August 23, 2013
A Colorado Community Media Publication
Arapahoe County, Colorado • Volume 93, Issue 27
Council OKs sale of depot Vote clears path for letterpress museum By Tom Munds
see what we can do with music and see how far-reaching and how many people can be touched by our songs,” she said after the concert. “We have a great team of people working together and it is neat to see how much can be accomplished when people put their talents together.” She said she has always had a heart for people with mental or physical needs that probably had its roots in the fact that both her parents were teachers working with special-needs students. “However, I have been much more educated about the challenges of spinal cord injuries and mobility issues in the five years
The for-sale sign can come down, because the Englewood City Council gave approval to the final reading of an ordinance selling the Englewood Depot. The buyer, Denver resident Tom Parson, plans to restore the building and make it home to a living letterpress museum. The Aug. 19 vote approving the sale was 5-2. Mayor Randy Penn, Mayor Pro Tem Jim Woodward and Councilmembers Linda Olson, Bob McCaslin and Jill Wilson voted in favor of the sale, while Councilmembers Joe Jefferson and Rick Gillit voted against it. The decision came near the end of the long council meeting. For more than an hour, councilmembers listened to 18 unscheduled visitors, including 15 who opposed the sale and almost an hour of comments and discussion about the proposal. Like many residents opposing the sale, resident Norma Weir preferred the depot be sold to the Englewood Historic Preservation Society to further the organization’s plans to turn it into a museum. Other opponents said the sale was illegal because the 2006 Parks and Recreation Master Plan listed the depot land as a park and the charter says voters must approve the sale of park land. However, City Attorney Dan Brotzman stated there is no record of the required ordinance designating the land under the depot as a park. Since it wasn’t officially park land, he said, there was no requirement for residents to vote on whether or not to sell the depot and land under it. When it was time to vote on the issue, Penn said he would vote to approve selling the depot, but added he still would try to assist the historical society to find a building for a museum, and Mayor Pro Tem Jim Woodward said he was voting for the sale because he felt it was the best course of action for the city. Jefferson said he was voting against the sale because he didn’t agree with selling city-owned land and would prefer to lease the property. He added that he wasn’t voting against the Parson proposal and felt it could be an asset for the city. Rick Gillit, District 4 council representative, was the most outspoken opponent of the sale. “My vote not to sell the depot doesn’t mean I am against the Parsons’ proposal. They will probably do an excellent job with the depot,” he said. “However, I have always said I will never agree to sell city land. In this case, I think it is a bad deal for the city. The land is worth a lot more than the $30,000 being paid and the Parsons’ proposal will not bring taxes to the city. For that reason, I will vote against the sale of the depot to the Parsons.” After the meeting, Tom Parson said he is pleased the city approved the contract to sell him the depot. “I am excited to begin work on setting up a letterpress museum and library that I feel will attract designers, printing historians and others,” he said. “I have dreamed of setting up a living letterpress museum for years. Since I began the process to buy the depot, I have received a lot of support, including offers of the donation of valuable
Singer continues on Page 7
Depot continues on Page 7
Singer Michelle Murray, right, talks with Craig patient Stephen Ryder and his girlfriend, Nicole Boyer, during the singer’s Aug. 14 concert and visit to Craig Hospital. Murray is on a tour promoting a documentary about paraplegic IndyCar owner Sam Schmidt. Photos by Tom Munds
Singer performs at Craig Hospital Michelle Murray also signs autographs, visits patients By Tom Munds
firstname.lastname@example.org Staff and patients applauded enthusiastically as singer-songwriter Michelle Murray filled the air with her music during an Aug. 14 visit to Craig Hospital. “We frequently make stops at hospitals and visit patients to talk about the documentary and the music,” Murray said about her itinerary on her 50-state, 50,000-movie premiere and music tour for “My Finish Line.” “My Finish Line” is a documentary about former Indy Racing League driver Sam Schmidt’s near-fatal accident that left him a quadriplegic, and how he overcame the challenges so he is now a successful IndyCar team owner. Murray said Schmidt’s experiences and her work with him inspired her to team up to write the song, “It Won’t Be If But When (Sam’s Song).” “Visiting Craig is very special to us because this was where Sam was treated after his car crash in 2000,” she said. “I know Sam was here 13 years ago, but I still feel inspired to come to Craig, talk to the patients and see all they do here.” John Dowell said he enjoyed the concert and he said he was touched by Murray’s emotional facial and body language when she sang “Sam’s Song.” “My uncle is a paraplegic and an outpatient here at Craig, and I think this song reflects his determination to again do some of the things he used to be able to do,” Dowell said. “I have a copy of the DVD of the movie and I plan to get a copy of the song for my uncle because it touched me and I believe it will inspire him.”
Michelle Murray plays the opening tune during her Aug. 14 concert at Craig Hospital. The singer made the stop during her 50-state, 50,000-mile movie premiere and music tour titled “My Finish Line.”
‘My uncle is a paraplegic and an outpatient here at Craig, and I think this song reflects his determination to again do some of the things he used to be able to do.’ John Dowell Murray began performing when she was a 4-year-old as a singer and a violinist. “I had a career as a singer and I don’t think the ‘My Finish Line’ project has changed things, but it has just been fun to
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2 Englewood Herald
August 23, 2013
Go ahead, help make someone’s day They stand on a corner, three teenage girls in colorful summer dresses, their hands held high and clutching posterboards in neon green and pink scrawled with cheery messages: “Find the good.” “Smile - U - matter.” “Stay positive.” “Honk if you’re happy.” And many drivers do, creating an intermittent cacophony of horns of varying timbres and tempos. The girls respond with wide smiles and spirited fist pumps. Kinzi Kuhloie gives a thumbs-up as one driver leans on the horn repeatedly in a long series of honks. “Yeah!” she says excitedly. “They’re really pumped!” Kinzi is 17 and she’s been sign-holding, as she calls it, for two years. Her motivation is uncomplicated. “Life can get overwhelming and so many things can build up that you don’t find the good,” she says. “This reminds you to look for the good . . . and remember that it’s there.” Kinzi and her friends, Alyssa Hayne, 16, and Emily VonDongen, 19, have hit the streets in Highlands Ranch with their signs about twice a week this summer. The positive response, they say, keeps them coming back. “We’re making people happy,” Alyssa says, “one sign at a time.”
Kinzi, Alyssa and Emily are part of a growing grassroots crusade to spread positive thinking. She got the idea from a good friend, a student at Mesa State University in Grand Junction, who started a club to promote positivity by holding signs. In Anacortes, Wash., in May 2012, the Happiness Sprinkling Project was born when people gathered at a popular intersection and held signs saying “You are loved” and “Yes oh Yes.” The move-
ment to “sprinkle happiness” through sign-holding events has since spread to 20 cities and two countries, according to its website. Last year, in Washington, D.C., a 29-year-old man campaigned to make people smile by standing at street corners with friends holding posterboards declaring “Honk if you love someone,” “Be happy” and “Don’t be so hard on yourself.” Passersby loved them back. These spontaneous, informal events fit neatly into the emerging field of positive psychology and the study of happiness. Instead of trying to figure out why we feel sad or depressed, positive psychology focuses instead on how we can become happier and more fulfilled. The world-renowned founder of positive psychology, Dr. Martin Seligman, directs the Positive Psychology Center at the University of Pennsylvania. (You can take the free authentic happiness test on the center’s website at www.authentichappiness.sas.upenn.edu/Default.aspx.) He contends that happiness can be analyzed into three measurable elements —positive emotion, engagement and meaning — and that the ultimate goal is to reach a state of well-being. What Kinzi and her friends are doing may not be earth-shattering in terms of establishing lasting happiness, but creating moments that make us smile or laugh or lift our spirits can make a difference that matters. Kateri McRae, an assistant professor at
the University of Denver who researches emotions, notes that studies show our brains are wired in a way that tune in more quickly to negative information. “Evolutionarily, negative information is usually more critical to deal with — and to deal with quickly — and so our brains process negative information a little bit faster,” she says. For instance, “If we discover there is something that wants to eat us out there, (the brain tells us) we should run as fast as possible.” Our brains hone in rapidly on causes of negative emotion, too. “We tend to pick out a `frownie’ face out of a sea of smiling faces pretty quickly,” McRae says. “Negative emotions can even further narrow our attention and . . . remind us of other negative things,” generating a feedback loop that keeps circulating unhappy feelings. But those same reinforcing effects manifest themselves with positive emotion also. “Being in a positive mood tends to make you more aware of the more positive things around you,” McRae says. “Remembering positive things tends to remind you of other positive things.” What Kinzi and her friends are doing, McRae says, can be clinically described as “benefit-finding” — encouraging people to look for the hidden benefits in life — a component of many therapeutic interventions. “You never know what is going to send somebody up, flip around a downward spiral into an upward spiral,” McRae says. “There is potential a sign could do that. My best guess would be that it helps a small portion of the people who drive by. You never know what’s going to turn someone’s day around. . . . Sometimes, you just need a reminder.”
For Kinzi and her friends, much happi-
ness comes from making others happy. Yes, there have been people who flip them off or yell “You suck!” as they drive by. Kinzi’s reaction: “It’s really unfortunate you guys think that way, but you need the love the most.” But by and far, reaction is overwhelmingly positive. “Some guy pulled over last week and gave us $20,” Kinzi says. “He said, `You deserve some lunch.’ That was cool.” Another driver once parked to say: “I was having a terrible day and your sign completely turned it around and gave me hope.” And the driver of a Wonder Bread truck tossed out a box of muffins. Kinzi has plans to start a club that would take the positivity from the signholding to another level, something longer lasting — “the idea if I can change your day, you’ll change somebody else’s day.” But, on this afternoon, the girls enthusiastically wave their signs in the hope of bringing a little joy to someone who could use a pick-me-up. One driver shouts through a window: “Have a good day!” “Yeah!” Emily shouts back, glee in her voice. “You, too!” A car with two young men stops, waiting for the light to change. The driver leans over and yells: “What are you guys doing this for?” Emily grins: “To make you guys happy!” He pauses a moment, looks at her, then: “Thank you for making my day.” And he eases the car into the intersection, the smile on his face celebrating a moment of unexpected and simple pleasure. Ann Macari Healey’s column about people, places and issues of everyday life appears every other week. She can be reached at email@example.com or 303566-4110.
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Englewood Herald 3
August 23, 2013
Pet fest is critter crowd-pleaser Event was fundraiser for the Humane Society By Tom Munds
firstname.lastname@example.org Hundreds of people and probably at least that many four-legged friends visited the Best of the West Pet Fest celebration Aug. 18 at Aspen Grove in Littleton. The event included pony rides, a pet parade and a pet costume contest that raised funds for the Humane Society of the South Platte Valley. The society also took the event as an opportunity to promote adoptions of some of the animals at the society. The focus on pets attracted a lot of dogs, a cat or two and a lot of other animals. There were pony rides, an opportunity to brush and pet goats, the organization Nature’s Educators had volunteers walking the midway with big snakes wrapped around parts of their body and the organization’s booth featured raptors, which included a red-tailed hawk. Charles Kelley attracted a lot of attention as he brought his three wolf hybrids to the event. The oldest, Yukon, was a timber wolf while the other two, Rocky and Spooky were part prairie wolf. In addition, there were hundreds of dogs of various sizes, shapes and colors moving up and down the midway-like area with their owners. “I brought my children here today because we love animals but I didn’t bring my dogs because I didn’t know what to expect,”
‘I think that is a success because we have had a lot of people expressing interest in the animals.’ Event planner Pam Camelio Arapahoe County resident Rick Jones said. “As expected, there are a lot of dogs here and the vast majority of these pets are very well-behaved It is fun seeing all the different kinds of dogs but I didn’t expect to get the chance for my 4-year-old to ride a pony or my 6-year-old son to pet a wolf. We are having a great time and, if they do this next year, we’ll probably bring our dogs so they can enjoy the day too.” Pam Camelio, event planner, said it took about three months work to organize and plan the pet fest. “We tried to invite vendors that were all pet related and we got a wide variety of pets and displays,” she said. “The society used its special van to bring a lot of adoptable animals to the festival. I think that is a success because we have had a lot of people expressing interest in the animals which is at least a step toward getting them adopted.” Camelio said here were a total of 11 pet adoptions during the event and the proceeds benefitting the society are still being totaled.
Casey Whitmore, 3, completes the pony ride at the Aug. 18 pet fest. The event was organized by the Humane Society of the South Platte Valley. Photo by Tom Munds
4 Englewood Herald
August 23, 2013
Rotarians wrap up water project Littleton, Somoto clubs’ joint effort puts filters in 448 homes of villagers By Tom Munds
email@example.com More than a year of planning, preparation and work culminated July 21 when Rotarians from Colorado and Nicaragua distributed 70 clean-water filters to residents of the small village of San Lucas. Eight Rotarians from the chapter in Somoto, Nicaragua, and Colorado Rotarians Bob Moore of the Littleton chapter and Monty Schmidt of the Westminster chapter assembled the 70 ceramic filters and gave them to the local residents selected by the local priest to receive them. Moore, who was making his third trip to Nicaragua on projects for the Casa Unida Foundation and to help with the filter projects, said the Rotarian project exceeded expectations. “The original proposal was to use the Rotarian grants to buy the materials and build 261 bio-sand filter systems,” he said. “We based the project number on the material prices from local Nicaraguan vendors. When they found out what we were doing they reduced material prices so we had money left over and it was decided to use the money to buy 180 ceramic filters.” Moore and Schmidt helped Somoto Nicaraguans assemble and distribute the last 70 filters to residents of the San Lucas area. As she received her filter, San Lucas area resident Maria Cruz, 77, smiled and hugged Somoto Rotarian Claudia Quiroz. An interpreter said Cruz thanked Quiroz and asked God to bless her and everyone who made it possible for her family now to finally have clean water to drink. The Rotarians worked with the priest to select the San Lucas area families that would benefit the most from the cleanwater filters. Yvonne Castillo, Somoto Rotary Club president, said most San Lucas area residents used water from wells or streams that contained bacteria and other contamination. She said the specially-designed ceramic filter liner contains elements that will purify water and could provide about 30 liters of safe, clean drinking water a day. The San Lucas distribution wraps up a program that began more than a year ago when Somoto Rotarians because they wanted to bring clean, safe drinking wa-
Littleton Rotarian Bob Moore, left, hands a ceramic clean water filter to a resident of the area around San Lucas, Nicaragua. Moore and members of the Somoto, Nicaragua, Rotary Club distributed 70 of the filters to residents of the area. Photos by Tom Munds ter to families in the rural mountain areas of northern Nicaragua. The Nicaraguans talked about the project to Moore and other area Rotarians who brought the request back to their clubs. “We looked into the filter project and decided to try to work with the club in Somoto to make the project happen,” Moore said. “Money was needed to build the filters so our club, the Littleton Sunrise Rotary Club and the Aurora Gateway Rotary Club raised about $8,000. We then sent a successful request for additional financial support to the district and to Rotary International which increased the total project funding to about $21,000.” The initial portion of the project involved constructing and distributing 270 bio-sand filter systems. The container was made of plastic pipe 30 inches in diameter with gravel and sand making up the filter system. The ceramic filter systems are the same shape and size. The decision to switch to the ceramic filters was made because so many areas like that around San Lucas
area doesn’t have access to the amount of water needed to wash the dirt and debris out of the gravel and sand for a bio sand filter. A large crowd gathered near the church in San Lucas on the day the filters were distributed. Again, the container was a plastic pipe 30 inches in diameter and about 4 feet high. The ceramic filter system fit into the open top of the container so the clean water could drain into the lower portion of the system. “Some of these people walked more than an hour to receive these filters that will make a difference in their lives,” Moore said. “There were big smiles when someone’s name was called to receive a filter system. Each of them thanked us, picked up the filters and started on the walk home.” Now that the filter project is completed, the Somoto and Colorado Rotarians are discussing by email if they want to join forces on another project and, if so, what that project would be.
