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Herald

Englewood 4/26/13

Englewood

April 26, 2013

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A Colorado Community Media Publication

ourenglewoodnews.com

Arapahoe County, Colorado • Volume 93, Issue 10

Water plan awaits comment Conservation blueprint ready for public input By Tom Munds

tmunds@ourcoloradonews.com Englewood completed development of a water-conservation plan and awaits public comment on the plan before it is submitted

to the state. The plan will be available for review May 1 on the city’s website at www.englewoodgov.org. Starting May 1, comments on the plan can be made through the website, which will be listed under the “In the Spotlight” portion of the home page. Residents also can make comments in person by attending one or both of the meetings of the Englewood Water and Sew-

er Board that will be held at 5 p.m. May 14 or at 5 p.m. June 11 in the community development conference room. The conference room is on the third floor of the Englewood Civic Center, 1000 Englewood Parkway. The deadline for public comment is July 1. The main objective of a water-conservation plan is to improve water-use efficiency, which, in turn, reduces overall water de-

mands. Englewood developed a water-conservation plan in the mid-1990s. A new plan was needed following the state decision four years ago to revise water conservation requirements. The city’s draft plan was created by staff members and conservation consultants hired using a state grant. Those working on Water continues on Page 9

Home values show decline in Arapahoe Assessor notes that figures aren’t tied to current sales By Jennifer Smith

jsmith@ourcoloradonews.com

Once a month, volunteers from Englewood Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 322 spend four or five hours handing out free coffee to visitors and staff at the Veterans Affaird Medical Center in Denver. A trio of volunteers, Lyle Carter, Phil Phillips and Ruby Clark, staffed the booth on April 19. “It is so nice to have the coffee booth here,” said Mike Latrell, who was wounded in Iraq. “It’s usually a fair wait to see my doctor, so the coffee is sort of a pick-me-up for me. Bless them for being here and I really appreciate the smiles, a little conversation and, of course, a free cup of coffee.” Latrell was among a steady parade of visitors to the booth that kept the volunteers busy filling orders for coffee black or with a specific number of cream and sugar packets, a cup of hot chocolate and even a request for a cup of mocha. “The coffee booth is a statewide Veterans of Foreign Wars project. There is an effort to have volunteers here every Monday through Friday,” Carter said. “I guess other posts are like us when it comes to difficulty recruiting volunteers, because some days the booth isn’t staffed.” Phillips said he thinks the VFW has staffed a coffee booth at the Denver VA hospital since about 1975. Carter has been among the volunteers for 25 years or more.

“The recovery has not happened yet in Arapahoe County.” That’s the news Corbin Sakdol, Arapahoe County assessor, gave officials from throughout the 348 taxing entities in the county on April 18. Having just finished reassessing property values, he has a pretty good handle on the situation. Although sales are up in most places, values of the 150,000 single-family homes in the county are generally down but with a few bright spots. Centennial and Greenwood Village are up. Aurora, Sheridan and Englewood are down, and Littleton is split. “Ridge Road is still quite Sakdol the dividing line,” he said. Homes south of Ridge Road are mostly maintaining or climbing, while the north isn’t in such great shape. Sakdol says condominium values are way down across the board, but office buildings and commercial properties are up. Foreclosures are down from the peak in 2008. “It’s happening, but it’s not near as bad,” he said. “Things are much better, but they’re still not good.” One reason there’s discrepancy between rising sales and falling values is that Colorado law requires Sakdol to use 2-year-old sales data to determine current taxable value. The tax bill property owners will be getting in the mail starting May 1 reflects sales that occurred between July 1, 2010, and June 30, 2012. So as home prices started crashing during the housing bubble of August 2008, property taxes reflected July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007. Conversely, as sales are now beginning to increase, taxable values remain low. Those 348 taxing entities can significantly impact property owners’ tax bills, as well. Similar homes in similar neighborhoods might be valued about the same and still have vastly different property-tax bills. It depends on voter-approved mill levies collected by the school district or water entity, for example. Sakdol also points out that, in Colorado, commercial properties are taxed at a rate of 29 percent, while it’s just under 8 percent for residential. (Keep that in mind when considering converting a cute bungalow to a charming coffee shop, he notes.) The Gallagher Amendment intended to maintain a 55/45 split between commercial and residential property taxes, so it ratcheted down

Coffee continues on Page 9

Values continues on Page 9

Englewood VFW volunteer Lyle Carter, left, hands a cup of coffee to Marine veteran Robert Sanders on April 19. VFW Post 322 volunteers staff the coffee booth at the Veterans Affairs Medical Center in Denver once a month. Photos by Tom Munds

Kindness, coffee warm veterans Post 322 volunteers hand out free beverages at VA hospital By Tom Munds

tmunds@ourcoloradonews.com

VFW Post 322 volunteer Ruby Clark, left, readies to greet another visitor as Sherry Forsyth accepts her free cup of coffee. Clark and other volunteers staffed the coffee booth April 19 at the Veterans Affairs Medical Center.

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2-Color

2 Englewood Herald

April 26, 2013

Martin Plastics site changing hands New developer going forward with apartment plans By Tom Munds

tmunds@ourcoloradonews.com Littleton Capital Partners, which had planned to develop apartments at the old Martin Plastics site, is selling the property to Las Vegas-based Fore Property Co. The new owner pledges to follow through with plans for an apartment complex on the site at West Oxford Avenue and South Windermere Street, and Englewood City Council has agreed to shift a redevelopment assistance agreement from Littleton Capital Partners to Fore Property. Representatives of both companies explained the sale to the Englewood City Council at the April 15 meeting, and the council approved a resolution needed to extend the redevelopment assistance agreement to the new owner. Darren Hollingsworth, city economic development manager, told the council the approved planned-unit-development zoning followed the property, but the city council must approve extending the development assistance to the new owner. The council-approved incentives include: Rebating use taxes not to exceed $260,000 or 55 percent of the building use

The metal Martin Plastics buildings are scheduled to be removed soon so a developer can construct an apartment complex on the property. The city has approved development incentives for the project. Photo by Tom Munds tax paid on the project. Rebating 100 percent of use tax on furniture, fixtures and equipment not to exceed $17,500. Waiving 50 percent of the building permit fees not to exceed $44,500 Reduce the fees in lieu of parks by 50 percent, not to exceed $48,500 “The incentives were approved to pro-

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mote the project development,” Hollingsworth said. “When the project is completed, the city will receive an estimated $213,880 in property taxes over the first 10 years. Also, even with the incentives, it is estimated the city will still receive about $300,000 in revenues from use taxes, permit fees and fees in lieu of parks.” He added it is expected the new residents also will shop and do business in Englewood, thus increasing the city sales tax revenues. Jonathan Bush, managing partner of Littleton Capital Partners, said the company was exploring financing and equity

partners for the project when they met with Fore Property. “The Fore Property officials liked the project and, since they develop their own projects, offered to buy the site and move forward with constructing the apartment complex,” Bush said. “We appreciate all the cooperation we received from Englewood city officials and we hope to be able locate a site for a project in the community. We also are excited about the quality development Fore Property Co. can create in Englewood.” Fore Property representative Lee Novak said the firm is excited about the project. “We look forward to working with city officials as we move forward with the project,” the vice president for western regional development said. “We currently are constructing a similar project at Mississippi and Broadway. It also will be 240 to 260 apartments.” He said work has to be done to complete the sale, and the best preliminary estimate is that work on the project should begin in late summer or early fall. The council then discussed the request to extend the development incentives to the new property owner. Councilmember Joe Jefferson said he would vote for the proposal even though he doesn’t favor the council exceeding the policy of rebating 50 percent of use taxes and waiving half the payment in lieu of parks fees. However, Mayor Randy Penn said the city benefits from the rebate of 50 percent of the parks fees because this will be the first time the city has ever collected any fees in lieu of parks. After the discussion, the council voted unanimously to approve extending the development assistance agreement to the new owner of the Martin Plastics site.

HAVE A STORY IDEA? Email your ideas to Englewood Community Editor Tom Munds at tmunds@ourcoloradonews.com or call him at 303-566-4108.

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3-Color

Englewood Herald 3

April 26, 2013

with

the own move ment ll the wood ate a also ment ood.” ovak By Melinda Myers ct. Special to Colorado Community city Media projonal con- The extreme heat and drought sippiof 2012 was hard on lawns and 260gardens. “Many gardeners are facing a blank slate of bare soil, pletemasses of dead patches that were mateonce lawn or a bit of grass interin inspersed in a sea of weeds,” says gardening expert Melinda Myers. quest Myers recommends following es tothese steps to improve lawns this season. d he Start this spring to renovate gh heor improve your weather-worn pol-lawn. Remember that water is andcritical to get newly seeded and parkssodded lawns to survive. So be prepared to help nature along d thewith the recovery effort. rcent Evaluate the damage. Then e the use the checklist below to find y fees the best course of action to aid otedthe ailing lawn. the If the lawn is more than 60 o thepercent weeds or bare soil, it’s probably time to start over. Use this opportunity to create a great foundation for growing a healthy lawn. Kill off the existing vegetation, add several inches of organic matter such as compost or peat moss and a low nitrogen slow release fertilizer into the top six

Renew, renovate for perfect lawn to eight inches of soil, and rake smooth. Select more drought tolerant grasses like rhizomatous (turftype) tall fescues, buffalo grass, and Habiturf native lawn mix. Make sure the grass is suited to the climate and plant according to the label. Then sow the seeds, lightly rake and mulch or lay sod. Water often enough to keep the soil moist until the seeds sprout or the sod roots into the soil below. Then water thoroughly when the top few inches of soil are crumbly, but slightly moist to encourage deep roots. Fertilize new, existing and stressed lawns with a low-nitrogen slow-release fertilizer like Milorganite. It won’t harm stressed lawns, young seedlings or newly laid sod. It will encourage slow steady growth. Southern lawns can be fertilized in April and again in early June. In the north fertilize around Memorial Day. And if 2013 turns into another hot dry summer, it won’t burn the lawn. Mow high to encourage deeply rooted grass that is more drought-tolerant and pest-resistant. And mow often, removing only a third of the total height. Be sure to leave these short clip-

pings on the lawn. They return moisture, nutrients, and organic matter to the soil. Repair small dead and bare patches as needed. Use a lawn patch kit, grass seed and mulch. For small spots, loosen the soil surface, sprinkle grass seed and lightly rake. Or mix a handful of grass seed in a bucket of topsoil. Sprinkle the mix over the soil surface. Do a bit more soil preparation when renovating larger dead areas in the lawn. Remove or kill any weeds that have filled in these areas. Till two inches of compost, peat moss or other organic matter into the top six inches of soil. Sow seed, rake and mulch or lay sod. Overseed thin and sparse lawns. First, core aerate the lawn to improve soil conditions and increase seed-to-soil contact. Spread grass seed over the aerated lawn and water as needed. Or rent a slit seeder or hire a professional with this type of equipment. These machines slice through the soil and drop the grass seed in place, increasing the seed-to-soil contact that is needed for good germination. Core aerate lawns that have more than a half-inch of thatch, those growing in compacted

Courtesy photo soils, or before overseeding. By removing plugs of soil you break through the thatch and create channels for water and fertilizer to reach the grass roots. Spot treat weeds on lawns that need minimal repair. Wait at least until fall to treat new and overseeded lawns. Spot treating minimizes the use of chemicals and reduces the stress on already stressed lawns. As always, read and follow label directions carefully. Proper maintenance and a bit of cooperation from nature will help transform a lawn from an eyesore to an asset in the landscape.

Gardening expert, TV/radio host, author and columnist Melinda Myers has more than 30 years of horticulture experience and has written over 20 gardening books, including Can’t Miss Small Space Gardening and The Lawn Guide — Midwest Series. She hosts the nationally syndicated Melinda’s Garden Moment segments, is a columnist and contributing editor for Birds & Blooms magazine and has a column in Gardening How-to magazine. Myers has a master’s degree in horticulture, is a certified arborist and was a horticulture instructor with tenure. Her website is www.melindamyers.com.

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4-Color

4 Englewood Herald

April 26, 2013

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By StatePoint Selling a home can be challenging. The good news is there are a few tweaks that can give homeowners a serious leg up on the competition. With the warmer months being the most active time of year to buy and sell real estate, it’s important to ensure your home is seen in the best light possible. “Despite the influx of homes for sale this season, the process of buying and selling a home can be simple, efficient and enjoyable,” says Wendy Froehlich of Homes. com, one of the nation’s top online real estate listing and lifestyle resources. According to Homes.com, the top five projects that improve home equity are: Bathrooms If adding an additional bathroom isn’t an option, upgrade existing ones. Adding a dual vanity to a master or secondary bath improves functionality, allowing multiple people to use the space. Change out fi xtures like faucets and shower doors to increase aesthetic appeal. If you’re on a budget, replace light fi xtures or switch plates to help refresh the space. When working with a small space, highlight storage options with shelving and update or remove wall decor, paint or wallpaper. Outdoor spaces Curb appeal adds immediate interest to any home’s exterior. According to Remodeling Magazine, improving outdoor spaces can increase a home’s resale value dollarfor-dollar. Frame the front walkway with items that add visual interest, like flowers, potted plants, large rocks of various sizes and solar-powered lights. If yard space is scarce, hanging plants are another great, low-cost option. Extend outdoor projects to the back-

yard — power-wash decks or patios and clean screened-in areas. Kitchen Kitchen renovations can cost anywhere from $20,000 to $40,000 and more. If that’s not in your budget, upgrading cabinetry and paint does wonders to liven up even the most outdated spaces. Add crown or decorative molding to “shape out” the kitchen cabinets and modernize the space. Repaint cabinets, or add new hardware to add visual interest and brighten dark spaces. Basement Basement improvements can optimize livable space and protect the home from extreme weather, mold, moisture damage and mites. Whether transitioning the basement to a home gym, office or family room, the basics remain the same: insulate well and waterproof. Maximize space by including shelving and storage units. If possible, make the space feel open and inviting by creating an open stairwell, a trick that visually connects the upper part of the house with the lower, and filters natural light into the space. Mudroom Mudrooms ensure families stay clutterfree and have a dedicated space to drop stuff as they come through the door. They can also make potential homeowners feel welcome upon entry. While knocking out a wall to create a mudroom is expensive and labor-intensive, you can make a “drop zone” by simply anchoring a bench to an empty wall and hanging labeled storage units. Making homes stand out in a sea of real estate listings isn’t always easy. More tips on increasing home values can be found at www.Homes.com.

