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Transcript Golden

October 3, 2013

50 cents

A Colorado Community Media Publication

ourgoldennews.com

Jefferson County, Colorado • Volume 147, Issue 44

Election: Jeffco School board candidates trade views. See Page 22

Talks about corrections site begin once more

A TIP OF THE HATS

Commissioners start over as they meet with city councils By Amy Woodward

awoodward@ourcoloradonews.com

Art lovers and supporters alike turned out for the “Top Hats & Chapeaus Soiree” event at the Foothills Art Center on Sept. 28. Attendee’s helped to raise funds for the matching grant gift challenge set at $36,000. The event’s theme called for participants to wear their best hats, while Beto Mojardin, designer and owner of Beto’s Hair Studio in Denver, put together antique style ball gowns worn by models who helped create the ambiance of the event. Photo by Amy Woodward

County commissioners will be on an educational tour to municipalities in the county to present information on community corrections, its functions, and why the county is interested in relocating the proposed correctional facility that fell flat this past July. The proposed site along Wide Acres road angered nearby residents, and efforts to place a corrections facility there were abandoned. “We still have an interest in moving it,” County Commissioner Casey Tighe said. On Sept. 16, county commissioners made a presentation to Lakewood city council, and will present to Golden city council members on Thursday, Oct. 10 at 8 p.m. The meetings are not about location approvals Commissioner Tighe said. “The purpose of this is to provide an informational presentation to city council on what corrections is,” he said. “We have not identified a location.” Talks continues on Page 27

Condos home to sculptured wildlife Dying trees turned to art, two more carvings added to property By Amy Woodward

awoodward@ourcoloradonews.com The Golden Ridge Condos off Heritage Road and Highway 6 has had the reputation of being a rundown complex. Built in 1974, the condos became worn-out along with the surrounding property. But when Don Marion took over as property manager in 2004, he saw to it that units were upgraded, and the landscape was made over. Along the way, trees needed to be removed, so Marion came up with a novel idea to keep the trees while still landscaping the property. He contacted local tree carver and sculpture Lueb Popoff about carving an old tree outside the club house. Marion then used the city’s neighborhood grant program which matched him $2,500 to help fund the tree carving. Now, a family of foxes carved from a POSTAL ADDRESS

The second carving is 11 feet high with a Golden eagle and her chicks positioned at the top of the cottonwood tree. Photo by Amy Woodward once dying tree stands outside the club house. Around April of this year, Marion went back to Popoff after he discovered two cottonwoods that were dying.

After a month of stripping, carving, priming and waiting out rainstorms; Popoff completed his tree carvings which stand 10 feet and 11 feet tall, positioned south of heritage road, just to the right on Golden Ridge Road. The final artwork is in two pieces, with one tree holding a mother Golden eagle and her chicks, and the other tree showing two climbing black bear cubs, with one cub showing an interest in the Golden eagles. “Part of it was doing an interactive thing rather than two separate carvings that did not have a relation to each other,” Lueb Popoff said about the project. “This is a way to honor the tree and kind of breathe new life into it.” Drivers on Golden Ridge Road will be able to view the finished pieces, which add to the area’s growing development, Marion said. The climbing bears fit in perfectly with the new climbing facility that is being built near the condos, and the eagles which are native to the area also fit well for the Eagle Ridge subdivision located across the street. “It adds something for the entire neighborhood,” said Marion. “Lueb is just really

an amazing artist.” Popoff’s care and attention to detail is what make his carvings remarkable. He places taxidermy eyes on the animals so they look almost life-like, and adds texture to the carved pieces with the use of feathers and talons. The aspen nest for the baby eagle chicks was handmade; carved and cut from laminated bass wood, and then epoxied in. Like most things, the carvings will not last forever. Eventually, the tree will decay from the inside out and will die, but the carvings will be around for the next 10 to 15 years, Popoff said. “When someone walks up our walk and sees this, they can tell the people who live here take pride in where they live,” Marion said. “They take care of where they live and that rubs off on the people who live here to take pride and take care of what they have.” For more information on Lueb Popoff and his carvings visit www.hollowlogonline.com. More information on Golden’s neighborhood grant program can be found at: www.cityofgolden.net under the “live” tab.

GOLDEN TRANSCRIPT (ISSN 0746-6382)

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2 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

Storyteller helps others reach within He doesn’t remember quite what motivated him to offer a class to senior citizens on how to write your own life story. But then, for Garrett Ray, at 77 no youngster himself, life has been all about stories. The first page of his in-progress book starts this way: “Our stories begin as fragments in an attic trunk, nearly forgotten, then rediscovered, sometimes to our surprise. We pull out bits of fabric, examine the colors, move the scraps around, enjoy each one as a unique link to our past. Then we begin to place them side by side, discovering patterns we had not seen before, rearranging, looking again.” When you think about it, that’s who we are, isn’t it? A jumble of pieces steadily stitched into a narrative that somehow, one day, amazingly and unexpectedly, becomes a good story. You just have to see it. “Everybody … has stories to tell,” says Ray, in his soft and quick-paced voice, “if you can just get them to think that way.” The classes began in 2010 in the Highlands Ranch retirement complex he and his wife of 53 years moved to after a first career as a newspaper reporter and editor and a second one as a journalism professor. He calls this his third act. Offered once or twice a year for five hours over five weeks, the classes average 10 to 15 students. Even though he wrote weekly newspaper columns for more than 20 years, Ray uses Lois Daniel’s book, “How to Write Your Own Life Story,” to help teach his students. “A lot of them think if you’re going to write your life story, you’ve got to start with the first day,” Ray says. But you don’t. You look for the moments. “It might be a happy incident … or a house you lived in,” Ray says. “And that’s

where you ought to start, and guaranteed … you have enough stories to string together to make a pretty impressive package.” That’s what Dottie and John Talbott are doing. The couple, in their 80s, attended one of Ray’s classes last year. John, who can no longer type or write, is in a motorized wheelchair and speaks very softly. So he dictated his stories to Dottie, who typed them on the computer. “We figured out what things to talk about and what things to put in his memoir up to his sophomore year in college,” Dottie says. That’s when they met. “It was great fun,” she says, with a laugh. “I heard a lot of things I didn’t even know about him and we’ve been married for 63 years.” This winter, Dottie plans to write her part, which also will end at sophomore year in college. Then, she and John will compile the rest together. When the story is complete, one of their three daughters will add photographs and print the book. Their children, seven grandchildren and two great-grandchildren, Dottie says, “will know who we are.” ••• Ray’s passion for writing started when he was 11 in Greeley, where he grew up. He, his younger brother and sister and a

couple of friends published a weekly newspaper called “The Neighborhood News” for three summers. They wrote about lost dogs and vacation trips and home improvements. He learned a bit about storytelling from his mother, a reporter and editor at The Greeley Tribune. His tenure as editor and publisher at The Littleton Independent from the 1960s to 1981 won him state and national acclaim — he was recently inducted into the Denver Press Club Hall of Fame. And he continued sharing his love for storytelling with students as a professor at Colorado State University until retiring in 2001. When you get it just right, writing is a gift, Ray says: “The human being … the eccentricities of people, the joys of people, the sadness of lives. … Almost anything will shape itself into a story if you can figure out how to start.” He smiles, blue eyes earnest behind his glasses, as he answers a question about the writing of his life story. Working on it, he says. “I’ve got to give myself a deadline — I only respond to deadlines, I think.” But he has a good start. A white utility binder encompasses 70 or so pages, some copies of the “Scratch Pad” columns he wrote for the newspaper, others written more recently. Each carries a simple title. There’s “The house on the corner.” “When we turn the corner by the house, I always hope someone will be standing outside so I can stop and say, ‘I grew up here!’ Here is where my parents planted the iris garden, and here, my grandmother grew roses, feeding them coffee grounds each evening.” And “Playing back the old tapes.” “We carry old tape recordings in our unconscious minds. …” And “Farm boys” and “Understand-

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ing Dad” and “Thanksgiving at Grandma Ray’s.” And “In 2007 I became old.” “I have begun to notice the darkening beauty of our mountain ridge against the last light in the western sky. I wait for the dusk, grateful for the purity, the clarity, the nightly gift. “I dance with Bailey, overflowing with 18 months of toothy grins and joyful rhythms, to ‘Sleeping Beauty’ and ‘Mary Had a Little Lamb.’ “I cry easily, in sadness, in joy, in gratitude, in celebration. “In 2007, I became 71. I forgave myself. I began to wonder what happens next.” Ray calls his in-progress book “Partial Recall” because he doesn’t remember every detail. Just bits and pieces stand out. His life story, he says, is not cohesive. “This is not going to have the nice, smooth flow that a memoir would have. I don’t know if it will work or not. But it doesn’t make any difference if it works or not if I’m happy with it.” In the end, he hopes his grandchildren and their children, whoever reads his words, will think “it was worth their time.” Remember the first page, where Ray describes stories as scraps of fabric that we constantly rearrange and lay side-by-side into stories that matter? Here is the last line to that paragraph: “Before our eyes, a larger scene emerges, full of memories and color. Finally, our patchwork quilts reveal the stories of our lives.” We all have one. We just have to see it.

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The Transcript 3

October 3, 2013

Building better cities block by block New concept helps to transform dilapidated streets By Amy Woodward

awoodward@ourcoloradonews.com Urban planning may be easier than once thought, after an insightful and quick look at rapid revitalization projects presented by Jason Roberts, founder of The Better Block at the Mayor’s 2013 Community Event on Sept. 25. Quick revitalization demonstrations have become a breakthrough technique that has cut through red tape, and transformed many towns and city infrastructures across the U.S. and overseas to Australia and Tehran, Iran. The concept is simple — residents rally together to pick a block or street they think needs to be updated, and then pick a weekend to “remodel” the area using cheap materials to demonstrate how they think the street should look. It is similar to playing dress up, but instead, you temporarily dress up a street. “It just takes someone standing up and kind of mobilizing the community a bit,” Roberts said. “If you’re passionate about something, you have all it takes to be a leader.”

Roberts has been successful in turning blighted areas into functional, colorful and profitable locations. A former IT consultant, and member of a local rock band, he now travels all over the country from his hometown Dallas, TX to educate others about taking hold of their community by stepping away from city hall and into the streets. But he still discussed the importance of inviting local government leaders to view the projects to help speed up discussions and processes. Roberts has sped up the renovation and political process in a given area by months as opposed to years. “By us showing what it could be temporarily, it made things change rapidly,” he said about his Norfolk project which sold a building for $1.1 million before the project was finished. Councilor Marcie Miller for district two said the better blocks project helps to provide a pathway for development and renovation. “We have rules and regulations for very good reasons but sometimes I think we could suspend them for two days while we test drive a new vision,” Miller said. “It’s paint, its chalk; it doesn’t have to be permanent.” For more information about better blocks go to www.betterblock.org.

Jason Roberts, founder of the Better Blocks project, discusses the basics for building better streets and city blocks, on Sept. 25 in the Foss Auditorium at the American Mountaineering Center on Sept. 25. Photo by Amy Woodward

McGee says ‘goodbye’ to cycle hub in January Search continues for new executive director By Amy Woodward

awoodward@ourcoloradonews.com Chris McGee executive director for the Bicycle Racing Association of Colorado, stationed in Golden, will be voluntarily resigning from his position at the end of this year, with an official exit in mid-January 2014. It’s really going to be an interesting transition, he’s my arms and legs for a lot of things,” Clint Bickmore, president of Bicycle Racing Association said. “You don’t have enough nice pretty words to say how much we appreciate his efforts.” After three years of networking, promoting and keeping track of the association’s finances, McGee made the decision to leave the organization for work that allows more time for his family. McGee described the position as having two parts; office work and outside office work. “To do this job correctly I think you really need to put a lot your effort into those `outside of the office’ efforts,” McGee said. A candidate has not been chosen yet to

Chris McGee stands in the executive director’s office in Golden on the second floor in the visitor’s center on Sept. 25. Photo by Amy Woodward replace McGee, but the new executive director will have the choice to move the office location from Golden — located on the second floor of the chamber of commerce’s Visitors Center — to another city in Colorado. The city alone has 25 separate races

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a year, and the organizations holds 140 events statewide. “Most of our membership and events are on the Front Range so this is a perfect location,” McGee said. As the executive director, McGee has put in the effort and dedication to keeping

the Bicycle Racing Association of Colorado in the spotlight. “Our business model has changed, we went from a separate sanctioning body to being part of a bigger picture and retaining our relevance to the cycling community during that transitions has been one of my primary focuses,” McGee said. “I want us to be viewed as part of the overall cycling community not just a bunch of type-A racers. I think that’s a very real message and a very true message for where we need to be as an organization.” McGee plans to work at a small business owned by a good friend called Colorado Home Cooling in Lakewood. His friend is in need of support in marketing, advertising, and other business management as the company continues to grow. But McGee said he will still be around and active in the cycling community, even if the new executive director decides to move the office, participating on various committees such as the pro- challenge and helping to organize events such as the Colorado miniclassic. “It’s pretty exciting to be involved in so many things,” McGee said. “We can keep growing on the momentum I think we have as a cycling community.”

Comment on this column at www.JimSmithBlog.com. View previous ones at www.JimSmithColumns.com.

