October 18, 2012 A Colorado Community Media Publication
Douglas County, Colorado • Volume 11, Issue 40
Teachers facing unique ratings
GOING OLD SCHOOL
Administrators cite reasons not to use statewide system By Jane Reuter
Fall festival attendees take a hay wagon ride around Schweiger Ranch Oct. 14. Activities for kids and adults during the free event included hay bale throwing, butter churning, scarecrow making, a pumpkin patch and petting zoo. Tours of the ranch highlighted its place in Douglas County’s history. The ranch is located east of Interstate 25, just south of RidgeGate Parkway. Photo by Courtney Kuhlen | email@example.com
Service puppy a real class act Dog in training accompanies Highlands Ranch High student By Jane Reuter
jreuter@ourcoloradonews. com Five-month-old Flynn pads through the halls of Highlands Ranch High School with a calm that belies his age, his furry blond brow wrinkled in what appears to be studious concentration. In fact, his teenage trainer believes he’s scanning the floor for scraps of food. It’s among the most challenging aspects of bringing a guide dog puppy-in-training to a high school. But a high school — rife with sudden movements, noise, food, odors and the loving hands of students — is an ideal place to train an animal that must learn to filter distraction, believes junior Melissa Petrick. Petrick, whose family has raised two other guide dogs, also likes the novelty. “I bring him to school because it’s fun,” she said. And not only for Melissa. Despite a vest that clearly identifies Flynn as a trainee, many students can’t resist the lure of a puppy. “Some kids don’t understand they’re not supposed to pet them,” Melissa Petrik said. “But most of them are pretty
Melissa Petrick checks on guide puppy Flynn during her algebra class at Highlands Ranch High School. Photo by Jane Reuter good about him being here.” Flynn is a candidate for future service with Guide Dogs for the Blind, a Californiabased organization that provides guide dogs to the blind or visually impaired. He is the third guide dog the Petrick family has raised, each time returning the dog to the agency after about a year of housing, training and loving it. The young dogs then are enrolled
in formal training; only about 60 percent graduate and are placed with people who need them. Melissa Petrick hopes Flynn is among that group. “You want them to make it through the program,” she said. “When they graduate, we get to meet the blind people. They’re so cool and so thankful. That’s such a nice feeling.” Melissa Petrick first had to
get permission from Principal Jerry Goings to bring Flynn to school. Goings didn’t hesitate. “You can say ‘no’ to a lot of things, but then you miss out on some many educational opportunities,” he said. “What kinds of opportunities are there for high school kids to have that kind of impact on society? The responsibility, the whole idea of paying it forward? I think it’s pretty amazing.” So does Melissa’s mom, Tina, who readily agreed when her daughter asked to take a lead role in Flynn’s upbringing. “I think volunteering and working for a greater good is an important lesson,” she said. “I feel it’s important for Melissa to do that, and to model it at school.” The Petricks are co-raising Flynn with Cindy Barnard, who also lives in Highlands Ranch. The three of them meet regularly with Lone Tree’s Dru Anne Marshal, a guide dog puppy-raising leader who guides and assists volunteers. There is little she can do, though, to prepare them for the day the puppies return to Guide Dogs for the Blind. “I will tell you that it never gets easier,” Marshal said. “That could be why I’m raising my 19th puppy. It takes a bit of the sting out of it to give up a puppy and get a new one right away.” For more information on the volunteer program, visit www.guidedogs.com.
Douglas County school officials say their new teacher and principal evaluation systems are more focused than the state’s, and will be easier for staff to use and understand. Under Colorado Senate Bill 191, adopted in 2010, school districts statewide must adopt new teacher and principal evaluation programs by the 2013-14 academic year. The Colorado Department of Education has created a system available statewide, which it’s piloting now in 27 school districts, but the CDE also allows districts to build their own program. The Douglas County School District opted to craft a plan, also planned for use as a pilot this year, and administrators say they had solid reasons for doing so. “We were really hoping the state would have a good tool, but it’s just not,” said Dan McMinimee, assistant superintendent of secondary education. “It just seemed like way too much, and it didn’t seem like it was going to be a fit for Douglas County. Our teachers and principals deserve to have an instrument that is usable and effective, and give them accurate information to develop.” By comparison, the CDE’s user guide for teachers is 105 pages; the district’s equivalent, 25. The district’s proposal also is tied to its world-class education targets, 11 educational goals it’s setting for teachers designed to prepare students for an international market. Because those targets are unique to Douglas County, the state’s system doesn’t include them. DCSD took issue with language in the CDE’s document that says elementary school teachers must be experts in literacy and mathematics, as well as all other content they teach. Secondarylevel teachers, while not required to be experts, also must have “knowledge of literacy and mathematics, and be an expert in her or her content endorsement area.” District leaders saw that language as overreaching. “If I’m a PE (physical education) teacher, and I’m responsible for students exceeding expectations in reading, writing, speaking and listening, that doesn’t
District continues on Page 11
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2 Lone Tree Voice
October 18, 2012
Shops for immigrants aren’t strictly business Indira Torres stands behind the counter, mahogany hair neatly pulled back, ready for the steady flow of requests. “How are you?” she asks in Spanish as a man in paint-spattered pants, a camouflage Air Force hat tipped back on his head, walks through the door. “Muy bien, gracias a Dios,” he says. Very well, thanks be to God. He hands his check to Torres to cash. A young mother pushes a stroller inside and gives Torres $40 to pay toward her light bill. Torres taps in the woman’s information on the computer and applies it electronically. An older man pays for a calling card to Mexico. A young woman adds $3 on a rechargeable phone account. A daughter sends her retired parents, in their 70s and in Mexico, several hundred dollars for living expenses. A son wires his mother — and a sister — also in Mexico, enough money “so that they won’t lack for anything.” This small storefront, in a Latino market that sells the fond tastes of once-upon-a-time lives, has become a one-stop shop that helps preserve the connection between the old country and the new one. It also provides the financial services essential to begin planting stable roots here. It’s like a warm, comfortable home, says Mayra Saldana, a petite 28-year-old Littleton resident who with her parents
owns the Littleton store and another in Denver that adjoins a restaurant. “We provide the services where we can send money to their families and, as well, commonly used ingredients for Hispanic dinners.” Food for the soul in every way. The businesses, throughout the Denver metro area, nearly shout their services in bold-colored lettering in Spanish to passersby — money transfers, checkcashing, calling cards, money orders. Like Saldana’s two places, many share space with restaurants, small neighborhood markets or convenience stores that sell everything from piñatas and cowboy boots to pico de gallo and baptismal candles. One, on Federal Boulevard in Denver, advertises its services in a jewelry store. The stores are a cultural reference point for many Latino immigrants, says Laszlo Kalloi, community affairs consul for the Mexican Consulate in Denver. He notes that consulate officials encourage the use of traditional bank services, rather than the private businesses, because more financial options are of-
fered. But the neighborhood locations and absence of a language barrier make them feel more comfortable, he says. “They know the system and it’s easier.” Walking through the doors is like stepping into another country, one with mariachi or cumbia music soft in the background, freshly baked pan dulce on trays and Spanish CDs and DVDs on the racks. The sweet-spicy hot tamarind candy and crispy homemade chicharrones take me back to my growing-up years in Mexico and the other Latin American countries we lived in when my parents worked for then-United Fruit Co., which produced Chiquita bananas. The nostalgic warmth of memories tease my heart for the culture I love deeply, and I can only imagine how it must remind many how far they are from home. And, yet, maybe not so far, at least for a few moments, with the assistance of people like Indira Torres, 27, who drives six days a week from her house near I-70 and I-25 to Las Huertas Mexican market. She doesn’t mind the commute to Littleton. “I am happy here because I know these people. I feel like this is my second home.” With a kind smile, she deftly works the computer like a magician. She knows how to make the transfer happen, which calling card to suggest and how to exchange cash for money orders to pay the rent. She gets the job — all
the jobs — done. For construction workers. Restaurant waiters and busboys. Mostly men, but some women, too. Mostly from Mexico, Honduras, El Salvador and Guatemala. But also some from India, Saudi Arabia and Africa. They all come, many weekly, to conduct their financial transactions with confianza, Torres says. Trust. That is why Veronica Vargas, 37, on a recent afternoon, walked in after her restaurant shift to send money to her family in Mexico. Trust — and the language — make it “easier.” She is one of 10 siblings and also has many nephews and nieces. She tries to help her parents out the most, but “I help them all,” she says. “Not always, because sometimes, I can’t. But a little bit.” These are the stories Torres hears every day as she facilitates the connection from the home in the new country to the home in the old country. Money sent to buy medicine, to help build a house, to make life a little better. Stories about the bond that transcends the miles — love. Ann Macari Healey’s column about people, places and issues of everyday life appears every other week. She can be reached at ahealey@ourcoloradonews. com or 303-566-4110.
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Lone Tree Voice 3
October 18, 2012
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4 Lone Tree Voice
October 18, 2012
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Learning young. Fifth-graders got a taste of grown-up life at AmeriTowne, where they filled the roles of various professionals. Page 7
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Cutting costs. In a Douglas County area not often associated with discount stores, Savers and Dollar Tree are drawing lots of customers. Page 12
THE DENVER CONCERT BAND PRESENTS
A Tour Through the
Musical selection includes
My Fair Lady Highlights Lincolnshire Posy British 8th March Scottish Dances and more
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21 at 1:30 P.M. Lone Tree Arts Center
Contest for commissioner. Q&As with the Douglas County commissioner candidates can be found at OurLoneTreeNews.com.
10075 Commons Street, Lone Tree
12 ADULTS $7 KIDS UNDER 16
Tickets available at
or by phone: 720-509-1000
470 470 BLVD LUCENT LUCENTBLVD
W W COUNTY COUNTY LINE LINE RD RD
On the offense. The Center for Union Facts, a Washington-based group, has started a campaign against the Douglas County teachers’ union and refuses to disclose its donors. Page 6
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To Advertise Call Englewood (303) 566-4100 Monument (719) 481-3423 WoodlandPark (719) 687-3006
Powerful pictures. Paintings by Vietnamese youngsters, and poetic responses to them, make up an exhibit at Arapahoe Community College. Page 22 Not quite right. A crime-reporting website raised fears by listing a homicide in Douglas County that didn’t occur. Page 8
Lone Tree Voice 5
October 18, 2012
THINGS TO DO
Eliminate baggage. Everyone needs a little help now and then.
THROUGH OCT. 31
Do you find yourself trying to cope with emotional issues such as relationship difficulties, anxiety and depression? Help is right here.
PUMPKIN PATCH. Good Shepherd Episcopal Church, 8545 E. Dry Creek Road in Centennial, will have its third annual pumpkin patch from Oct. 14-31. The patch is open from 10 a.m. to dusk every day. Proceeds will be donated to Denver area charities.
• Conﬁdential therapy and counseling for individuals, couples and families. • Board-certiﬁed psychiatrists
• An extensive referral network
ALZHEIMER’S SYMPOSIUM. Alzheimer’s Association of Colorado and the University of Colorado Denver School of Medicine present the 23rd Alzheimer’s Association Education Symposium “Building Connections” Oct. 25 at the Marriott Denver Tech Center. Registration is $120 per person for the symposium and $60 for those with dementia attending the early stage forum. Organizations sending more than four registrants to the symposium qualify for a reduced rate of $99 per person and students are $60. Register online at alz.org/co. To sponsor the event, call 303-8131669 ext 215. OCT. 26
303 730 8858 turn-to-us.com
10 locations in the south metro area • Insurance accepted
C.A.R.E.S. 2 013
CITIZEN ACADEMY. The Douglas County Sheriff ’s Office is accepting applications for its annual citizen academy, a one-day class from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Oct. 26 at the Douglas County Sheriff ’s Office, 4000 Justice Way, Castle Rock, with a visit to the Highlands Ranch Law Enforcement Training Facility. Space is limited and a background check will be conducted on all applicants. Applications are due by Oct. 7. Those that are accepted will be notified prior to the class. Applications are available online at www.dcsheriff.net. For information, call Deputy Jack Newton at 303-663-7702.
Paid for by the Committee to Elect Gary Lasater - Mike Geier, treasurer.
You’ve trusted Gary Lasater as Mayor and a Councilmember of Parker for more than 16 years because you know Gary CARES! Help Gary Lasater continue caring for this region by electing him District G Representative on the Regional Transportation District (RTD) Board. His experience and dedication will bring more positive changes to the area.
The district covers Lone Tree, Parker, Southern Centennial, Foxfield, SE Aurora, Northeast Douglas County and Southeast Araphoe County.
DRIVER SAFETY. AARP is offering a free drivers safety classroom course from Nov. 1-30 to veterans. The class is open to all veterans regardless of age who serve or have served in the U.S. Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines, National Guard/Reserves or Coast Guard. Their spouses, widows/widowers and children may also take the free class. The AARP driver safety course is the nation’s first and largest course for drivers ages 50 and older. Classes are available all over Colorado. To register, call 303-7645995 or go online at www.aarp.org/drive.
Visit www.GaryCares.com to learn more about C.A.R.E.S. 2013
TheWildlifeExperience.org Just east of I-25 on Lincoln Ave. See
Amazing reptile species & live bats including the malayan flying fox
About the extreme nature of bats in our 3D theater
Hear spooky stories around a campfire, enjoy a movie and martini and trick-or-treat off the street.
6 Lone Tree Voice
October 18, 2012
Teachers frustrated by district changes
Union compiles concerns, comments to pass to school board By Jane Reuter
email@example.com Many teachers are confused and frustrated by district-level changes they say haven’t been well thought out or explained to them. New teacher evaluation standards are too complicated, they say, creating apprehension among staff. Their opinions are in stark contrast to those of district officials, who believe their proposal is focused, and easier to use than the state’s planned evaluation system. Teachers shared their concerns in a series of union-led meetings at Douglas County schools and community centers during the last month. Union leaders
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plan to pass those comments on to the school board. “We think it’s important to hold the district accountable,” said Brenda Smith, president of the Douglas County Federation. “In 20 years in this system, there’s more ambiguity than ever before, and a sense of hopelessness and helplessness.” Evaluation standards proposed under the district’s pay-for-performance program will determine teachers’ future salaries. But some instructors said they don’t understand what the district expects from them, so they can’t earn the “highly effective” ratings that will trigger pay bumps. As an example of what Smith describes as ambiguity, she points to a proposed DCSD instructional standard that reads: “Teacher facilitates learning opportunities that inspire students to achieve world-class outcomes.” The word “inspire” is not defined,
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 ... Please share by contacting us at news@ ourcoloradonews.com and we will take it from there.
Smith said, and though the district recently released a list of 11 phrases it said define world-class education targets, she said many teachers find phrases like “authentic assessment” and “sustainable learning” too vague. “Teachers have no problem being held to a high level of accountability and wanting to improve their craft,” she said. “But when it’s ambiguous, it makes it difficult for us to hit those targets.” District leaders acknowledge the language needs further clarification and said they want teachers’ help with that task. “We want to go from murky to clear, so they know exactly what those targets look like and they are able to shoot for those,” Dana Strother, chief academic officer for elementary education, said in a district video. Several teachers who spoke during the union’s Oct. 8 meeting at the Lone Tree Recreation Center think the state’s proposed evaluation standards are easier to
understand than Douglas County’s. They question the district’s decision to create its own program. “Why do they think we need to be different? Why do they think they know better?” asked one teacher. “There’s such distrust right now between the teachers and administration building, we are all very leery of whatever comes out of it.” District officials said they don’t expect the transition to the new standards to be immediate. “Change is difficult, especially when people perceive it as this is what allows me to keep my job or not,” said a Dan McMinimee, ssistant superintendent of secondary education. “I don’t think it’s high-stakes this year.” McMinimee said the district is working to provide its staff with a thorough explanation of the ongoing changes with a combination of district videos, blogs and emails.
‘Union watchdog’ group starts Douglas campaign Washington-based nonprofit says DCF blocking education reform By Jane Reuter
firstname.lastname@example.org Recent ads criticizing the Douglas County teachers’ union likely are the leading edge of a long campaign, a spokesman for a Washington-based union watchdog group said. The Center for Union Facts placed television, radio and print advertisements that accuse the Douglas County Federation of blocking education reform in an effort to protect itself. A recent print ad depicting striking Chicago teachers says the union “is bringing Chicago-style tactics to Douglas County” and using kids as “pawns in their political games.” “I think we’re only getting started,” said Justin
Wilson, the Center for Union Facts’ managing director. Union president Brenda Smith said Wilson’s assertion that DCF members oppose reform is false. “Our union has never blocked reform. Ever,” she said. “He doesn’t know what’s going on in Douglas County. If he knew anything about Douglas County, he would know we were one of the first districts to have pay for performance, and that the union supported Senate Bill 191. All of those are in line with ed reform.” The 2010-approved SB 191, also called the Educator Effectiveness Bill, dramatically changes the way teachers are evaluated, tying them to student performance, among other factors. The union does not, however, support the district’s voucher program, which was declared unconstitutional in 2011 and is being appealed. “When you’re talking about vouchers and taking
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public dollars out of the education system, to me, this is not reform,” Smith said. The nonprofit Center for Union Facts is not anti-union, Wilson said, but a watchdog group that focuses on specific union issues. It keeps a particularly close eye on the American Federation of Teachers, the parent arm of the Douglas County Federation as well as the Chicago Teachers Union. The Chicago Teachers Union held an eight-day strike last month, prompted by a variety of concerns. Wilson described the AFT as “aggressive in its demands to halt education reform.” “We try to find situations where teachers’ unions are being unreasonable,” Wilson said. In Douglas County, “You’ve got this reform-minded board that’s at the forefront of education reform. I think they’re being really innovative and the union sees that as a big threat.” Wilson said he could not release names of donors supporting the campaign, saying only that they are local. He confirmed that Richard Berman, a controversial Washington lobbyist and attorney, is on the nonprofit organization’s board of directors. The Center for Union Facts manages the Facebook page “I Stand with DougCo Kids,” which originally was launched by Douglas County-based Parent Led Reform. Parent Led Reform director Karin Piper and Wilson both said they no longer are working together. “Parent Led Reform certainly launched the campaign,” Piper said. “We don’t have anything to do with that right now.” Strife between the union and school district hit a boiling point this summer when negotiations between the two sides failed, and the longheld collective bargaining agreement expired.
Lone Tree Voice 7
October 18, 2012
Eldorado students rehearse real life
Fifth-graders put civic, financial lessons to use n
rBy Ryan Boldrey email@example.com t e Eldorado Elementary School students nfrom Highlands Ranch had the opportusnity this past week to put some of their nstudies to practical use. f Over the past eight weeks, fifth-gradsers at the school have been learning about saving, investing and budgeting -money, as well as what goes into the costs hof running a business, how businesses hinteract with one another and supply and sdemand. In other words, just what is that real world really like? A trip to Young AmeriTowne in Lakewood Oct. 10 gave the students a pretty fun glimpse into that world as students spent the day playing the roles of bankers, grocery clerks, postal carriers and media representatives and served their fellow students as policemen and medie cal doctors. h The town even elected two of its own -to serve as the mayor and judge of Young AmeriTowne. , As mayor, Nick Perri got to fill out ta business license; fill in for the judge, nCassidy Palmer, when she was on break; -design a website for the town; and supeport local business while he was on f break. But first he had to be elected by his peers. y e “I think my friends and the whole fifth grade just liked my speech,” Perri said sabout being elected. “I talked about how I was good with computers and how I had experience in .being a leader. I’ve been a student representative a lot and captain of teams several times in football, baseball and soc-cer.” Perri and Palmer both got a heavy taste for civic duty in their roles, as Palm’ -er collected $2 fines for rule breakers who were running, screaming, chewing gum or breaking other town rules. d Others got to the heart of the financial education that Young Americans — the .organization behind Young AmeriTowne — is all about. n “It is a full economy, there really is a lot going on,” said Katie Payer, vice president of communications for Young Americans. “Each shop has a manager and an actcountant, and just like in the real world, those positions are paid a little more than tthe worker bees. Everyone gets one paycheck and they get two breaks, so they -have to learn to spread out that paycheck over the two breaks.” The students will deposit their paychecks at the bank, cashing part of the checks and depositing the rest into their h
e t o -
Young AmeriTowne Mayor and Eldorado Elementary School fifth-grader Nick Perri examines some documents while his classmate and Judge Cassidy Palmer listens to a case Oct. 10 in Lakewood. Photo by Ryan Boldrey accounts. They will then use that money at the various shops around town. Some places only accept cash, while others require a debit card purchase or the students to write a check, teaching them how to track spending, and at the same time, how to pay for things in different fashions. If they have leftover money, students are encouraged to donate it, learning philanthropy as well. While working, students have to pay for print advertising, create radio or television commercials and manage payroll if they are in a management position. And before they get their job assignments, students also have to go through an interview process. “My interview was very scary, because I was with my teacher’s husband,” said Brett Masten, an employee of the sign and print shop. “My number one choice was graphic artist, but I got the second best thing.” Masten, who was busy working on advertising when he was interviewed, said he learned that there’s a lot of politics involved with making money and that he didn’t realize how much money was really used in everyday society before his experience. “I went as a fifth-grader, so it’s neat to come back and do it again,” said Eldorado teacher Lindsey Hahn. “They learn what real life is like, that you can only spend as much as you make and that you have to make sure you balance everything and have budgets. As
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Eldorado fifth-grader Brett Masten advertises for new business outside of the print shop he was assigned to work in Oct.10 at Young AmeriTowne in Lakewood. His classmates mill around working in their respective jobs and taking care of errands while on break. well, they learn what it means to have a job and work hard.” Young AmeriTowne is in its 22nd year, and its curriculum is used by close to 250
Colorado elementary schools per year. For more information on Young AmeriTowne and Young Americans, please visit www.yacenter.org.
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8 Lone Tree Voice
October 18, 2012
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The race for Colorado House District 44 is not characterized by the typical vitriolic campaign ads that bounce back and forth between candidates, but that doesn’t mean that this year’s candidates see eyeto-eye. Incumbent Chris Holbert, who came onto the political scene when he defeated Peter Douglas Ericson in 2010, is quite upfront with his conservative viewpoints and his goals for the district he serves. His opponent, Libertarian first-time candidate Jarrod C. Austin of Parker, however, acknowledges that he is probably not the correct candidate for District 44, which contains parts of Parker, Aurora, Lone Tree and unincorporated Douglas County. Below are Q&As with the two candidates. • Chris Holbert What makes you the best candidate for this office? My voting record, ability to identify innovative solutions, and success at working across the aisle to advance better ideas. The legislative process is referred to as the “art of compromise.” Too often, that means giving up half of what we support in exchange for half of what we oppose. That type of “compromise” changes our circumstances, but gets us nowhere. Business personal property tax relief, transparency requirements for court-appointed investigators, and
parent empowerment in working with schools to decrease dropout rates are three examples of bills where we worked with Democrats to find better solutions rather than settle for less. What do you see as the biggest challenge facing District 44 and what would you do to meet that challenge? State legislation differs from federal legislation in that we do not have “earmarks” or other district-specific incentives. Prosperity does not come from the government. Thus, my interest is in getting government out of the way. We need more companies employing more people. I’ll heap credit upon the shoulders of Douglas County Commissioner Jill Repella and Sen. Mark Scheffel for our work to finally achieve some relief to the job-killing, growth-stifling, business personal property tax. Our bill, which provides incentive for new or expanding businesses, received unanimous bipartisan support in the House and Senate: 98 yes, zero no, two excused. What should be done to improve Colorado’s K-12 educational system? Colorado is a local control state. There are 178 school districts, each with broad discretion as to how it delivers education to students. Today’s digital native learners have less need for a place to learn and greater need for mentors who can teach them how to apply the information that is so readily available. We should be aware of how online and blended learning can be incorporated into existing neighborhood, charter, home, or private schools. Concurrent enrollment, which can
allow a student to use district funds to begin college studies while still in high school, deserves greater awareness and participation. • Jarrod C. Austin What makes you the best candidate for this office? I am honestly not the best candidate for this office, but I hope that I can inspire the best candidate to win this office in the future. I am trying to stand up against two-party politics and represent the party that I believe has the best platform. I hope I can inspire people to look into the Libertarian Party and realize that there is a choice beyond the Republicans and Democrats, and hopefully that will in the near future give us the best candidate for this office. What do you see as the biggest challenge facing District 44 and what would you do to meet that challenge? I think the biggest challenge in this district is to fix the educational system. Please see my response to the next question. What should be done to improve Colorado’s K-12 educational system? I don’t have all the answers to solve the problem, but here are some goals that will help. I would like the parents to be able to decide how the money for their child’s education is spent. They should be able to choose which school to send their child to. Then the schools could compete for the attendance of children by providing better quality education at a better value. When the parents have the choice and the schools have to compete, then the kids win.
Crime reporting site can cause confusion Homicide attempt tagged as slaying By Ryan Boldrey
email@example.com An attempted homicide in Highlands Ranch this July has caused confusion to some residents over whether an actual murder took place in a Cedarcrest Circle home. The incident, a stabbing that occurred the morning of July 17 in the Hearth subdivision, is coded as a homicide on the public website, crimereports.com. According to both the Douglas County Sheriff’s Office and Coroner Lora Thomas, no death occurred at the scene or as a result of the incident. The red “H” — the only one of its kind on the site in Highlands Ranch over the past six months — raised a definite red flag
for Hugh Whitmore, a resident who had been considering moving into the subdivision. Not knowing where to turn for more information, Whitmore knocked on some doors, asking residents of the neighborhood what they knew. The only resident who had heard anything had been incorrectly informed by an alarm company salesperson who was using the crimereports.com information as a sales tactic, telling people that someone had been killed in the neighborhood and encouraging residents to buy an alarm system because of it. Not to fault the salesperson, though, anyone who goes to that site and searches for homicides in Highlands Ranch over the summer would see one pop up on the 10600 block of Cedarcrest Circle. And why would anyone think a
homicide didn’t occur? According to sheriff’s spokesman Sgt. Ron Hanavan, one issue with the site, in addition to providing a very limited amount of information on a single incident, is that it does not pull the word “attempted” from their report when it posts an incident. “It pulls information from our records system based on the `occurred incident type,’ without regard to whether the crime was attempted or completed,” Hanavan said. “In this case, the ‘occurred incident type’ was appropriate for the circumstances, but because of limitations in the way crimereports. com pulls summary data, the word ‘attempted’ does not appear in the search result. “We make every effort to ensure that information put out for public consumption is accurate, and in this case it was ac-
curate, albeit incomplete. Like any informational tool, crimereports.com may provide information that is not completely fleshed out.” Standard practice for law enforcement agencies is to not release any information on investigations that are open, but certain crime reporting websites, such as crimereports.com, allow the public to see incidents that have occurred and may still be under investigation. “The information provided on crimereports. com is a resource and convenience tool for the general public,” Hanavan said. “We ask that if someone has a specific question about an incident that they inquire through an open records request, or by calling. The department will always be happy to provide any information it can.” The sheriff’s office can be contacted at 303-6607544. If an investigation is still open the department may not be able to provide any information, or only a limited amount. Hanavan said the case on Cedarcrest Circle is still open and no charges have been filed at this time.