Maria Cruz, left, accepts a ceramic clean water filter from Somoto, Nicaragua, Rotary Club member Claudia Quiroz. Rotary clubs from Somoto, Littleton and other Colorado communities joined forces on the clean water project. englewood herald
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Englewood Herald 5
August 23, 2013
Contract approved for playgrounds Northwest Greenbelt area gets two facilities By Tom Munds
firstname.lastname@example.org The aging playground equipment in the Northwest Greenbelt area has been removed and crews are preparing to construct two age-appropriate sets of state-ofthe-art playgrounds. Tito Suarez brought his two children to look at the site where the new playgrounds are being built near the corner of South Tejon Street and West Vassar Avenue. “My boys played on the old playground and it wasn’t very good,” the area resident said. “I am glad they are building us a new playground. My boys are really looking forward on them.” The motion approving the contract for the project was approved at the Aug. 5 city council meeting. Dave Lee, Englewood manager of open space, presented the proposal to the council. He said the project is one that has been on the drawing board for several years but, until now, there haven’t been the funds to build two ageappropriate playgrounds.
Now the project that will cost about $228,000 will be built thanks, in part, to the Arapahoe County Open Space grant of $156,600. The city will provide the remaining $113,700 needed for the project from Englewood’s share of the county open space taxes. “The project will replace equipment that is about 20 years old and doesn’t meet current American with Disabilities Act and safety requirements,” Lee told the city council at the Aug. 5 meeting. “The project will build one set of playground equipment designed for 2- to 5-year-olds and one set of playground equipment designed for 5- to 12-year-olds.” Mayor Randy Penn said the ageappropriate playgrounds are the trend. Lee agreed and said the first project of its kind was put in Belleview Park. But, he said, the fall areas were wood chips instead of the rubber material being used on the Northwest Greenbelt project. “The new equipment is being installed on the middle section of the greenbelt, which is closest to the homes on Vassar Avenue,” Lee said. “The people in the neighborhood are excited and looking forward to the end of October when the project is scheduled to be completed.”
The old equipment has been removed and the ground cleared for construction of the two age-appropriate playgrounds in the Northwest Greenbelt area. The project at Vassar and Tejon should be completed by late October. Photo by Tom Munds
6 Englewood Herald
August 23, 2013
opinions / yours and ours
Local politics better without partisanship Across Colorado, budding candidates for city and town councils and school boards are wrapping up the process of gathering signatures for their nomination petitions. These citizens are working to get their names on the ballot for this November’s election, and ultimately, they are trying to win a spot on an elected board that comes with little or no pay. Voters will pick from among these candidates without a party affiliation listed for the candidates. Further, a search for candidate information on the Secretary of State’s Tracer website yields the term “nonpartisan” next to the category “party.” Indeed, these are officially nonpartisan elections they are hoping to compete in. But don’t be fooled: There are parti-
our view san races being waged for municipal and school board offices in this state. Colorado law does not prohibit a candidate from campaigning as a Republican, Democrat, Libertarian or member of any other party. In other words, a candidate can tout that he or she is a member of a certain party, secure that party’s endorsement and even run among a slate of candidates looking to grab or maintain power for that party on an elected board. And voters who have been paying attention are not likely
to need a party affiliation listed on their ballots to know who represents Team Blue or Team Red or Team Other. While it is not illegal, we believe this process violates the spirit of election law. The real spirit of serving on a city council or a school board, as we wrote in an editorial last month, should be a noble calling to public service — to make a community better. It is not promoting the platform of a major, national political organization. We believe local politics should be about people, not parties. It is particularly a shame when partisanship rears up to narrow the pool of candidates in an attempt to prevent votes from being split. Sure, when a party encourages someone not to run, it is a pragmatic move in that it increases the likelihood of
achieving a victory. But it also suppresses diversity of thought and likely keeps some very well-intentioned, capable citizens from public service. Don’t get us wrong. We’re not saying every local campaign has been taken over by partisanship. Just too many — regardless of what that number is. For now, we encourage candidates who feel a true calling to serve to stick with it. There’s nothing wrong with being a member of a political party, but if you are truly dedicated to helping the community, don’t let your affiliation dictate whether you will seek office. If you win, don’t let it determine how you will serve. Come November, we encourage voters to simply choose the best person for the job.
Make healthy homework a habit
Something is hiding under the bed I have just returned from periodontal surgery and I am in no mood to labor my thoughts, but I have a deadline to meet, so I am going to plow forward with something. I may wander. I am still on painkillers. Most people are afraid of the dentist. In fact, in some polls, going to the dentist is No. 1 on the list of things we fear most. It’s always one, or two, behind public speaking. Snakes, flying, and Rachael Ray round out the top five. See what I mean? I’m daft. I don’t fear the dentist. I should get a room in his office. I have had surgery and extractions and root canals. I had cavities drilled when I was a kid before Novocaine. I don’t recommend it. Maybe you read “A Million Little Pieces,” James Frey’s Oprah mess that has a chapter about oral surgery without an anesthetic. It’s a lie, but it’s vivid. I had a lot of dental care without an anesthetic, so being numbed now is a blessing, even though it seems like dental care in my life has been non-stop. But it isn’t the dentist that I am afraid of. I thought I would give you my list, while I am still comfortably numb. And it’s all nonsense. Or drivel. Your next assignment is to read Pure Drivel. Steve Martin. All right, here’s my list, what scares me. Country music. Joel Osteen. Flo. Nancy Grace. Pop Tarts. Lunchables. Pat Robertson. Wayne LaPierre. Postconsumerism. The Dewey Decimal System. Discount sushi. Transparency. Kierkegaard. Buffalo Bob. Bologna. Kittens. This one is too easy, he scares everyone: Richard Simmons. Family Feud. Kate Spade purses. Cosmopolitan. Gene Simmons. Paula Deen. Chaz Dean. Parakeets. Viagra commercials. ABBA. Guys and Dolls. Emoticons. Light jazz. Non-dairy whitener. Plug-in air fresheners. Joseph Prince. Mississippi. Black Friday. Wind chimes. Suncatchers. Perfume. Craig Ferguson. Bowling shirts. John Travolta’s hair color. Chick-fil-A. Spencer’s. Shepard Smith. Misty May-Treanor. Kerri Walsh Jennings. Marie Callender’s. Aunt Jemima. Betty Crocker. Uncle Ben’s. Martha
Stewart. The View. This one is too easy too: Anthony D. Weiner. Florida’s Division of Elections. Speed trap on Yale between I-25 and Colorado Boulevard. The Sixth Step. Fajitas. Mojitos. Carly Rae Jepsen. Hallmark cards. Siegfried and Roy. Pinky Lee. Crocs. Skip Bayless. Dinger. Buddy Hackett. Aimee Semple McPherson. Hamburger Helper. Brent Musburger. Lower back tattoos. Flavor Flav. Jimmy Dean sausage patties. Texas politicians. Chuck E. Cheese. Chuck Norris. It’s a long list and it’s getting longer all the time. It’s crazy out there, man. When I was a kid, my biggest fear was skeletons that were alive and running around. I would have nightmares and go climb in bed with my mother and father. I am sure they loved that. Years later in a film class at UCLA, I watched Georges Méliès’ A Trip to the Moon and there they were: lots and lots of living skeletons running around like maniacs. Turbulence. Chinese tilapia. Top Ramen. PT Cruisers. Olive Garden’s Never Ending Pasta Bowl. Peep toe wedges. Flip-flops on my insurance agent. Dulcolax. Marilyn Monroe said, “Fear is stupid. So are regrets.” She’s right, but it’s a tough call. The past is always ready to visit me, reminders are on stand-by. It takes work to look forward, otherwise I am dragged at the ankles by something I can’t change. There is one place I can go where I have no fears at all, and even though it’s just off of the dining room, it took years and years to get there. I was fearful I would never make it. My studio. There is one final fear. Sometimes I scare myself. To be honest, I kind of like it. Craig Marshall Smith is an artist, educator and Highlands Ranch resident. He can be reached at email@example.com
One of the questions my kids dreaded throughout their education was when I would ask this, “Do you have any homework tonight?” Of course they hated that question, I hated it too when I was growing up and my mother would ask me the very same thing. Well it’s that time of year again when kids of all ages are settling back into the school routine and homework will be inevitable. And I think that many students get uncomfortable about the question because they would much prefer to say that there was no homework assigned or just a very little bit so that they can spend time with friends and doing anything other than their assignments. At the end of the day the only person who really suffers is the student. Surely as parents we agonize over it a little too, but we can only do so much in the way of accountability. The student has to want to succeed and be an active participant in their own learning and growth. Homework is perceived as a “thing” that has to get done, when at the end of the day it’s really about work ethic and attitude. Homework is a behavior that drives success whether we are in school, at work, or trying to grow personally or professionally. You see, we can’t manage results, we can only manage behaviors. And it is in our school days that we develop this work ethic and positive habits that will propel us in our future endeavors. Anyone reading this column can probably look back at a time when you or your child procrastinated or just avoided a homework assignment or maybe a few consecutive assignments. The outcome was that we fell farther behind and playing catch-up was infinitely harder. And we can also look back at a time when we took the time to do the homework, and how amazing it felt when we breezed through a quiz or test. Again, it’s about the behaviors that
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deliver results. And as we fast forward past our school years and evaluate where we are today in our career we can probably point to specific times when we fell behind at work because we didn’t do the little extra things at the end of our day such as planning and preparing, making lists, looking at our goals, or checking off what we had accomplished. When we view this kind of work as productive we can view our homework as being healthy. It’s when we have the attitude that we would rather avoid the behavior of a little extra work that we deprive ourselves of the feeling of accomplishment and we erode our beliefs in our own capabilities and what we can truly achieve. Learning and growing is something that is a constant part of our entire lives not just during our years of schooling. We should always be “on the grow” as we look to raise the bar a little each and every day. And healthy homework whether we are a student or enjoying a career is a great way to ensure our future success. Are you keeping up with your healthy homework? I would love to hear all about it at firstname.lastname@example.org and together let’s continue to learn and make this 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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Englewood Herald 7
August 23, 2013
Western Welcome Week’s Festival Day is about more than the Grand Parade. After the floats pass by, plenty of good times await on Main Street, including games, food and entertainment.
PHOTOS BY JENNIFER SMITH
Adler Krieg, 3, had a great time in the kids’ area in Reinke Bros. parking lot during Western Welcome Week’s Festival Day, Aug. 17.
Depot has rich history
Building served rail traffic but work has been empty since 1950s
Griffin Jewell, 9, tries to sink Officer Luke Bishard, despite Bishard’s efforts to defend himself with a super soaker, during the Littleton Police Citizens Academy Alumni Association’s Dunk-a-Cop.
By Tom Munds
our firstname.lastname@example.org omk Englewood’s train depot that served ork rail traffic for about half a century and has sat empty for about as long has been sold e be- to Denver resident Tom Parson, who has rive pledged to historically restore the outside ment of the building while creating a living letterpa- press museum inside the facility. Englewood’s depot was built in the early 1900s and sat along the tracks near what is s now the intersection of Hampden Avenue We and Santa Fe Drive. It served the city and ook surrounding communities but, as rail freight day. and passenger travel declined in the 1950s, e a it was closed. way Residents rallied to save the depot when it was scheduled for demolition by the dehy veloper of what is now the Sports Authority out site. Eventually the building was moved to its her present location at Dartmouth Avenue and Galapago Street. There was an initial effort to restore it and make it a community museum, but that failed. s The city took possession of the building. g There was some restoration work done to der prevent further deterioration of the building, but the depot remained empty and un-
Singer Continued from Page 1
since I met Sam,” she said. “I feel honored to be spokesperson for the Sam Schmidt Paralysis Foundation. Sam is such an incredible person whose strength and spirit is an inspiration to everyone. Of course, he was the inspiration for `It Won’t Be If But When’ because he one of his greatest desires is to dance with his daughter at her wedding.” Murray said she is the melody member of songwriting teams. She said it might be a phrase, an experience or some other inspiration that provides what she calls the hook to trigger the songwriting effort.
Depot Continued from Page 1
equipment and library collections to the museum.” He said he hopes to close the sale by the end of the month and immediately begin
attended. Earlier this year, the city council made the decision to seek a buyer and sent out a request for proposal to restore the building and put it to use. Three proposals were received but one was withdrawn. The Englewood Historic Preservation Society submitted a proposal to turn the depot into a museum. The group planned to submit application for grants to restore the depot and start museum operations. The Parson proposal will undertake historic restoration of the depot and turn the inside into a letterpress operation and museum using his resources. He also will seek historic restoration grants to help pay for restoration of the depot. The council gave final approval to the sale of the depot at the Aug. 19 meeting. Conditions in the sales contract include selling the building and land for $30,000. Councilmembers said their main objective was to have the depot historically restored. So, the council directed staff to have the contract require the new owners to historically restore the outside of the building and to have the sales document guarantee the city the right to match any third-party offer to buy the depot in the future. The sales document is also scheduled to include a historic easement, which means the outside of the building must not be altered. The easement is permanent and remains in force even if the depot is ever sold to a third party.
“Sometimes we get a chorus or the lyrics and my contribution is to develop a melody to fit the message,” she said. “If I start the process, I develop a melody and my songwriting partner develops the lyrics for the song.” Looking ahead, Murray said this tour and exciting chapter in her career really just sort of happened and she feels the sky is the limit. “I have always performed, done music and toured,” she said. “This venture was sort of a new direction with the documentary film and with the type of songs we write. I am excited to see where it goes because there are so many people we can connect with and touch them as they touch me. It is truly an adventure and every day is exciting.”
pursuing grants to assist with the complete restoration of the historic building. He said he will spend about $5,000 to secure the historic easement required by the contract and also expects to eventually spend $200,000 to $400,000 on historic restoration. He said he will soon begin investing his money to modernize the building by bringing in water, sewer and electrical services so the depot can be used.
The Englewood City Council has approved a contract to sell the Englewood Depot, located at Dartmouth Avenue and Galapago Street. The depot will house a letterpress museum, and a historic easement will prevent alterations to the outside of the building. File photo
Private Party Contact: Viola Ortega 303-566-4089 email@example.com
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8 Englewood Herald
August 23, 2013
Council, school board slates change Some incumbents won’t run; new hopefuls announce candidacies By Tom Munds
firstname.lastname@example.org It appears there will be races for office in November when voters will be asked to vote on Englewood City Council members in District 2, District 4 and one at-large seat; a municipal judge; and ballot issues. At the same time, registered voters living in the district will be asked to elect three members to the school board. The potential lineup of city council candidates changed recently when incumbent and Mayor Pro Tem Jim Woodward an-
nounced he would not seek re-election. He is an at-large council member and, so far, Tim Donohoo, Mark Williams and School Board President Scott Gorsky have announced they are candidates to fill the position Woodward is vacating. In the race to be the District 2 council representative, incumbent Linda Olson announced her candidacy and Aaron Reid has filed the paperwork announcing he will also seek the city council position. As of Aug. 19, no one had announced as a candidate to oppose incumbent District 4 representative Rick Gillit, and there are no declared candidates opposing incumbent Municipal Judge Vince Atencio. Residents running for city council or municipal judge must collect the signatures of at least 50 registered voters on nominat-
ing petitions to qualify to be on the November ballot. The at-large and municipal judge candidates can collect petition signatures citywide. The District 2 and District 4 candidates must collect the signatures of at least 50 registered voters who are residents of the candidate’s district. The completed petitions must be turned in to the city clerk’s office no later than 5 p.m. Aug. 26. School board members who have terms expiring in November and are eligible to seek another term are Gene Turnbull and Tom O’Connor. O’Connor was appointed to fill a vacancy on the school board in 2009. By law, to remain on the board, he must seek a full term in the next municipal election. However, O’Connor has announced he will not be a candidate in the 2013 election. There will also be another board va-
cancy because Gorsky’s term expires in November but, because of term limits, he is not eligible to seek re-election. But the district tentatively has three candidates for school board, as Turnbull has declared he will seek re-election and residents Tena Prange and Jason Sakry have declared their candidacies. All registered voters in the school district are eligible to vote for school board candidates. Like residents running for city council, school board candidates must collect at least 50 signatures of registered voters on their nominating petitions to get their name on the November ballot. Candidates begin circulating their petitions Aug. 7. The completed petitions must be returned to the executive assistant to the superintendent and school board by 5 p.m. Aug. 30.