What Impact Will Government Shutdown Have on Real Estate Closings?

on transactions, and buyers who Last Friday HUD said it would stop working on FHA applications, can pay cash will have a greater than usual advantage over combut over the weekend it reversed peting buyers. itself and said that a REAL ESTATE Cash buyers are skeleton staff of workers TODAY already more attracwould continue to protive, of course, but if cess all applications for the seller is confident government-backed in the buyer’s ability to mortgages. close, he or she would How much slower the in the past have been process will be with a tempted to take a highreduced staff was not er-price non-cash ofindicated. fer. Not now. The biggest effect at By JIM SMITH, With the shutdown this early stage of the Realtor® in place, accepting an shutdown will be that the IRS will not be able to supply tran- offer which included FHA financing would be most unattractive. In the scripts of tax returns, which are months leading up to this shutrequired by underwriters to verify that borrowers have supplied accu- down, about 60,000 closings per month have been financed with rate copies during the mortgage application process. For transac- FHA loans. The information I’m getting says tions already approaching closing, that those loans backed by Fannie transcripts were most likely obtained before Tuesday’s shutdown. Mae and Freddie Mac will be unaffected by the shutdown because If the shutdown continues for longer than the three weeks which those government-sponsored entities (GSE’s) are financed not by the last shutdown took, then we the federal government but by fees could see some serious impacts

paid by the lenders who are issuing those loans. Golden Solar Tour Is This Saturday! I’m reading that rural development loans guaranteed by the US taineering Museum, corner of 10th Golden’s annual tour of solar Department of Agriculture will not and sustainable homes is always Street and Washington Avenue, be able to proceed during the shut- on the first Saturday in October. receive the map, and take the selfdown, but that shouldn’t affect guided tour. Visit each “green” It starts with a reception and many metro-area readers of this “Hybrid & Electric Vehicle Round- home and talk with the homeowncolumn. up” on Friday evening 4 to 7 p.m. ers and volunteers about the green Unfortunately, we can’t be very at the American Mountaineering features of each home. hopeful that the stalemate in Registration is only $5 to take Center. The vehicles are outside Washington will end. This situation on the street, and the reception is the self-guided tour. is so much more ideologically poi- in the conference center at the rear I have taken it upon myself to soned than was the case 17 years of the building. shoot and edit video tours of each ago. When I read that Michele of the 14 homes on the tour. You On Saturday is the tour of 14 Bachmann had tweeted that she homes, mostly in or near Golden, can see those videos and the videwas “giddy” about the shutdown, it which demonstrate various kinds of os of last year’s homes (including reinforced my suspicion that the solar and sustainable practices or my own) at www.YouTube.com/ Tea Party crowd would welcome a installations. GoldenSolarTour/. permanent shutdown of the govRegister at the American MounEnjoy… and learn! ernment — Sen. Harry Reid called them “anarchists” — so there’s no Jim Smith reason to compromise. As Broker/Owner long as their districts remain “safe” for them, Golden Real Estate, Inc. they’ll just hold out. DIRECT: 303-525-1851 And they probably EMAIL: Jim@GoldenRealEstate.com won’t care about ex17695 South Golden Road, Golden 80401 tending the debt limit. Serving the West Metro Area WEBSITE: www.GoldenRealEstate.com


4 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

Differences clear in D5 school board race By Vic Vela

Differences on the issues

vvela@ourcoloradonews.com Positions on a tax hike-funded overhaul of the state’s school finance system and a controversial student information database are just a couple of the major policy areas where two Jefferson County school board candidates differ. Ken Witt and Gordon “Spud” Van de Water, both of Littleton, are vying to fill an open seat on the Jefferson County Board of Education this fall. Their contest will determine which man will represent Jeffco’s District 5, an area that includes the cities of Littleton and parts of south Lakewood. The candidates are seeking to fill the seat that’s being vacated by outgoing District 5 director Paula Noonan, who will not be seeking reelection. Van de Water is a parent and a grandparent who touts three decades of work in education and policy research as a key area that separates him from his opponent. “If you want somebody who knows the policy world, what it means to work on a policy and how to get to a conclusion on an issue, then you might want to vote for me,” he said. Witt is a Colorado native with four children, who is active in church-based youth activities. He believes that his background in bigbusiness data security has prepped him for the type of leadership that he thinks is needed on the school board. “I have dealt with groups of people who have come at issue with different perspectives and different desires,” he said. “I try to get others to identify a common goal and get folks to agree on a solution.”

Van de Water said that, if elected, he will focus on issues through a student achievement lens, especially now that the district will soon be faced with implementing new student assessment mandates. “We have a persistent, stubborn achievement gap in our schools,” Van de Water said, referring to student testing scores that continue to show that students in certain demographics lag behind their peers. “I’m very interested in finding out how we align things from preschool through college, and making easy transition for students, throughout.” Witt said that he hears from parents in the district who are “proud” of Jeffco schools in general, but that he also hears concerns from those who believe that their voices aren’t being heard by district policy-makers. “They don’t feel the school board solicits community input before making decisions,” he said. And Witt especially believes that the board is “a little late to the game on public input” on the district’s plans to implement a virtual classroom dashboard. The dashboard, which is expected to be piloted next year, will collect student academic data in a singular database and is aimed at allowing teachers to better personalize instruction. However, opponents have expressed concerns over student privacy and security issues that the database could bring and they have questioned the role of the

‘We have a persistent, stubborn achievement gap in our schools.’ Gordon Van de Water nonprofit that will fuel the dashboard — inBloom, which has received both national praise and criticism over the type of student data it is capable of storing. Witt feels that the district needs to heed the concerns that have been voiced by parents. “I do have some concerns over the risks to students’ privacy. What data might be gathered and how this database is being shared are areas of significant concern,” Witt said. “It’s essential that we not only secure the information, but we need to also agree on what information is being collected. Witt also said that the project — which will come at $2-$5 per student cost to the district in 2015, when the pilot periods ends — could end up costing more than what administrators think because of the potential purchasing of “new applications and new interfaces that will have to play well with inBloom.” Van de Water said he has studied the classroom dashboard issue and that he supports its implementation. “I am in favor of giving teachers the technology and the tools and the support they need to do better in the classroom,” he said. “I ask, ‘Is this a good thing for teachers?’ I think it looks like a good thing to me.”

“You have security and privacy issues, but best I can tell, there are higher levels of security and more levels of security than we currently have (with current data systems). Is it perfect? No. you’re not going to get to perfect in this world.” The two men also disagree on their positions on Amendment 66 — the November ballot question that seeks $950 million in new taxes that will fund an overhaul of the state’s school finance system. Van de Water supports the ballot measure. “I think it’s very good that the state is trying to get back to a more adequate funding system of education,” he said. “We’ve lost $1 billion in funding over last four years.” But Witt opposes Amendment 66, in part because Jeffco tax payers will end up paying more into the system that what the district will receive in actual funding. “I don’t believe that the Amendment 66 structure is an appropriate way to fund education,” Witt said. “It’s bad for Jeffco.” Witt took a shot at Van de Water not having children who attend Jeffco schools, saying that a candidate’s “recent experience in the Jeffco school district” is important. But Van de Water called that a ridiculous criticism.

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The Transcript 5

October 3, 2013

Residents urged to use CodeRED warning tool System to be used during floods to alert of dangers By Clarke Reader

creader@ourcoloradonews.com Area police are encouraging residents to register for CodeRED, the system that alerts residents to emergencies in their area. CodeRED is an emergency alert system used all over Jefferson County that sends messages to phones to warn residents during critical situations, and give them updates on what is happening. With CodeRED police and fire agencies are able to select the exact area where notification is required, and record their own messages to the residents. The recent flooding Colorado faced is a prime example of the importance of signing up for the alert service. Even though the flooding prompted no evacuations in Lakewood, the City issued a precautionary pre-evacuation notice to about 300 homes near Lena Gulch through CodeRED. “We started using CodeRED on Jan. 1 and it’s been very beneficial to have,” said Scott Rose, Lakewood police communica-

tions supervisor. “So far we’ve only had to use it around 10 times, but it has been used by the county quite a bit more.” For people who have landlines, their number is already in the system’s database, but people have to register their mobile phones with the cell phone if they want to receive information on those devices. Numbers can only be registered to one address. “There can be a problem with just having the land line registered, because people will receive a message on it telling them to leave their homes, but if their mobile phone isn’t registered, they won’t hear the call telling them they can return,” Rose said. When people don’t answer — which Rose said happens often because the number that shows up on caller IDs is an 866 number — a voicemail will be left with the important information. The system allows for text messages and e-mails to be sent as well. For more information from Lakewood, visit www.lakewood.org/codered. County residents can sign up at www.your911.net or at jeffco.us/sheriff/code-red-emergencynotifications/.

NEWS IN A HURRY Book signing with Edna Ogle

Local author and former teacher for Jeffco schools, Edna Ogle, will be holding a second book signing for her story and memoir titled “Teaching School on the Wyoming Prairie in the 1940s” on Thursday, Oct. 3, at the Community Recreation Center at 6842 Wadsworth Blvd. in Arvada, 3:30-4:30 p.m. Copies of her books will be available at the book signing.

Planning Commission on North Mountains Land Use Re-scheduled

The Jeffco planning commission re-scheduled to meet on Wednesday, Oct. 9, at 6:15 p.m. at the Jefferson County Administration and Courts Building in Hearing Room 1 to decide whether to adopt or reject the revised North Mountains Area Plan. Public testimony will be allowed. The draft will give future land use recommendations for properties in northwest Jeffco including Golden Gate Canyon and Coal Creek Canyon. For more info on the draft plan and staff report go www.jeffco.us/planning under Community Plan Update, click North Mountains.

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6 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

Center offers action sports indoors Skiing, snowboarding, skateboarding, biking classes available

and adults to try it first to

By Tammy Kranz

see if they like a sport, to

tkranz@ourcoloradonews.com Skiing can be expensive — by time you get all your gear, trek up the mountain and pay for your pass. The cost alone can deter many from even trying it out. Progresh — an indoor training center dedicated to action sports — invites people of all skill levels to give skiing (and biking, climbing, snowboarding, skateboarding and tumbling) a go. “It’s an outlet for kids and adults to try it first to see if they like a sport, to introduce them to it,” said Progresh co-founder Questor “Q” Sapnu. “This place is for beginners and professionals. We have skill coaches able to work with any skill level.” Progresh opened its doors Sept. 7 at 9499 N. Washington St. in Thornton. The 11,000-square-foot facility has 45-foot ceiling and features synthetic snow jump into an airbag with multiple drop-in platforms, rails, cliff drop, and a learning slope with synthetic snow for skiers and snowboarders. For skateboarders and bikers, there’s a mega ramp into an airbag with adjustable drop-in platform; an eight-foot drop into an airbag to practice stair drops; a flow park with a bowl, spine, vertical wall and minihalf; and a street course with ledges, rails, banks and quarter pipes. For tumbling, the facility has Olympicgrade trampolines, a spring floor, balance and trampoline boards and a harness system with twisting belts for the ultimate trampoline training. The main feature, however, is the custom-made airbag the center uses instead of foam. Students can use the bag with skis, snowboards, bikes, skateboards or by freedropping. “It’s like landing in a cloud,” Sapnu said.

‘It’s an outlet for kids

introduce them to it.’ Questor “Q” Sapnu While professionals do train at Progresh, Sapnu said that the environment is safe and encouraging and no one should feel intimidated to try out a sport. “We try to get everyone to support each other,” he said. The centers offers viewing areas with WiFi and USB charging stations, a game room, computer lab for digital media editing and production, outdoor patio with views of downtown Denver and the mountains and meals and snacks. “The videos on the website do not do it justice — you have to see this place in person to feel the energy, see the smiles — that’s where it really is,” Sapnu said. The cross-training facility offers a variety of classes, camps, drop-in sessions, group activities and even hosts birthdays and field trips. Sapnu and co-founders Kyle Henley and Mike Pies trained together at a place similar to Progresh in Copper Mountain — a trip that sometimes took two hours in traffic. They worked together to create a similar facility in the Denver area to provide an easily accessible action/snow-sport destination for everyone, year round. “When visitors come here we want them to learn something, but we want them to think they just had the best time in the world,” Sapnu said. Call 720-441-2112 or visit www.progresh.com for more information.

Progresh, an indoor training facility for ski, snowboard, skateboard, BMX and tumbling, opened for business last month at 9499 N. Washington St. in Thornton. The 11,000 square-foot facility has 45-foot ceiling and features plenty of areas to train. Photo courtesy of Progresh

Chris Frieboth tries out a ramp on his skateboard during the grand opening of Progresh in Thornton on Sept. 7. Progresh is an indoor training facility for ski, snowboard, skateboard, BMX and tumbling progression. Photo courtesy of Matt MacDonald


The Transcript 7

October 3, 2013

October is time for Golden to get ‘chili’ I think I might have mentioned this before — there are a couple of beer breweries in Golden, but I’ll say it again just in case you hadn’t noticed any. Although there are many wonderful things about living here and an abundance of other things to capture our attention, lets be honest, beer is kind of a central theme around here. We make it, we drink it and a lot of us tend to enjoy it. Well for all you beer lovers out there a little day of heaven is about to happen here in town when the Coors Distributing Co. and the Greater Golden Chamber of Commerce combines beer and chili for their 6th Annual “Knock Your Boots Off” Beer Tasting and Chili Cook-Off. It’s happening on Saturday, Oct. 19, between 12th and 13th streets on Arapahoe Street in Golden, behind the Foss Building. It opens to the public at 2 p.m. and runs until about 5 p.m. but the cooks and entries will be arriving at 6:30 a.m. to get started. Now, if you haven’t been to this thing, let me give you a little preview of what to expect. There will be about 70 different kinds of beers available to sample. They will pretty much cover every imaginable

beer out there from micro breweries to the big guy on the east side of town. Light, dark, flavored, you name it, you will find plenty of prime examples of brewing skill in multiple beer types. As far as the chili goes, this is a cooking competition that includes several categories ranging from individuals to restaurants. There will be about 50 different entries including those from teams. Each individual or team must set up their own cooking booth and all chili must be cooked right there on site. Great care has been taken in the rules of the competition to ensure that everything is completely sanitary and in accordance with all Jefferson County Health Department rules and regulations. No one is go-

ing to be bringing some mystery concoction from a questionable kitchen at home. Everything will be made fresh right there in the open and on site. There is a judging panel as well as ballots from the public and prizes will be awarded in restaurant and non restaurant divisions for red, green and “other” which includes things like veggie, white, meatless etc. There will also be people’s choice awards. The chilies are graded on the following factors, aroma, consistency, color, taste and aftertaste. They say that “heat” is not a judging factor, but this is a chili cook off, so expect some of them to be fire hot. Also, each booth is encouraged to be fun and colorful and sort of a show in itself, so there are prizes for showmanship as well. The criteria for judging them are theme, booth set-up, costume, action and audience appeal. It makes the event a lot more fun and exciting and is something unique as well. Tickets are available in advance at The Golden Visitors Center, 10th and Washington Ave. or on site the day of the event.

