning Project – $10,000 When combined with a $10,000 match of Henderson employee donations through Mile High United Way, it will support increasing opportunities for students to engage in career-connected experiential learning.

•Clear Creek County School District: Career-Connected Learning Project – $10,000 When combined with a $10,000 match of Henderson employee donations through Mile High United Way, it will support increasing opportunities for students to engage in career-connected experiential learning.

•Grand County Search and Rescue: Mission Control Vehicle – $46,000 The vehicle will replace an inoperable multipurpose avalanche response, complex mission and command truck for Grand County.

•Grand County Rural Health Network: Grand County Multisector Resource Hub – $25,000 Funding will support a collaborative planning process around the development of a multisector resource hub that would provide a one-stop resource for marginalized community members of Grand County.

•Grand County Rural Health Network: Grand County Multisector Resource Hub – $25,000 Funding will support a collaborative planning process around the development of a multisector resource hub that would provide a one-stop resource for marginalized community members of Grand County.

•Grand County Search and Rescue: Mission Control Vehicle – $46,000 The vehicle will replace an inoperable multipurpose avalanche response, complex mission and command truck for Grand County.

•Middle Park Medical Foundation: Kremmling Wellness Center Gym – $75,000 Funding supports the development of a modern community recreation space with a goal of improving the overall health of the community by creating more opportunities to engage in recreational activities.

•Grand County Search and Rescue: Mission Control Vehicle – $46,000 The vehicle will replace an inoperable multipurpose avalanche response, complex mission and command truck for Grand County.

•Grand County Search and Rescue: Mission Control Vehicle – $46,000 The vehicle will replace an inoperable multipurpose avalanche response, complex mission and command truck for Grand County.

•Middle Park Medical Foundation: Kremmling Wellness Center Gym – $75,000 Funding supports the development of a modern community recreation space with a goal of improving the overall health of the community by creating more opportunities to engage in recreational activities.

•Middle Park Medical Foundation: Kremmling Wellness Center Gym – $75,000 Funding supports the development of a modern community recreation space with a goal of improving the overall health of the community by creating more opportunities to engage in recreational activities.

Congratulations to the recipients!

•Middle Park Medical Foundation: Kremmling Wellness Center Gym – $75,000 Funding supports the development of a modern community recreation space with a goal of improving the overall health of the community by creating more opportunities to engage in recreational activities.

Congratulations to the recipients!

Congratulations to the recipients!

Since 2012, more than $1.6 million has been invested through the Freeport-McMoRan Foundation in Clear Creek and Grand counties. The funds have been awarded to programs and projects that build community resilience and capacity.

Congratulations to the recipients!

Since 2012, more than $1.6 million has been invested through the Freeport-McMoRan Foundation in Clear Creek and Grand counties. The funds have been awarded to programs and projects that build community resilience and capacity.

Since 2012, more than $1.6 million has been invested through the Freeport-McMoRan Foundation in Clear Creek and Grand counties. The funds have been awarded to programs and projects that build community resilience and capacity.

Since 2012, more than $1.6 million has been invested through the Freeport-McMoRan Foundation in Clear Creek and Grand counties. The funds have been awarded to programs and projects that build community resilience and capacity.

For more information on hiring visit www.moly.jobs and for more information on community investment grants visit FreeportInMyCommunity.com

For more information on hiring visit www.moly.jobs and for more information on community investment grants visit FreeportInMyCommunity.com

For more information on hiring visit www.moly.jobs and for more information on community investment grants visit FreeportInMyCommunity.com

August August 17, 2023 18 Canyon Courier
FROM PAGE 8

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August August 17, 2023 20 Canyon Courier

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 dbrobst@ coloradocommunitymedia.com to get items in the print version of the paper. Items will appear in print on a space-available basis.

THURSDAY

Moonlight Soiree: e Moonlight Soiree sponsored by Mount Evans Home Health Care and Hospice will start at 5:30 p.m. ursday, Aug. 17, at the Evergreen Lake House. Black tie is optional. Tickets are $350 or $4,000 for a patron table seating eight. For more information and tickets, visit mtevans. org/support-mount-evans/moonlightsoiree.

FRIDAY-SUNDAY

Indian Hills Centennial Celebration: e Indian Hills Centennial Celebration will be Aug. 18-20. On Friday, starting at 6 p.m., there will be a movie and live music at Arrowhead Park with food for sale. From noon-4 p.m. Saturday will be the community center open

house with local history speakers, a building plaque dedication and a time capsule sealing. From 2-6 p.m. Sunday will be a barbecue at the community center.

Yart sale: Shadow Mountain Gallery in downtown Evergreen is hosting a Yart sale on Saturday, Aug. 19. Bring extra and unused art supplies to the gallery by Aug. 19, and they will be distributed to local elementary school programs along with a signi cant portion of the Yart sale proceeds. e gallery is open from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. daily.

UPCOMING

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 Bergen Park Church on YouTube for Livestream service at 9:30am

31919 Rocky Village Dr. 303-674-5484 info@bergenparkchurch.org / www.BergenParkChurch.org

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH SERVICES

28244 Harebell Lane

Sunday Service & Sunday School 10am

Wednesday Evening 7:30pm, Zoom options available Contact: clerk@christianscienceevergreen.com for ZOOM link Reading Room 4602 Pletner Lane, Unit 2E, Evergreen OPEN TUE-SAT 12PM - 3PM

SATURDAY

Barbed wire removal: Wild Aware is sponsoring volunteer barbed wire removal days at DeDisse Park from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Aug. 19. For more information, visit wildaware.org.

Boogie at the Ranch: Boogie at the Ranch will be from 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Aug. 19 at the Nelson ranch. Proceeds bene t the Mountain Resource Center. For more information and tickets, visit boogieatthebarn.com.

Cars and Co ee: Cars and Coffee, a show for car enthusiasts, will be from 9 a.m.-noon Saturdays until Aug. 26 in front of Olde’s Garage on Evergreen Parkway. ere’s no registration fee. Bring your classic car or stop in to check out the vehicles. Free co ee and doughnuts. Donations bene t Mount Evans Hospice.

TUESDAY

Learn to play pickleball: e Evergreen Area Chamber of Commerce is hosting a class on how to play pickleball from 4-7 p.m. Aug. 22 at e Wild Game’s pickleball courts. Cost is $5, and registration is required at www.evergreenchamber.org.

WORSHIP DIRECTORY

CHURCH OF THE CROSS

Please join 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 ce@churchotc.com

CHURCH 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 - eccdoc01@gmail.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.

DEER PARK UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

Pastor Joyce Snapp, Sunday Worship 10 AM

Located one mile west of Pine Junction just o Rt. 285 966 Rim Rock Road, Bailey (303) 838-6759

All are welcome to our open/inclusive congregation!

EVERGREEN LUTHERAN CHURCH

5980 Highway 73 + 303-674-4654

Rev. Terry Schjang

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 ce@lomcc.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!

ESA fundraiser: Evergreen Sustainability Alliance is hosting a fundraiser from 4 p.m. until close Aug. 24 at the Evergreen Bread and Cocktail Lounge. Ten percent of proceeds from that evening will be donated to support programs run by ESA. For more information, call 720-536-0069.

Evergreen Fine Arts Festival: e Evergreen Fine Arts Festival will be from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Aug. 25-26 at the Buchanan Fields. is juried ne art show also has children’s activities, live music, food and drink, and free shuttle service.

EPiC performances: Evergreen Players presents EPiC, Evergreen Players Improv Comedy, Aug. 2526 at Center Stage eatre, 27608

SEE HAPPENINGS, P31

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.

ROCKLAND COMMUNITY 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

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”

Canyon Courier 21 August 17, 2023 HAPPENINGS
To place your listing in the Worship Directory call Donna, 303-566-4114

Solution

TRIVIA

1. GEOGRAPHY: What South American country lies between Colombia and Peru?

2. MEDICAL TERMS: What is the more common name for a contusion?

3. CHEMISTRY: What is the chemical element symbol for tungsten?

4. MATH: What is the Arabic equivalent of the Roman numerals DXC?

5. U.S. STATES: What is the state capital of Michigan?

6. LANGUAGE: What does the Greek su x “gamy” mean in English?

7. ANIMAL KINGDOM: What is a group of domesticated turkeys called?

8. U.S. PRESIDENTS: Who was the rst president to y in an airplane (while in o ce)?

9. TELEVISION: What is the name of the dog on “Family Guy” animated series?

10. AD SLOGANS: “ e dogs kids love to bite” are made by which company?

Answers

1. Ecuador.

2. A bruise.

3. W.

4. 590.

5. Lansing.

6. Marriage.

7. A ra er.

8. Franklin D. Roosevelt.

9. Brian.

10. Armour.

(c) 2023 King Features Synd., Inc.

August August 17, 2023 22 Canyon Courier
Crossword Solution © 2016 King Features Synd., Inc.

CLASSIFIEDS COLORADOCOMMUNITYCLASSIFIEDS.COM

CAREERS

303-982-6879

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Calltodayto schedulean intervieworscan theQRcodeto apply!

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EVERGREENHIGHSCHOOLNEEDSYOURHELP!

EVERGREEN HIGH SCHOOL NEEDS YOUR HELP!

EVERGREENHIGHSCHOOLNEEDSYOURHELP!

EVERGREENHIGHSCHOOLNEEDSYOURHELP!

Due to construction-related traf c and delays on Highway 74, students will not be able to leave campus for lunch AND

Duetoconstruction-relatedtrafficanddelaysonHighway74, studentswillnotbeabletoleavecampusforlunch AND WiththepassageofHealthySchoolMealsforAll,allstudents willeatatnocostbeginningwiththe2023-24schoolyear.

Duetoconstruction-relatedtrafficanddelaysonHighway74, studentswillnotbeabletoleavecampusforlunch AND

Duetoconstruction-relatedtrafficanddelaysonHighway74, studentswillnotbeabletoleavecampusforlunch AND WiththepassageofHealthySchoolMealsforAll,allstudents willeatatnocostbeginningwiththe2023-24schoolyear.