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Englewood Herald 5

April 26, 2013

Kent Place residences take shape Construction moving forward on 300 luxury apartments By Tom Munds

tmunds@ourcoloradonews.com

The whine of power tools filled the air April 22 as crews worked on construction of the residential portion of the Kent Place project. Kent Place is the development of the 11-acre former site of the Denver Seminary and at Hampden Avenue and University Boulevard. Continuum Partners, working with Regency Centers, built the retail development and leased all the available spaces on here half of the site. e. If The other half of the site will be the cabi-apartment complex being developed by Fon uprum Real Estate Group. A giant construction crane marks the ng tonorth end of the L-shaped site where crews mod-are constructing foundations and underaddground parking areas as well as erecting the andstart of the vertical framework for the apartment buildings.

ue

mize from dam-Epic cleanup aids two charities g the The Epic Spring Cleaning Event milyoffers the chance to gather up and ulateget rid of no-longer-wanted items. Items can be dropped off from ving8 a.m.-2 p.m. April 26 at AutoLab, 4000 S. Broadway in Englewood, or openat Home Depot, 3000 W. Belleview stair-Ave. in Littleton. e up- The event will accept items that andinclude but aren’t limited to gently used clothing, household items and furniture, small electronics, food and toiletries. Donations utter-of non-perishable food will be

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Tentative plans call for construction of a seven-story tower with two 2,700-squarefoot, three-bedroom top-level penthouse suites with wrap-around balconies. There will also be a four-story building along with 600 stalls of sub-ground and first-level parking. It is expected to take about a year to complete the project. Kevin Foltz of Forum Real Estate Group said in a press release that the apartments should be among the finest anywhere in Denver, providing the residents a “resortlike” lifestyle. Planned amenities include an outdoor swimming pool, two outdoor spas, rooftop lounges and a 24-hour on-site concierge service. There will be electronically controlled access to apartments that have nine- to 12-foot ceilings and hardwoodstyle floors. The 300-apartment complex is scheduled to include about 150 one-bedroom units, 120 two-bedroom units and 30 threebedroom units Work on the project is scheduled to be done from 6:30 a.m. until 7 p.m., six days a week. As a sound buffer between the complex and residents living in Kent Vil-

Crews work on the start of residential construction at Kent Place. The completed project is scheduled to have 300 high-end, luxury apartments. Photo by Tom Munds lage, plans include a green space of walking paths and landscaping for residents only

along the north side of the apartment complex.

englewood herald

englewood news in a hurry accepted, but paint, motor oil or chemicals will be not be accepted. Donors get a tax receipt and coupons from Home Depot and AutoLab. This is the fourth year the event has been held that will benefit Inter-Faith Community Services and Arc Thrift Stores.

ACC-based newsletter wins award

For the second year in a row, Arapahoe Community College’s ASID Student Chapter earned the American Society of Interior De-

signer’s 2012-13 Media and Communications Award in recognition of its newsletter, The Communicator. Phronsie Goodwin is the president of the chapter, and Amy Ash is the newsletter chair.

ACSO looking for Explorers

The Arapahoe County Sheriff’s Explorer Program is looking for high school students between the ages of 14 and 20 with an interest in law enforcement. Explorers meet twice a month to learn about

traffic, arrest control, criminal code, patrol procedures, building searches, crime scene investigation, report writing and firearms safety. Explorers also help with community events, crime scene searches, and special details as needed by the agency. Explorers must be able to volunteer 10 hours per month, pass a background check and have a 2.0 grade-point average. For more information, contact Lt. Kevin Heaton at 720-874-3898.

(iSSn 1058-7837) (USPS 176-680) Office: 9137 S. Ridgeline Blvd., Suite 210, Highlands Ranch, CO 80129 PhOne: 303-566-4100 A legal newspaper of general circulation in Englewood, Colorado, the Englewood Herald is published weekly on Friday by Colorado Community Media, 9137 S. Ridgeline Blvd., Suite 210, Highlands Ranch, CO 80129. PERIODICALS POSTAGE PAID AT LITTLETOn, COLORADO and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTeR: Send address change to: Englewood Herald, 9137 S. Ridgeline Blvd., Ste. 210, Highlands Ranch, CO 80129 DeADLineS:

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6 Englewood Herald

April 26, 2013

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The closed Flood Middle School building will be demolished so an apartment complex called Hampden Broadway can take its place. File photo

City OKs incentive changes for builder Tax rebate will apply at site of closed middle school By Tom Munds

tmunds@ourcoloradonews.com Developers who plan to turn the Flood Middle School site into an apartment complex called Hampden Broadway will receive a rebate of use taxes from the city to help pay the cost of moving the city ditch. Englewood City Council voted 6-1 on April 15 to approve changes to the development assistance agreement for the project. The changes were wording that provided a use tax rebate of $170,000 instead of a rebate of the lower cost of moving the city ditch box culvert. Councilmember Joe Jefferson said he voted against the issue because he felt the rebate should be the actual cost of moving the ditch and not the $170,000.

Yes votes for the changes to the incentives were cast by Mayor Randy Penn, Mayor Pro Tem Jim Woodward and Councilmembers Jill Wilson, Bob McCaslin, Linda Olson and Rick Gillit. With the changes to the agreement, the developer will not just receive a rebate for the cost of relocating the box culvert, but will receive the entire $170,000 rebate of use tax revenues. Once the cost of moving the box culvert is covered, any money remaining from the $170,000 will be used for other public improvements. The relocation is necessary to clear the easement for the box culvert, because buildings can’t be constructed over utility easements and plans are for the original easement to be covered by a portion of the apartment complex. The development is a $38 million project. Darren Hollingsworth, city economic development manager, said the city is expected to receive a total of about $500,000 from building use tax

on the project. He added that no property tax was paid on the site while it belonged to the school district. However, the estimated city property tax will be about $11,000 a year on the project that will contain 310 apartments and will be home to about 500 people. The project design is for two buildings, one on the Flood site and one on the adjacent ball field. The concept is to design the buildings so all tenant parking is on the site. Originally, the plan was for 350 apartments, but the developer agreed with the Planning and Zoning Commission recommendation and reduced the maximum number of apartments to 310. The plans include a number of amenities, including a pool, landscaped courtyards, a fitness center, a cyber cafe and a bicycle shop. Demolition of the Flood building is expected to begin in the next month or so, with construction of the apartments likely to take about 18 months.

Stoned-driving limit stumbles Bill killed, but Republican plans to try amendment By Vic Vela

vvela@ourcoloradonews.com A Senate panel on April 22 killed legislation that attempted to set a blood standard for being too stoned to drive. But lawmakers may still have an opportunity to put a driving-stoned limit on the books this legislative session. House M i n o r ity Leader Mark Waller, RColorado Report Springs, told Colorado Community Media that the House will still try to get a standard through that deals with driving while under the influence of marijuana. That effort will come in the form of an amendment to one of the bills dealing with the regulation of Amendment 64. “It will fit into one of those bills,” Waller said. “The best way to do it would have been through legislation.” But that route is not possible now, after the Senate Judiciary Committee

Capitol

voted 4-1 against moving House Bill 1114 forward, a bill that Waller sponsored in the House. The bill would have limited drivers to five nanograms per milliliter of blood for THC, marijuana’s psychoactive ingredient. But committee members expressed a number of concerns, such as that the law might unfairly affect medical marijuana patients and whether the standard would lead to police enforcement issues over blood sampling. “I take it very seriously for people to drive impaired,” said Sen. Kevin Lundberg, R-Berthoud, who voted against the bill. “I also take it very seriously for the government to prosecute people who aren’t impaired.” Sen. Steve King, R-Grand Junction, the bill’s senate sponsor, was the only committee member to vote for the legislation. The bill had momentum going into the committee hearing. For starters, this year’s bill would have set a less stricter stoned-driving standard than in year’s past. And it breezed through the House on a 57-6 vote. “We didn’t see this coming at all,” Waller said of the bill’s demise in committee. “After talking with Senate leadership, I was under the impression it would pass.” The House minority leader said he was “incredibly disappointed” that the legislation did not pass, especially

since the bill had been “watered-down in such a way to make it more palatable for everyone involved.” Now the plan is for the stoned-driving standard to be included in one of the omnibus bills that deal the regulation of Amendment 64 — the voterapproved measure that legalizes recreational marijuana use in Colorado. The legislature must pass Amendment 64 regulations this session, or it will be up to the Department of Revenue to put its own rules in place. Waller said the Amendment 64 Task Force would have dealt with this issue originally, but it was determined that the standard was better dealt with through its own legislation. The first committee hearing dealing with one of the Amendment 64 bills is scheduled for April 24. Waller did not know which bill the stoneddriving amendment would be tacked on to, but said that it wouldn’t be difficult for it to be worked on in a day, in time for that hearing. Waller also said that if an amendment does get through the House, and that if it is somehow stripped during the legislative process, that he “is confident that a senator would be willing to bring (an amendment to the bill in that chamber).” If a stoned-driving standard does not prevail through an amendment, it would mark the fourth time that an effort of its kind has failed in the General Assembly.

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Englewood Herald 7

April 26, 2013

Schools aim to build skills for future Sheriff clarifies stance Challenges abound on gun-control laws in preparing for Robinson won’t proactively enforce new state statutes

unknown jobs

By Deborah Grigsby

dgrigsby@ourcoloradonews. com

If Colorado wants a place in the growing global economy, then its education system must deliver the skills needed for students to succeed as 21st-century citizens. The problem, according to a three-district panel of educators hosted by the South Metro Denver Chamber of Commerce on April 19, is that local schools are trying to ready kids for jobs that are yet to exist. “The reality is, our students will compete with students from wasaround the world for the most ed tosought-after opportunities and esti-that’s something of a newer boutthing in education,” explained t willElizabeth Fagen, Douglas County ll beSchool District superintendent. “It’s definitely different than uild-when we started back in the inne ondustrial revolution.” ept is Along with the economy, Fanantgen said the kids, themselves, are , thedifferent. t the “These kids have never known ninganything that wasn’t the 21st men-century, and they’ve also never mumknown a world without technology,” she said. er of Along with Scott Murphy, and-Littleton superintendent of ter, aschools, and Eric Flor, assistant superintendent for Cherry Creek ng isSchools, Fagen offered an overonthview of how schools hope to enpart-gage business and industry as nths. future partners. Strong partnerships between schools and business innovators may be the key to developing a

er

By Jennifer Smith

jsmith@ourcoloradonews.com

Left to right, Scott Murphy, Littleton superintendent of schools; Eric Flor, assistant superintendent for Cherry Creek Schools; and Elizabeth Fagen, Douglas County School District superintendent, discuss how schools hope to engage business and industry as future partners. The South Metro Denver Chamber of Commerce hosted the special panel discussion on April 19 in Centennial. Photo by Deborah Grigsby winning curriculum — a curriculum that’s rich in technology, collaboration, creativity and shared economic success. “It’s not about bricks and mortar,” said Flor. “It’s about what experiences are children getting — starting in kindergarten all the way through — that prepare them to be engineers, or whatever it is they want to be.” Panel moderator Lisa D’Ambrosia said education has long been one of the chamber’s prime initiatives. She sees a strong connection between academia and the coming economy. Schools are now looking to the business community and asking it to help define what the future workforce should look like. So, what it is kids need to know to be successful in their lifetime? “We can’t even predict all the jobs that will exist when they

graduate, but we can predict the kind of skills they’ll need to be successful, no matter what those jobs are,” said Fagen. And the Douglas County School District has been reaching out to some of the biggest names on the planet. “Nike, for example, wants people who `obliterate’ boundaries, are risk-takers, are smart, passionate curious people, rebels, original thinking,” Fagen said. “So just as the industrial revolution paid attention to what it was the assembly-line mode needed, we want to pay attention to what our business partners want in our students.” “We have a vested interest in education with relationship to the business community,” D’Ambrosia said. “It’s one of the driving forces for bringing jobs here to the south metro Denver area.”

Arapahoe County Sheriff Grayson Robinson took advantage of a meeting of the Western Arapahoe Republican Forum on April 20 to clarify his stance on gun control, which he feels was misrepresented after he released an open letter on the subject. “We will not enforce the background check and the high-capacity magazine ban proactively. … But I won’t tell you that I am not going to enforce these laws,” Robinson he told the group, referring to recently passed state laws. His position that law-enforcement officers don’t write the law but swear an oath to uphold it was taken by some to mean he was soft on the Second Amendment. “Public safety professionals serving in the executive branch do not have the constitutional authority, responsibility and, in most cases, the credentials to determine the constitutionality of any issue,” Robinson wrote. If law-enforcement officers stopped enforcing laws they don’t

like, it could set a dangerous precedent if juries followed suit, he said. “Rhetoric can impact the criminal-justice system,” he said. Robinson will address what he feels are problems with the new laws through lobbying and legal means, and he announced April 22 that he will sign on to a lawsuit initiated by a group of sheriffs to get the laws overturned. He also plans to help write a bill for next year that would clarify the new laws. “To a degree, I support background checks for private sales,” he said, but he believes the new Colorado law goes too far by requiring them for transfers among family members. As far as the ban on highcapacity magazines, he thinks it will be impossible to enforce. “No one goes to jail unless you get to probable cause,” he said. Robinson addressed what he feels are real problems: mentalhealth issues, gang violence and street-crime violence. “I think we’re doing something really wrong,” he said. “We’re not dealing with the issues we can make a difference about.” He adds violent media to the list, as well, saying it desensitizes kids and blunts the consequences of violence. “They simply go back and hit the reset button and start all over again,” he said. “But the First Amendment applies to everyone, even those worshipping the almighty dollar to put forth death and destruction.”

Want more neWs? For breaking stories, more photos and other coverage of the community, visit our website at www.OurEnglewoodnews.com, the online home of the Englewood Herald.

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8-Opinion

8 Englewood Herald

April 26, 2013

opinions / yours and ours

Keep jobs at home, businesses at ease The Keep Jobs in Colorado Act appears to have considerable support as it passed the House Monday at the Statehouse. We appreciate suggested improvements touted by the act, House Bill 1292, co-sponsored by state Sen. Andy Kerr, D-Lakewood, but give pause to some of its measures long-term. We agree with Kerr that changes are needed in penalties for companies that do not meet a threshold of requiring 80 percent of all taxpayer-backed state project labor be conducted by Colorado workers. Kerr noted the 80 percent requirement has been on the books since 1933 but a jail penalty for non-complying company owners has not been enforced. We agree virtually every law should have teeth, so it makes sense to amend the law by replacing jail time with civil fees for violations and retooling the compliance process. The Keep Jobs in Colorado Act also aims

our view

to: • Clamp down on outsourcing of jobs overseas in state contracts with beefed up disclosures on state contractors who use second-party vendors; • Provide stricter enforcement of out-ofstate bid preferences to make sure Colorado companies have all legal advantages available; • Expand the so-called “best value” metrics related to in-state employment and domestically produced materials for contracts that are not co-mingled with federal funds;

question of the week

What are you looking forward to this summer? With Memorial Day only a month away, we asked people at a Highlands Ranch coffee

shop what they are looking forward to the most this summer.