They run $30 for beer and chili or $25 for chili only. You can use your credit card if you get them in advance, but it’s cash only at the gate. Keep in mind that this is a fund raising event and all proceeds go to benefit the Golden Chamber of Commerce to be used for community projects. If you need more information you can visit www.goldencochamber.org. and there is a link there for an entry application and rules as well. You can also drop by the visitor center or call (303) 279-3113 to order tickets in advance. So, if you have a great recipe for chili that always makes your friends and family ask for more or if you just like the idea of an afternoon filled with fun, beer and chili this is going to be the place to be. It’s kind of a different twist on Oktoberfest, but hey ... this is Golden, right? We tend to do things our own way!

has been in their life almost 7 years and has no real connection with them, and it does not feel like we’re a family. My once avid sex drive has all but disappeared, and we are drifting apart. I am 49 and he is 43. Can you give me any insight? Lost in New Zealand Dear Lost: It’s hard to see the forest through the trees when you are living inside a story. You have to step back and view your story from a distance in order to be able to see it with any clarity. Let me offer you that clarity. The man you’re living with has a commitment issue. Plain and simple, he has never actually committed to you. He is, at

the most, only partially committed to you. Furthermore, you actually know it: that’s why you’ve withdrawn. Connecting with your twin girls takes time, effort and energy. It requires him to make an emotional investment in them, and in the job of becoming a stepdad to them (which he obviously is, having been in their lives since they were two). But it’s extremely telling that he hasn’t tried to bond with them, grow to love them and invest in a relationship with them. It speaks to him being tentative and half-hearted in the relationship, rather than committed and unreserved. The presence of the other woman speaks of the same lack of commitment. He didn’t have to be truthful and honest with you about financial matters--he had been looking for another woman on the side. Furthermore, it is not at all clear that he has any allegiance to being honest, transparent or sincere with the agreements he has made with you. It sounds like he may be making agreements in order to keep you off his back, but he has no genuine interest in holding himself to those agreements-

-because he’s just appeasing you. Which leaves you with a choice: stay with him and accept this scenario into the future (you have no evidence it’s going to change), or end the relationship with him in the hope that you will be able to eventually connect with someone else who will be honest, responsible, trustworthy, true and blue--and a stepdad. A grown man ought to know that if he chooses a woman with younger children, he is in the position of being a stepdad, and he is expected to rise to the occasion and be the best he can possibly be in that position. It sure sounds as if you could find better than him. He is too half-hearted. After the passion wanes, you’re left more with illusion than you are with a real relationship.

John Akal is a well-known jazz artist/drummer and leader of the 20-piece Ultraphonic Jazz Orchestra. He also is president of John Akal Imaging, professional commercial photography and multi-media production.

Half-hearted man has never committed Dear Neil: I am a single Mum of 9-yearold twin girls. Six and a half years ago, I met this man, and we had a wonderful and passionate connection. After a year, I discovered he had numerous financial issues, as well as breaches of honesty. Among other things, he had spent the deposit for our joint holiday home we had been planning together. In the end, I had enough of the lies and deceit, so I withdrew, and we did not see each other for a few weeks. But then I decided I wanted our relationship to work. I drove to his place and was shocked to discover a lady and her son had turned up at his place at 11 p.m., and I learned she was his new flame. To make a long story short, he went back to me, then back to her, then back to me. However, one evening after that, she turned up at his place, trying to get him back all over again. We have been living together in my house the past two and a half years, but we still have issues: family, money, honesty. He has not kept up with his financial agreements, and I have never felt that he has attempted to develop a relationship with my girls. I appreciate he is not their dad, but he

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Neil Rosenthal is a licensed marriage and family therapist in Westminster and Boulder, Colorado. His column is in it’s 21st year of publication, and is syndicated around the world. You can reach him at 303-758-8777, or email him through his website: www. heartrelationships.com. He is not able to respond individually to queries.

9/10/13 9:37 AM

Would someone who is longer in the tooth than me please share the secret to aging gracefully? I’m at an age high enough to qualify for Medicare, but not an age young enough to avoid a nasty bike accident. After 30 years of riding bikes, and a few harmless falls, I finally did the big one — flew over the handlebars and smashed my shoulder into the pavement — in the dark. Seeing headlights coming toward me, I hit the brakes hard — way too hard. The bike stopped but I didn’t. Pain, ouch, hurt, ache, and more pain. Unable to move, I was taken by ambulance to Emergency. After X-ray, the ER doc announced, “You have a broken humerus — the bone in your right upper arm near your rotator cuff.” “Darn!” “You can wear a sling, we can’t set it.” What shocked me for weeks after was how little I could move my arm without pain. I had to write and eat with my left hand,

and I am right handed. I looked like a war victim for six weeks. Friendly people who observed my sling told me countless stories of other bike accidents involving broken collar bones, broken hips, intensive care units and even death. I wondered if someone up above trying to warn me to stay off my bike? My first murmurs after my accident when I knew the damage was limited to my shoulder, was Thank God I’m alive. It could have been so much worse. Time has gone by (the accident happened July 14) and I’m out of the sling and the heavy pain, but I’m still in physical therapy for range of motion exercises. And I wonder if I want to risk injury and recovery again if I get back on the Stobie continues on Page 9


8 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

OPINIONS / YOURS AND OURS

We love letters, but stay within lines In an era in which readers are more likely to post comments at the bottom of an online article or on a blog or on Facebook, we believe there is still a place for the good old-fashioned letter to the editor. Unlike online commenting, letters to the editor must go through something of a vetting process before being published. Largely, this is in order to maintain a measure of civility that, sadly, is often lacking online. On our opinion pages, we aim to provide a forum to stir community conversation. We appreciate diversity of thought and do not pick which letters run or don’t run based on our viewpoint. If you’re wondering why your letter wasn’t printed or are hoping to have one that is, read what follows. These do’s and don’ts will make the process easier for you and our editors. Do: • Your homework. In other words, check your facts. We have a small staff and can’t

OUR VIEW do this for you. If you’re unsure of something, look it up. If you include a nugget of information that is not widely known, include where you found that fact. • Express your opinion. Tell us what you like or dislike. We particularly appreciate it when you comment on our articles and opinion pieces regarding local issues. But state, national and world issues are also on the table, if they are of relevance to our readers. • Keep it short. Our policy calls for letters of 300 words or fewer. Sure, we try to be a little flexible, and from time to time, you might see a letter a little longer but still in the ballpark. If you must go way over the limit, it won’t run, at least not as a letter

QUESTION OF THE WEEK

Should Todd Helton be in the Major League Baseball Hall of Fame? Folks around Denver were asked whether they believe Helton is Cooperstown material, after the Rockies slugger belted his 369th career home run and 592nd career double during his final home game on Sept. 25.

“Yes. He played with a losing team for so many years, and he still produced. He pretty much defined what baseball players should be.” Josh Martinez, Denver

“I’ve seen his stats. If he doesn’t make it to the Hall of Fame then we ought to reconsider who else shouldn’t be in there.” Chuck Burton, Denver

“His numbers aren’t good enough. He was good for the Rockies, but there’s a lot of people there who have better numbers than he has.” David Lee, Denver

“If you take his stats at face value, then yeah. The guy’s stats are worthy.” Chris Bond, Denver

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WE WANT TO HEAR FROM YOU If you would like to share your opinion, go to www.ourcoloradonews.com or write a letter to the editor. Include your name, full address and the best telephone number to contact you. Please send letters to editor@ourcoloradonews.com.

to the editor. Consider requesting a guest column instead — but we have limited space for these. • Email your letter to editor@ourcoloradonews.com. You can also email one of our editors, but it is more efficient to send your letters to the address specifically designated for them. • Let us know who you are. Include your full name, address (including city) and phone number with your letter. We just need to give you a call to make sure the letter was actually written by you. Yes, “letterto-the-editor fraud” does happen. Don’t: • Put words in someone’s mouth. You can write in support — or opposition — of another person, such as a candidate for public office, but don’t assign any thoughts, opinions or actions to an individual that haven’t been publicly documented. If you do so, we may consider it a news tip and investigate the validity of your claim, but we won’t run it as a letter to

the editor. • Buy a stamp. “Snail mail” isn’t efficient when it comes to letters to the editor. As mentioned, we have a lean staff and can’t take the time to retype your letter (which, we’re guessing, was written on a computer anyway). Email your letter to the address mentioned earlier. It will get to us faster, something you will appreciate if you want to see it published in the upcoming edition of the newspaper. • Inundate us with letters. By this, we mean from one person. We want everyone to have their say, so don’t expect to see more than two of your letters printed in any given month. • Be surprised if we edit for grammar or punctuation. We approach this very judiciously, however. A tip: DON’T WRITE IN ALL CAPS or use a lot of !!! • Use profanity or call someone a word you wouldn’t use in front of your mother. Your letters really do matter. We look forward to seeing more of them.

When ‘facts’ become fiction What do the following “facts” have in common? 1) We are currently on a pace to tie the all-time record low for Atlantic Ocean hurricanes in a year. 2) School vouchers do not raise achievement levels across the board. And 3) Chicago is the gun murder capitol of America. Answer: whether or not you believe these facts has more to do with your politics than whether the researchers were thorough and accurate. According to a new study by the National Science Foundation and Yale University, our political leanings will often dictate what facts we allow to penetrate our decision-making processes. Worse still is that sometimes we allow those biases to even change how we approach finding solutions to seemingly objective problems like simple math. And you wondered how it was possible that Congress can’t seem to balance a checkbook. Apparently, two plus two only equals four as long as neither George Bush nor Barack Obama asks the question. And you want to know what’s even worse? This study also suggests that highly educated people are even more susceptible to altering their process depending on their politics. Apparently, one of the skills you master as you stay in school longer is the ability to rationalize. Which explains college campuses, I guess. This sort of cultural bias towards information goes a long way towards explaining why we’ve become so polarized as a body politic. It is no longer possible to have discussions with opposition based on facts because nobody is willing to acknowledge the facts that the other side presents. We sift through the information, hunting for whatever factoids support our points of view, rather than taking in the information as a whole and assimilating it into our analytical process. It is one way to avoid cognitive dissonance, I suppose. You never really have to make an admission against interest in

a debate when all you have are interests. But it sure makes it hard to find common ground, the sort of common ground that leads to real solutions to problems. Of course, that presumes that the people tasked with finding solutions actually want to solve any problem other than how to win the next election. So when you tell someone about the hurricane drought, don’t expect them to reconsider their position on global warming; or when you talk about how the voucher program in Cleveland did not show widespread gains in educational achievement, don’t hold your breath waiting for an admission that school choice is not a panacea; or when you tell someone about Chicago and remind them that Chicago is, legally, a gun-free city, don’t expect a thoughtful question about the merits of gun control. Because it turns out that facts don’t matter any more. Apparently, if you want to change somebody’s mind these days, you need grainy black-and-white photos, ominous music, and pathos-inspiring voiceovers. And lies. Why not, right? It works in election after election. And if facts don’t matter, then why would truth be any more important? Michael Alcorn is a music teacher and fitness instructor who lives in Arvada with his wife and three children. He graduated from Alameda High School and the University of Colorado-Boulder.


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Better education requires better answers When I look at the smartphone in my hand, the computer on my desk or the GPS system in my car, I see technology harnessed to make me more efficient, more knowledgeable and more able to manage the myriad challenges that come with 21st century life. When I think about those same technologies applied for the good of our students, I can only ask one question: Why wouldn’t we? Why wouldn’t we give every classroom teacher in Colorado access to tools that can help them figure out students’ strengths and weaknesses in real time, in a classroom setting where they can make tailored adjustments to their instruction? Why wouldn’t we give parents access to tools that can help them track their child’s progress in the same way, allowing them to better support their child’s learning at home and engage more fully with their child’s teacher? Why wouldn’t we want the same type of technology that improves our daily lives to be brought to bear on an educational system that needs our continued support and encouragement to improve? I listen to the discussion about new technology initiatives being developed for Jefferson County Schools, and these questions go unanswered. At issue is the

district’s work to bring information they already collect together in a usable form for teachers, so they can stay on top of each student’s progress on a daily basis and provide individualized support so no student languishes from day to day or from year to year. In the case of Jeffco Public Schools, our state’s largest school district, these questions and their resolution are of importance to every one of us. Jeffco is among the first school districts in the country piloting the inBloom technology system, which enables teachers to more easily match students’ specific needs with tailored instruction and helps districts provide parents with user-friendly dashboards that show their child’s grades, assignments and academic progress. Some have attacked the district over

this system with misguided fears, rather than supporting them as they work to improve student learning. We don’t have to look far to see successful efforts in this arena. Denver Public Schools (DPS) upgraded technology more than five years ago to ensure that the academic progress of each child could easily and quickly be tracked each year to support that child through their educational journey. Denver teachers are now able to greet students with information on where that student has been, where they are now and what needs to happen to help them reach high educational goals. Jefferson County, like countless other school districts across Colorado, has several aging information databases that do not easily talk to each other and require large amounts of valuable teacher time to compile and assess. The pilot program Jefferson County teachers will use, inBloom, provides a new classroom dashboard in order to see a student’s test scores, grades and reading and math tests in a single easy-to-use format. Teachers will be able to customize learning plans to meet the differentiated needs of their students, helping them provide the best learning environment possible for

each student. Without question, families are right to require districts to prove their child’s data is secure. Jefferson County has done just that. The district established a Data Management Advisory Council comprised of parents, teachers, principals, and business and community leaders and engaged an independent security audit firm to share their analysis of the proposed technology with the community in the coming months. This willingness to deal seriously and comprehensively with security and privacy issues is a credit to the district as well. This returns me to my original question. Why would we deny our children and our children’s educators the same useful technologies most of us rely on daily? Providing a high quality education for all of our kids is a big task. When we face challenging tasks in life, we take advantage of the incredible technology advances upon which we have come to rely. If we want a better education for all our kids, we have to start making the same choices to embrace change, instead of letting fear prevent us from moving forward. Chris Watney is president and CEO of the Colorado Children’s Campaign.