Park designation issue will be on November ballot Residents gather signatures to have voters decide issue By Tom Munds
email@example.com Englewood voters will be asked in November to decide whether a list of city properties should be officially designated as parks.
Lou Ellis, city clerk, told the city council at the Aug. 19 meeting that residents collected the required number of signatures to place the issue that would change the municipal code to include official designation of park property within Englewood on the November ballot. The proposal lists the sites to be designated parks and requires a vote of the people for the city to sell any park property. The city properties listed in the proposed ballot
issue include Baker, Barde, Bates-Logan, Belleview, Centennial, Clarkson, Cushing, Depot, Duncan, Emerson, Hosanna, Jason, Miller Fields, Romans and Rotolo. City Attorney Dan Brotzman told councilmembers they could adopt the petition wording as written and it would not be on the November ballot. He also noted that the city can’t designate land it doesn’t own as a park, and he pointed out that the Hosanna site is owned by the school district and that
South Metro Denver Chamber Announces New Board for 2013-14 The South Metro Denver Chamber has announced the new members of its Board of Directors for the 2013-2014 fiscal year. Made up of business leaders from large corporations, to small one-person businesses, the 25 member board meets monthly to discuss Chamber issues and will officially begin its work on September 1st. Herm Brocksmith of Kuni Honda will take up the Chair position from Lisa D’Ambrosia of Minor & Brown who will continue serving on the board. Rick Whipple of WhippleWood CPAs was named as Chair-elect. Other officer positions include Rick Koontz of Wells Fargo Bank continuing to serve as Treasurer and Peter Moore of Polsinelli, PC serving as Legal Counsel. Other Vice Chair positions are: Steve Roper, Roper Insurance - Membership; Jeff Wasden of PROformance Apparel - Public Affairs; and Wendy Nelson, Denver Scholarship Foundation will be the Executive Committee Member at Large. Chamber President and CEO, John
Brackney is excited to begin working with the new board and appreciates the work of the former board members. “The South Metro Denver Chamber is rich in tradition for identifying talented leaders who are willing to serve. All of our outgoing and incoming members of the Board of Directors are proven leaders who are committed to serving our community and enhancing the lives of everyone they meet while improving the economy for all, most whom they will never meet. Please join me in thanking them for their volunteer service. Our future will Prosper because of their volunteerism,” said Brackney. New, incoming board members include: Frederic de Loizaga, CBRE; Andrew Graham, Clinic Service Corporation; Tom Henley, Xcel Energy; Anthony Lambatos, Footers Catering (and 2013 Small Business of the Year award winner); Geoff Lawton, Littleton Adventist Hospital serving as Economic Development Group Vice Chair; Tom Puntel, Hyatt Regency DTC; and Cleve Wortham, FirstBank Arapahoe County serving as Small Business Development Center Vice Chair. Continuing board members
the depot would no longer be a city-owned site if the council voted to sell it, which has since occurred. Councilmember Rick Gillit made a motion to remove the “whereas” wording that isn’t in the original petition. The issue failed by a vote of 6-1, with Gillit the only vote in favor of the amendment. Councilmembers then voted unanimously to certify the question and put it on the ballot as written.
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, August 22nd The South Metro Denver Chamber Board of Directors meeting during the recent Board of Directors Retreat and Leadership Conference held in downtown Denver.
include Mark Alpert, CH2M Hill; Gayle Dendinger, CAP Logistics; Joel Edwards, Gates Corporation; Keith Evans, Kaiser Permanente; Alex Hohmann, Anadarko Petroleum; Joe Rice of Lockheed Martin Space Systems; Norman Stucker, PADT; Becky Takeda-Tinker, CSU Global; and Mary White of Swedish Medical Center. Outgoing board members are: Tom Anzia, Felsburg Holt & Ullevig; Jean Barker, J Barker & Associates; Cheryl Braunschweiger, ALMC Mortgage; Donna Wilson, Cherokee Ranch & Castle Foundation; Wendy Woods, Nexus Financial Services; and Bret Yoder of CliftonLarsonAllen. “Their service to our community has been outstanding and their legacy of building Remarkable Relationships with the Chamber will continue,” stated Brackney.
Meet Littleton School Board Candidate Carrie Warren-Gully The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial Fix the Debt Now! Update & Action Plan The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial Grand Opening & Ribbon Cutting Celebration for Hurricane Bar & Grill 8520 W. Bowles Ave., Littleton
Friday, August 23rd
Leadership Now! with Senator Michael Bennet The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial President’s Leadership Forum The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial Chamber Unplugged hosted by Construction Industry Networking Group The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial
Monday, August 26th
Chamber Connectors Meeting The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial
Tuesday, August 27th
Business Bible Study The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial Exporting and Importing 101 The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial
Wednesday, August 28th
Meet Centennial City Council Candidate Mike Hanbery The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial Business Success Workshop: Get Your Arms Around Your Business The Chamber Center, 2154 E. Commons Ave., Suite 342, Centennial Colorado Space Business Roundtable’s 5th Annual Beers & Brats Seakr Engineering, 6221 South Racine Circle, Englewood
Cell Phone Repair, CPR for short, opened their new headquarters at 5066 S. Wadsworth Way, Suite 114 in Littleton last week. The two-day celebration included the traditional ribbon cutting ceremony, the band Parkside, prizes & raffle drawings, food and beverages. The shop specializes in repairing cell phones, laptops, tablets, video game consoles, iPods and most any other handheld electronic device. So don’t throw them away! Get them fixed with CPR! www.cpr-stores.com/littleton
Thursday, August 29th
19th Annual “Best” Golf Classic The Ridge at Castle Pines North, 1414 Castle Pines Pkwy., Castle Rock
Friday, August 30th
Park Meadows 17th Annual Pancake Breakfast Park Meadows Food Court, 8401 Park Meadows Center Drive, Lone Tree
Englewood Herald 9
August 23, 2013
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August 23, 2013
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Englewood Herald 11
August 23, 2013
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Arapahoe County Public Airport Authority Airport is currently accepting applications for a dependable full-time general laborer to perform a variety of semi-skilled & unskilled general labor duties including grounds & building maintenance, carpentry, plumbing, electrical, landscaping, sprinkler repair, preventive vehicle maintenance & radio communications. A viable candidate must be fluent in both written and spoken English; able to perform strenuous activity for long periods of time in various weather conditions from extreme hot to extreme cold; have the flexibility to be on-call during inclement weather and to work alternate shifts including weekends for snow removal, mowing and other special projects that may arise. Typical work schedule: 7 am – 3:30 pm, Monday – Friday. A valid Colorado Driver’s license and HS diploma or GED required. Experience in building or construction maintenance including heavy equipment operation a plus. Starting hourly wage is $14.35 -$14.80. Excellent benefits after 60 days. Apply in person to the Airport Authority at 7800 S. Peoria St., Englewood, CO 80112 or obtain an application at www.centennialairport.com. EOE
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Inovant, LLC, a Visa Inc. company, currently has openings in our Highlands Ranch, Colorado location for: - Sr. Software Configuration Analysts (132477) to provide 1st level support for environment set-up and user help, access, and issue resolution Apply online at www.visa.com and reference Job#. EOE
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HIRING Local, OTR calRanch. Driver’s live w Nail Tech- Highlands Built in clientele at Wind CO.Crest Class-A-CDL Retirement Community. Pay $53-65k/yr, P Must be licensed, mature and Touch, Paid/Home experienced. Wed.-Fri. 9-4 50% commission. Linda 303-522-3612
Need Flexibility? Work with HELP W people, share your life skills by assisting with shopping, recreation, 25 DRIVER and socialization. Participants liveTRAINE for Swift Trans in Jefferson & Denverdrive Counties. EOE 303-650-1914 Earn $750 per week!
NOW HIRING MANAGERS Castle Rock location Paid training, Competitive Salary, health, dental and vision Send resume to: ApplyingForPosition@hotmail.com or fax to 719-622-3070
Part Time Snack Bar Position
Weekend Evening Schedule plus fill-ins and extra coverage needs Contact Ana at The Bingo Company (303) 467-0986 9:00 am to 12:00 Noon Mon-Thurs R.N/L.P.N FT NIGHT SHIFT POSITION AVAIL. EOE, $500.00 SIGN ON BONUS PLEASE CALL 303-688-3174 Several positions available at Thorncreek Golf Course! *Maintenance Workers *Cooks *Pro Shop Assistant *Range & Cart Attendants Visit our website to see more details and apply. www.cityofthornton.net EOE
Sales Associate PT Castle Rock BatteriesPlus Responsibilities: Customer Service, Sales, Merchandising & Inventory. High School Diploma and 6 months experience preferred. For more information 303-663-3744
The Colorado Dept of Transportation is hiring temporary positions in Morrison, Golden, Coal Creek, Empire and Idaho Springs for the 2013 - 2014 winter season. Must have a valid Colorado CDL class B or higher with proper endorsements. For more information and an application call 303-278-2047
Constructors, Inc. is seeking Formwork Carpenters & Laborers, Concrete Finishers, Pipefitters, and Millwrights (process equipment installations) and Foremen for large wastewater project located in Denver area. Applications will be taken at 9780 Pyramid Ct, Suite 100, Englewood, CO 80112, from 8-5 M-F. Send resumes to Careers@westernsummit.com or call (303)325-0325. WSCI is an EEO Employer.
12 Englewood Herald
August 23, 2013
TO SELL YOUR GENTLY USED ITEMS, CALL 303-566-4100 Farm Equipment
2004 New Holland TC21D Tractor and rear blade $7500 303-880-3841
Centennial Heritage Greens Neighborhood Garage Sale This Friday & Saturday 8/23 & 8/24 8am-2pm (Centennial/South of Dry Creek on Holly) For directions use 4814 East Links Circle and follow signs. Upscale neighborhood adjacent to South Suburban Golf Course, Over 60 sellers Some are selling on Saturday Only Furniture, Bikes, Toys & Treasures
Farm Products & Produce Grain Finished Buffalo
quartered, halves and whole
Fresh Farm Produce 3225 E 124th Ave - Thornton Veggies • Peaches • Preserves Roasted Green Chili & More Pumpkin Patch
Locally raised, grass fed and grain finished Beef & Pork. Quarters, halves, wholes available. Can deliver 720-434-1322 schmidtfamilyfarms.com
Garage Sales Arvada
Moving Sale 10283 West 68th Way off of Miller at 68th Way Friday & Saturday August 30th & 31st 8am-5pm Household Items, Tools, Craft Supplies, Christmas Decorations, Appliances & Misc.
Arvada Huge Barn/Garage Sale Friday & Saturday 8am-? Corner of West 58th & Zang Way Antiques, Furniture, Household Items, Teacher Items, Clothes, and various other items. Castle Rock Garage Sale (Huge) Red Hawk Subdivsion 2348 Fairway Wood Circle, Castle Rock August 24th-25th 8:00-3:00 Refrigerator, oak bedroom set, women's clothes,halloween decorations, dishes, lamps, artwork, and much more. Castle Rock Moving Sale 144 S Amherst St- Founders Village 2 weekends Fri-Sat 9am-4pm Aug 16th & 17th Aug 23rd & 24th Tanning bed, exercise bike, lamps, small furniture, misc household, snow blower Castle Rock MOVING SALE Everything priced to go! 3245 Mount Royal Drive Fri. & Sat. August 23rd & 24th 8am-3pm Furniture, Lamps, Sony TV/Stand, Dishes, and much more! Golden Fri Aug. 23rd & Sat Aug 24th 9am4pm 4651 Eldridge St Yard, Garden and misc items
Highlands Ranch Fri & Sat 8/23 & 8/24 9am-4pm 9243 Sugarstone Circle Furniture, rugs, designer clothes, holiday, household items and much more! Highlands Ranch Huge multi household Garage Sale 8/23-8/24 8:30a - 2:00p ea. day 10173 Royal Eagle Lane
Lakewood Friday August 23rd & Saturday August 24th 9am-3pm 10031 West Exposition Avenue Misc. Household Items, Furniture (Patio, Hospital Bed w/mattress etc.), Collectibles. Luggage, senior walker and more! Lakewood Garage Sale /Charity Fundraiser Saturday and Sunday August 24 and 25 9 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Shelter Thrift Store 2010 Youngfield St Come Shop for a Cause and Help the Animals We Need Volunteers Angels with Paws 303-274-2264
Large Multi Family
Garage Sale 7102 Quay Street August 23rd & 24th 8am-3pm. Collectables, plates, furniture, household items, too much to list. Something for everyone Highlands Ranch Multi Family Garage Sale at 10800 Tower Bridge Lane in Highlands Ranch Fri. August 23rd from 8am-1pm Sat. August 24th from 8am-noon Lots of clothes, baby items, small furniture items and Misc. stuff Parker
Saturday August 24th & Sunday August 25th from 10am-4pm Lots of Misc. - 3 families Rowley Downs Sub Division 20825 East Parliament Court CASH ONLY
PAWNEE HILLS COMMUNITY SALE ELIZABETH
August 23rd & 24th 8am-4pm. Directions Parker Road South to Highway 86 East, North to Stage Run on Cherokee
Estate Sales Denver 5510 Clay St., Denver, Sat. Aug. 24, 9-4, Furniture, Kitchen Items, Kitchen Rack, Clothing, Garden Tools, Tiller, Skis, Ski Rack, Sporting Goods, Grill, Electronics, CD's, LP's, Plants, Camera.
Large Estate Sale of Grace Schachenmeier 102 years of antiques, collectibles, household misc., Friday - Sunday August 23rd-25th 9am-3pm 2008 Cheyenne Street
Highlands Ranch 3 bedroom, 3 bath ranch style home, Furniture, Tools, and many additional items! 10044 Oak Leaf Way Fri. & Sat. August 23rd & 24th 8am-2pm (720)344-7900
Wheat Ridge ESTATE SALE at 3224 Jellison Street August 23rd & 24th Friday & Saturday 9-3 Collectibles, Antiques, Snow Blower, Canoe, Golf Clubs and much more
Appliances GE PROFILE Washer & Dryer Good working condition $200 303-472-1350
Arts & Crafts Sons of Italy annual Craft and Gift Fair
Holiday Crafters Wanted November 8th & 9th Friday 9-5 Saturday 9-4 5925 West 32nd Ave Wheat Ridge 80033 Applications now available www.osiadenver.org or call 303-462-0985
Harvest Craft Fair
CRAFTERS NEEDED Lakewood area September 28th 9am-3pm $50 per booth Call Kate 303-396-9635
Furniture Couch - Green Leather $100 720-962-9202
Lawn and Garden FREE GRAVEL you pick up 303-919-1186
Health and Beauty Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. _____________________________ ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get CPAP Replacement Supplies at little or NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 1-866993-5043 _____________________________ Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 866-992-7236 _____________________________ CASH for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! Free Shipping, Friendly Service, BEST prices and 24hr payment! Call today 1- 877-588 8500 or visit www.TestStripSearch.com Espanol 888-440-4001
Miscellaneous 100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks SAVE 69% on The Grilling Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 Plus 2 FREE GIFTS & right-to-the-door delivery in a reusable cooler, ORDER Today. 1- 888-697-3965 Use Code:45102ETA or www.OmahaSteaks.com/offergc05 _____________________________ DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! & Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL - 877-992-1237 ____________________________ KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor. Odorless, Non-Staining, Long Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effective results begin after the spray dries! Available at Ace Hardware, The Home Depot or Homedepot.com _____________________________ KILL BED BUGS & THEIR EGGS! Buy a Harris Bed Bug Kit, Complete Room Treatment Solution. Odorless, Non-Staining. Available online homedepot.com (NOT IN STORES) _____________________________ DirecTV - Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Start saving today! 1-800-279-3018 4 Filters for Coleman spas/hot tubs, Model C-8475. $30 each. (Retail is $48-56 + shipping). Good beginner's guitar, $50. Framus (German, fiddle back.) Scott's drop fertilizer spreader, ex cond., $19. 303 688-9171 Upright Baldwin Piano $195 obo TV Sony Trinitron 30" screen $125 Fiesta Bar-B-Q Grill Gas $45 303-660-8730
CLASSIFIEDS TO ADVERTISE, CALL 303-566-4100 Instruction AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-818-0783 Piano & Organ lessons. Contact John Schaller 720-314-0674. Beginner to Advanced.