Lone Tree Voice 9
October 18, 2012
Michelle Obama makes stop in Castle Rock
First lady fills events center with turnout of 3,100 supporters -
s n -
By Rhonda Moore
o Michelle Obama made a stop at the Douglas County Events Center, where -more than 3,100 supporters welVOTING y comed the first REGISTRATION lady during a onekday tour from DuAs of Oct. 8, 2012, Doug-rango to Colorado las County had 43,085 eSprings. Democrats registered to vote, 99,411 Republicans Obama proved registered to vote and ewhy she ranks 69,178 voters registered -among her husas “other” affiliated votband’s most valuers for a total of 211,674 able assets during registered voters. an Oct. 11 stop in d Source: www.DougCastle Rock, capt lasVotes.com. tivating the crowd with a 30-minute nspeech that hit the key points of his presidency. o With fewer than 30 days left before Election Day, Obama visited what she -termed a potential “swing state” with a
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First lady Michelle Obama speaks to more than 3,100 supporters Oct. 11 at the Douglas County Events Center in Castle Rock. Photo by Courtney Kuhlen | firstname.lastname@example.org campaign speech that painted a picture of her husband’s humble beginnings and built upon his policy issues that ranged from health-care reform to equality in the workplace. “I want to make sure people understand Barack Obama knows the American dream because he’s lived it,” she said. “He has been fighting every day so that everyone can have that same opportunity no matter who we are, what we look
like or who we love.” The events center welcomed a ticketed, standing-room-only crowd much different than the Republican-centric crowd that typically fills the venue during a political gathering. In a county where Republicans outnumber Democrats by more than two to one, the Obama/Biden ticket might have been aiming for Douglas County’s registered voters who are not registered with
a major party. Out of nearly 212,000 registered voters in Douglas County, about 33 percent are registered as “other” party affiliates, according to www.DouglasVotes.com. Party affiliation wasn’t an issue to most in attendance at the Obama event. Emotion was what mattered to those at the rally, and Obama raised the emotional bar several notches for the people who were randomly selected to join her on stage. Event organizers picked about 50 visitors from among the waiting crowd more than an hour in advance as people from across the Front Range arrived throughout the morning to see Obama speak. Among those chosen were families from Highlands Ranch, Lone Tree, Parker and Castle Rock. For Lindalee Johnson, of Parker, and her 13-year-old son Connor, it was an “unbelievable chance of a lifetime,” she said. Lindalee Johnson came away with a conviction to head directly to the Obama campaign office and volunteer for the 26 days remaining in the campaign, she said. Connor Johnson is counting a different set of days. “I can’t wait to vote,” Connor Johnson said. “Only five more years.”
10 Lone Tree Voice
October 18, 2012
OPINIONS / YOURS AND OURS
‘Everybody’s talkin’ at me . . . ’ “I don’t hear a word they’re sayin’.” The truth is nobody is talkin’ at me. I do get a few calls from pollsters, for whom I have some ripe words. They are able to circumvent my no-call number, but they can’t circumvent the depths of my wrath. It includes expletives in three languages. I might also use the words “reprisal” and “goat.” Otherwise I may get one land-line phone call a day. Zero cell phone calls, because I don’t have a cell phone. I am a freak. I think the freaks are about 8-9 percent of the population. I don’t even know my girlfriend’s phone number. We have been together one year, and we have spoken on the phone maybe three times. Don’t call me maybe, Carly Rae Jepsen. You’re very cute, but I just don’t like telephones anymore. I use mine to call my sister and to call my dentist and plumber, that’s about it. I am addicted to emails. It’s true. The benefit is that emailing improves my writing ability. That’s true too. I am a writer, not a public speaker (anymore; I used to be a schoolteacher and yakked all
the time). Almost any kind of writing improves my writing. Sometimes an email can be misleading. Am I being serious, am I joking? You have to be dexterous in emails or your next one is an explanation of your last one. I had to break off one correspondence. I told her it was like getting emails from a squirrel. Nuts. Non-sequiturs, convolutions, vortexes of imagery. I am a non-linear thinker, and I tend to write that way. One thing will lead to another to another. It drives some people crazy. Fortunately my girlfriend likes it and she can play along. I call that “pingpong.” I serve a reference and she returns
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Longtime district attorney backs Feldman I was the elected district attorney for the Eighteenth Judicial District (Arapahoe, Douglas, Elbert and Lincoln counties) from 1969 until 1997. The district attorney is one of the most important offices in the county, as the person in this position sets the tone for the enforcement of the criminal laws within this jurisdiction. The district attorney is the voice of the victim in court, the voice of the community in the criminal justice system and the advocate for adoption of programs to reduce criminal activity. A district attorney should have the personal and professional ethical commitment that is needed to fulfill the trust placed in him or her, be dedicated to achieving justice, be honest beyond reproach and possess the skills to manage a staff of over 220 employees and manage a budget of approximately $19 million. Ethan Feldman was one of my outstanding deputies, and later a chief deputy district attorney handling the most serious cases. Ethan also trained and supervised new deputy district attorneys. He entered private practice and later served as a judge in our district for 20 years. During his entire career, Ethan Feldman has demonstrated those qualities I have listed above, and has the knowledge, ability and character to be an outstanding district attorney and one of whom we can all be proud. I urge you to join me and over 100 present and former prosecutors in supporting Ethan Feldman, and urge you to cast your ballot for him in the upcoming election. Robert Gallagher Greenwood Village
Feldman possesses strength, integrity It’s not surprising that Sheriff Grayson Robinson and former District Attorney Bob Gallagher, both Republicans, have decided to cross party lines to endorse Ethan Feldman, the Democratic candidate for district attorney in the 18th Judicial District. (Denver Post, Oct. 9, 2012.) They are only a few of the present and former GOP elected officials to do so. They recognize that district attorney is an office where what matters is not the party but the person. A prosecutor does not make political decisions. At least we
hope not. I don’t know Ethan’s opponent, who to the best of my knowledge has worked primarily as an Army JAG officer and as an assistant DA in Golden. But I know Ethan, who was once chief prosecutor and for 20 years a judge in the 18th Judicial District. He not only has experience on both sides of the bench, but is a person of extraordinary strength and integrity. At a time when this district’s population is growing rapidly, especially in Douglas County, we need to think deeper than party affiliation when filling this highly visible office. We would do well to elect Ethan Feldman as our next district attorney. Dan Danser Castle Rock
Gardner is right choice for 4th District As you may know, most of the people in Douglas County now reside in Congressional District 4 with Congressman Cory Gardner. I believe it is important for the citizens of Douglas County to know who Cory is and what he stands for. I know him personally and support his run for CD4. Congressman Gardner embraces the same principles and values that are so personal for the folks here in Douglas County. He wants to balance the budget, will work diligently to develop a fair, more reformed tax code, and will work to get the federal government out of the way so our businesses and families can thrive. He understands we need to get the federal spending under control and that we cannot and I stress cannot tax our way out of the $16 trillion in debt that we face as a nation. We have a clear choice on Nov. 6 and as a citizen of Douglas County, I encourage you to vote for the candidate that stands for fiscal responsibility, transparency and less government intervention. Cory will help preserve what we love most about our community and will have an open-door policy to all the citizens of our area. He will stand up for what we believe in. Please join me in marking your ballot for Congressman Cory Gardner for Congressional District 4 on November 6. He is the right choice!!!!! Margo Knutson Franktown
it. Most people can’t return the serve, and just look blankly at me. There’s an employee at Ace Hardware. I thought she might be a ping-pong player. I was way wrong; the last time I tried, I thought she was going to call security. (Security is a codger named Carl, by the way, who specializes in bulk screws.) I am reading a book that was recommended to me by one of my readers. “Quiet” by Susan Cain. “The power of introverts in a world that can’t stop talking.” “At least one-third of the people we know are introverts. They are the ones who prefer listening to speaking, reading to partying; who innovate and create but dislike self-promotion; who favor working on their own over brainstorming in teams.” Most of that applies to me. I am not a top-drawer listener, and I do like to talk. I have a voice and a face for radio, and I am full of opinions. But I haven’t been to a party in 20 years. Don’t invite me. I am lousy at self-promotion even though I am in a field that demands it in order to get anywhere. Sometimes I don’t
even announce or attend my own exhibitions. The funny thing is I keep getting asked (to exhibit); I was in four shows simultaneously in September and October. Who knows? Cain’s writing on shyness and introversion has appeared in The New York Times. I may be introverted and reclusive but I am not shy. I would say reluctant to be around other people. You won’t catch me on the streets of Highlands Ranch on weekends. It’s a zoo. There are no parades for me. No art festivals, weddings, and don’t even think about seeing my shiny face at a New Year’s Eve party. I would rather eat a sweatshirt. I know you are out there and wishing you had my life. I have no family picnics to schedule. I live in blissful quiet, most of the time. If the phone doesn’t ring, it’s me.
Craig Marshall Smith is an artist, educator and Highlands Ranch resident. He can be reached at craigmarshallsmith@ comcast.net
Disconnecting to stay connected Wow, the other day my whole family was called out by my mother-in-law. She had been staying with us for a while, and one evening she had come into the living room, where she saw everyone in the family with their head down and iPhone, Droid, laptop, or iPad in their hands. Have we really gotten that bad? In retrospect, and unfortunately, the answer is yes. Here we were on a night when I wasn’t traveling and my children weren’t working at their part-time jobs or hanging out with their friends. We were all together in one room and yet totally disconnected. Now typically we leverage the power of technology to stay in touch with calls, Skype video calls, loving text messages, and postings and messages on Facebook because of our conflicting schedules. But I guess we had gotten so used to being connected virtually, maybe, just maybe, we had become disconnected in reality. So I wanted to see if we were the only family or people prioritizing our lives
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around technology and toys instead of focusing on what is truly important, a real connection to one another. And I am sure this will not surprise you, but almost everywhere I looked I found similar behaviors. On a recent trip I was late for a connecting flight, and although I barely made it to the gate on time I was the last one to board the plane. And since I was still stinging from the reality of being disconnected from my family, I was more aware and glanced at people sitting in their seats. Not too long ago you would see people engaging in conversation and getting to Norton continues on Page 11
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Columnists and guest commentaries The Lone Tree Voice 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 Lone Tree Voice. 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.
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 email@example.com, and we will take it from there.
Lone Tree Voice 11
October 18, 2012
District: Ratings affect future pay
District continues from Page 1
seem fair,” McMinimee said. “But I will certainly take responsibility for health and wellness. We want teachers, where it fits, to be those content experts.” The evaluations are tied to future pay increases, and are designed to motivate teachers to improve instructional techniques and, consequently, student performance. Choosing to improve, McMinimee said, will be every teacher’s choice. “But you’re not going to be a teacher in our district if you don’t want to get better,” he said. Despite some teachers’ fears to the contrary, the district will find the money to reward its best teachers, McMinimee said. Those increases definitely will go
Phia Stricker, 15 months, climbs over the pumpkins Oct. 9 at the pumpkin patch at St. Luke’s United Methodist Church in Highlands Ranch. Photo by Ryan Boldrey
Norton: Technology has taken over Norton continues from Page 10
know their seatmates for the next few hours. Now, as I made my way through the cabin, I witnessed more than half the passengers with their ear buds already plugged in, heads down looking at their phone, Kindle, or iPad. Upon arriving at my destination and waiting to meet my party at a restaurant, I saw a family very close in number and ages to my own family. As they sat waiting for their name to be called by the hostess, dad was pacing near the door on a call, mom was texting, the eldest daughter had her iPod on and ear buds in, and their son was playing a game on his smart phone. Although I found many other similar situations, it did not provide me with any comfort nor validate or vindicate the inappropriate use of technology in my own home. I had already made a solemn commitment to never text and drive, never, not ever. Well now I am making the same decision and commitment to never text, email, play backgammon on my phone, or cruise around Facebook if it means missing another opportunity to commu-
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nicate, connect, or just be with my family or friends. My good friend and author Billy Cox shared a quote with me, “Every minute we spend doing the wrong thing, is one less minute we have to do the right thing.” Don’t get me wrong, I think that technology is awesome, great fun, and absolutely increases productivity when used properly. But going forward, I am going to really consider how and when I will use it, asking myself, “Is this one more minute of doing the wrong thing that will rob me of one more minute of doing the right thing?” Kudos to my mother-in-law, for calling us out. Thanks, Mom. How about you, has technology taken over your relationships or do you disconnect to stay just a little more connected to your family and friends? I would love to hear all about it at firstname.lastname@example.org and I know that when we do connect it will be 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
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to teachers rated “highly effective” under the evaluation system. “Our teachers deserve that,” he said. “Moving forward, there may be an opportunity to reward people that are (also rated) ‘partially effective.’ Hopefully there will be. It all depends on money.” The district is using $4.2 million already existing in its pay-for-performance budget for the one-time cost of building and testing the system. In the future, the $4.2 million set aside annually in the pay-for-performance budget will be available for use as teacher bonuses. A gradually improving economy also could spell increased education funds from the state.
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12 Lone Tree Voice
October 18, 2012
Discount stores add to retail options Savers, Dollar Tree doing brisk business in Highlands Ranch
By Jane Reuter
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In affluent Douglas County, the phrase “discount store” was synonymous with retailers like Nordstrom Rack. No longer. Savers secondhand store and the Dollar Tree recently opened side-byside near the intersection of Quebec Street and C-470 in Highlands Ranch, and both report strong early sales. Business at Savers has been “fantastic,” said the store’s retail sales manager Tammy Forbes, a fact she attributes at least as much to the pleasure of bargain shopping as the slowly recovering economy. “Do you know how much fun it is to come in here and find an Ann Taylor for $7.99?” Industry statistics show plenty of people share Forbes’ definition of fun. The resale industry has grown by 7 percent in the past two years, with annual revenues of about $13 billion, according to NARTS, an association for those in the resale industry. Their research shows today’s thrift-store devotees cross all economic levels, including those drawn by economic necessity, green shoppers who prefer recycled goods to
Centennial resident Connie Russell displays one of her Savers’ finds during an Oct. 9 shopping excursion with her son to the new Highlands Ranch store. Photo by Jane Reuter new, and shopping hobbyists lured by the thrill of a find. Shoppers at the Highlands Ranch Savers support those findings. “Even when I wasn’t a stay-athome mom and had disposable income, I still would come to secondhand stores,” said Centennial resident Connie Russell, shopping with her baby boy. “I like finding a bargain.” Savers joins Plato’s Closet, Uptown Cheapskate and a handful of consignment shops already in business in the Highlands Ranch area. The Dollar Tree, meanwhile, is the first dollar store in Highlands Ranch — a community in which the
$104,000 median household income is twice the state and national averages. Both stores are welcome additions to the area’s retail landscape, said Highlands Ranch Chamber of Commerce LaRae Marsik. “We have it all in Highlands Ranch from discount options to amazing luxury retailers,” she said. “It speaks to the diversity of taste and clientele we serve. Whether they live, work and play in Highlands Ranch, or whether they travel through the community to some other destination, there’s a really interesting combination and diverse mix to meet all those tastes.” Adding such stores also keeps tax dollars stay in the community, she said. “People were already shopping that way,” Marsik said. “Now we’re not losing business to other areas that may have had more variety in that discount sphere.” Highlands Ranch resident Shelley West is a living example of that. Once a mall shopper, she now steers clear of the crowds, costs and parking issues she found there in favor of discount retailers like TJ Maxx and Ross. Until the Highlands Ranch Savers opened, she’d never before shopped at the thrift store chain. But logic will bring her back, she said, holding up a near-new toddlersized dress. “Especially for my grandchildren, it doesn’t make sense to buy new,” she said, adding with a smile: “It’s always good to get that bargain.”
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OurColoradoClassifi Lone Tree eds.com Voice B1 13
Douglas County Classifieds
CLASSIFIEDS TO ADVERTISE, CALL 303-566-4100
REAL ESTATE CAREERS MARKETPLACE SERVICE DIRECTORY
REAL ESTATE AGENT SPOTLIGHT OF THE WEEK Renée Palmer What is the most challenging part of what you do? What is one tip you have for someone looking to buy a
Certified Residential Specialist
Cherry Creek Properties, LLC x303-888-3808 cell/text
Where were you born? e I was born in Detroit and grew up in Northville, Michigan. My Mom still lives in the house I grew up in. n
-How long have you lived in the area? I moved to Denver in 1980. s What do you like most about it? Mountain views every single day, the big blue sky and the denergy of the city. h How long have you worked in Real Estate? . Since 2004
With amazingly low interest rates, it’s the perfect time to buy a home, but our current market inventory is also very low. Great homes sell quickly, and competing with other buyers can be challenging.
house? Find a real estate professional you trust to provide and analyze data, navigate the process, advocate for you and help you achieve your goals.
What do you most enjoy doing when you’re not working? Travelling, reading, cooking and spending time with family and friends.
What is the most unusual thing you’ve encountered while working in Real Estate? I recently showed a condominium to a client that was priced so incredibly low, we HAD to see it. Standing at the front door, we both looked around and felt funny, but couldn’t put our finger on it until we went inside and discovered the entire building had serious settling issues. The small unit we were in leaned more than one foot from one side of the living room to the other. It made us dizzy looking around - we felt like we were on a boat!
What is one tip you have for someone looking to sell a house? Once you make the decision to move, work with a staging professional to create a plan and get your home in move-in condition before you pound the sign in the ground. Buyers always have more money than time and will pay a premium for a home in great condition which will result in a faster sale and more proceeds for Sellers at closing.
What is your specialty and what does that mean for the people you work with? , ” I specialize in residential real estate – everything from helping my clients buy and sell single-family homes, townhomes and condominiums, to purchasing investment properties, foreclosures and HUD homes, to helping them successfully navigate short sales and avoid foreclosure.
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To check LIC of your mortgage broker visit www.dora.state.co.us
Left to right: A trip to Yosemite; Renée Palmer, At a U2 Concert
14 Lone B2 OurColoradoClassifieds.com Tree Voice
October 18, 2012
TO ADVERTISE CALL LINDA WORK AT 303-566-4072
AKE ADVANTAGE OF RECORD-LOW INTEREST RATES
Randy Spierings, CPA, MBA
Branch Manager, Mortgage Lender
LMB# 100022405 NMLS# 217152 Primary Residential Mortgage, Inc. Office: 303-256-5748 www.BestColoradoMortgages.com email@example.com
nterest rates now are near 60year lows. People are securing 30-year loans under 4 percent and 15-year loans in the low 3-percent range. This makes owning a home much more affordable and is why we are seeing significant increases in home purchases and mortgage refinances. The ultra low rate environment is being driven by the uncertainty of the whole European situation, where a number of banks and countries are teetering on default,
Home for Sale
coupled with a very slow growing U.S. economy and a job market that is barely maintaining positive momentum now. Because of this uncertainly and a slowdown in economies in China and Asia, people are seeking a safe haven for their funds and are driving the U.S. Treasury to record lows. In fact, it appears if you add back inflation, people are actually accepting negative returns on their U.S. Treasury bond investments as they are more concerned about a return of their investment than a return on their investment. So now is the perfect time to look at refinancing or purchasing because of the low rates, and two, because of the number of refinancing programs now available that focus on allowing people to refinance homes, even if their value has declined.
Wheat Ridge Apt
2 plots side by side for sale. Golden City residents $3,500 for both, non residents $4,500 for both. 970-523-0320
12 miles Southwest of Sedalia
off Highway 67 (Deckers Hwy)
3 Brdm/2Bath Remodeled Ranch
1 1/2 Acres Private Lot backing to Pike Natl Forest
2 Garages for Storage
1500 SqFt with Newer Kitchen Main Floor Office Updated Electrical - Roof, House & Garage - Well & Septic
Wonderful Location Fantastic Mountain Views Close to Fishing All for $219,500
Mike Brady 720-297-2824
Metro Brokers Sundance Realty
Brand New 2012
2 bed, 2 bath pictured above. Stunning Custom Built! Wide Halls and Doorways, two porches, 40-gallon gas hot water heater, gas stove, refrigerator.
Amazing Deal $34,500. New 2012 $37,500
has caused unbearable stress and heartache. I can help you avoid foreclosure. I am a Certified Distressed Property Expert. Call me if you or someone you know can use my care and expertise.
720-255-4663 Matt Studzinski Re/Max Alliance
$725/Mo. No Pets
Wheat Ridge Duplex
Move-in Ready. Pet Friendly Lakewood Park with Onsite Manager Call
Barbara 303-988-6265 or Tom 720-940-7754 Miscellaneous Real Estate Pre-Purchase Residential Sewer Inspection
Includes a DVD of the Line. Locate tree roots, cracks, broken pipes, sags or other problems !! - before you close - !!
Fowler Sewer Services Call Ken Nesbit
CASTLE ROCK PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
PRIME DOWNTOWN LOCATION FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED
Homes NORTHGLENN 3bd/2ba, new crpt, hrdwds, paint, bathroom flrs, & window cvrgs. Stove, refrigerator, mircro wv, wa/dryer hookups, fenced yard, covered patio. $1450/mo, $1450 dep. No smkg, No pets Avail immed
2 bd carriage house, garage, fireplace, fenced, with a spectacular view from the deck. $750 719-229-9605
with parking in
$550/Mo Each Plus Shared Secretarial
Beer, Wine, & hors d’oeuvres will be served
RSVP to: firstname.lastname@example.org or call 303-502-2535 Licensed Mortgage Lender NMLS#152859
Home for Sale
Beautiful Home in Golden With Mountain Views 3 Bed, 3 Bath, 3 Car Garage. 3179 sq ft. Amazing ranch home in Fox View at Mesa Meadows. Wood floors, walk out basement. $5,000 closing costs or new kitchen appliance credit. $479,900 Negotiable!
For Lease in Elizabeth 2,907 Sq.Ft. Large O/H Door 3 Phase Electric Cheap!
To Schedule a Private Showing, call Jessica Noonan at 720-394-3480 1109 Miner’s Alley Golden CO 80401 office: 303-278-2400 | direct: 720-394-3480 email@example.com | www.oldetownegolden.com
Home for Sale
BUY & RECEIVE 1% or OF PURCHASE PRICE
Renovated 2 Story Townhouse
1717 sq ft. 3 Bedroom, 3 Bath 2 car Detached Garage Den, Hardwood Floors All Kitchen Appliances Washer & Dryer hook-ups Gas fireplace & Heat/AC Pool and Clubhouse No Animals SE Aurora, Dam East
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Wheat Ridge Awesome Deal
$1,095 month plus deposit Super large 3 bedroom, 2 bath duplex with large Bonus room, large deck with mtn view. Water, trash and lawn Service paid. Near parks and walking distance to Prospect Elementary. NO PETS 36th & Parfet St.
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Commercial 1 or 2 - Main Level Spacious Offices
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Commercial Property/ Rent
Large Cottage Style 1 Bd, 1Bath Oak Wood Floors Full Basement w/laundry hookups Trees, Private Parking
decline in price over the past couple years and couple that with the current low interest rates, affordability is sky high. Regulated by the Colorado Department of Real Estate. NMLS #217152. LMB#100022405
asking prices, and homes are being snapped up within days of going on the MLS listings. Denver is one of the top markets from an appreciation standpoint according to the widely followed Schiller index. When you take the fact that homes had experienced a
Large 2 Bd apt with big closets, Upgrades, Courtyard, laundry. Very Clean. Private Parking.
Mobile Home 3 bed/2bath
The Real Estate Market
As far as the purchase environment here in Denver, I believe the number of homes for sale has dropped from around the 25,000-range to the 10,000-range over the past couple of years. There is anecdotal evidence that there are bidding wars, oftentimes above
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OurColoradoClassifieds.com Lone Tree Voice B3 15
October18, 18,2012 2012 October
TO ADVERTISE CALL LINDA WORK AT 303-566-4072 Misc. for Rent
Home for Sale
Housemate for Lakewood Residence
Hall Rental A GREAT PLACE FOR YOUR EVENTS!
$1,279,000 Beautiful ranch backs to Pinery Lake in Parker Once in a lifetime opportunity to own a property backing to open space with a lake and unobstructed mountain views. Living here the trails, lake and views become part of your life like nowhere else.
$250,000 A true gem. Beautiful Parker home for only $250,000. 3 Bed, 3 Bath, 1912 Sq Ft. plus unfinished basement. Beautiful home on cul-de-sac. HOA includes membership to Stroh Ranch Rec Center. This Melody home is in Wonderful Condition. Itâ€™s got a great floor plan and wonderful flow between rooms. 5280
DAVE KUPERNIK CRS, SFR | BROKER OWNER Cell: 303.807.0808 | email: firstname.lastname@example.org
18425 Pony Express Drive, Suite 103 Parker, Colorado 80134 Office: 303-953-4801 | Fax : 303-953-4802
For All Your Real Estate Advertising Needs
*Birthday/Retirement Parties *Graduations *Business Meetings *Reunions *Baby/Bridal Showers *Reception/Memorial Svcs. MONTHLY RATES FOR CLUB OR BUSINESS ACTIVITIES Easy Access, Plenty of Parking Reasonable Rates BOOK NOW FOR THE HOLIDAYS! Plan your next event around our indoor bocce court! Arvada Plaza Shopping Ctr. Contact Tom Ligrani
Office Space for Rent Full-service suite
Convenient Littleton Location
783 to 1,440 Sq Ft Walking distance from Lightrail & Downtown Littleton Lease negotiable upon length Tenant improvements and buildouts negotiable. Conference Room incl. Views & Break Room Starting from $13 Sq Ft
Private Entrance Large Bedroom Private Bath Large Closet Large Rec Room Quiet Neighborhood Separate Furnace Off-Street Parking Washer & Dryer incl $485 per month
No Smoking, Sm Pet Neg.
Sycamore Hills Offices 5994 S Prince Call Damon
(303) 794-3021 Room for Rent Golden Two women looking for a third roommate. Seniors welcomed.
Nice furnished room in 3bd townhome. No smoking/No pets.
Laundry facilities, utilities, free wireless internet & cable incl. $350/mo.
Call Linda Work at 303-566-4072
Off street parking
homey & quiet.
Spacious1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments Ages 55+
Renting with Seniors in Mind
Activities, Crafts & Cards Beautiful Courtyard w/Garden Spots Clubhouse - Potlucks Call for Information or Visit our Property
Heritage Apartments 10400 W. 62nd Place Arvada, CO 80004 Call Loretta
TO ADVERTISE YOUR JOBS, CALL 303-566-4100 Help Wanted
needed to work in Castle Rock. 2 days 3hours, 3 days 2hours a week. Reliable, dependable, exp. preferred. Call Personal Touch Senior Services (303)972-5141
EXPERIENCED FOSTER PARENTS NEEDED! Savio House is currently seeking experienced foster/group home parents to live on site at our premier group center located in Lakewood. Applicants must provide a loving, nurturing, home environment to children in the custody of the Department of Human Services. Qualifications include: HS diploma or above, at least 21 years of age, ability to pass motor vehicle/criminal and background check. Lucrative reimbursement for highly qualified candidates. For details contact Rebecca at 303-225-4108 or Tracy at 303-225-4152
Inovant, LLC, a Visa Inc. company currently has openings in our Highlands Ranch, CO location for Network Support Engineers (123886) to support all the processing operations for Visa Inc., including company networks, systems, and applications, and be responsible for physical engineering and support of Visa facilities and lab environment. Apply online at www.visa.com and reference Job#. EOE
Corporate Staff Accountant -
Monarch Investment in Franktown is looking for an experienced staff accountant to join our property accounting team. Bachelors in Accounting/Business a nd 2-5 years of experience preferred. Email resume & references to email@example.com .
OTR Refrigerated TEAMS and Solos Solos up to $.40 cpm, Teams up to $.44 CDL-A, 1yr Exp, Clean MVR David 800-635-7687 *1055 M-F 8a-4p only.
Senior Metallurgical Engineer
for Newmont International Services Limited (Englewood, CO) Maintain all laboratory operations. Reqs: Doctorate* in Metallurgical Engg & 1 yr exp which must incl: project mgmt of gold extraction; preparation of proposals & quotations; mineral processing testwork for flowsheet dsgn & optimization; heap leach simulation; exp w/ Bioleach/biooxidation; exp in mineralogical analysis; & utilizing Excel, Microsoft Project & Visio. *Employer will accept a Bachelor's deg & 5 yrs exp. Travel reqd 20% of the time. Apply online at: http://www.newmont.com and reference job number 121740.
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.