With the passage of Healthy School Meals for All, all students will eat at no cost beginning with the 2023-24 school year.

WiththepassageofHealthySchoolMealsforAll,allstudents willeatatnocostbeginningwiththe2023-24schoolyear.

WHAT THIS MEANS: We anticipate feeding up to 900 students per day!

WHATTHISMEANS: Weanticipatefeedingupto900studentsperday!

WHATTHISMEANS: Weanticipatefeedingupto900studentsperday!

WHATTHISMEANS: Weanticipatefeedingupto900studentsperday!

COMEFEEDJEFFCO'SKIDSatEHS!

COME FEED JEFFCO’S KIDS at EHS!

COMEFEEDJEFFCO'SKIDSatEHS!

COMEFEEDJEFFCO'SKIDSatEHS!

$18.40-$26.50/hour startingpay dependingonposition&experience

startingpay dependingonposition&experience

$18.40-$26.50/hour

$18.40-$26.50/hour startingpay dependingonposition&experience

starting pay $18.40 - $26.50/hour depending on position & experience

Jobsinyourarea*include: KitchenManager|KitchenWorker

Jobsinyourarea*include: KitchenManager|KitchenWorker SubstituteKitchenWorker|Volunteers

Jobs in your area* include:

Kitchen Manager | Kitchen Worker Substitute Kitchen Worker | Volunteers

Jobsinyourarea*include: KitchenManager|KitchenWorker SubstituteKitchenWorker|Volunteers

SubstituteKitchenWorker|Volunteers

*positionsalsoavailableatBergenMeadow,EvergreenMiddleSchool, andsurroundingschools

*positions also available at Bergen Meadow, Evergreen Middle School, and surrounding schools

Parent/CommunityMemberVolunteersandStudentWorkersalsoaccepted!

*positionsalsoavailableatBergenMeadow,EvergreenMiddleSchool, andsurroundingschools

Parent/Community Member Volunteers and Student Workers also accepted! This institution is an equal opportunity provider.

Parent/CommunityMemberVolunteersandStudentWorkersalsoaccepted!

Thisinstitutionisanequalopportunityprovider.

Thisinstitutionisanequalopportunityprovider.

Thisinstitutionisanequalopportunityprovider.

POLICE RECORDS COORDINATOR IDAHO SPRINGS POLICE DEPARTMENT CITY OF IDAHO SPRINGS, COLORADO YEAR-ROUND POSITION AVAILABLE: Eligible for full benefits, see job postings for details NOW HIRING! APPLY TODAY AT SKILOVELAND.COM/EMPLOYMENT (303) 571-5580 X140 Loveland Ski Area is an equal opportunity employer. Qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, sexual orientation, gender identity, disability, protected veteran status or any other status protected by applicable law. * PARKING LOT ATTENDANTS * LIFT OPERATIONS * SHUTTLE DRIVERS * YEAR-ROUND ROLES (VEHICLE MAINTENANCE, LIFT MAINTENANCE) FOR WINTER 21-22 EMPLOYEE BENEFITS * FREE SEASON PASS * DISCOUNTED LIFT TICKETS OR SEASON PASSES FOR FAMILY MEMBERS * FREE OR DISCOUNTED SKIING & RIDING AT OVER 30 OTHER SKI AREAS (RESTRICTIONS MAY APPLY) * FREE EMPLOYEE SHUTTLE FROM THE FRONT RANGE AND CLEAR CREEK COUNTY * ACCESS TO ACCIDENT INSURANCE, HOSPITAL CARE INSURANCE * PAID SICK LEAVE * POTENTIAL END OF SEASON BONUS UPON COMPLETION OF WORK COMMITMENT FULL & PART TIME POSITIONS AVAILABLE * SKI & RIDE SCHOOL * RENTAL SHOP * SPORT SHOP * FOOD & BEVERAGE 21/22 SEASON Join the Loveland Family and be a part of something special! WHAT’S IN IT FOR YOU? Check us out and APPLY TODAY at: SKILOVELAND.COM/EMPLOYMENT (303) 571-5580 X140 • Year-Round position is eligible for full benefits package including: Medical, dental, vision, accident, hospital indemnity, critical illness, life/AD&D, short-term disability pay, 401k Plan, and accrued vacation time • Paid Sick Leave, Holiday Pay • Free Season Pass • Discounts at Loveland Ski Area, and more! • Free/Discounted Lift Tickets or Season Passes for Family Members • Free or Discounted skiing and riding at over 30 other ski areas NOW HIRING! • Food and Beverage Director • Lift Maintenance Manager • Experienced Lift Mechanic • Housekeeping Manager • Parking & Area Maintenance Mngr • Experienced Vehicle Mechanic Do you love being a part of your local community helping businesses grow? If you like to talk to people we want to talk to you! We are currently hiring for a local Marketing Engagement Specialist in the Golden area! Please send resume to eaddenbrooke@coloradocommunitymedia.com

Canyon Courier 23 August 17, 2023
SERVICE DIRECTORY: WEDNESDAY,
P.M. LEGALS: TUESDAY 5 P.M. SERVICE DIRECTORY ADS AND CLASSIFIED LINE ADS Contact Ruth Daniels, 303-566-4113 rdaniels@coloradocommunitymedia.com
DEADLINES:CLASSIFIED LINE ADS: FRIDAY, 2 P.M.
5
*positionsalsoavailableatBergenMeadow,EvergreenMiddleSchool, andsurroundingschools schedulean
apply!
Parent/CommunityMemberVolunteersandStudentWorkersalsoaccepted!
The Police Records Coordinator performs a wide variety of complex clerical/digital tasks. Deals with highly confidential and sensitive information. Work is performed in partnership with external customers and criminal justice agencies to deliver effective services.
The Police Records Coordinator is responsible for public records management, support services within the department, and essential documentation tasks for the Chief of Police. This is a full time non-exempt hourly position. $23.76/hr. to $29.26/hr. based on experience with a comprehensive benefits package. To apply, email a cover letter, resume and City employment application (available on the City’s website at idahospringsco.com) to Chief of Police Nathan Buseck at nbuseck@idahospringsco.com by August 21, 2023. The City of Idaho Springs is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
August August 17, 2023 24 Canyon Courier REAL ESTATE & RENTAL Long Term Care Night RNs & LPNs Employee housing available $20,000 sign on bonus plus relocation assistance • RNs $40-$49 / LPNs $34-$42 per hour based on experience Come work at our five-star, award winning, state-of-the-art facility. At Sage Living, we believe that the highest quality of care for residents happens when expertise meets empathy. Ski pass discount, onsite gym, full healthcare and retirement benefits. Call 307.739.7537 for info. Apply online at www.stjohns.health/careers SJH is an EEO/drug free employer. NEEDED IN JACKSON, WY! CAREERS Career Training Gardening and Basic Chores help needed. Private residence. $20/hour. 20 hours a week. Flexible. Near Idaho Springs. Call or text 612-618-8448 Help Wanted Chemical OperatorEntry Level Starting hourly wage $22.00. Rotating shifts. No experience necessary! Forklift knowledge, mechanical skills, and basic math a plus. On-the-job training. Benefits include medical, dental and sick pay after 30 days, 401(k) and vacation after 1 year. TO SEND RESUME accounting@chemicalandmetal.com APPLY IN PERSON Monday – Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Chemical & Metal Industries Inc. 23465 Chem - Tech Ave. Hudson, CO 80642 Help Wanted Clear Creek County is hiring with new higher pay rates! Apply at: 403 Argentine Street in Georgetown. Homes for Rent rentevergreen.com RENTALSSALES PROP MGMT 66 Years 303-674-3343 RENTALS CALL US Room for Rent One person room for rent Private entrance, bath, and study. Shared kitchen and laundry. Knowledge of horses a plus. Includes utilities and Internet, outdoor parking. 1200.00 per month. Sec. Dep. and credit check. Beautiful surroundings located in Evergreen. 310617-1005. Homes for Sale Scan to apply! Colorado Community Media is hiring! Reporters, Sales and Carriers! Sales Deadline: August 18 Publication Date: September 7 Reserve your space today! 303-566-4100 2023 Advertising wrks Place your ad here. 303-566-4100 Sales Deadline: November 3 Publication Date: November 23 Reserve your space today! 303-566-4100 Showcase your special holiday products, services & events just before the biggest shopping day of the year! Holidays 2023 Classifieds Continues Next Page is Labor held computers, or Mother Fri. - 4 Tr., aquarium, ing, school Assorted Fri. MARKETPLACE SERVICE Sales Deadline: November 3 Publication Date: November 23 Reserve your space today! 303-566-4100 Showcase your special holiday products, services & events just before the biggest shopping day of the year! Holidays 2023

MARKETPLACE

Garage and Estate Sales

Garage Sales

The MOUNTAIN CLUB is gratefully accepting donations beginning Sat 8/19 for their Labor Day Weekend Flea Market held on Sat 9/2 and Sun 9/3, 8-5. Please no TV’s, monitors, computers, printers, mattresses, or tires. 12795 US Highway 285, Conifer. 720-326-8307

Mother of All Garage Sales!

Fri. & Sat., 8/18 & 19, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m., 7934 Native Dancer Tr., Evergreen. 135 gal. aquarium, tools, camping, kids, women’s clothing, school desk, drafting table. Assorted treasures.

Woodside Community Garage Sale

Fri. & Sat., Aug. 18th & 19th, 8 am to 4 pm

Many homes taking part!

Take US 285 to Mt Evans Blvd @ Pine Junction. Follow signs to map stand at Mt Evans & Nova Road.

Merchandise

Health & Beauty

DENTAL INSURANCEPhysicians Mutual Insurance Company. Covers 350 procedures. Real insurancenot a discount plan. Get your free dental info kit! 1-855-526-1060 www.dental50plus.com/58 #6258.

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Medical

Attention oxygen therapy users! Inogen One G4 is capable of full 24/7 oxygen delivery. Only 2.8 pounds. Free info kit. Call 877-9299587

Miscellaneous

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 1/31/24. 1-866-479-1516.