Instruction Piano or Guitar lessons
At your home or my Parker studio by experienced, patient teacher. Parker, Highlands Ranch, S. Aurora. We can also work singing or songwriting into the lessons, and can include music that the student loves to keep it fun. Visit musictreecolorado.com or phone John at 303-521-8888.
Lost and Found firstname.lastname@example.org www.schallermusic.com
Ages 7+ All Levels Adult Beginners Welcome!! Nationally Certified Instructors Members, National Guild of Piano Teachers and Music Teachers National Association NOW IN PARKER! Dr. Stephen Fiess Mr. Neal Wegener (303) 791-6473 Email: email@example.com Website: www. HighlandsRanchPianoLessons.com
LOST Gray male cat- Large dark gray top with lighter gray on lower body 76th & Quaker Arvada no collar but micro chipped If seen call 303-725-5443
Misc. Notices ADOPTION ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You chose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-236-7638
NEEDED NOW!! On Every Person, In Every Vehicle, In Every Home, In Every Business. Easily Give them what they need & earn thousands monthly! 800-961-6086
CREDIT CARD DEBT? Discover a new way to eliminate credit card debt fast. Minimum $8750 in debt required. Free information. Call 24hr recorded message: 1-801-642-4747 _____________________________ GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 877-8581386 _____________________________ Cut your STUDENT LOAN payments in HALF or more Even if Late or in Default. Get Relief FAST Much LOWER payments. Call Student Hotline 877-295-0517 _____________________________ Guaranteed Income For Your Retirement Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income in retirement! CALL for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-669-5471
Home Improvement Appliance Repair - We fix It no matter who you bought it from! 800934-5107 _____________________________ One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Electrical Repairs and Installations. Call 1-800-908-8502 _____________________________ One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Plumbing Repairs. Call 1- 800796-9218 _____________________________ All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing ? Finishing ? Structural Repairs ? Humidity and Mold Control FREE ESTIMATES! Call 1-888-6988150
AMERICAN MOTORCYCLE COMPANY.com Investor Relations $25k - $5mil / Direct: 719.252.0909
Musical SINGERS WANTED! The Arvada Chorale gives voice
to classical and popular music! For more than 35 years, the Chorale has presented performances of Holiday, Jazz, Broadway, Latin and Celtic music! The Arvada Chorale is expanding its membership for the 2013/14 concert season. All vocal parts needed. The process is easy! Just email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 303-368-4003 to set up an audition time. For more information regarding the August 26th auditions, please see our website. Thank you! www.arvadachorale.org
Tickets/Travel All Tickets Buy/Sell
NFL-NBA-NHL-NCAA-MLB WWW.DENVERTICKET.COM (303)-420-5000
Autos for Sale
04 Nissan 350Z silver convertible. Unique gold tan interior, cover & snow tires! One owner. $12,500 Call 970-215-1471 2001 Chevy Duramax diesel LS 3500 4WD extended cab$15,000 119,537 miles. Duramax 6600 V8 engine, Alison 5 speed automatic trans. 4 wheel drive locking differential rear axle, custom utility bed w/tool boxes. AC, AM/FM stereo, off road skid plate package. 303548-2033 2002 Ford Thunderbird Convertible 23,300 miles, always garaged, comes w/hard top. Very clean interior, LoJack, Exc. Cond., 1 owner $20,000 303-5482033
CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Truck TODAY. Free Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647 _____________________________ SAVE $$$ on AUTO INSURANCE from the major names you know and trust. No forms. No hassle. No obligation. Call READY FOR MY QUOTE now! CALL 1-877-8906843 _____________________________ Got junk cars? Get $ PAID TODAY. FREE towing. Licensed towers. $1,000 FREE gift vouchers! ALL Makes-ALL Models! Call today Joe 1-888-870-0422 Commer
Motorcycles/ATV’s 2007 Suzuki BR650 Less than 5k miles, Many new parts, runs good, extras, free trailer w/no title $3600 (720)347-9686
New C Inst Ca
RV’s and Campers 1991 Hallmark truck camper Clean, Good condition, everything works. Includes camper stand and jacks $2800 Call 303-828-6122 or 303-667-9114
Cats Free Kittens
to good home orphaned kittens raised by hand, 2 calico, 1 yellow/white Litter box trained 303-621-2113
Horse & Tack Moving - Rubbermaid Water Tank 70 gal. $40, gates 4'-10' $35-$65, chain link panels 6' $45 ea., Poly Well Feeder $60, Sinking Tank Heaters 1500 watts $15 ea., 5' bunk feed w/rack (mini) $125 ea., T posts $3 ea. (303)232-7128
Dont miss this! Just reduced $17,900, like new, barely used 2010 Keystone Hideout 27' w/slide out Trvl trailer, over 1k extra acces. incl. 303-771-1688
~C ~ Rep
Wanted Cash for all Cars and Trucks Under $1000 Running or not. Any condition
Resid • 15y • Deta Dep
Top Cash Paid for Junk Cars Up to $500 720-333-6832
.com Misc. Notices Predator Callers, FurHarvesters, Trappers, attend the 37th Colorado Trappers Convention Aug 31 & Sept 1 just North of Canon City. Seminars, Exhibits, Vendors, Auction, Entertainment, Competitions go to coloradotrapper.com or (719)275-4077
Misc. Notices Want To Purchase minerals and other oil/gas interests. Send details to: P.O. Box 13557 Denver, CO 80201
Personals Curious About Men? Talk Discreetly withthis men like you! Please Recycle Publication Try FREE! Call 1-888-559-1255 when Finished www.guyspy.com
Vietnam Veterans of America Chapter 1071 - Denver, CO
Visit us at www.vva1071.org or call (303) 870-2428 "Never again will one generation of veterans abandon another" Want To Purchase minerals and other oil/gas interests. Send details to: P.O. Box 13557 Denver, CO 80201
For Local News Anytime When of the Day Visit OurColoradoNews.com
For more in
Englewood Herald 13
August 23, 2013
SERVICES TO ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICES, CALL 303-566-4100 Deck/Patio
Deck & Fence Restoration & Refinishing
Dedicated to Life and Living Rehabilitation experts providing opportunities that lead to independence 1297 S. Perry St. Castle Rock, Colorado 80104 303-688-2500 telephone 303-688-2600 fax
303-261-6163 • Repairs • Sanding • Stain • Pressure Washing • Paint & Seal • FREE ESTIMATES • www.coloradodeckandfence.com
Joes Carpet Service, Inc. Joe Southworth
Commercial & Residential Sales
New Carpet Sales • Wholesale Pricing Installation • Restretch • Repairs Call foR youR fRee eStImate
Custom designs that fit your lifestyle… 303-683-7990 • Trex Pro
All Phases of Flat Work by
Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios Tear-outs, colored & stamped concrete. Quality work, Lic./Ins. Reasonable rates "Small Jobs OK!" 303-514-7364
FBM Concrete LLC.
Free Estimates 17 Years Experience Licensed & Insured Driveways, patios, stamp & colored concrete. All kinds of flat work. Let us do good work for you! (720)217-8022
PAUL TIMM Construction/Repair Drywall Serving Your Area Since 1974
A PATCH TO MATCH Drywall Repair Specialist
• Home Renovation and Remodel • 30 years Experience • Insured • Satisfaction Guaranteed
No Service in Parker or Castle Rock
“Specializing in Composite Redwood and Cedar Construction for Over 30 Years”
35 Years Experience
Patches • Repairs • Texturing Basements • Additions • Remodels We Accept • Painting & Wallpaper Removal All Major (303)988-1709 cell (720)373-1696 Credit Cards www.123drywall.com
Sanders Drywall Inc. All phases to include
Solving All your Remodeling & Repair Problems – Just Ask!
DepenDable, Reliable SeRvice Over 30 Years Experience Licensed & Insured
Eric DeSpain 303-840-1874 FREE Estimates
Acoustic scrape and re-texture Repairs to full basement finishes Water damage repairs Interior paint, door & trim installs 30+ years experience Insured Free estimates
HIGHLANDS HOME IMPROVEMENT, INC.
General Repair & Remodel “We Also Specialize in Electrical Projects” Licensed/Insured/Guaranteed
Deck Restore Repair • Power Wash Stain • Seal
Free Estimates Highly Experienced
SINCE 1990 BONDED AND INSURED DEPENDABLE - EXPERIENCED With REFERENCES WKLY - BIWKLY - MONTHLY Gina - 720-951-2090
30+ years experience Clem: 303-973-6991
insured/FRee estimates Brian 303-907-1737
Dirt, Rock, Concrete, Sod & Asphalt
Free estimates 7 days a Week
Call Bernie 303.347.2303
Home Improvement For ALL your Remodeling & Repair Needs
HIGHLANDS HOME IMPROVEMENT, INC.
RON’S LANDSCAPING Spring Clean Up, Raking, Weeding, Flower Bed Maintenance, Schrub Retrimming Soil Prep - Sod Work Trees & Schrub Replacement also Small Tree & Bush Removal Bark, Rock Walss & Flagstone Work
Call or email Ron 303-758-5473 email@example.com
A&M Lawn Service
Landscaping & Land Care Services
•XERISCAPING •LANDSCAPING •FLAGSTONE OR PAVESTONE •SHRUB/TREE INSTALLATION & PRUNING •SPRINkLER •DESIGN & INSTALLATION - PATIOS & wALkwAyS - SOD & SOIL •AmENDmENTS - RETAINING wALLS - wATER FEATURES •LAwN mAINTENANCE - Commercial & Residential
Weekly Mowing • Fertilization Aeration - $7/1000 sq.ft. $35/5000 sq. ft. Power Raking & Vacuuming - $85/5000 sq. ft. or $17/1000 sq.ft. water features • sprinklers 30 Years Exp.
Call for a free estimate
Family Owned & Operated
Alpine Landscape Management
Aerate, Fertilize, Power Raking, Weekly Mowing Trim Bushes & Sm. Trees, Sr. Disc.
PROFESSIONAL OUTDOOR SERVICES TREES/ SHRUBS TRIMMED Planted, Trimmed & Removal • Sod Work • Rock & Block Walls • Sprinklers • Aeration • Stumps Ground • Mulch
Licensed / Insured
DICK 303-783-9000 Sosa Landscaping
Reasonable Price & Quality Service Full Landscaping, Fence, Tree, Sod, Rock, Weekly Mowing, Bush Trimming Low Cost - Experience - References - Dependable
Low rates, Free estimates Scott, Owner 720-364-5270
Spring Cleanup – Sprinkler Start-up aeration/power rake – Sprinkler DeSign inStallation anD repairS – lawnCare tree anD Shrub Care – weeDControl
• Home • Business • Junk & Debris • Furniture • Appliances • Tree Limbs • Moving Trash • Carpet • Garage Clean Out
General Repair & Remodel Paul Boggs Master Electrician Licensed/Insured/Guaranteed
Cowboy Fencing is a full service fence & gate company installing fences in Colorado for 23 years. Residential/Commercial/Farm & Ranch Fencing
Instant Trash Hauling
HIGHLANDS HOME IMPROVEMENT, INC.
25 yrs experience Remodel expert, kitchen, basements, & service panel upgrades. No job too small. Senior disc. 720-690-7645
Family owned business with over 35 yrs. exp.
Just Details Cleaning Service BEST PRICES
• Dust Contained Sanding • New or Old Wood • Hardwood Installation
General Repair, Remodel, Electrical, Plumbing, Custom Kitchen & Bath, Tile Installation & Basement Finish
Detailed cleaning at reasonable rates.
’s DeSpain Home SolutionS
Family Owned and Operated We are a full service design, installation and maintenance company.
303-688-9221 office 720-331-0314 cell
Mike Martis, Owner
call Al 720-308-6741
• Dependable • Affordable • • Prompt Service 7 days a week • • Foreclosure and Rental clean-outs • • Garage clean-outs • • Furniture • • Appliances •
Drywall Repair • Remodels Additions • Basements • Texture Popcorn Ceilings replaced with texture of choice One Year Warranty On All Work fRee eStimAteS
Reasonable Handyman repairs and remodel inside and outside. Free Estimate
• Decks • Fences • Stairs • Overhangs •
Denver’s Premier Custom Deck Builder
Mountain HigH Landscape, irrigation, and Lawncare
Remodel and home repairs
We Specialize in All Residential Drywall Needs
• DepenDable • • Thorough • • honesT •
When “OK” Just isn’t good enough -Integrity & Quality Since 1984 For more information visit: JustDetailsCleaningService.com Call Rudy 303-549-7944 for free est.
Office 303-642-3548 Cell 720-363-5983
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
• Springs, Repairs • New Doors and Openers • Barn and Arena Doors • Locally-Owned & Operated • Tom Martino’s Referral List 10 Yrs • BBB Gold Star Member Since 2002
Call Ali @ 720-300-6731
DAZZLING DAIZIES HOUSE CLEANING
Call or text anytime
independent Hardwood Floor Co, LLC
Call Ed 720-328-5039
Residential • Commercial Move Outs • New Construction
10% Off with thiS ad
For all your garage door needs!
Residential & Commercial
Honest & Dependable
Carpentry • Painting Tile • Drywall • Roof Repairs Plumbing • Electrical Kitchen • Basements Bath Remodels Property Building Maintenance
Service & Repair
In home carpet & vinyl sales
A continental flair
Free Estimates • Reliable Licensed • Bonded Insured • Senior Discount
Springs, Cables, Openers, etc…
~ Carpet Restretching ~ Repair ~ Remnant Installs
12 years experience. Great References
Thomas Floor Covering
Residential and Commercial Cleaning • 15yrsexperience •WindowCleaning • Detailed,Honest, •Insured&Bonded Dependable •GreatCustomerService
Highly rated & screened contractor by Home Advisor & Angies list
Ali’s Cleaning Services
D & D FENCING
Commercial & Residential All types of cedar, chain link, iron, and vinyl fences. Install and repair. Serving all areas. Low Prices. FREE Estimates. 720-434-7822 or 303-296-0303
Frameless Shower Doors
Accent Glass • Mirrors • Window Glass Affordable Quality, Fast Service 25 Year’s Experience Locally Owned Call for an Appointment
“HONEY-DO’S DONE THAT YOUR HONEY DON’T DO.”
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL INSURED & BONDED FREE ESTIMATE
Please call anytime: Mr. Domingo 720-365-5501
— SMALL JOBS INSIDE AND OUT —
H Bathroom H Basements H Kitchens Serving Douglas H Drywall County for 30 years BASEMENTS H | BATHROOMS Decks| KITCHENS
Serving Douglas County for 30 Years
Call Ray Worley CALL 303-995-4810 Licensed & Insured
Licensed & Insured 303-688-5021 www.oakvalleyconstruction.com
Professional Landscape Service • Paver - Flagstone Patios • Planter, Retaining Walls • Full Landscape Service
$350.00 off any complete project ask for details Insured – All work guaranteed
SPRINKLER TURN ON, MOWING & SPRING YARD CLEAN UP • Tree & Shrub Trimming • Aerate • • Fertilize • Gutter Clean Up & Repair • • Fence Installation & Repair • • Handyman Services • Call Walter at 720-366-5498 firstname.lastname@example.org
14 Englewood Herald
August 23, 2013
SERVICES TO ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICES, CALL 303-566-4100 Misc. Services
M4 ROOFING & GUTTERS
WALK-IN-TUBS Starting at $2995
• Hot Water Heat • Forced Air • Water Heaters • Kitchens • Baths • Service Repair • Sprinkler Repair •
(303) 961-3485 Licensed and Insured
Family-Run Business • 20 yrs exp.
Licenced & Insured
Call Us Today! 720-545-9222
Call now for free estimate.