“Selling houses, helping people meet their fitness goals, warmer weather. This (cold weather) is ridiculous.” — Leslie Rogers Peckham, Highlands Ranch

“Having cookouts at the park. And the warmer weather.” — Becky Nazzaro, Lone Tree

“Getting outside to do a lot of my workouts. I run the steps at Red Rocks a lot and I love it. I’m also looking forward to opening my pool.” — Brian Peters, Highlands Ranch

“Swimming in Brian Peters’ pool. And outdoor volleyball. I love everything about summer. I travel a lot, so whenever I come back to Colorado I just feel the air and say ‘aaahhh.’“ — Brian Richter, Highlands Ranch

Wanting to watch a train wreck If Madame Defarge were living in the southwest United States today, where would she be and what would she be doing? Be specific. I want the name of the city and the building, and exactly what she was doing with her hands. Here is a big hint: The last time we saw Madame Defarge she was a tricoteuse. That practically gives it away. Think it over. Some of us like to polka. Some of us like to bowl, shop for shoes, or breed cockatiels. And some of us like to knit. Madame Defarge liked to knit. There’s the giveaway. Madame Defarge would be knitting in the Maricopa County Superior Court Building in Phoenix, and attending the death penalty trial in the case of Arizona vs. Jodi Arias. Defarge was considered the main villain of Charles Dickens’ “A Tale of Two Cities.” As a tricoteuse, or knitting woman, she secretly encoded the names of people to be killed during the French Revolution. I thought of Defarge when I heard that a woman drove six hours just to see the trial. Why? To see a melodrama in person? To be on television? Or maybe to see someone sentenced to death? I can understand why someone might have a peripheral interest in a case like this one, or the Trials of the Century that have preceded it. Leopold and Loeb. Bruno Hauptmann. The Rosenbergs. O.J. And more recently, Casey Anthony. I catch up on these cases, but not hour after hour. There’s a channel that is covering the Arias trial all day long. One Arias juror was dismissed, and she came back to sit in the courtroom. The Hauptmann trial was a pip. A circus, really. Hauptmann was accused, convicted, and executed for kidnapping and murdering Charles Lindbergh’s 20-monthold son. People mobbed the courtroom. Some climbed in through windows. Maybe none of us wants to be in a train wreck, but apparently a lot of us want to see one. I don’t get it. And if I had to

listen to the prosecuting attorney in the Arias case for more than a minute or two at a time, I think I might want to get into Thelma and Louise’s back seat just before they went to the worm restaurant. The closing defense argument in the case of Leopold and Loeb might have been worth hearing in person. Clarence Darrow said, about Loeb, “This terrible crime was inherent in his organism, and it came from some ancestor. Is any blame attached because somebody took Nietzsche’s philosophy seriously and fashioned his life upon it? It is hardly fair to hang a 19-year-old boy for the philosophy that was taught him at the university.” I am sure that Darrow had a rough idea beforehand what he was going to say, but I doubt that he read that from a script. To be able to speak with such clarity on the spot would have made a big impression upon me. It worked on the judge too. He spared the lives of Leopold and Loeb. The case from start to finish makes the Arias trial look like an afternoon soap. Sooner or later we all get called to jury duty. I was. There was a very well-made video we had to watch first, that tried to soften the major life interruption we were about to experience. I am guessing that some people would pay to sit on a death penalty case jury. Craig Marshall Smith is an artist, educator and Highlands Ranch resident. He can be reached at craigmarshallsmith@comcast. net

• Create a central tracking system for state projects — in practice tracking the most costly materials in public works projects, such as items made from iron, steel and related manufactured goods. In light of these values, we recognize the arguments of some Republicans and others that it can be a difficult process ensuring that projects involve Coloradobased materials. In one of our stories earlier this month, Rep. Ray Scott, R-Grand Junction, stated flatly there is “no way in this free market system that everyone is going to be truthful.” Sad but true. Further we acknowledge it is highly problematic for contractors to know and document the sources of all materials. As for tracking payroll, that is not as much of a challenge, but more paperwork means increasing staff time and cost for contractors.

Overall, the act’s key measures can in some ways strengthen the state in the current challenging economic climate. The measures match the times, although it’s surely dicey work because making laws to regulate business — whether it’s incentives or tariffs or common taxes, and so on — will always be complicated and questionable to free market purists. For now, we support the general ideas, but long-term, we harbor reservations because the effort to stay local and secure jobs works against the pressing global marketplace and its competitive realities of comparative advantage — when one country can produce products or provide labor more efficiently than another. Given that the state employment rate decreased from about 8.2 percent a year ago to 7.1 percent last month, we’d like to see Colorado in a trend to entertain fewer laws that mean increased government protocols and processes for business.

Hospitals are grounds for hope Over the past 17-plus years I have either been treated personally at local hospitals or have had family members and friends end up in the clinic, emergency room or hospital. And, over these past 17 years, I have talked to members of our community and many of you about our experiences at the different hospitals. Many of you have even sent me an email over the past few years sharing your experiences. Based on my experiences with family and friends and all of the unsolicited feedback I have received, I am happy to report that the teams at our local hospitals are doing an incredible job in caring for patients. We have been truly blessed with some of the most talented, caring, and compassionate doctors, nurses, technicians and support staff in health care. Even the volunteers at our hospitals seem to go out of their way to make sure patients and family are taken care of. Having had to deal with a very significant health-care issue in my life recently, unfortunately I have found myself spending more and more time in hospitals, doctor’s offices and clinics as the primary caregiver for my wife. I am reminded each day and during each visit just how hard our health-care professionals work and how their amazing gifts of caring and compassion are tested multiple times per day. As I watch everyone from the EMTs bringing patients in, or the staff caring for the patient, I am in awe of their sincerity, love and technical ability. Conversely, just as in any service-oriented business, I see the patients or family members of the patients become disruptive, abusive, belligerent and impatient as they bark out demands and treat their potential caregivers with complete disregard

Englewood Herald 9137 S. Ridgeline Blvd., Suite 210, Highlands Ranch, CO 80129

gerard healey ChrIS rOTar SCOTT gIlBerT TOm mundS erIn addenBrOOke mIChele aPOdaCa audrey BrOOkS SCOTT andrewS Sandra arellanO

President and Publisher Editor Assistant Editor Community Editor Advertising Director Sales Executive Business Manager Creative Services Manager Circulation Director

for the genuine effort of care being given. These same patients and family members do not understand how others observe their behavior and how damaging it is for the health and well-being of the patients who are there to get better. Not to mention how it impacts the morale of the clinic, the staff, or the other patients and families. If we are to have hope for health care, I would ask that instead of pointing the finger of blame at how “broken” health care is, that we begin by building a winning and positive relationship with the people who are immediately in front of us, our nurses, doctors, technicians and support staff. Kudos to these hospitals for being such a great place for all of those who find themselves needing care. They are wonderful institutions with amazing patients and families from our community and incredible staff and leadership, working together and providing hope for healthcare. I know some will have their stories of success and others will share their challenges, I would love to hear both at gotonorton@gmail.com, and when we work collectively with our health-care providers it is always a better than good week. Michael Norton, a resident of Highlands Ranch, is the former president of the Zig Ziglar organization and CEO and founder of www.candogo.com.

Colorado Community Media Phone 303-566-4100 • Fax 303-566-4098

Columnists and guest commentaries The Englewood Herald features a limited number of regular columnists, found on these pages and elsewhere in the paper, depending on the typical subject the columnist covers. Their opinions are not necessarily those of the Englewood Herald. Want your own chance to bring an issue to our readers’ attention, to highlight something great in our community, or just to make people laugh? Why not write a letter of 300 words or fewer. Include your full name, address and the best number to reach you by telephone.

email your letter to letters@ourcoloradonews.com We welcome event listings and other submissions. news and Business Press releases Please visit ourcoloradonews.com, click on the Press releases tab and follow easy instructions to make submissions. Calendar calendar@ourcoloradonews.com military notes militarynotes@ourcoloradonews.com School accomplishments, honor roll and dean’s list schoolnotes@ourcoloradonews.com Sports sports@ourcoloradonews.com Obituaries obituaries@ourcoloradonews.com To Subscribe call 720-409-4775

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we’re in this together Our team of professional reporters, photographers and editors are out in the community to bring you the news each week, but we can’t do it alone. Send your news tips, your own photographs, event information, letters, commentaries... If it happens, it’s news to us. Please share by contacting us at news@ourcoloradonews.com, and we will take it from there. After all, the Herald is your paper.


9-Color

Englewood Herald 9

April 26, 2013

Water Continued from Page 1

the draft also considered input from members of Englewood’s Water and Sewer Board. The result was a draft developed in accordance with the Water Conservation Act of 2004. Once the plan is approved by the state, Englewood is qualified for loans, grants and other forms of financial assistance for water and water-supply delivery projects from the Colorado Water Conservation Board and the Colorado Water Resources and Power Development Authority. “Those drafting the plan included consideration of at the Colorado Water Conservation Board’s list of about 50 conservation measures. The state board urges communities developing water conservation plans to select the measures in the list that are appropriate for that community,” said Yasser Abouaish, Englewood utilities engineer.

Coffee Continued from Page 1

“Things have changed a lot since I started coming to the VA hospital,” the Englewood resident said. “When I started, all the staff was male with the exception of a few nurses. Now, there seems to be as many women as men on the staff. Back when I started, most of the vets were older and almost all of them were men. Now, we see a lot of younger vets and there are a lot of women who come to the VA hospital.” The volunteers pass out 500 to 600 cups of coffee and chocolate in their five-hour shift.

Sherry Forsyth was one of their visitors on April 19. “I appreciate the VFW staffing

Values Continued from Page 1

what homeowners were paying as the economy worsened. However, TABOR says

“The group drafting Englewood’s plan selected about 15 measures for our community.” He said the measures selected for Englewood focus on three main areas — expediting the installation of water meters, an aggressive public education program about water conservation and a system to minimize leaks. “The draft, if approved by the state, will be a 10-year plan,” Abouaish said. “The plan will be reviewed once a year to see if the measures are moving toward the ultimate goal, which is a 10 percent reduction in water use over the 10-year period.” When approved by the state, the plan will also be used to guide effective and responsible use of water resources during periods of drought. Englewood’s water system isn’t expected to have to use drought management plans because the city has diversified water rights providing water supply with a high degree of reliability.

the booth,” she said with a smile. “I live in Monument and it is a long ride. The coffee is a nice break after the ride and helps pick me up a bit.” Clark said she thinks the veterans like a cheery greeting as much as the coffee. “Being here is fun and I am glad I can do it,” she said. “I try to smile and say something nice as I make the coffee for the vets. My goal is to get each veteran to smile, because a smile is the wages for the volunteers.” Carter is a Marine veteran. He took time to greet fellow Marine Robert Sanders, and they talked about shared experiences in Korea. “It’s nice to be greeted and it’s nice to get a cup of coffee at the right price, free,” Sanders said. “After all, what is a Marine without coffee?” it can’t go back up without a vote of the people, so it remains skewed. Sakdol reminds property owners they only have until the end of May to appeal their tax bill, and urges them not to pay anybody to do it for them. “We’re really easy to get along with,” he said. “Come and talk to us for free.”

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10-Color

10 Englewood Herald

April 26, 2013

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REAL ESTATE AGENT SPOTLIGHT OF THE WEEK What is the most challenging part of what you do? should have say in what you price your home at but you must Zoe Macaulay It is an ever-changing business, and making sure that I stay be realistic, pricing your home correctly will ultimately sell ASSOCITATE BROKER

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on top of all aspects of it is the most challenging part of the job. Guidelines for Realtors, lenders and Appraisers are constantly changing and it is extremely important to the service I can provide to my clients that I stay educated and in the know of all of these changes so I can represent them with confidence. What do you most enjoy doing when you are not working? When I am not working I enjoy bik being with my family hiking, biking, cooking and watching my 3 kids play their favorite sports Ice Hockey, Dancing and Golf.

How long have you lived in the area? I have lived in area since 1990. We moved to Denver from Calgary, Alberta in Canada. What do you like most about it? We love the lifestyle and the weather and having seasons! How long have you worked in Real Estate? Although I was working in Real Estate prior to joining Coldwell Banker, I feel like my career in Real Estate really began after joining the Coldwell Banker Highlands Ranch office in 2009. The service and products I am able to offer my clients far surpasses what I was able to do prior to joining this office.

What is one tip you have for someone looking to sell a house? If you are looking to sell your home it is important that you are confident working with the Realtor you choose. You

your home fastest, and at the best price possible. Choosing a Realtor that is an expert in your area will help you to understand the comparable properties and will give you a realistic price of what your home will sell for.

What is one tip you have for someone looking to buy a house? Buyers need to have knowledgeable representation, a Realtor that has experience and expertise in the areas they are looking at calling home is key to their experience. Buyers also need to have a Realtor that listens to their wants and needs, buying a home can be a really fun experience, or it can be a really frustrating time for the buyer if they are not working with a Realtor who is listening to them. It is also very important that Buyers have a Realtor that can react for them quickly, especially in our current market where we have a shortage of homes on the market and when homes do come on they are going under contract in days, your Realtor has to be flexible and able to see homes with you immediately. What is the most unusual thing you’ve encountered while working in Real Estate? What some call unusual, I call interesting! Almost daily we run into interesting things with our jobs.

What is your specialty and what does that mean for the people you work with? I specialize in Residential Real Estate in the Douglas County and Littleton areas. Having the extensive knowledge of these areas allows my clients the representation of an area expert.

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11-Color

Englewood Herald 11

April 26, 2013

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12-Color

12 Englewood Herald

April 26, 2013

ourcolorado

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TO ADVERTISE CALL LINDA WORK AT 303-566-4072

Time your move right to save money B

uying a new home is the most expensive purchase a person is likely to make in his or her lifetime. It also can be one of the more stressful. The Employee Relocation Council states that moving is the third most stressful event in life, following death and divorce. But a well-timed move can reduce stress and save money. Moving during certain times of the year can result in considerable savings. Moving during the summer, when children are out of school and the weather is nice, can make a move more manageable. Keep in mind that because late spring and summer are the peak moving seasons, they also tend to be more expensive. Many moving companies and truck rental agencies will charge a premium if you use their services during the summer. Furthermore, crews may change in the summer when students on vacation could fill in for regular, more experienced movers.

High prices are not only reserved for those who buy a new house during the spring and summer. Renters may find spring and summer is also the peak season for rentals. Many apartment managers can attest that the dates between June 2 and August 30 are quite busy in terms of apartment turnover. College students are more likely to move as soon as the academic year ends, and many landlords plan leases to expire in the summer months to ensure that re-renting places will be easier thanks to a flooded apartment market. According to Apartment Wiz, a Houston-based apartment locating service, although there might be greater apartment availability during the warm-weather months, it also means greater competition between prospective tenants. That greater competition can drive up prices. But apartments are harder to fill in the fall or at the onset of winter. That’s because

many people do not want the hassle of moving once school has started or the weather has chilled. Landlords who are stuck paying utilities and advertising fees for vacant apartments are far more likely to negotiate rent prices, lease terms and even security deposits during the winter in an effort to fill the apartment quickly. People sitting with homes on the market are also more likely to negotiate during cooler months when foot traffic has fizzled out. That can make shopping for a home in the fall advantageous to home buyers. Here are some other tips to reduce stress and save money when moving into a new home or apartment. • Move mid-week. Weekends are a prime time for truck rentals and moving companies. Pick a Tuesday or a Wednesday to move, and you’re much more likely to find an available moving service (even during peak mov-

ing months); you may even be able to negotiate a lower rate. • Pick a mid-month moving date. Many people move at the beginning of the month when leases are up or after mortgage payments are made. Fewer people move in the middle of the month, so you might find more affordable moving deals if you can wait a few extra weeks. • Schedule a fall or winter move. The American Moving and Storage Association says half of all moves occur during one-third of the year -- between the beginning of May and Labor Day. Beat the rush by moving outside of these dates. • Get an early start. Many people underestimate the amount of time it takes to actually move their belongings. Try to schedule a moving company to come very early in the morning to give you ample time to pack up the truck and unpack at your new home. ■ Metro Creative Services

ourcolorado

.com

TO SELL YOUR GENTLY USED ITEMS, CALL 303-566-4100 Farm Products & Produce Beef Grass Finished

No hormones/ No anitbiotics. Halves, Whole. On the hoof. $1.90 per lb. Call 719-541-2441. www.highplainsnaturalbeef.com

Garage Sales

Antiques & Collectibles

Medical

Cats

Garage/Moving Sale

VINTAGE GLASS SHOW & SALE: EAPG, Carnival, Cut, Depression Glass + Pottery and China, Deco/Modern. 1800's-1970's. Free seminars/glass ID. 4/27: 10a-5p, 4/28: 11a-4p. Douglas Cnty Events Center, Castle Rock, CO. I-25 & Plumb Creek Parkway, Exit 181. Admission $5 303-722-5446 www.rmdgs.com

Ebice Cold Therapy system

Needing loving home 2 spayed female short haired adult cats. Beautiful green eyes. Indoor/ Outdoor Call Sandy 303-989-8438 leave msg Would like to tray and keep them together

April 26th & 27th 8am-3pm 11467 Cherry Drive, Thornton Books, Furniture, Tools, Bicycle, Gardening Items and much more. 34 years of stuff.