Miscellaneous

DIRECTV Stream - Carries the most local MLB Games! Choice Package $89.99/ mo for 12 mos Stream on 20 devices at once. HBO Max included for 3 mos (w/ Choice Package or higher.) No contract or hidden fees! Some restrictions apply. Call IVS 1-866-859-0405

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

MobileHelp, America’s premier mobile medical alert system. Whether you’re home or away. For safety & peace of mind. No long term contracts! Free brochure!

1-888-489-3936

Miscellaneous

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

Diagnosed with lung cancer & 65+?

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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: 1-855948-6176

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

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 rtoledo@colopress.net

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.

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Eliminate gutter cleaning forever! LeafFilter, the most advanced debris-blocking gutter protection. Schedule free LeafFilter estimate today. 20% off Entire Purchase. 10% Senior & Military Discounts. Call 1-833-610-1936

SERVICE DIRECTORY

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Cleaning Concrete

Canyon Courier 25 August 17, 2023
PORTABLE OXYGEN DIRECTV DIRECTV, New 2-Year Price Guarantee. The Most live MLB Games this season, 200 +channels and over 45,000 on-demand titles. $84.99/mo for 24 months with CHOICE Package. Some restrictions apply. Call DIRECTV - 1-888-725-0897 AMERIGLIDE Don't let the stairs limit your mobility! Discover theideal solution for anyone who struggles on the stairs, is concerned about a fallor wants to regainaccess to their entire home. Call AmeriGlide today! 1-877-418-1883 Portable Oxygen Concentrator. May be Covered by Medicare! Reclaim independece and mobility with the compact design and long-lasting battery of Inogen One. Free Information Kit! Call: 844-823-0293 FREE HIGH SPEEDINTERNET Free High Speed Internet for those that qualify. Goverment program for recipientsof select programs incl. Medicaid, SNAP, Housing Assistance, WIC, Veterans Pension, Survivor Benefit, Lifeline Tribal. 15GB Internet service. Bonus offer: Android tablet FREE with onetime $20 copay. Free Shipping & Handling. Call MaxsipTelecom Today: 1-866-654-9429 Pumping • Foundations • Shotcrete 720-900-7509 Mobile• 303-451-6951 O ce Email: goldsconcrete@outlook.com A&V CONCRETE 35 Years Experience Free Estimates Flat Work & Custom Stamp Work ARNOLD 720.329.1545 Residential & Commercial • Real Estate Move In/Out Weekly, Bi-weekly, Monthly Cleaning 24/7 Cleaning Waxing & Polishing Floors 720-985-4648 Concrete year! Service Directory Continues Next Page
August August 17, 2023 26 Canyon Courier SERVICE DIRECTORY Painting Green Mountain Painters • Cedar & Log Home Specialist • Woodpecker Control Coatings Excellent reviews, licensed & insured For appointment contact: perezpaintingcolorado@yahoo.com or call Hugo Perez 720-298-3496 Tom’s Carpentry & Handyman Services Concrete, carpentry, drywall repair and texture, doors, trim, and paint CALL or TEXT: 303-210-2030 with Name, type of job and area--QUICK RESPONSE! MOUNTAINTOP Bath Remodeling Complete custom bathroom remodeling • Tub and tile replacement Tub to shower conversions • Prime Baths acrylic bath systems Remodel in as little as one day! • Authorized Dealer. Licensed, Insured. 303-495-5328 • www.mountaintopbath.com Sherpascapes.com 720.643.7166 nima@sherpascapes.com Flagstone Patio, Rock/Stone Veneer Siding, River Rock Decorative Garden, RipRap Retaining Wall, Rock/Stone Sidewalk & Steps, Outdoor Fireplace & Fire Pit, Ground Works Sprinkler System, Tree & Flower Planting, Mulch Placement, Spring/Fall Yard Facelift Sheetrock & Drywall Framing Specialist EPA Certified Painter, Interior/Exterior Demolition • Insured 7+ Years Experience! Home Improvement Room Builders® LLC. Toll Free 866-552-6987 Cell: 646-825-1716 © 8’ ft logs + rounds Hardwood –call for price 303-838-3942 720-217-3110 Karl Top Quality Firewood Dry Split Pine Mix, Dry Split Douglas Fir, Dry Split Hardwood Call for prices and delivery 303-838-3942 • 720-217-3110 GO HANDYMAN CONNECTION Licensed & Bonded 720-985-4648 • Roo ng, Siding, • Professional Painting interior & exterior • Handyman Services • Remodeling • Electrical • Plumbing REMODELING - HANDYMAN - DOORS - WINDOWS 303-437-7206 Decks Home Improvement MD’S DECK SERVICE DECK REPAIRS PRESSURE WASHING/STAINING 303-720-4132 mdconstructioncompany.com Siding & Windows Siding Repairs • Hail Damage Repairs Insulated Vinyl and Steel Siding Free Estimates • Call Sam 720.731.8789 303-838-4000 SECURE YOUR SPOT! Call today to enjoy your deck this summer. 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 Excavating Home Improvement Firewood Landscaping/Nurseries Landscaping/Nurseries Landscaping & Tree Service •Landscaping •Sprinkler Service •Stump Grinding •Tree Removal •Rock and Mulch • Tree Trimming Registered & Insured • Free Estimates J & M Landscaping & Tree Service Call 720-582-5950 Jmlandservices8@gmail.com Lawn/Garden Services Landscape & Garden Sod, Rock, Mulch, Retaining Walls, Sprinklers, Sprinkler Repair, Flagstone, Fence Repair, Power Rake, Fertilize, Aeration, Yard Clean-Ups, Shrub Trimming/Removal, Rock Removal, Weed Control, Trash Hauling and Much More! 720-982-9155 lawnservice9155@gmail.com Moving
Canyon Courier 27 August 17, 2023 Propane Delivery Roofing Solar Septic Service Towing • Septic Pumping • Septic Repairs • Certi ed Inspections • Frozen Lines • And Excavating Locally Owned and Operated. Serving Park, Je erson & Clear Creek Counties. 303-838-5115 • www.searchseptic.com • searchseptic@gmail.com Search Septic Sewer Service Gallon Limited Offer Prices are subject to change August Fill-Up Special! GLOBAL PROPANE 303-660-9290 Family Owned Business DISCOUNTS!VOLUME500+ Text “globalpropane” to 22828 for email prices $1.799 • Towing and Recovery Professionals • Serving Evergreen and the Mountain Communities Available 24/7! Follow us on Facebook facebook.com/DJ-towing Main 303.674.0198 • Toll Free 800.664.3886 www.TowingEvergreenCO.com 303-647-3173 www.ValorRoofandSolar.com Residential and Commercial SOLAR SYSTEMS 303-770-7663 www.ValorRoofandSolar.com SOLAR SYSTEMS Residential and Commercial 303-770-7663 www.ValorRoofandSolar.com Local Company Veteran Owned Integrity Focused VOTED BEST ROOFING COMPANY Complimentary Roof Inspections FURBALL ROOF 720-985-4648 Insured & Bonded Unique Designs Inspired By Quality Cra smanship • Radiant In-Floor Heating • Snow Melting Systems Residential & Commercial New Construction, Additions, Remodels 303-531-1555 • www.jlaplumbing.net Plumbing and Heating SERVICE DIRECTORY Roofing Sales Deadline: August 11 Publication Date: August 31 Reserve your space today! 303-566-4100 Senior Living is a resource for pre and post retirement services, programs, resources and more! Advertising wrks Place your ad here. 303-566-4100 Please support these amazing local businesses
August August 17, 2023 28 Canyon Courier Canyon Courier Legals August 17, 2023 * 1 www.ColoradoCommunityMedia.com/Notices Public Notices call Sheree 303.566.4088 legals@coloradocommunitymedia.com PUBLIC NOTICES Public Notice Jefferson County Press Listing ** Expenditures for 07/28/2023-08/03/2023 Aaron Tyler Stever Motor Vehicle Overpayments 22.17 AROUND THE WORLD AUTO SALES Motor Vehicle Overpayments 46.00 Autonation Buick GMC Park Meadows Motor Vehicle Overpayments 20.00 BELLCO Motor Vehicle Overpayments 154.75 Carla Esquibel-Melendez & John Melendez Motor Vehicle Overpayments 1,121.42 Connie Spinelli Motor Vehicle Overpayments 199.55 CORWIN TOYOTA BOULDER Motor Vehicle Overpayments 20.00 Drivetime Car Sales Inc Motor Vehicle Overpayments 17.80 ELEVATIONS CREDIT UNION Motor Vehicle Overpayments 11.19 Foothills Credit Union Motor Vehicle Overpayments 448.98 Gary W Bernal Sr Motor Vehicle Overpayments 8.20 Joshua Fraumann Motor Vehicle Overpayments 1,342.99 Kailee S Kinney Motor Vehicle Overpayments 68.06 Kelsey Kristina Halaschak Motor Vehicle Overpayments 68.06 KEN GARFF NISSAN Motor Vehicle Overpayments 35.13 Kuhlman & Kuhlman Recording/Elections 16.00 Mayer Lemke & Landsiedel Motor Vehicle Overpayments 410.02 MEGAN ELIZXABETH CASHON Motor Vehicle Overpayments 29.00 Meilani Reyes Curry Motor Vehicle Overpayments 68.06 Metro Title Services Motor Vehicle Overpayments 292.92 Metro Title Services Motor Vehicle Overpayments 146.46 Nora V Daffern Motor Vehicle Overpayments 8.20 Renee Rachelle Puerta Motor Vehicle Overpayments 195.73 Roxane Matela Berenbeim Motor Vehicle Overpayments 459.39 Scott A Stenquist Motor Vehicle Overpayments 8.20 Toyota of Santa Fe Motor Vehicle Overpayments 308.99 US Bank Motor Vehicle Overpayments 876.90 Wilfredo Hinestroza Motor Vehicle Overpayments 8.20 Yvette M Boisclaire Motor Vehicle Overpayments 8.20 Clerk & Recorder Custodial Fund Total 6,420.57 Aaron Jacob Levin Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 ADVANCED NETWORK MANAGEMENT, INC Computer Equipment 137,676.46 ADVANCED NETWORK MANAGEMENT, INC Computer Software 13,684.23 ALIGHT SOLUTIONS LLC Consultant Services 4,240.91 ALTITUDE BUILDING AUTOMATION INC Equipment Maintenance 9,271.00 Amanda Gonzalez Mileage 40.61 Amanda Gonzalez County Travel 591.45 Ana Cendejas Mileage 83.84 Ana Cendejas County Travel 112.75 AT&T MOBILITY Wireless Service 101.25 B&M ROOFING OF COLORADO INC Building Maintenance 5,309.17 BOB BARKER COMPANY INC Office Supplies 773.00 BOB BARKER COMPANY INC Hygiene Supplies 555.60 BOB BARKER COMPANY INC Laundry Supplies 825.22 Bob Dean Cornell Service of Process Fee Returns 80.00 BORRACHO LLC Services & Charges 0.07 Brandi Lynn Casey Service of Process Fee Returns 90.00 BRITTANY M BAY Food & Beverages 377.86 BRITTANY M BAY County Travel 102.13 BROWN BROTHERS WEATHER PROOFING LLC Building Maintenance 44,605.92 CANON FINANCIAL SERVICES INC Copier Clearing 23,560.06 CANON SOLUTIONS AMERICA Office Supplies 1,279.84 CARDWELL & ASSOCIATES C/O JERRY CARDWELL Revenue Refunds 501.37 CENTURYLINK Traffic Signal Services 745.81 CINDY EDWARDS C/O ARES LLC Revenue Refunds 350.00 CIVICPLUS Software as a Services (SaaS) 2,054.94 CLIENT PAYMENT Trial Expense 488.88 COLO DEPT OF PUBLIC Professional Dues HEALTH & ENVIRONMENT & Memberships 4,050.00 COLORADO ALTERNATIVE SENTENCING PROGRAMS Conferences/Trade Shows 100.00 COLORADO COMMUNITY MEDIA Public Notices 737.37 COLORADO COMMUNITY MEDIA Deed Advertising Clearing 134.20 COLORADO STATE PATROL Training & Education 1,000.00 COLUMBIA SANITARY SERVICE INC Contract Services 110.00 COMPUTER SITES INC Maintenance Agreement 769.32 CONSOLIDATED MUTUAL WATER COMPANY Water & Sanitation Services 5,569.10 CORE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE Heat & Power 842.55 CRAFTON COMMUNICATIONS Revenue Refunds 563.75 DAWN B HOLMES INC Autopsy Services 42,060.00 DEAN R DAVIS Miscellaneous Contract Services1,820.00 DENVER REGIONAL COUNCIL