Bryon Johnson Master Plumber
• All plumbing repairs & replacement • Bathroom remodels • Gas pipe installation • Sprinkler repair
~ Licensed & Insured ~
303-328-5482 303.979.0105 Painting
Plumb-Crazy, LLC. “We’re Crazy About Plumbing”
• Honest pricing • • Free estimates • We will match any written estimate! Same day service! No job too small or too big!
303-960-7665 Quality Painting for Every Budget • Exteriors • Interiors • Decks • Insured • Free Estimates No Money Down
CUSTOM HOMES REMODEL FINISHED BASEMENTS SERVICE AND REPAIR Licensed • Insured
• FREE ESTIMATES • CSU ALUMNI • LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED • LICENSED INSURED
303-566-4100 Professional Installations & Repairs Lifetime Warranty + SOD INSTALLATION
$AVE MONEY AND WATER Fast, friendly service All Work Guaranteed!
Thomas Floor Covering
~ All Types of Tile ~ Ceramic - Granite ~ Porcelain - Natural Stone ~ Vinyl 26 Years Experience •Work Warranty
All Types of Roofing New Roofs, Reroofs, Repairs & Roof Certifications Aluminum Seamless Gutters Family owned/operated since 1980 Call Today for a FREE Estimate • Senior Discounts
www.AnyWeatherRoofing.com • Sales@AnyWEatherRoofing.com
10% discount-Expires 8/31/2013
WOOD SHAKE Commercial • Residential Apartments • Warehouse Deck • Fence Interior • Exterior Repairs • Remodels Only use top quality products Free Estimates
starting from $ offer expires in 14 days
The #1 Authority in Roofing
Colorado roofing & remodeling 1449 W. Littleton Blvd., Littleton
We are community.
Interior/Exterior, decks/fences Free Estimates 303-349-1046 www.crrpainting.com
ABE’S TREE & SHRUB CARE Abraham Spilsbury Owner/Operator
• Pruning • Removals • Shrub Maintenance • FreeEstimates Certified Arborist,Insured, Littleton Resident 720.283.8226 C:720.979.3888
CR&R Painting, Inc. Your Community Connector to Boundless Rewards
Please Recycle this Publication when Finished
“When Quality Matters” #1 In Customer Service and Quality • No Corners Cut • Top Materials Used • Meticulous Prep Work • 30 years experience • Interior/Exterior • Cabinet refinishing/painting • Fully Licensed and Insured Call for free estimate 303-929-6837 *1st time customer discount
Pet Care & Services
Tyler Skiba farrier service Soft Sound approach to Shoeing and Trimming
8 years in business, offering a prompt and professional service
19 newspapers. 21 websites. Connecting YOU to your LOCAL community.
ALAN ATTWOOD, Master Plumber
PH: 303-472-8217 FX: 303-688-8821
Local Focus. More News.
&S L Organizing
Located in Highlands Ranch All Types of Roofing & Repairs
OR COL AD
with a Warranty Starting at $1575
For Local News Anytime of the Day Visit OurColoradoNews.com
Englewood Herald 15
August 23, 2013
FALLSPORTS 2013 PREVIEW
Week 2 Volleyball • Tennis • Soccer Shelby Orr, left, prepares to practice passing the ball as her teammate, Addison Silfast, is doing. The players were working on passing fundamentals during the Englewood volleyball team’s Aug. 13 practice. Photo by Tom Munds
Volleyball coach likes look of team Summer play, enthusiastic practices are encouraging By Tom Munds
email@example.com Several returning letter winners, a strong performance in summer leagues and enthusiastic early practices could mean Englewood High School will have a more competitive volleyball team this year. “I am pleased with what I have seen so far,” Pirates first-year coach Kristal Kostiew said. “We had two teams that both played well and gained valuable experience in the summer leagues, so we have girls on the team who know how to play volleyball. I think we are building a good program and a good team this season.”
The team is practicing daily from 4 to 6 p.m. in the high school gym as the Pirates prepare for the league opener on the road Aug. 29 at Centaurus. They have a road game Sept. 3 at Kennedy and play their first game of the season as they host the Anne Bonney Invitational on Sept. 7. This is the first season Kostiew has coached the Pirates. She played volleyball for her Connecticut high school for three seasons and was an all-state selection twice. “I earned a track scholarship and focused on the hammer throw while in college,” she said. “After college I coached varsity volleyball in my home state for three seasons. I moved to South Carolina and coached varsity volleyball for five seasons. My focus has always been physical conditioning and to have the players work to develop strong fundamental volleyball skills. Those will be our focus here.” Kostiew said the turnout has been good
and plans are to have a varsity, a junior varsity and a C team made up primarily of freshmen. She said she expects there will be a few more players joining the team as the start of school nears but, right now, there will be some players who might have to do double duty, splitting time between two of the Pirates teams on a given night. The coach tailored the Aug. 13 practice to stress physical conditioning and drills on basic volleyball fundamentals. At the start of practice, she handed each athlete a form designed for the player to record fitness progress. Items on the form included time to run a mile on the track and the number of sit-ups performed in a specific time. When the conditioning drills were completed, Kostiew had the players move to the court to begin working to strengthen their fundamentals in areas like passing and setting.
Julia Kline is one of the Pirates’ returning letter winners. She said she loves the new coach and she really likes the family-like atmosphere the players are developing. “Last season was pretty frustrating,” she said. “However, I feel this team has a lot of potential. We have good players, we are getting along well and I feel we will be a lot more competitive this year.” Kline is a setter-hitter and said she likes it when she is a hitter because it is fun to jump up and try to drive the ball to the floor. “Being a setter is fun too because you see the whole court and sort of control the action by setting the ball to one area near the net so the hitter can try to kill it,” she said. “I worked on my volleyball skills by going to camps and playing volleyball in the summer league so I feel I am a better player coming into this season. I have been working on being able to hit jump serves so I can hit the ball harder and place it where I want it to go on the court.”
Englewood boys tennis team needs players Pirates coach optimistic that number will grow By Tom Munds
firstname.lastname@example.org Thin is an understatement when applied to the turnout for the Englewood High School boys tennis team, because the Pirates had just three players on the court at the end of the first week of practice. “We have a dozen or more guys who said they were interested in playing tennis. That includes six of seven guys who have not completed all the paperwork required before they can join our practices,” coach Jim Johnson said during the Aug. 16 practice at Romans Park. “The boys tennis team has never had a lot of boys come out. But this year I think the fact school doesn’t start until September means I expect we’ll see a few more guys joining us late this month or early next month.” The small turnout is a concern because the Pirates are scheduled to play three matches before school opens. The opener is Aug. 23 at home against Arvada; the Pirates travel to Denver South on Aug. 27; and they are at home Aug. 29 against Machebeuf.
“We’ll have kids to play those matches but may not have a full team because, once players get all the paperwork completed, they must get in a specific number of practices before they can play a match and there might not be time to get those practices completed,” the Pirates coach said. “So, we’ll do the best we can and I expect we’ll eventually be able to fill all three singles and four doubles team spots on the roster.” He said athletes interested in joining the boys tennis team can meet with him as he holds practice each weekday from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. at the park at 1800 E. Floyd Ave. The Pirates do have some returning lettermen, including Gage Silfast, who played No. 2 singles last season. “I have tried to improve my game and I think the area I have improved the most is in my serve,” the senior said. “I have learned to vary the amount of spin on the ball and I have learned to improve serve placement.” He said he likes tennis and added that it is a fun game to play, but it isn’t a lot of fun to watch. “I think my serve and my forehand will be the strengths of my game this season,” Silfast said. “I look forward to getting back into competition and I guess my personal goal this season is to win more matches.”
Letterman Gage Silfast prepares to return the ball during the Aug. 16 Englewood tennis team practice. Silfast was one of three players qualified to practice that day. Photo by Tom Munds Senior Ellis Bairs played both No. 3 singles and No. 1 doubles last season. “Doubles are OK but I like playing singles better because I think it is easier to cover the court by myself,” he said. “My forehand has always been the strength of my game but now that forehand will be even better because I have learned to put spin on the ball when I hit it back over the net.”
He said he is looking forward to the season and, like his teammate, he said his personal goal is to win more matches than he did last season. The third player on the court Aug. 16 was newcomer Sean Bowering. The junior basketball player said he was coming out for tennis for the first time. He said he is eager to work hard to learn tennis skills so he can help the team.
16 Englewood Herald
August 23, 2013
More than a fashion statement F Playing libero means a different jersey, skill set
Go qu on
By Jim Benton
email@example.com Merry Hammack is frequently asked why she wears a different colored jersey. Hammack is a senior on the Ponderosa volleyball team, and a libero. “Everyone in high school asks me because they have no idea,” said Hammack. “Why are you not wearing a black uniform instead of a gold one? Then I have to go through and explain.” Libero is a position that is not limited by rotation rules and can substitute freely. That’s the main reason for the different jersey so the libero can be tracked. The libero, or bro as it is sometimes called, is responsible for passing, ball control, digs and getting to every ball she can possibly retrieve. She can’t, however, attack and can serve once in every rotation. “We have a black jersey and a cardinal jersey,” said Ponderosa coach Rob Graham. “The libero must have a contrasting color. The way we present it is we give our libero a gold jersey. So we call it the gold badge of honor. When you are wearing this, everybody in the gym sees that gold badge back there and understands that we as a coaching staff say that is our best defender and passer. Only one person gets to wear the separate jersey and it’s a pretty big deal for coaches.” Chaparral coach T.R. Ellis knows she needs a good athlete and leader to be the libero. “What I tell my kids is the li-
Pe lose Sh press make “W them migh at th if the coac “T they the s tell t when Th on p O show those went dom Petra Sikorski focuses on returning a serve during the Aug. 16 Arapahoe girls volleyball team practice. The team is preparing for the Aug. 30 opener against Air Academy. Photo by Tom Munds A Psyc bero has to be tons better than fortable playing the ball then hit- to make a team you might want to people noticing only the big hit-to th any other defender on the court ting the floor and recovering on choose a big outside hitter as your ters and the middles,” said Ham-their because she is going to get to play the floor. No. 1 choice and maybe center mack. “We should get some rec-ahea six rotations,” explained Ellis. “So She has to have great hands right up there. With those players, ognition for all the hard work we ES pena she has to be substantially better and she has to be able to put the you want a libero. Volleyball is def- put in.” This season in the Continental because you want her controlling ball up and be a great passer as initely turning into a big person’s League there will be several teams the ball. well. She’s the quarterback of the sport. She needs to be someone who defense.” The libero gives a home for hoping to gain recognition. Mounis quick on her feet, can make Libero is an important position somebody that is maybe under- tain Vista and Legend are two of great decisions, can read where that often goes unnoticed except sized but has great speed and a the preseason favorites with Rock Canyon, Ponderosa and Chaparthe attackers are going to hit the for the different colored jersey. great feel for the game.” ball and get there. The position was added to the Hammack, who is 5 feet 5, ral expected to be contenders. Lutheran, the defending Class “She has to be comfortable go- game in the late 1990s to help cre- wishes more people would notice ing for a ball outside of her body, ate longer rallies. her play rather the odd jersey she 2A state champion, has only three starters back and will have to mastay on her feet if she can, but if “It’s a thankless position,” said wears. she has to go to the floor, be com- Graham. “It’s overlooked. If I was “It’s really a bummer to see ture as the season progress.
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Englewood Herald 17
August 23, 2013
Facing a split-second decision Goalkeepers must be quick of mind and body on penalty kicks By Jim Benton
Penalty kicks have been labeled as a nolose situation for soccer goalkeepers. Shooters are expected to score, and the pressure is on them. If the keeper should make the save, he’s a hero. “When I work with a goalkeeper I talk to them about watching any clues the shooter might give away like where they might look at the last second, where their plant foot is, if they open their hips or not,” said Legend coach Jordan Ivey. “Then I’ll talk to them about things they can do on the line that might throw the strike off a little. In the end though I tell them to go with their gut and go all out when they dive.” There have been several studies made on penalty kicks. One done at the 1998 World Cup, showed that on penalty kicks, including those in shootouts, 70 percent of the kicks went to the opposite side from the kicker’s dominate foot. A 2011 report published in the Journal of Psychological Science found keepers dove hit-to the right 71 percent of the time when Ham-their team was losing and 48 percent when rec-ahead and 49 percent when tied. k we ESPN’s Sports Science claims saving a penalty kick is one of the toughest tasks
ental eams ounwo of Rock apar- More players sought . to expand small roster Class hree By Tom Munds ma-
Freshman goalie Jack Sculze goes high to catch a shot at the net during the Aug. 14 Heritage team scrimmage. Goalies face shots from all angles and heights but agree the toughest is defending a penalty shot. Photo by Tom Munds in any sport and cites statistics that World Cup goalkeepers correctly picked the direction of penalty kicks 57 percent of the time but saved only 22 percent of the shots. Legend senior goalie Eric Smith knows the chances of keepers stopping penalty kicks are not good. “The odds are definitely stacked against us,” he said. “You have four different corners to dive to and pray we pick the right one. Sometimes we get a little lucky. Otherwise you don’t really have much of a chance.”
Smith has learned some tips to sway the odds a little in his favor. “The first thing a lot of coaches actually teach you is to pick a side,” he said. “And then as you get more experience, take penalty kicks in practice or you start to get experience in games or in shootouts, you learn to pick up tell-tale signs of what way a person is going to kick the ball. “So I look at the shooter and see what way he is lining up, if he’s right footed or left footed, depending upon certain signals he’s giving me, his eyes or something
I’ll pick a side to go to either high or low. Left high, I’ll pick that first, but when he runs at the ball if I see like his hips switch to the right side or see his approach differently, I’ll make a split second decision. But before he evens runs at the ball I’ll have a side picked if he doesn’t give me any other sign.” Valor Christian senior goalie Connor Georgopulos, a four-year starter, acknowledges that stopping a shot from a shooter 12 yards in front of him is difficult. “It is probably the hardest thing about being a goalkeeper,” said Georgopulos. “A lot people guess before the player even runs up to the ball. I don’t like to guess. I kind of wait until he runs up where he is opening his hips or where his foot is planted and make my decision that way. I have possibly a second to make a decision. “I’ve heard that is a no-lose situation but there are sometimes when you are close and you think you could have got there or you might have been able to get there. It still is a goal and you feel like you’ve lost but for the most part it is just luck so you really didn’t lose either way.” Cherry Creek coach Chelo Curi believes keepers need to pay more attention to the shooters than relying on luck. “Goalkeepers need to learn to recognize player movement in order to predict which way they are going to shoot a penalty kick,” said Curi. “They can also just flat-out guess one way or the other. However, there are certain clues top-level keepers learn in order to make a better educated guess on which way to go. Some goalkeepers are quite good at this skill while others are not.”
Pirates soccer team has potential firstname.lastname@example.org The season is off to a slow start for the Englewood High School boys soccer team as only about a dozen players were on hand Aug. 13 for the second day of official practice. “We have a lot of potential with a number of good returning players, but we face challenges because, so far, so few kids are reporting to practices for this year’s team,” Pirates coach Chris Kavinsky said. “I hope more kids will hear about the team and join us because, unless more kids sign up, we won’t have a junior varsity team.” He said not having a junior varsity team hurts the Pirates boys soccer program because there isn’t a good way to help young players develop and improve their soccer skills. However, he said he is optimistic and feels more kids will join the team in the next week or so, which will enable Englewood to also schedule matches for a JV team. “I think all the fall teams are experiencing low turnouts as practice starts this year,” Kavinsky said. “I believe the low turnout is due at least in part to the fact we still have about three weeks until school starts, so there are families on vacation, kids are still working and a lot of freshmen don’t know about the sports programs.” The coach said the good thing is the team has about three weeks of practice to get ready for the season opener Sept. 4 on the road against Sheridan. The Pirates’ first home game is Sept. 10 against Fort Lupton.