Grain Finished Buffalo

quartered, halves and whole

719-775-8742

Locally raised, grass fed and grain finished Beef & Pork. Quarters, halves, wholes available. Can deliver 720-434-1322 schmidtfamilyfarms.com

Huge Pre-Moving Sale

Saturday, April 27, 9 am @ 4 pm 2100 E. 114th Place, Northglenn, Backyard deck and patio Household goods, dishes, cookware, small appliances, home interiors, hand tools, power tools, garden tools, soda-shop chairs, patio & home furniture, lamps, books, games, 50 years of misc. treasures. South on Claude Court from 120th

Feed, Seed, Grain, Hay Horse hay for sale

$14.50 65 lb bales Brome Orchard 303-618-9744

GARAGE & ESTATE SALES

Garage Sales 7th Annual Bellbrook

Yard Sale Don’t miss it! 10-Family Yard Sale! Lots of children’s clothes, toys, furniture, tools, and much more. April 26th & 27th 8:00 am – 3:00 pm 10900 thru 11015 Bellbrook Circle Highlands Ranch

Garage Sale at

12033 West 71st Avenue, Arvada Friday & Saturday 8am-3pm Furniture, Tools, Sprinkler System parts & pieces, books & knick knacks

Moving Sale.

Misc. house and yard items, patio furniture, upright freezer. Saturday 4/27 9am-4pm 5685 West 37th Ave. Wheat Ridge 80212 Cash only please Moving Sale Friday & Saturday 26th and 27th 9-3 19758 Centerville Court Parker- Country Meadows Furniture, tables, bench, office furniture, bar & stools, lawn furniture, baking and kitchen supplies

NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE

IN CHERRY KNOLLS Arapahoe Rd & E Nobles Rd 70+ Homes! May 3 & 4 SAVE THE DATE! NORTHGLENN UNITED CHURCH Annual Church, Garage & Bake Sale. Friday May 3rd 8am-4pm and Saturday May 4th 8am-3pm 10500 Grant Dr. Northglenn 80233

Building Materials Assorted Steel Bldgs

$3.00 to $10.00 sq ft Closeout while they last Erection Information Available Source# 18X 800-964-8335

Furniture Desk w/hutch & matching file drawer $175 Red upholstered office chair $25 (720)530-6412 Glass Dining Table w/black wrought iron base & 4 gray vynal matching chairs $99 (720)530-6412

LAzBOY occasional chair, multi-

color, $125, Leave messaage 303766-8855

Quality used furniture, fair prices Entertainment Ctr solid oak 3pcs.$700 orig.$5,000 Sofa,teal plaid, 92"x39" $150; 2 Thomasville lite wood end tables with matching glass top coffee table $50 ea. Oak computer desk 60"x20" $60; pool table w/accessories, new,$900; queen mattress/box spgs. $50; 2 oak bar stools $25ea. All items in excellent condition. Castle Rock 303-973-2199.

comes with a right arm padded sling $500 or offer. 303-228-1986 evening

Miscellaneous Mini aerobic trampoline $20, New Char-broil infrared grill $200 1 yr old men's Schwinn 7 speed bike $100 1 yr old ladies Avalon 7 speed bike $50, Sewing machine never used $50 8 ft Werner aluminum ladder $50 Call 303 -954-8505 Ask about home accessories

Tickets/Travel All Tickets Buy/Sell

NFL-NBA-NHL-NCAA-MLB WWW.DENVERTICKET.COM (303)-420-5000

PETS

Dogs Dachshund Mini puppy

Girl, Chocolate/Tan, $400 Ready now (720)218-1676

Olde English Bulldogge puppies IOEBA Registered $800.00 (620)664-4616

Autos for Sale 2000 A6 Audi Avant

Runs/Looks great 190,000 miles. Reduced $2000 for quick sale Marty (303)995-2995 Majestic Towing & Recovery, LLC 999 Vallejo Street, Denver, CO 80204 720-775-2702 Please be advised the following vehicle is for sale: 01. Gray Saturn Vin #163055

MOVING MUST SELL!! '07 KEYSTONE HORNET

sleeps 9! One Owner. Bunkhouse floor plan with master queen private bedroom, 3 bunks in the rear. Storage under bed, couch and dinette convert to beds. Kitchen dinette, storage and oven, refrigerator, sink, microwave, full tub/shower, foot flush toilet. Options include a/c, awning, jacks, TV antenna and cable hook up , gas/electric water heater and fridge, tub surround, outside shower. 720-425-5888 or s.coposky@gmail.com

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

(303)741-0762 bestcashforcars.com

DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK, BOAT, RV; Running or not, to www.developmentaldisabled.org Tax deductible! 303-659-8086. 14 years of service Top Cash Paid for Junk Cars Up to $500 720-333-6832

For all your classified advertising needs.

Solid Wood Dining Room Table with hidden leaf and 4 low

back chairs. Black and Cherry exc. cond. $600 cash 218-831-6370

RV’s and Campers

Your Community Connector to Boundless Rewards

Call 303-566-4100 today!


13-Color

Englewood Herald 13

April 26, 2013

ourcolorado

.com

TO ADVERTISE YOUR JOBS, CALL 303-566-4100

JOIN THE JOIN THE KUM TEAM KUM& & GO GO TEAM

Help Wanted House Cleaners

P/T, F/T. 25-35 hrs p/week M-F No weekends Pay up to $13 p/hr w/tips Paid travel time & mileage. A performance based monthly award program allows you to earn up an additional 7% of your monthly income.

NOW NOW HIRING: HIRING: A GENERAL A GENERAL MANAGER MANAGER TRAINEE TRAINEE ININ IDAHO IDAHO SPRINGS! SPRINGS!

PERFECTLY CLEAN 720-420-9335

DoDo you youhave have a a passion passion for for great greatcustomer customer service? service? Kum Kum&&Go Go is is now nowhiring hiring a General a GeneralManager Manager Trainee Trainee ininIdaho Idaho Springs. Springs. Competitive Competitive Salary, Salary, Great Great Bene Bene t tPackages Packages and and Growth GrowthOpportunities. Opportunities.

Apply ApplyOnline Online Today Today at at

Now Hiring weekly newspapers and 23 websites is seeking

COSCAN HELP WANTED 25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED! Learn to drive for Swift Transpor tation at US Truck. Earn $750 per week! CDL & Job Ready in 3 weeks! 1-800-809-2141 HELP WANTED / DRIVERS Driver - Two raises in first year. Qualify for any por tion of $.03/mile quar terly bonus: $.01 Safety, $.01 Production, $.01 MPG. 3 months OTR experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com N EED CL ASS A C DL T RAIN ING? Star t a CAREER in trucking today! Swift Academies offer PTDI cer tified courses and offer “Best-InClass” training. •New Academy Classes Weekly •No Money Down or Credit Check •Certified Mentors Ready and Available •Paid (While Training With Mentor) •Regional and Dedicated Opportunities •Great Career Path •Excellent Benefits Package P le as e C a ll: (520 ) 2 26- 94 74 HELP WANTED / SALES WANTED: LIFE AGENTS; Earn $500 a Day; Great Agent Benefits; Commissions Paid Daily; Liberal Underwriting; Leads, Leads, Leads LIFE INSURANCE, LICENSE REQUIRED. Call 1-888-713-6020

Help Wanted

Glenmoor

County Club

*Golf Operation Positions *Retail/Shop Attendants *Ranger/Player Assistants Great work environment For more information visit

Glenmoorcc.org

Applications to Faye Whade Fwhade@glenmoorcc.org

To place a 25-word COSCAN network ad in 82 Colorado newspapers for only $250, contact your local newspaper or call SYNC2 Media at 303-571-5117.

LOTS & ACREAGE So Col orado Liqui dati on Sale! 60 acres - only $ 3 9 , 9 0 0 Rocky Mtn views. Sur veyed, utilities, low bank financing. Owner must sell! Call anytime 866-696-5263

to fill the following positions:

WORK ON JET ENGINES - Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 800-481-8612.

COSCAN

(2) Territory Sales Representative

LOTS & ACREAGE

HELP WANTED

25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED! Digital Logistics Supervisor Learn to drive for Swift Transpor tation at US Truck.Earn $750 per week! CDL & Job Ready in 3 weeks! Requirements for each position 1-800-809-2141

vary.

So Colorad o Liquidation Sale! 60 a c r e s - o n l y $ 3 9 , 9 0 0 Rocky Mtn views. Sur veyed, utilities, low bank financing. Owner must sell! Call anytime 866-696-5263

F ROM $34 ,18 1 Br a nd New F ACT ORY BUILT HOM ES Construction to Perm Loans FHA / VA Loans 303-573-0067 Free Brochure, floor plans & price sheet www.coloradofactorymodulars.com

Driver - Two raises in first year. Qualify for bonus: $.01 Safety, $.01 Production, $.01 MPG. 3 eaddenbrooke@ourcoloradonews.com. months OTR experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com

position title subjectquar lineterly to any por tioninofthe $.03/mile

MODULAR / MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE

N EED C LASS A CDL TR AIN IN G?

Swift Academies offer PTDI cer tified courses

and offer “Best-In-Class” training. competitive pay and benefits package. •New Academy Classes Weekly •No Money Down or Credit Check •Cer tified Mentors Ready and Available No phone calls please. •Paid (While Training With Mentor) •Regional and Dedicated Oppor tunities *Not all positions eligible •Great Career Pathfor benefits. •Excellent Benefits Package Plea se Ca ll: (520) 226-9474 HELP WANTED / SALES

B u y a s t a t e w id e 2 5 - w o r d C OSCAN cla ss ifie d line ad in newspapers across Colorado for just $250 per week. Maximize results with our Frequency Deals! Contact this newspaper or call COSCAN Coordinator Stephen Herrera, SY N C 2 Me d ia, 30 3- 571 -5 117 x2 0.

Help Wanted Coordinator P/T:

Locate and screen host families; provide support and activities for exchange students. Up to $850/ student with bonus and travel opportunities. Local training and support. Make friends worldwide! www.aspectfoundation.org

Drivers:

Home Nightly! Great Paying Denver Flatbed! CDL-A or B, 1yr Exp. Req. Estenson Logistics. Apply: www.goelc.com Call 6a-6p: 1-888399-5856 part-time 24-30 hours per week, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, and some Sat hours 8-5 Busy Pediatric office near Park Meadows area. Duties scheduling, phones, check-in and scanning Fax 303-689-9628 or email m.ripperton@pediatrics5280.com

WORK ON JET ENGINES - Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 800-481-8612.

A detailed description will be sent in response.

Help Wanted

SYNC2 MEDIA CLASSIFIED ADS

MISC./CAREER TRAINING

WANTED / DRIVERS email your HELP interest with

and HS diploma or equivalent, and ASE certifications are desirable. `valid CO CDL, class B with tanker endorsements, and furnish his/her own hand tools. Perform on call duties as required. Fulltime; wage is $18.88 to $20.89 an hr plus Benefits See full job description and application at: www.co.clear-creek.co.us under "I Want To…", "Find Job Opportunities", Please send application to: Human Resources, P.O. Box 2000, Georgetown, CO 80444; email hr@co.clearcreek.co.us; or fax to 303-6792417. Taking applications until April 30, 2013. Clear Creek County is an ADAAA/EEO employer.

FR OM $34, 181 Br and Ne w F ACT ORY B UIL T H OMES Construction to Perm Loans FHA / VA Loans 303573-0067 Free Brochure, floor plans & price sheet www.coloradofactorymodulars.com ColoradoCommunityMedia.com

SYNC2 Help Wanted

CLEAR CREEK COUNTY JOB: Mechanic – Journey WANTED: LIFE AGENTS; Earn $500 a Day; Great Agent Commissions Paid Must have 3 yrs exp Benefits; in servicing, Daily;and Liberal Underwriting; Leads, Leads, maintaining repairing mechanized automotive: diesLeadsand LIFE INSURANCE, LICENSE REQUIRED. el and gas and hydraulics, Callengines, 1-888-713-6020

EARN UP TO $150 DAILY -

Independent contract drivers needed to deliver flowers for Mother's Day holiday. Must use your own vehicle and provide MVR, insurance & license. Contact Mike at (720) 229-6800.

MEDIA CLASSIFIED HelpADS Wanted

Equipment Buy a s ta te wide 25-Heavy wo rd C OSC AN clas sifie d line a d in newspapers Colorado for Mineacross Mechanic just $250 per week. Maximize results with our Harrison Western Construction a Frequency Deals! Contact this newspaper or call leader inHerrera, underground conS YNCmining 2 COSCAN Coordinator Stephen struction for over forty years, has Me dia , 3 03- 57 1- 511an 7 openings x20. for a Experienced

Floral Designer's Needed

Experienced floral designer's needed for this Mother's Day season Call (303) 242-7050

GAIN 130 LBS!

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

Western Summit

Receptionist

Caregivers to provide in-home care to senior citizens who need assistance with activities of daily living. Call Today 303-736-6688 www.visitingangels.com /employment

To place a 25-word COSCAN network ad in 82 Colorado newspapers for only $250, contact your local newspaper or call SYNC2 Media at 303-571-5117.

Events Coordinator Intern

Colorado Media offers Star t a Community CAREER in trucking today! MODULAR / MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE

Co lora do Stat ewid e C lassified Ad vert ising Ne two rk

Outside Digital Sales Account Representative

If you would like to join our growing company, MISC./CAREER TRAINING

Low 3

Fre IT Global Lead Systems Analyst Supply Chain for Newmont International Services Limited (Englewood, CO) Provide tactical leadership & expert guidance, in ~C the process of defining, implmtg & ~ Rep sustaining optimal solutions for global ERP functional dvlpmt & support, w/respect to Supply Chain Mgmt business discipline & R processes. Reqs: Master's* in Comp Sci, Engg, Geography or rltd analytic field. 3 yrs exp as a SAP Team Lead, Business Systems Analyst or rltd IT occupation. Post Bachelor's exp is reqd (5 yrs w/Bachelors or 3 yrs w/Masters) & must incl: managing SAP's Supply Chain Mgmt product suite; w/int'l implmtns & materials mgmt; in SAP functional mgmt or support team exp; SAP business solutions & associated applics; global SAP support models & deployment methodologies; dvlpmt of functional/technical architecture, d/bases, infrastructure for effective use of global SAP utilities & reporting tools. Any suitable combo of edu, exp or training is acceptable. *Employer will accept a Bachelor's & 5 yrs. exp. in lieu of a Master's & 3 yrs. exp. Apply online at: http://www.newmont.com & refer job #130298.