OF GOVERNMENTS Consultant Services 32,200.00 Derrick Montano Service of Process Fee Returns 25.00 DP MEDIA NETWORK LLC Advertising & Publishing 1,469.33 EMPLOYEE LOAN SOLUTION LLC True Connect Loans 1,159.65 FITNESS TECH LLC Equipment Maintenance 265.00 FOOTHILLS ANIMAL SHELTER Due to Pet Data-Animal Licenses 460.00 FOOTHILLS ANIMAL SHELTER Veterinarian Services 133.20 FREMONT COUNTY SHERIFF Legal Services 45.36 GALLS LLC Police Supplies 4,223.40 Gilbert O Montoya Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 GIMMAL LLC Consultant Services 500.00 Gladys V Rodriguez Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 GOLDEN, CITY OF Water & Sanitation Services 29,615.45 GPS Servers LLC Service of Process Fee Returns 285.00 HANNA OLESZAK Mileage 83.51 Hector Martinez Garcia Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 HUGHES NETWORK SYSTEM Telephone Services 10.95 INSIGHT PUBLIC SECTOR INC Computer Hardware & Software 4,455.03 INTERVENTION COMMUNITY CORRECTIONS SVC Laboratory Services 4,122.00 Jacob Balmaseda Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 Jimmy Haver Academic Degree Programs 225.00 JIRSA HEDRICK & ASSOCIATES INC Consultant Services 500.00 JOB STORE INC, THE Temporary Agencies 873.89 JOHN D CARVER Autopsy Services 14,560.00 JOHNSON CONTROLS INC Maintenance Agreement 2,177.00 JOSHUA L GARCIA Academic Degree Programs 1,691.50 Joyce L Harrington Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 KONE INC Building Maintenance 898.29 KONE INC Maintenance Agreement 8,369.05 KONE INC Miscellaneous Contract Services 584.74 KUBAT EQUIPMENT AND SERVICE COMPANY Maintenance Agreement 699.00 LABCORP Legal Services 632.00 Landing Living LLC Service of Process Fee Returns 96.50 Laurie Schafer Service of Process Fee Returns 80.00 Law Office of Anderson Wilmarth VanDer Maaten Belay Fretheim Giff Evelsizer Olson Noble Lynch & Zachasky Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 Law Office of Frank J Ball Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 Law Offices of Brandon R Ceglian Service of Process Fee Returns 92.50 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 1,348.50 Leonard Kirby Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 LOC C NGUYEN Mileage 255.45 MEDICAL SYSTEMS OF DENVER INC Maintenance Agreement 281.01 MELANIE R GUTTEEA Food & Beverages 379.50 MELANIE R GUTTEEA County Travel 178.62 Melody Medina Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 METLIFE Home and Auto Insurance 1,484.32 MIRACLE METHOD DENVER Building Maintenance 20,284.00 MOTOROLA SOLUTIONS INC Public Safety Radio Equipment 39,611.69 MYTHICS INC Maintenance Agreement 25,657.23 NMS LABS INC Toxicology Services 11,680.00 OUTPUT SERVICES INC Postal Fees 17,000.00 PITNEY BOWES INC Equipment Rental 3,691.23 PITNEY BOWES PRESORT SERVICES INC Postage 670.40 PIVOT ENERGY Heat & Power 21,990.43 PRECISION CONCRETE CUTTING Hardscape Services 3,750.44 Provest LLC Service of Process Fee Returns 16.00 QUICKSILVER EXPRESS COURIER INC OF CO Postage 555.00 REBECCA P KLYMKOWSKY County Travel 80.00 RICHARD K BAUGHMAN Training & Education 600.00 ROCKY MOUNTAIN MICROFILM AND IMAGING dba RMMI Records Management Services 3,938.23 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Child Care 3,915.24 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 16,431.08 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Transportation 100.00 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Spending Account - Limited Purpose 525.16 RYDERS PUBLIC SAFETY LLC Police Supplies 16.00 SCAN AIR FILTERS INC H V A C Supplies 2,422.48 Sean Metcalf Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 SENIORS RESOURCE CENTER Direct Grants - Non Governmental 55,600.00 Sheila Weaver Service of Process Fee Returns 80.00 Sherman & Howard LLC Revenue Refunds 83.00 SHRED IT DENVER Miscellaneous Contract Services 23.33 SOURCE OFFICE PRODUCTS Office Supplies 1,561.54 Stanley McBroom Service of Process Fee Returns 88.50 STATE OF COLORADO Postal Fees 9,271.85 STATE OF COLORADO Printing Services 3,299.63 SWEEP STAKES UNLIMITED Legal Services 30.00 T ENTERPRISES INC DBA 1 VISION Postage 15,950.00 T MOBILE Telephone Services 2,876.48 Tom Chau Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 TOP GUNNINK LLC Recognition/Appreciation 1,002.95 Tschetter Sulzer PC Service of Process Fee Returns 975.50 TWIN CITY SECURITY INC Security Services 10,528.00 UNIFIRST CORPORATION Shop Supplies 478.40 UNITED PARCEL SERVICE INC Postage 10.00 UPPER ARKANSAS VALLEY WILDFIRE FOUNDATION INC Training & Education 1,000.00 WESTERN PAPER DISTRIBUTORS INC Janitorial Supplies 2,891.09 WESTERN PAPER DISTRIBUTORS INC Hygiene Supplies 545.65 WESTERN PAPER DISTRIBUTORS INC Medical Supplies/Drugs 749.00 WISS JANNEY ELSTNER ASSOCIATES INC Building Maintenance 1,713.01 XCEL ENERGY Heat & Power 91,484.34 Yuko LLC Service of Process Fee Returns 15.00 General Fund Total 793,090.29 DRUG TECHS LLC Laboratory Services 992.38 EXPLORE INFORMATION SERVICES LLC Contract Services 2,323.93 FRONT RANGE OCCUPATIONAL MEDICINE Medical Services 2,657.50 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 7.88 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 181.25 Insurance Fund Total 6,162.94 TRISTAR INSURANCE GROUP Workers Compensation Self-Insured Claims 29,901.27 Worker’s Compensation Fund Total 29,901.27 A SANCHEZ LANDSCAPING LLC Miscellaneous Contract Services 315.00 Adam Arata County Travel 111.00 AUCKLAND ENVIRONMENTAL CONSULTING Research & Studies 5,670.80 Becca Brenner Heat & Power 78.00 BENJAMIN P STANLEY Heat & Power 78.00 CDR ASSOCIATES Consultant Services 8,932.50 CHAMBERS CONSULTING INC Contract Services 2,500.00 CHRISTOPHER W SHELTON Accelerated Resource Management Services 990.00 CINTAS FIRE PROTECTION Safety Supplies 883.91 COLO DEPT OF PUBLIC HEALTH & ENVIRONMENT Services & Charges 44.00 COLORADO BARRICADE COMPANY Sign Maintenance Supplies 610.00 COLUMBIA SANITARY SERVICE INC Miscellaneous Contract Services 147.00 CONTROL SOLUTIONS Miscellaneous OF COLORADO LLC Contract Services 7,985.99 D & K PRINTING INC Printing Services 6,456.00 ECOINCLUSIVE STRATEGIES LLC Professional Dues & Memberships 1,000.00 FASTSIGNS Sign Maintenance Supplies 1,327.15 JASON D HAMBURG Heat & Power 78.00 JVA INC Miscellaneous Contract Services 15,474.45 Kalyn O’Donnell Safety Supplies 77.00 KIMBERLY FISHER Customer Deposits-Damage 500.00 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 149.72 MATHEW R MARTINEZ County Travel 111.00 MEGAN E KREUTZER Mileage 26.20 METLIFE Home and Auto Insurance 110.63 NATIONAL CAR CHARGING LLC Tools & Shop Equipment 118.00 NEIL D MCNUTT Heat & Power 78.00 REPUBLIC SERVICES INC Trash Removal Services 1,285.27 ROXANE Cara GARCIA Heat & Power 78.00 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Child Care 624.99 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 1,473.87 VALERIAN LLC Building Construction & Design 3,077.75 WESTERN STATES RECLAMATION INCTrail Improvements 7,250.98 XCEL ENERGY Heat & Power 238.14 Open Space Fund Total 67,881.35 DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITIES HS-Sub Awards REC CTR ñ Non Governmental 922,366.67 Developmentally Disabled Fund Total 922,366.67 BORRACHO LLC Road & Street Improvements 500,000.00 South Traffic Impact Fund Total 500,000.00 ALSCO DENVER INDUSTRIAL Janitorial Services 294.70 ARAMARK Janitorial Services 90.00 CHRIS M NOSCROY Life Safety Supplies 104.74 CINTAS FIRST AID & SAFETY Medical Services 108.63 CLINT D BYWATERS Clothing Supplies 107.92 CONTRACTORS SUPPLY INC Concrete Supplies 24,975.00 CORE ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE Traffic Related Power 139.46 ERIC D WIGGLESWORTH Life Safety Supplies 200.00 FASTENAL COMPANY Life Safety Supplies 893.55 FELSBURG HOLT & ULLEVIG INC Road & Street Improvements 925.00 FLAGGERS INC Temporary Agencies 7,175.00 GOLDEN, CITY OF Water & Sanitation Services 130.02 IDEAL FENCING CORP Fence/Guardrail Repair Services 2,010.00 LABOR FINDERS Temporary Agencies 10,557.00 LAKEHURST WATER AND SANITATION DISTRICT Irrigation Water Services 840.94 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 197.00 MARTIN MARIETTA MATERIALS INC Sand & Gravel 742.68 MARTIN MARIETTA MATERIALS INC Pavement Mgt Materials 295.58 MARTIN MARIETTA MATERIALS INC Pavement Management Contracts 260,138.39 METLIFE Home and Auto Insurance 72.67 MICHAEL RAYMOND SNYDER Life Safety Supplies 123.61 MOUNTAIN VIEW WASTE SYSTEMS LLC Trash Removal Services 210.69 OXFORD RECYCLING INC Disposal of Construction Spoils 120.00 REPUBLIC SERVICES INC Disposal of Construction Spoils 2,413.15 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Child Care 260.42 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 776.83 SMYRNA READY MIX CONCRETE LLC Pavement Management Contracts 6,554.75 STRAIGHT STRIPE PAINTING INC Pavement Management Contracts 148,728.93 UTILITY NOTIFICATION CENTER OF COLO Utilities 2,405.85 VALMONT INDUSTRIES Road & Street Improvements 97,399.00 VANCE BROTHERS INC Pavement Mgt Materials 3,872.70 WASTE MANAGEMENT OF COLO INC Trash Removal Services 641.57 WESTERN DISPOSAL INC Trash Removal Services 308.50 WILLOWBROOK WATER & SANITATION DIST Irrigation Water Services 294.18 XCEL ENERGY Traffic Related Power 8,874.82 Road & Bridge Fund Total 582,983.28 ALAN L BUDDEN HS-Mileage 91.18 AMBER NICOLE HOFFMEISTER HS-Mileage 119.87 ANN PERRICONE HS-Miscellaneous Contract Services 300.00 ARIZONA DEPT OF HEALTH SERVICES HS-Document Copy Supplies 20.00 Ashley Hoffman HS-Mileage 208.88 ATHENA CONSULTING LLC HS-Miscellaneous Contract Services 2,310.32 BILLIE L BAIN HS-Mileage 90.13 BOWDITCH & CASSELL HS-Miscellaneous PUBLIC AFFAIRS Contract Services 3,000.00 Breana Marie Fernandez HS-Mileage 26.88 Cassandra Maestas HS-Mileage 109.12 CLIENT PAYMENT HS-Assistance Payments Other 10,386.33 CLIENT PAYMENT HS-Assistance Payments Rent 8,578.84 CONTACT ONE CALL CENTER INC HS-Miscellaneous Contract Services 2,986.50 CROSSROADSX COUNSELING HS-Miscellaneous PROFESSIONAL LLC Contract Services 1,402.50 Danielle Morello HS-Mileage 74.50 Danielle Morello HS-County Travel 176.50 EMPLOYEE LOAN SOLUTION LLC True Connect Loans 548.22 EQUIFAX HS-Contract Services 30.00 Erin Sita HS-Mileage 110.50 Irena Kozhushko HS-Mileage 38.63 Isabelle Szentmartoni HS-Mileage 134.44 JEFFCO VITAL RECORDS HS-Document Copy Supplies 40.00 JEFFERSON CENTER HS-Miscellaneous FOR MENTAL HEALTH Contract Services 3,343.21 Jessica Marrufo HS-Mileage 67.38 Jessica Marrufo HS-County Travel 176.50 Jill Hatch HS-Mileage 177.51 JILL KATHLEEN HENDERSON HS-Mileage 246.28 JORDAN L Frank HS-Mileage 376.94 Jordan Sutherland HS-Mileage 247.20 JULIE A MONZINGO HS-Mileage 215.50 KATIE MEREDITH DROESSLER HS-Mileage 33.41 KIRSTEN F WOOD HS-Mileage 64.85 Krista Mahuron HS-Mileage 94.77 KRISTA THOGERSEN HS-Mileage 205.87 LEANNE M BOYCE HS-Mileage 26.86 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 307.32 LIBBY H DONOHUE HS-Mileage 210.45 Continued to Next Page. (Page 1 of 2)