Introverts are speaking out against labels

“My problem is that I’m an introvert.” If you read the Business sections — as I do — of newspapers and websites, you probably recognize that how popular this topic has become. Introverts are now being counseled to be “assertively shy” and to “leverage” their advantages. Whole books on the subject are flying off the shelves. In fact, a quick s. search this week for “introvert” on Amazon produced 656 results. nd The argument is that society dras. matically undervalues introverts, because ple introverts are considered shy, reserved, want even antisocial. By contrast, extrovert are o admired because they are outgoing and gregarious; extrovert get things done. e But now, introverts are speaking out. Why? Part of the answer is probably a basic rejection of broad-sweeping labels the inferring that the traits of introverts are somehow inferior. Granted, the sheer numbers of books, websites, blogs, and ait- articles point to a bandwagon effect: e is introversion is in vogue. But so too is an ne increased emphasis on real women who Chi- have real bodies. Same-sex couples are pect inching toward legal recognition. And of though there’s still a long way to go, cultural and ethnic diversity are being accepted and even celebrated. nt These groups of people — which are s, not mutually exclusive, by the way — are os, also often undervalued by society. They battle labels of their own. Women are “fat,” “lazy,” and (gasp!) “old,” not allowed to

’t more

The Transcript 9

October 3, 2013

Stobie

fith his rom Continued from Page 7 ty of

bike? I’m not sure. Mobility is important to me. I rode a bike with a video screen in the gym today and it was quite pleasant and SAFE. And it was more social than riding outside — I saw my friend’s mother, Dorothy, from my old neighborhood when I was growing up. She’s almost 90 and still exercising in the gym. She is an example of aging gracefully, but her daughter and I have both encouraged her to stop climbing the ladder and cleaning her own gutters! So if aging changes our judgment, how

have wrinkles or gray hair. Same-sex couples fight the stereotypes of labels such as “gay,” “lesbian,” and even “pervert,” plus many others not fit to print here. People of different ethnicities contend with spurious and inflammatory labels that could fill this page, and which have been leveled at various groups of people by other groups of people throughout our nation’s history. And even the extroverts lauded above are labeled as “schmoozers” and “manipulators” who get what they want by outmaneuvering others. Such labels such perpetuate a disproportionately negative importance on our differences, when what’s really significant is that we are simply who we are, unique in our own ways. Think about it … what label are you? Are you the keeper of all things domestic, the engine that runs your home and family … or are you a “housewife”? Are you successful or are you a “workaholic”? Are you a “deadbeat” because you are unemployed, or because you choose

do I gauge what is safe to do? If I don’t risk at all I’ll feel my world has shut down. These are issues I am pondering — my own mother stopped exercising and ended up in a walker. Dorothy, my friend’s mother is still out there playing tennis and in her own home. So what is the answer to biking or not? I don’t know yet. This aging thing is something we only go through once. I hope to make wise choices about my activities in the future, and at the same time make the most of my life. I’d love to hear from readers about your experiences in this area. Mary McFerren Stobie lives in Wheat Ridge and is syndicated by Senior Wire News Service. Contact her at mry_jeanne@yahoo. com.

WHAT'S HAPPENING THIS WEEK? Want to know what clubs, art exhibits, meetings and cultural events are happening in your area and the areas around you? Visit our website at www.ourcoloradonews.com/ calendar/.

other alternatives to the 40-hour week? Are you “spoiled” with a “bad work ethic” because your generation grew up in a different world, a world where advanced technology is as common as turntables used to be, and where stability for employees can be as uncommon as the wristwatch? The proliferation of labels such as these, and the undesirable connotations that go with them, is why I applaud introverts who are speaking out, in spite of the fact that some might consider themselves out of their comfort zone. What’s really in

vogue is that there’s nothing wrong with being different. Perhaps, after all, it’s taken society’s introverts — people often considered “aloof,” “remote,” and “antisocial” — to raise their voices against labels, to speak out for the ways that all of us are unique, rather than wrong. Andrea Doray is a writer who can be extroverted when she needs to be, but believes there’s nothing wrong with thinking before she speaks. Contact her at a.doray@andreadoray.com.

OBITUARIES

Private Party Contact: Viola Ortega 303-566-4089 obituaries@ourcoloradonews.com

Funeral Homes Visit: www.memoriams.com


10 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

Meet

Virginia New exhibit based off of old letters, photos By Clarke Reader

Sharon Bond Brown, with a painting of Virginia, the neighbor who inspired Brown’s painting with her old letters. Photos by Clarke Reader

creader@ourcoloradonews.com

O

ne person’s trash is another’s treasure, and in the case of artists Sharon Bond Brown, one neighbor’s life proved to be an artistic gold mine. In the late 1980’s Brown was living next to a married couple named Virginia and Ed. When Ed died and Virginia was taken to a nursing home, Brown and her neighbor came across a trash bag full of old photos and letters that had been thrown out during cleaning. “I read the first letter and was amazed,” she said. “In the following year I became a detective, putting together a timeline of pictures and letters of these people’s lives.” Ever since Brown has been painting Virginia’s life, based on these photos and letters written to her husband, from 1935 to 1945 while Virginia was living in New York City. The Lakewood Heritage Center, 801 S. Yarrow St., is showing an exhibit called “Virginia: A Life” made up of Brown’s paintings, Virginia’s actual photos and letters, and artifacts and clothing

Visitors look at painting and clothing from the new Virginia: A Life exhibit at the Lakewood Heritage Center. from the 1930s and 1940s. The exhibit runs through Jan. 18. “I met Sharon at the Rino (River North Art) District downtown and heard about this series she had done of more than 80 paintings based on these letters,” said arts curator Lorene Joos. “It’s really almost a social anthropology exhibit, because it’s not only her paintings, but we also have Virginia’s dance cards and photos on display.” The letters that were Brown’s main inspiration spanned a 10-

year period, including a period of time when Virginia was a secretary at McCann Erickson in New York City. “I really only knew Virginia at the end of her life, so it was amazing to get to meet her younger self,” Brown said. “All painting is autobiography, but Virginia is something I can always come back to.” Brown said the exhibit is fantastic, because of all the clothing and other artifacts the Heritage Center added to her paintings. “We wanted to pull out as

Clothes and accessories from the 1930s and 1940s that the Lakewood Heritage Center collected for the Virginia: A Life exhibit. much as we could from the center’s collection of vintage hats, photos and other items,” said Meghan Ruble, marketing and promotions specialist with the city. “It’s a really fun and nostalgic exhibit.” For Joos, “Virginia” is a way to

show the power of one life. “I think this is really special,” she said. “It captures an ordinary life and shows how extraordinary an ordinary life can be.” For more information, visit www.lakewood.org/heritagecenter.

Community Caregiver Resource Seminar Professionals provide information for Alzheimer’s and Dementia caregiving

Thursday, October 10, 2013 Check in between 8:00am – 8:30am Presentations from 9:00am – 12pm $10 per person includes refreshments and lunch (cash only accepted day-of event). Limited seating – reservations required

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RSVP by calling (303) 204-5149 Presented by: Stuck In The Middle Hosted by: Silverado Denver 6447 Quail Street | Arvada, CO 80004 For a list of presenters, please visit silveradocare.com/denver Silverado Denver provides exceptional care to maximize quality of life for both memory care residents and rehabilitation guests. Compassionate, highly-skilled professionals provide care focused on individual needs, from around-the-clock clinical care to state-of-the art rehabilitation programs.

denver memory care & rehabilitation | community


The Transcript 11

October 3, 2013

Water management on the rocks Red Rocks center and program one of only 12 nationwide By Clarke Reader

creader@ourcoloradonews.com Red Rocks Community College is preparing to celebrate the grand opening of the campus’ new Environmental Training Center, which houses the Water Quality Management program. The ETC features state of the art, environmentally friendly design is LEED gold certifiable. It also houses the Water Quality’s laboratory, mobile lab and outdoor training area. “Construction started on this building on Jan. 19, and it was delivered to us on Aug. 3,” said Mike Smith, program coordinator for the Water Quality program. “It is the program inside that makes the whole vision so special. It’s designed to accommodate any student, with any need, at any time for water industry training. Fully equipped with three labs and multiple teaching tools and displays, it is complete, inside and out.” The ETC is about 9,800-square-feet, 5,000 of it new and the rest a revamped of an older building, that was used when the Water Quality program began in 1979. According to information provided by Kim Rein, Red Rocks’ director of marketing and community relations, the Water Quality Management Technology program at the college is one of 12 centers in the country with a comprehensive program that prepares students for employment in water and wastewater operations, and other water industries. The faculty has industry experience in local, national and international water quality management. When Smith took over the department in 1996, he right away started making changes to the curriculum and expanded the program to include international work, community service and public awareness and a women’s mentorship program.

The entrance to the Water Quality Management program’s new building on the Red Rock’s Community College campus. Construction began on Jan. 19 and wrapped up on Aug. 3. RRCC offers courses leading to associate of applied science degrees as well as further training for currently working professionals. Giving students experience is a big goal of the program, and the new facility offers an outdoor training area with water mains, a vault that simulates what it would be like to climb down in an area to work on mains and pipes, and a “sabotaged” water system that instructors can make leak wherever they want. Smith said that reaching as many people as possible is a big goal for the program, and so all the classes are offered online in a hybrid form, which makes use of the program’s 35-foot mobile laboratory and online classes. “We’ve really created an incredibly effective program, with a great curriculum, that students can use to build the kind of schedule that they or employers would want,” he said. For more information on the Water Quality Management program at Red Rocks, visit www.rrcc.edu/wqm.

Mike Smith, program coordinator of the Water Quality Management program, stands in the laboratory in the programs’ new building. Smith describes the lab as the “heart and soul” of the program. Photos by Clarke Reader

Water mains that students work and practice on in the building’s new outdoor training area.

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12 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

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The Transcript 13

October 3, 2013

ourcolorado

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Specialty Auto Auctions www.saaasinc.com

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14 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

ourcolorado

over a

imum

recor747 _____ CARD over a Stop imum -858-

TO ADVERTISE YOUR JOBS, CALL 303-566-4100

Help Wanted recor_____ 747 pay_____ et Re-Auto Mechanic CARD Arvada prop mgt company needs Stop part time retired auto mechanic, 0517 -858- Company shop. Send resume to _____ P.O. 1630, Arvada, Co 80001 ur Re_____ payanteed et ReSAFE y anies! 0517 _____ ur Re- Caregivers to provide in-home care to senior citizens who need assistance with activities of anteed daily living. Call Today 303-736-6688 SAFE www.visitingangels.com y /employment anies!

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

RegisteRed NuRse Part-time job opportunity for skilled nursing visits in Douglas and Elbert Counties. Home Health experience a plus but not required. Some on call required. Great pay with vacation, sick and holiday pay, as well as retirement plan.

Full Time, 12 minutes West of Golden on I70. Must be qualified by current state regulation. Looking for team players, some benefits provided. Please call Monday-Friday 7am-6pm 303-674-9070 and ask for Martha

Castle Rock, CO • 303.663.3663

COSCAN HELP WANTED 25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED! Learn to drive for Swift Transportation at US Truck. Earn $750 per week! CDL & Job Ready in 3 weeks! 1-800-809-2141 HELP WANTED PAID CDL TRAINING! No Experience Needed! Stevens Transport will sponsor the cost of your CDL training! Earn up to $40K first year-$70K third year! Excellent benefits! EOE 888-993-8043 www.becomeadriver.com

To place a 25-word COSCAN Network ad in 83 Colorado newspapers for only $250, contact you local newspaper or call SYNC2 Media at 303-571-5117.

HELP WANTED Indian Creek Express HIRING Local, OTR, & O/O DRIVERS Local drivers live within 50 miles of Pierce Class-A CDL, 2yrs Exp. Pay $53-65K/yr.Benefits, No Touch,Paid/Home weekly, 877-273-3582 BANKRUPTCY JUST SMOOTH OUT YOUR LIFE. Bankruptcy. Nice people. Attorneys. Agency of debt relief. We help people by filing bankruptcies. The Cross Law Firm 719-632-9991

Help Wanted

Help Wanted Easy Commissions!

Help homeowners get a new roof for 90% off retail while earning huge commissions! Easiest sales job in the world make real money (40 to 50k 1st year) $400 per week draw to start. Finally get paid what you are really worth. Call Chris@ 303-949-6307

Eileen’s Colossal Cookies-

Highlands Ranch has a Cookie Decorator (Part-time/Full-time) position available. This position requires carrying out daily baking/decorating activities, providing customer service and working with efficient and motivated team. Must be dependable, professional, and available on Saturdays. Email resume to swhitefoot@q.com or call 303-6830002 or 720-785-3894 to apply.

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

A SPECTRUM RETIREMENT COMMUNITY

303-731-5442

ColoradoStatewideClassified Advertising Network

Wobbler Toddler & Pre K Teacher needed

.com

Executive Office Assistant

Seeking a friendly, positive, happy person with executive assistant experience. Good computer skills a must. We offer great pay, great work environment and flexibility of schedule. Please send resume to: office@myers.bz fax resume to 866-288-1489 or call 720-870-7781.

GAIN 130 LBS!

Savio House needs foster parents to provide temporary care for troubled teens ages 12-18. Training, 24 hour support and $1900/month provided. Must complete precertification training and pass a criminal and motor vehicle background check. Call Michelle 303-225-4073 or visit saviohouse.org. Drivers-dump/pneumatic/ flatbed. Fuel & Safety Bonus, Paid Vacation, Health Insurance. CDL-A, safe driver, 2 yrs exp. Transpro CO: 970-482-4888 ext 307 WY: 307-316-7148 ext 307

Medical Billing and practice management firm

is looking for a self starting individual with at least 5 years of medical billing experience to join our team. We are looking for a leader who can help our company grow to the next level. A/R experience is a MUST, and excellent customer service skills are needed. Great opportunity for the right individual. Please send resume to info@billrightonline.com

Receptionist

part-time 20-25 hours per week, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, hours 8-5. Some Saturdays 8-12pm. Fun / Busy Pediatric office near Park Meadows area and Castle Rock location. Duties: scheduling, phones, check-in and scanning. Fax resume to 303-689-9628 or email to m.ripperton@pediatrics5280.com

Please Recycle this Publication when Finished

Did you know...

Colorado Community Media was created For Local News Anytime to connect you to 23 community of papers the Day Visit OurColoradoNews.com with boundless opportunity and rewards. We now publish: Adams County Sentinel, Arvada

Press, Castle Rock News Press, Centennial Citizen, Douglas County News Press, Elbert County News, Englewood Herald, Foothills Transcript, Golden Transcript, Highlands Ranch Herald, Lakewood Sentinel, Littleton Independent, Lone Tree Voice, North JeffCo Westsider, Northglenn-Thornton Sentinel, Parker Chronicle, Pikes Peak Courier View, South Platte Independent, Teller County Extra, Tribune Extra, Tri-Lakes Tribune, Westminster Window, and Wheat Ridge Transcript.