Tho

Community Media,DE publishers of 22 SY NC 2 Me dia CO SC AN Ads - We ekColorado of 4/21/13 – ST ATEWI www.kumandgo.com www.kumandgo.com Co lora do State wid e Cla ssif ied Adve rtising Ne twor k

Ca Gr

Constructors, Inc. is seeking Formwork Carpenters & Laborers, Concrete Finishers, Pipefitters, and Millwrights (process equipment installations) for large wastewater project located in Denver area. Applications will be taken at 9780 Pyramid Ct, Suite 100, Englewood, CO 80112, from 8-5 M-F. Send resumes to Careers@westernsummit.com or call (303)325-0325. WSCI is an EEO Employer.

Ac

Lakewood Country Club

is accepting seasonal ground staff applications. If you love the outdoors, early mornings and exercise call

Re Mov

LEGITIMATE WORK AT HOME

Refer Avail

No Sales, no Investment, No Risk, Free training, Free website. Contact Susan at 303-646-4171 or fill out form at www.wisechoice4u.com

Part Time Snack Bar Position

Weekend Evening Schedule plus fill-ins and extra coverage needs Contact Rita or Ana at The Bingo Company (303) 467-0986 9:00 am to 12:00 Noon

Ali’

Resid • 15y • Deta Dep

Call

Part-Time

may work into a full time position as a Housekkeeper who loves dogs and is able to walk 2 dogs. Dependable multi-tasked housework and good cook light property maintenance. References required and background check. Email house31keeper@yahoo.com or fax 303-220-5384

Personal Care Workers FU RES

Argus is hiring compassionate EME caregivers to provide assistance with daily living activities. Work your own neighborhood. 71 Flexible hours. MAR Personally satisfying. 303-322-4100 1 www.ArgusHomeHealthCare.com

Acme Brick Co.

Shop Mechanic, in Lakewood, CO

Experience with mining equipment preferred, must be able to repair diesel equipment, hydraulics, pneumatics pumps, cylinders, able to weld. Maintain detailed, accurate and complete maintenance logs. Applicants must be able to pass a pre-placement drug screen and physical.

RN's,LPN's caring, compassionate, reliable/dependable nurses needed. 12 hr. P.T night shifts. Fri, Sat or Sun in peaceful, loving home. North Parker. Call 303-646-3020

Please email resume to HYPERLINK "mailto:dwalburn@harwest.com" dwalburn@harwest.com or fax to 303-237-9868.

ServiceMaster Clean has

Town Administrator/Town Clerk Position Full time with benefits Town of Columbine Valley (SW Littleton Area) Complete job description available at: www.columbinevalley.org Send resumes to: Email: boardoftrustees@columbinevalley. org Mail: Town of Columbine Valley 2 Middlefield Road Columbine Valley, CO 80123 c/o Richard Champion, Trustee Fax to: 303-795-7325

Hon

303-327-1349

Castle Rock plant, A national Manufacturer of brick products has 3 labor job opportunities. Equal opportunity employer, in a drug free work place Call Karen at 303-688-6951 opt 4.

HELP WANTED

Detai

Both full time and part-time janitorial openings throughout

South side of Denver Please call 303-761-0122 to schedule an interview.

SUMMER WORK!!!

GREAT PAY!!! FT/PT sched. Cust. Sales/Service All Ages 17+ / Cond. apply. Littleton: 303-274-3608 Arvada: 303-426-4755 Lakewood: 303-274-8824 Aurora: 303-367-3422 Brighton: 303-659-4244 Castle Rock: 303-660-1550 www.summerbreakwork.com

COM

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14-Color

14 Englewood Herald

April 26, 2013

ourcolorado

SERVICES TO ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICES, CALL 303-566-4100 Carpet/Flooring

Cleaning

Deck/Patio

Just Details Cleaning Service

Carpet & Draperies & More Great Ideas For Your Home

When “OK” Just isn’t good enough -Integrity & Quality Since 1984 For more information visit: JustDetailsCleaningService.com Call Rudy 303-549-7944 for free est.

Low to Moderate Cost Guaranteed 30 Yrs In Design w/Referrals

Computer Services

Free Pricing Lori: 720-366-5992

LoriDesigns@aol.com

Arise Computer Repair

Thomas Floor Covering

~ Carpet Restretching ~ Repair ~ Remnant Installs

Ted Coker – Owner

In home carpet & vinyl sales

303-841-5690

arisecomputerrepair@gmail.com

Residential & Commercial

303-781-4919

Cleaning

• • • •

Virus, Malware, and Spyware Removal Trouble Shooting Software Installation/Removal Set Up and Maintenance

“Because not everyone speaks geek…”

Need House Cleaning?

Hardware / Software

Repairs / Upgrades OS Repairs / Upgrades Virus Removal and More In Home or Pick Up $50 per hour

Professional, Reliable, Responsible 11 years experience & good references

Colin (970)799-0198

Concrete/Paving

Call Maria For A Free Estimate

720-270-4478

Residential • Commercial Move Outs • New Construction References Available

720.283.2155

Ali’s Cleaning Services

Residential and Commercial Cleaning • 15yrsexperience •WindowCleaning • Detailed,Honest, •Insured&Bonded Dependable •GreatCustomerService

Call Ali @ 720-300-6731 • DepenDable • • Thorough • • honesT •

12 years experience. Great References

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

POTTER'S CONCRETE Providing Quality Concrete to the Front Range Specializing in decorative and flat work For a free estimate

FURDOLL CLEANING

Call 303.995.1963

RESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL, EMERGENCY 24/7 HAULING & TRASH REMOVAL BONDED/INSURED 719-313-0639 720-985-4648 MARINA HARRIS - REFERENCE UPON REQUEST10 YEARS EXPERIENCE

Great References! We are Family-Owned and Operated

720-257-1996 geniecommercialcleaning@yahoo.com

10% off With AD

Deck Restore Repair • Power Wash Stain • Seal

Free Estimates Highly Experienced

Bill 720-842-1716

‘cos he fixes it with love and makes your home look good.’

303-841-3087 303-898-9868

since 1989

We Specialize in All Residential Drywall Needs

Drywall Repair • Remodels Additions • Basements • Texture Popcorn Ceilings replaced with texture of choice One Year Warranty On All Work fRee eStimAteS

303-688-9221 office 720-331-0314 cell

• Springs, Repairs • New Doors and Openers • Barn and Arena Doors • Locally-Owned & Operated • Tom Martino’s Referral List 10 Yrs • BBB Gold Star Member Since 2002

(303) 646-4499 www.mikesgaragedoors.com

ESIGNS, INC

• DECKS • • FENCES • • STAIRS • • OVERHANGS •

303-471-2323

H Bathroom H Basements H Kitchens Serving Douglas H Drywall County for 30 years BASEMENTS H | BATHROOMS Decks| KITCHENS

Oak Valley

Construction

Serving Douglas County for 30 Years

Call Ray Worley CALL 303-995-4810 Licensed & Insured

303.781.DECK(3325)

www.deckdoctorinc.com

• Restore • Wood • Repair • Composite • Replace • Since 1993

BEST PRICES 30+ years experience Clem: 303-973-6991

FREE ESTIMATES 's #1 Colorado

Licensed & Insured 303-688-5021 www.oakvalleyconstruction.com

Drywall Finishing Mike Martis, Owner

Hardwood Floors

35 Years Experience

Patches • Repairs • Texturing Basements • Additions • Remodels We Accept • Painting & Wallpaper Removal All Major (303)988-1709 cell (720)373-1696 Credit Cards www.123drywall.com

’s DeSpain Home SolutionS

All phases to include

Solving All your Remodeling & Repair Problems – Just Ask!

Acoustic scrape and re-texture Repairs to full basement finishes Water damage repairs Interior paint, door & trim installs

Residential & CommeRCial Install • sand • FInIsh RepaIRs • lamInates pRe-FInIshed • CaRpet Install

Over 30 Years Experience Licensed & Insured

303-478-8328

Sanders Drywall Inc.

DepenDable, Reliable SeRvice

Eric DeSpain 303-840-1874

30+ years experience Insured Free estimates

Darrell 303-915-0739

FREE Estimates

A+

HIGHLANDS HOME IMPROVEMENT, INC.

General Repair & Remodel “We Also Specialize in Electrical Projects” Licensed/Insured/Guaranteed

Electricians FREE Estimates

A+

303-791-4000

Our Quality Will FLOOR yOu! All Work Guaranteed - Insured

independent Hardwood Floor Co, LLC • Dust Contained Sanding • New or Old Wood • Hardwood Installation

insured/FRee estimates Brian 303-907-1737

HIGHLANDS HOME IMPROVEMENT, INC.

Restoration Professional

• Repairs • Sanding • Pressure Washing • Stain • Paint & Seal • FREE ESTIMATES • APRIL – 15% Off Refinishing

coloradodeckandfence.com

303-261-6163

Custom designs that fit your lifestyle…

“Specializing in Composite Redwood and Cedar Construction for Over 30 Years”

720 775 9823

FREE Estimates - Reliable, over 20 yrs. exp. Carpentry, Drywall, Deck Staining, Painting, Gutter Cleaning, Plumbing, Electrical & more 303-243-2061

Handyman

General Repair & Remodel Paul Boggs Master Electrician Licensed/Insured/Guaranteed

303-791-4000

Give your floor a 5 year facelift at ½ the cost of full refinishing!

Affordable Electrician

• Commercial and Residential •

20 yrs experience Remodel expert, kitchen, basements, & service panel upgrades. No job too small. Senior disc. 720-690-7645

Fence Services

UTDOOR

Check the website for our low prices thehandymancancolorado.biz

Jim Myers Home Repair

!

COMMERCIAL CLEANING • Dependable • Best Prices • Detailed

The Handyman Can in Colorado

INSURED

Deck/Patio “Let us do the dirty work!”

For all your garage door needs!

Construction/Repair Drywall Serving Your Area Since 1974

lAboR

All Phases of Flat Work by

FBM Concrete LLC.

PAUL TIMM

Littleton

T.M. CONCRETE

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

Handyman

www.decksunlimited.com

FRee eStimateS

Detailed cleaning at reasonable rates.

Garage Doors

720-635-0418

Pergolas

A continental flair

Honest & Dependable

Denver’s Premier Custom Deck Builder

Drywall

303-683-7990 • Trex Pro

TheLowerDeck.net

Cowboy Fencing is a full service fence & gate company installing fences in Colorado for 23 years. Residential/Commercial/Farm & Ranch Fencing

Low rates, Free estimates Scott, Owner 720-364-5270

Doors/Windows

Door Doctor James marye

D o or SpecialiSt ~ c arpenter

Interior • Exterior Replacement • Repair Commercial • Residential

720.276.9648

whiteyjr@yahoo.com www.DenverDoorDoctor.com

D & D FENCING

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

JIM 303.818.6319

“HONEY-DO’S DONE THAT YOUR HONEY DON’T DO.” — SMALL JOBS INSIDE AND OUT —

303-503-4087 www.MrSandless.com

Member of the BBB • Certified Green

Hauling Service

Bronco HANDYMAN HAULERS

AFFORDABLE Carpentry • Painting Tile • Drywall • Roof Repairs Plumbing • Electrical Kitchen • Basements Bath Remodels Property Building Maintenance

Free Estimates • Reliable Licensed • Bonded Insured • Senior Discount

Ron Massa

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

• Dependable • Affordable • • Prompt Service 7 days a week • • Foreclosure and Rental clean-outs • • Garage clean-outs • • Furniture • • Appliances •

FREE ESTIMATES

Call 720-218-2618

For all your Classified Advertising needs. Your Community Connector to Boundless Rewards

Place your ad today. Call 303-566-4100!


15-Color

Englewood Herald 15

April 26, 2013

ourcolorado

SERVICES TO ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICES, CALL 303-566-4100 Hauling Service

Bronco

HAULERS • Dependable • Affordable • • Prompt Service 7 days a week • • Foreclosure and Rental clean-outs • • Garage clean-outs • • Furniture • • Appliances •

Home Improvement For ALL your Remodeling & Repair Needs

Landscaping/Nurseries

Family Owned and Operated We are a full service design, installation and maintenance company.

General Repair, Remodel, Electrical, Plumbing, Custom Kitchen & Bath, Tile Installation & Basement Finish

Call Don

at

303-915-6973

donlease@mtnhighlandscaping.com

Spring Cleanup – Sprinkler Start-up aeration/power rake – Sprinkler DeSign inStallation anD repairS – lawnCare tree anD Shrub Care – weeDControl

FREE Estimates

303-791-4000

RON’S LANDSCAPING Spring Clean Up, Raking, Weeding, Flower Bed Maintenance, Schrub Retrimming Soil Prep - Sod Work Trees & Schrub Replacement also Small Tree & Bush Removal Bark, Rock Walss & Flagstone Work

trash hauling

FREE Estimates

Instant Trash Hauling

Free estimates 7 days a Week

Call Bernie 303.347.2303

O Alpine Landscape Management

Aerate, Fertilize, Power Raking, Weekly Mowing Trim Bushes & Sm. Trees, Sr. Disc.

720-329-9732

Columbine Custom Contracting & Sprinkler Service

Call 720-218-2618

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16-Color

16 Englewood Herald

April 26, 2013

ourcolorado

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$500 Reward sentimental value, lost around Parker Adventist Hospital Call Pat 720-404-7575

Misc. Notices Colorado Springs-area Aero Club offering shares in well-maintained, well-equipped Piper PA24-250 Comanche and PA28-235 Cherokee. Based at Meadow Lake Airport (KFLY), Falcon, CO. See WWW.NOSPINAIRCRAFT.COM for details, or call David Miller at No -Spin Aircraft Sales: 719-650-8667.

your old favorites with us. No singing experience necessary, we will teach you. Denver MountainAires BarberShop Chorus Edgewater Community Church. 2497 Fenton St. (corner of Fenton & 25th Ave, 6 blocks west of Sheridan. Contact Ralph Fennell 303-8059828, Fennell@q.com or Tony Pranaitis 303-233-6234 Tonychiro@juno.com Want To Purchase minerals and other oil/gas interests. Send details to: P.O. Box 13557 Denver, CO 80201

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

We are here to help you with your spring cleaning! The Colorado Drillers, a baseball team of 13 yearold boys, is hosting a charity pickup on behalf of the Goodwill! Please feel free to drop your goods off at the parking lot of Golden High School on Saturday/Sunday, April 27th/28th between 8:30 and 3:30. All goods will be donated to the Goodwill. Questions? Please contact a team member at tcdrillersbaseball@gmail.com or team mom at 720-443-0626

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AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified – Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance

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17

Englewood Herald 17

April 26, 2013

Open house introduces bike program Arapahoe nonprofit similar to operations in Denver, Boulder By Tom Munds

tmunds@ourcoloradonews.com The April 22 display of the B-cycle program drew quite a few people before Mother Nature put a damper on the scene with a cold temperatures and snow. The event was organized by Joel Phillips, who is executive director of Arapahoe County B-cycles, the organization seeking to bring the share-a-bike program to Englewood and other communities. He said quite a few people stopped by and took test rides on the bikes during the nice weather early in the day. “Few people stopped by after the cold weather set in,” he said “When we were getting visitors, city officials and a number of other people told me they were excited about the effort to bring the share-a-bike program to our community.” Englewood Mayor Randy Penn took a test ride on one of the bikes. He said he found it easy to pedal and easy to steer. “I think the B-cycle program would be great for our community,” he said. “It is a way to make it more convenient to get from

A trailer and bike station were set up April 22 to introduce the B-cycle program to Englewood. The display launched an effort to get a share-a-bike program up and running in Arapahoe County. Photo by Tom Munds place to place without getting into a car.” Phillips said the open house and display kicked off the project, and the next step is to raise the needed financing, about $1.5 million.