Public Notices

Legals

Metropolitan Districts

Public Notice

NOTICE OF MEETING

TO CONSIDER RATE INCREASE

EAST LAKEWOOD SANITATION DISTRICT

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to Section 32-1-1001(2)(a), C.R.S., to the customers of the East Lakewood Sanitation District and all other interested persons that the Board of Directors of the East Lakewood Sanitation District may fix or increase the District’s rates, fees and charges for water and/or sanitation service at an open public meeting to be held at 7:00 p.m. on Wednesday, September 20, 2023 at the Lakewood Cultural Center, Meeting Room, 470 S Allison Parkway, Lakewood, CO. Meeting information may be found on the District’s website: https://eastlakewoodsd.colorado.gov/

NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that any customer or other interested person may appear at said time and place for the purpose of providing input, comments or objections regarding such proposed action. Information regarding the District’s rates, fees and charges may be obtained from Sarah Shepherd, District Manager, PO Box 359, Littleton, Colorado, 80160, telephone number 303482-1002, Monday through Friday during normal business hours (i.e. 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.).

Dated this 17th day of August, 2023.

EAST LAKEWOOD SANITATION DISTRICT

By:District Mananger

Legal Notice No. CC 1320

First Publication: August 17, 2023

Last Publication: August 17, 2023 Publisher: Canyon Courier

Metro Districts Budget Hearings

Public Notice NOTICE AS TO AMENDMENT

OF 2022 BUDGETS

RRC METROPOLITAN DISTRICT NOS. 1 AND 2 JEFFERSON COUNTY, COLORADO

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to Sections 29-1-108 and 109, C.R.S., that the necessity has arisen (or may arise) for the amendment of the 2022 Budgets of the RRC Metropolitan District Nos. 1 and 2 (the “Districts”). Copies of the 2022 amended budgets (if appropriate) are on file at the office of the District Accountant, Simmons & Wheeler, P.C., 304 Inverness Way South, Suite 490, Englewood, Colorado 80112, where such are available for public inspection. Such proposed 2022 amended budgets will be considered at a special meeting to be held on Tuesday, August 29, 2023 at 1:00 p.m. via Zoom.

1.To attend via Zoom videoconference, use the following link, or e-mail csorensen@specialdistrictlaw.com to have the link e-mailed to you: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/84104843119?pwd

=WEJxNUJZT3ZuRnk3d3kwSDZEQWM4UT09

2.To attend via telephone, dial 1-719-359-

4580 or 1-253-215-8782 and enter the following additional information:

(a)Meeting ID: 841 0484 3119

(b)Passcode: 704120

Any interested elector within the Districts may, at any time prior to the final adoption of the 2022 amended budgets, inspect the 2022 amended budgets and file or register any objections thereto.

RRC METROPOLITAN DISTRICT

NOS. 1 AND 2

/s/ PAULA J. WILLIAMS

Attorney for the Districts

Legal Notice No. CC 1316

First Publication: August 17, 2023

Last Publication: August 17, 2023

Publisher: Canyon Courier

Bids and Settlements

Public Notice

INVITATION TO BID BROOK FOREST WATER DISTRICT

Jefferson County Warrants

WATER MAIN REPLACEMENT LODGEPOLE CIRCLE PROJECT NO. 23-01

BROOK FOREST WATER DISTRICT

The project is located in the Brook Forest Water District approximately 5 miles Southwest of Evergreen, Colorado.

In general, this project consists of approximately 1000 feet of new 6-inch ductile iron water line, bends, and valves, reconnecting limited services, testing, and disinfection. Connection will be made to existing ductile iron water line at the end of the new 6-inch ductile iron water line. This project will consist of one phase.

BIDDER shall demonstrate his qualifications by submitting evidence to the OWNER such as financial data, previous experience, authority to conduct business in the jurisdiction where the project is located, and other requirements as may be specified in the Contract Documents or requested after bids are received.