Find your next job here. always online at

OurColoradoCareers.com

Job Fair Thursday, October 10 • 7am-6pm

Currently HighPointe is seeking qualified candidates to fill immediate openings for the following postions: Concierge/Receptionist • Dishwasher • Servers • Cooks • Housekeepers Drivers • Activities Coordinator • Resident Assistants • LPNs • RNs Qualified Medication Administration Person (QMAP)

Job Fair held at Lincoln Meadows Senior Living 10001 S. Oswego Street • Parker, CO 80134

EMERGENCY DISPATCHER Communications Officer (Emergency 911 Dispatcher), City of Black Hawk. Hiring range is $42,437 - $48,803, DOQ/E. Position is responsible for the operation of the emergency communications console including the receipt of calls and proper dispatch of appropriate equipment and personnel to provide assistance to the citizens and visitors of Black Hawk in the areas of Police, Fire and Emergency Medical Services. Requires high school diploma or GED; valid Colorado driver’s license with a safe driving record; ability to work a variety of shifts, including days, evenings, weekends, and holidays. Must be at least 18 years of age. Applicant must successfully complete several preemployment tests including but not limited to typing, mathematical and multi-tasking skills, psychological exam, physical exam, drug testing and background investigation as conditions of employment. If you are interested in serving a unique historical city and enjoy working with diverse populations visit www.cityofblackhawk. org for application documents and more information on the Black Hawk Police Department. To be considered for this opportunity, please forward a completed City application, Police Background Questionnaire, and copies of certifications and driver’s license to Employee Services, City of Black Hawk, P.O. Box 68, Black Hawk, CO 80422, or by fax to 303-582-0848. Please note that we are not accepting e-mailed application documents at this time. We will begin processing your application upon receipt of all application documents. EOE.

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The Transcript 15

October 3, 2013

ourcolorado

.com

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

quartered, halves and whole

719-775-8742

HILL’S HARVEST

Fresh Farm Produce 3225 E 124th Ave - Thornton Veggies • Peaches • Preserves Roasted Green Chili & More Pumpkin Patch

www.hillsharvest.com 303.451.5637

Garage Sales Parker

Huge Garage Sale 11365 South Lost Creek Circle Friday & Saturday October 4th & 5th From 8am-4pm Electronics, Power Tools, Sporting Goods, Household Items, Furniture, Many other Items.

Antiques & Collectibles

Furniture

Medical

HY-7000 UM Migun Thermal Massage/Accupressure Bed, includes frame, 2-way & 15 way Jade Massage heads Perfect Condition $1875 (720)495-0273

Medical Equipment Elec. adj. hosp. bed, HI-Low $575 Chairlift $900, Alt. Pressure Mattress $900 Folding ramps 6’ $200, 7’ $260 And more call for info. 303-870-0845

Health and Beauty

Garage Sales

Firewood

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 1-800-418-8975, 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 1-866-993-5043 _____________________________ 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- 877588 8500 or visit www.TestStripSearch.com Espanol 888-4404001

Arvada Sat & Sun Oct 5th & 6th 8am-3pm 8960 W 80th Dr Teacher Resource/Book Fair Pre-school/Kinder, Grades 1 & 2 Literacy/ language/Math/Science/SS materials for arts & crafts, games,activities Lots of children books!

Split and dry hardwood $200 a cord Free delivery w/in 10 miles of yard in Arvada 303-424-7357

Like new Acorn stairlift full factory warranty installed by experienced installer $1750 installed (303)466-5253

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

Wanted SINGERS WANTED Small, Mixed mature choir has openings for all voices. Music is memorized. Includes all varieties of songs, with light choreography! Rehearsal is held on Monday from 7-9 For information call – Liana Lansing at 720-272-7044

GARAGE & ESTATE SALES

Westminster Garage Sale, Sat Oct 5th large and small items BO on everything 4596 Campden Ct. Founders Village Lakewood Multi-Family Pre Moving Sale Everything must go Toys, Books, Clothing, Furniture, and much more October 3-5 and the 12th 8am-6pm 150 South Hoyt Street Lakewood Saint Paul's Episcopal Church Huge basement sale W. 10th Avenue & Garrison Saturday Oct. 5th 9am-3pm Something for Everyone plus Bake sale-yumm!

Antique English Armoire $200 720-962-9202

Arts & Crafts Crafters Wanted

Lakewood Elks Anuual Holiday Craft Fair November 30th 9am-4pm 8x8 booth $35.00 kamperkaravanlw1777@gmail.com 303-989-0188

Wanted Crafters / Vendors

November 23rd for Englewood High Schools' Annual Holiday Sale benefiting EHS special needs students Please call 303-806-2239 or email ehs_craftfair@englewood.k12.co.us for reservation

FIREWOOD split & dry hardwood $200 a cord Free delivery in 10 miles of yard 303-432-3503

Furniture $ Mattress Liquidation $ Name Brands, new in plastic K$200 Q-$150 F-$145 First Come First Serve 303-803-2350

Handicap Accessible Van 2007 Chevy Uplander 55,000 mil. pw, cd, ac Bruno electric seat $10,950 303-870-0845

Medical 2000 Rascal Scooter hardlyRecycle used, great condition, Please this Publication new batteries, when Finished $700 720-581-0391 Arvada area

All Tickets Buy/Sell

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

PETS

Autos for Sale 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. 1-888-870-0422

Motorcycles/ATV’s 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 - 877-9921237 ____________________________ 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

$150 Queen Pillow Top Mattress Set in original plastic Call or text 303-803-2350 Designer sofa and chairs, wheat color perfect condition $1000 for all or Sofa- $750, Chair $200/each Can send pictures 303-797-2654

Tickets/Travel

Musical

For Local News Anytime of the Day Visit OurColoradoNews.com

Giovanni Paolo 1632 Maggini Fiddle Ivory bow, hard case, $800 John Juzek made in Germany with case and bow $700 303-237-1100

Please Recycle this Publication when Finished

Roll top desk $150 720-962-9202

Wanted *OLD ROLEX & PATEK PHILIPPE WATCHES WANTED!** Daytona, Sub Mariner, etc. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440 ________________________ *OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prairie State, D’Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1920’s thru 1980’s. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800401-0440

Autos for Sale 1991 Ford Taurus GL 4 dr sedan, white, 95,000 miles, V6 engine, great condition, $1900 Phyllis at 303-601-7496

HELMETS: Vespa Helmet 12/2001 new light blue S55 $300 HCL Black 2001 extra large $75 THH Black 1995 extra large $50 ZR 2002 extra large $100 ZR SX 2002 $100 BIKE COVER: Nelson Rigg Universal only used in garage $70 (303)690-5019

RV’s and Campers 2003 Laredo 27 ft RL fifth wheel, single slide out, aluminum frame, fiber glass exterior. 4 new tires, axles re-aligned, 2- 40lb LT tanks. Includes exterior cover. $13,500. 303-868-5398 2013 Curt R-20 (20,000lbs) 5th wheel slider hitch for short bed pick ups. Asking $1200 303-450-2432 or 303-910-4375 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

Wanted 2008 PT Cruiser- low mileage, 4 cylinder, A/C (all new), silver/gray. top condition reduced $7800 303-521-5185 For Sale 2005 Mazda B3000 Sport Dual V6, low miles 68,000 $8400/obo 2 wheel drive, fully equipped and more. Very Nice (303)424-4071

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

(303)741-0762 bestcashforcars.com

Top Cash Paid for Junk Cars Up to $500 720-333-6832

Jeep Grand Cherokee 2007 V6, auto, radio, A/C, 4- wheel drive. Great condition- excellent for mountain driving. 93k miles Call 303-287-3783 $12,000

Want to rent enclosed space for one car in Lakewood, CO area. Richard 303-304-6522

Drywall

Electricians

Sanders Drywall Inc.

Affordable Electrician

ourcolorado

SERVICES TO ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICES, CALL 303-566-4100 Carpentry

Concrete/Paving

Concrete/Paving

Carpenter/Handyman:

G& E Concrete • Residential &

FBM Concrete LLC.

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Computer Services

Computer Professionals Rockies

of the

CPR for your computer

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720-441-2805 Concrete/Paving NOW IS THE TIME TO replace your driveway WE DO: CONCRETE • Sidewalks • Driveways • Patios • Steps guaRaNTEED: • Free Estimates • Timely Work • Professionals • No Payment ‘til the job is done!

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Navarro Concrete, Inc.

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303-423-8175 Residential Concrete Work

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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

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All phases to include

For local news any time of day, find your community online at

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ELECTRICAL SERVICE WORK All types, licensed & insured. Honest expert service. Free estimates.

720-203-7385

Fence Services BATUK FENCING Cedar, Chain-link Install & Repair. Quality Work 10 yrs. exp. Free Estimates. Sr. Discount. 303-750-3840

D & D FENCING

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Please Recycle this Publication when Finished

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16 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

ourcolorado

SERVICES TO ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICES, CALL 303-566-4100 Fence Services

Handyman

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30

$

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Painting

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303-960-7665


The Transcript 17

October 3, 2013

ourcolorado

SERVICES TO ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICES, CALL 303-566-4100 Painting

Painting

Perez Painting

Plumbing

Roofing/Gutters

Notice... Check Internet Reviews, BBB, etc. b4 hiring anyone!

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Plumbing

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RE G

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G

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To advertise Advertis your business here Svc Guide Authoriz 4-12-12 call 303-566-4089 Comments to Tina: Ask for Viola FAX: 303-468-2592 PH: 303-279-5599 ext 228 tinameltzer@milehighnews.com Fax: 303-566-4098

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Office: 303.469.9893 • Cell 1: 303.995.9067 Broomfield, CO 80021 This proof must be returned to your ad rep at Mile High Newspapers within stated deadline time, or the email: matatski@aol.com Publisher will assume the ad is correct as originally produced. Please contact us at 303-279-5541.


18 The Transcript October 3, 2013

West Metrolife

Chef doesn’t cut mustard I have the deepest respect for Denver restaurant owner and super chef Jennifer Jasinski (Rioja, Bistro Vendome, Euclid Hall) for her stellar performance in Bravo’s “Top Chef Masters,” which ended sadly not in her favor on Sept. 25. In losing, as part of the final three, she was nothing but gracious, of course. Here’s what James Oseland, editor-inchief of Saveur magazine, had to say about the end results: “I thought I had a handle on Jennifer’s excellence as a cook, and then during the finale meal, she served us her paella gnocchi. My God, it was the single best dish I ate all season — so perfectly balanced, so beautifully executed, so lovely to look at. Unfortunately, for her chances at winning the season, her other three courses — while very, very good — didn’t come anywhere near the glory of that dish. Still, if we’re handing out prizes for individual plates of food, this one is the season five gold-medal winner.” Not to be overlooked was her remarkable job of snaring the most money for her charity: $35,000 for Work Options for Women, a Denver nonprofit that teaches food service skills to women in poverty. “I have no regrets at all about this experience,” Jasinski said after being defeated by chef Douglas Keane. “Top Chef Masters” win or lose aside, Sept. 25 was still a good day for the Denver chef. Two of her restaurants, Rioja and Euclid Hall, were named among the Top 25 Best Restaurants in the October edition of 5280 magazine.

Above right, Phileas Fogg (Dustin Bronson) and Aouda (Caitlin Wise) share a tender moment during a whirlwind world tour in “Around the World in 80 Days.” Above, adventure is on the horizon for Phileas Fogg (Dustin Bronson) and his servant Passepartout (Graham Ward). At right, Patrick Du Laney is one of five actors who play 39 different characters in the show.

Going

Global

Another Boulder best

The University of Colorado-Boulder is back in the top 10. No, not its football program, but on Playboy magazine’s top 10 party schools. CU ranked third in Playboy’s 2013 list in the October issue. West Virginia University topped the list, followed by the University of Wisconsin. CU topped the list in 2011 and has been a regular in Playboy’s poll, which began as the top 40 party colleges in 1987. CU did not make the list a year ago. This year’s list was determined by Playboy’s editors, who used data from resources including the National Center for Education Statistics, the NCAA and the U.S. Economic Census, as well as feedback from Playboy’s more than 12 million social media fans. The 2012 top party school, University of Virginia, failed to make the 2013 list.

Restaurant Week does the splits

Denver Restaurant Week(s), one of the most popular events in town for the generous portions for a small price, is doing a double take by splitting its personality with two weeks spaced out during the year. In observation of the event’s 10th anniversary, Visit Denver’s Denver Restaurant Week will double the fun by holding one week from Feb. 22-28 and a second week Aug. 23-29. The new price per meal per person is $30, FYI ... Not a bad deal when you factor in inflation with the cost of food, etc. As you may recall, in several of the previous years, Denver Restaurant Week Parker continues on Page 19

Arvada Center’s latest production is on a world tour By Clarke Reader

creader@ourcoloradonews.com

T

he Arvada Center will take audiences on a whirlwind world tour with its latest production of “Around the World in 80 Days.” The center, 6901 Wadsworth Blvd., is hosting the Creede Repertory Theatre’s presentation of Jules Verne’s classic story through Oct. 27. Performances will be 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays, 1 p.m. on Wednesdays and 2 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. “This is an adaptation, but there are whole sections and speeches right out of the novel, so most of us went through and read the book,” said director Charlie Oates. “There are a lot of obvious challenges, but that’s really exciting for me because the solutions are always going to be really theatrical.” The story focuses on Phileas Fogg (Dustin Bronson), a man stuck in a routine and mostly solitary life that leaves him with little contact with the outside world. His French valet Passepartout (Graham Ward) is the only person he really spends any time with. He is a member of the Reform Club in London, and when he gets into an argu-

ment about the validity of a new claim that it is possible to circle the world in 80 days, he finds himself taking a wager that put both WHAT: Creede’ Reperhis life and tory Theatre’s production money at risk. of “Around the World in 80 “The play Days” starts with WHERE: Arvada Center Fogg and his 6901 Wadsworth Blvd., daily routine, Arvada and it beWHEN: Through Oct. 27 comes obvi7:30 p.m. - Tuesdays ously that he through Saturdays has to change, 1 p.m. - Wednesdays that some2 p.m. - Saturdays and thing like Sundays. this trip has COST: $38 to $48 to happen,” INFORMATION: 720-898Bronson said. 7200 or www.arvadacenter. “He has all org this confidence, but once he goes on the trip, a lot of that gets stripped away, and you see him become more human.” Ward describes Passepartout as an everyman character, who either gloriously messes everything up or saves the day. “He’s extremely interested in the world around him, and has a childlike

IF YOU GO

nature about him that makes him the opposite of Fogg,” Ward said. “You seem him as a really passionate, life-loving person.” Bronson said there are small moments throughout the show that really show how the two men actually respect each other, as different as they are. The numbers for the play are particularly astounding — 80 days to go around the world, with five actors playing 39 different characters over seven continents. Bronson is the only actor who plays just one character, since he’s on stage so much. “I like actors playing a lot of different characters,” Oates said. “It’s a vocal and acting skill that is really fun to exploit and work on.” Graham said that all the characters — and the fact their played by so few actors — makes the play more unique, and creates a much more collaborative experience for those involved. He added that after the shows audience members like to pick their favorite character from the 39 created on stage. Oates said that at the end, he hopes that audiences learn the importance of getting out of your house and seeing new things. “It’s an epic adventure,” Bronson added. “It relies a lot on the imagination of the audience, which I really enjoy.”