“We are just getting started, but it seems doors are starting to open for our fundraising effort,” he said. “We are looking at grant possibilities, and they are many. One of our volunteers is doing the research and writing

the grant proposals.” Phillips said he also will seek support from corporations in the form of advertising dollars. There are almost a dozen possible ad spaces on each bicycle. Phillips said the cost of ad placement is tax-deductible because the Arapahoe County B-Cycle project is a nonprofit organization. “We feel the ad spaces on the bikes could generate about $2,100 a month in revenues,” Phillips said. “That money would help make sure the project is sustainable.” He pointed out that share-a-bike programs have worked well in other communities, including Denver and Boulder, reducing pollution by getting cars off the road and providing exercise for the riders. Phillips said tentative phase one plans would set up 10 stations located near the light rail stations in Englewood, Littleton and Sheridan. The expanded phase would establish stations in Greenwood Village, Centennial and Aurora. The program allows regular uses to purchase an annual, monthly or weekly membership, plus the occasional rider can use one of the available bikes on a walk-up basis. For more information about the effort to bring B-cycles to Arapahoe county, visit www.bcycle.com or call Phillips at 720-2039370.

Sundays on the Streets adds eats Food trucks to rally at Centennial outdoor market By Deborah Grigsby

dgrigsby@ourcoloradonews.com Local hipsters and foodies, rejoice. Sundays on the Streets, Centennial’s yearly outdoor art market known for its eclectic taste in all things artsy, now hopes to be known for all things tasty, too. Along with its new location at Cherry Knolls Shopping Center, directly across the street from The Streets at SouthGlenn, event pro-

moter Robin Loughran says this year’s market will include an army of food trucks. Yes, food trucks. No longer the last bastion for sandwiches at construction sites, Loughran said food trucks have morphed into trendy mobile catering options offering a smorgasbord of different cuisines. “It’s a perfect combination for us this year,” she said. “They’ve long been a hit downtown and we hope to have the largest collection of gourmet food trucks in the city at Sundays on the Streets and we’ve already got five trucks confirmed.” A summertime staple at The Streets at SouthGlenn,

IF YOU GO Sundays on the Streets 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., rain or shine • May 12 • Aug. 11 • June 9 • Sept. 8 • July 14 • Oct. 13 New location — Cherry Knolls Shopping Center University Boulevard and Arapahoe Road (Directly across from the Streets at SouthGlenn) For more information and vendor applications, contact Robin Loughran at 720-985-8580

Loughran also said the market’s decision move to Cherry Knolls was based on the need for more space and options for vendors. “We’ve got a little more

room to spread out, and while vendor tents are encouraged, they are not required,” she said. “We will also have more flexibility when it comes to parking and setup.” Sundays on the Streets features the wares of local artisans, photographers and other crafty folk. “There’s jewelry, handbags, designer accessories, baked goods and this year, we’ve added antiques,” said Loughran. The market is held monthly on the second Sunday, beginning on Mother’s Day, May 12. Market hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Loughran said interested vendors, artisans,

Local event promoter Robin Loughran is promising Centennial’s largest rally of trendy food trucks each month at Sunday on the Streets, the city’s annual outdoor market, which begins May 12. Food trucks, like Denver-based Solar Coffee, pictured here, have become popular among hipsters and foodies. Photo by Deborah Grigsby musicians and food trucks should contact her directly for an application. While space is still available, she expects to be sold out soon.

“Centennial is my home, too,” she said. “And Sundays on the Streets is just one way to celebrate the people of this wonderful community and in which we live.”

Government Legals

Government Legals

SCHOOL CALENDAR Bishop Elementary School 3100 S. Elati St., 303-761-1496 • April 26 Group pictures will be taken during the school day. • April 29 Students with April birthdays will have lunch with the principal. Talent show auditions for third-, fourth-, fifth- and sixth-graders will be held at 3 p.m. • April 30 Talent show auditions for kindergartners through second-graders will be held at 3 p.m. • May 1 Imagination makers will present an assembly at 9 a.m. Clayton Elementary School 4600 S. Fox St., 303-781-7831 • April 26 Garden work day, scheduled April 19, has been rescheduled from 9 a.m.-noon. • April 29 It is Arts Alive week at Clayton with special art events each day. • May 2 The Clayton art show will be held from 6-8 p.m. Cherrelyn Elementary School 4500 S. Lincoln St., 303-761-2102 • April 26 The Cherrelyn Science Fair will be held all day. • April 29 Two guest artists will meet with fifthand sixth-graders each day during the week

to work on inflatable art for the school carnival. • May 2 The Cherrelyn school carnival will be held from 1-5 p.m. Charles Hay World School 3195 S. Lafayette St., 303 761-8156 • April 26 There will be a Cougar Roar Assembly at 2 p.m. recognizing students for individual citizenship and academic achievements. • May 3 Parents are invited to have conversation over coffee with the principal at either 8 a.m. or 2 p.m. Englewood Middle School 300 W. Chenango Ave., 303-781-7817 • April 30 A group of students will take part in the Special Olympics track meet at 10 a.m. at Jefferson County Stadium. • May 2 There will be a middle school track meet at 4 p.m. at Englewood High School. • May 4 Students will compete in a track meet at 9 a.m. at Fitzsimons Middle School. Colorado’s Finest Alternative High School 2323 W. Baker Ave., 303-934-5786 • April 29 Students will be on a shortened schedule. • May 4 The student expo will be held from 5:307 p.m. so students can display projects they have been working on.

Notice To Creditors PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the Matter of the Estate of Kay Christine Cassels, a/k/a Kay C. Cassels, Deceased Case Number: 12PR321 All persons having claims against the above-named estate are required to present them to the Personal Representative or to the District Court of Arapahoe County, Colorado on or before August 12, 2013 or the claims may be forever barred. Carolyn A. Campbell, Personal Representative 5568 S. Lansing Ct. Englewood, CO 80111 Legal Notice No: 4210 First Publication: April 12, 2013 Last Publication: April 26, 2013 Publisher: Englewood Herald

“Trust Us!” Without public notices, the government wouldn’t have to say anything else.

Public notices are a community’s window into the government. From zoning regulations to local budgets, governments have used local newspapers to inform citizens of its actions as an essential part of your right to know. You know where to look, when to look and what to look for to be involved as a citizen. Local newspapers provide you with the information you need to get involved.

Notices are meant to be noticed. Read your public notices and get involved!

Public Notice

CITY OF ENGLEWOOD NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

PUBLIC NOTICE OF THE 2013 WATER CONSERVATION PLAN CITY OF ENGLEWOOD, COLORADO

Notice is hereby given that a Public Hearing before the Planning and Zoning Commission will be held on May 14, 2013 at the hour of 7:00 p.m. in the Englewood City Council Chambers, 1000 Englewood Parkway, Englewood, CO 80110.

PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: MAY 1st – JULY 1st, 2013

Case #ZON2013-001: The issue to be heard before the Commission is a request to consider the proposed Navajo Apartments Planned Unit Development (PUD) at 4201 South Navajo Street, Englewood, Colorado. The proposed PUD would allow a maximum of 146 residential apartment units on the property.

The City’s 2013 Water Conservation Plan is designed to promote the efficient consumption of all water usage by residents, businesses, and local governments to more beneficially use our water resources, and insure a future adequate water supply.

A copy of the proposed PUD may be reviewed in the Community Development Department. Anyone interested in this matter may be heard at the Public Hearing at the previously cited location, date, and time. By Order of the City Planning and Zoning Commission Barbara A. Krecklow Recording Secretary Legal Notice No.: 4212 First Publication: April 26, 2013 Last Publication: April 26, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald

Notice is hereby given that the City of Englewood, CO is updating its 1997 Water Conservation Plan, pursuant to State law. The City is seeking public comment over the next 60-days.

The 2013 Water Conservation Plan is available for review by the public after May 1, 2013 at the Englewood Civic Center, 1000 Englewood Parkway, Englewood, CO during regular business hours and is posted on the City’s website at: www.englewoodgov.org. People wishing to comment on the plan can submit written comments to Yasser Abouaish in the Utilities Department at City Hall, or post on the City webpage no later than 5:00 p.m. on Monday, July 1, 2013. The point of contact for the 2013 Water Conservation Plan is Yasser Abouaish, Englewood Utilities Department at 303762-2652. Legal Notice No.: 4211 First Publication: April 26, 2013 Last Publication: April 26, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald


South Metrolife 18-LIFE

18 Englewood Herald April 26, 2013

‘Duck’ stars grace Rock

Eric Mather and Seth Maisel (front), Mackenzie Paulsen and James O’Hagen Murphy (rear) on their breakneck adventures in “The 39 Steps” at Littleton’s Town Hall Arts Center. Courtesy photo by Michael Ensminger

Classic play gets frantic Town Hall hosts ‘The 39 Steps’ By Sonya Ellingboe

sellingboe@ourcoloradonews.com London, 1935. Bored special-agent type Robert Hannay, tired of being back in London (his old buddies are married or eaten by a crocodile), decides to go to the theater as the Town Hall Arts Center production of “The 39 Steps” opens. Hannay, played by James O’Hagan Murphy, is joined in his theater box by sexy spy Annabella Schmidt (Mackenzie Paulsen) who goes home with him — and is murdered by morning. He is off and running towards the Scottish Highlands, from unknown killers and in search of the spy ring called 39 Steps — with three different women, all played by Paulsen.

if you go “The 39 Steps” plays at Littleton’s Town Hall Arts Center through May 5. Performances: 7:30 p.m. Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays and Saturday, April 27. Tickets: $20-$40, 303-794-2787, ext. 5 or townhallartscenter.com. Ten value seats are made available at $10 each one hour prior to each published curtain time.

The rest of the 100-plus parts are played with astonishing comic timing by two “clowns”: Eric Mather and Seth Maisel. Sometimes it’s just the change of a hat and at other times, there are rapid costume changes — all very cleverly staged by veteran director Robert Wells. We see a race across the tops of a moving train headed towards the Highlands, the misty Scottish moors at dawn, the McGarrigle Hotel and its peculiar proprietors, the stage of the London Palladium and more ... Hitchcock’s original 1935 movie was

based on a spy thriller written in 1915 by John Buchan. One wonders what those two would think of this crazy version, adapted by Patrick Barlow. And one wonders at the imagination that could envision this ongoing hilarity. It’s a delightful spoof that keeps an audience laughing as our hero is chased by police, dogs, planes and sinister types. Wells, in his notes, calls our attention to the first biplane crash ever staged at Town Hall. His skill in bringing out the comedic, as well as that of the actors, who have to change directions and characters on a dime, make it work — aided by a nimble backstage crew. The play is set in 33 scenes — from Hannay’s London apartment to the Highlands and back again. Presumably, the auditions emphasized fitness as a requirement for the cast — especially for Murphy’s Hannay!

Multifaceted artist to perform ragtime Roberts coming to Englewood music shop By Sonya Ellingboe

sellingboe@ourcoloradonews.com Composer, pianist, visual artist and poet David Thomas Roberts is a 21st-century Renaissance man. He will illustrate one facet of his multiple talents when he performs for the Ragtime Society of Colorado at 7 p.m. May 1 in Englewood. Roberts, who has performed in Norway, Japan, New York and across the U.S., will focus on traditional and New Ragtime — or “Terra Verde” — at the Ragtime Society’s new venue, Schmitt Music, 155 W. Hampden Ave., Englewood. (Turn north on Cherokee into the shopping center. Schmitt Music is on the right, with parking.) Roberts was born in 1955 in Moss Point, Miss., and wrote his first piece, a waltz, at 8, performing it in a recital. By his mid-teens, immersed in music, his compositions increased in depth, influ-

enced, he writes, “by the work of Ives, Satie, Cage and Joplin — influences that continue to drive me.” “Romantic Minimalism” is one facet of his work that continues today — “an emotive, pattern-driven direction.” But what his Colorado audiences will hear is in the realm of a specialized art music, New Ragtime and its relative, Terra Verde, that niche audiences around the world recognize as David Thomas Roberts’ sound and material. Perhaps best known is “Roberto Clemente” (1979), as well as “Camille,” “Through the Bottomlands,” “Frederic and the Coast” (also 1979). His playlist for May 1 had not arrived as of press time. He writes that in 1995, he first applied the term “Terra Verde” to the “Neo Romantic Pan-American genre he had pioneered.” Latin beats combine with the ragtime style in a lively, pleasing sound which harks back to early composer Louis Moreau Gottschalk, who used to haul his piano by train, performing in the U.S. and Latin America.

if you go David Thomas Roberts will perform at 7 p.m. May 1 at Schmitt Music. 155 W. Hampden Ave., Englewood, sponsored by the Ragtime Society of Colorado. Tickets cost $20/$15 members. For reservations, call 303-979-4353, society president Colleen VanderHoek of Littleton. Roberts and pianists Frank French and Scott Kirby have incorporated Gottschalk’s style into their own modern versions of Terra Verde. All integrate traditional ragtime pieces such as those by Scott Joplin into their programs as well. (Kirby is scheduled in September.) Roberts, who is an active Primitivist painter, relates to the American landscape in his compositions, with suites such as “American Landscapes,” “New Orleans Streets” and “Map Dreams. His 20 released discs include many first recordings of neglected American pieces of the late 19th and early 20th century — such as Gottschalk.

The Rock Christian Academy in Castle Rock has bagged Phil and Willie Robertson, two of the stars of the wildly popular “Duck Dynasty,” A&E’s reality series, for a speaking engagement and fundraiser beginning at 6:30 p.m. May 19 at The Douglas County Events Center. Event organizer and Rock Christian Academy parent Michael Brumbaugh took dead aim at the Robertson clan months ago by contacting the family’s agent and refusing to give up. His persistence paid off. Phil and Willie, part of the family that made its fortune in products for duck hunters, will speak about “Faith, testimony, business, the importance of raising children with biblical principles and a Christian education.” “We need to do a big event every year to continue to fund the scholarship fund,” Brumbaugh said. “I thought about it for a couple of months, then started watching `Duck Dynasty.’ I thought, `These guys are great! I wonder if they do speaking engagements since they come from a Christian family?’” The persistent parent hounded the agent until he got a “confirmed” answer. “When your heart is in something and you believe in something as strong as the Rock Academy, and how God is moving in that school, you fight for what you believe in,” he said. “This year God blessed us with `Duck Dynasty.’” With 8.6 million viewers, A&E’s “Duck Dynasty” is the highest-rated reality show on cable TV. The money raised from the event’s ticket sales will help fund a 10,000-square-foot expansion of the existing building, build the school’s playground and provide financial aid and scholarships to families who can’t afford the $4,700 annual tuition. VIP tickets (with a pre-event meet and greet) are $150; other tickets are $60 for general admission to $80 for “gold seating” right behind the VIP seats.