As its best interests may appear, the OWNER reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any formalities or informalities in the BID(s).

Canyon Courier 29 August 17, 2023 Canyon Courier Legals August 17, 2023 * 2
LORI E PALUCK HS-Mileage 268.16 Lori L Salas HS-Mileage 24.81 Lori L Salas HS-County Travel 176.50 MAC COUNSELING HS-Miscellaneous AND CONSULTING Contract Services 920.00 MARYLOU JUHL HS-Mileage 59.61 MATTHEW R ENGEMOEN HS-Mileage 187.33 METLIFE Home and Auto Insurance 518.09 METRO TRANSPORTATION HS-Miscellaneous PLANNING & SOLUTION Contract Services 792.25 MOLLY A HEGGE HS-Mileage 202.40 Morgan Miller HS-Mileage 77.50 Morgan Miller HS-County Travel 176.50 Nyriah Kendra Tovar HS-Mileage 126.68 Olivia Urich HS-Mileage 144.82 Owen McCarter HS-Mileage 180.78 Pa Yang HS-Mileage 48.13 Pa Yang HS-County Travel 128.50 RAMONA J MORELLO HS-County Travel 176.50 REBECCA ELAINE HJELLMING HS-Mileage 100.48 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Child Care 2,193.92 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 7,549.99 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Spending Account - Limited Purpose 80.00 SAMANTHA S SMITH HS-Mileage 111.68 Samantha Woods HS-Business Meals 163.89 Samantha Woods HS-Mileage 690.31 TINA L IBBOTT HS-Mileage 150.00 Willie R Prater HS-Mileage 74.25 Willie R Prater HS-County Travel 176.50 Social Services Fund Total 52,076.97 COMPUTER SYSTEMS DESIGN HS - Software COMPANY LLC Maintenance Agreement 3,750.00 Erika Lynne Watt HS-Mileage 24.89 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 31.52 LOCKHEED MARTIN HS-Job Skills Training 5,700.00 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Child Care 208.00 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 420.00 SPARK MINDSET HS-Job Skills Training 3,200.00 Workforce Development Fund Total 13,334.41 EMPLOYEE LOAN SOLUTION LLC True Connect Loans 219.31 Kendal Nicole Argotsinger HS-County Travel 122.04 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 15.76 ROYAL CREST DAIRY INC HS-Food Supplies 119.44 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Child Care 208.33 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 400.33 US FOODS INC HS-Miscellaneous Contract Services 702.48 Head Start Fund Total 1,787.69 ATHENA CONSULTING LLC HS-Miscellaneous Contract Services 2,439.46 CLIENT PAYMENT HS-Competency Assistance 60,177.80 LOCKHEED MARTIN HS-Job Skills Training 5,000.00 TRACEY BLUSTEIN LLC HS-Miscellaneous Contract Services 1,906.25 Workforce Development Fund Grants Total 69,523.51 A&E TIRE Tires 2,487.92 CINTAS CORP Services & Charges 1,213.16 CLEAR CHOICE ANTIFREEZE Motor Oil 1,929.78 CO KENWORTH LLC DBA MHC KENWORTH Vehicle & Equipment Parts 6,487.76 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 23.64 QUICK SET AUTO GLASS Equipment Maintenance 500.00 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 162.50 SENERGY PETROLEUM LLC Fuel 52,067.62 SENERGY PETROLEUM LLC Motor Oil 1,092.00 SOUTHERN TIRE MART LLC Tires 490.00 Fleet Services Fund Total 66,454.38 ALARMSPECIALISTS INC Equipment Maintenance 152.00 ALISON A MCCOMBE Mileage 18.34 ALLIED UNIVERSAL EVENT SERVICES Security Services 928.00 AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC Library Books & Materials-Print 1,947.51 AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC Library Books & Materials-DVD 397.70 AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC Library Books & Materials -Audio Book 397.29 Amy Truter Program Supplies 19.99 ANIMAL & PEST CONTROL SPECIALISTS Pest/Weed Control Services 270.00 AT&T MOBILITY Telephone Services 2,290.60 AWE INC Computer Hardware & Software 3,463.00 BACKGROUND INFORMATION SERVICES INC Recruitment Services 339.40 BAKER & TAYLOR COMPANY INC Special Events Supplies 502.56 BAKER & TAYLOR COMPANY INC Library Books & Materials -Digital 46,099.73 BAKER & TAYLOR COMPANY INC Library Books & Materials -VAS 12,139.50 BAKER & TAYLOR COMPANY INC Library Books & Materials -Print 58,668.44 CINTAS FIRST AID & SAFETY Safety Supplies 278.29 CRAIG A HANNEMAN General Supplies 69.95 CREATIVE FINANCIAL STAFFING LLC Temporary Agencies 413.88 DEMCO INC Furniture & Equipment - Non Capital 847.06 DENVER MASONRY LLC Building Maintenance 7,950.00 DH PACE DOOR SERVICES Equipment Maintenance 1,573.22 DIRECT TECHNOLOGY GROUP INC Computer Hardware & Software 25,992.00 DOUBLE A SECURITY INC Building Supplies 255.00 EMERALD ISLE LANDSCAPING INC Lawn & Grounds Maintenance 12,953.64 EMILY C CROWLEY Mileage 82.53 EMPLOYEE LOAN SOLUTION LLC True Connect Loans 131.71 EMPLOYERS COUNCIL SERVICES INC Consultant Services 393.75 EPPSTEIN UHEN ARCHITECTS INC Building Construction & Design 3,057.50 EXPRESS SERVICES INC Temporary Agencies 742.06 FEDEX GROUND INC Courier Charges 130.79 FRUITGUYS LLC, THE Food Supplies 429.00 GOLDEN, CITY OF Water & Sanitation Services 563.30 GRAINGER Building Supplies 721.12 GRAINGER Electrical Supplies 48.70 GRAINGER Plumbing Supplies 16.23 HAYNES MECHANICAL SYSTEMS HVAC Services 9,169.03 INGRAM LIBRARY SERVICES Library Books & Materials-VAS 101.49 INGRAM LIBRARY SERVICES Library Books & Materials-Print 1,759.68 JAIME M ROMERO Telephone Services 156.69 JENNIFER M FRENCH Mileage 34.98 KANOPY LLC Library Computer Service Materials 10,683.00 Kelly Kuper Mileage 8.91 KELSEY N ASHTON Mileage 58.95 KELSEY N ASHTON County Travel 197.50 KLEEN TECH SERVICES Janitorial Services 326.66 KONE INC Equipment Maintenance 337.50 LAKE RIDGE ACE HARDWARE Building Supplies 60.41 LAKE RIDGE ACE HARDWARE General Supplies 35.46 LAKEWOOD, CITY OF Water & Sanitation Services 211.21 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 189.12 LIBRARY IDEAS LLC Library Books & Materials -Audio Book 1,268.76 LORITO BOOKS Library Books & Materials-Print 1,113.55 M A MEYER CONSTRUCTION INC Building Maintenance 7,777.50 MARCY Kay JAMES Mileage 280.47 MARKETABILITY Professional & Technical Services 2,880.00 MARY M RAMSAY Mileage 37.72 METLIFE Home and Auto Insurance 232.06 MICHELLE MCCONNELL Mileage 110.56 MIDWEST TAPE Library Books & Materials -DVD 9,736.44 MIDWEST TAPE Library Books & Materials -Audio Book 3,851.21 OUTRIGHT WILDLIFE SOLUTIONS LLC Pest/Weed Control Services 498.00 OVERDRIVE INC Library Books & Materials -Digital 11,305.09 PLAYAWAY PRODUCTS LLC Library Books & Materials-VAS 4.97 POP CULTURE CLASSROOM Programs 275.00 RAVEN PRINTING CENTERS INC Printing Services 1,276.73 REPUBLIC SERVICES INC Trash Removal Services 2,303.99 REUBEN HOLLENBECK Programs 500.00 RINGCENTRAL INC Telephone Services 4,693.96 RONNA M GORMAN Special Events Supplies 54.87 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Child Care 387.83 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 3,880.28 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Transportation 5.00 SANDRA D ERICKSON Food Supplies 22.16 Sarah Ohle Leibrandt Telephone Services 156.69 Sarah Ohle Leibrandt Mileage 124.84 T MOBILE Library Computer Service Materials 4,503.70 T MOBILE Telephone Services 1,315.05 Taylor Cunningham Mileage 66.81 Terri Faulkner Mileage 33.75 ULINE SHIPPING SUPPLY SPECIALISTS Janitorial Supplies 120.07 WAXIE SANITARY SUPPLY Janitorial Supplies 2,146.94 WEST METRO CHAMBER FOUNDATION Training & Education 1,750.00 XCEL ENERGY Heat & Power 37,501.95 Library Fund Total 307,830.33 DELTA DENTAL OF COLO Delta Dental Insurance Claims 112,511.84 EMPLOYEE LOAN SOLUTION LLC True Connect Loans 131.53 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 15.86 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 127.08 UNITED HEALTHCARE UHC Medical Claims 204,710.56 VISION SERVICE PLAN Insurance 20,970.27 Benefit Plan Fund Total 338,467.14 ATHENA CONSULTING LLC Consultant Services 4,185.79 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 7.88 MARTIN MARIETTA MATERIALS INC Pavement Management Contracts 2,608,882.51 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Child Care 200.00 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 527.09 American Rescue Plan Total 2,613,803.27 AED EVERYWHERE INC Police Supplies 1,050.00 AED EVERYWHERE INC Freight 14.40 ARVADA POLICE DEPT Services & Charges 10,000.00 BCT COLORADO Police Supplies 393.00 EMPLOYEE LOAN SOLUTION LLC True Connect Loans 131.53 GALLS LLC Police Supplies 2,201.06 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 494.66 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Child Care 888.64 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 2,463.14 Patrol Fund Total 17,636.43 CANON FINANCIAL SERVICES INC Equipment Rental 510.39 Inmate Welfare Fund Total 510.39 CLIENT PAYMENT Trial Expense Witness Protection 200.00 ENVISION IT PARTNERS Computer Hardware & Software 3,565.00 Forfeiture Fund Total 3,765.00 COLO DEPT OF PUBLIC HEALTH & ENVIRONMENT Intergovernmental To State 43.00 COMMUNITY LANGUAGE COOPERATIVE Professional & Technical Services 150.00 EMPLOYEE LOAN SOLUTION LLC True Connect Loans 65.90 GASP OF COLORADO Revenue Refunds 172.31 GREG GIDDINS Professional & Technical Services 10,395.50 INSIGHT GLOBAL LLC Professional & Technical Services 3,625.00 JEFFREY JOHN ZAYACH Professional & Technical Services 13,956.25 Kelli Curl Mileage 298.68 Kelli Curl County Travel 60.00 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 102.44 NINJAONE LLC Computer Supplies/ Software/Equipment 1,485.60 OTOWI GROUP Professional & Technical Services 31,122.48 RACHEL B Reichardt Conferences/Trade Shows 150.00 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Child Care 1,153.25 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 2,220.32 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Spending Account - Limited Purpose 72.92 SHRED IT DENVER Professional & Technical Services 630.32 Public Health Fund Total 65,703.97 Carolina Ferraz Martin Food Supplies 56.90 Carolina Ferraz Martin Mileage 12.25 Carolina Ferraz Martin County Travel 87.85 COMMUNITY LANGUAGE Professional COOPERATIVE & Technical Services 593.21 CONTACT ONE CALL CENTER INC Telephone Services 161.00 Dana Von Schaumburg Mileage 18.34 JESSAMYN L WOODWARD Mileage 124.19 JESSAMYN L WOODWARD County Travel 61.50 LATINAS COMMUNITY CONNECTIONS SERVICES LLC Consultant Services 21,000.00 Lucy Funk Mileage 48.06 MEDICAL SYSTEMS OF DENVER INC Medical Supplies/Drugs 350.35 MEREDITH C QUENZER Mileage 239.95 MEREDITH C QUENZER County Travel 197.50 SERCOM Professional & Technical Services 1,406.06 Public Health Fund Grants Total 24,357.16 ADT COMMERCIAL LLC Security Services 861.00 AT&T MOBILITY Telephone Services 1,315.80 CENTURYLINK Telephone Services 52.66 CINTAS CORP JCSO Uniforms (Goods/Inventory) 557.34 GOLD LABEL DOOR Building Maintenance 3,000.00 JVIATION A WOOLPERT COMPANY Engineering Services 10,000.00 LEGALSHIELD Employee Legal Services 39.40 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Child Care 416.66 RPS PLAN ADMINISTRATORS INC Flex Medical Insurance 50.00 SILVER CLOUD PROP MAINT Miscellaneous DBA ACC JANITORIAL SRVS Contract Services 2,200.00 US CUSTOMS Miscellaneous & BORDER PROTECTION Contract Services 4,624.26 WASTE MANAGEMENT OF COLO INC Trash Removal Services 216.87 Airport Fund Total 23,333.99 ZIONS FIRST NATIONAL BANK Trustee Fees 2,000.00 Jefferson County Finance Corporation - Debt Service Fund Total 2,000.00 XCEL ENERGY Heat & Power 73.27 Solid Waste Emergency Reserve Fund Total 73.27 GRAND TOTAL 6,509,464.28 Legal Notice No. CC 1317 First Publication: August 17, 2023 Last Publication: August 17, 2023 Publisher: Canyon Courier Continued From Last Page: Page 2 of 2