Kavinsky said he generally had good turnouts for the voluntary once-a-week practices he had during the summer. He said the practices so far have been spirited, and the goal is build off what was accomplished in those sessions to help players improve their individual skills and to help the Pirates get better as a soccer team. The coach said the defense will be anchored by returning lettermen Connor Sherer and Austin Trail, and the team will be looking for players to replace graduated seniors like Cody Mikulecky, to fill vacancies in the midfield and on the striker line. The Pirates’ starting goalie, Josh Kavinsky, also graduated in May, so the coach will be looking for a player to take charge in the net. “We do have a number of lettermen we expect to be back this season who will be contenders for starting spots on the roster, and we have a couple of talented freshmen who might help us this season,” Kavinsky said. “As we get guys back, we’ll work on our system and just try to figure out a starting lineup for our team.” Trail is one of the returning lettermen the coach is calling on to be a team leader this season. “I am glad it is soccer season because soccer is one of my favorite sports,” Trail said during the Aug 14 practice. “We don’t have a lot of kids out for the team yet, but I think our team is still looking pretty good.” He said the Pirates will be young and will have a lot of speed this season. Trail said it also helps that the team has a ton of time to practice and improve soccer skills before the season starts. Trail said he feels he is a better soccer player now than he was at the end of last season. “I believe I am a smarter soccer player
Austin Trail traps a high pass on his chest during the Englewood boys soccer team’s Aug. 14 practice. Trail is among the returning veterans expected to help anchor the team this season. Photo by Tom Munds because of the varsity experience I have had with the Pirates,” he said. “I also feel, even though we struggled a bit last year, I learned a lot about the importance of teamwork. I also feel the experience helped me improve my soccer skills.”
He is a defender and said that is where he likes to play, but added he’ll play any position the coach wants him to play. “My personal goals are to be a good leader and help our team get better every time we take the field,” he said.
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18 Englewood Herald
August 23, 2013
Doubles duty a secret of success
T LI T e C
SPIRIT OF THE W EST
TO RA le N, CO LO u n br ng Com
Ben Schlichting serves as his doubles partner Vishal Krishnan guards the net. The duo were among those at the Aug. 13 Cherry Creek practice seeking to be one of the doubles teams on the Bruins varsity roster this season. Photo by Tom Munds improve my skills as a tennis player,” said Dwivedi. “I learned how to make the transition from deep in the court to controlling the net. Chemistry is a key for a doubles team. Last year my partner and I clicked and worked together to cover the entire court, sometimes both at the net and sometimes one at the net and one back near the baseline.” Creek and Fairview are the expected to be the top contenders
for the state championship this season but Mountain Vista has five returning state qualifiers plus outstanding freshmen Ben Antonsen and transfer Austin Groyoncowski. “Doubles pairings are very important in trying to catch those teams in the state of Colorado,” said Mountain Vista coach Jim Flanigan. “I believe that finding players who mesh well together is very
LCOME W WE K, EE
WES TER N
Cherry Creek has dominated Colorado boys high school tennis for the past four decades. The explanation for the Bruins’ supremacy is simple - good doubles play. Creek has won 38 Colorado state tennis championships in 41 years. The Bruins have crowned 117 state champion doubles teams, 28 in No. 1 doubles, 34 in No. 2 doubles, 31 in No. 3 doubles and 24 in No. 4 doubles. “Doubles is interesting,” said Creek coach Kirk Price. “High school-level tennis players generally love singles. There are those few boys that just thrive in doubles. They love it, love the strategy and enjoy what goes on in winning a doubles match.” Over the years, Price has adjusted the way he selects his doubles teams. “Historically, I always used singles to determine the varsity team,” admitted Price. “Over the years there were half dozen great, great doubles players who never got to play varsity because they were never good enough in singles to break into the top 11 but they were among the top two or three
SALUTING 85 YEARS 85TH ANNUAL WESTERN WELCOME WEEK The Western Welcome Week Board wishes to thank our sponsors for their generous support during the 85th celebration. Their financial support makes it possible for Western Welcome Week to provide the Littleton and surrounding communities with good wholesome family entertainment. We would encourage those of you who enjoy the many events to stop in and tell these sponsors how much you enjoyed this yearÕ s celebration and thank them for their participation.
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important in doubles and that means in personality style as well as in playing style. “For my players it is very important to be good at the net and be willing to close off the net when playing doubles. Also high school tennis is one of the only places where players are part of a team and sometimes one must sacrifice to be part of that team and sometimes that means playing doubles.”
By Jim Benton
doubles players on the team. “A few years ago we changed. Now we use the singles challenges for only the singles positions. We use what we refer to as doubles clusters.” It takes a different kind of player in doubles to be successful. “It takes kids that are able to evaluate their opponents and the weaknesses of their opponents,” said Price. “I’ve had kids that were mentally so good in doubles and yet physically are not even close at times to the skills of the opponents. “They are not as good of tennis players with their strokes or tennis game but they are so much smarter and know how doubles works that they become state champions defeating people that are significantly better.” Senior Jake Miller was half of the 2012 state champion No. 2 doubles team with Connor Petrou, who has graduated. “Doubles are fun but I really would like to play singles,” said Miller. “We won last year because we worked well together as a doubles team. Cherry Creek tennis philosophy is to be aggressive and we usually both moved up to take control of the net and the tempo of play. Of course, we both had to be ready to move back quickly if the opponent hit a deep shot.” Harshil Dwivedi is a junior who played last season with graduated Gifford Mellick on Creek’s state champion No. 4 doubles team. “I like to play singles but my experience in doubles helped me
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Englewood Herald 19
August 23, 2013 Send uS your newS
Colorado Community Media welcomes event listings and other submissions. Please note our new submissions emails. events and club listings email@example.com School notes, such as honor roll and dean’s list schoolnotes@ ourcoloradonews.com Military briefs firstname.lastname@example.org General press releases Submit through our website Letters to the editor email@example.com Fax information to 303-566-4098 Mail to 9137 S. Ridgeline Blvd., Ste. 210, Highlands Ranch, CO 80129
Overcome with disappointment, Michelle Wie drops to the green after missing a putt on the 18th green. Wie was defeated by Swede Caroline Hedwall, who sank a putt on the same hole to ensure that Europe would retain the Solheim Cup. Photos by Deborah Grigsby
Europeans dominate in Colorado U.S. team loses Solheim Cup for first time on American soil By Jim Benton
firstname.lastname@example.org It was a historic day on Aug. 18 at Colorado Golf Club, but it didn’t involve a miracle on the greens. Team Europe retained the Solheim Cup with an 18-10 victory over the United States and won for the first time in seven events played in America. The win marked the first time a team from Europe has won back-to-back Cups and the margin of victory was the largest in the history of the event, which began in 1990. The United States went into the final day staring at a substantial five-point deficit. The Americans could not pull off a miracle comeback as the Europeans won 7½-4½ in the 12 singles matches played on Aug. 18. There were five singles matches that were halved, the most in history. “We took it to them and they couldn’t answer,” said Europe’s Suzann Pettersen who resides in Oslo, Norway. Pettersen was right. Team Europe played superior golf and putted much better on the quick greens. “They played some great golf this week and really deserved to win,” said U.S. captain Meg Mallon. “I give credit to them, they played well, had a hole-in-one (Anna Nordqvist on Aug. 17), a chip-in and we just didn’t have putts drop for us. The team gave it their all. I love my team. “This (Solheim Cup) is the greatest show in women’s golf. The way we played 16, 17, and 18 is what made the difference. It wasn’t for the lack of preparation because we played the golf course quite a bit. So it wasn’t like a surprise for us. It was just a matter of dropping putts on those holes and unfortunately it was the Europeans.” Over the last three holes, the Europeans held a 17-10 edge in holes won. “We just did not make the putts,” added Mallon. “I saw more putts go over the hole on our side. It wasn’t for lack of not having good rolls. We just didn’t make them. With such a young team (six European Solheim rookies) with nothing to lose, it just seemed like they were a bit looser, they were making more putts and we were not. And that’s what it came down to.” The Europeans wrapped up their second consecutive Cup victory on the 18th hole in the fifth singles match when Caroline Hedwall, a captain’s pick from Sweden who won a crucial half point to secure Team Europe’s victory over the United States two years ago in Ireland, once again delivered the clinching blow. She defeated Michelle Wie, 1 up, after coming back from a 56-minute lightning delay, with a 4½-foot birdie on the final hole. There were still seven matches left to be completed and all the Americans could do was play for pride. “I just can’t tell you how proud I am of all the players,” said European captain Liselotte Neuman. “They really played well. They just played tremendous golf.” Hedwall won all five of the matches she played becoming the first player in Solheim Cup to do so in a single tournament. “I don’t know what to say,” said Hedwall, 24. “It’s unbelievable. We knew we could win here. I was really pumped up on 17 when they blew the horn (for the lightning delay). I went in and gave a little talk to myself and I went out there and I was just as pumped up as I was before.” Stacy Lewis and Sweden’s Anna Nordqvist had the honors as the first twosome to tee off and wound up halving an up-and-down match. “I was hitting good putts, they were just lipping out,” said Lewis. “That’s golf for you. You have to stay patient,
European captain Liselotte Neumann hoists the Solheim Cup in victory during closing ceremonies Aug. 18 at the Colorado Golf Club in Parker. stay positive. I hit a lot of really good shots. I felt fortunate to get a halve.” Charley Hull, the 17-year-old from Kettering, England, who is the youngest player in Solheim Cup history, picked up a point for Team Europe with a 5-and-4 win over Paula Creamer. “After the first day, I really got used to the golf course and I just relaxed and made quite a few birdies over the last two days,” said Hull who went 2-1-0 in her Solheim debut. “I really didn’t feel nervous. Because this is how I always look at golf, I’m not going to die if I miss it. Just hit it and find it and hit it again.” Creamer, one of America’s top players, didn’t have much positive to say. “I just didn’t bring it,” she admitted. “The Solheim Cup brings the best and worst out of you.” Europe’s Carlota Ciganda whipped Morgan Pressel, 4 and 2, to set the stage for Hedwall’s decisive win. Team USA trailed the Europeans the entire three days of the competition, falling behind 5-3 after Foursomes and Four-ball on the opening day. The Americans closed to within 6½-5½ after the Foursomes Aug. 17, but disaster struck when the Europeans swept all four best-ball matches in the afternoon. The U.S. played well at times but not good enough. The Europeans made most of the big shots and big putts. The Americans had myriad putts roll inches past the cup or lip out. “Obviously, yesterday (Aug. 17) afternoon hurt us a lot,” said Lewis. “They holed putts when they needed to and hit the shots. There’s always pressure to win, whether we won it two years ago, whether we didn’t, whether we’re home, whether we are away. They’re (Europeans) getting better every year and they’re making this (Solheim Cup) what it should be. It’s good for the event.” The U.S. still leads the Solheim Cup all-time standings, 8-5, with the 2015 Solheim Cup scheduled to be played in St. Leon-Rot, Germany. “We have two years to get ready for Germany and we’re going to get that Cup back,” said Wie.
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20 Englewood Herald
August 23, 2013 PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of ALICE LORRAINE WALTER, a/k/a A. LORRAINE WALTER, A.L. WALTER and LORRAINE WALTER, Deceased Case Number: 13 PR 30152
PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Isla Ruth Towndrow, AKA Isla R. Towndrow, Deceased Case Number: 13PR867
Notice To Creditors PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Brian Arthur Burnett, Deceased Case Number: 2013 PR 000844 All persons having claims against the above-named estate are required to present them to the Personal Representative or to the District Court of Arapahoe County, Colorado on or before December 15, 2013 or the claims may be forever barred.
Notice To Creditors
All persons having claims against the above-named estate are required to present them to the Personal Representative or to the District Court of Arapahoe County, Colorado on or before December 15, 2013 or the claims may be forever barred. Dalene Thomas Personal Representative 8612 W. Warren Lane Lakewood, CO 80227 Legal Notice No: 4369 First Publication: August 9, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: Englewood Herald
All persons having claims against the above-named estate are required to present them to the Personal Representative or to the District Court of Arapahoe County, Colorado on or before December 16, 2013 or the claims may be forever barred. ROSANNA L. BOAZ Personal Representative 3895 S. Fox Street Englewood, CO 80110
Notice To Creditors
Legal Notice No: 4370 First Publication: August 9, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: Englewood Herald
PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Isla Ruth Towndrow, AKA Isla R. Towndrow, Deceased Case Number: 13PR867 All persons having claims against the above-named estate are required to present them to the Personal Representative or to the District Court of Arapahoe County, Colorado on or before December 15, 2013 or the claims may be forever barred.
All persons having claims against the above-named estate are required to present them to the Personal Representative or to the District Court of Arapahoe County, Colorado on or before December 16, 2013 or the claims may be forever barred.
FREE MEALS Yearly
REDUCED MEALS Yearly
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
$14,937 $20,163 $25,389 $30,615 $35,841 $41,067 $46,293 $51,519
$21,257 $28,694 $36,131 $43,568 $51,005 $58,442 $65,879 $73,316 $7,437
Children from families whose income is at or below the levels shown are eligible for free or reduced price meals. Application forms will be available at each school. Only one application is required for all children in the household. Additional copies are available in each school. The information provided on the application is confidential and will be used only for the purpose of determining eligibility and verifying data. An application cannot be approved unless it contains complete eligibility information as indicated on the application and instructions. Applications from families receiving Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) benefits (formerly the Food Stamp Program) or Food Distribution Program on Indian Reservations (FDPIR) need only to list the children’s names, name of the person receiving the program benefits, respective case number, and the signature of an adult household member. Eligibility for free meals is extended to all children in the household when the application lists a case number for any household member. Online applications are available for the 2013-2014 school year. There is no fee to apply online and entering your application online is quicker, easier, and more accurate than filling out a paper application. Please visit www.applyforlunch.com to complete the online process. All other households that would qualify based on income must show the names of all household members related or not (such as grandparents, other relatives, or friends), the amount of gross income each person receives in a month, the frequency of pay and source, the signature of an adult household member, and the last four digits of that adult’s Social Security number (or check the box if the adult does not have a Social Security number). The information on the application may be verified by the school or other program officials at any time during the school year. Households with children who are eligible under the homeless, migrant, or runaway programs should contact the school for assistance in receiving benefits. To complete an application, they must mark the relevant box to indicate their appropriate eligibility. Foster children that are under the legal responsibility of a foster care agency or court are eligible for free meals. Any foster child in the household is eligible for free meals regardless of income. If a family has just foster children in the home and wishes to apply for meals, they should complete the application using the instructions for households with foster children only. If a family has foster and non-foster children living with them and wishes to apply for meals, they should complete the application using the instructions for households that have foster and non-foster children residing in the home. Including foster children as household members may help other children in the household qualify for meal benefits. When known to the school district, households will be notified of their children’s eligibility for free meals if they are members of households receiving assistance from SNAP or FDPIR. If the household receives such a notice, no application is required for free meal benefits. If any children in the household were not listed on the eligibility notice, the household should contact Business Services to have benefits extended to that child(ren).
Households notified of their children’s eligibility must contact Business Services if they choose to decline meal benefits.
Legal Notice No.: 4391 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald
Legal Notice No.: 4383 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald
Non-discrimination Statement: This explains what to do if you believe you have been treated unfairly. The U.S Department of Agriculture prohibits discrimination against its customers, employees, and applicants for employment on the basis of race, color, national origin, age, disability, sex, gender identity, religion, reprisal, and where applicable, political beliefs, marital status, familial or parental status, sexual orientation, or all or part of an individual’s income is derived from any public assistance program, or protected genetic information in employment or in any program or activity conducted or funded by the Department. Not all prohibited basis will apply to all programs and/or employment activities. If you wish to file a Civil Rights program complaint of discrimination, complete the USDA Program Discrimination Complaint Form, found online at http://www.ascr. usdagov/complaint filing cust.html, or at any USDA office, or call (866) 632-9992 to request the form. You may also write a letter containing all of the information requested in the form. Send your completed complaint form or letter to us by mail at U.S. Department of Agriculture, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Avenue, S.W., Washington, D.C. 20250-9410, by fax (202) 690-7442 or email at email@example.com. Individuals who are deaf, hard of hearing or have speech disabilities may contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service at (800) 877-8339; or (800) 845-6136 (Spanish). USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer. Legal Notice No.: 4376 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald
Legal Notice No.: 4381 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald
Public Notice 39 42
37 Legal Notice No.: 4389 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald Legal Notice No.: 4384 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald
Applications may be submitted any time during the school year. If you are not eligible now but have a decrease in income, become unemployed, have an increase in family size, or become eligible for SNAP or FDPIR benefits, you may fill out an application at that time. Use of Information Statement: This explains how we will use the information you give us. The Richard B. Russell National School Lunch Act requires the information on this application. You do not have to give the information, but if you do not, we cannot approve your child for free or reduced price meals. You must include the last four digits of the social security number of the adult household member who signs the application. The last four digits of the social security number is not required when you apply on behalf of a foster child or you list a Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF) Program or Food Distribution Program on Indian Reservations (FDPIR) case number or other FDPIR identifier for your child or when you indicate that the adult household member signing the application does not have a social security number. We will use your information to determine if your child is eligible for free or reduced price meals, and for administration and enforcement of the lunch and breakfast programs. We MAY share your eligibility information with education, health, and nutrition programs to help them evaluate, fund, or determine benefits for their programs, auditors for program reviews, and law enforcement officials to help them look into violations of program rules.