The Transcript 19

October 3, 2013

YOUR WEEK & MORE IN THE COMMUNITY THURSDAY/OCT. 3

October.

CONCERT CONDUCTED by Matthew Switzer, the Lakewood Symphony Orchestra’s opening concert this season features two works by Anton Dvorak, his Symphony No. 6 and his Cello Concerto in B minor. Soloist Gal Faganel is assistant professor of cello at UNC and an international performer, teacher, coach and recording artist. Concert is at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 3, at the Lakewood Cultural Center, 470 S. Allison Parkway, Lakewood. Tickets available at www.lakewoodsymphony.org or by calling 303 987-7845.

STARTING NOV. 5: Acrylics Plus with Marcia Brill, 1-3:30 p.m. Tuesdays in November.

THURSDAY/OCT. 3, NOV. 7, DEC. 5 INFORMATION NIGHTS The Manning School, 13200 W. 32nd Ave., Golden, will have parent information nights at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 3, Nov. 7, Dec. 5, in the school’s auditorium. FRIDAY/OCT. 4, NOV. 1, DEC. 6, JAN. 3, FEB. 7, MARCH 7 ROUNDTABLE BREAKFAST American Legion Post 161

hosts the Arvada Roundtable Breakfast at 7 a.m. Friday, Oct. 4, Nov. 1, Dec. 6, Jan. 3, Feb. 7, March 7, at 60th Avenue and Lamar Street. The meeting is open to the public and allows attendees to hear what issues are being addressed by city, county, state and federal levels of government from the government representatives.

FRIDAY/OCT. 4, OCT. 11, NOV. 5, NOV. 8 ART CLASSES Lakewood Arts Council Community Center and Gallery offers a variety of workshops and classes at the Lakewood Community Center and Gallery, 85 S. Union Blvd, Lakewood. To register, call 303-980-0625 or go to www. lakewoodartscouncil.org/classes.htm. FINAL WORKSHOP is Oct. 11: Tanis Bula, Mixing Up the Mediums on Sunflowers, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. CLASSES ARE: STARTING OCT. 4: Alternative Watercolor Techniques (Mess

With Success) with Gail Firmin, 9:30 a.m. to noon Fridays in

Parker Continued from Page 18

was two weeks, which in many cases put a mad crush on diner volumes, although the financial gains, in many cases, were well worth the effort. “A summer version of the event offers restaurants a lot of interesting serving and meal options,” said Richard Scharf, president and CEO of Visit Denver, the creator and organizer of DRW. “Restaurants will be able to offer outdoor dining and feature fresh Colorado produce. We anticipate that summer menus will be very different from the winter ones, and they will be able to showcase the farm-tofork movement that is so popular in the state.” In 2013, a record 355 participating res-

offer tips and techniques to create glorious gardens in glass. Registration not required unless noted. Call 303-424-7979 or visit www.echters.com for details.

SATURDAY/OCT. 5

STARTING NOV. 8: Watercolor Basics with Kathy Cranmer,

1-3:30 p.m. Fridays in November.

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY/OCT. 4-5 CLOTHING/TOY SALE A kids’ clothing and toy sale is planned from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, Oct. 4, and Saturday, Oct. 5, at Arvada United Methodist Church, 6750 Carr St., Arvada. Most clothing items are $1. Also for sale are toys, books, baby equipment and furniture. All proceeds benefit Kids’ Discovery Days Preschool. A minimal donation is necessary to shop. SATURDAY/OCT. 5 CHARITY RIDE The fourth annual Jam the Damz Colorado

Charity Ride is Saturday, Oct. 5. The ride, which offers 10K, 50K, 70K and 100K courses, benefits three area organizations that provide sports and recreation opportunities for individuals with disabilities and physical challenges (Craig Hospital, U.S. Handcycling and Adaptive Adventures). The ride is open to all ages and abilities / “disabilities” and experience levels and 90 percent of the ride will be on bike paths in the foothills surrounding Bear Creek Lake Park in Morrison. The route is moderate, rolling hills and features climbs over the Bear Creek and Chatfield reservoir dams. Registration fee is $55 per rider. Each rider is expected to raise or contribute an additional $45 minimum.  Families and teams are encouraged to ride together.  To register, or for more information, visit www. jamthedamz.org.

SATURDAY/OCT. 5 FALL GARDENING Echter’s Garden Center, 5150 Garrison St., Arvada, offers a free fall gardening class, “Terrariums – Gardens Under Glass,” from 10-11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 5. Terrariums add a lush element to your indoor décor. Discover how easy it is to bring the magic of these special gardens to your home. Our expert will demonstrate the range of containers, soil, plants and taurants served 436,650 meals. For more information, go to www.denverrestaurantweek.com or www.eatdrinkdenver.com.

Cider Days coming in Lakewood

The 38th annual Cider Days returns to the Lakewood Cultural Center on the weekend of Oct. 5-6. The center is at 801 S. Yarrow St. in Lakewood. Admission each day is $7 for adults and $4 for children, 3-12 years old. Saturday’s event runs from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday will be from noon to 4 p.m. This fun event celebrates Lakewood’s agricultural heritage and offers live entertainment, demonstrations, cider tastings and food. On Oct. 6, the event will host a cider tasting at noon, sponsored by the newly formed Rocky Mountain Cider Association. There will be 20 ciders available at the tasting, including 14 from Colorado producers, which will be the largest col-

ORCHID GROWING Tired of outdoor plants? Want to transition to easy, indoor plants with flowers every bit as gorgeous as your outdoor blooms? Contrary to popular myth orchids are easy to grow. Fantasy Orchids in Louisville is hosting a free growing class at 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 5. Come see photos and living examples of the planet’s most varied flowering plant type. Afterward guests are welcome to explore the greenhouse. SATURDAY AND SUNDAY/OCT. 5-6 CIDER DAYS Lakewood’s fall festival Cider Days is from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5, and Sunday, Oct. 6, at the Lakewood Heritage Center, 801 S. Yarrow St. The festival celebrates Lakewood’s agricultural heritage and includes a tractor pull, mule-drawn wagon ride, the barrel train, a climbing wall and more. Call 303-987-7850 or visit www.Lakewood.org/HCA. SUNDAY/OCT. 6 CIDER DAYS Colorado Cider Company is helping to organize the upcoming Cider Days event at noon Sunday, Oct. 6, in Lakewood. Each day features family minded apple-focused fun. Twenty craft ciders are available for tasting. Visit http:// www.lakewood.org/CiderDays/. TUESDAY/OCT. 8 BIRTHDAY LUNCHEON Denver West Women’s Connection

will have a birthday luncheon from noon to 2 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8, at Concordia Lutheran Church, 13371 W. Alameda Parkway, Lakewood. Call 303-985-2458.

TUESDAY/OCT. 8 LIFETREE CAFÉ Is there one true religion? Or many? These questions will be discussed at noon and 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8, at Lifetree Café, 5675 Field St., Arvada. The program, “Only One lection of state-made ciders gathered in one place. Tickets for groups of four 2.5-ounce tasters of cider can be purchased for $5. Other ciders will be from producers in Montana, England, France, Spain and New Zealand. For more details, visit www.lakewood. org/CiderDays/.

Mary Nguyen’s new venture

The lovely and talented Mary Nguyen, who originally opened Parallel 17 at 1600 17th Ave., is concocting a new venture called Olive & Finch at 1552 E. 17th Ave. She also owns Street Kitchen Asian Bistro at the Villagio in the Inverness area. The latest concept from chef/owner Nguyen is an eatery, which includes a bakery and market. Specialties include scratch-made pastries, artisan sandwiches and soups, salads, fresh pressed juices, and a coffee bar with monthly rotating beans, all with a focus on healthy

Way to God? Can One Religion Really Have All the Answers?” features the filmed story of Valerie Winn, an American whose spiritual journey led her to a Chinese village where she encountered an underground church. Admission to the 60-minute event is free. Snacks and beverages are available. Lifetree Café is a place where people gather for conversation about life and faith in a casual coffeehouse-type setting. Questions about Lifetree may be directed to Polly Wegner at 303-424-4454 or pwegner@peacelutheran.net.

TUESDAY/OCT. 8 DUOCLASSICA CONCERT Olga Dashevskaya, piano faculty, and Lydia Sviatlovskaya, violin, perform at 5 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8, in the community room at Red Rocks Community College, Lakewood campus. The concert is free. Contact Stephanie Berg at 303-914-6428 or Stephanie.berg@rrcc.edu. TUESDAY/OCT. 8 MARIJUANA IN Colorado In 2012, Colorado voters approved Amendment 64, which legalized marijuana for recreational use. Now the Colorado Legislature is in the process of implementing this amendment to the state constitution. At the same time, marijuana use remains a violation of Federal law and those authorities are still weighing their options regarding this change in Colorado state law. Join Active Minds from noon to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8, as we delve into the background of this unfolding story. Program is at First Presbyterian Church of Lakewood, 8210 W. 10th Ave., Lakewood. No RSVP required for this free program. TUESDAY/OCT. 8 NOTORIOUS OUTLAWS Join Active Minds from 2:30-3:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8, as we visit some of the most notorious outlaws in history. We will tell the stories of Jesse James, Billy the Kid, Butch Cassidy, and others. Bring your posse and help us round up the bad guys. Program is free and will take place at Your Week continues on Page 20

options for those with allergies. Olive & Finch also will have handcrafted items for the table (linens, dishware), fine prepared foods for takeaway and will be providing curbside delivery, catering, boxed breakfast and lunches in addition to holiday menu planning/preparation.

Overheard

Eavesdropping on a woman watching “Top Chef Masters”: “Chef Jen got robbed!” 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 penny@blacktie-llc.com or at 303-619-5209.

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October 3, 2013

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eating at you? Stop by a free informational table from 9:30-11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8, or Wednesday, Oct. 9, at the Community Recreation Center, 6842 Wadsworth Blvd., Arvada. Take a quick stress test and learn about options for good mental health from professional counselors from Jefferson Centers for Mental Health’s SeniorReach. Call 303-425-9583.

WEDNESDAY/OCT. 9 GENEALOGY PROGRAM Foothills Genealogical Society meets at noon Wednesday, Oct. 9, at Applewood Valley Methodist Church, 2034 Ellis St., Golden, for a brown bag lunch discussion on “Genealogical Proof.” At 1 p.m., program is “Teaching School on the Wyoming Prairie in the 1940s” presented by Edna Ogle. For more information, email foothillsgensoc@yahoo.com or call 303-935-9192.

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SeedPick2013 to get details, and share your email to get pick site directions and free lunch. Signed waiver required (if younger than 18, waiver must be signed by parent). For large groups, kids or questions, email Jean (djt_co@yahoo.com) or Paul (pdkilburn@msn.com). 

COMING SOON/OCT. 12 SCARECROW FESTIVAL Olde Town Arvada will be transformed with scarecrows of all shapes and sizes from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12. The annual scarecrow festival is free and include activities for all ages and interests. Businesses, individuals, schools or organizations can enter a decorated scarecrow. Application and entry fee information is available at www.historicarvada.org or by calling the Historic Olde Town Arvada at 303-420-6100. The decorated pumpkin contest also returns; applications can be found at www. arvadafestivals.com. Pumpkins will be sold, and proceeds will benefit the Arvada Community Food Bank.

COMING SOON/OCT. 12 MUSEUM EXHIBIT The Golden History Museums presents the Made In Golden exhibit, opening Oct. 12 with a special Black and White Night celebration at 7 p.m. at the Golden History Center, 923 10th St. Tickets are available at www.GoldenHistory.org/BWN, and the event will feature entertainment, sumptuous desserts, and special activities related to the exhibit. COMING SOON/OCT. 12-13

COMING SOON/OCT. 12

CANDIDATES FORUM Lakewood AAUW will host a school board candidates’ forum at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 10 at Holy Shepherd Lutheran Church, 9th and Kipling, Lakewood. Three out of five school board positions will be filled. Learn the issues. Questions are encouraged.

BLESSING OF animals The Episcopal Church of St. John Chrysostom will celebrate the feast day of St. Francis of Assisi with a blessing of the animals beginning at 9 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 12. All are invited to this short outdoor service, followed by coffee, juice and doughnuts. All animals are welcome and for the safety of all present, animals must be restrained on leashes or in their carriers/containers. In the event of inclement weather, bring only a photo of your pet and we will meet inside. The Episcopal Church of St. John Chrysostom is in the Applewood area of Jefferson County at 13151 W. 28th Ave., off Alkire. For information or directions, call 303279-2760 or visit www.stjohngolden.org.

THURSDAY/OCT. 10

COMING SOON/OCT. 12

CAREGIVER SEMINAR Stuck in the Middle is presenting a half-day community caregiver awareness seminar at 9 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 10, at Silverado Senior Living, 6447 Quail St., Arvada. As our population ages, more and more caregivers are created, and most family members are not prepared for this most difficult job. Seven presenters who are professionals in their field will be at the seminar to help you prepare for the journey of caregiving. Cost, which may be paid in cash at time of check-in, includes refreshments and lunch. Reservations required; call 303-204-5149. Seating is limited. Adult day care provided by Silverado staff at no cost. Activities, refreshments and lunch included. Reservations required; notify reservationist when registering for seminar attendance. Stuck in the Middle is a social support group for caregivers of those with Alzheimer’s, dementia and related illnesses.

OKTOBERFEST WIN the Battle presents Oktoberfest, a silent auction and raffle, from 6-9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12, at Village at Five Parks Depot, 13810 W. 85th Drive, Arvada. Tickets for sale online at www.winthebattle.org and includes light dinner, wine and beer tasting. Items available for auction include an iPad mini, flat screen TV, coffeemaker, gift certificates, gift baskets and more.

THURSDAY/OCT. 10

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and 2 p.m. Sundays. Call 303-422-4090 or go to www. festivalplayhouse.com for tickets and more details. Come in costume and win a prize.

THURSDAY/OCT. 10, NOV. 14, DEC. 12, JAN. 9, FEB. 13, MARCH 13 MEMBERSHIP MEETING American Legion Post 161

has monthly membership meetings at 7 p.m. Thursdays, Sept. 12, Oct. 10, Nov. 14, Dec. 12, Jan. 9, Feb. 13, March 13 at 60th Avenue and Lamar Street. The group gets veterans to help veterans.