LEGITIMATE WORK AT HOME
Opportunity Backed by BBB, No Sales, no Investment, No Risk, Free training, Free website. Contact Susan at 303-646-4171 or fill out form at www.wisechoice4u.com
Work in Lakewood!
Clever Kids needs preschool assistant. Must have 6 credits in Early Childhood. Schedule is M-F, 8 - 5. benefits include vacation, health insurance, IRA. 303-236-9400
Part Time Spanish Teachers
and assistants needed for South East Denver area for Spanish program at Elementary Schools. Please e-mail your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 303-840-8465
SENIORS HELPING SENIORSÂŽ
Would you love to help someone else? Flexible hoursâ€Śprior experience caring for seniors helpful. Weâ€™re looking for loving, compassionate people who live in South Metro Denver! Call 303-990-4561 today!
PRN RN, LPN or MA
Arapahoe Park Pediatrics
seeks an experienced PRN RN, LPN or MA. Applicants must have the following qualifications: 2-3 years pediatric RN, LPN or MA experience EMR or EHR Giving immunizations Detail oriented Team environment Fast paced environment Communicate efficiently and effectively Email resume to email@example.com. Reference "APP RN" in the subject line.
REL109 CONSTRUCTION SKILLS? CONSTRUCTION SKILLS? Secure jobs w/paid training. Great salary, medical/dental and $ for school. HS grads ages 17-34. Call Mon-Fri 1800-237-7392, ext. 331.
Cantyâ€™s Financial Strategies
5720 Zephyr St, Arvada is hiring data-entry Bookkeeping Assistant and Tax Preparer. Must have experience with 10key, must pass background check. QuickBooks, Microsoft Office, W2, 1099 production experience a plus. Must be self motivated, punctual and detail oriented. Call (303) 424-8757 for positions or apply at location
Need Residential Snow Removal
Sidewalk & driveway in Arvada 303-425-1263 SIGN ON BONUS FOR CNA'S Provide in-home care for Seniors 720-875-1800. www.rahstaffing.appone.com
PART TIME WORK!!! College Students / HS Seniors FLEX SCHED. / GREAT PAY!!! Cust. Sales/Service / No Exp Req All Ages 17+ / Cond. apply. Littleton: 303-274-3608 Lakewood: 303-274-8824 Arvada: 303-426-4755 Aurora: 303-337-7135 www.workforstudents.com
Caregivers Needed: Looking for experienced, qualified, & compassionate caregivers in the Castle Rock area. We have openings now to fill. Please call Preferred Care at Home at
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Currently a state certified drinking water treatment plant operator? Want to star t your own contract operations company? Water companies in Delta County are looking for a contract operations company to assume ORC responsibilities for a retiring operator. For additional information please contact Francis at 970-921-3738.
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 888-211-6487. www.CenturaOnline.com
HELP WANTED / DRIVERS
Now hiring for all store positions Great pay and benefits Career opportunities
Call Kevin Howe 303-249-1794 for appointment Or e-mail your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org Drug Free workplace EOE/M/F
AIRLINES ARE HIRING â€” Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified â€“ Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 800-481-8612.
DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED! Learn to drive for Swift T r a n s p o r t a t i o n a t U S T r u c k . SPORTING GOODS Earn $750 per week! CDL & Job Ready in 3 weeks! PROSPECTORS SERTOMA 1-800-809-2141 GUN SHOW Colorado Springs Driver â€“ $0.03 enhanced SAT. Oct. 27 â€“ 9 am to 5 pm q u a r t e r l y b o n u s . Get paid for SUN. Oct. 28 â€“ 9 am to 4 pm any por tion you qualify for: safety EVENT CENTER production, MPG, CDL-A, 3 at Rustic Hills months current OTR experience. 3960 Palmer Park Blvd. 800-414-9569 719-630-3976 www.driveknight.com
OWNER OPERATORS $4,000 Sign-On Bonus
Firestone is coming to Castle Rock*
To place a 25-word COSCAN network ad in 90 Colorado newspapers for only $250, contact your local newspaper or call SYNC2 Media at 303-571-5117.
Regional, Dedicated Runs Daily Home Time. Class A CDL & 1yr experience. FLEET OWNERS... let us staff your trucks & bring you more freight! Call David
SYNC2 MEDIA CLASSIFIED ADS B u y a sta tew id e 25 - w or d COSCAN classified line ad in newspapers across Colorado. Reach over a Million readers for just $250 per week. Maximize results with our Frequency Deals! Contact this newspaper or call COSCAN Coordinator Cheryl Ghrist, S Y N C 2 Media, 303-571-5117 x13.
16 Lone B4 OurColoradoClassifieds.com Tree Voice
October 18, 2012
ourcolorado TO ADVERTISE YOUR JOBS, CALL 303-566-4100
NOW HIRING FOR 2012 - 2013 SCHOOL YEAR
A premier company in Sedalia is seeking positive, reliable individuals, preferably from the South Denver area (Sedalia, Columbine, Castle Rock, Highlands Ranch, Littleton, Centennial, Southglenn, Lone Tree) to join an erosion control company performing Labor and Equipment Operator duties. M – F 6:30am – 5pm. Experience necessary. Don’t miss your chance to work for a highly respected Colorado company.
• Experience with Erosion Control. • Ability to pass a drug, alcohol, and background screen. • MUST have reliable transportation.
APPLY AT: www.adams12.org or CALL 720.972.4068 for more information
To apply for these positions, join us at one of our application sessions being held at 1 PM on the following dates:
• 10/18/12 • 10/23/12 • 10/25/12 These application sessions begin promptly at 1:00 PM at the location listed below:
Hampton Inn 3095 W. County Line Rd. Littleton, CO 80129
I.T. Support Technician
NOW HIRING POLICE OFFICERS
IT Support Technician, City of Black Hawk. $49,010 – $66,308 DOQ/E. Unbelievable benefit package and exceptional opportunity to serve in Colorado’s premiere gaming community located 18 miles west of Golden. The City supports its employees and appreciates great service! If you are interested in serving a unique historical city and enjoy working with diverse populations, visit www.cityofblackhawk.org for application documents and more information about the City of Black Hawk. Requirements: AA degree from a regionally accredited college or university in Computer Science, Information System, Computer Engineering, Electrical Engineering or a related field; minimum of three (3) years progressive experience in a data processing and client server environment, with installation/maintenance on computers and training of staff. Working experience with OS installs on workstations and servers, setup users on network and Exchange, TCP/IP networks DNS, Active Directory, adding extension to Avaya IP Office, ability to restore servers; valid Colorado driver’s license with a safe driving record. Work scheduled is MonFri 8 am – 5 pm with rotating on-call duty to include evenings, weekends and holidays. To be considered for this limited opportunity, please submit a cover letter, resume, completed City application with copies of certifications and driver’s license to: Employee Services, City of Black Hawk, P.O. Box 68, Black Hawk, CO 80422, or fax to 303-582-0848. Please note that we are no longer accepting e-mailed applications. EOE.
The City of Black Hawk is now hiring officers into it’s growing police force. $54,033 - $73,104 DOQ/E. Unbelievable benefit package and exceptional opportunity to serve in Colorado’s premiere gaming community located 18 miles west of Golden. The City supports its employees and appreciates great service! If you are interested in serving a unique historical city and enjoy working with diverse populations visit www.cityofblackhawk.org for application documents and more information on the Black Hawk Police Department. Requirements: High School Diploma or GED, valid Colorado driver’s license with a safe driving record and at least 21 years of age. Candidates must be Colorado Post certified by January 1, 2013. Applications submitted early will be processed first. Candidates who submitted applications within the past 6 months will not be considered for this position vacancy. To be considered for this limited opportunity, a completed City application, Police Background Questionnaire and copies of certifications must be received by the closing date, Friday, October 26, 2012 at 4:00 P.M., MDST, Attention: Employee Services, City of Black Hawk, P.O. Box 68, Black Hawk, CO 80422, or by fax to 303-582-0848. Please note that we are no longer accepting e-mailed applications. EOE.
NOW HIRING Leading regional contractor, 100+ yrs in business, has the following openings for work on bridge/earthwork projects in the Denver area: Project Manager Carpenter
Foreman Equipment Operator
These are exciting opportunities to work for one of the top contractors in the business. Excellent benefits. Physical & Drug Screen req’d. Equal Opportunity Employer - Qualified women & minorities are encouraged to apply. Send resume/ salary req. by mail to: Personnel, PO Box 398 Wichita, KS. 67201-0398, or e-mail at email@example.com or visit us online at www.dondlinger.biz.
Lone Tree Voice B5 17 OurColoradoClassifieds.com
October18, 18,2012 2012 October
TO SELL YOUR GENTLY USED ITEMS, CALL 303-566-4100 Livestock 2010 Grass Fed Miniature Hereford Steer
about 650-700Lbs. $700.00 303-803-4216
GARAGE & ESTATE SALES Garage Sales CRAFTERS WANTED: St Rose of Lima craft fair.
Nov 17 & 18. Contact Tammy @ 720-937-4984
MOVING CASTLE ROCK
4567 Dusty Pine Trail Saturday Oct. 20th 8am-noon. TV'a, VCR's + movies, Nancy Drew games, walkie talkie, comp. monitor, key board, mouse, deep fryer, humidifier, twin sheet sets, shoes, power washer and furniture, pet carriers, bike seat, drafting instruments, guy stuff.
2800 W 110th Ct., Westminster. Oct 19-20 7-1pm. Furniture, xmas, housewares, games, books, music, crafts
Ponderosa Pine split $165 a cord $95 a half cord $55 a quarter cord Pick up only Smaller sizes $120 a cord 303-746-0444
Wanted to Buy
Family in Christ Church 5th Annual Craft Fair Friday, October 19, 10am-4pm & Saturday, October 20, 9am-3pm 11355 Sheridan Blvd., Westminster Suggested admission is nonperishable food for the Growing Home Food Pantry. Café and Cookie Walk available to support our Nursery & Children’s Ministries.
Wanted Crafters / Vendors
November 17th for Englewood High Schools' Annual Holiday Sale benefiting EHS special needs students and Englewood Unleashed Chili Cook Pleas call 303-806-2239 for reservation
Firewood Bulk Firewood
Logs, various hardwoods, random links, you load, you haul. $60.00 for pick up load. Split firewood also available. 303-431-8132
12 Ft Alum Fishing Boat,
We Buy + Consign
50's & 60's furniture, lamps, art, teak, signs, fun & unusual household pieces & antiques. Mod Mood 303-502-7899
Trucks, 4x4's, SUVs Bought. 303-455-4141
with swivel seats, boat trailer, trolling motor, oars, accessories. Excellent condition $685. 303-250-5019
We Buy Cars
Trucks, SUVs & Vans Running or not. Any condition Under $1000 (303)741-0762 bestcashforcars.com
DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK, BOAT, RV; Running or not, to the developmental disabled. Tax deductible! 303-659-8086. 12 years of service
Sell your unwanted goods here, call 303-566-4100 ourcolorado
$202.25 a cord for Pine, Fir & Aspen some areas may require a delivery charge. Scrap Metal hauling also available 303-647-2475 or 720-323-2173 Wicker Wing back chair and footstool $130, Antique Sewing table $75, Pewter collection $190. Doll house $200, Other items too numerous to mention. Please call 303 -815-4795
Kids Oak Twin Bedroom Set
with loft bed, desk 5 drawers & shelves, plus 5 drawer dresser, sold with mattress. $500 303-972-5813
Red Victorian Style Couch,
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HAVE YOU SEEN NIGHTWIND?
We are missing our son's beloved cat. Nightwind is a 9 year old male Maine Coon (Black/Tan Tabby) declawed indoor cat. If you have any information on Nightwind, please contact 303-908-2693. ASAP. Thank you.
Legal Notice of Application
For Local News Notification is hereby given that KeyBank National Association, 127 Anytime Public of the Day Visit Square, Cleveland, Ohio 44114 has filed an application with the Comptroller OurColoradoNews.com of the Currency on October 18, 2012 as specified in 12 CFR 5 in the Comptroller’s Manual for National Banks, for permission to relocate the Lakewood branch from 333 South Allison Parkway, Lakewood, Jefferson County, Colorado 80226 to the corner of Alameda Avenue and Vance Street, Denver, Jefferson County, Colorado 80226.
Friday October 5th in Mesa View Estates in Golden "Peaches" Tortoise - Brown w/flecks of gold, 1 year old. Had collar with information. $100 reward 303-2162600 720-849-2209
Autos for Sale Miscellaneous
Any person wishing to comment on this application may file comments in writing with the Deputy Comptroller, Central District, 440 S. LaSalle Street, One Financial Place, Suite 2700, Chicago, Illinois 60605 within 30 days of the date of this publication. The nonconfidential portions of the application are on file with the Deputy Comptroller as part of the public file. This file is available for public inspection during regular business hours.
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Lone Tree Voice 19
October 18, 2012
Highlands Ranch company made illegal shipment to Iran By Ryan Boldrey
firstname.lastname@example.org Former South Metro Denver Chamber of Commerce Chairman Rick Jory got caught in a frustrating quagmire with the U.S. Treasury Department, which earlier this year collected a $126,000 fine from Highlands Ranchbased Sandhill Scientific Inc. for illegally exporting goods to Iran and for not immediately turning over documentation. Jory, the CEO of the Highlands Ranch medical-equipment manufacturer since 1994, describes a transaction that took place without his knowledge in 2007, and says he had no idea what the federal government was even investigating at first. The incident, detailed in government documents just released under a Freedom of Information Act request, concerns a $6,700 sale of disposable catheters that went through Dubai, United Arab Emirates, on its way to Iran. Nothing was shipped directly from Sandhill to Iran, one of four countries considered to be a “state sponsor of terrorism” by the U.S. government, which bars transactions without consent from the Office of Foreign Assets Control. When the investigation began in April 2008, the employee who handled
Sandhill’s international accounts at the time of the incident was no longer employed by the company, leaving Jory in a bind. “At that time we did not have (the employee’s) emails or access to (the employee’s) computer,” said Jory, who agreed to a settlement in April of this year. “I was sitting here blind, trying to comply with the government’s informational request, but they weren’t being specific about what they were looking for.” According to Jory, after numerous communications with OFAC, once he was finally informed of precisely what they were seeking, he was able to retrieve the information within minutes and he presented the information to them. “If I was trying to do something devious, I would be the first person to say, ‘Oh, I got caught, and I have to pay a penalty,’ ” Jory said. “In this case, I was blindsided and I felt that (OFAC) was trying to set me up by not telling me what they were looking for in the first place. Once I saw the invoice and the records, I totally admit we had shipped something
that ended up in Iran.” After that admission occurred, it was about a year before OFAC served Jory with papers. In those papers, OFAC accused him of being “directly involved in the willful and reckless conduct that led to the apparent violation,” of “concealing its activities by removing identifying information associated with Iran from its shipment” and “not cooperating with OFAC’s investigation.” “The problem in all this,” Jory said, “is they acted like I was stonewalling or withholding information, and No. 1, that’s not me, No. 2, there’s just no reason to do that. Had (OFAC) come out up front and said, ‘Hey, Mr. Jory, we have records that state on such and such date you shipped such and such to a guy in Dubai,’ I could have gotten him that information in a matter of minutes, but they never did that.” Jory’s biggest complaint in the settlement was the “character attacks,” but he said he did not fight OFAC on it because, according to his attorney, he was not going to get a better deal than what was offered.
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20 Lone Tree Voice
October 18, 2012 HAVE A STORY IDEA? Email your ideas to Lone Tree Community Editor Jane Reuter at jreuter@ ourcoloradonews.com or call her at 303-566-4106.
Students take on comedy about 9/11 Legend High School senior directs ‘Recent Tragic Events’ By Jane Reuter
A humorous play about 9/11 is delicate territory for the most seasoned actors, a mercurial leap for high school students. But a small group of Legend High School students will make that jump later this month during a three-night run of “Recent Tragic Events.” Senior Jessica Morris pitched the play to theater director Julie Lachance, convincing her that students could present it with the delicate mix of respect and humor it requires. Morris directs the student-led performance, the first of its kind at the Parker school. “I wanted to do something that was entertaining, but also had an important message,” said Morris, who’s acted and helped with theater productions throughout her high school career. “I think that people far too often shy away from things like this because they think it’s inappropriate or not respectful to talk about. But I think it’s an important part of our history.” The play first premiered in Washington, D.C., in 2002, and then was produced Off-Broadway. The action starts in Minnesota the day after the terrorist attacks, and follows a young woman whose New York City sister is missing as she goes on a blind date. A crazy neighbor and an actor playing author Joyce Carol Oates add layers to the cast and complication to the plot. “It has philosophical overtones near the end and kind of leaves you questioning what you believe,” Lachance said. If anyone could handle such a show, Lachance said Morris is the person. “Often, kids lean toward overacting,” she said. “Jessie has worked with the kids to get them to really listen to each other and find the truth of the play, which I think is really important in order for the audience to connect with these characters.” Even though she was only 6 in 2001, Morris draws on her own experience of 9/11 to help her direct. “My mother was standing in front of the TV and she was crying,” she said. “At 6, it’s hard to see your parents in an emotional state because they’re your rock. As I’m older and think about it today, I realize how many people must have been crying all over the world.” She’s also following the playwright’s lead. “The humor of the show is never about the incident,” she said. “It’s about the people. Even though this huge travesty has happened to us, we are still human beings, and we will move on. People coming together at a time when it was most important — that’s really the message of the show.” “Recent Tragic Events” will be presented at 7 p.m. Oct. 25, 26 and 27 at Legend High School, 22219 Hilltop Road, Parker. Tickets are $5 for students and $8 for adults. For more information, visit www.legendtheatre.org.
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Lone Tree Voice 21
October 18, 2012 Lauren Wearsch (Bridget) and Belle Diebel (Nancy) in the early stages of rehearsing a scene from “Splendor in the Grass” at Rock Canyon High School. Nancy is trying to break through the walls that Bridget has built. Courtesy photo
Rock Canyon prepares two drama productions By Sonya Ellingboe
email@example.com Most of Rock Canyon High School’s active thespian competitors will perform in the school’s upcoming student-directed and produced “Splendor in the Grass,” adapted by Willian Inge from the 1950s film. It plays at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 25 and 26 at RCHS, 5810 McArthur Ranch Road, Highlands Ranch. Admission is free. Director of the advanced drama class play is Syd Charvat, who was a state thespian national qualifier in 2011 and just played Helsa in “Musical Comedy Murders of 1940.” Charvat said “one of the beautiful and artistic aspects of Inge’s piece is that it describes life and love as it really is; in reality, love is hard, love is painful and love is deceiving. But in the end, we always find our way and true love
is never far behind.” Some parts are double cast and most have an understudy, so a large class in involved in the production. Dramatists Play Service describes it as “an honest and affecting story of teenage love … an ill-fated high school romance which could happen anywhere, at any time and to any young people whose feelings toward each other have deepened into love.” Set in the 1920s and 1930s with the Depression affecting lives. Also on the calendar, according to drama teacher Cindy Baker: “A Roomful of Roses,” the Mainstage extra-curricular play for the winter, at 7 p.m. Nov. 15-17. The cast includes Max Pederson, Belle Deibel, Lauren Wearsch, Logan Schurr, Jake Smith and Lela Smith. It is about the aftermath of a bitter divorce and barriers built between parents and children. Tickets: $8/$6.
LONE TREE NEWS IN A HURRY Ann Taylor concept store opening
Ann Taylor opens its new concept store at Park Meadows Nov. 2. The boutique-style stores are designed with the look and feel of a contemporary home and provide an intimate shopping experience. The residential influence is brought to life through whitewashed maple floors, crystal chandeliers, modern furniture and sleek fixtures. Wardrobing niches creatively display a broad assortment of product. Newly designed fitting rooms feature backlit mirrors that offer flattering lighting, ottomans, plush carpets and a floral decorating theme. The first Ann Taylor store opened in 1954, and the company now includes 907 Ann Taylor, Ann Taylor Factory, LOFT and LOFT Outlet stores.
Bellco offers candy trade-in
The Lone Tree Bellco Credit Union will trade children prizes, fruit and a chance to win a pair of Justin Bieber concert tickets for their Halloween candy. The exchange can be made from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Nov. 3 at the branch on Park Meadows Drive and Yosemite Street. A grocery scale will measure the weight of the accumulated candy, and the calories potentially saved by choosing healthier options. The LiveWell Colorado “Get Moving Mobile” will also be on hand to encourage hula hooping, dancing and other healthy activities.
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22 Lone Tree Voice October 18, 2012
South MetroLIFE Boulder bombs on booze biz
“Peace” was created by Chau Thien An, age 7. Courtesy images
Exhibit aims for the gut
Vietnamese children’s art spurs responses
Bonanno in the ’burbs
By Sonya Ellingboe
Frank Bonanno, one of Denver’s top restaurateurs with such stellar eateries such as Mizuna, Luca d’ Italia, Osteria Marco, Lou’s Food Bar and Russell’s Smoke House, is putting a pizza place in the ‘burbs, according to a blog post by 5280 magazine. According to the posting, Bonanno will take over the shuttered Counter space and open Bonanno Brothers Pizzeria in The Vistas at Park Meadows, the outdoor shopping area next to Park Meadows Mall. Here is the rest of the story: http:// www.5280.com/20daysofgiveaways.
Arapahoe Community College’s Colorado Gallery of the Arts hosts an exhibit that intends to stimulate an emotional response from its viewers: “Speak Peace: American Voices Respond to Vietnamese Children’s Paintings.” It will open from 5-7 p.m. Oct. 19 with a public reception that features music, refreshments and dramatic readings of the exhibit’s poems by members of the ACC Creative Writing faculty, various Colorado poets and Eliot Wilson. Brightly colored paintings are framed with poems that respond to them. Poems were written by young children, teens, college students and older amateur and professional poets — and they range in skill and mood as the paintings do. The exhibit was organized by the Wick Poetry Center at Kent State University, where four people were killed 42 years ago in and near a student protest of the Vietnam War. Nicole Robinson, program and outreach coordinator for the Wick Poetry Center, will speak about the inception and growth of the exhibit. Paintings came from the War Remnants Museum in Ho Chi Minh City, following a suggestion from Dr. Edward Tick, founder of Soldier’s Heart, a veterans’ return and healing organization, who started conversations in summer 2009 with Kent State’s Anderson Turner. In January 2010, the Wick Poetry Center put 70 digital images online, inviting poetry in response. It received more than 1,200 submissions from across the nation — from in-
Is Boulder crying in its beer? While the burg may have thought it would get the only Trader Joe’s in Colorado with a liquor license, Denver snagged that shot. When both stores open next year, Denver customers will be able to buy liquor and check out in an attached area of the store. The grocery and liquor sections will share a common entrance, but liquor sales must be completed separately. How did Denver grab the liquor biz from Boulder? “We’re a better and bigger market so they can sell more (liquor) here,” said a source close to the deal. “Our process (to obtain a liquor license) is faster and cleaner, and Boulder blabbed about getting a liquor store. Denver kept its mouth shut.” The initial hearing — the first step in the liquor license process — will be held at 9 a.m. Oct. 26. The store will have to jump through a few city-required hoops before getting the final sign-off. Both Boulder and Denver Trader Joe’s stores are expected to open around the same time next year.
Tops and Temps
“Together Protect Peace” is by Ta Thank Khue, age 15. dividuals and classes who wrote a joint piece. “This is a place where art and artists have played in all cultures throughout time,” wrote David Hassler, the poetry center’s director. Among the paintings: “Together Protect Peace” by 15-year-old Ta Thauk Khue: four hands hover around a delicate paper crane, a peace symbol. Heidi Hart, a Quaker, teacher and poet wrote “Reverse Folds”: “My son teaches me to fold a paper crane, Crease here, undo … How long To wait for peace, for grief’s slow work to mold Into a shape the palm can hold, as delicate As wings? My son folds by memory. `I made five today,’ he says, `have to be patient ….’” “Peace” shows cats napping on a tank in a pastoral setting. It’s a watercolor by 7-year-old Chau Thien An, which drew
Kent high school teacher Jeffrey Harr to write: “Cats nap On a tank that’s traded firepower for flower power, the roar of war for the soft purr of peace. A nice place to sleep, if you’re lucky — nine lifetimes of violence. Others we noted were “A Friendship World” by Nguyen Duc Danh, age 13, and “Peaceful Country” by Huznh Vu Thuy Duong, age 15, which depicts a water buffalo lying in a green setting, with a black and white bird on its back. The exhibit runs through Nov. 13 and is open noon-5 p.m. Mondays through Fridays; until 7 p.m. on Tuesdays. Admission is free. The Colorado Gallery of the Arts is in the Annex at the east side of the main campus, 5900 S. Santa Fe Drive, Littleton.
I Can’t Help Myself but I’m on Cloud Nine because The Four Tops and The Temptations will provide the entertainment for Saturday Night Alive, the signature fundraiser for The Denver Center for the Performing Arts, on March 2. Tickets are now on sale at www.denvercenter. org/sna. Jamie Angelich and Mimi Roberson will chair this year’s event, which includes one of the chi-chi-est silent auctions, surprise box sale, dinner, desserts and dancing in the Seawell Ballroom. Individual tickets start at $375 and corporate tables of 10 start at $6,000.
Harvest Week, a series of pop-up dinner parties paying homage to Colorado’s produce and producers, features 36 of EatDenver’s independent restaurants, which will host the dinners at Grow Haus, 4751 York St., through Friday. One brunch and five dinners — featuring different chefs and interactive themes — will be paired with hand-crafted cocktails, local brews and wines. Guests will need to bring their own Parker continues on Page 23
Lone Tree Voice 23
October 18, 2012
Parker: Crave Real Burgers comes to Highlands Ranch Parker continues from Page 22
place setting (plate, cutlery and wine glass). Brunch begins at noon and dinners begin at 6 p.m. Proceeds from the events go to support EatDenver, a marketing group of independently owned restaurants, and The Grow Haus, a nonprofit indoor farm, marketplace and educational center. More information and menus: www.eatdenver. com.
Crave Real Burgers, with locations in Colorado Springs and Castle Rock, creeps closer to Denver with its latest location that will open in the Town Center in Highlands Ranch in the former Fat Burger and Epic Grill space. Crave, which has garnered raves, is from the same group who owns the iconic Old Stone Church restaurant in Castle Rock. The menu features Mile High burgers, old-fashioned shakes and a full bar. Check it out (but not if you’re hungry) at www.
Fogo de Chao, 1513 Wynkoop, is offering a happy hour menu for the first time with cocktails and lighter bites of the signature fire-roasted meats prepared by gaucho chefs from 5 to 7 p.m. Mondays through Fridays and from 3 to 7 p.m. Sundays. Happy hour eats are your choice of Brazilian pork sausage, baconwrapped chicken breast or pork parmesan medallions served with crispy polenta and pao de queijo (warm cheese bread) for $8 apiece. Every dish is gluten free. The happy hour menu also features 11 varieties of Brazil’s national drink, the caipirinha, made with a spirit derived from sugar cane. All happy hour drinks are $6. For more information, go to www.fogo.com. The recently opened Kachina Southwestern Grill inside the Westin Westminster has added happy hour and late-night dining options to the
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303 N Ridge Rd • Castle Rock, CO
Lutheran Church & School
Sunday Worship 8:00 & 10:45 a.m. Trinity Lutheran School & ELC (Ages 3-5, Grades K-8)
Horizon Community Church Little Blessings Day Care www.littleblessingspdo.com
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
HealthOne’s event Free Healthy Indulgences — A Women’s Symposium, A Day for You will include physician-led seminars, free screenings for blood pressure, BMI, osteoporosis and more, from 9 a.m. to 3 pm. (spa lunch included) Saturday at the Sheraton Denver Tech Center. Award-winning national speaker and author Laura Stack will discuss “The Exhaustion Cure ... Up Your Energy from Low to Go in 21 Days” during the luncheon. More information: www.healthonewomenscare.com.