Legal Notice No.: 4386 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald
Special Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants, and Children (WIC) participants may be eligible for free or reduced price meals. Please fill out an application to determine eligibility. Under the provision of the National School Lunch Program, Business Services will review applications and determine eligibility. If a parent is dissatisfied with the decision, a request may be made to discuss it with the determining official. A formal appeal may be made either orally or in writing to the Director of Budget and Finance for a hearing to appeal the decision.
ORDINANCE NO. 8-2013 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF SHERIDAN, COLORADO, AMENDING SECTION 1-14 OF THE SHERIDAN MUNICIPAL CODE REGARDING THE MAXIMUM FINE FOR ORDINANCE VIOLATIONS Copies of aforesaid Ordinance are available for public inspection in the office of the City Clerk, City of Sheridan, 4101 South Federal Blvd., Sheridan, Colorado.
ROSANNA L. BOAZ Personal Representative 3895 S. Fox Street Englewood, CO 80110
When known to the school district, households will be notified of any child’s eligibility for free meals if the individual child is categorized as homeless, migrant, runaway or is enrolled in an eligible Head Start or Even Start program. For any child not listed on the eligibility notice, the household should contact Business Services about any child also eligible under one of these programs or should submit an application for other children.
On the 14th day of August, 2013, the City Council of the City of Sheridan, Colorado, approved on final reading the following Ordinance:
Legal Notice No: 4370 First Publication: August 9, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Public Notice Publisher: Englewood Herald
2013-2014 School Year Dalene Thomas PUBLIC RELEASE Personal Representative 8612 W. Warren Lane EnglewoodCO Schools Lakewood, 80227 has announced its policy for determining eligibility of children who Notice may receive free and reduced price Legal No: 4369 meals served under the9, National First Publication: August 2013 School Lunch and School Breakfast Programs. Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Local school officials Herald will use the following Publisher: Englewood size and income criteria for determining eligibility:
CITY OF SHERIDAN NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF ORDINANCE
NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of ALICE LORRAINE WALTER, a/k/a A. LORRAINE WALTER, A.L. WALTER and LORRAINE WALTER, Deceased Case Number: 13 PR 30152
Legal Notice No: 4368 First Publication: August 9, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: Englewood Herald
For each $5,226 additional family member add:
Laureen A. Wilson Personal Representative 7800 Oak St. Arvada, CO 80005
Legal Notice No.: 4382 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald
Notices are meant to be noticed. Read your public notices and get involved!
Without public notices, the government wouldn’t have to say anything else.
Public notices are a community’s window into the government. From zoning regulations to local budgets, governments have used local newspapers to inform citizens of its actions as an essential part of your right to know. You know where to look, when to look and what to look for to be involved as a citizen. Local newspapers provide you with the information you need to get involved.
Legal Notice No.: 4387 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald
Legal Notice No.: 4385 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald
Legal Notice No.: 4388 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald
Legal Notice No.: 4390 First Publication: August 23, 2013 Last Publication: August 23, 2013 Publisher: The Englewood Herald
BE Informed! Read the Legal Notices!
South Metrolife 21-Life-Color
Englewood Herald 21 August 23, 2013
Let chips fall where they may
Riding in possibly the coolest float in the entire parade, a trio of Western Welcome Week fans beat the heat with popsicles as they make their way along the parade route on Aug. 17 in downtown Littleton.
With horses, tractors, fire engines, marching bands and classic cars, the 85th annual Western Welcome Week Grand Parade made its way through downtown Littleton. With a tip of the hat to the past and a nod to the future, approximately 125 entries moseyed their way down Main Street to crowds stacked three and four deep. As the parade concluded, Main Street opened up for an afternoon of shopping, food and activities.
Photos by Deborah grIgsby
Art & Ale at Wildlife Experience Colorful Latin dancers show off their beautiful traditional dresses as mariachi musicians play along Main Street in downtown Littleton. Western Welcome Week celebrates the town’s many ties to its deep Western roots and culture.
Musical at Vintage driven by Latin beat ‘In the Heights’ playing in Aurora
If you go “In the Heights” plays through Sept. 1 at Vintage Theatre, 1468 Dayton St., Aurora. Performances: 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays; 2:30 p.m. Sundays. Free parking next to the theatre. Tickets: $30 ($25 advance). Senior, student discounts. 303-856-7830, vintagetheatre.com
By Sonya Ellingboe
sellingboe@ourcolorado news.com As lights at Vintage Theatre go up, Usnavi (Alejandro Roldan) is front and center of his little corner of Washington Heights, where we see his bodega, Rosario’s taxi service and Daniela’s beauty shop. An outline of the Brooklyn Bridge is at the rear. He raps about his neighborhood and the folks who live there — and serves sweet, hot café con leche to get the day started. It’s Fourth of July weekend and infectious background music soon has everyone dancing to a happy Latin-pop score. “In the Heights,” in its first local production, was written by Lin-Manuel Miranda as a college project to begin with, with book by Quiara Alegria Hudes. It won a Best Musical Tony in 2008, as well as Best Score and Best Choreography. Director Rebecca Joseph makes her directorial debut in Denver, although she has been stage manager and assistant director in the area. She writes that when rights became available, she began searching for
As the saying goes, “there’s no such thing as bad publicity.” Especially free publicity. Boulder Canyon’s potato chips got a plug on cable TV’s “Breaking Bad” on Aug. 11 when a character in the AMC network series is shown munching on a bag of Boulder Canyon’s sea salt and cracked pepper chips. In Sunday’s mid-season premiere, Hank Schrader (played by actor Dean Morris), a Drug Enforcement Agency agent and brother-in-law of Walter White, the series’ chemistry teacher turned crystal meth maker - is digging into a bag Boulder Canyon’s chips. How did Boulder Canyon take the news that its product was featured on a hit cable series about cancer-stricken high school teacher (played by Bryan Cranston) turned drug kingpin? On its Twitter feed (@BoulderCanyon), the company wrote: “Now we know Hank’s got good taste in his snacks! We wonder what flavor Walt would like...?” and “Eating our chips clearly helps in the investigative process.” Boulder Canyon said it did not pay for product placement on the show. The Boulder Camera first reported the story.
We’ve heard of Brews & Blues, Brews & BBQ and even Brew at the Zoo. Now The Wildlife Experience in Parker is hosting its third annual Art and Ale Festival from 6 to 10 p.m. on Aug. 25. For just $25 per person or $45 per couple you can peruse The Wildlife Experience’s galleries and exhibits, but also enjoy musical performers, brews and good eats. Wildlife Experience members can purchase discounted tickets for $20 per person. Tickets purchased the day of the event are $30 per person. No other discounts apply. Art and Ale is for only those 21 and over. For more information, call 720-488-3336 or visit www.thewildlifeexperience.org.
Hideaway fundraiser for Laradon
Alejandro Roldhan plays Usnavi and Marisa Danniele Hebert is Abuela in Vintage Theatre’s production of “In the Heights.” Courtesy photo the first production, made an agreement with artistic director Craig Bond of Vintage and found actors who were as enthusiastic as she was about the piece. Parallel stories involve beloved Abuela Claudia (Marisa Dannielle Hebert), who more or less raised the orphaned Usnavi and good-natured cousin Sonny (Carlos Jimenez) who helps with the bodega. Kevin and Camila, who run the taxi business and their assistant Benny, who raps as he talks
with drivers and falls in love with their daughter Nina, who has been at Stanford. (Since he’s not Latino, he’s not acceptable to the parents — another storyline.) Usnavi is interested in glamorous Vanessa, whose dream is an apartment of her own in a better part of town. Singer Janessa O’Fallon brings a great voice to her theater debut as Vanessa. Weaving through the action and ongoing dancing is tagger Graffiti Pete, a rubber-jointed
Asad Clifton. Choreographer is Matt LaFontaine who has appeared onstage recently as the emcee in “Cabaret” and Berger in “Hair.” The ladies in the hair salon next door — moving out because of high rent — make another colorful vignette with gossip, song and dance. While there are some stressful moments, the general effect is joyous and warm. One loses track of the story on occasion with so much going on, but the production is just so pleasant to watch, that you figure it out later. In the end, Usnavi, who has been contemplating a return to the Dominican Republic with Abuela, proclaims “I’m home!” Midge McMoyer Smith, the keyboard-playing music director was joined by a live band, including the trumpets needed for the salsa and merengue rhythms in this most enjoyable score.
The Hideaway Steakhouse in Westminster is hosting a great fundraising event, “Discover the Hideaway,” from 4:30 to 9 p.m. on Aug. 25. The event will raise money for Laradon, a children and adults with developmental disabilities and other special needs. To learn more about Laradon visit www.laradon.org. Reserve your spot by calling the restaurant at 303-404-9939. The Hideaway is located at 2345 W. 112th Ave. in Westminster. The last time we were there, we had a great meal and super service from the Hideaway folks.
`Great Football Payback’ deal
Green Valley Ranch Golf Club has caught football fever and is making a special membership offer. If you purchase a GVR member ship before the Denver Broncos regular season starts on Sept. 5, you participate in “The Great Football Payback” offer. GVR is offering a 16-month membership for the price of 12 months. Plus, for every Broncos victory, you will get $25 back or up to $400 if the Broncos win all 16 off their games. Contact Heather Kleeman at 303-371Parker continues on Page 30
22 Englewood Herald
August 23, 2013
Pieces of tradition go on display ‘W Quilt show highlights ‘Spirit of the West’ one square at a time By Jennifer Smith
children to kittens, antique cars to fishing, butterflies to giraffes, quilts reflect the personalities and the ages from whence they came. One was made by Lakota Indians as a gift for a bereaved family. Many were made to welcome babies into the world, many to comfort the ailing or tragedy-stricken. One was made as a family tree, another incorporates a growing child’s infant attire. A brandnew one was on display in the church lobby, waiting as a surprise from a new mother-inlaw to be discovered by the happy couple during their wedding rehearsal later that evening. Staritzky says the show and its stories are truly a community event, with pieces on loan from individuals and quilting groups like Firehouse Quilts, which donates its work to comfort local children in crisis, and the church’s own Piecemakers. “We just have a great time, getting a group of ladies together, talking and stitching,” said Blythe Lund. And it’s all for a good cause, as they auction the quilts to benefit various charities, she adds. It’s not just ladies, either. A star of this year’s show was pieced by one very ruggedlooking Jose Archuleta, notes Staritzky. And not all the ladies quilt - Staritzky herself only took one stab at it before deciding she was a better collector. “If someone collects antique door stops,
Th has a “of” the h stand more “W dios, film cent clude “Des Th Univ and D pora strac at th W. C First Presbyterian Church of Littleton’s annual Quilt Show is one of Western Welcome Week’s more colorful events. Arts Th Photo by Jennifer Smith open no one thinks they made them,” she laughs. one thinks they built them. I decided it’s OKon th “If someone collects art, no one asks if they to admire quilts, respect quilts and care forCent pani painted it. If someone collects Corvettes, no a collection.” by S back What's happening this Week? ings, Tw Want to know what clubs, art exhibits, meetings and cultural events are happening in your area and the areas around spen you? Visit our website at www.ourcoloradonews.com/calendar. dios, Screw Tooth is new ‘Trilogy of Terror’ begins “Some Kind of Fun” is “Evil Dead: the Musi-the t the first production by the cal” plays Aug. 23 through Le new Screw Tooth, founded Sept. 14 at the Bug Theatre,strap by the versatile Adam Stone, 3694 Navajo St., Denver.to de who has collaborated with Performances: 7:30 p.m.indiv
Perhaps nothing better tells the tale of the “Spirit of the West” better than the Quilt Show at First Presbyterian Church of Littleton, because each artifact has, at some point, embraced a little piece of the whole. Quilts come through the ages as precious family heirlooms, symbols of warmth and comfort, intricate masterpieces of folk art. A bit of material pieced in might call up memories of a mother’s favorite Sunday dress or grandma’s baking apron, family gatherings or traditions. “It’s amazing to me how I can be here for hours and hours and hours and then walk down an aisle and see something that I hadn’t seen before,” said Jenny Staritzky, who started the Western Welcome Week event 11 years ago. It’s grown to fill the church’s beautiful and historic sanctuary to overflowing with dozens of colorful quilts from generations young and old. “Jesus said, `I will not leave you comfortless,” reminds Staritzky, and he certainly would find something to suit anyone in her show. From flowers to graphic patterns,
What’s on the horizon.
Lone Tree, Colorado
Lone Tree, Colorado
Put us on your summer and fall calendar. The RidgeGate community is thriving this season, with many fun, free events that will inspire you and your family to reconnect with nature, move your body, and meet your neighbors. Plan now to join us. Friday, August 23, 7– 8:30pm
each of our five senses - sight, smell, sound, touch
The Wildlife Experience: Nature Nights Campfire Series
and taste. Test out the strength of your night vision as
Location: Schweiger Ranch
Come gather around a fire for an evening of s’mores, stories and activities. This month, get to
darkness falls. Register at ridgegate.com for this free,
Friday, September 6, 6:30 – 8pm
who grew up on a ranch. Meet one of his horses,
The Wildlife Experience: Nature Nights Campfire Series
try roping, and learn about the history of Schweiger
Location: Schweiger Ranch
Ranch. Visit thewildlifeexperience.org to register.
Come gather around a fire for an evening of
know The Wildlife Experience CEO Gary Debus,
s’mores, stories and activities with The Wildlife
Tuesday, August 27, 6:30 – 7:30pm
Experience at RidgeGate’s historical Schweiger Ranch.
Free Yoga in the Park
Meet Don Brehm as Teddy Roosevelt, who will tell
Location: Belvedere Park (between RidgeGate Parkway and
us about his days as a hunter in the wild west. Visit
RidgeGate Circle on Belvedere Lane)
Join RidgeGate, South Suburban Parks and Recreation and the Lone Tree Recreation Center for a free yoga class in Belvedere Park. Bring your own yoga mat, or one will be provided for you. In case of heavy rain or lightning, class will be cancelled. No yoga experience is necessary. No need to register - just drop in.
Friday, August 30, 7:30 – 9pm
Free Nature Hike Series: Sensing the Night Location: Register online to receive location details
While hiking up a gentle path into the RidgeGate bluffs, learn about which animal in nature best masters
thewildlifeexperience.org for more information and to register.
Saturday, September 14, 10 –11:30am
Free Nature Hike Series: The Beekeeper’s Revolution Location: Register online to receive location details
Join an 1800’s beekeeper high up in the RidgeGate bluffs as she evaluates the surrounding land to determine its uses for farming, ranching and settlement. Get hands - on with the tools of her ancient and noble trade. Register at ridgegate.com for this free, family- friendly hike.
Buntport on several musicals. The new company will share Buntport’s venue at 717 Lipan St. in Denver and promises a “wild visual and sonic world…” “Some Kind of Fun” includes writing by Erin Rollman of Buntport and plays Aug. 30 to Sept 14. Performances are at 8 p.m. on Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Monday, Sept. 9. Tickets: $15, 720-946-1388, screwtooth.com.
Parker Continued from Page 21
8725 or hkleeman@gvrgolf. com for more details or visit www.gvrgolf.com. Each membership paid in full within three months of sign-up will receive a 5 percent discount.