Elway’s concerts scheduled

The hottest patio of the season is Elway’s at Cherry Creek — no doubt, no argument. Elway’s Cherry Creek summer concerts return with live music, cocktails, the signature menu and beautiful Colorado evenings in the Elways’ backyard starting June 19. These wildly popular outdoor concerts play each Wednesday night from mid-June through late August, including the return of the Railbenders to the Summer Music Series and a special Independence Day July 3 celebration for 2013 featuring local legends The Samples along with special food and cocktails. Appearing this year are several tribute bands including Message in a Bottle, covering The Police; Forever in Blue Jeans, channeling Neil Diamond standards; and Under a Blood Red Sky, who rock out U2 hits. The brotherly harmonies of Something Underground take stage on July 10. And newcomers, Justin Lane Band, will bring hard-hitting country to the backyard while all-girl band The Trishas deal a combination of tight four-part harmonies in an eclectic soulful sound. Parker continues on Page 21


19

Englewood Herald 19

April 26, 2013

‘Undroppable’ creator coming to ACC

FR Estim Inspe

Cline sings some more

When Arapahoe Community College Foundation hosts its annual Scholarship Luncheon from 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. May 1, the keynote speaker will be Jason Pollock, creator, director and producer of “Undroppable.” It is a feature-length documentary in the making and social media campaign focused on inspirational students who push through great odds to graduate. The annual luncheon, held in the ACC Dining Hall, raises money for ACC scholarships. For tickets and information: 303-797-5881, foundation@arapahoe.edu.

`Songs of Childhood’ set

Young Voices of Colorado children’s choirs will hold a spring concert called “Songs of Childhood” at 4 p.m. May 5 at the Newman Center for Performing Arts, University of Denver, University Boulevard at Iliff Avenue, Denver. Tickets are available at the Newman box office, 303-871-7720, where hours are 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday to Friday; noon-4 p.m. Saturday, newmantix. com, or at the door.

“Always … Patsy Cline,” with awardwinning Megan Van De Hay in the lead role, is so well received that it is extended for two more performances at the PACE Center, 20000 Pikes Peak Ave., Parker. Directed by John Moore with Carla Kaiser Kotrc in the role of cline’s friend Louise Seger. Additional performances: 7:30 p.m. April 26, 27. Tickets start at $18, 303-805-6800, PACEcenteronline.org.

Magic moments on tap Jason Pollock will be keynote speaker at the Annual ACC Scholarship Luncheon. Courtesy photo

Travel journalist to speak

“Meet Andrew McCarthy,” actor, travel journalist and editor-at-large for “National Geographic Traveler” from 5-6 p.m. April 28 at the Denver Marriott Tech Center, 4900 S. Syracuse St., Denver. Presented by the Arapahoe Library District, he will talk about his recent book, a New York Times best-seller, “The Longest Way Home.” The program is free, but reservations are necessary: arapahoelibraries.org/ programs-and-classes, go to Classes link, or 303-LIBRARY. A VIP reception from 4-4:45 p.m. with the author costs $20 — see registration above. To reserve a copy of the book or audio book, visit the website and see: Andrew McCarthy.

Dan Sperry, “the Anti-Conjuror,” performs his unique style of illusion at 7:30 p.m. April 26 and 27 at Theatre of Dreams Art and Event Center, 735 Park St., Castle Rock. Reservations: $22.50, 303-660-6799.

Young songwriters compete

Swallow Hill Music will present 12 middle- and high-school musicians, winners of the Fifth Annual Young Songwriters Competition, who will compete before judges at 7 p.m. April 26 at Swallow Hill Music, 71 E. Yale Ave., Denver. Prizes include a three-song set on KGNU 88.5 FM’s Hwy 322 program, a recording studio scholarship and a spot in the line-up at the Old Gaylord Street Festival. Judges are Esme Patterson of Paper Bird, Chris “Citrus” Sauthoff and Jen Lapinski, musicians and faculty members at Swallow Hill. Tickets: $5.

303-423-3377 7180 Oak Street, Arvada, CO 80004

www.TwoRoadsCharter.org Full-time 7th – 12th grade • K-12 homeschool support Small, rigorous, collaborative classes Thriving Concurrent Enrollment Program Expert, passionate, caring teaching staff

May Parent information meetings: Full-time program: Thursday 5/2; 5:00pm Homeschool support: Friday 5/3; 10:00am RSVP for info meeting at 303-423-3377


20

20 Englewood Herald

April 26, 2013

Arapahoe Philharmonic chooses conductor Pottery aplenty in show, sale Hughes has deep roots in area music scene

sellingboe@ourcoloradonews. com

Castle Rock

Devin Patrick Hughes is the new conductor of the Arapahoe Philharmonic and will debut in a May 10 concert. Courtesy photo Hughes has been music director of the Boulder Symphony for five years and has recently held posts with the Santa Fe Youth Symphony Association, Denver Contemporary Chamber Players, Denver Philharmonic Orchestra, Denver Young Artists Orchestra and Lamont Symphony Orchestra. He has been active with cho-

Highlands Ranch

First United Methodist Church 1200 South Street Castle Rock, CO 80104 303.688.3047 www.fumccr.org

Services:

Saturday 5:30pm Sunday 8am, 9:15am, 10:30am Sunday School 9:15am Little Blessings Day Care www.littleblessingspdo.com

CENTER FOR SPIRITUAL LIVING

Open and Welcoming

Sunday Worship

Weaving Truth and Relevance into Relationships and Life:

Sunday School 9:00 & 10:30 am

worship Time 10:30AM sundays

8:00 am Chapel Service 9:00 & 10:30 am

www.st-andrew-umc.com 303-794-2683 Preschool: 303-794-0510

Castle Rock Recreation Center 2301 Woodlands Blvd, Castle Rock

9203 S. University Blvd. Highlands Ranch, 80126

www.OurCenterforSpiritualLiving.org 720-851-0265

Sunday Worship 10:30 4825 North Crowfoot Valley Rd. Castle Rock • canyonscc.org 303-663-5751



“Loving God - Making A Difference”

A place for you

8391 S. Burnley Ct., Highlands Ranch

(Next to RTD lot @470 & University)

Worship Services Sundays at 9:00am

“The earth is but one country, and mankind its citizens.”



 Franktown

  

Trinity Lutheran Church & School

Sunday Worship 8:00 & 10:45 a.m. Trinity Lutheran School & ELC (Ages 3-5, Grades K-8)

 303-841-4660 www.tlcas.org 

303 798 6387 www.gracepointcc.us

303-791-3315

A Contemporary Christian Choir Camp June 3-7 – Grades 1-8 M – F: 9am–12pm – Free of Charge – sueeby@gracepointcc.us

First Presbyterian Church of Littleton

pastor@awlc.org www.awlc.org

  The Bahá’í Faith

Weekly children’s classes, devotions and study ColoradoBahais.org • 303 947 7540 

9:00am Spiritual Formation Classes for all Ages 90 east orchard road littleton co

Rockin’ Out for Jesus

Abiding Word Lutheran Church An Evangelical Presbyterian Church

tmunds@ourcoloradonews.com or call him at 303-566-4108.

Parker

Parker, CO 10am Worship Service www.hilltopucc.org 303-841-2808

Welcome Home!

Sunday

GRACE PRESBYTERIAN

8:30 a.m. 11:00 a.m.

1609 W. Littleton Blvd. (303) 798-1389 • www.fpcl.org

Alongside One Another On Life’s Journey

Sundays at 9:00 & 10:45 am Grace is on the NE Corner of Santa Fe Dr. & Highlands Ranch Pkwy. (Across from Murdochs)

303-798-8485

Parker

Community Church of Religious Science Sunday services held in the historic Ruth Memorial Chapel

at the Parker Mainstreet Center ...19650 E. Mainstreet, Parker 80138

Joy LUTHERAN CHURCH, ELCA

SErviCES:

Saturday 5:30pm

Sunday 8:00 & 10:3Oam

EduCatiOn Sunday 9:15am

Joyful Mission Preschool 303-841-3770 7051 East Parker Hills Ct. • Parker, CO 303-841-3739 www.joylutheran-parker.org

New Thought...Ancient Wisdom Sunday Service

Parker evangelical Presbyterian church Connect – Grow – Serve

Sunday Worship

8:45 am & 10:30 am 9030 Miller road Parker, Co 80138 303-841-2125 www.pepc.org

Visit our website for details of classes & upcoming events.

& Children’s Church 10:00 a.m.

Parker

303.805.9890

www.P a r k er C C R S.org P.O. Box 2945—Parker CO 80134-2945

Looking For  a  N  ew  Beginning  ?    

Join Us   A  Friendly   Place  to   Worship  

Pastor David Fisher Fellowship & Worship: 9:00 am Sunday School: 10:45 am

New Beginning Community Church

10550 S.  Progress  Way  &  Longs  Way   Parker,  CO  80134    

Sunday School  for  All  Ages     Coffee  and  Fellowship     Praise  and  Worship  Service     Wed  Evening  Youth  Fellowship  

5755 Valley Hi Drive Parker, CO 303-941-0668

 9:00AM   10:00AM   10:30AM      7:00PM  

www.SpiritofHopeLCMC.org

Centennial

Great Mission Year•of•Faith

www.gracecolorado.com

You are invited to worship with us:

Choices in glazes “depend on what you come up with that pleases you,” she said. She works in her home studio in Roxborough Park, where she has a potter’s wheel, slab roller, electric and raku kilns. For gas firing, she uses the large kiln at the guild studio, which can involve a considerable time commitment, as firings take longer. It does give different colors with glazes and can go to the higher Cone 10 temperature, which allows different effects. About 30 potters will exhibit and sell almost 2,500 pieces of original, handmade functional and sculptural pottery.

Email your ideas to Englewood Community Editor Tom Munds at

Parker

Open hearts. Open minds. Open doors.

The Colorado Potters Guild Spring Show and Sale will run May 2 (4 to 8 p.m.); May 3 (9 a.m. to 8 p.m.); May 4 (9 a.m. to 5 p.m.) at First Plymouth Congregational Church, 3601 S. Colorado Blvd., at Hampden. Admission is free. ColoradoPotters.org.

HAVE A STORY IDEA?

Hilltop United Church Of Christ 10926 E. Democrat Rd.

Affiliated with United Church of Religious Science

Sunday Services 10 a.m.

“A group of us has been experimenting with a new temperature this year,” said Colorado Potters Guild member Mary Lou Steenrod of Littleton. “We have been firing Cone 6 glazes in the gas kiln (instead of the electric kiln usually used for these lower temperatures). “It gives us a new palette of colors,” she said, adding: “A number of pieces with these new colors will be included” in the guild’s Spring Show and Sale, scheduled May 2-4 at First Plymouth Congregational Church, she said. She, personally, has been doing more work in porcelain, which she will also display. She uses a combination of glazes available at the guild’s studio, such as a copper glaze is enhanced by use of wax resist and then the addition of a black glaze, which gives green color where the two blend together.

ral and operatic repertoire and has held benefit concerts for organizations such as Oxfam, Red Cross, Cultures in Harmony and Colorado Haiti Project, among many such projects. At the Lamont School of Music at the University of Denver, where he received a graduate degree, his awards included the Jeff Bradley Musical Development Award, which honors the late music critic/journalist. He also holds a degree from Ithaca College in New York state. He was the only American selected of 12 conductors worldwide as a finalist in the Arturo Toscanini International conducting competition in Parma, Italy. He will work with the Arapahoe Philharmonic’s board in planning its upcoming Diamond Jubilee, 60th season in the south metro area.

Littleton

IF YOU GO

sellingboe@ourcoloradonews. com

The Arapahoe Philharmonic will perform its 7:30 p.m. May 10 concert at Mission Hills Church, 620 Southpark Drive, Littleton. Tickets: www.arapahoe-phil.org, 303-781-1892 (9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Mondays to Fridays).

By Sonya Ellingboe

As the Arapahoe Philharmonic orchestra wraps up its 59th season, the musicians have completed a search for a new conductor to follow in the footsteps of the late Vincent LaGuardia Jr. On May 10, Devin Patrick Hughes will take his place in front of the orchestra for a concert at Mission Hills Church, called “The Magnificent Orchestra,” which includes Mahler’s “Symphony No. 1 (Titan),” Brahms’ “Academic Festival Overture” and Gershwin’s “Lullaby for Strings.” Musician Gail Sindelar, who has been involved in the selection process, writes: “The Arapahoe Philharmonic Players have had 15 different conductors since last May: four auditioning conductors, two guest conductors for special concerts, three assistant conductors and six conductors for our youth outreach programs.”

By Sonya Ellingboe

IF YOU GO

Parker

5 meetings during the Sundays of Easter, to help our faith.

Every Sunday in April at 2:30 p.m. Where people are excited about God’s Word.

Sunday Worship: 10:45AM & 6PM Bible Study: 9:30AM Children, Young People & Adults 4391 E Mainstreet, Parker, Colorado 80134 Church Office – (303) 841-3836

www.parkerbiblechurch.org

Your life will change, you will be happier. Christ loves you, He loves you even though you may be a sinner, He gave his life for us who are sinners to save us from hell and death.

Saint Thomas More Catholic Church with the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Denver 8035 S. Quebec St. • Centennial, CO 80112


21-Color

Englewood Herald 21

April 26, 2013

e Parker Continued from Page 18

Fans of funk will enjoy Funkiphino, and That Eighties Band promises their namesake rock. Elway’s backyard opens at 5 p.m., bands play from 6:30 to 9 p.m. For more what information, go to www. you,” elways.com or call 303-3995353. io in has a Tender Belly at Tony’s ctric Tender Belly, a Colora, she do-based company that stu- provides the finest pork ider- and cured meats, are sellrings ing their products in Tony’s erent Markets throughout the o the area. hich Chef Mick Rosacci of Tony’s Markets said, “Tender t and Belly is hands down the finginal, est line of pork products I culp- have ever tasted. We’re honored to have some of the area’s savviest foodies shopping our markets, and they’ve made it abundantly clear they can taste the superior quality of these artisan pork products and want them available every day.”

Haven of hope

Father Woody’s Haven of Hope will honor Rev. Michael J. Sheeran as the 23rd president of Regis University with the 2013 Father Woody’s Humanitarian Award. The award will be presented to Sheeran during the third annual Haven of Hope fundraising dinner benefiting underserved men, women and children in metro Denver. The dinner will be held May 9 from 6 to 10 p.m. at the new History Colorado Center, 1200 Broadway. Master of ceremonies is Denver’s Channel 7 reporter John Ferrugia. The event includes catered cuisine, silent and live auctions. Tickets are $150 per person, and the deadline is May 1. For more information: Don Gallegos at 303-550-5788; or don. gallegos@gmail.com.