8:30 a.m. 11:00 a.m.
1609 W. Littleton Blvd. (303) 798-1389 • www.fpcl.org
“The earth is but one country, and mankind its citizens.”
Weekly children’s classes, devotions and study ColoradoBahais.org • 303 947 7540
Ask Us About Our Holiday Worship
10550 S. Progress Way & Longs Way Parker, CO 80134 Phone: 720-‐495-‐2949
Sunday School for All Ages Coffee and Fellowship Praise and Worship Service Wed Evening Youth Fellowship
9:00AM 10:00AM 10:30AM 7:00PM
Community Church of Religious Science Sunday services held in the historic Ruth Memorial Chapel
at the Parker Mainstreet Center
Alongside One Another On Life’s Journey
...19650 E. Mainstreet, Parker 80138
New Thought...Ancient Wisdom
You are invited to worship with us:
& Children’s Church 10:00 a.m.
Sundays at 9:00 & 10:45 am
Visit our website for details of classes & upcoming events.
www.P a r k er C C R S.org P.O. Box 2945—Parker CO 80134-2945
Grace is on the NE Corner of Santa Fe Dr. & Highlands Ranch Pkwy. (Across from Murdochs)
Pastor David Fisher Fellowship & Worship: 9:00 am Sunday School: 10:45 am 5755 Valley Hi Drive Parker, CO 303-941-0668
Joy LUTHERAN CHURCH, ELCA
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
PARKER EVANGELICAL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Connect – Grow – Serve – Love
Open hearts. Open minds. Open doors.
Open and Welcoming
Sunday Worship The Bahá’í Faith
Join Us A Friendly Place to Worship
New Beginning Community Church
2121 E. Dad Clark Drive Highlands Ranch, 80126
Looking For a N ew Beginning ?
(Next to RTD lot @470 & University)
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. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or at 303-619-5209.
Junior League of Denver’s 2012 Mile High Holiday Mart Friday to Sunday has a new location at The Inverness Hotel. In its 33rd year, the event features select merchants with high-quality merchandise and a unique
8391 S. Burnley Ct., Highlands Ranch
Worship Services Sundays at 9:00am
Junior League Mart at Inverness
Sunday Worship 10am
An Evangelical Presbyterian Church
MICI, the family-owned Italian restaurant with locations in downtown Denver and Cherry Creek, is opened a third spot last week in Stapleton at 2373 Central Park Blvd. Brothers Jeff and Michael Miceli and their sister Kim Miceli-Vela opened their first eatery in 2004 in downtown Denver. In addition to the opening of the Stapleton restaurant, MICI will also be serving breakfast at its Cherry Creek North restaurant. MICI provides sit-down dining, counter service and delivery. More
Indulge in health
shopping experience. All proceeds support the league’s focus of changing lives through literacy in the Denver Metro area. Public shopping hours are 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Friday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. General admission is $10 in advance at www.jld.org; $12 at the
email@example.com | Like us on Facebook
Faith Lutheran Sunday • 8 am & 10:30 am
Third time’s a charm
Abiding Word First Presbyterian Church of Littleton Lutheran Church
CENTER FOR SPIRITUAL LIVING
menu. The happy hour menu is available from 2 to 6 p.m. daily; late-night menu is served every night from 10 p.m. to midnight. Menu items include red chile popcorn ($3), green chile cheese fries ($5) and green chile cheeseburger ($12) made with brisket short-rib chuck, roasted green chiles and smoked cheddar on a brioche bun. More at www.kachinagrill.com.
8:00 am Chapel Service 9:00 & 10:30 am
Sunday School 9:00 & 10:30 am
www.st-andrew-umc.com 303-794-2683 Preschool: 303-794-0510 9203 S. University Blvd. Highlands Ranch, 80126
Lone Tree SUNDAYS Worship Assembly at 10:00 am Bible Study at 11:15 am WEDNESDAYS Bible Study at 7:00 pm at the Fox Creek Elementary 6585 Collegiate Drive, Highlands Ranch www.LoneTreeCoC.com 303-688-9506
New Sunday Worship Services
8:45 am & 10:30 am 9030 MILLER ROAD PARKER, CO 80138 3038412125 www.pepc.org
Share your Good News
Call Today! 866-945-2537
Bible Based, Christ Centered 9:45am Sunday School 10:45am Worship www.phbf.org
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
24 Lone Tree Voice
October 18, 2012
Andrew Jackson play bloody good Postponed production enlivens Aurora stage By Sonya Ellingboe
firstname.lastname@example.org When actor Ben Dicke saw the well-reviewed, but shortlived New York proIF YOU GO duction of “Bloody, Bloody Andrew “Bloody, Bloody Andrew Jackson” plays through Jackson,” he was Oct. 28 at the Aurora Fox so impressed that Arts Center Studio Thehe determined to ater, 9900 E. Colfax Ave., produce it in DenAurora. Performances: ver. After a delay 7:30 p.m. Thursdays, Fricaused by his indays, Saturdays; 6 p.m. juries from a fall Sundays. Tickets: $30 at two hours before the door; $25 advance, opening night cur303-739-1870, blootain, it is onstage dydenver.com. at the Aurora Fox’s Art Center Studio through Oct. 28. With an energetic young cast, Michael Friedman’s swift rock score — played by strong musicians — and dramatic light-
The cast of “Bloody, Bloody Andrew Jackson,” playing at the Aurora Fox Studio. Courtesy photo by Matt Trappe ing, it offers a fast-paced , thoroughly entertaining evening — even if there are lines that may make one blanch. Alex Timbers wrote the book. “Irreverent and raucous” was the response of a woman in the audience when asked to define the show. That pretty
much hits the nail on the head. Jackson, our seventh president, was a lawyer, politician, judge, landowner and merchant. He has mixed reviews from historians: strong on individual liberty, man of the people, defeated the British in New Orleans, took 20 million acres of
land in Georgia and Alabama, was responsible for the death of thousands of Native Americans (the Trail of Tears). The Democratic and Republican parties split over his election, with John C. Calhoun as his vice president in 1828. While the cast sings one after another musical numbers, starting with “Populism, Yea Yea!” his story is actually told, although one realizes it more in reflection than at the time. Some of his statements are tough to hear, but the upbeat mood carries throughout, including sassy interaction with the audience. Dicke, who plays the lead, as well as directing and designing the set, is riveting as he rams his way through our history. A distinctly different lesson than the one I, at least, learned in school! The small theater gives the audience an upclose and personal connection with the cast — different from the usual experience with a musical. But this one is unique all around and the close quarters work well. The lighting design by Jen Orf is especially effective — as is the sound. Teens would love it, I’d guess. (Leave the shorter family members at home.)
Leadership in Motion www.bestchamber.com • 303-795-0142
Cherokee Ranch & Castle Hosts Gothic Author As the days grow shorter, leaves turn crimson and gold, and a chilling wind begins to blow, thoughts more easily turn to the darker side of life. Stories of morbid possibilities and gruesome happenings become more common place at this time of year. Such was the case at the Cherokee Ranch and Castle last week as the organization hosted another performance in its Meet the Author series. Edgar Allan Poe – Dark Whispers of Genius was vividly portrayed by actor David Skipper in period costume. Armed with an encyclopedic knowledge of the gothic author and an appropriately baleful voice, the actor switched between reciting some of Poe’s lesser-known works and thoughtful musings that the author may have had. He began with a reading of the poem Ulalume – one of three poems written as his beloved wife, Virginia, slowly succumbed to consumption, now known as tuberculosis. “The skies they were ashen and sober; The leaves they were crisped and sere— The leaves they were withering and sere; It was night in the lonesome October Of my most immemorial year: It was hard by the dim lake of Auber, In the misty mid region of Weir— It was down by the dank tarn of Auber, In the ghoul-haunted woodland of Weir… Anecdotes about his troubled life “…the dead rest only as long as we remember…”, literary influences that formed him as a writer, poet and critic “…in many literary circles I am known as the Tomahawk Man because of my rather scathing reviews of supposed fellow authors work such as that lick-spickled Longfellow who couldn’t put a sentence together if he had a bag of words,” and the creative writing process “My writing comes from my mind and my spirit, my poetry comes from my heart...” were fodder for the performance. These themes were explored in between readings of both poetry and prose after which questions for the author were taken while still in character. “No sir, I never took drugs. I do, however, suffer from— inebriation from time to time—but have sworn off and am now a temperate man.” After the in-character performance, Skipper took further questions from the audience regarding insights into Poe’s life as well as his death, which is still shrouded in mystery. The actor’s knowledge of Poe and insights into his psyche were as much intriguing as they were enlightening. The fact that the Castle’s last owner, Tweet Kimball was a direct descendant of Poe’s surrogate family (the Allan family) further added to the macabre atmosphere. As is tradition, tours of the citadel were given by foundation docents prior to the performance. Tours are not only educational, but thoroughly enjoyable as history was woven with anecdotes of the former owners giving glimpses into their personal lives. The furnishings, much of which dates back to the 16th & 17th centuries, and the art collection are remarkable especially when paired with the descriptive narrative of the guides. The tours alone are worth the price of admission. Also included was an incredible buffet dinner enjoyed before the performance with a luscious desert and coffee service after capping off the evening’s experience. The Authors Series continues with Julie Pech - The Chocolate Therapist and A Holiday Dinner with Charles Dickens in December. The Cherokee Ranch & Castle Foundation operates the facility hosting a variety of other activities including guided tours, afternoon teas, educational opportunities and special events & weddings. The Foundation also oversees a heard of prize winning Santa Gertrudis on
Calendar of Events For a complete calendar of South Metro Denver Chamber events or more information, visit our web site at www.bestchamber.com or call 303-795-0142. Thursday, October 18, 7:30 am How Health Care Reform Impacts You and Your Business The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial Thursday, October 18, 4:00 pm Cultural Business Alliance: Facing the Cultural Challenge The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial
Actor David Skipper as Edgar Allan Poe
the property which was started by Kimball, the castle’s last resident in 1954. For more information on the Cherokee Ranch and Castle as well as upcoming events, visit their web site at www.cherokeeranch. org or call 303-688-4600.
Thursday, October 18, 4:00 pm Meetup for Profit: Building Business Using Social Marketing The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial Thursday, October 18, 5:00 pm Women in Leadership: Together we ‘WIL’ ‘WIN’ She She’s Corner, 7562 S. University Blvd., Centennial Friday, October 19, 7:30 am Social Marketing for Business: Effective Listening to Social Media Channels The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial Friday, October 19, 11:30 am Energy & Sustainable Infrastructure Council The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial Tuesday, October 23, 9:00 am Freddy’s Frozen Custard Ribbon Cutting 900 Sgt. John Stiles Dr., Highlands Ranch Thursday, October 25, 4:00 pm Groundbreaking Celebration for Centennial Gun Club 6649 S. Paris Street, Centennial Thursday, October 25, 4:30 pm HYPE New Members Social Chinook Tavern, 6380 S. Fiddlers Green Cir., Greenwood Village Thursday, October 25, 5:00 pm Ribbon Cutting Celebration for Vaughn Law Offices 9000 East Nichols Ave., Suite 210, Centennial Sunday, October 28, 7:00 am The Stride 10K, 5K, and Walk for LPS Foundation Ketring Park, 6000 S. Gallup St., Littleton
Lone Tree Voice 25 October 18, 2012
Sabatka reigns supreme again at No. 1 singles
Highlands Ranch r senior repeats as - state champion
BY THE NUMBERS Number of consecutive appearances in the state softball tournament for Mountain Vista. The Golden Eagles are the seventh seed and will take on 10th-seeded Fossil Ridge in this week’s tournament, which gets underway Friday morning at the Aurora Sports Park.
By Daniel P. Johnson
DENVER — To claim the Class 5A boys tennis No. 1 - singles state championship n for a second consecutive year, e Hayden Sabatka knew what - he had to do. e The Highlands Ranch senior simply had to play his game. It took until midway g through the first set tie-breaker in the No. 1 singles final , Oct. 13 at Gates Tennis Center for Sabatka to put all the working pieces of his game together against Grand Junction’s Spencer Weinberg, but once he did, the match was his. Down 5-3 in the tie-break, Sabatka won the next four points to take the opening set, 7-6, then controlled the second set from the outset and won that 6-3 to clinch his second state championship on a cold and dreary morning. “It was a fight in the first set,” Sabatka said. “I wasn’t as aggressive as I needed to be. In the tie-break, things started to change and I could feel myself getting back to playing my style of tennis. In the second set, I just started to rip it.” Sabatka, for those that haven’t had the pleasure of watching him play tennis, hits without question the hardest serves and groundstrokes out of anyone else in the state. That hard-hitting style is in stark contrast to Weinberg, the 2010 champion, who utilizes his speed to track down whatever his opponent throws at him. It makes for compelling tennis when the two take to the court to face one another. “He’s a great player,” Sabatka said of Weinberg. In No. 3 singles action, Mountain Vista’s Thomas Van De Pas took third, just ahead of Ryker Brown of Highlands Ranch, who finished fourth. Mountain Vista’s No. 2 doubles team of Vamsi Sethilvel and Alex Boyarko also finished fourth.
Historic win for Cherry Creek Cherry Creek’s Connor McPherson knows Fairview’s Ignatius Castelino quite well. The two have run into each other at various United States Tennis Association tournaments, not to mention competing for their respective schools. In the 2012 season, McPherson had come up short against Castelino in their two prior meetings, but the Cherry Creek junior had a big shot at redemption in the
Combined points scored in 46 seconds during the s e c o n d quarter of last Thursday’s ThunderRidgeDouglas County football game. ThunderRidge, which found the end zone twice during that outburst, won the contest 63-40.
Total points scored in the final 5:38 of the first half by ThunderRidge and Douglas County.
Highlands Ranch’s Hayden Sabatka hits a forehand shot Oct. 13 during his No. 1 singles state championship victory. Photo by Courtney Kuhlen | email@example.com No. 2 singles final of the Class 5A boys tennis state tournament on Oct. 13 at Gates Tennis Center. With steady groundstrokes and quick footwork, McPherson was able to grind out a 6-3, 6-2 victory that not only earned him his first victory over Castelino, but a state championship as well. “It feels amazing,” McPherson said. “This is my third title and I really had to work hard for it because Ignatius is a great player. I felt on I was really on my game (Oct. 13) and played really consistent.” McPherson’s win over Castelino was a pivotal victory for Cherry Creek, which entered the final day of the tournament just six points ahead of Fairview in the race for the team title. The Bruins would win three out of the four headto-head matchups against the Knights and that clinched the team’s 38th state championship in the last 41 years. The state championship also proved to be the 200th in Cherry Creek history. “Honestly, the team title means more than the individual title,” McPherson said. “Before the finals we all talked about trying to win those matches against Fairview be-
GAME OF THE WEEK SOFTBALL
Class 3A/4A/5A state championships Friday and Saturday, Aurora Sports Park The softball season wraps up with the twoday tournament to determine the state’s best. Mountain Vista’s Vamsi Selthilvel volleys Oct. 13 during his match against Fairview with partner Alex Boyarko. Photo by Courtney Kuhlen | firstname.lastname@example.org cause they were so close to us in points. We really wanted to bring home another state title to our school and I’m glad I was able to be a part of this team.” Senior Will Ro won the No. 3 singles title, as he defeated Fairview’s Alec Leddon in straight sets 6-1, 6-4. “It feels great, especially being a senior,” Ro said. Ro felt that his prior experience at the state tournament was an advantage. “I knew (Leddon) was a freshman,” Ro said. “Getting off to a quick start was big for
me because I was able to just settle in and treat (the final) like a regular match.” The No. 2 doubles team of Connor Petrou and Jake Miller lost the first set to Arapahoe, but rallied to win the next two to win the state title 5-7, 6-3, 6-4. Dan Kapriellian and Noah Reiss defeated Fairview’s Ben Krahenbuhl and Nick Blanco in straight sets to win the N0. 3 doubles championship. Gifford Mellick and Harshii Dwivedi also topped Fairview in the No. 4 doubles final, bringing home the team’s fifth individual title.
THEY SAID IT “We’re going to make sure we feed him the ball. I think he’s the best running back in the state. We have him, Blake (Harris), Brandon (Malone) and Mitch (Parsons) and a good offensive line.” Chaparral quarterback Max Kuhns on the possible return of injured running back Zac Guy
26 Lone Tree Voice
October 18, 2012
Grizzlies blaze past Douglas CountyG Second-quarter outburst helps ThunderRidge top Huskies By Jim Benton
email@example.com HIGHLANDS RANCH - ThunderRidge linebacker Sam Pauling claimed the Grizzlies learned a lot about intensity last Thursday night at Shea Stadium. ThunderRidge, No. 3 in the Class 5A rankings, came out flat and wound up in a wild scoring battle with Douglas County before pulling out a 63-40 Continental League victory over the Huskies. The win improved the Grizzlies to 3-00 in the league and 5-1-0 overall and set the stage for tonight’s showdown with Chaparral at Shea Stadium. “It’ll be a real good game,” Pauling said. “We have to come out with more intensity. We can’t come out flat like we did against Douglas County. We have to be intense all the time.” ThunderRidge, which jumped up to No. 1 in the rankings for the first time as a 5A team after the win, might have been guilty of looking ahead and fell behind 17-0 to the Huskies in the first quarter. The Grizzlies roared back and if you like offense, this was an entertaining game. The teams combined for 103 points and 1,066 yards in total offense in the contest that featured a 45-point second quarter.
The second quarter was one to remember unless you were a defensive coach. There were touchdowns on back-toback offensive plays with Douglas County’s Trey Smith scoring on a 63-yard run when the Huskies line opened a big hole and Smith used his speed and a nice cut back to reach the end zone. But, ThunderRidge’s Jake Hand retaliated with a 53-yard TD run around right end on the Grizzlies first snap on the next possession. Douglas County was penalized on Mark Hopper’s extra point kick after Hand’s TD with the yardage marked off on the kickoff. Then, ThunderRidge recovered an on sides kick and scored on three plays which results in a combined 21 points being scored in 46 seconds. There were 38 points scored in the final 5:48 of the first half that ended with Douglas County nursing a 34-28 lead. ThunderRidge took control in the second half and scored twice in 57 seconds to take a 42-40 lead with 6:40 still to play in the third quarter. “We fell behind 17-0 and could have folded the tents,” said ThunderRidge coach Joe Johnson. “I’m proud of the way the kids came back.” Douglas County had 457 yards of total offense but ThunderRidge’s defense stepped up and limited the Huskies to 102 yards in the second half. “At halftime, we just talked to each other and said we had to stop them from scoring,” Pauling said .”We came out with
i V o n s
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ThunderRidge running back Jake Hand, right, gives a stiff-arm to Regis Jesuit defender Sept. 27 at Shea Stadium. Hand t had 148 yards rushing on 18 carries and scored three times in the Grizzlies win over Douglas County last Thursday. File e n photo more fire in the second half.” Douglas County gained only 110 yards total offense in a loss Oct. 5 against Regis Jesuit and Smith was held to 46 yards rushing. “They struggled against Regis and they came out and we couldn’t stop them,” said Johnson. “We did play better defense in the second half.” Smith ran for 227 yards and three touchdowns on 22 carries against the Grizzlies and Huskies’ quarterback Brandon Belt, who had passed for 133 yards
in the previous six games, threw for 194e a yards and a touchdown. d ThunderRidge had several offensivep standouts. t Steve Ray rushed for 214 yards on 33g carries and scored four touchdowns.t Hand had 148 yards rushing on 18 carries and scored three times. He also caughtfi two passes for 37 yards, “Jake Hand is our leader,” Johnsonr said. “Steve Ray also had a good game.” b ThunderRidge quarterback Brodyb m Westmoreland completed 10 of 17 passes for 135 yards and rushed for 61 yards. b
Sports roundup: Mountain Vista dominates league Golden Eagles cross country sweeps Continental By Jim Benton
firstname.lastname@example.org HIGHLANDS RANCH - Anybody that questions the depth of the Mountain Vista cross country program needs to check the results of last Thursday’s Continental League championships. Mountain Vista was first in all six races (boys and girls varsity, junior varsity and open) in the meet that was held at Rock Canyon High School. Senior Karlee Schwartzkopf of Mountain Vista finished first in the varsity girls race that saw five Golden Eagles cross the finish line among the top nine runners. Schwartzkopf was timed in 18:56 and the Golden Eagles had 23 points in the team race, 57 markers ahead of second-place ThunderRidge. “I felt real comfortable,” said Schwartzkopf. “When you cross the finish line, it’s like the best feeling in the world. There’s no greater feeling. It was our goal to sweep the whole meet.” Connor Weaver was third in 16:22 to lead the Mountain Vista varsity boys to the team title with 43 points. Ponderosa’s Eli Hemming captured individual honors with an eight second victory with a time of 16:10. Hemming is an elite triathlete who runs in the morning before school, either swims or bikes during his lunch hour and then goes to cross country practice in the afternoon. “I’m a triathlete and really train for that,” said Hemming. “Yeah, the races get bigger and bigger. The competition will get better.” Mountain Vista will compete in the Class 5A Region 1 state cross country regional meet this afternoon at Fountain Fort Carson. Hemming will be running in the Class 4A Region 5 state qualifying regional meet at Clement Park today. MOUNTAIN VISTA IN HUNT - Mountain Vista remained in the Continental League football title hunt with a 40-17 triumph over Highlands Ranch.
The Golden Eagles (3-4-0 overall) improved to 2-10 in the league and are tied for second with Chaparral. Mountain Visa has games remaining at Regis and against first-place ThunderRidge. Quarterback Ryan Rubley threw three touchdown passes, two of them to Matt Yamane, and running back Tanner Smith rushed for 177 yards and two scores to pace the Golden Eagles, who were coming off an upset win over previously No. 1-ranked Chaparral. ROCK CANYON ROLLS - Eric Williams scored three touchdowns to help Rock Canyon defeat winless Palmer, 41-14, in a Pioneer League game in Colorado Springs. Williams rushed for 141 yards and two scores on 20 carries and caught two passes for 32 yards and a touchdown. Quarterback Ryan Hommel completed eight of 14 passes for 114 yards for the Jaguars (3-2-0, 5-2-0). LEGEND SECOND - Legend notched a 27-17 Pioneer League win over Heritage at Littleton Public Schools Stadium to move into a second place tie with Castle View. The Titans are 3-1-0 in league play and 4-3-0 overall. Castle View is also 3-1-0 in league play and both teams trail Fountain Fort Carson which owns wins over the Titans and Sabercats. Legend rushed for 320 yards against Heritage with Connor Orgill gaining 129 yards on only five carries and Nicholas Evdos picking up 115 yards on 15 carries. Each ran for a touchdown while quarterback Peyton Remy completed 13 of 23 passes with one interception for 162 yards and a TD. CASTLE VIEW COMES UP SHORT - Third-ranked Fountain Fort Carson took a 28-0 lead into the fourth quarter enroute to a 35-15 Pioneer League triumph over Castle View, which saw its overall record slip to 3-4-0. PONDEROSA STILL UNBEATEN - Third ranked Ponderosa escaped with a 3-0 Pikes Peak League win over homestanding Falcon as the Mustangs remained unbeaten at 4-0-0 and 7-0-0 overall. The Mustangs came into the game averaging 39 points per game but could only manage a 22-yard field goal from Colton Carr with 1:12 to play in the first half. Falcon missed a 31-yard field goal with 18 seconds remaining which could have sent the game into overtime. LUTHERAN WINS BIG - Lutheran grabbed a 48-6
C a a
p a h F
b u e w
Mountain Vista senior Karlee Schwartzkopf finished first in the varsity girls race at last Thursday’s Continental League championship. Photo by Jim Benton
halftime lead and earned a 55-20 Class 3A Metro-West win over Arvada. Sophomore quarterback James Willis connected of 13 of 18 passes with one interception for 188 yards and three touchdowns while Christian Versteeg, another sophomore ran for 127 yards. Sophomore Joshua Claussen caught six passes for 78 yards and two touchdowns. Lutheran intercepted four Arvada passes and recovered one Bulldogs fumble. The win keeps the Lions (5-2-0) at the top of the league standings with a 3-1-0 record, Lutheran plays D’Evelyn, tied with the Lions in the Metro-West standings, Saturday at Sports Authority Stadium. FOUR TEAMS RANKED - Four Continental League volleyball teams were ranked in the Top 10 in the Class 5A rankings released Monday. Chaparral was third, Legend sixth, Mountain Vista seventh and Highlands Ranch eighth. In the Class 4A poll, Ponderosa was No. 5.
Lone Tree Voice 27
October 18, 2012
Golden Eagles streak into state tourney
Applehans overpowering in Region 2 action
By Jim Benton
HIGHLANDS RANCH - Mountain Vista will be riding the right arm of senior Jesse Applehans into the Class 5A state softball tournament this weekend. Applehans was close to perfect, throwing a no-hitter in a 3-0 victory over Poudre on a chilly day at Mountain Vista High School. She had a perfect game until an error on a routine ground ball with two outs in the seventh inning forced her to settle for her second no-hitter of the season. In the Region 2 championship game, Applehans hurled a four-hitter in a 4-1 triumph over Castle View which sent the Golden Eagles into the state tournament for the ninth consecutive season. The state tournament begins Friday at the Aurora Sports Park and Mountain Vista comes into the two-day event after winning nine of its past 10 games. “That’s always our goal to try to get to state,” Mountain Vista coach Bret Grammerstorf said. “We’re very excited about getting there. It’s one of those things. You never know. “You can run into a hot team and right now our pitcher is about as hot as anybody in the state. I like where we are at. She was pretty amazing in the regionals. She was dynamite from the first pitch to the last. She was one pitch away from a perfect game in the first game and threw a no-hitter. She gave up four hits in the second game. That’s a pretty dang good day. I’ll take that anytime.” Applehans struck out 10 Poudre batters and fanned five in the title game against Castle View. “I felt really good,” said Applehans. “Our defense was really on and they were all playing behind me. We all brought our best. We knew these would be tough games but we stepped up. I was just trying to get as much movement as I could on my pitches. “It feels amazing. We’ve had an up and down season but I’m so happy to go to state.” In the second game, Applehans showed an ability to dodge trouble. The game was scoreless in the top of the fourth when Castle View’s Sarah Good singled to lead off the inning and moved to third on an errant throw by the catcher on a pickoff attempt. But, Applehans retired the next three batters on a popup and two strikeouts. The final strikeout came against power-hitting Savannah Heebner, who had homered in Castle View’s 5-1 opening win over Fountain Fort Carson. “When I went out to the mound, I said it’s not going to be a strike and we’re not going to let her (Heebner) beat us,” Grammerstorf explained. “She got a couple pitches on the outside corner and then we went after her. It worked out great. That was the turning point for us. “That’s what Jesse has been very good at this year, holding opponents to the lease amount of runs they can get.” Mountain Vista was very good at getting key hits in both games.