Public Notices

The BIDDER is required to purchase or register to receive a copy of the CONTRACT DOCUMENTS.

Hard copy BID sets are available between 9:00 A.M. and 4:00 P.M. Monday through Friday at the office of the ENGINEER, EVstudio, 4602 Plettner Lane, 4D, Evergreen, CO 80439 starting on August 10th, 2023 until September 5th 2023 for a cost of Fifty Dollars ($50.00) per set (not

refundable) to be paid in cash or by company check at the time of receipt. Email or call hard copy request 1 day prior to pick-up by emailing or calling Mr. Welch.

Sealed BID(s) for the above-referenced PROJECT shall be in an opaque envelope upon which shall be plainly marked “BID ON BROOK FOREST WATER MAIN REPLACEMENT” and the name of the bidder. Bids will be received

at the office of the ENGINEER, EVstudio, 4602 Plettner Lane, 4D, Evergreen, CO 80439 and publicly opened and read aloud at 3:30 P.M. on Tuesday, September 5th, 2023. Any BID(s) received after the above-specified time and date will not be considered. Fax and e-mail BID(s) will not be accepted. BID(s) shall be accompanied by a cashiers check, bidder’s bod, or certified check payable to Brook Forest Water District for not less than five percent of the amount of such

bid including add-alternates with certified copy of the power of attorney.

An optional pre-bid meeting will be held on Thursday, August 24th at 3:30 pm at the location of the project.

For additional information contact: Brian Welch, P.E. at EVstudio 303-670-7242 x50

Jefferson County Treasurer’s Statement

JEFFERSON COUNTY TREASURER'S STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS FOR THE SIX

JEFFERSON COUNTY TREASURER'S STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS FOR THE SIX MONTHS ENDED June 30, 2023

Brian.welch@evstudio.com

Legal Notice No. CC 1312

First Publication: August 10, 2023

Last Publication: August 17, 2023

Publisher: Canyon Courier

Fireweed mances $25 $15 chased players.org 1528.  Mile: Barefoot Marshdale at 10 International, children information, mile-events. will fundraiser 26 from Historical sentation Jacob Colorado Sunday, Schoolhouse Cost nonmembers.