COMING SOON

COMING SOON/OCT. 12 SHRED-A-THON THE Arvada Police invites residents to protect their identity and personal information by taking part in the annual Shred-A-Thon from 8 a.m. to noon Saturday, Oct. 12, in the parking lot at the Arvada Center for the Arts & Humanities, 6901 Wadsworth Blvd. Arvada Police partners with Shred-it to safely destroy documents containing personal information. Resident and businesses can bring up to three boxes or three bags of documents. The event is free, but donations are welcomed. Proceeds benefit the W. Michael Northey Foundation, which provides scholarships to local high school students who want to pursue a higher education degree. Area high school students and Arvada Police Explorers will be on hand to assist with unloading items.

COMING SOON/OCT. 13, NOV. 10 LECTURE SERIES Rocky Mountain Quilt Museum’s fall Sunday at the Museum lecture series continues Oct. 13, when historian Jan Thomas will reveal the results of her extensive research on the museum’s Zimmerman Quilt, made in 1842. The quilt tells a sad but hopeful story about a family’s love, the tragedy of sweeping epidemics, and the reasons many immigrants came to our shores. Join doll collector and quilt enthusiast Phyllis Stewart on Nov. 10 for Doll, Quilts, Small Quilts: I love ALL little Quilts. Hear about the precious textiles we call doll quilts. The trunk show will include over 100 little quilts and their accompanying quilt racks, doll beds, trunks, miniature sewing machines and other items. This collection includes quilts from most every decade since the mid-1800s. All lectures begin at 2 p.m. Doors open at 11 a.m. and the cost includes museum admission and refreshments. Museum members admitted free. The museum is at 1213 Washington Ave., Golden. Call 303-277-0377. COMING SOON/OCT. 14 RIBBON CUTTING Adventurer’s Quarter, a new game store in Arvada, will have a ribbon cutting ceremony at 4 p.m. Monday, Oct. 14. The store’s address is 5777 Olde Wadsworth Blvd., R500, Arvada.

RECURRING EVENTS CONCORDIA LUTHERAN Church Choir is starting its fall choir program and is looking to add new voices. The choir is a great cross section of the community and welcomes newcomers who have a desire to praise God with their voice. This year Concordia Lutheran will be directed by Dr. Frank Eychaner of Colorado Christian University. The choir meets at 7 p.m. Wednesdays. The choir assists in Concordia’s traditional worship service three out of four Sundays per month.  The church is at 13371 W. Alameda Parkway in Lakewood (the church nestled close to Green Mountain). If you have a desire to

COMING SOON/OCT. 12, OCT. 26

SEED PICKING The Jefferson County Nature Association needs volunteers to pick seeds to enhance Rocky COMING SOON/OCT. 11-27 Flats. Picking will happen from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Sept. 21, Oct. 12 and Oct. 26. Learn about prairie THEATER SHOW The Player’s Guild at the Festival ecology in a lovely setting northwest of Denver near Playhouse presents “Trick or Treat” from Oct. 11-27 at State Highways 72 and 93. Sign up and register by the 5665 Olde Wadsworth Blvd., Arvada. Appropriate for all Denver;Lakeside & A/C Inc.;C09239;6.78x6 ages, show times areHeating 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, (b1)Thursday before each pick. Go to http://tinyurl.com/

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WOODCARVING SHOW Colorado Carvers’ Club, of Golden and Denver, presents its 39th annual show, competition and sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12, and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13, at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds, West 6th Avenue and Indiana Street. Contact Al Vigil, chairman, 303985-3724 or alvigil@aol.com, or Nellie Ford, registrar, 303-368-1282 oraanna@msn.com.

Your Week continues on Page 27

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October 3, 2013 Government Legals Public Notice The City Council of the City of Golden will hold public hearing to consider a request for a proposed subdivision that is a resubdivision of Lots 15 and 17, Block 1, Interplaza West Filing No. 4, to remove a lot line, vacate a certain easement, and dedicate drainage, utility and emergency vehicle access easements to the City, at a regular business meeting beginning at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, October 10, 2013 in the City Council Chambers, City Hall, 911 10th Street, Golden. Case No.: PC 13-20 Applicant: Vermilion Peak Engineering Location: Lots 15 and 17, Block 1, Interplaza West Filing No. 4 RESOLUTION NO. 2290 A RESOLUTION OF THE GOLDEN CITY COUNCIL APPROVING THE INTERPLAZA WEST FILING NO. 4 REPLAT A SUBDIVISION Further information may be obtained or comments may be presented by contacting the Planning and Development Department, City of Golden, 1445 10th Street, Golden, CO 80401, (303) 3848097, on or before October 10, 2013. ORDINANCE NO. 1956 Susan M. Brooks, MMC, City Clerk AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF GOLDEN, COLORADO, Legal Notice No.: 21148 AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 1947 TO First Publication: October 3, 2013 ON CLARIFY THAT THE ELECTION Last Publication:5,October 3, 2013 NOVEMBER 2013 PERTAINING TO Publisher: The Golden Transcript THE ESTABLISHMENT OF A DOWNTOWN DEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY IN GOLDEN AND ASSOCIATED FINANCIAL MATTERS WITH RESPECT THERETO WILL NOT BE AN ELECTION THAT IS COORDINATED WITH THE ELECTION THAT IS ADMINISTERED BY JEFFERSON COUNTY ON THE SAME DAY, AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY WHEREAS, on July 12, 2013, City Council enacted Ordinance No. 1947 that called an election on November 5, 2013, at which four ballot questions were to be submitted to the relevant electorate pertaining to the establishment of a downtown development authority in Golden, as well as questions and issues related to the financing for such authority, if established (the “DDA Election”); and WHEREAS, Section 7 of Ordinance No. 1947 provided that the DDA Election was to be conducted as a mail ballot election in accordance with Articles 1 through 13 of Title I, C.R.S. (“Uniform Election Code”), with Section 8 of Ordinance No. 1947 appointing Susan M. Brooks, the Golden City Clerk, as the “designated election official”; and WHEREAS, because of the nature of the electorate in the DDA Election, including the fact that the electors in such election are not necessarily registered electors, or for that matter individuals insomuch as corporate entities are entitled to participate, Ordinance No. 1947 did not direct that the DDA Election would be a “coordinated election” to be administered by the Jefferson County Clerk and Recorders office; and WHEREAS, in preparing for the DDA Election the City Clerk has been in communication with the Colorado Secretary of State’s Office. The Colorado Secretary of State’s office has questioned whether recent amendments to the Colorado Revised Statutes, and particularly the Uniform Election Code, would preclude administering the DDA Election under the Uniform Election Code as a “non-coordinated election.” Accordingly, the Secretary of State has refused to approve the City Clerk’s written plan for conducting a mail ballot election submitted pursuant to the “Mail Ballot Election Act” of the Uniform Election Code (§ 1-7.5-105, C.R.S.); and WHEREAS, City Council continues to believe that the DDA Election should be conducted and administered through the Golden City Clerk’s office and should not be coordinated with the election being Ordinance No. 1956 administered by the Jefferson County Clerk 7 and Recorder Page on November 5, 2013; and

the City, at a regular business meeting beginning at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, October 10, 2013 in the City Council Chambers, City Hall, 911 10th Street, Golden.

COPIES OF THIS ORDINANCE ARE AVAILABLE AT THE OFFICE OF THE CITY CLERK, 911 TENTH STREET, GOLDEN, COLORADO

Case No.: PC 13-20 Applicant: Vermilion Peak Engineering Location: Lots 15 and 17, Block 1, Interplaza West Filing No. 4

Government Legals

RESOLUTION NO. 2290 A RESOLUTION OF THE GOLDEN CITY COUNCIL APPROVING THE INTERPLAZA WEST FILING NO. 4 REPLAT A SUBDIVISION Further information may be obtained or comments may be presented by contacting the Planning and Development Department, City of Golden, 1445 10th Street, Golden, CO 80401, (303) 3848097, on or before October 10, 2013. Susan M. Brooks, MMC, City Clerk Legal Notice No.: 21148 First Publication: October 3, 2013 Last Publication: October 3, 2013 Publisher: The Golden Transcript Public Notice TITLE AND SUMMARY OF SAID ORDINANCE NO. 1955 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF GOLDEN AMENDING CHAPTER 1.03 OF THE GOLDEN MUNICIPAL CODE TO AUTHORIZE USE OF EXECUTIVE SESSIONS TO INTERVIEW CANDIDATES FOR CITY MANAGER, CITY ATTORNEY, MUNICIPAL JUDGE AND HEARING OFFICER, AND TO DELIBERATE THEREON WHEREAS, the conduct of local elections COPIES OFof THIS ORDINANCE is a matter local concern for whichARE AVAILABLE THE THE Golden may,AT under its OFFICE home ruleOF powers, CITY CLERK, 911 TENTH STREET, legislate; and GOLDEN, COLORADO WHEREAS, City Council wishes to amend Introduced, passed Section 7 ofread, Ordinance No. and 1947ordered to clarify published the Election 12th day of to September, that the DDA is not be con2013. ducted as a coordinated election, but that Passed and adopted upon second readthe City Clerk is to administer the election ing and ordered published 26th day of in a manner2013. that will, as closely as reasonSeptember, ably possible, comply with the substance of the Uniform Election Code; and Marjorie N. Sloan, Mayor ATTEST: WHEREAS, because the Clerk proximity in Susan M. Brooks, MMC,ofCity time to the November 5, 2013 election, City APPROVED AS TO FORM: Council finds that this ordinance David S. Williamson, City Attorneyshould be adopted as an emergency pursuant to Sec5.11M.ofBrooks, the City City of Golden Charter in I, tion Susan Clerk of the City thatColorado, such election may becertify conducted oforder Golden, do hereby that and carried out on November 5, 2013. the foregoing ordinance was introduced on first reading and read at a regular busiTHEREFORE, ORDAINED BYsaid ness meeting ofBE theITCity Council of THEheld CITYon COUNCIL OFofTHE CITY OF city, 12th day September, GOLDEN, COLORADO: 2013 and was published as a proposed ordinance in the Golden Transcript, legal Section 1. as Section 7 of Golden City days Counnewspaper, the law directs seven Ordinance 1947, enactedAbypublic the orcilmore prior No. to its passage. Golden was City Council July26th 12, 2013, hearing held ononthe day isof hereby repealed, to read: September, 2013, and reenacted the said proposed ordinance was read on second reading Section 7. The of the election is a and passed by conduct the City Council and matter of local concern which the City ordered published in thefor aforesaid newsof Golden, a home rule municipality, paper, as theaslaw directs. may exercise legislative authority that Witness my hand official seal of the supersedes state and legislation. City Council City of Golden, this be 27th day of directs that theColorado, election shall conducted September, 2013.election and conducted as as a mail ballot nearly as is practicable to comply with the ATTEST: SUSAN M. BROOKS substance, practices and procedures as Susan M.inBrooks, set out Articles 1 through 13 of Title 1, City Clerk of the City of Golden, Colorado C.R.S. (“Uniform Election Code”), and the laws of the State of Colorado, except as Legal Noticeprovided No.: 21149 otherwise in the Charter or OrdiFirst Publication: October 3, 2013 nances of the City, including this ordinance, Last Publication: October 3, all as impliedly modified by2013 relevant judicial Publisher: The Golden Transcript decision including without limitation all acts required or permitted thereby with respect to voting by early voter ballots, absentee ballots and emergency ballots. Further, the election shall not be conducted as a “coordinated election” but shall be conducted and administered by and through the Golden City Clerk’s Office with the Golden City Clerk having all powers and duties which would otherwise be assigned to the Secretary of State or County Clerk under the Uniform Election Code. The “City of Golden Downtown Development Authority – Mail Ballot Election Plan” prepared by the City Clerk, in the form substantially as attached hereto as Exhibit A, is approved by City Council and incorporated into the terms of this Ordinance, and need not be approved by any other Agency or office. Section 2. All prior actions of the Golden City Clerk in preparing for the election pursuant to the provisions of Ordinance No. 1947 are hereby authorized and ratified. Section 3. All other provisions of Ordinance

Public Notice

Government Legals

TITLE AND SUMMARY OF SAID ORDINANCE NO. 1955

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF GOLDEN AMENDING CHAPTER 1.03 OF THE GOLDEN MUNICIPAL CODE TO AUTHORIZE USE OF EXECUTIVE SESSIONS TO INTERVIEW CANDIDATES FOR CITY MANAGER, CITY ATTORNEY, MUNICIPAL JUDGE AND HEARING OFFICER, AND TO DELIBERATE THEREON COPIES OF THIS ORDINANCE ARE AVAILABLE AT THE OFFICE OF THE CITY CLERK, 911 TENTH STREET, GOLDEN, COLORADO Introduced, read, passed and ordered published the 12th day of September, 2013. Passed and adopted upon second reading and ordered published 26th day of September, 2013. Marjorie N. Sloan, Mayor ATTEST: Susan M. Brooks, MMC, City Clerk APPROVED AS TO FORM: David S. Williamson, City Attorney

Government Legals

Marjorie N. Sloan, Mayor ATTEST: Susan M. Brooks, MMC, City Clerk APPROVED AS TO FORM: David S. Williamson, City Attorney

I, Susan M. Brooks, City Clerk of the City Public of Golden, Colorado, do hereby certify that the ordinanceinconsistent was introduced No.foregoing 1947 not otherwise with on reading shall and read at ainregular busithisfirst ordinance remain full force ness meeting of the City Council of said and effect. city, held on 12th day of September, 2013 and4.was a proposed Section Thispublished ordinance as is adopted as ordinance in the GoldentoTranscript, legal an emergency pursuant Section 5.11 of newspaper, as the law directs the City of Golden Home Rule seven Charterdays and or more prior to its passage. A public shall become effective upon passage of hearing was held the 26this found day ofto second reading. Anon emergency September, 2013, andproximity the said of proposed exist by reason of the the Noordinance was read on and second reading vember 5, 2013 election the necessity and passed by the City Council and of timely preparing for the election so as to ordered published in the aforesaid newsprovide the electorate with an opportunity paper, as the law directs. express their views on the authorized questions and issues. Council Witness my hand and City official seal further of the findsofthat the adoption of this City Golden, Colorado, thisordinance 27th day of as an emergency September, 2013. is necessary for the preservation of public property, health, peace, and safetySUSAN of the community. ATTEST: M. BROOKS Susan M. Brooks, Section 5. If any article, section,Colorado paraCity Clerk of the City of Golden, graph, sentence, clause, or phrase of this ordinance is held to be unconstitutional or Legal Notice No.: 21149 invalid for any reason, such decision shall First Publication: October 3, 2013 not affect the validity or constitutionality of Last Publication: October 3, 2013 the remaining of this ordinance. Publisher: The portions Golden Transcript The City Council hereby declares that it would have passed this ordinance and each part or parts hereof irrespective of the fact that any one part or parts be declared unconstitutional or invalid. Section 6. All other ordinances or portions thereof inconsistent or conflicting with this ordinance or any portion hereof is hereby repealed to the extent of such inconsistency or conflict. Section 7. The repeal or modification of any provision of the Municipal Code of the City of Golden by this ordinance shall not release, extinguish, alter, modify or change in whole or in part any penalty, forfeiture or liability, either civil or criminal, which shall have been incurred under such provision. Each provision shall be treated and held as still remaining in force for the purpose of sustaining any and all proper actions, suits, proceedings and prosecutions for enforcement of the penalty, forfeiture or liability, as well as for the purpose of sustaining any judgment, decree or order which can or may be rendered, entered or made in such actions, suits, proceedings or prosecutions. Section 8. This ordinance is deemed necessary for the protection of health, welfare, and safety of the community. Introduced, read, passed and ordered published the 26th day of September, 2013. Passed and adopted upon second reading and ordered published the __ day of ___, 2013. Marjorie N. Sloan, Mayor ATTEST: Susan M. Brooks, MMC, City Clerk APPROVED AS TO FORM: David S. Williamson, City Attorney

Date:

Date of approval of election by governing body [Rule 12.4.1]

Transcript Golden TranscriptThe Public Notices 21 L9

Government Legals

PUBLIC NOTICE Notice To Creditors NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Elwin Lynn Humble, Deceased Case Number: 13 PR 30624

All persons having claims against the above-named estate are required to present them to the Personal Representative or to the District Court of Jefferson County, Colorado on or before January 27, 2014 or the claims may be forever barred.