Rock Canyon’s Shen Lu Swartout makes it to scoring position during the Jaguars’ 11-1 defeat over Pine Creek in the first round of the Region 6 Championship softball series. The host Rock Canyon went on to face Legend in the regional title game and beat the Titans 6-0. Photo by Benn Farrell
Rock Canyon captain Shannon Lieber hurls one towards home during the Jaguars’ 11-1 victory over Pine Creek during the first round. Photo by Benn Farrell
Sydney Cohen, Rachel Johnson and Jacque Rayment had run batted in hits against Poudre and the Golden Eagles exploded for four runs in the bottom of the fifth against Castle View with one run scoring on a wild pitch, Cohen smashing a two-run triple and Dani Shearon driving in Cohen with a single. Two teams from each of the eight regional tournaments advanced to the state tournament. Castle View failed to advance as Fountain Fort Carson defeated the Sabercats, 7-5, in nine innings in game postponed until last Sunday because of rain. However, there will be four other Continental League teams besides Mountain Vista in the state tournaments League champion Rock Canyon, who has been to the state semifinals twice and the finals once over the past three season, beat Pine Creek 11-1 and Legend 6-0 in the Region 4 tournament in Castle Rock. Alli McCloskey went 5-for-7 with six RBI in the two games and Zayne Blumberg was 5-for-8 with three RBI in the two victories. Lauren Paige twirled a no-hitter in the win over Legend. The Titans rebounded to make the state tournament bracket with a 12-7 win over Fruita Monument In the final two games against Fruita. Madi Hunter went 5-for7 and was the winning pitcher in the second contest against the Wildcats. Douglas County won Region 7 tournament in Fort Collins with a 7-0 victory over Pomona and a 5-3 win
over Fossil Ridge. Corell Breanna was the winning pitcher in both games while Laramie Rewerts was 4-fopr-8 with 3RBI in the pair of victories and Morgan Ginger went 4-for-7. Ponderosa will be playing in the Class 4A state tournament despite losing 4-3 to Erie in the Region 7 tournament in Erie. The Mustangs beat Pueblo Central 8-0 to advance to the finals against Erie and then beat the Wildcats 9-1 in the game to determine which team would gain a state tournament berth. Ally Power pitched a one-hit shutout with 16 strikeouts in the first game against Pueblo Central and allowed only two hits in the second game against the Wildcats. Power contributed three hits to Ponderosa’s 14-hit attack in the second game against Pueblo Central and Erin Fincher went 4-for-4. State tournament pairings were announced Monday. Rock Canyon (17-4) is seeded sixth and will face No. 11 Ralston Valley at 12:15 p.m. Friday. The Jaguars defeated Ralston Valley 7-5 in the second game of the season. Mountain Vista (15-6) is seeded seventh and will open against No. 10 Fossil Ridge. Legend (9-11) is the No. 15 seed and will play No. 2 Dakota Ridge. Both games are scheduled to start at 12:15 p.m. Douglas County (16-5) is the No. 8 seed and will play at 10 a.m. game against No. 9 Eaglecrest. In the Class 4A bracket, Ponderosa (14-8) is the No. 12 seed and draws No. 5 Frederick in a 10 a.m. game.
Wolverines ready for showdown with Grizzlies By Jim Benton
email@example.com PARKER - Quarterback Max Kuhns, who helped No. 4 Chaparral record a hard-fought 28-21 Continental League victory over Regis Jesuit last Friday at Sports Authority Stadium, is looking forward to what he anticipates will be a great game. Chaparral, 2-1-0 and 6-1-0 overall, plays top-ranked and league-leading ThunderRidge, 3-0-0 and 6-1-0, tonight at Shea Stadium in a game that could determine the league title. “We have a great opponent in ThunderRidge,” Kuhns said. “This is pretty much for the league title, I think. They’re a great team.
They’re No. 1 in the league right now and top five in the state so it’s going to be a drag out brawl. It’s going to be a great game.” The Wolverines notched an important victory over a formidable Regis team that held a 7-0 first quarter lead before the Wolverines mounted a 47-yard TD drive early in the second quarter. However, it was in the waining seconds before halftime that Chaparral turned the game around. Chaparral had six penalties, an intercepted pass, a botched snap on a field goal and a dropped TD pass but still managed to grab a 14-7 lead at intermission. After a missed field goal, Chaparral took over at its own 20-yard line with 37 seconds
left to play in the half and moved 80 yards in three plays to score and take the lead on the final play of the half. Kuhns threw two interceptions in the game but wound up connecting on 20 of 32 passes for 297 yards. None of his completions were bigger than the two on the 80-yard drive late in the second quarter. He ran for eight yards on the first play and then hooked up with Brandon Malone on a 43-yard completion near the sidelines that moved the ball to the Raiders’ 39-yard line. Kuhns then lofted a pass towards the end zone that 6-foot-4 senior tight end Mitch Parsons grabbed between two defenders. “Mitch went up and got the ball and luckily it was in the end zone,” Kuhns said.
GUN SHOW Colorado Springs, CO
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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.
28 Lone Tree Voice
October 18, 2012
More help for the economy There is still a lot of talk about the poor state of the economy four years after the recession. The Federal Reserve Board (FRB) initiated another round of easing last month called QE3, which stands for Quantitative Easing for the third time. The average consumer may not be familiar with what it means when the FRB cannot lower interest rates beyond zero but still needs to help boost the economy. QE3 is not the same as the first or second round of easing, which involved the purchase of U.S. Treasuries. It is not the same as Operation Twist, where the FRB lengthened the maturity of their bond purchases. This time the Fed is buying $40 billion per month in mortgage-backed securities “for as long as it is necessary”.¹ Previous versions of QE had specific limits to the amount of money that was going to be spent, whereas QE3 doesn’t. It is supposed to be ongoing until after
the economy and employment situation improve. One of the main concerns about any stimulus is: What are the consequences down the road? One is the massive expansion of the Federal Reserve’s balance sheet from around $900 billion in 2008 that could approach $3 trillion by 2013.² The next concern is how the stimulus may impact future inflation. Currently the Federal Reserve projects inflation of just 1.2 percent to 1.7 percent this year. But this doesn’t necessarily mean that inflation cannot rear its ugly head in the
future. The index, which tracks a basket of 24 commodities like oil and corn, has increased over 15 percent since 2010. Therefore, consumer: Beware and plan well for inflation even if the Consumer Price Index appears low. If you don’t plan for higher costs on necessities, such as food and energy, it could undermine your overall planning and saving. Savings are already jeopardized by the Fed’s pledge to keep its zero interest rate policy through 2015. While that might be good news for those refinancing debt, it is bad news for investors who depend on interest income. Some investors have shifted to higher-risk assets such as junk bonds and emerging market debt in search of higher yields. Investor: Beware. The risk potential of these investments is significant and you could experience dramatic price fluctuations and potential loss of principal.
Despite the impressive efforts of three rounds of stimulus, economic growth has not improved. Investors should plan on more slow growth with the potential of rising inflation in the future. Funding future goals is more important than ever. Have a strategy in place to help determine how much and where you should be taking risk in your investments. 1) FOMC minutes; 2) Excerpts from Investment Advisor Research 10.1.12 by Ron Delegge
Patricia Kummer has been an independent Certified Financial Planner for 26 years and is President of Kummer Financial Strategies Inc., a Registered Investment Advisor in Highlands Ranch. She welcomes your questions at www.kummerfinancial.com or call the economic hotline at 303-683-5800. Any material discussed is meant for informational purposes only and not a substitute for individual advice.
LET US CELEBRATE WITH YOU
The Fly By Nighters Are Flying By Night The Out of Towners Are Leaving Town The Door Knockers Stopped Knocking (Knock on Wood)
Have a wedding, anniversary, engagement, birth and special occasion coming up? Share it! Colorado Community Media invites you to place an announcement to share your news. Go to ourcoloradonews.com/ celebrations for package and pricing information. Deadline is 10 a.m. Tuesdays the week preceding the announcement.
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Heritage Evangelical Free Church
555 N. Heritage Ave.
Highlands Ranch High School
9375 Cresthill Lane
323, 324, 325, 327, 328, 329, 330, 331, 334
22219 Hilltop Road
Mountain Vista High School
10585 Mountain Vista Ridge
404, 405, 406
New Covenant Church
77 E. Perry Park Ave.
Franktown Seventh-day Adventist Church
905 N. Highway 83
305, 306, 310, 317, 318
Parker Evangelical Presbyterian Church
9100 E. Parker Road
304, 316, 321, 322, 326
18700 E. Plaza Drive
333, 335, 336, 339, 340, 341, 342
Ponderosa High School
7007 E. Bayou Gulch Road
241, 242, 243, 244, 251, 252, 253, 254, 255, 256
Rock Canyon High School
5810 McArthur Ranch Road
102, 103, 105
Roxborough Intermediate School
7370 Village Circle East
233, 245, 257, 311, 312, 313, 314, 315, 319, 320
10035 S. Peoria St.
202, 209, 210, 221, 222, 223, 235
ThunderRidge High School
1991 Wildcat Reserve Parkway
101, 104, 107, 201, 220, 234, 246
Valley View Christian Church
11004 Wildfield Lane
Word of Life Christian Center
8700 E. Park Meadows Drive
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Completed ballots may be returned by U.S. Mail or delivered to a Douglas County BALLOT DROP OFF LOCATION. If you choose to return a completed ballot by mail, you must affix proper postage to the OFFICIAL BALLOT RETURN ENVELOPE before mailing. Ballots must be received by the Election Division or designated drop-off site by 7:00 p.m. Election Day, November 6.
The office will be open to issue replacement ballots and receive voted ballots Monday Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., and Tuesday, November 6, 2012 from 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m., at the Douglas County Election Office, 125 Stephanie Place, Castle Rock.
APPLICATION AND RETURN OF MAIL-IN BALLOTS:
Legal Notice No.:-DUURG&$XVWLQ 2012-1093 /LEHUWDULDQ First Publication: 9/27/2012 67$7(5(35(6(17$7,9(',675,&7 9RWHIRU2QH Last Publication: 10/25/2012 &DUROH0XUUD\ Publisher: Douglas County News Press
The Wildlife Experience
206, 207, 208
Legend High School
224, 225, 236, 237, 238, 247, 248, 249, 250
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204, 205, 215, 216, 217, 218, 228, 229
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Legal Notice No.: 926411 * First Publication: October 18, 2012 Last Publication: October 18, 2012 * Publisher: Douglas County News-Press
State of Colorado
County of Douglas
State of Colorado
) ) S )
344, 505, 506, 507
I, Jack Arrowsmith, Clerk and Recorder of Douglas Cou that the above Public Notice is a true and correct for the me and filed in my office. In Testimony Whereof, I hav this 18th day of October, 2012.
) ) S )
S County of Douglas State of Colorado ) ) S SClerk and Recorder of Douglas County, State of Colorado, do hereby I, Jack Arrowsmith, County of Douglas ) Public Notice is a true and correct for the 2012 General Election, as certifie that the above me and filed in my office. In Testimony Whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and offici I, Jack Arrowsmith, Recorder of Douglas County, State of Colorado, do hereby certify this 18th Clerk day ofand October, 2012. that the above Public Notice is a true and correct for the 2012 General Election, as certified to me and filed in my office. In Testimony Whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and official seal this 18th day of October, 2012. 1703031135
SURYLGHWKDWWKHWHUPVRIWKHPD\RUDQGHDFKFRXQFLOPHPEHU VKDOOEHJLQDWWKHFRPPHQFHPHQWRIWKHILUVWUHJXODUFRXQFLO PHHWLQJLQ'HFHPEHUDIWHUHOHFWLRQLQWKH\HDUHOHFWHG"
11150 E. Hilltop Road
Legal <HV Notice No.: 2012-1093 First Publication: 9/27/2012 %DOORWTXHVWLRQVUHIHUUHGE\WKHJHQHUDO DVVHPEO\RUDQ\SROLWLFDOVXEGLYLVLRQDUHOLVWHGE\ 1R Last Publication: 10/25/2012 OHWWHUDQGEDOORWTXHVWLRQVLQLWLDWHGE\WKHSHRSOH DUHOLVWHGQXPHULFDOO\$EDOORWTXHVWLRQOLVWHGDV -XGJH'HQQLV$*UDKDP Publisher: Douglas County News Press 6KDOO-XGJH'HQQLV$*UDKDPRIWKH&RORUDGR&RXUWRI DQDPHQGPHQWSURSRVHVDFKDQJHWRWKH
Faith Baptist Church
Lone Tree NOTICE OF SALE
2842 Front St.
Public Trustee Sale No. 2012-1093 To Whom It May Concern: On 8/3/2012 the undersigned Public Trustee caused the Notice of Election and Demand relating to the Deed of Trust described below to be recorded in Douglas County. Original Grantor: JONATHAN BATT Original Beneficiary: MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR GREENPOINT MORTGAGE FUNDING, INC. Current Holder of Evidence of Debt: CAPITAL ONE, N.A. Date of Deed of Trust (DOT): 12/28/2004 Recording Date of DOT: 1/11/2005 Reception No. of DOT: 2005003824 DOT Recorded in Douglas County. Original Principal Amount of Evidence of Debt: $487,500.00 Outstanding Principal Amount as of the date hereof: $486,756.56 Pursuant to C.R.S. Â§38-38-101 (4) (i), you are hereby notified that the covenants of the deed of trust have been violated as follows: Failure to pay principal and interest when due together with all other payments provided for in the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust and other violations of the terms thereof. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST LIEN. The property described herein is all of the property encumbered by the lien of the deed of trust. Legal Description of Real Property: LOT 24, CARRIAGE CLUB FILING NO. 3, COUNTY OF DOUGLAS, STATE OF COLORADO. Which has the address of : 10179 Longview Drive , Lone Tree, CO 80124 NOTICE OF SALE The current holder of the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust described herein, has filed written election and demand for sale as provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE, Notice Is Hereby Given that on the first possible sale date (unless the sale is continued*) at 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, November 21, 2012, at the Douglas County Wilcox Building, 301 Wilcox Street, Castle Rock, Colorado, I will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash, the said real prop9RWH%RWK6LGHV erty and all interest of said Grantor(s), Legal Notice No.: 2012-1093 2IILFLDO%DOORW heirs and assigns therein, for Grantor(s)â€™ First Publication: 9/27/2012 *HQHUDO(OHFWLRQ the purpose of paying the indebtedness Last Publication: 10/25/2012 'RXJODV&RXQW\&RORUDGR provided in said Evidence of Debt sePublisher: Douglas 1RYHPEHU 3UHFLQFW 6DPSOHCounty News Press cured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneysâ€™ )25&281&,/0(0%(5 -XGJH0DULO\Q/HRQDUG$QWULP $PHQGPHQW&2167,787,21$/
6KDOOWKHUHEHDQDPHQGPHQWWRWKH&RORUDGRFRQVWLWXWLRQ 9RWHIRU1RW0RUH7KDQ7KUHH fees, the expenses of sale and6KDOO-XGJH0DULO\Q/HRQDUG$QWULPRIWKHWK-XGLFLDO'LVWULFW other items EHUHWDLQHGLQRIILFH" FRQFHUQLQJPDULMXDQDDQGLQFRQQHFWLRQWKHUHZLWKSURYLGLQJ 'HEELH/HZLV IRUWKHUHJXODWLRQRIPDULMXDQDSHUPLWWLQJDSHUVRQWZHQW\RQH 9RWH<HVRU1R allowed by law, and will deliver to the pur\HDUVRIDJHRUROGHUWRFRQVXPHRUSRVVHVVOLPLWHGDPRXQWV %LOO:ULJKW <HVall as RIPDULMXDQDSURYLGLQJIRUWKHOLFHQVLQJRIFXOWLYDWLRQIDFLOLWLHV chaser a Certificate of Purchase, SURGXFWPDQXIDFWXULQJIDFLOLWLHVWHVWLQJIDFLOLWLHVDQGUHWDLO 5RQ)UDNHU-U 1R VWRUHVSHUPLWWLQJORFDOJRYHUQPHQWVWRUHJXODWHRUSURKLELW provided by law. VXFKIDFLOLWLHVUHTXLULQJWKHJHQHUDODVVHPEO\WRHQDFWDQ -RKQ'LDN First Publication: 9/27/2012 -XGJH&KULVWRSKHU&KDUOHV&URVV H[FLVHWD[WREHOHYLHGXSRQZKROHVDOHVDOHVRIPDULMXDQD 6KDOO-XGJH&KULVWRSKHU&KDUOHV&URVVRIWKHWK-XGLFLDO UHTXLULQJWKDWWKHILUVWPLOOLRQLQUHYHQXHUDLVHGDQQXDOO\E\ Last Publication: 10/25/2012 'LVWULFWEHUHWDLQHGLQRIILFH" 0DUN/DQH VXFKWD[EHFUHGLWHGWRWKHSXEOLFVFKRROFDSLWDOFRQVWUXFWLRQ DVVLVWDQFHIXQGDQGUHTXLULQJWKHJHQHUDODVVHPEO\WRHQDFW 9RWH<HVRU1R Publisher: Douglas County News Press 5REHUW.URQ OHJLVODWLRQJRYHUQLQJWKHFXOWLYDWLRQSURFHVVLQJDQGVDOHRI <HV LQGXVWULDOKHPS" Dated:-RVKXD5LYHUR 8/3/2012 9RWH<HVRU1R 1R GEORGE J KENNEDY %RE5REHUWV <HV -XGJH-XVWLQ0DUN+DQQHQ DOUGLAS COUNTY Public Trustee 6KDOO-XGJH-XVWLQ0DUN+DQQHQRIWKHWK-XGLFLDO'LVWULFWEH 1R The name, address and telephone numUHWDLQHGLQRIILFH" 9RWH<HVRU1R $PHQGPHQW&2167,787,21$/
bers of the attorney(s) representing the -XVWLFH1DWKDQ%&RDWV 6KDOOWKHUHEHDPHQGPHQWVWRWKH&RORUDGRFRQVWLWXWLRQDQG 6KDOO-XVWLFH1DWKDQ%&RDWVRIWKH&RORUDGR6XSUHPH&RXUW <HV legal holder of the indebtedness is: WKH&RORUDGRUHYLVHGVWDWXWHVFRQFHUQLQJVXSSRUWE\ EHUHWDLQHGLQRIILFH" &RORUDGR VOHJLVODWLYHUHSUHVHQWDWLYHVIRUDIHGHUDO 1R 9RWH<HVRU1R CAMILLE Y HARLAN FRQVWLWXWLRQDODPHQGPHQWWROLPLWFDPSDLJQFRQWULEXWLRQVDQG VSHQGLQJDQGLQFRQQHFWLRQWKHUHZLWKLQVWUXFWLQJ&RORUDGR V <HV Registration #: 43789 -XGJH.XUW$+RUWRQ Colorado FRQJUHVVLRQDOGHOHJDWLRQWRSURSRVHDQGVXSSRUWDQGWKH 6KDOO-XGJH.XUW$+RUWRQRIWKHWK-XGLFLDO'LVWULFWEH PHPEHUVRI&RORUDGR VVWDWHOHJLVODWXUHWRUDWLI\DQ 1R 999 18TH STREET SUITE 2201, UHWDLQHGLQRIILFH" DPHQGPHQWWRWKH8QLWHG6WDWHVFRQVWLWXWLRQWKDWDOORZV 9RWH<HVRU1R FRQJUHVVDQGWKHVWDWHVWROLPLWFDPSDLJQFRQWULEXWLRQVDQG DENVER, COLORADO 80202 VSHQGLQJ" <HV Phone #: (303) 865-1400 9RWH<HVRU1R -XGJH/DXULH$%RRUDV 1R Fax #: (303) 865-1410 6KDOO-XGJH/DXULH$%RRUDVRIWKH&RORUDGR&RXUWRI$SSHDOV <HV EHUHWDLQHGLQRIILFH" -XGJH0LFKDHO-6SHDU Attorney File #: 12-07830 1R 9RWH<HVRU1R 6KDOO-XGJH0LFKDHO-6SHDURIWKHWK-XGLFLDO'LVWULFWEH *YOU<HVMAY TRACK FORECLOSURE UHWDLQHGLQRIILFH" 9RWH<HVRU1R SALE DATES on the Public Trustee web1R <HV site: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrust%$//2748(67,21$7(5062)2)),&( -XGJH-DPHV6&DVHEROW 1R )257+(0$<25$1'&,7<&281&,/ ee/ 6KDOO-XGJH-DPHV6&DVHEROWRIWKH&RORUDGR&RXUWRI 6KDOOVHFWLRQD RIWKH$XURUD&LW\&KDUWHUEHDPHQGHGWR
500 Fairgrounds Drive
Lone Tree NOTICE OF SALE
8570 S. State Highway 67
Legal Notice No.: 2012-1072 First Publication: 9/27/2012 Last Publication: 10/25/2012 Publisher: Douglas County News Press
Public Trustee Sale No. 2012-1093 To Whom It May Concern: On 8/3/2012 the undersigned Public Trustee caused the Notice of Election and Demand relating to the Deed of Trust described below to be recorded in Douglas County. Original Grantor: JONATHAN BATT Original Beneficiary: MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR GREENPOINT MORTGAGE FUNDING, INC. Current Holder of Evidence of Debt: CAPITAL ONE, N.A. Date of Deed of Trust (DOT): 12/28/2004 Recording Date of DOT: 1/11/2005 Reception No. of DOT: 2005003824 DOT Recorded in Douglas County. Original Principal Amount of Evidence of Debt: $487,500.00 Outstanding Principal Amount as of the Legal Notice No.: 2012-1072 date hereof: $486,756.56 First Publication: 9/27/2012 Pursuant to C.R.S. Â§38-38-101 (4) (i), you Public Notice Last Publication: 10/25/2012 are hereby notified that the covenants of Publisher: Douglas County News Press HOURS AND LOCATIONS OF BALLOT DROPthe OFF LOCATIONS: deed of trust have been violated as Monday â€“ Friday, October 15 â€“ November 5 â€“ Regular Hours follows: Business Failure to pay principal and inSaturday, November 3 â€“ 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.terest when due together with all other payments provided for in the Evidence of Tuesday, November 6, 2012 â€“ 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Debt secured by the Deed of Trust and other violations of the terms thereof. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE Precinct Numbers Location Address A FIRST LIEN. ALL Douglas County Elections The property 125 Stephanie Place Castle described herein isRock all of the property301 encumbered by the ALL Castle Rock Motor Vehicle Office Wilcox St. Castlelien Rockof the deed of trust. ALL Town of Castle Rock 100 N. Wilcox St. Castle Rock Legal Description of Real Property: LOT 24, CARRIAGE 7501 Village Square CLUB FILING NO. 3, ALL City of Castle Pines Castle Pines North Drive,OF SuiteDOUGLAS, 100 COUNTY STATE OF COLORADO. Park Meadows Center Motor Vehicle ALL 9350 Heritage Hills Circle Tree10179 Which has the addressLone of: Office Longview Drive , Lone Tree, CO 80124 ALL Town of Parker 20120 E. Mainstreet Parker NOTICE OF SALE 9220 Kimmer Drive, of Suite The current holder the Evidence of Debt ALL City of Lone Tree Lone Tree secured by 100 the Deed of Trust described herein,2223 hasWest filed written election and deWildcat ALL Highlands Ranch Motor Vehicle Office Littleton mandReserve for sale as #G-1 provided by law and in Parkway said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE, Notice Is Hereby Given that on the first possible sale date (unless VOTER ASSISTANCE CENTER HOURS ANDthe LOCATIONS: sale is continued*) at 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, November 21, 2012, at the In addition to being a ballot drop off site, the following three locations will be able to Douglas County Wilcox Building, 301 Wilassist with your election needs, including: cox Street, Castle Rock, Colorado, I will sell at public auction to the highest and â€˘ Obtaining a replacement ballot best bidder for cash, the said real propâ€˘ Updating your address erty and all interest of said Grantor(s), Grantor(s)â€™ heirs and assigns therein, for â€˘ Verifying your voter registration record the purpose of paying the indebtedness Monday, November 5, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. provided in said Evidence of Debt sebyp.m. the Deed of Trust, plus attorneysâ€™ Tuesday, November 6, Election Day, 7:00 a.m.cured to 7:00 fees, the expenses of sale and other items allowed by law, and will deliver to the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as Precinct provided by law.Address Location Numbers First Publication: 9/27/2012 Last Publication: ALL Douglas County Elections 125 Stephanie 10/25/2012 Place Castle Rock Publisher: Douglas CountyLone News ALL Park Meadows Center 9350 Heritage Hills Circle Tree Press Dated: 8/3/2012 Douglas County Sheriff's Office Highlands Ranch GEORGE J Zotos KENNEDY ALL 9250 Drive Highlands Ran Substation DOUGLAS COUNTY Public Trustee The name, address and telephone numPlease contact the Douglas County Election Office if you have bersatof(303)660â€“7444 the attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: additional questions. CAMILLE Y HARLAN Colorado #: 43789 Below is a sample composite ballot. Voters MAY NOT beRegistration eligible to vote for all 999Notice. 18TH STREET SUITE 2201, candidates and questions in this General Election DENVER, COLORADO 80202 9RWH%RWK6LGHV Phone #: (303) 865-1400 Fax #: (303) 865-1410 2IILFLDO%DOORW Attorney File #: 12-07830 *HQHUDO(OHFWLRQ 'RXJODV&RXQW\&RORUDGR *YOU MAY TRACK FORECLOSURE 1RYHPEHU 3UHFLQFWon 6DPSOH SALE DATES the Public Trustee web5(35(6(17$7,9(727+(7+81,7(' 67$7(5(35(6(17$7,9(',675,&7 site: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrust9RWHIRU2QH 67$7(6&21*5(66',675,&7 9RWHIRU2QH ee/ &KULV+ROEHUW
Recording Date of DOT: 1/11/2005 Reception No. of DOT: 2005003824 DOT Recorded in Douglas County. Original Principal Amount of Evidence of Debt: $487,500.00 Outstanding Principal Amount as of the date hereof: $486,756.56 Pursuant to C.R.S. Â§38-38-101 (4) (i), you are hereby notified that the covenants of the deed of trust have been violated as follows: Failure to pay principal and interest when due together with all other payments provided for in the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust and other violations of the terms thereof. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST LIEN. The property described herein is all of the property encumbered by the lien of the deed of trust. Legal Description of Real Property: LOT 24, CARRIAGE CLUB FILING NO. 3, COUNTY OF DOUGLAS, STATE OF COLORADO. Which has the address of: 10179 Longview Drive , Lone Tree, CO 80124 NOTICE OF SALE The current holder of the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust described herein, has filed written election and demand for sale as provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE, Notice Is Hereby Given that on the first possible sale date (unless the sale is continued*) at 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, November 21, 2012, at the Douglas County Wilcox Building, 301 Wilcox Street, Castle Rock, Colorado, I will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash, the said real property and all interest of said Grantor(s), Grantor(s)â€™ heirs and assigns therein, for the purpose of paying the indebtedness provided in said Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneysâ€™ fees, the expenses of sale and other items allowed by law, and will deliver to the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as provided by law. First Publication: 9/27/2012 Last Publication: 10/25/2012 Publisher: Douglas County News Press Dated: 8/3/2012 GEORGE J KENNEDY DOUGLAS COUNTY Public Trustee The name, address and telephone numbers of the attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: CAMILLE Y HARLAN Colorado Registration #: 43789 999 18TH STREET SUITE 2201, DENVER, COLORADO 80202 Phone #: (303) 865-1400 Fax #: (303) 865-1410 Attorney File #: 12-07830 *YOU MAY TRACK FORECLOSURE SALE DATES on the Public Trustee website: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrustee/
Lone Tree Voice 29
Legal 2012-1072 401, Notice 402, 501, No.: 502, 503, 504, 509, Douglas County Events Center First Publication: 510, 5119/27/2012 Last Publication: 10/25/2012 337, 338, 343, 347, 348 Douglas County High School Publisher: Douglas County News Press
the sale is continued*) at 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, November 21, 2012, at the Douglas County Wilcox Building, 301 Wilcox Street, Castle Rock, Colorado, I will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash, the said real property and all interest of said Grantor(s), Grantor(s)â€™ heirs and assigns therein, for the purpose of paying the indebtedness provided in said Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneysâ€™ fees, the expenses of sale and other items allowed by law, and will deliver to the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as provided by law. First Publication: 9/27/2012 Last Publication: 10/25/2012 Publisher: Douglas County News Press Dated: 8/3/2012 GEORGE J KENNEDY DOUGLAS COUNTY Public Trustee The name, address and telephone numbers of the attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: JENNIFER H TRACHTE Colorado Registration #: 40391 1199 BANNOCK STREET , DENVER, COLORADO 80204 Phone #: (303) 813-1177 Fax #: (303) 813-1107 Attorney File #: 1269.20635 *YOU MAY TRACK FORECLOSURE SALE DATES on the Public Trustee website: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrustee/