August August 17, 2023 30 Canyon Courier
Canyon Courier Legals August 17, 2023 * 3
Public Notice Legal Notice No.: CC 1318 | First Publication: August 17, 2023 | Last Publication: August 17, 2023 | Publisher: Canyon Courier
January 1, 2023 June 30, 2023 BEGINNINGCURRENTDELINQUENT ENDING FUNDPROPERTYPROPERTYMISC TOTAL TREASWARRANTS TOTAL FUND FUND NAME EQUITY TAXES TAXES RECEIPTS RECEIPTS FEES PAID DISBURSEMENTS EQUITY GENERAL 115,632,844198,655,567368,58843,925,312242,949,4672,985,173121,806,500124,791,673233,790,638 SELF INSURANCE 2,872,211 0 02,076,054 2,076,054 02,264,839 2,264,839 2,683,426 WORKER'S COMP 6,718,648 0 01,303,287 1,303,287 01,685,281 1,685,281 6,336,654 OPEN SPACE 47,739,886 0 025,828,08925,828,089 017,080,026 17,080,02656,487,949 OPEN SPACE CITIES SHARE 2,915,506 0 010,618,45810,618,458 012,729,544 12,729,544 804,420 OPEN SPACE BOND DEBT SERVICES - 2013 370,609 0 01,487,366 1,487,366 0 421,451 421,451 1,436,524 CONSERVATION TRUST 7,366,854 0 0 896,761 896,761 0 327,724 327,724 7,935,891 DEVELOPMENTALLY DISABLED 891,08510,957,68018,233 90,85511,066,768164,6256,485,891 6,650,516 5,307,337 SOUTH TRAFFIC IMPACT 4,582,052 0 0 761,847 761,847 02,163,378 2,163,378 3,180,521 NORTH TRAFFIC IMPACT 1,882,453 0 0 164,089 164,089 0 65,394 65,394 1,981,148 EVERGREEN/CONIFER TRAFFIC IMPACT 1,031,400 0 0 153,785 153,785 0 82,676 82,676 1,102,509 ROAD & BRIDGE 24,758,83512,525,60120,32517,238,00529,783,931188,17822,914,266 23,102,44431,440,322 SOCIAL SERVICES 14,887,12112,809,92121,07027,546,38440,377,375 036,526,410 36,526,41018,738,086 WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT 49,340 0 06,254,674 6,254,674 06,296,491 6,296,491 7,523 HEAD START 30,887 0 05,009,737 5,009,737 04,991,413 4,991,413 49,211 CAPITAL EXPENDITURE 2,208,399 83 0 67,269 67,352 92,273,787 2,273,796 1,955 CONTINGENT 35,991 0 0 352 352 0 2,081 2,081 34,262 FLEET SERVICES 11,314,891 0 05,301,275 5,301,275 06,571,914 6,571,91410,044,252 LIBRARY 57,329,50149,308,76282,167 629,41550,020,344740,80122,402,211 23,143,01284,206,833 EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 20,921,936 0 020,478,97320,478,973 023,607,041 23,607,04117,793,868 AMERICAN RESCUE PLAN 105,752,137 0 03,340,072 3,340,072 08,419,601 8,419,601100,672,608 LAW ENFORCEMENT AUTHORITY 2,296,16611,509,768 6,2126,306,35817,822,338172,77819,264,338 19,437,116 681,388 INMATE WELFARE 3,071,090 0 0 647,932 647,932 0 414,242 414,242 3,304,780 FORFEITURE 1,621,413 0 0 47,003 47,003 0 218,200 218,200 1,450,216 PUBLIC HEALTH 35,094 0 012,094,94012,094,940 012,086,087 12,086,087 43,947 AIRPORT 14,379,431 0 03,942,733 3,942,733 03,726,192 3,726,19214,595,972 WILDLAND FIRE 163,791 0 0 1,614 1,614 0 7,836 7,836 157,569 JEFFERSON COUNTY FINANCE CORPORATION 0 0 0 799,347 799,347 0 764,734 764,734 34,613 SALES TAX STREET IMPROVEMENT DEBT SERVICE 13,208,957 0 0 130,843 130,843 0 454,944 454,94412,884,856 SALES TAX STREET IMPROVEMENT CAPITAL 18,078,618 0 04,665,769 4,665,769 02,020,030 2,020,03020,724,357 EVERGREEN LOCAL IMPROVEMEN DISTRICT 199,790 0 0 0 0 0 12,316 12,316 187,474 SOLID WASTE 3,071,706 0 0 320,572 320,572 0 351,980 351,980 3,040,298 COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT 89,090 0 01,603,137 1,603,137 01,362,030 1,362,030 330,197 TOTALS 485,507,732295,767,382516,595203,732,307500,016,2844,251,564339,800,848344,052,412641,471,604
January 1, 2023 June 30, 2023 BEGINNINGCURRENTDELINQUENT ENDING FUNDPROPERTYPROPERTYMISC TOTAL TREASWARRANTS TOTAL FUND FUND NAME EQUITY TAXESTAXESRECEIPTSRECEIPTSFEES PAIDDISBURSEMENTSEQUITY GENERAL 115,632,844198,655,567368,58843,925,312242,949,4672,985,173121,806,500124,791,673233,790,638 INSURANCE 2,872,211 0 02,076,054 2,076,054 02,264,839 2,264,839 2,683,426 WORKER'S COMP 6,718,648 0 01,303,287 1,303,287 01,685,281 1,685,281 6,336,654 SPACE 47,739,886 0 025,828,08925,828,089 017,080,026 17,080,02656,487,949 SPACE CITIES SHARE 2,915,506 0 010,618,45810,618,458 012,729,544 12,729,544 804,420 SPACE BOND DEBT SERVICES - 2013 370,609 0 01,487,366 1,487,366 0 421,451 421,451 1,436,524 CONSERVATION TRUST 7,366,854 0 0 896,761 896,761 0 327,724 327,724 7,935,891 DEVELOPMENTALLY DISABLED 891,08510,957,68018,233 90,85511,066,768164,6256,485,891 6,650,516 5,307,337 SOUTH TRAFFIC IMPACT 4,582,052 0 0 761,847 761,847 02,163,378 2,163,378 3,180,521 NORTH TRAFFIC IMPACT 1,882,453 0 0 164,089 164,089 0 65,394 65,394 1,981,148 EVERGREEN/CONIFER TRAFFIC IMPACT 1,031,400 0 0 153,785 153,785 0 82,676 82,676 1,102,509 ROAD & BRIDGE 24,758,83512,525,60120,32517,238,00529,783,931188,17822,914,266 23,102,44431,440,322 SOCIAL SERVICES 14,887,12112,809,92121,07027,546,38440,377,375 036,526,410 36,526,41018,738,086 WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT 49,340 0 06,254,674 6,254,674 06,296,491 6,296,491 7,523 START 30,887 0 05,009,737 5,009,737 04,991,413 4,991,413 49,211 CAPITAL EXPENDITURE 2,208,399 83 0 67,269 67,352 92,273,787 2,273,796 1,955 CONTINGENT 35,991 0 0 352 352 0 2,081 2,081 34,262 FLEET SERVICES 11,314,891 0 05,301,275 5,301,275 06,571,914 6,571,91410,044,252 LIBRARY 57,329,50149,308,76282,167 629,41550,020,344740,80122,402,211 23,143,01284,206,833 EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 20,921,936 0 020,478,97320,478,973 023,607,041 23,607,04117,793,868 AMERICAN RESCUE PLAN 105,752,137 0 03,340,072 3,340,072 08,419,601 8,419,601100,672,608 ENFORCEMENT AUTHORITY 2,296,16611,509,768 6,2126,306,35817,822,338172,77819,264,338 19,437,116 681,388 INMATE WELFARE 3,071,090 0 0 647,932 647,932 0 414,242 414,242 3,304,780 FORFEITURE 1,621,413 0 0 47,003 47,003 0 218,200 218,200 1,450,216 PUBLIC HEALTH 35,094 0 012,094,94012,094,940 012,086,087 12,086,087 43,947 AIRPORT 14,379,431 0 03,942,733 3,942,733 03,726,192 3,726,19214,595,972 WILDLAND FIRE 163,791 0 0 1,614 1,614 0 7,836 7,836 157,569 JEFFERSON COUNTY FINANCE CORPORATION 0 0 0 799,347 799,347 0 764,734 764,734 34,613 SALES TAX STREET IMPROVEMENT DEBT SERVICE 13,208,957 0 0 130,843 130,843 0 454,944 454,94412,884,856 SALES TAX STREET IMPROVEMENT CAPITAL 18,078,618 0 04,665,769 4,665,769 02,020,030 2,020,03020,724,357 EVERGREEN LOCAL IMPROVEMEN DISTRICT 199,790 0 0 0 0 0 12,316 12,316 187,474 SOLID WASTE 3,071,706 0 0 320,572 320,572 0 351,980 351,980 3,040,298 COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT 89,090 0 01,603,137 1,603,137 01,362,030 1,362,030 330,197 TOTALS 485,507,732295,767,382516,595203,732,307500,016,2844,251,564339,800,848344,052,412641,471,604
MONTHS ENDED June 30, 2023

HAPPENINGS

Fireweed Drive, Evergreen. Performances are at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $25 for adults, $20 for seniors and $15 for student, and may be purchased online at www.evergreenplayers.org or by calling 720-5151528.

Mountain Community Barefoot Mile: e Mountain Community Barefoot Mile will be Aug. 26 at the Marshdale elds. Registration opens at 9 a.m., with the walk starting at 10 a.m. Proceeds raised go to JOY International, which helps rescue children from child slavery. For more information, www.joy.org/barefootmile-events.

EHS poms car-wash fundraiser: e Evergreen High School poms will host a car wash and bake sale fundraiser from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Aug. 26 at True Clean in El Rancho across from Walmart.

Wildlife in Conifer: e Conifer Historical Society will sponsor a presentation on Wildlife in Conifer by Jacob Sonberg, wildlife o cer with Colorado Parks & Wildlife, at 2 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 27, at the Little White Schoolhouse 26951 Barkley Road. Cost is $10 for members and $12 for nonmembers. RSVP at ConiferHis-

toricalSociety.org.

Evergreen Area Republican Club: e Evergreen Area Republican Club will meet at 6 p.m. Aug. 30 at the Evergreen Fire/Rescue Administration Building, 1802 Bergen Parkway. e speaker will be Dr. John Witwer, former state representative. Visit evergreenarearepublicanclub. org for more information.

Connections & Cocktails: e Evergreen Area Chamber of Commerce is hosting Connections & Cocktails at 4:30 p.m. Aug. 30 at Red Rocks Beek Garden in Morrison. For more information, visit www.evergreenchamber.org.

Evergreen Chamber Orchestra

Season Preview at Cactus Jack’s: Evergreen Chamber Orchestra: Season Preview Concert at Cactus Jack’s will be at 6 p.m. ursday, Aug. 31, at Cactus Jack’s Saloon & Grill, 4651 Highway 73. Enjoy a taste of the music ECO will perform throughout the next season and a complimentary dinner. For more information and tickets, visit evergreenchamberorch. org.

Free legal clinic: A free legal clinic for people with no attorney will be from 2 to 5 p.m. ursday, Sept. 7. Volunteer attorneys will answer questions, help ll 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.

Classic movie night: Center Stage is hosting free monthly classic movie nights with acclaimed lms from

the silent era to the golden age of cinema. It will show “Les Miserables” (1935) starring Fredric March and Charles Laughton at 6:30 p.m. ursday, Sept. 7, at the theater, 27608 Fireweed Drive, Evergreen. For more information, visit ovationwest.org.

If you have recently moved, you probably have questions...we have the answers and a beautiful bag of gifts, gift certificates and community info for you.

If we haven’t found you yet, please call Jennifer Shipley

303-670-1324 •n we lcome @m sn.com

Where to shop for clothes, gifts, furniture, window treatments, Which professionals

“A Local Service”

Canyon Courier 31 August 17, 2023
Where topl ay • Wh at todo b ooks, t rees •n at ur alf oo d s, etc.
to use • Who can fix your car...your hair...your teeth?
FROM PAGE 21
Notice to Creditors Public Notice NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Michael William Baldwin, also known as Michael W. Baldwin, and Michael Baldwin, Deceased Case Number: 2023PR030847 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 December 18, 2023, or the claims may be forever barred. Christopher Michael Baldwin Co-Personal Representative 2701 Fire Water Court Las Vegas, NV 89117 Kersten Marie Arnold Co-Personal Representative 70 NE Fargo Street Portland, OR 97212 Legal Notice No. CC 1319 First Publication: August 17, 2023 Last Publication: August 31, 2023 Publisher: Canyon Courier Public Notice NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of John S. Lyle, also known as John Lyle, and John Stuart Lyle, Deceased Case Number 2023PR30797 All persons having claims against the above named estate are required to present them to the personal representative or to the District Court of Jefferson County, Colorado on or before December 4, 2023, or the claims may be forever barred. David Lee Lyle, Personal Representative 2956 Broadlands Ct. Broomfield CO 80023 Legal Notice No. CC 1308 First Publication: August 3, 2023 Last Publication: August 17, 2023 Publisher: Canyon Courier ### Public Notices Canyon Courier Legals August 17, 2023 * 4 BID NOW! purplewave.com 325+ ITEMS SELL NO RESERVE! THURSDAY, AUGUST 31 AUCTION CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT INVENTORY INCLUDES: dozers, excavators, motor grader, wheel loaders, skid steers, volumetric ready mix truck, tractor, dump trucks, mini excavators, vacuum truck, cable plow, crane truck, bucket trucks, hydroseeder, backhoes, telehandlers, track loaders, box truck, double drum vibratory roller, vacuum excavator, landscape tractor and more. All items are sold “AS IS.” 10% buyers premium applies. 866.608.9283 DP3369 ‘17 JLG 8042 telehandler DP3325 ‘99 CME 850 drilling rig DO2918 ‘19 John Deere 350G LC excavator DP3367 ‘14 CAT 660 vacuum truck LQ9037 ‘09 Case IH Steiger 485 HD 4WD tractor STRASBURG DENVER

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August August 17, 2023 32 Canyon Courier
AdventHealth Porter.
Porter Adventist Hospital is now
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