Kachina restaurant rocks

Spring is in the air at Kachina Southwestern Grill in Westminster. The doors to the patio are open, bartenders are whipping up fresh margaritas, and guests are enjoying the sunshine and cool breezes. To celebrate the change in season, Kachina will host a spring planting moon party on April 26, featuring live music on the patio, hands-on planting for children in the Taos Lounge, and a celebratory menu featuring seeds for the weekend. From April 26 through April 28, the chef and butcher menu will be replaced by a seasonal seed-planting menu in honor of spring. Dishes will include organic greens with chia seed vinaigrette, watermelon radish and candied sunflower seeds; grilled gulf shrimp with pepita seed mole, pickled cabbage and corn tortillas; and grilled pork tenderloin with corn and Anaheim chile, flaxseed pudding and pasado demi-glace. For reservations and more information go to www.kachinagrill.com or call 303-410-5813. Kachina Southwestern Grill is located inside the Westin Westminster at 10600 Westminster Blvd.

Mittleman’s da man

Carl Mittleman, regional vice president for Aramark Sports and Entertainment, a provider of hospitality services at more than 150 sports and entertainment venues throughout North America (including the Pepsi Center and Coors Field), has been selected as a recipient of the “SportsBusiness Journal” Forty Under 40 Award in the Class of 2013. The prestigious award recognizes the best and the brightest of the rising generation in sports business under the age of 40. Mittleman received the award at a ceremony earlier this month in Naples, Fla. “Carl’s passion for and

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dedication to enhancing the fan experience have been instrumental in helping position Aramark as a leading hospitality partner in the sports and entertainment industry,” said Marc Bruno, president of Aramark Sports and Entertainment and a member of the Forty Under 40 Class of 2010. “This welldeserved honor not only recognizes Carl’s industry contributions, but celebrates Aramark’s commitment to nurturing talent, promoting innovation and delivering meaningful client results.” Mittleman has spent his entire sports and entertainment career with Aramark. As a regional vice president, he is responsible for the leadership, strategic direction and management at more than 60 sports venues, amphitheaters and convention centers spanning the Midwest from Colorado to Ohio.

A pairing a mother can love

Treat the mother in your life to laughs and lunch (rather, brunch, but that’s not alliteration) on Mother’s Day May 12. Comedy Works South in the Landmark development is having a special brunch (www.lucyrestaurant. com) followed by a matinee show with stand-up comedian and my former Rocky Mountain News and Denver Post colleague Sam Adams. Reservations: www. comedyworks.com/comedians/706.

former talk-show host and “Dancing with the Stars” contestant.

Sustain Arvada fest coming

Residents are invited to attend the first Sustain Arvada Festival from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. on May 11 at Olde Town Arvada. The city-sponsored event will showcase examples of resource conservation and teach ways to practice conserving in your daily life. Questions will be answered in presentation tents on many topics, including the FasTracks Gold line light rail, recycling, gardening and more. Visit www.arvada.org/ sustainability/sustainarvada-festival for more information.

knowledge

To the ones who just want to know.

scientology know yourself. know life. Visit the ChurCh of sCientology of Colorado

Come in today • all are welCome 2340 Blake Street Denver, CO 80205 Open 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. (Mon–Fri) & 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. (Sat–Sun)

© 2012 CSI. All Rights Reserved. Scientology is a trademark and service mark owned by Religious Technology Center and is used with its permission.

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11/23/12 5:46 PM

Penny Parker’s “Mile High Life” column gives insights into the best events, restaurants, businesses, parties and people throughout the metro area. Parker also writes for Blacktie-Colorado.com. You can subscribe and read her columns (Monday, Wednesday and Friday) at www.pennyparker.blacktie-colorado. com. She can be reached at parkerp1953@gmail.com or at 303-619-5209.

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Marie Osmond visits Ranch

Marie Osmond was in Highlands Ranch earlier this month to hawk her new book, “The Key is Love.” But she also invited her great-aunt, Aurline Emmett, to attend the book signing at the Tattered Cover Bookstore in the south Denver suburb. Emmett is a resident of the Wind Crest retirement community in Highlands Ranch and was among the 200 fans that came to see the singer,

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Register by Monday, May 6, 2013. Call 1-877-219-0410 or visit www.msrelapseprogram.com Use Program ID # 1095. Complimentary meal and parking will be provided.

Maggiano's Little Italy 7401 South Clinton Street Englewood, CO 80112 Date Tuesday, May 7, 2013 Check-in 6:00 PM Time 6:30 PM Presented by Adam Wolff, MD Location

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All MS relapse therapy decisions should be made under the guidance of your healthcare professional. ©2012 Questcor Pharmaceuticals, Inc. PM-520-02 11/12


EnglewoodSportS 22-Color-Sports

22 Englewood Herald

April 26, 2013

Englewood senior Jacob Jolly competes in the 500 freestyle event during the April 17 meet against George Washington High School. Jolly finished fourth but cut 19 seconds off his personal best time in the event. Photo by Tom Munds

Small roster hampers Englewood in water Individual milestones more likely than dual-meet wins

‘I would not trade a state championship team for the boys I have now who put forward total commitment

By Tom Munds

every time in the pool.’

tmunds@ourcoloradonews.com Pirates swim team members probably will achieve some individual milestones this season, but the small roster means Englewood is unlikely to win any dual meets. “There is no lack of effort on the part of our swimmers, but the small roster puts us at a disadvantage at dual meets because we don’t have the depth to challenge for top spot in all events,” Pirates coach Elizabeth Sedalnick said during the April 17 meet at George Washington High School. “We lost some kids who were with us earlier this season and I attribute that primarily to the fact we don’t have a home pool. But the 10 kids we have are amazing. They show up every day to practice and they are passionate about being on the swimming team and doing their best.” The Pirates were on the road again April 23 at Montbello and, on April 26, they travel to Westminster. The team then wraps up the month on April 30 with a road meet against Thomas Jefferson. The coach said the fact that Englewood no longer has a pool at the school proved to be a bigger deal that she thought it would be. The Englewood High School pool was demolished as part of the construction of the new seventh- through 12th-grade campus on the site. That means the swim team

Coach Elizabeth Sedalnick has to practice at the Englewood Recreation Center and does not swim any meets at home. “The fact we don’t have a pool is probably why about half the guys who said they would come out for the team either didn’t come out or have left since we started practice,” she said. “But I believe the loss of a home pool will become less of an issue in the future because the guys will be used to the way we do things now.” The coach said she is so proud of the 10 swimmers on the roster. “I would not trade a state championship team for the boys I have now who put forward total commitment every time in the pool. I would rather have these kids than a group of talented swimmers who really don’t care about the team or the sport,” the coach said. “ An example of the effort kids put forth is the fact we had two guys come out for the team, Jeremiah Traylor and Miles vonSteinmetz, who could not swim. They are amazing, have worked really hard and have steadily improved. Against George Wash-

ington, Miles cut 19 seconds off his personal best time in the 50-meter freestyle when he swam it in 42.58 seconds, and Jeremiah improved his personal best by four seconds to 42.28 seconds.” George Washington won the meet 14830. Englewood’s best finishes in events were by Ethan Mounts,who finished third in the 200-meter freestyle, and Javier Baylon, who finished third in the 100-meter breaststroke. Ricardo Baylon, one of the team’s two seniors, said Sedalnick convinced him to come out for the swimming team when he was a sophomore, he found he liked it and has stuck with it. “I have always liked to swim but never tried competition before until I joined the team,” he said. “I found it was a hard sport and I like challenges, so I stayed with the team.” He said challenges included learning to do the butterfly stroke and the amount of yardage required in each practice in order to develop stamina and refine the techniques required by each stroke. “I really like to swim the backstroke,” he

said. “I like it because I am on my back and it is so much easier to breathe while I am swimming.” He said the most enjoyable thing about being on the team is practicing and swimming with his teammates. He said his personal goal for the year is to swim the 50 freestyle in 30 seconds. He said that will require cutting four seconds off his personal best time in the event, but he said focus on stamina and technique will enable him to achieve his goal. Fellow senior Jacob Jolly said, like his teammate, the coach convinced him to join the swim team in his sophomore year. “I came out for the team and, once I got into it, I found it was not too hard and it was fun,” he said. “I discovered swimming a long distance was awesome because you just let your body do the work under control of your subconscious mind while your conscious mind thinks about other things.” Jolly swims the 500-meter freestyle, which means he is in the water more than seven minutes. “As I am swimming the 500 freestyle, I try to pick out fast songs in my mind and swim in time to the music,” he said. “There are several songs and I change from song to song, seeking a faster beat the further I get into the event.” He also swims the 200 individual medley and he said, for him, swimming the 50-meter butterfly stroke leg is the most challenging. However, in the George Washington meet, he swam the 200 individual medley in 3:16.67, which was 19 seconds faster than his personal best time in the event.

THE IRV & JOE SHOW M–F 1p–3p

LISTEN ONLINE www.milehighsports.com

Irv Brown and Joe Williams are the longest-running sports talk tandem in the history of Denver radio. For more than 28 years, Irv Brown and Joe Williams have teamed to bring sports talk to fans in Denver. That tradition continues on Mile High Sports Radio.


23-Color

Englewood Herald 23

April 26, 2013

Pirates rebound with soccer win Englewood continues hunt for playoffs By Tom Munds

tmunds@ourcoloradonews.com Disappointment showed in the faces of Englewood’s players and coaches after an April 19 soccer loss to Elizabeth, but the Pirates put it behind them the next day and defeated Fort Morgan 3-1. “We expected to win the game with Elizabeth but they took advantage of our mistakes,” Pirates coach Bill Gilmore said after the Elizabeth game. “After the loss, I told the girls we still had four games to play and still had a chance to make the playoffs, so they needed to focus on the Fort Morgan game, and they did.” The Pirates come into the week with an 8-2 overall record and they are 2-2 in league, which puts them the middle of the Colorado 7 girls soccer standings. However, the remaining schedule consists of four league games, and the outcome of those games will determine where they finish in the standings. On April 23, the Pirates were at Aurora Public Schools Stadium against Vista Peak, and on April 25 they travel to Weld Central. The Pirates play their final regular season home game April 30 against Fort Morgan and close out the schedule May 2 with an on-the-road rematch with Elizabeth. “I knew it would be a shootout against Elizabeth but I never expected us to give up eight goals,” Gilmore said. “This loss means we are no longer in control of our own destiny as far as the playoffs go. If we don’t finish in the top two we don’t get an automatic bid. Right now we aren’t first or second in league, so we just have to focus on winning our remaining games and see what happens when they draw up the state playoff bracket.” There will be 32 teams in the Class 4A state playoffs. Automatic bids to top league finishers could total 24. The remaining spots in the bracket will be at-large spots that will be filled by the tournament seeding committee. The Englewood-Elizabeth game was a hard-fought, physical battle. The Pirates made a bid for a comeback as Elijah Daughtry scored a pair of goals in the closing four minutes of the game, but it wasn’t enough, as the Cardinals won, 8-6. It apparently was a different story April 20 in Fort Morgan as the Pirates controlled the tempo of play the whole game. According to Fort Morgan statistics, their goalie had to make 25 saves, but the

Englewood defender Rebeccah Sheppard (5) battles a Skyview player for control of the ball during an April 11 game. Skyview won the game, 5-0. Photo by Tom Munds Pirates still put three shots in the net to win the game, 3-1. Julia Kline, Lucy Yaklich and Daughtry each had a goal for Englewood. Pirates goalie Cassidy Cox played a good game and made six saves. This is the first year Pirate defender Maddie Smith has played soccer. She said she wanted to stay active, and in the spring it was either soccer or track and, since she isn’t a runner, she chose soccer. “I’ve always wanted to play soccer, I decided why not and I joined the team this year. I found soccer is a lot of fun but it also was harder than I expected to be able to play well,” she said. “In particular, I found learning the eye-foot coordination to be able to handle the ball well was harder to master than I thought it would be. I am a catcher for the softball team and I play basketball, so it has been hard to overcome the habit of reaching up to catch the ball with my hands.” Smith said her play as a soccer player has improved at least 100 percent since the start of the season. “I was a real rookie when I started. The coaches and my teammates worked with me to help me improve. Now I find my speed and quickness are better and my ability to know where to be as a defender when the other team is coming up the field has

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improved tons. I also feel, when I have the ball, I know a lot more about where I need to put it to help our team push up the field,” she said. “I am a defender and I really like that position because I enjoy being physical

and I get the chance as a defender.” She said her goal for the remaining games is to keep improving and stay strong as a defender to do all she can to help her team win.

12th Annual

Mental Health benet luncheon Friday, May 10, 2013 | 11am-1pm Inverness Hotel & Conference Center

kicking depression Our kkeynote O t speaker k will ill b be llocal b businessman and former Denver B Bronco Bucky Dilts. He will share his b belief that all men should overcome the sstigma associated with mental illness a and substance abuse and seek help to rreturn to a more fulfilling, healthy life.

Your support provides direct services to those in our community who are uninsured and enhances our suicide prevention services. Registration and event details at: https://www.blacktie-colorado.com/rsvp enter event code: ADMHN510 or call 303 779 9676.

Thank you to our sponsors! Field Goal Citywide Banks Infinity Park Colorado Community Media ViaWest First Down

Behavioral HealthCare, Inc Colorado Access Lockton Companies Van Gilder Insurance Kick Off

Addiction Research and Treatment Services (ARTS) Arapahoe & Douglas County Commissioners Arapahoe House Aurora Mental Health Center Cherry Creek School District Community Reach Center Highlands Behavioral Health Jefferson Center for Mental Health Kaiser Permanente NAMI Arapahoe/Douglas Counties

Friends of Bucky

Mike Altschuler Foundation

ACC Offers...

an affordable, top-quality education. We can help you begin your journey toward a bachelor’s degree or provide programs to prepare you for a new job or career. • BUILD A STRONG FOUNDATION. ACC offers the core courses you need to transfer to a Colorado public four-year institution, taken at our low tuition rate. • EXPLORE EXCITING CAREER PATHS. ACC offers two-year degree and certificate programs that prepare you for a job after graduation. • ENGAGE WITH THE FACULTY. ACC offers distinguished, dedicated faculty and small class sizes that enable personalized attention.

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REGISTER NOW

303.797.4222 | arapahoe.edu

FOR SUMMER AND FALL CLASSES

VISIT ACC –

Summer Classes start May 28 Fall Classes start August 19

start your future now with a campus visit.

TO SCHEDULE A VISIT

call 303.797.4222 or go to arapahoe.edu


24-Color

24 Englewood Herald

April 26, 2013

today Up all night? Do you suffer from frequent urination, weak flow or interrupted sleep? If so, you may have an enlarged prostate. Join Dr. Al Barqawi and learn the newest treatments in prostate health. Even if you’ve been diagnosed with a large prostate and are on medication, join us to hear about other options for treatment.

JOIN US FOR A FREE MEN’S EDUCATIONAL SEMINAR Wednesday, May 15, 2013 6:30 pm - 7:30 pm Lone Tree Health Center 9548 Park Meadows Drive Lone Tree, CO 80214 Seating is limited. Please call 1-877-433-2873 to reserve your seat. Partners and guests welcome. Refreshments will be served.

Englewood Herald 042613  

Englewood Herald published by Colorado Community Media

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