Public Trustee Sale No. 2012-1072 To Whom It May Concern: On 8/1/2012 the undersigned Public Trustee caused the Notice of Election and Demand relating to the Deed of Trust described below to be recorded in Douglas County. Original Grantor: JOHN A SHIMMIN AND JANE L SHIMMIN Original Beneficiary: MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., ACTING SOLELY AS NOMINEE FOR COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC. Current Holder of Evidence of Debt: THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK,AS SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE TO JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR THE HOLDERS OFSAMI II TRUST 2006AR7, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-AR7 Date of Deed of Trust (DOT): 8/9/2006 Recording Date of DOT: 8/11/2006 Reception No. of DOT: 2006069075 DOT Recorded in Douglas County. Original Principal Amount of Evidence of PUBLIC NOTICE Debt: $344,000.00 Outstanding Principal Amount as of the Lone Tree date hereof: $371,038.31 NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to C.R.S. Â§38-38-101 (4) (i), you are hereby notified that the covenants of Public Trustee Sale No. 2012-1072 the deed of trust have been violated as To Whom It May Concern: On 8/1/2012 follows: Failure to pay principal and inthe undersigned Public Trustee caused terest when due together with all other the Notice of Election and Demand relatpayments provided for in the Evidence of ing to the Deed of Trust described below Debt secured by the Deed of Trust and to be recorded in Douglas County. other violations of the terms thereof. Original Grantor: JOHN A SHIMMIN AND JANE L SHIMMIN THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE Original Beneficiary: MORTGAGE ELECA FIRST LIEN. The property described herein is all of the TRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, property encumbered by the lien of the INC., ACTING SOLELY AS NOMINEE deed of trust. FOR COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, Legal Description of Real Property: INC. LOT 153, CARRIAGE CLUB, FILING NO. Current Holder of Evidence of Debt: THE 3, COUNTY OF DOUGLAS, STATE OF BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA COLORADO. THE BANK OF NEW YORK,AS SUCWhich has the address of: 7507 Bantry CESSOR TRUSTEE TO JPMORGAN Ct., Lone Tree, CO 80124 CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR NOTICE OF SALE THE HOLDERS OFSAMI II TRUST 2006The current holder of the Evidence of Debt AR7, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH secured by the Deed of Trust described CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-AR7 herein, has filed written election and deDate of Deed of Trust (DOT): 8/9/2006 mand for sale as provided by law and in Recording Date of DOT: 8/11/2006 said Deed of Trust. Reception No. of DOT: 2006069075 THEREFORE, Notice Is Hereby Given DOT Recorded in Douglas County. that on the first possible sale date (unless Original Principal Amount of Evidence of the sale is continued*) at 10:00 a.m. WedDebt: $344,000.00 nesday, November 21, 2012, at the Outstanding Principal Amount as of the Douglas County Wilcox Building, 301 Wildate hereof: $371,038.31 cox Street, Castle Rock, Colorado, I will Pursuant to C.R.S. Â§38-38-101 (4) (i), you asdfasdf sell at public auction to the highest and are hereby notified that the covenants of best bidder for cash, the said real propthe deed of trust have been violated as erty and all interest of said Grantor(s), follows: Failure to pay principal and inGrantor(s)â€™ heirs and assigns therein, for terest when due together with all other the purpose of paying the indebtedness payments provided for in the Evidence of provided in said Evidence of Debt seDebt secured by the Deed of Trust and PUBLIC NOTICE cured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneysâ€™ other violations of the terms thereof. NOTICE OFBE GENERAL ELECTION fees, the expenses of sale and other items THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT TUESDAY, NOVEMBER allowed 6, by2012 law, and will deliver to the purA FIRST LIEN. The property described herein is allDOUGLAS of the chaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as COUNTY property encumbered by the lien of the provided by law. JACK ARROWSMITH, CLERK AND RECORDER First Publication: 9/27/2012 deed of trust. Last Publication: 10/25/2012 Legal Description of Real Property: In compliance with the provisions of Colorado Revised Statute 1-5-205, is hereby Publisher: Douglas County Notice News Press LOT 153, CARRIAGE CLUB, FILING NO. that aOF General ElectionSTATE will be held the 6th day of November, from Dated: 8/3/2012 3, given COUNTY DOUGLAS, OF on Tuesday, 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. at the lawful designated polling places. GEORGE J KENNEDY COLORADO. DOUGLAS COUNTY Public Trustee Which has the address of: 7507 Bantry The POLLING name, address and telephone numCt., Lone Tree, CO 80124 OF EARLY VOTING HOURS AND LOCATIONS PLACES: bers of NOTICE SALE 11:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m., October MondayOF â€“ Friday 22 the - 26attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: The current holder of the Evidence of Debt Monday â€“ Friday 7:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m., October 29 - November 2 JENNIFER H TRACHTE secured by the Deed of Trust described Colorado Registration #: 40391 herein, has filed written election and dePrecinct 1199 BANNOCK STREET , mand for sale as provided byLocation law and in Address Numbers DENVER, COLORADO 80204 said Deed of Trust. ALL Town of Parker Mainstreet Parker Phone #: 20120 (303)E.813-1177 THEREFORE, Notice Is Hereby Given 813-1107 that onALL the first possible sale date Recreation Center(unless at Eastridge Fax #: (303) 9568 S. University Blvd. Highlands Ranch Attorney9650 FileS. #: 1269.20635 the sale is continued*) at 10:00 a.m. WedFoothills Canyon ALL November Recreation Center at Highlands Ranch *YOU MAY TRACK FORECLOSURE nesday, 21, 2012, atWestridge the Blvd. SALE DATES on the Public Trustee webDouglas County Wilcox Building, 301 WilALL Douglas County Park Meadows Center 9350 Heritage Hills Circle Lone Tree site: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrustcox Street, Castle Rock, Colorado, I will sell atALL public auction to the highest Douglas County Sheriff's Officeand Highlands ee/ Ranch 9250 Zotos Drive Highlands Ranch Substation best bidder for cash, the said real propLegal Notice 2012-1072 erty and saidS.Grantor(s), ALL all interest of Philip Miller Library 100No.: S. Wilcox St. Castle Rock First Publication: 9/27/2012 Grantor(s)â€™ heirs and assigns therein, for ALL Fieldhouse 18700 E. Plaza Drive Parker Last Publication: 10/25/2012 the purpose of paying theParker indebtedness Publisher: Douglas County News Press provided in said Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneysâ€™ Thethe voting sites and schedules are items available on the Douglas County Elections web site fees, expenses of sale and other allowed by law, and will deliver to the purat www.DouglasVotes.com. chaser a Certificate of Purchase, allmeet as the Americans with Disabilities Act All early voting and polling locations provided by law. requirements. First Publication: 9/27/2012 Last Publication: 10/25/2012 HOURS Douglas AND LOCATIONS OF Press GENERAL ELECTION DAY POLLING PLACES: Publisher: County News Tuesday, November 6, 2012 â€“ 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Dated: 8/3/2012 GEORGE J KENNEDY Precinct NumbersPublic Trustee Location Address DOUGLAS COUNTY The 258, name, address 259, 260, 261, 262,and 263 telephone AmericannumAcademy School 6971 Mira Vista Lane Castle Pines bers of the attorney(s) representing the 108, 109, 110, 111, 112, 113, 114, legal holder of the indebtedness Castleis: View High School 5254 N. Meadows Drive Castle Rock 264 JENNIFER H TRACHTE 301, 302, 303, 307, 308, #: 30940391 Chaparral High School 15655 Brookstone Drive Parker Colorado Registration 1199 BANNOCK STREET , Cherry Hills Community 213, 214, 226, 227, 239, 240 3900 E. Grace Blvd. Highlands Ranch DENVER, COLORADO 80204 Church Phone #: (303) 813-1177 Cherry Valley Elementary 512 9244 S. State Highway 83 Franktown Fax #: (303) 813-1107 School Attorney File #: 1269.20635 203, 211, 212 Christ Lutheran Church 8997 S. Broadway Highlands Ranch *YOU MAY TRACK FORECLOSURE 219, 230,on 231,the 232 Public Trustee Cornerstone Community 9941 Lone Tree Parkway Lone Tree SALE DATES website: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrustBaptist Church ee/
Debt: $344,000.00 Outstanding Principal Amount as of the date hereof: $371,038.31 Pursuant to C.R.S. Â§38-38-101 (4) (i), you are hereby notified that the covenants of the deed of trust have been violated as follows: Failure to pay principal and interest when due together with all other payments provided for in the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust and other violations of the terms thereof. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST LIEN. The property described herein is all of the property encumbered by the lien of the deed of trust. Legal Description of Real Property: LOT 153, CARRIAGE CLUB, FILING NO. 3, COUNTY OF DOUGLAS, STATE OF COLORADO. Which has the address of: 7507 Bantry Ct., Lone Tree, CO 80124 NOTICE OF SALE The current holder of the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust described herein, has filed written election and demand for sale as provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE, Notice Is Hereby Given that on the first possible sale date (unless the sale is continued*) at 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, November 21, 2012, at the Douglas County Wilcox Building, 301 Wilcox Street, Castle Rock, Colorado, I will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash, the said real property and all interest of said Grantor(s), Grantor(s)â€™ heirs and assigns therein, for the purpose of paying the indebtedness provided in said Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneysâ€™ fees, the expenses of sale and other items allowed by law, and will deliver to the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as provided by law. First Publication: 9/27/2012 Last Publication: 10/25/2012 Publisher: Douglas County News Press Dated: 8/3/2012 GEORGE J KENNEDY DOUGLAS COUNTY Public Trustee The name, address and telephone numbers of the attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: JENNIFER H TRACHTE Colorado Registration #: 40391 1199 BANNOCK STREET , DENVER, COLORADO 80204 Phone #: (303) 813-1177 Fax #: (303) 813-1107 Attorney File #: 1269.20635 *YOU MAY TRACK FORECLOSURE SALE DATES on the Public Trustee website: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrustee/
Lone Tree NOTICE OF SALE
October 18, 2012
________________________ Jack Arrowsmith Clerk and Recorder of Douglas County
Last Publication: 10/25/2012 Publisher: Douglas County News Press Dated: 8/3/2012 GEORGE J KENNEDY DOUGLAS COUNTY Public Trustee The name, address and telephone numbers of the attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: CAMILLE Y HARLAN Colorado Registration #: 43789 999 18TH STREET SUITE 2201, DENVER, COLORADO 80202 Phone #: (303) 865-1400 Fax #: (303) 865-1410 Attorney File #: 12-07830 *YOU MAY TRACK FORECLOSURE SALE DATES on the Public Trustee website: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrustee/
30 Lone Tree Voice
Legal Notice No.: 2012-1093 First Publication: 9/27/2012 Last Publication: 10/25/2012 Publisher: Douglas County News Press PUBLIC NOTICE Lone Tree NOTICE OF SALE
terest when due together with all other payments provided for in the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust and other violations of the terms thereof. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST LIEN. The property described herein is all of the property encumbered by the lien of the deed of trust. Legal Description of Real Property: A PARCEL OF LAND LOCATED IN THE COUNTY OF DOUGLAS, STATE OF COLORADO, AND KNOWN AS: BEING LOT NUMBER 19 IN THE FAIRWAYS FILING NO. 1-E OF DOUGLAS COUNTY RECORDS. Which has the address of: 9408 Troon Village Dr, Lone Tree, CO 80124 NOTICE OF SALE The current holder of the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust described herein, has filed written election and demand for sale as provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE, Notice Is Hereby Given that on the first possible sale date (unless the sale is continued*) at 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, December 5, 2012, at the Douglas County Wilcox Building, 301 Wilcox Street, Castle Rock, Colorado, I will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash, the said real property and all interest of said Grantor(s), Grantor(s)’ heirs and assigns therein, for the purpose of paying the indebtedness provided in said Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneys’ fees, the expenses of sale and other items allowed by law, and will deliver to the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as provided by law. First Publication: 10/11/2012 Last Publication: 11/8/2012 Publisher: Douglas County News Press Dated: 8/16/2012 GEORGE J KENNEDY DOUGLAS COUNTY Public Trustee The name, address and telephone numbers of the attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: ALISON L BERRY Colorado Registration #: 34531 999 18TH STREET SUITE 2201, DENVER, COLORADO 80202 Phone #: (303) 865-1400 Fax #: (303) 865-1410 Attorney File #: 12-08196 *YOU MAY TRACK FORECLOSURE SALE DATES on the Public Trustee website: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrustee/
Public Trustee Sale No. 2012-1131 To Whom It May Concern: On 8/13/2012 the undersigned Public Trustee caused the Notice of Election and Demand relating to the Deed of Trust described below to be recorded in Douglas County. Original Grantor: MI K HAN Original Beneficiary: KEYBANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION Current Holder of Evidence of Debt: KEYBANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION Date of Deed of Trust (DOT): 1/22/2008 Recording Date of DOT: 2/15/2008 Reception No. of DOT: 2008010838 DOT Recorded in Douglas County. Original Principal Amount of Evidence of Debt: $82,742.00 Outstanding Principal Amount as of the date hereof: $81,107.94 Pursuant to C.R.S. §38-38-101 (4) (i), you are hereby notified that the covenants of the deed of trust have been violated as follows: Failure to pay principal and interest when due together with all other payments provided for in the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust and other violations of the terms thereof. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST LIEN. The property described herein is all of the property encumbered by the lien of the deed of trust. Legal Notice No.: 2012-1131 Legal Description of Real Property: First Publication: 10/11/2012 A PARCEL OF LAND LOCATED IN THE Last Publication: 11/8/2012 COUNTY OF DOUGLAS, STATE OF Publisher: Douglas County News Press COLORADO, AND KNOWN AS: BEING LOT NUMBER 19 IN THE FAIRWAYS FILING NO. 1-E OF DOUGLAS COUNTY RECORDS. Which has the address of: 9408 Troon Village Dr, Lone Tree, CO 80124 NOTICE OF SALE The current holder of the Evidence of Debt Commissioners Proceedings, September 2012 secured by the Deed of Trust described herein, has filed written election and deVendor Total Description mand forName sale as provided by law and in 1 STOP TIRE AUTO SERVICE 5,511.42 Equipment & Motor Vehicle Parts said Deed of &Trust. 18TH JUDICIAL DISTRICT VALE FUND Given 6,047.00 Due to 18th Judicial Dist-VALE THEREFORE, Notice Is Hereby 3Mon the first possible sale date (unless 931.50 Sign Parts & Supplies that A-1sale CHIPSEAL COMPANY the is continued*) at 10:00 a.m. Wed- 387,136.40 Road Repair, Maintenance & Overlay ABSOLUTE GRAPHICS INC 27.72 Clothing & Uniforms nesday, December 5, 2012, at the ACE IRRIGATION AND MANUFACTURING CO 9,087.25 Roads, Streets, Drainage-Construction Douglas County Wilcox Building, 301 Wilcox Street, Castle Rock, Colorado, I will ACOMA LOCKSMITH SERVICE INC 1,212.96 Operating Supplies/Equipment sell at public ADAMS, CLAYauction to the highest and 422.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo best bidder for cash, the said real propADAMS, ZANE 264.20 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo erty and all interest of said Grantor(s), ADRIAN, RYAN 48.00 Travel Expense Grantor(s)’ and assigns therein,INC for ADVANCEDheirs PROPERTY MAINTENANCE 1,940.00 Other Repair & Maintenance Services the purpose of paying the indebtedness ADVANCED TRAFFIC PRODUCTS INC 161.50 Traffic Signal Parts provided in said Evidence of Debt se- 622,966.99 Aggregate Products AGGREGATE INDUSTRIES cured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneys’ AGGREGATE INDUSTRIES 32,574.56 Roads, Streets, Drainage-Engineering fees, the expenses of sale and other items AGILENT TECHNOLOGIES 630.00 Participation & Concession Fee-Refund allowed by MONITORING law, and will SYSTEMS deliver toINC the purALCOHOL 24,879.50 Other Professional Services chaser Certificate ALERT aMAGAZINE LLCof Purchase, all as 220.00 Newspaper Notices/Advertising provided by law. ALL AROUND RECREATION LLC 11,502.00 Major Maintenance Repair Projects First Publication: 10/11/2012 ALLEN, KRISTINE 21.30 Travel Expense Last Publication: ALPINE ROOFING11/8/2012 CO INC 1,840.00 Improvements Publisher: Douglas County News Press ALRECO ALUMINUM SURPLUS SUPPLY 186.55 Improvements Dated: 8/16/2012 AM SIGNAL INC 1,255.31 Other Repair & Maintenance Services GEORGE KENNEDY AMAILCO JINC 1,114.24 Service Contracts DOUGLAS COUNTY Public AMX INTERNATIONAL INC Trustee 1,705.00 Other Professional Services The name, address ANDERSON, HOPE and telephone num222.60 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo bers of the attorney(s) representing the ANDERSON, SETH 69.60 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo legal holder CAROLYN of the indebtedness is: ANDREWS, 70.53 Travel Expense ALISON L BERRY ANDREWS, CATHY - PETTY CASH DCSO 111.50 Other Professional Services Colorado Registration #: 34531CONNECTION APDC COLORADO LANGUAGE 438.00 Other Purchased Services 999 18TH STREET APEX AUTO BODY SUITE 2201, 58,000.00 Fleet Outside Repairs DENVER, COLORADO AQUATIQUE INDUSTRIES80202 INC 20.00 Fleet Outside Repairs Phone #: (303) 865-1400 ARAPAHOE/DOUGLAS MENTAL HEALTH Fax #: (303) 865-1410 NETWORK 13,769.54 Other Professional Services Attorney File #: 12-08196 ARAPAHOE/DOUGLAS 2,500.00 Other Professional Services *YOU MAY TRACK WORKS FORECLOSURE ARCHER, MATT 372.96 Travel Expense SALE DATES on the Public Trustee webARCHITERRA GROUP, THE 5,204.29 Other Improvements site: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrustARGUS EVENT STAFFING LLC 20,409.46 County Fair Service/Fair Administration ee/ ARNT, CHEYANNE 21.75 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock ARNT, WINTER 22.25 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Legal Notice No.: 2012-1131 ARVIN, ROSE S 10/11/2012 80.77 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder First Publication: AT CONFERENCE 36.89 Telephone/Communications Last Publication: 11/8/2012 AT&T MOBILITY 182.04 Cell Phone Service Publisher: Douglas County News Press ATKINS NORTH AMERICA 19,205.25 Roads, Streets, Drainage-Engineering AUTO IMAGE INC 52,578.44 Insurance Claims AUTOMATED BUILDING SOLUTIONS INC 643.50 Other Repair & Maintenance Supplies AUTOMATED BUILDING SOLUTIONS INC 597.50 Service Contracts AVENDORPH, FREDRICK 165.00 Instructor Travel AVERY, DANIEL 32.50 Travel Expense BAILEY, JEFF OR JAIME 156.74 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder BALDRIDGE, SAM 300.00 Other Professional Services BALDWIN, HANNAH 46.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock BALDWIN, MARY 273.72 Travel Expense BARKER, SAMANTHA 101.60 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo BARKER, SAMANTHA 125.00 Travel Expense/Fair Marketing & Sponsorship BELL, HEATHER 60.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo BENDER, LAUREL 46.13 Travel Expense BENNETT, CASSIE 46.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock BENNETT, RILEY 94.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock BENSON, JAMESON 32.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock BEYER, DAVID 1,000.00 Tuition Reimbursement BEYOND TECHNOLOGY INC 3,793.70 Operating Supplies/Equipment BITHELL, RUBY 42.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock BJORK, PATSY LEE 52.88 Travel Expense BLACK HILLS ENERGY 7,908.83 Utilities BLAZIN WINGS INC 1,722.00 Escrow Payable BLUE LINE DESIGN 3,867.50 County Fair Service/Fair Marketing & Sponsorship BODNAR, ANASTACIA 46.25 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock BODNAR, ANASTACIA 125.00 Travel Expense/Fair Marketing & Sponsorship BOHNE, HENRY 550.00 Other Professional Services BOKOSKI PRODUCTIONS 210.00 Other Professional Services BOLEJACK, CLYDE 108.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo BOLEJACK, PAULA 288.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo BOLLES, DONALD RICHARD 161.75 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder BOND, BILL 90.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo BOUCHARD, DREW P 725.00 Other Professional Services BOYDSTUN, PERRY 222.84 Travel Expense BRABAND, MEGAN 62.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock BREAK THROUGHS INC 2,500.00 Other Training Services BRENNEMAN, JOSHUA 27.25 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock BRONCO FIRE ALARM SYSTEMS INC 38.00 Other Repair & Maintenance Supplies BRONCO FIRE ALARM SYSTEMS INC 270.00 Service Contracts BROWNELL, ROBERT 27.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo BROWNELL, TERRY 27.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo BSN SPORTS INC 4,999.00 Parks & Recreation Improvement BUCKLEY, SYDNEY 48.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock BUCKLEY, TAYLOR 50.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock BURDICK, TOM 27.49 Catered Meal/Fair Show Management BURKHARDT, RANDALL 367.20 Travel Expense BURTZ, JUSTIN ALLEN 230.48 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder CANOPY CONSTRUCTION LLC 195.25 Roofing Permit Fees-Refund CAPSTONE GROUP LLC 4,000.00 Other Professional Services CARDEL CLOCKTOWER LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 1,850.78 Refund Overpayment CARLOS-RAY, JESSICA 363.00 Travel Expense CARNAHAN, PEGGY ANN 4,917.83 Other Professional Services CAROL CHAMBERS, DISTRICT ATTORNEY 30.00 Conference, Seminar, Training Fees CAROL CHAMBERS, DISTRICT ATTORNEY 524,876.16 Legal Services CARTWRIGHT, BRONWEN 24.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock CASTER, KIM 666.50 Other Professional Services CASTLE PINES WINWATER 4,138.15 Other Construction & Road Maintenance CASTLE ROCK FIRE & RESCUE 62.50 Other Professional Services CASTLE ROCK SENIOR CENTER 5,280.00 CRSC Transportation Dispatcher CASTLE ROCK SENIOR CENTER 4,459.00 Other Purchased Services CAWTHERN, DIANTHE EDLYN 171.27 Travel Expense CBM FOOD SERVICE INC 29,363.22 Inmate Meals CCI USER GROUP 1,180.00 Conference, Seminar, Training Fees CCMSI 32,692.87 Workers Compensation Claims CEMEX INC 4,416.91 Aggregate Products CENTURY LINK 33,889.04 Telephone/Communications CERTIFIED BUSINESS SERVICES INC 352.27 Office Supplies CERULLO, ALEX 26.75 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock CHAMBER OF COMMERCE OF HIGHLANDS RANCH1,100.00 Professional Membership & Licenses CHART, KATHERINE 38.44 Travel Expense CHEROKEE RANCH AND CASTLE FOUNDATION400,000.00 2012 Donation-Property Expenses
DENVER, COLORADO 80202 Phone #: (303) 865-1400 Fax #: (303) 865-1410 Attorney File #: 12-08196 *YOU MAY TRACK FORECLOSURE SALE DATES on the Public Trustee website: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrustee/
Legal Notice No.: 2012-1131 First Publication: 10/11/2012 Last Publication: 11/8/2012 Publisher: Douglas County News Press PUBLIC NOTICE Lone Tree NOTICE OF SALE
LOT 55, BLOCK 2, THE FAIRWAYS AT LONE TREE FILING NO.2, LIEBERMAN H O M E S, C O U N T Y O F D O U G L A S , STATE OF COLORADO. Which has the address of: 9803 Carmel Court, Lone Tree, CO 80124 NOTICE OF SALE The current holder of the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust described herein, has filed written election and demand for sale as provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE, Notice Is Hereby Given that on the first possible sale date (unless the sale is continued*) at 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, December 5, 2012, at the Douglas County Wilcox Building, 301 Wilcox Street, Castle Rock, Colorado, I will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash, the said real property and all interest of said Grantor(s), Grantor(s)’ heirs and assigns therein, for the purpose of paying the indebtedness provided in said Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneys’ fees, the expenses of sale and other items allowed by law, and will deliver to the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as provided by law. First Publication: 10/11/2012 Last Publication: 11/8/2012 Publisher: Douglas County News Press Dated: 8/17/2012 GEORGE J KENNEDY DOUGLAS COUNTY Public Trustee The name, address and telephone numbers of the attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: CYNTHIA LOWERY-GRABER Colorado Registration #: 34145 999 18TH STREET SUITE 2201, DENVER, COLORADO 80202 Phone #: (303) 865-1400 Fax #: (303) 865-1410 Attorney File #: 12-09617 *YOU MAY TRACK FORECLOSURE SALE DATES on the Public Trustee website: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrustee/