Yes they can
Can it be done? Boulder’s Redstone Meadery certainly “can can.” That why Redstone is canning three flavors of its carbonated “Nectar” in 500-milliliter (16.9-ounce) cans. Redstone began shipping to national distributors earlier this month. Redstone Meadery started making mead 12 years ago and is the nation’s second highest total producer on a volume basis, Redstone makes 16 flavors of mead and was the first to create a line of draft mead in kegs. “We have seen the acceptance that craft beers in cans has received, and we wanted people to be able to take mead on camping trips, into venues, and to other places that prohibit glass bottles,” says David Myers, owner and founder of Redstone Meadery. Three flavors — black raspberry Nectar, the
Fridays, Saturdays. Tickets: bugtheatre.org. This is the first of the “Trilogy of Terror,” followed by “Night of the Living Dead” based on George A. Romero’s classic film, returns for a fifth year, Oct. 4-26. Finally: “Carrie: the Musical,” based on Stephen King’s novel, plays Nov. 8-30. A combined ticket for all three is available for $45. 303-477-9984, BugTheatre.org.
apricot-flavored sunshine Nectar, and Nectar of the Hops — will be available nationally in 500ml cans. For more information, visit www.redstonemeadery.com or call 720-4061215.
Rocky Mountain Cigar Festival is back
One of Mr. On The Town’s favorite events, the Rocky Mountain Cigar Festival, is back on from 1 to 7 p.m. on Aug. 24. VIP ticket holders can enter the event at noon. The cigar fest is being held in the outdoor plaza behind the Millennium Harvest House at 1345 28th Street in Boulder. For just $110 a ticket, cigar lovers will receive 30 cigars, eight taster drinks, a souvenir glass and bag, cutter, lighter and a free meal. For more information about the festival, visit www.rmcigarfestival.com. Penny Parker’s “Mile High Life” column gives insights into the best events, restaurants, businesses, parties and people throughout the metro area. Parker also writes for Blacktie-Colorado.com. You can subscribe and read her columns (Monday, Wednesday and Friday) at www.pennyparker.blacktie-colorado. com. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or at 303-619-5209.
Englewood Herald 23
August 23, 2013
‘Weather Suspended’ is weather abstracted Museum Outdoor Arts features educational exhibits By Sonya Ellingboe
The Museum Outdoor Arts in Englewood has a new exhibit and a new logo: MOA (the “of” is dropped). The logo was adopted in the hope that patrons will better understand the museum’s mission, which is much more than just outdoor sculptures. “We also offer indoor galleries and studios, as well as arts education programs, film and external collaborations” said a recent press release. Education projects include two 2013 versions of its long-running “Design and Build” program. The first was with students from Regis University, Rocky Mountain College of Art and Design and CU Boulder, who built temporary sculptures utilizing the theme “abstract.” These are on display through Sept. 3 at the McNichols Civic Center Building, 144 W. Colfax Ave., Denver, hosted by Denver Arts and Venues. The second, “Weather Suspended,” opened Aug. 3 at the MOA indoor gallery ’s OKon the second floor of the Englewood Civic e forCenter. It will run through Oct. 19, accompanied by two separate individual exhibits by Sally Stockholder (photographs in the back gallery) and Virginia Maitland (paintings, in the atrium). Twelve interns from across the country spent eight weeks in the spacious MOA studios, developing interpretations focused on the themes of “abstracted” and “weather.” Lead artist was the versatile Cory Gilstrap of Denver, who worked with interns to develop seven joint installations and 12 individual 2-foot by 8-foot panels that each
“Water Line” is an installation created from papier mache and paint by the 2013 Museum Outdoor Arts interns. Courtesy photos by Dustin Ellingboe
if you go Museum Outdoor Art, MOA, has its Indoor Gallery in the Englewood Civic Center, 1000 Englewood Parkway, next to the Light Rail Station. Admission is free. Hours: 9-5 Tuesdays through Thursdays; 9 -4 Fridays; 11-4 Saturdays. For information: 303-806-0444, moaonline.org. interpreted a chosen weather-related word. Joint projects include: • Cloud Walk,” a large cluster of white Tryvek strips, suspended from the ceiling and reaching the floor, shimmering with every bit of breeze. The visitor is invited to hold one’s hands in a prayerful position and walk among them, surrounded by whiteness and light. • “Water Line,” a massive square papier mache, painted block, is also suspended from the ceiling, with detrius beneath, cre-
“Cloud Walk” is an installation created from Tyvek by the 2013 Design and Build interns at Museum Outdoor Arts in Englewood. ated from papier mache and paint. • As one enters the gallery, a breeze created by banks of matched, black electric fans, spins hundreds of clear plastic whirligigs of various sizes, fastened to walls on both sides. “Wind Shadow,” the installation is called and the effect is magical. • “Weather Terms,” a list compiled by interns, is posted with an artists’ name next to each: Drought, Frost, Hail, Humid, Hurricane, Lightning, Monsoon, Overcast, Scorcher, Spring Rain, Sunshine, Thunderhead. These were the titles for the individual panels, which fill a wall. The visitor is invited to guess the title, then lift a flap to check for correctness:
• In the White Gallery, one finds “Tornado,” made with whirling suspended foam forms and video projections on the walls. • Projected on a wall in the main gallery is “Word Cloud” and next to a window, “Topiary” is a globe surrounded by a ring of growing, flourishing philodendron, which must be watered weekly. • “Wind Shadow” is the final joint project designed by the 12 interns under Gilstrap’s guidance. In the rear Sound Gallery a visitor finds a short film showing the interns at work as they “Designed and Built” the components of this really interesting exhibit — one that families, as well as artists, will enjoy.
New art guide in galleries, museums “Artscape 2014” is published and being delivered to galleries and museums in the Denver-Boulder area and the Pikes Peak region; southern Colorado (Trinidad is new this year), plus Estes Park, Fort Collins, Longmont, Loveland for art lovers to enjoy. The free 128-page, pocket-sized guidebook includes more than 100 full-color art reproductions, maps and special indexes. Charles Whitley of Centennial publishes the guide each fall through his Spotlight Publications. Nice to have in the glove compartment of your car. (email@example.com).
`Springtime for Hitler’ and more…
Inspire Creative of Parker presents “The Producers—A New Mel Brooks Musical” from Aug. 23 to Sept. 7 at the PACE Center, 20000 Pikes Peak Ave., downtown Parker. Performances are at 7 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays. Gary Lewis is director and Brandon Bill and Tait Wynkoop play Max Bialystock and Leopold Bloom in this spoof of old fashioned musicals.
Tickets: $27.50/$32.50/$37.50 ($5 senior discount) 303-805-6800 PACECenteronline.org.
Colorado Women’s Hall of Fame
“Women of Consequence: Colorado Women’s Hall of Fame” is Jean Varnell’s topic from 2 to 3 p.m. Aug. 26 at Bemis Library, 6014 S. Datura St., Littleton. Mary Manley of Littleton is co-facilitating. Varnell had written a book, which will be available. 303-7953961.
Reminder: Douglas County Libraries’ free Storytelling Festival will be
held at 6 p.m. Aug. 24 at the library’s Community Bandstand at the Phillip S. Miller Branch, 100 Wilcox St., Castle Rock. A series of smaller daytime sessions, also free: “Stories in Rhyme,” “Tales From Tribal Nations,” “Folktales, “Stories in a Flash” and more are listed in a complete schedule at the library. No registration is needed. Information: 303-791-7323, DouglasCountyLibraries.org.”
Bill Hill and Friends
Colorado Symphony percussionist Bill Hill and Friends will perform jazz on Sept. 6 at Cherokee Ranch and Castle, 6113 N. Daniels Road, Sedalia. Ensemble members are jazz, rock and classical musicians and include Hill’s daughter, Nadya Hill, a vocalist and violinist and son Colin Hill, who will attend CU this fall as a jazz and electronic composition student. Tickets: $65, include castle tour, buffet dinner, concert and dessert and coffee with the musicians. Reservations: 303-6885555, cherokeeranch.org.
things to do THrougH Aug. 31 WeATHer moNiTorS. The Community Collaborative Rain, Hail and Snow Network based at the Colorado Climate Center at Colorado State University is looking to add a few hundred observers to its Denver area network during August. All it takes to be involved is the purchase of an official rain gauge ($30) and a commitment to help monitor the local climate by taking precipitation measurements as often as possible. The data is reported to the CoCoRaHS website and daily maps of local precipitation patterns are produced. Training is offered in person or online; a list of Denver area training classes can be found at http://www.cocorahs.org/State. aspx?state=CO. For information, or to sign up, contact Chris Spears at firstname.lastname@example.org or go to www.cocorahs.org and click on the “Join Us” link. Aug. 22, Sept. 5 emAil mArkeTiNg. The South Metro Health
Alliance presents two workshops on email marketing. The workshops are designed for anyone working in a nonprofit organization or small business who uses or wants to use email to reach their intended audience. Seating is limited and reservations are requested. The first workshop, from 9-11 a.m. Aug. 22, is “The Who,
What, Why of Email Marketing” and is an introduction to email marketing. The second workshop, from 9-11 a.m. Sept. 5, is “Email Marketing Strategy, Plus Dos and Don’ts” and it dives into the technical and marketing strategy details. For reservations and more information, www.southmetrohealthalliance.org/workshops.
Aug. 23 NeW orleANS. Often referred to as the “most
unique” city in America, New Orleans is famous for its cuisine, French Creole influence, jazz music, and of course Mardi Gras. Join Active Minds from 10-11 a.m. Aug. 23 as we explore the colorful history, culture and people of the “Big Easy,” including the unique challenges of living in a coastal city where nearly half the land is below sea level! Bring your colored beads and your jazz trumpet. It’s the next best thing to being there. This program is sponsored by JFS At Home and the Law Offices of John H. Licht. Program is free and takes place at the Malley Senior Center, 3380 S. Lincoln St., Englewood. RSVP at 303-762-2660. If parking in the lot, get a pass from inside the center.
Aug. 24 CommuNiTy dAy. The Colorado Neurological Institute of Englewood plans CNI Community Day from 2-5
p.m. Aug. 24 at Dave and Buster’s in Denver. The event celebrates the institute’s 25-year mission and supports patients with movement disorders. The event is free, and food is provided. The event will have a Back to the Future theme; the movies will be shown and movie memorabilia including a Michael J. Fox signed hover board and Stedman Pro guitar and a pair of limited edition Nike anti-gravity shoes. Visit https://www.blacktiecolorado.com/calendar/event-detail.cfm?id=24944 or call 303-357-5442 for information and to buy tickets.
adindex The Englewood Herald is made possible thanks to our local advertisers. When you spend your dollars near your home – especially with these advertisers – it keeps your community strong, prosperous and informed. AUTO Community ALZHEIMER’S ASSOCIATION ....................................... 2 SOUTH METRO CHAMBER .........................................19 AUTO Education ARAPAHOE COMMUNITY COLLEGE ......................17 AUTO Entertainment COLORADO PUBLIC TELEVISIONS ............................ 3 PESHOWS ..........................................................................24 WILDLIFE EXPERIENCE ................................................. 3 AUTO House & Home APPLEWOOD PLUMBING ............................................19 J & K ROOFING.................................................................. 4 KITCHEN TUNE UP ......................................................... 2 ROCKY MOUNTAIN SHUTTERS & SHADES...........16 SPLIT RAIL FENCE CO .................................................... 2 AUTO Medical ARAPAHOE DOUGLAS MENTAL HEALTH .............16 DERMATOLOGY & LASER INSTITUTE ....................24 L&M HEALTHCARE COMMUNICATIONS ..............16 AUTO Real Estate RIDGEGATE INVESTMENTS .......................................22
Aug. 27, Sept. 24, Oct. 21-22 meNTAl HeAlTH first aid. The South Metro Health Alliance and Arapahoe/Douglas Mental Health Network offer mental health first aid training classes in August, September and October at Arapahoe/Douglas Mental Health Network, 155 Inverness Drive West, Englewood. Mental health first aid is an 8-hour interactive course that is designed to give members of the public the essential skills to help someone who is developing a mental health problem or experiencing a mental health crisis. Seating is limited and registration is required online at www.SouthMetroHealthAlliance.org/ meetings#MHFA, or contact Traci Jones at 303-7939615, or email email@example.com to reserve your place.
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24 Englewood Herald
August 23, 2013
Golden resident Kerry Bostwick tests her archery skills while waiting for the Lone Tree Cabela’s to open its doors Aug. 15. Photos by Jane Reuter
Cabela’s grand opening draws about 5,000 Hunters, campers and curious gather to formally open Lone Tree store By Jane Reuter
firstname.lastname@example.org Parker resident Joe Folmar and Elizabeth’s Chris Alward suffered through a cold, windy Wednesday night in the Lone Tree Cabela’s parking lot. Thursday morning, that earned them spots near the front of a line a few-thousand-people in length. “We slept in our lawn chairs, tucked into a little ball,” Folmar said. “It was probably about 50 degrees with 30 mph winds. I think it’s worth it. Now, it’s just what kinda goodies are we going to get?” Cabela’s gave gift cards in varying amounts — one for $500 — to the first 500 people in line for the Lone Tree store’s Aug. 15 grand opening. Campers started showing up at the store Aug. 13, store officials said. By the time the doors opened at 11 a.m., they estimated 5,000 people were waiting in a line that stretched all the way around the 110,000-square-foot building. Another 5,000 more gathered several miles north at the Thornton store, which opened simultaneously. Lone Tree’s store, at 110,000 square feet, is slightly larger than Thornton’s, and even surpasses the 85,000-square-foot Sydney, Neb., store in size. Most in line said they were longtime Cabela’s customers, many of whom previously had made the long journey to the Sydney store. Cabela’s is headquartered in Sydney. Some were hunters, some campers and some just curious. “I think we mainly came because it’s fun to people watch,” said Golden resident Kerry Bostwick. “This is really fun. Everyone is so laid back.” “I’m excited to look at the clothing and shoes and not have to guess at the size,” said Littleton’s Randy Alldridge, who in the past was a Cabela’s catalog shopper. Rock music blasted across the parking
lot, and cart-pushing Cabela’s employees doled out water bottles and doughnuts to the waiting customers. While tour buses deposited customers at the back of the store and the overflow parking lot at Havana Street and RidgeGate Parkway threatened to overflow, store employees rallied inside. Football in hand, Cabela’s regional retail manager Diane Uhlenkamp revved up the more than 200 staff members and corporate visitors crowded inside the store’s massive main hall. “It’s Super Bowl time,” she said. “It’s gonna be big from here on out. Take great care of those folks out there because that’s what we’re here for.” “This has been (founder) Dick Cabela’s dream — to have a store in Denver,” Cabela’s COO Michael Copeland said, adding the opening of two stores simultaneously exceeded that vision. “We’ve already set some records this week. I don’t know what they put in the water in Denver.” Copeland led employees in a cheer, asking, “Who are we?” “Lone Tree, Lone Tree, Mile High Great,” the staff roared in return. Moments before the doors opened, store, county and city officials addressed the huge crowd, most of whom were so far from the doors, they couldn’t hear the speeches. Cabela’s is “a perfect complement to the world-class retail we have down here,” said Lone Tree Mayor Jim Gunning, urging the crowd to remember the day was a celebration of Cabela’s. “So when you walk in, don’t be stingy.” County Commissioner Jack Hilbert took Gunning’s advice to heart. An avid outdoorsman, Hilbert said he spent about $1,000 during a preview event at the store and another $100 on opening day. “This is fantastic,” he said. “You don’t see a grand opening in Douglas County like this.” “Awesome,” County Commissioner Jill Repella agreed. “I’m extremely proud. The site exceeded my expectations, the store exceeded my expectations, the grand opening exceeded my expectations.”
Cabela’s staffers high-five the Lone Tree store’s first shoppers as they enter the store moments after the Aug. 15 grand opening of the 110,000-square-foot facility.
Archer Trevon Stoltzfus shot an arrow through a ribbon at the Lone Tree Cabela’s to signal the store’s Aug. 15 opening.
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