Public Trustee Sale No. 2012-1169 To Whom It May Concern: On 8/17/2012 the undersigned Public Trustee caused the Notice of Election and Demand relating to the Deed of Trust described below to be recorded in Douglas County. Original Grantor: CHRISTINE BANOWETZ Original Beneficiary: WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. Current Holder of Evidence of Debt: WELLS FARGO BANK, NA Date of Deed of Trust (DOT): 10/5/2007 Recording Date of DOT: 10/8/2007 Reception No. of DOT: 2007079042 DOT Recorded in Douglas County. Original Principal Amount of Evidence of Debt: $263,200.00 Outstanding Principal Amount as of the date hereof: $248,643.67 Pursuant to C.R.S. §38-38-101 (4) (i), you are hereby notified that the covenants of the deed of trust have been violated as follows: Failure to pay principal and interest when due together with all other payments provided for in the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust and other violations of the terms thereof. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST LIEN. The property described herein is all of the Legal Notice No.: 2012-1169 property encumbered by the lien of the First Publication: 10/11/2012 deed of trust. Last Publication: 11/8/2012 Legal Description of Real Property: Publisher: Douglas County News Press LOT 55, BLOCK 2, THE FAIRWAYS AT LONE TREE FILING NO.2, LIEBERMAN H O M E S , C O U N T Y O F DO U G L A S , STATE OF COLORADO. Which has the address of: 9803 Carmel Court, Lone Tree, CO 80124 NOTICE OF SALE The current holder of the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust described herein, has filed written election and demand for sale as provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE, Notice Is Hereby Given that on the first possible sale date (unless the sale is continued*) at 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, December 5, 2012, at the Douglas County Wilcox Building, 301 Wilcox Street, Castle Rock, Colorado, I will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash, the said real propCHERRY AG CLUB 25.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock erty andVALLEY all interest of said Grantor(s), CHURCHICH heirs RECREATION LLC therein, for 14,490.00 Parks & Recreation Improvement Grantor(s)’ and assigns CINTAS FIRE PROTECTION the purpose of paying the indebtedness 1,433.14 Other Repair & Maintenance Services CITY ANIMAL provided in DISPOSAL said Evidence of Debt se- 1,675.00 Other Purchased Services CITY OF cured byAURORA the Deed of Trust, plus attorneys’ 2,505.79 Due to Aurora - Auto Use Tax CITY OF PINES fees, theCASTLE expenses of sale and other items 79,716.54 Due to Castle Pines MV License Fees CITY OF CASTLE allowed by law, PINES and will deliver to the pur- 17,331.78 Intergovernmental-Castle Pines CITY OF LITTLETON 610.63 Due to Littleton-MV License Fees chaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as CITY OF LONE TREE 3,950.00 Due to Lone Tree-MV License Fees provided by law. First 10/11/2012 CITY Publication: OF LONE TREE 159,153.38 Intergovernmental-Lone Tree Last 11/8/2012 CITY Publication: OF WOODLAND PARK UTILITIES 1,014.00 Bulk Water Publisher: CIVIC PLUSDouglas County News Press 4,761.04 Other Purchased Services Dated: CLARION8/17/2012 ASSOCIATES LLC 3,500.00 Other Professional Services GEORGE J KENNEDY CLARK, ABIGAIL 101.75 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo DOUGLAS COUNTY Public Trustee CLARK, EMILY 43.75 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock The name, address and INC telephone numCLEARWATER PACKAGING 87.73 Operating Supplies/Equipment bers of theRACHEL attorney(s) representing the CLEMENS, 124.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock legal holder ofSTATES the indebtedness is: THE CLERK, UNITED DISTRICT COURT, 186.00 Professional Membership & Licenses CYNTHIA LOWERY-GRABER CLOUGH CATTLE AND FENCE COMPANY 848.00 Other Professional Services Colorado CMI INC Registration #: 34145 129.89 Operating Supplies/Equipment 999 18THINC STREET SUITE 2201, COBITCO 3,261.35 Asphalt & Asphalt Filler DENVER, COLORADO 80202 COGGER, MICHELLE & MICHAEL O’BRIEN 206.68 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder Phone #: (303) 865-1400 COLE, TERRI 80.97 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder Fax #: (303) 865-1410 COLLINS, JACKIE 30.25 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Attorney FileCODE #: 12-09617 COLORADO CONSULTING LLC 4,590.00 New Elevator Installation Inspections *YOU MAYCOMMUNITY TRACK FORECLOSURE COLORADO MEDIA 4,958.43 Newspaper Notices/Advertising SALE DATES on the Public Trustee webCOLORADO CREATIONS 72.31 Plan Checking Fees-Refund site: http://www.douglas.co.us/publictrustCOLORADO DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH ee/ & ENVIRONMENT 660.00 Due to State-PH Marriage License COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES 6,503.00 Due to State-CO TBI Trust Legal NoticeDEPARTMENT No.: 2012-1169 COLORADO OF HUMAN SERVICES 4,400.00 Due to State-HS Marriage License First Publication: 10/11/2012 COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC HEALTH 350.00 Medical, Dental & Vet Services Last Publication: 11/8/2012 COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC HEALTH 505.00 Oil & Lubrication Publisher: County Press COLORADODouglas DEPARTMENT OFNews PUBLIC SAFETY 118.50 Direct Relief Payments COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE 175.00 Due to State - Handicap Parking Fines COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE 2,557,647.35 Due to State - MV License Fees COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE 23,952.90 Due to State -Drivers License COLORADO DOORWAYS INC 1,281.00 Improvements COLORADO DOORWAYS INC 390.00 Other Repair & Maintenance Supplies COLORADO GOLF AND TURF INC 3,465.00 Vehicle & Equipment Rent/Fair Administration COLORADO HVAC SERVICES INC 894.71 Other Repair & Maintenance Services COLORADO LIBRARY CONSORTIUM 300.00 Security Deposit Refund-Fairground COLORADO PETROLEUM PRODUCTS COMPANY125,781.06 Fuel Charges COLORADO PETROLEUM PRODUCTS COMPANY 8,126.15 Oil & Lubrication-Bulk Oil COLORADO STATE ARCHIVES 83.75 Printing/Copying/Reports COLORADO STATE UNIVERSITY MEAT SCIENCE 875.00 County Fair Services/Fair Show Management COLUMBINE PAPER & MAINTENANCE 1,340.61 Janitorial Supplies COMMERCIAL FENCE & IRON WORKS 1,528.00 Other Professional Services COMPUTRONIX INC 48,240.00 Support & Maintenance CONOVER, KAREN 43.30 Travel Expense CONTRACT MANAGEMENT DBA US ROADS 195,881.05 Roads, Streets, Drainage-Engineering COOKS CORRECTIONAL 220.30 Operating Equipment Accessories COORS DISTRIBUTING COMPANY 4,254.00 Beverages-Guest Services COPLOGIC INC 5,198.00 Software/Hardware Supplies/Maintenance COPYCO QUALITY PRINTING INC 122.35 Printing/Copying/Reports CORRECTIONAL HEALTHCARE MANAGEMENT INC 118,469.12 Medical, Dental & Vet Services CORRIGAN, WILLIAM P 450.00 Other Improvements COSTELLO, ANDREW 55.25 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock COUNTY SHERIFF’S OF COLORADO 2,500.00 Contribution:Intoxilyzer ReplacementGrant COUNTY SHERIFF’S OF COLORADO 600.00 Operating Supplies/Equipment COUTCHER, CONNIE 193.12 Travel Expense CRISIS COMPANY LLC 507.00 Other Training Services CRITTON, JASON 36.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo CRL ASSOCIATES INC 33,830.12 Other Professional Services CRONCE, SHAWN 140.30 Travel Expense CROP PRODUCTION SERVICES 1,913.60 Operating Supplies CRYSTAL INN - GREAT FALLS 3,752.55 Student Travel CUMMINS ROCKY MOUNTAIN LLC 193.56 Other Repair & Maintenance Services CUNNINGHAM, ANDIE KAY 244.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock CUNNINGHAM, DWIGHT 9,452.33 Other Professional Services CUSTOM SERVICES OF COLORADO INC 3,570.00 Other Construction & Road Maintenance DAVIDSON FIXED INCOME MANAGEMENT 2,916.67 Accounting & Financial Services DAVIS, KELLI NEWTON 4,625.75 Other Professional Services DAVIS, KELLI NEWTON 176.50 Travel Expense DAY, WACY 59.80 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo DE FIELDS, ALMA ELIZALDE 100.00 Other Purchased Services DEDERICK, JIM 112.00 Travel Expense DEEP ROCK WATER 69.96 Operating Supplies/Equipment DELHOUGNE, CAILEIGH 20.75 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock DELHOUGNE, SYDNEY 28.50 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock DELL MARKETING LP 65,894.43 Computer-Related DEMORTIER, VINCENT AND MAGALI 121.75 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder DENVER WATER 560.76 Water & Sewer DEPARTMENT OF LABOR & EMPLOYMENT 25.00 Other Professional Services DESCO/SEALANTS 403.87 Other Construction & Road Maintenance DESIGN CONCEPTS CLA INC 2,304.54 Parks & Recreation Improvement DESIGN SPECIALTIES INC 156.00 Operating Supplies/Equipment DEVAULT, SYDNEY 20.50 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock DEVOL, ZACH 24.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo DIGIPHOTO PHOTOGRAPHY 1,000.00 County Fair Services/Fair Livestock DISPLAY SALES 1,353.00 Operating Supplies/Equipment DLH ARCHITECTURE LLC 9,278.32 Design/Soft Costs DORTCH, JERRY 42.00 Metro Area Meeting Expense DOUBLE ANGEL FOUNDATION 15,000.00 2012 Miller Grant DOUGLAS COUNTY DEPUTY SHERIFF’S ASSOCIATION 500.00 Conference, Seminar, Training Fees DOUGLAS COUNTY DEPUTY SHERIFF’S ASSOCIATION 11.00 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder DOUGLAS COUNTY LAMBMASTERS 25.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock DOUGLAS COUNTY TEMPORARY SERVICES INC 2,827.50 Contract Work/Temporary Agency DOUGLAS ELBERT REALTOR ASSOCIATION 200.00 Professional Membership & Licenses DOUGLAS/ELBERT TASK FORCE 7,427.00 DETF Rent & Mortgage Assistance DOUGLASS, BETHANY 42.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock DUCKS UNLIMITED INC 300.00 Security Deposit Refund-Fairground DUDECK, KYLEE 21.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock DUFFY, KEVIN 140.30 Travel Expense DUKES RESTAURANT AND SALOON 1,880.00 Catered Meal/Fair Marketing & Sponsorship E-470 PUBLIC HIGHWAY AUTHORITY 216,695.00 Due to E-470 Authority E-470 PUBLIC HIGHWAY AUTHORITY 197.86 Due to State-E470 Road Fees EL PASO COUNTY SHERIFF CIVIL DIVISION 25.55 Other Purchased Services ELBERT WATER & SANITATION DISTRICT 787.50 Bulk Water ELLIS, JOHN M 99.87 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder EMBASSY SUITES 4,429.00 Student Travel EMPLOYERS COUNCIL SERVICES INC 125.00 Recruitment Costs
Government Notice Public Notice
PROJECT NUMBER CI 2012-002 in Douglas County; and that any person, copartnership, association or corporation that has an unpaid claim against said A-1 CHIPSEAL COMPANY for or on account of the furnishing of labor, materials, team hire, sustenance, provisions, provender or other supplies used or consumed by such contractor or any of his subcontractors in or about the performance of said work, or that supplied rental machinery, tools, or equipment to the extent used in the prosecution of said work, may at any time up to and including said time of such final settlement on said NOVEMBER 17, 2012, file a verified statement of the amount due and unpaid on account of such claim with the Board of County Commissioners, c/o Director of Engineering Services, with a copy to the Project Manager Pete George, Community Planning and Sustainable Development, Engineering Division, Phillip S. Miller Building, 100 Third Street, Suite 220, Castle Rock, CO 80104.
October 18, 2012
Public Notice NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS A public hearing will be held on November 5, 2012, at 7:00 p.m. before the Douglas County Planning Commission and on December 18, 2012, at 2:30 p.m. before the Douglas County Board of County Commissioners in the Commissioners’ Hearing Room, 100 Third Street, Castle Rock, CO. The hearing is for proposed amendments to the Douglas County Zoning Resolution: Section 18A – Water Supply Overlay District For more specific information, call Kati Rider, Principal Planner, Douglas County Planning Services at 303-660-7460 regarding file #DR2012-009. Legal Notice No.: 926361 First Publication: October 18, 2012 Last Publication: October 18, 2012 Publisher: Douglas County News-Press PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF CONTRACTORS SETTLEMENT COUNTY OF DOUGLAS STATE OF COLORADO
Failure on the part of claimant to file such statement prior to such final settlement will relieve said County of Douglas from all and any liability for such claimant's claim.
The Board of Douglas County Commissioners of the County of Douglas, Colorado, By: Frederick H. Koch, P.E., Director of Engineering Services. Legal Notice No.: 926373 First Publication: October 18, 2012 Last Publication: October 25, 2012 Publisher: Douglas County News-Press Public Notice
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BEFORE THE PLANNING COMMISSION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to A public hearing will be held on Monday, Section 38-26-107, C.R.S., as amended, November 5, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. in the that on NOVEMBER 17, 2012, final settleCommissioner’s Hearing Room, 100 Third ment will be made by the County of Street, Castle Rock, CO to consider apDouglas, State of Colorado, for and on acproval of the 2030 Douglas County Parks, count of a contract between Douglas Trails and Open Space Master Plan. For County and A-1 CHIPSEAL COMPANY more information call Douglas County for the 2012 SURFACE TREATMENT Planning Services at 303-660-7460. PROJECT, DOUGLAS COUNTY PROJECT NUMBER CI 2012-002 in File No./Name: DR2010-013, 2030 Douglas County; and that any person, coDouglas County Parks, Trails, and Open partnership, association or corporation Space Master Plan that has an unpaid claim against said A-1 CHIPSEAL COMPANY for or on account Legal Notice No.: 926375 of the furnishing of labor, materials, team First Publication: October 18, 2012 hire, sustenance, provisions, provender or Last Publication: October 18, 2012 other supplies used or consumed by such Publisher: Douglas County News-Press contractor or any of his subcontractors in or about the performance of said work, or that supplied rental machinery, tools, or equipment to the extent used in the prosecution of said work, may at any time up to and including said time of such final settlement on said NOVEMBER 17, 2012, file a verified statement of the amount due and unpaid on account of such claim with the Board of County Commissioners, c/o Director of Engineering Services, with a copy to the Project Manager Pete George, EMPLOYMENT LAW SOLUTIONS INC Community Planning and Sustainable De- 750.00 Conference, Seminar, Training Fees ENGINUITY ENGINEERING LLC S. 1,445.30 Roads, Streets, Drainage-Engineering velopment, EngineeringSOLUTIONS Division, Phillip ENGLEWOOD LOCK 100 AND SAFE Miller Building, ThirdINC Street, Suite 185.00 Other Repair & Maintenance Services ENNIS SAFETYCO SOLUTIONS 58,350.00 Paint & Road Striping 220, TRAFFIC Castle Rock, 80104. ENTERPRISE 1,957.04 Travel Expense ENTERSECT Failure on the part of claimant to file such 158.00 Software/Hardware Supplies/Maintenance ENTZ, MALLORY 37.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock statement prior to such final settlement will ENVISION NETWORKS relieve said CountyINC of Douglas from all 2,681.25 Software/Hardware Supplies/Maintenance ESKER SOFTWARE INCsuch claimant's claim. 296.84 Support & Maintenance and any liability for ESPOSITO, CASSIDY 29.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock TheINC Board of Douglas County Commis- 3,100.00 Software/Hardware Supplies/Maintenance ESRI sioners of theACounty of Douglas, Color- 7,273.42 Other Professional Services EVANS, SANDRA ado,ZACHARIAH By: Frederick H. Koch, P.E., Director 279.75 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder EWY, of Engineering EXPERT DISPOSALServices. & RECYCLING SERVICES LLC 1,625.00 Waste Disposal Services/Fair Administration Legal Notice No.: 926373 EYL, COLBY 26.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock First Publication: October 18, 2012 FACTORY DIRECT CARPETS 2,161.30 Other Repair & Maintenance Services Last Publication: October 25, 2012 FANNING, ALEXANDRA 125.00 Travel Expense/Fair Marketing Publisher: Douglas County News-Press & Sponsorship FARMER, HAYDEN 20.50 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock FEDEX 347.15 Postage & Delivery Service FLEMING, MARLENE 319.50 Travel Expense FLINT TRADING INC 3,412.08 Paint & Road Striping FLYING HORSE CATERING INC 466.10 Catered Meal Service FLYING HORSE CATERING INC 4,131.47 County Fair Service/Fair Rodeo FLYNT, DARLENE KAY 119.88 Travel Expense FOGLEMAN, SCOTT 15.09 Operating Supplies/Equipment FORENSIC TRUTH GROUP LLC 875.00 Recruitment Costs FOWLER, JOE 9.78 Travel Expense FRANK, ALLISON 39.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock FRANKTOWN ANIMAL CLINIC PC 242.01 Medical, Dental & Vet Services FREMONT COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE 38.33 Other Purchased Services FRONT RANGE TIRE RECYCLE INC 136.50 Equipment & Motor Vehicle Parts FRONT RANGE TITLE OF DOWNTOWN DENVER LLC 580.00 Right-of-Way-Permanent FRUNZ, CATHY 177.50 Travel Expense G&K SERVICES 1,560.86 Clothing & Uniforms GABRIEL, MARY ANN 49.89 Travel Expense GALLS LLC 447.34 Operating Supplies/Equipment GANNON, KATHY 160.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo GANNON, SARAH 50.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo GARDNER, KENDELL 24.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock GARZA, RAQUEL 62.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock GARZA, RICHIE 50.50 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock GAUGHAN, MICHAEL 24.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock GEM ENTERPRISES 1,494.50 Advertising/Fair Marketing & Sponsorship GIAMBROCCO, MICHAEL R 170.20 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder GLADSTONE INC 250.00 County Fair Services/Fair Livestock GLASSBURNER, JOHN 262.30 Travel Expense GLOBAL KNOWLEDGE TRAINING LLC 3,545.00 Conference, Seminar, Training Fees GMCO CORPORATION 65,709.60 Dust Suppressant GOLF & SPORT SOLUTIONS LLC 845.93 Parks & Recreation Improvement GOOD, KELTON 25.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock GOODSON, KAYLA 125.00 Travel Expense/Fair Marketing & Sponsorship GORMAN, THOMAS J 14,006.92 Other Professional Services GORMAN, THOMAS J 384.16 Travel Expense GOTTHOFFER, SAMUEL 34.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock GOVCONNECTION INC 11,684.02 Computer-Related GRAINGER 71.80 Operating Supplies/Equipment GRAY, ANNETTE 25.35 Travel Expense GRAYBAR ELECTRIC COMPANY INC 41,148.45 Improvements GROUND ENGINEERING CONSULTANTS INC 29,088.50 Road Repair, Maintenance & Overlay HALLMARK, JEAN 29.98 Travel Expense HAMAN, JENAI 22.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock HANSEN, SHERRY 271.40 Travel Expense HARBISON EQUIPMENT REPAIR SERVICE INC 10,695.66 Repairs-Equipment/Motor Vehicle HARDY, HANNAH 21.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock HARPER, TRACY J 1,189.05 Other Professional Services HARRIS KOCHER SMITH 8,770.00 Other Professional Services HART INTERCIVIC INC 16,500.00 Operating Supplies/Equipment HARTWELL, BARBARA 17.27 Travel Expense HAYNE, MOLLY 26.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock HEALTHONE CLINIC SERVICES 325.00 Recruitment Costs HELFANT, MATTHEW N 35.01 Fuel Charges HENRY BROTHERS ELECTRONICS INC 19,118.28 Other Equipment HEPWORTH-PAWLAK GEOTECHNICAL 4,702.00 Roads, Streets, Drainage-Engineering HERBERS, GRANT 209.85 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder HIGHLANDS RANCH METRO DISTRICTS 8,935.30 Water & Sewer HILBERT, JACK 467.19 Travel Expense HILL, DEWEY 34.97 Other Repair & Maintenance Supplies HINNERS, LUKE 62.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock HODITS, SARAH 223.12 Travel Expense HOHNSTEIN, MELISSA 297.96 Travel Expense HOLMES, WENDY 284.07 Travel Expense HOOD, JUSTIN 137.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo HOOF OVER HEELS 25.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock HOPPER, KARIN D 224.64 Travel Expense HORIZON LABORATORY LLC 1,285.75 Forensic Testing HORTON, BROGAN 21.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock HOSPIRA WORLDWIDE INC 373.87 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder HOSPITAL SHARED SERVICES 4,723.05 Other Equipment HOV SERVICES 712.50 Other Repair & Maintenance Services HUBER, KATE 22.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock HUBER, MEG 22.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock HUBER, SETH 22.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock HUDSON, JEFF 81.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo HUDSON, KRISTEN 89.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo HUMANE SOCIETY OF PIKES PEAK REGION 63,616.66 Animal Control Services ID EDGE INC 736.00 Operating Supplies/Equipment IDEAL IMAGE PRINTING 1,633.00 Printing/Copying/Reports IMAGINIT TECHNOLOGIES 10,300.00 Other Professional Services INDUSTRIAL WELDING & SUPPLY 166,740.00 Cars, Vans, Pickups INFORMATION SYSTEMS CONSULTING 137,171.35 Computer Equipment INSIGHT PUBLIC SECTOR INC 210,227.28 Computer Software INSIGHT PUBLIC SECTOR INC 2,781.49 Computer Supplies INTEGRATED VOTING SOLUTIONS 4,500.00 Postage & Delivery Service INTERNATIONAL CODE COUNCIL INC 594.00 Books & Subscription INTOXIMETERS 56.95 Operating Supplies/Equipment IREA 124,858.42 Utilities J P MORGAN CHASE BANK 406,515.95 Purchasing Card Transactions 08/05/12-09/04/12 JACOBS, HALEY 46.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock JAY DEE CLEANING & RESTORATION INC 15,096.00 Improvements JEFFERSON COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE 38.50 Other Purchased Services JENESIS ROOFING INC 223.25 Roofing Permit Fees-Refund JOHANNS, RYAN 110.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock JOHNSON, KRISTINE 590.02 Travel Expense Continued to Next Page 926409, 926410
October 18, 2012 Government Legals Public Notice PUBLIC INVITATION TO BID Separate sealed bids for HR TIP - PHASE I - 2011, HIGHLANDS RANCH PARKWAY AND WILDCAT RESERVE PARKWAY INTERSECTION IMPROVEMENTS, Douglas County Project Number CI 2011005 will be received by the Owner, Douglas County Government, Department of Community Planning and Sustainable Development, Engineering Division, Phillip S. Miller Building, 100 Third Street, Suite 220, Castle Rock, CO 80104, until Tuesday October 30, 2012, at 2:00 p.m. This project consists of construction of a new turn lane with concrete pavement, curb and gutter, as well as sidewalk. There will also be subgrade preparation, signs, striping and erosion control. The Contract Documents may be examined at the above address after 10:00 a.m., on Monday, October 15, 2012, and copies of the Contract Documents may be obtained upon payment of $35.00 for each set. The $35.00 is non-refundable. (Additional charge if mailing is required.)
A PRE-BID CONFERENCE will be held at 2:00 p.m. on Wednesday October 24, 2012, at the Department of Community Planning and Sustainable Development, Engineering Division, Phillip S. Miller Building, 100 Third Street, Engineering South Conference Room (Located on the Second Floor), Castle Rock, CO 80104. The Bid Opening will be conducted at 2:00 p.m. on Tuesday, October 30, 2012, at the same address in the Planning Large Conference Room.
The Project includes the following major items and approximate quantities:
A PRE-BID CONFERENCE will be held at 2:00 p.m. on Wednesday October 24, 2012, at the Department of Community Planning and Sustainable Development, Engineering Division, Phillip S. Miller Building, 100 Third Street, Engineering South Conference Room (Located on the Second Floor), Castle Rock, CO 80104. The Bid Opening will be conducted at 2:00 p.m. on Tuesday, October 30, 2012, at the same address in the Planning Large Conference Room.
The Project includes the following major items and approximate quantities: • 60 CY of Concrete (Class D) (Wall) • 150 SY of Structural Concrete Stain • 103 SY of Concrete Pavement (8 Inch) • 406 SY of Concrete Pavement (8 Inch) (with Integral Curb and Gutter) • 187 CY of Unclassified Excavation (CIP) • 338 CY of Structure Excavation • 88 CY of Structure Backfill (Class 1) • 62 CY of Topsoil (Stockpile & Redistribute) • 149 SY of Concrete Sidewalk, (6 Inch) • 72 SY of Concrete Sidewalk, (6 Inch) (Colored) (Patterned) • 66 LF of Curb and Gutter Type 2 (Section II-B) (8-Inch Pan) • Signage • Striping • Erosion Control Prior to submitting a Bid Proposal, Bidders shall have received prequalification status (active status) with the Colorado Department of Transportation to bid on individual projects of the size and kind of work as set forth herein. Any questions on the bidding process may be directed to Neil Sarno, Project Engineer at 303.660.7490. For Planholder Information, Please Call 303.660.7490 (Front Desk) Account Number: 00012184 Legal Notice No.: 926349 First Publication: October 11, 2012 Last Publication: October 18, 2012 Publisher: Douglas County News-Press
• 60 CY of Concrete (Class D) (Wall) • 150 SY of Structural Concrete Stain • 103 SY of Concrete (8 Inch) Continued FromPavement Last Page • 406 SY of Concrete Pavement (8 Inch) (with Integral Curb and Gutter) JORDAN, LISA 149.00 • 187 CY of Unclassified Excavation (CIP) JULIAN, JOE 90.93 • 338 CY of Structure KAUFMAN, GERRITT Excavation 262.30 • 88 of Structure Backfill (Class 1) KBCY CONSTRUCTION INC 27,982.00 • 62 CY DONALD of Topsoil KEITH, JIM(Stockpile & Redistrib1,127.05 ute) KELLOGG, NATASHA 60.00 • 149 SY of -Concrete Sidewalk, (6 Inch) KENNEDY COLORADO LLC 11,206.00 • 72 SY of Concrete Sidewalk, (6 Inch) KERR, DANIELLE 150.00 (Colored) (Patterned) • 66 LF THOMAS of Curb and Gutter Type 2 (SecKING, 76.00 tion II-B) (8-Inch KLAFKA, CHUCKPan) 140.00 • Signage KLEPPER, SHELBY 22.00 • Striping KNAUB, DAVE 118.47 • Erosion Control KNOTHEAD TREE AND LAWN CARE 720.00 KOCH, FRED 112.00 Prior submitting a Bid Proposal, KOIStoBROTHERS EQUIPMENT COMPANYBid6,065.00 ders shall have received prequalification KOLBE STRIPING INC 25,807.63 status (active status) KOPENHAFER, AUBREYwith the Colorado 37.25 Department of Transportation to bid on inKORZENIOWSKI, CHRISTOPHER 211.15 dividual projects of the size and kind of KRUG, 452.33 work as SHANNON set forth LEIGH herein. KURZ, PETER 21.00 KWANG, BRENDA 244.42 Any questions on the bidding process may LABORATORY CORP OF AMERICA HOLDINGS 228.00 be directed to Neil Sarno, Project EnginLAMB-STAR ENGINEERING LP 750.00 eer at 303.660.7490. LANGMAN, ERIK 50.00 LARSON, ALEXANDER 708.94 For Planholder Information, Please Call LARSON, CARL(Front Desk) 5,055.50 303.660.7490 LATTA TECHNICAL SERVICES INC 7,868.70 LAUTENBACH, JESSE 152.25 Account Number: 00012184 LAWSON PRODUCTS INC 150.21 Legal Notice No.: 926349 LAY,Publication: CLINT 404.00 First October 11, 2012 LAY, GRACEE 25.00 Last Publication: October 18, 2012 LAY, OLIVIA 51.80 Publisher: Douglas County News-Press LEE, FERGUSON 48.69 LERNER, NEAL AND BERNADETTE 161.48 LEVAN, WREN 89.00 LEWAN AND ASSOCIATES INC 1,362.76 LEWAN AND ASSOCIATES INC 222.48 LEWIS, DABNEY 9.00 LEWIS, ROBERT 140.00 LEXISNEXIS RISK DATA MANAGEMENT 319.00 LIGHTFOOT, DON 93.50 LIGHTING ACCESSORY & WARNING SYSTEMS 8,990.90 LIMBIC LEGACY LLC 200.00 LINCOLN STATION METRO DISTRICT 506.29 LITTLETON HOSPITAL 49.26 LODA ENTERPRISES INC 209.72 LOEFFLER, EMMA 44.00 LOSS PREVENTION TECHNOLOGIES 170.00 LSI RETAIL II JCG 837.97 LYLE SIGNS INC 579.44 LYTLE WATER SOLUTIONS LLC 300.00 M.W. GOLDEN CORPORATION 4,070.00 MACDONALD, MICHAEL 18.00 MALDONADO, JORDAN 57.00 MARK VII EQUIPMENT INC 1,953.12 MARSHALL, MARTHA 144.81 MARTIN MARIETTA MATERIALS INC 2,037,903.97 MARTIN, MEME 8.88 MARVIN, COURTNEY 6.40 MARVIN, WHITNEY 77.00 MARX, CHELSEA BRANDON 6,231.08 MASON, AMBER 232.78 MASSEY, CORRIE 58.00 MASSEY, RAEGEN 34.00 MASSEY, RYON 54.00 MAUCK, DANIEL 45.25 MCCABE, ANNE 60.00 MCCARROLL, JOHN R 82.28 MCGLAMERY ENGINEERING GROUP LLC 1,225.00 MCGRAW-HILL COMPANIES, THE 128.00 MCKEE, ERIC P 11.43 MCKEE, HEATHER 28.00 MCMULLINS, JENNA 47.25 MEISSNER, TROY 155.94 MELANSON, WAYNE & SALLY SIMMONS 306.19 MENDELSON, ROBIN 61.93 MESA COUNTY 67.50 METECH RECYCLING INC 644.96 MIKE’S CAMERA 270.95 MILLER ARCHAEOLOGY CONSULTING 3,185.00 MILLER WENHOLD CAPITOL STRATEGIES LLC 10,000.00 MILLER, MEGAN 54.50 MILLER, RICHARD 60.00 MODIS 14,827.20 MOE, JORDAN 34.75 MOFFAT COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE 40.00 MOLDE, SHEILA OR DANIEL 80.77 MONROE, SHERYL 122.11 MONSSON, GEORGE N 1,500.00 MONTVILLE, PAUL 262.30 MORTON, GENTRY 42.25 MORTON, SAVANNAH 30.50 MOUNTAIN STATES EMPLOYERS 295.00 MOUNTAIN VIEW WASTE SYSTEMS 99.50 MTM RECOGNITION 1,031.06 MULHERN MRE INC 5,567.00 MURPHY, CHERI 80.57 MURRAY, KELLY 138.04 MURRELL, TIM 989.43 MUSGROVE, SQUEAK 52.00 MYERS, TAMMIE 300.00 MYKES, HEATHER 140.30 NAHUM, MARLEY 20.50 NAS RECRUITMENT COMMUNICATIONS 805.00 NATIONAL FLOOD INSURANCE PROGRAM 4,400.00 NATIONAL NOTARY ASSOCIATION 156.00 NATIONAL REGISTRY OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROFESSIONALS 90.00 NAZTEC INTERNATIONAL GROUP LLC 11,664.42 NELSON, BECKY 201.09 NELSON, ERIK 916.20 NELSON, JEREMY 165.00
County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Travel Expense Travel Expense Major Maintenance of Assets Other Professional Services County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Building/Land Lease/Rent Facilities Use Fees-Security Deposit Refund Books & Subscription Travel Expense County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Clothing & Uniforms Roads, Streets, Drainage-Construction Travel Expense Cars, Vans, Pickups Road Repair, Maintenance & Overlay County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder Travel Expense County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Travel Expense Other Professional Services Insurance Claims Professional Membership & Licenses Travel Expense Other Professional Services Other Professional Services County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Consumable Tools County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo Employee Recognition Supplies Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Equipment Lease Operating Supplies/Equipment Ticket Surcharge-Refund Travel Expense Other Purchased Services Travel Expense Cars, Vans, Pickups Other Training Services Sales Tax Proceeds-July 2012 Medical, Dental & Vet Services Operating Supplies County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Other Repair & Maintenance Services Building/Land Lease/Rent Sign Parts & Supplies Other Professional Services Other Repair & Maintenance Services Equipment Fee Refund County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Other Repair & Maintenance Supplies Professional Membership & Licenses Road Repair, Maintenance & Overlay Travel Expense County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo Other Professional Services Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder Other Improvements Newspaper Notices/Advertising Travel Expense County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Travel Expense Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder Travel Expense Other Purchased Services Other Professional Services Other Repair & Maintenance Services Other Professional Services Other Professional Services County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Clothing & Uniforms Other Professional Services County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Other Purchased Services Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder Travel Expense Legal Services Travel Expense County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Conference, Seminar, Training Fees Waste Disposal Services Recognition Programs Other Professional Services Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder Travel Expense Travel Expense County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo Security Deposit Refund-Louviers Travel Expense County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Recruitment Costs Bridges - Engineering Professional Membership & Licenses Professional Membership & Licenses Operating Supplies/Equipment Travel Expense Travel Expense Instructor Travel
status (active status) with the Colorado Department of Transportation to bid on individual projects of the size and kind of work as set forth herein.
Any questions on the bidding process may be directed to Neil Sarno, Project Engineer at 303.660.7490. For Planholder Information, Please Call 303.660.7490 (Front Desk) Account Number: 00012184 Legal Notice No.: 926349 First Publication: October 11, 2012 Last Publication: October 18, 2012 Publisher: Douglas County News-Press Public Notice REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL NO. 054-12 OPEN SPACE SALES AND USE TAX BONDS Douglas County, Colorado, (the “County”) is seeking direct purchase proposals for approximately $12,140,000 of Douglas County Open Space Sales and Use Tax Subordinate Revenue Refunding Bonds, Series 2012 (the “Bonds” or the “2012 Refunding Bonds”). The Bonds are special, limited obligations of the County secured by an irrevocable pledge of Sales and Use Tax Revenue. The Bonds are being issued for the purpose of refunding the County’s outstanding Open Space Sales and Use Tax Subordinate Revenue Bonds, Series 2002 (the “Refunded Bonds”). The RFP document may be reviewed and/or printed from the Rocky Mountain EPurchasing System website at www.rockymountainbidsystem.com. RFP documents are not available for purchase from Douglas County Government and can only be accessed from the above-mentioned website.
Bonds, Series 2002 (the “Refunded Bonds”). The RFP document may be reviewed and/or printed from the Rocky Mountain EPurchasing System website at www.rockymountainbidsystem.com. RFP documents are not available for purchase from Douglas County Government and can only be accessed from the above-mentioned website.
Please submit your proposal, in the form of a proposed term sheet, by e-mail no later than 3:00pm (Mountain Time) on Thursday, October 25, 2012 to: Ms. Carol y n R i ggs , Pur c has i ng Super v i s or, Douglas County Government, 100 Third Street, Suite 130, Castle Rock, Colorado 80104, firstname.lastname@example.org. Douglas County Government reserves the right to reject any and all proposals, to waive formalities, informalities, or irregularities contained in a said proposal and furthermore, to award a contract for items herein, either in whole or in part, if it is deemed to be in the best interest of the County to do so. Additionally, we reserve the right to negotiate optional items and/or services with the successful firm. Thank you for your interest. Legal Notice No.: 926378 First Publication: October 18, 2012 Last Publication: October 18, 2012 Publisher: Douglas County News-Pres Public Notice INVITATION FOR BID (IFB) NO. 043-12 GAS PUMP REPLACEMENT @ PARKER YARD
Public Notice INVITATION FOR BID (IFB) NO. 043-12 GAS PUMP REPLACEMENT @ PARKER YARD
The Facilities, Fleet and Emergency Support Services Department of Douglas County Government, hereinafter referred to as the County, respectfully requests bids from responsible qualified firms for the provision of the purchase and installation of four (4) replacement dispensers and pumps (three (3) diesel and one (1) unleaded) on an existing system at the Gailen D. Buck Service Center in Parker. ON WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 2012 @ 2:00 P.M., THERE WILL BE A MANDATORY SITE VISIT RELATED TO THIS PROJECT. THE MANDATORY SITE VISIT WILL ALLOW ALL INTERESTED VENDORS THE OPPORTUNITY TO VIEW THE WORK SITE AND DISCUSS THE PROJECT DETAILS. THE SITE VISIT WILL BE HELD AT THE GAILEN D. BUCK SERVICE CENTER (PARKER YARD), 9044 TAMMY LANE, PARKER, COLORADO 80134. THE SITE VISIT WILL BEGIN PROMPTLY AT 2:00 P.M.; ONLY THOSE ATTENDING THE SITE VISIT WILL BE ALLOWED TO SUBMIT A BID RESPONSE ON THIS PROJECT! The IFB documents may be reviewed and/or printed from the Rocky Mountain EPurchasing System website at www.rockymountainbidsystem.com. While the IFB documents are available electronically, Douglas County cannot accept electronic bid responses.
Purchasing System website at www.rockymountainbidsystem.com. While the IFB documents are available electronically, Douglas County cannot accept electronic bid responses.
Lone Tree Voice 31
Bid responses will be received until 11:00 a.m. on Tuesday, November 6, 2012 by Douglas County Government, Finance Department, 100 Third Street, Suite 130, Castle Rock, Colorado 80104. Three (3) copies of your bid response shall be submitted in a sealed envelope, plainly marked “Invitation for Bid (IFB) #043-12, Gas Pump Replacement @ Parker Yard”. Electronic and/or faxed bid responses will not be accepted. Bids will not be considered which are received after the time stated and any bids so received will be returned unopened.
Douglas County Government reserves the right to reject any and all bids, to waive formalities, informalities, or irregularities contained in a said bid and furthermore, to award a contract for items herein, either in whole or in part, if it is deemed to be in the best interest of the County to do so. Additionally, we reserve the right to negotiate optional items and/or services with the successful bidder. Please direct any questions concerning this IFB to Carolyn Riggs, Purchasing Supervisor at 303-660-7430 or email@example.com, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding holidays. Carolyn S. Riggs, CPPB Purchasing Supervisor
Legal Notice No.: 926406 First Publication: October 18, 2012 Last Publication: October 18, 2012 Bid responses will be received until 11:00 Publisher: Douglas County News-Press a.m. on Tuesday, November 6, 2012 by Douglas County Government, Finance The Facilities, Fleet and Emergency SupDepartment, 100 Third Street, Suite 130, port Services Department of Douglas Castle Rock, Colorado 80104. Three (3) County Government, hereinafter referred copies of your bid response shall be subto as the County, respectfully requests Please submit your proposal, in the form mitted in a sealed envelope, plainly bids from responsible qualified firms for of a proposed term sheet, by e-mail no marked “Invitation for Bid (IFB) #043-12, the provision of the purchase and installalater than 3:00pm (Mountain Time) on Gas Pump Replacement @ Parker Yard”. tion of four (4) replacement dispensers Thursday, October 25, 2012 to: Ms. CaroElectronic and/or faxed bid responses will and pumps (three (3) diesel and one (1) lyn R i ggs , Pur c has i ng Super v i s or , not be accepted. Bids will not be conunleaded) on an existing system at the Douglas County Government, 100 Third sidered which are received after the time Gailen D. Buck Service Center in Parker. Street, Suite 130, Castle Rock, Colorado stated and any bids so received will be re80104, firstname.lastname@example.org. turned unopened. ON WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER FORMS & PUBLICATIONS 102.50 Operating Supplies NETSENTIAL.COM INC 600.00 Software/Hardware Supplies/ 24, 2012 STATE @ 2:00Maintenance P.M., THERE WILL BE A MAN- STATE OF COLORADO 5,369.59 Printing/Copying/Reports Douglas County Government reserves the Douglas County Government reserves the DATORY SITE VISIT RELATED TO THIS STATE OF COLORADO/OIT 432.85 Data Communication Lines NEVE’S UNIFORMS INC 834.40 Clothing & Uniforms right to reject any and all proposals, to 63,037.53 right toCATERING reject any and all bids, to waive 480.00 Catered Meal/Fair Show Management PROJECT. THE MANDATORY SITE STELLAR NEW DESIGN CONSTRUCTION INC Roads, Streets, Drainage-Construction waive formalities, informalities, or irregu- 3,168.00 formalities, informalities, or irregularities VISIT WILL ALLOW ALL INTERESTED STEM CELLS TEAM 42.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock OAKLANDS RANCH GRAVEL Aggregate Products larities contained VILLAGE in a saidMETRO bid andDISTRICT furthermore, to 801.68 Water & Sewer VENDORS OPPORTUNITY OCHOA, contained DEBORAH in a said proposal and 29.25 County THE Fair Awards/Fair Livestock TO STONEGATE furthermore, to awardINC a contract for items 2,515.20 award a contract for items VIEW THE SITE ANDMaintenance DISCUSS STREFFCO CONSULTANTS INC herein, either in 5,512.00 Other Professional Services OLDCASTLE PRECAST Other WORK Construction & Road herein, either in whole or in part, if it is whole or in part, it is deemed be in the 210.00 Fleet Outside Repairs THE DETAILS. THE SITE SUDS FACTORY CARifWASH & DETAILtoCENTER OLIVER, JEFF 89.04 PROJECT Travel Expense deemed to be in the best interest of the best interest of the County VISIT WILL AT THE GAILEN D. SUMMIT LABORATORIES INC to do so. Addi- 475.00 Service Contracts OLKJER, DEL 265.00 CountyBE FairHELD Awards/Fair Rodeo County to do so. Additionally, we reserve tionally, we reserve the right to negotiate BUCK SERVICE CENTER (PARKER SVENDSEN, SHARON 30.08 Travel Expense OLKJER, LANE 87.40 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo the right to negotiate optional items and/or 3,213.60 optional CHRISTOPHER items and/or services with the 340.92 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder YARD),Other 9044 TAMMY LANE, PARKER, SWANSON, OLSSON ASSOCIATES Purchased Services services with the successful firm. successful bidder. COLORADO 80134. SITE VISIT SWEEPSTAKES UNLIMITED 390.00 Other Purchased Services ONEAL, STEPHEN 80.97 Fee Refunds - ClerkTHE & Recorder WILL PROMPTLY AT 2:00 P.M.; SYSTEMS INTEGRATION CORPORATION 1,083.25 Other Equipment O’NEIL ALLEN, VIKKI 89.09 BEGIN Travel Expense Thank for your interest. PleaseMELANIE direct any questions concerning ONLY Support THOSE ATTENDING THE SITE TAFARO, 35.10 Travel Expense ORACLEyou AMERICA INC 13,856.14 & Maintenance this IFBJENNIFER to Carolyn Riggs, Purchasing Su- 156.25 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo VISIT ALLOWED TO SUBMIT A TALBERT, ORMSBEE, SONIA 34.30 WILL TravelBE Expense Legal Notice No.: 926378 p e r v i sKIM o r a t 3 0 3 - 6 6 0 - 7 4 3 0 o r 120.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo BID RESPONSE ON THIS PROJECT! TALLENT, ORMSBEE, WILLIAM 66.38 Travel Expense First Publication: email@example.com, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 140.75 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock TAYLOR, BROOKE OSBORN, HANNAHOctober 18, 2012 22.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Last Publication: p.m., Monday The documents RANDI through Friday, excluding 246.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo OSTLER, CLAUDIA October 18, 2012 280.28IFB Travel Expense may be reviewed TAYLOR, Publisher: Douglas County News-Pres holidays. and/or printed from the Rocky Mountain ETAYLOR, VIVIAN A 8,718.00 Other Professional Services OSTRAND, SARA 42.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Purchasing System- Clerk website at www.rocky- TELERUS INC 1,935.42 Telephone/Communications PALMQUIST, SUZANNE 43.27 Fee Refunds & Recorder Carolyn S. Riggs, CPPB mountainbidsystem.com. While the IFB TELESPHERE NETWORKS LTD 992.46 Telephone/Communications PARKER SENIOR CENTER INC 2,074.00 Other Purchased Services Purchasing Supervisor documents are available electronically, THOMPSON, STACY 80.00 Other Purchased Services PARKER YOUTH SPORTS 220.00 Participation & Concession Fee-Refund Douglas County accept electronic THORNTON, LUKE 69.60 Clothing & Uniforms PARMLEY, AMBER 33.00 County Faircannot Awards/Fair Livestock Legal Notice No.: 926406 bid responses. TILLSON, JENNIFER October 18, 2012 921.02 Travel Expense PARSONS BRINCKERHOFF INC 65,677.27 Other Professional Services First Publication: TOLast THEPublication: RESCUE 5,916.00 Developmental Disabilities Grant PATEL, MILIND 166.82 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder October 18, 2012 Bid responses will be received until 11:00 THE RESCUE 2,163.00 Other Purchased Services PEAK OFFICE FURNITURE INC 13,760.60 Systems 6, 2012 by TOPublisher: Douglas County News-Press a.m. onFurniture/Office Tuesday, November TOWN OF CASTLE ROCK 384,954.12 Due to Castle Rock-Auto Use Tax PEAK OFFICE FURNITURE INC 51,304.20 Other Machinery & Equipment Douglas County Government, Finance 16,199.00 Due to Castle Rock-MV License Fees PEN LINK LTD 1,590.00 Conference, TrainingSuite Fees 130, TOWN OF CASTLE ROCK Department, 100 Seminar, Third Street, 163,588.14 Intergovernmental-Castle Rock PENDERGAST, MARY 131.97 Fee Refunds - Clerk 80104. & Recorder Castle Rock, Colorado Three (3) TOWN OF CASTLE ROCK 140,320.00 Town of Castle Rock Sidewalk PEPPERDINE’S MARKING PRODUCTS 57.61 Operating Supplies/Equipment copies of your bid response shall be sub- TOWN OF CASTLE ROCK Improvement PEREA, RONALD 130.99 Travel mitted in a Expense sealed envelope, plainly TOWN OF LARKSPUR 86.00 Due to Larkspur-MV License Fees PEREIRA, ANTHONY 1,000.00 Tuition Reimbursement marked “Invitation for Bid (IFB) #043-12, 7,177.54 Intergovernmental-Larkspur PERRY PARK WATER AND SANITATION 2,287.50 Bulk Water Gas Pump Replacement @ Parker Yard”. TOWN OF LARKSPUR 296,874.08 Due to Parker - MV License Fees PETERSON APPRAISAL COMPANY 5,117.96 Other Professional Electronic and/or faxed Services bid responses will TOWN OF PARKER 174,348.87 Intergovernmental-Parker PETERSON, AL 112.00 ExpenseBids will not be con- TOWN OF PARKER not be Travel accepted. 5,697.50 Contract Work/Temporary Agency PHIPPEN, BETHANY 81.75 County sidered whichFair areAwards/Fair received Livestock after the time TPM STAFFING SERVICES TRAFFIC SIGNAL CONTROLS INC 7,855.00 Traffic Signal Parts PIHL, MADISON 87.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock stated and any bids so received will be reTRANSLATION & INTERPRETING CENTER, THE 113.75 Other Purchased Services PINERY HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION INC 156.82 Security Services/Hidden Mesa turned unopened. TRI-LAKES DISPOSAL 72.00 Waste Disposal Services PINERY WATER & WASTEWATER 6,042.62 Water & Sewer 165.25 Postage & Delivery Service PIONEER SAND COMPANY INC 531.75 DouglasAggregate County Products Government reserves the TRIP SAVERS COURIERS TRUE NORTH SURVEYING AND MAPPING 600.00 Bridges - Engineering PITNEY BOWES INC 50.14 Operating Supplies/Equipment right to reject any and all bids, to waive 497.00 Roads, Streets, Drainage-Engineering PLATTNER ENTERPRISES 3,540.00 Wasteinformalities, Disposal Services/Fair formalities, or irregularities TST INC OF DENVER 52.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo Administration contained in a said bid and furthermore, to TULLIS, AMANDA 203.79 Travel Expense PLUM CREEK CATERING 685.00 Meal award aCatered contract forService items herein, either in TURNER, DOROTHY 5,764.00 Firearm Supplies PMAM CORPORATION 17,401.25 Alarm Administration Expenses whole or in part, if it is deemed to be in the ULTRAMAX AMMUNITION 1,962.71 Banking Service Fees POO CREW LLC, THE 1,403.00 Janitorial best interest of Supplies the County to do so. Addi- UMB BANK 1,989.96 Other Professional Services POTTERS INDUSTRIES LLC 17,160.00 Road Striping tionally,Paint we &reserve the right to negotiate UNCC UNEQUIVOCAL INVESTIGATIONS LLC 10,800.00 Other Professional Services PRECISION DYNAMICS CORPORATION 661.60 Operating Supplies/Equipment optional items and/or services with the UNIFORMS WEST 20,808.00 Operating Supplies/Equipment PREMIER AWARDS 39.45 Community Program Supplies successful bidder. UNITED PARCEL SERVICES 78.29 Postage & Delivery Service PRO FORCE LAW ENFORCEMENT 189.65 Firearm Supplies Please direct any questions 115.56 Operating Supplies/Equipment PROFESSIONAL COMPLIANCE/TESTING 303.50 Other Professional Servicesconcerning UNITED REPROGRAPHIC SUPPLY INC this IFBOther to Carolyn Riggs, Purchasing Su- UNITED SITE SERVICES OF COLORADO INC 35.00 Waste Disposal Services PROTO TEST LLC 1,610.00 Professional Services p e r v i sTravel o r Expense a t 3 0 3 - 6 6 0 - 7 4 3 0 o r UNITED STATES POSTAL SERVICE 50,000.00 Postage & Delivery Service QUIGLEY, DALE 254.50 firstname.lastname@example.org, 8:00Livestock a.m. to 5:00 US GEOLOGICAL SURVEY 8,210.00 Service Contracts QUINN, RACHELLE 31.25 County Fair Awards/Fair p.m., through Friday, excluding US POSTAL SERVICE 12,000.00 Postage & Delivery Service QUINN, TERENCE T 92.30 Monday Travel Expense holidays. USA MOBILITY WIRELESS INC 14.06 Pager & Wireless RAMPART HELICOPTER SERVICE LLC 86,288.00 Other Professional Services USAA SUBROGATION DEPT 880.02 Insurance Claims REAL COLORADO 972.00 Participation & Concession Fee-Refund Carolyn S. Riggs, UST GLOBAL INC 30.00 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder REATA SOUTH METRO DISTRICT 100.00 Fee RefundsCPPB - Clerk & Recorder Purchasing Supervisor VALUE CONSULTANTS INC 3,500.00 Right-of-Way-Permanent REC SOLAR INC 2,424.00 Escrow Payable VAN DIEST SUPPLY COMPANY 18,530.20 Operating Supplies REDS FIXIT SHOP LLC 355.00 Operating Supplies/Equipment Legal No.: 926406 VAUGHAN, ADELE 20.50 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock REDWOOD BIOTECH INC 9.72 Notice Other Professional Services First Publication: October Rent/Fair 18, 2012 VAUGHAN, TJ 21.25 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock RENTAL STORE, THE 3,907.71 Vehicle & Equipment Last Publication: October 18, 2012 VERISSIMO, JOSEPH 42.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock Administration Publisher: Douglas News-Press VERIZON WIRELESS SERVICES 17,817.92 Cell Phone Service REXEL 1,938.49 Other Repair &County Maintenance Supplies VERNON COMPUTER SOURCE 15,300.00 Computer Equipment RICE, YVETTE M 425.30 Instructor Travel VINE LABORATORIES INC 858.00 Professional Membership & Licenses RIVERA, REBECCA 31.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock WAGNER EQUIPMENT COMPANY 7,245.74 Equipment & Motor Vehicle Parts ROBINSON TEXTILES 2,131.00 Prisoner Maintenance Supplies WALKER, DONALD 62.69 Travel Expense ROCHA, KATHERINE 42.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock WALLERSTEDT, ZOE 69.20 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo ROCKY MOUNTAIN DOCK & DOOR SPECIALTIES 1,644.25 Other Repair & Maintenance Services WALTER, GARY 33.30 Travel Expense ROCKY MOUNTAIN RECORDS MANAGEMENT 21.35 Operating Supplies/Equipment WANCO INC 1,649.00 Fleet Outside Repairs ROCKY MOUNTAIN SECTION IMSA 410.00 Conference, Seminar, Training Fees WANER CONSTRUCTION COMPANY INC 2,910.00 Escrow Payable ROCKY MOUNTAIN WINDOW TINT LLC 485.00 Repairs-Equipment/Motor Vehicle WASTE MANAGEMENT 2,098.40 Waste Disposal Services ROHR, MADALYN 120.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock WEATHER PROOF ROOFING 139.25 Roofing Permit Fees-Refund ROHR, MAGUIRE 216.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock WEAVER, DAVID A. 40.80 Travel Expense ROHR, PAMELA LYNN 166.72 Travel Expense WEIGEL, ALYSSA 51.50 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock ROMAN, MELANIE 163.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo WEIGEL, ROCHELLE 20.75 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock RUWET, STUART 58.37 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder WEIGHT WATCHERS NORTH AMERICA INC 493.48 Wellness Program 65.58 Travel Expense RYAN, KEVIN WELDON, WILLIAMS & LICK INC 513.50 Vehicle & Equipment Rent/Fair RYSER, GARY C. 300.00 Other Professional Services Administration SAFETY AND CONSTRUCTION SUPPLY INC 37.49 Clothing & Uniforms WEST PAYMENT CENTER 3,174.69 Other Professional Services SAGE, ELIZABETH 43.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock WESTERN DRESSAGE ASSOCIATION OF AMERICA1,386.00 Security Deposit Refund-Fairground SALAZAR, ALEX 180.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo WESTERN PAPER DISTRIBUTORS INC 313.62 Janitorial Supplies SAND, PAUL 147.10 Travel Expense WESTSIDE TOWING INC 304.50 Vehicle Tow Services SANTOS, DANEEN 178.45 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder WILDCAT SHOPPING CENTER LLC 8,974.95 Building/Land Lease/Rent SAUTER, MIKAELA 44.75 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock WILHELM, JOSEPH R 78.48 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder SCHMIDT CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 51.30 Aggregate Products WILLIAMS, JAY 140.00 Travel Expense SCHMIDT, SANDRA SUE 1,014.00 Other Professional Services WILLIAMS, KELLY ANN 535.02 Travel Expense SCHNEIDER, CHRISTOPHER 37.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock WILSON, PATRICIA H 489.18 Fee Refunds - Clerk & Recorder SCHROEDER, SHELBY 80.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Rodeo WINN, JULIE 32.75 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock SCHWEIZER EMBLEM COMPANY 2,233.32 Clothing & Uniforms WINN, KELLY 125.50 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock SEADER, ADELINE 21.00 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock WL CONTRACTORS INC 1,265.00 Other Repair & Maintenance Services SEAMARK, MARK STEPHEN 428.77 Travel Expense WOODRICK, MARYJO 23.75 Travel Expense SEDALIA LANDFILL 4,189.59 Waste Disposal Services WORCESTER, COLETTE 110.50 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock SEMPERA 13,775.00 Other Professional Services WYLACO SUPPLY COMPANY 7,320.00 Equipment & Motor Vehicle Parts SHAW CONTRACT FLOORING SERVICES INC 10,056.94 Improvements XCEL ENERGY 7,789.44 Utilities SHERMAN & HOWARD LLC 712.50 Other Professional Services YOUNG FARMERS & HOMEMAKERS 1,321.75 Catered Meal/Fair Show Management SHIVER, LINDSEY 47.75 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock ZAPFE, MIKE 120.00 Clothing & Uniforms SIERRA DETENTION SYSTEMS 288,401.75 Computer-Related ZION, JAMES 120.00 Clothing & Uniforms SKY RIDGE MEDICAL CENTER 51.00 Medical, Dental & Vet Services SLOAN, CURT 140.00 Travel Expense TOTAL AMOUNT OF DISBURSEMENTS $12,077,636.15 SMITH, BRIANNA 45.50 County Fair Awards/Fair Livestock FOR THE MONTH OF SEPTEMBER 2012 SMITH, MICHELLE MARIE 363.00 Travel Expense SMMC BUILDING 1 LLC 7,560.00 Escrow Payable SOCIAL SECURITY ADMINISTRATION 1,396.00 Human Services Refunds THE ABOVE AND FOREGOING IS A CONDENSED STATEMENT OF THE BILLS SOURCE OFFICE PRODUCTS 3,459.23 Office Supplies APPROVED FOR PAYMENT DURING THE MONTH OF SEPTEMBER 2012 BY SOUTHLAND MEDICAL CORPORATION 380.23 Operating Supplies/Equipment THE DOUGLAS COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS UNDER WHOSE SPAULDING, MELINDA 148.74 Travel Expense DIRECTION THIS NOTICE IS PUBLISHED. SPECIALIZED PATHOLOGY CONSULTANTS PC 4,182.00 Medical, Dental & Vet Services SPRADLIN PRINTING INC 5,625.50 Printing/Copying/Reports-Fair Marketing & Sponsorship N. ANDREW COPLAND, CPA SPRINT NEXTEL 1,783.51 Cell Phone Service DIRECTOR OF FINANCE SPURLOCK, ANTHONY G. 112.20 Travel Expense SPYDER TACTICAL SUPPLY LLC 680.00 Firearm Supplies Legal Notice No.: 926409 and 926410 Last Publication: October 18, 2012 ST VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIETY 2,850.00 SVDP Rent Assistance First Publication: October 18, 2012 Publisher: Douglas County News-Press STAIRS, SAMANTHA 21.30 Travel Expense
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32 Lone Tree Voice
October 18, 2012