Witness my hand and official seal of the City of Golden, Colorado, this 27th day of September, 2013.

I, Susan M. Brooks, City Clerk of the City of Golden, Colorado, do hereby certify that the foregoing ordinance was introduced on first reading and read at a regular business meeting of the City Council of said city, held on 12th day of September, 2013 and was published as a proposed ordinance in the Golden Transcript, legal newspaper, as the law directs seven days or more prior to its passage. A public hearing was held on the 26th day of September, 2013, and the said proposed ordinance was read on second reading and passed by the City Council and ordered published in the aforesaid newspaper, as the law directs. Witness my hand and official seal of the

City Of Golden CityElections of Golden, Colorado, this 27th day of

MAIL BALLOT PLAN TIMETABLE

:

Introduced, read, passed and ordered published the 12th day of September, 2013. Passed and adopted upon second reading and ordered published 26th day of September, 2013.

of Golden, Colorado, do hereby certify that the foregoing ordinance was introduced on first reading and read at a regular business meeting of the City Council of said city, held on 12th day of September, 2013 and was published as a proposed ordinance in the Golden Transcript, legal newspaper, as the law directs seven days or more prior to its passage. A public hearing was held on the 26th day of September, 2013, and the said proposed ordinance was read on second reading and passed by the City Council and ordered published in the aforesaid newspaper, as the law directs.

September, 2013.

ATTEST: SUSAN M. BROOKS

Notice Susan M. Brooks,

Clerk the CityCity of Golden, I,City Susan M.ofBrooks, Clerk of Colorado the City of Golden, Colorado, do hereby certify that Legal Notice No.: 21149 the foregoing is a true copy of a certain First Publication: October 3, 2013 proposed ordinance introduced and read Last Publication: October 3, 2013 before the City Council of the City of Publisher: Golden Transcript Golden at aThe regular meeting thereof held on the 26th day of September, 2013, and ordered by said City Council to be published as the law provides, and that a public hearing is declared for the 10th day of October, 2013 at 6:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers of City Hall, 911 10th Street, Golden, Colorado. ATTEST: SUSAN M. BROOKS Susan M. Brooks, City Clerk of the City of Golden, Colorado Exhibit A City of Golden Downtown Development Authority Mail Ballot Plan 1. Date of the election: November 5, 2013 2. Type and name of the jurisdiction(s) involved in the election : Downtown Development Authority 3. Citation of the statute or home rule charter provisions authorizing the election. 31-25-804 CRS 4. Estimated number of eligible electors: 700 Between 22 and 18 days before the election, the designated election official will mail to each active registered elector a mail ballot packet. [Section 1-7.5-107(3), C.R.S.] 5. The address and hours of operation for all “drop-off locations. There will be 1 (one) drop offOrdinance location: No. 1956 Page 7 City Hall 911 10th Street, Golden, CO 80401 Monday – Friday 8 am – 5 pm Election Day 7 am : – 7 pm

ATTEST: SUSAN M. BROOKS Susan M. Brooks, City Clerk of the City of Golden, Colorado

Andrea S. Humble Personal Representative 4672 W. 20th Street Road, Unit 2224 Greeley, Colorado 80634

Legal Notice No.: 21149 First Publication: October 3, 2013 Last Publication: October 3, 2013 Publisher: The Golden Transcript

Legal Notice No: 21087 First Publication: September 26, 2013 Last Publication: October 10, 2013 Publisher: The Golden Transcript

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Elwin Lynn Humble, Deceased Case Number: 13 PR 30624 All persons having claims against the above-named estate are required to present them to the Personal Representative or to the District Court of Jefferson County, Colorado on or before January 27, 2014 or the claims may be forever barred. Article 7.5 of Title 1, C.R.S. and Secretary S. Humble ofAndrea State Election Rule 12 and that apPersonalmeasures Representative propriate and procedures will 4672 W. 20th to Street Road, Unit 2224 be undertaken ensure compliance with Greeley, Colorado 80634 these statutes and rules. Legal Notice No: 21087official will The designated election First Publication: September 26, 2013 supervise the distributing, handling, countLast Publication: October 10, 2013 ing of ballots and the survey of returns in Publisher: The Golden Transcript accordance with rules promulgated by the Secretary of State and will take the necessary steps to protect the confidentiality of the ballots cast and the integrity of the election. [Section 1-7.5-105(3), C.R.S.] The Postmaster or local postal representative has been or will be notified of the election and provided with the design of the ballot packet to ensure that postal standards are met: A ballot packet has been or will be subject to a “Tap Test” by a local postal representative to ensure that all relevant mailing information is visible through the envelope window. For elections where multiple ballots will be sent in separate packets, the ballots and return envelopes shall include distinctive markings or colors to identify political subdivisions when the colors or distinctive markings will aid in the distribution and tabulation of the ballots. [Rule 12.5.2] All deposited ballots will be counted as provided in Article 7.5 of Title 1, C.R.S. and by rules promulgated by the Secretary of State. A mail ballot will be valid and counted only if it is returned in the return envelope, the self-affirmation on the return envelope is signed and completed by the eligible elector to whom the ballot was issued, and the information on the return envelope is verified. [Section 1-7.5-107(6), C.R.S.]

The return envelope will have printed on it a self-affirmation substantially in the following form: I state under penalty of perjury that I am an eligible elector; that my signature and name are as shown on this envelope; that I have not and will not cast any vote in this election except by the enclosed ballot; and that my ballot is enclosed in accord with the provisions of the “Uniform Election Code of 1992. Date: Signature of Voter: . [Section 1-7.5-107(3)(b.5), C.R.S.] When not being processed, ballot packets will be placed in a safe, secure area under the supervision of the designated election official, election judge, or person designated by the designated election official. A replacement ballot may be requested if the ballot was destroyed, spoiled, lost, or not received by the elector. The elector requesting the replacement ballot must complete a sworn statement in compliance with section 1-7.5-107(3)(d)(I), C.R.S. The form may be mailed to an elector along with their mail ballot packet, however, it must be returned to the election official on or before election day. [Section 1-7.5107(3)(d), C.R.S.] Ballots will not be left unattended while being processed. After processing is complete, ballots will be placed in a safe and secure area. Access to the secure area shall be determined by the County Clerk and Recorder or designated election official.

9. Description of procedures to ensure privacy by use of a secrecy sleeve or secrecy envelope so receiving judges cannot tell how the elector AIL ALLOT LAN IMETABLE If the election official determines that an To protect the voter’s privacy, a secrecy eligible elector to whom a replacement bal- sleeve or envelope will be included in the lot has been issued has voted more than mail ballot package. [Section 1-7.5-106(1), Date: once, the first ballot returned by the elector C.R.S.] 6.Indication of how postage will be will be considered the elector’s official balhandled for ballot packets returned as 7/11/2013 lot. [Section undeliverable (Please read indicate 10. Description of procedures to be used to Date of approval ofand election by governing body 1-7.5-107(6), [Rule 12.4.1]C.R.S.] your compliance by checking the box): reconcile ballots issued, ballots received, 8. Description of procedures to be used to defective ballots and substitute ensure ballot security at all stages of the As the designated election official, I Ballots will be date stamped upon receipt. process. hereby affirm that ballotlocal packets will be must Each day when ballots come in, a judge Date by which jurisdictions submit notice of election to the county assessor, The ballot or ballot label will contain the marked “DO NOT FORWARD. RETURN will count9/26/2013 the ballots, batch them, and if property owners are eligible to vote in the election (no later than 40 days before the following warning: SERVICE REQUESTED,” “RETURN record the number of ballots received election) [Section 1-5-304(1), C.R.S.] WARNING: POSTAGE GUARANTEED,” or any other including those that were returned as similar language that is in accordance undeliverable. [Rule 12.7.3] Any person who, by use of force or other with United States Postal Service reguby which theC.R.S.] county assessor must submit theinfluences list of property owners who are to election official will mainTheeligible designated means, unduly an eligible eleclations. Date [§1-7.5-107(3)(a), tain a daily reconciliation log containing tor (No to vote in than any particular mannerthe or election) to vote in the election to the jurisdiction. later 30 days before [Section 110/7/2013 the number of ballots issued, returned, and refrain from voting, or who falsely makes, 7. Indication of procedures to be 7.5-107(2), C.R.S.] outstanding. [Rule 12.7.2] alters, forges, or counterfeits any mail balfollowed to ensure compliance with lot before or after it has been cast, or who statutes and rules, including persons Legal Notice No.: 21150 destroys, defaces, mutilates, or tampers responsible for each stage (Please read 10/15/2013 First Publication: October 3, 2013 Mailed in compliance Affidavits deadline and indicate your by check- with a ballot is subject, upon conviction, to Last Publication: October 3, 2013 imprisonment, or to a fine, or both. ing each box): Publisher:Anytime, The Golden Transcript including As the designated election official, I hereby [Section 1-7.5-107(3)(b), C.R.S.] InI Person delivery of Affidavits Election Day 7 a.m. affirm that have read and understand

M

B

P

T

To 7 p.m.

Date ballots will be mailed (no sooner than 22 days before the election and no later than 18 days before the election) [Section 1-7.5-107(3), C.R.S.]

10/15/2013 � 10/16/2013

Date ballots will be made available at the designated election official�s office, (no sooner than 22 days prior to the election) [Section 1-7.5-107(3), C.R.S.]

10/15/2013

7/11/2013

Date by which local jurisdictions must submit notice of election to the county assessor, 9/26/2013 if property owners are eligible to vote in the election (no later than 40 days before the election) [Section 1-5-304(1), C.R.S.] Date by which the county assessor must submit the list of property owners who are eligible to vote in the election to the jurisdiction. (No later than 30 days before the election) [Section 110/7/2013 7.5-107(2), C.R.S.] Mailed in Affidavits deadline

10/15/2013

In Person delivery of Affidavits

Anytime, including Election Day 7 a.m. To 7 p.m.

Date ballots will be mailed (no sooner than 22 days before the election and no later than 18 days before the election) [Section 1-7.5-107(3), C.R.S.]

10/15/2013 � 10/16/2013

Date ballots will be made available at the designated election official�s office, (no sooner than 22 days prior to the election) [Section 1-7.5-107(3), C.R.S.]

10/15/2013

Date by which the county assessor must submit a supplemental list of property owners who are 10/16/2013 eligible to vote in the election to the jurisdiction. (No later than 20 days before the election) [Section 1-7.5-107(2), C.R.S.] Date of publication of notice of election, including information regarding walk-in voting and accessible voting options.(no later than 20 days before the election) [Sections 1-5-705 and 1-7.5-107(2.5), C.R.S.]

10/16/2013

Date verification and counting of ballots will begin (counting may begin 15 days before the election) [Section 1-7.5-107.5, C.R.S.]

10/21/2013

Date of election

11/5/2013

Public Knowledge = Notices Community

Date by which the county assessor must submit a supplemental list of property owners who are 10/16/2013 eligible to vote in the election to the jurisdiction. (No later than 20 days before the election) [Section 1-7.5-107(2), C.R.S.] Date of publication of notice of election, including information regarding walk-in voting and accessible voting options.(no later than 20 days before the election) [Sections 1-5-705 and 1-7.5-107(2.5), C.R.S.]

10/16/2013

Date verification and counting of ballots will begin (counting may begin 15 days before the election) [Section 1-7.5-107.5, C.R.S.]

10/21/2013

Date of election

11/5/2013

Read the Notices!

About Your

Be Informed!


22 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

Jeffco School Board TONYA AULTMAN -BETTRIDGE

QUESTIONS 1) Please use three words to describe your leadership style. 2) Describe the skills that make you the best candidate for the job. 3) What areas should Jefferson County schools improve? 4) What would you do to increase partnerships with other organizations, such as city councils? 5) What do you make of inBloom as a data collection method to evaluate students’ progress?

Terms Members for the Board of Education are elected to a fouryear term. There are three out of five seats open for election in District 1, District 2, and District 5. There are no districts with uncontested candidates.

Candidate for District 1 Background: Dr. AultmanBettridge lives in Westminster with her husband Glen and son, Will, who is in the eighth grade. All three Bettridge are Colorado natives, moving to Jefferson County because of its excellent school system. She has dedicated her entire career in program and policy analysis and extensive volunteer hours to improving the lives of children. Contact: Email Tonya@tonyaforjeffcoschools.com; Phone 303717-2395; website www.TonyaForJeffcoSchools.com 1) I would describe my leadership style as analytical, thoughtful, and collaborative. I enjoy working with others to make decisions based on evidence and the consideration of a variety of perspectives. 2) I have over 20 years of experience in analyzing programs and policies that impact the lives of children, youth and families. I have experience in analyzing public policy through different views and making recommendations that lead to meaningful improvement. My communication skills allow me to effectively listen and respond to district stakeholders. 3) I believe the district needs to expand its communication and engagement of parents as partners in education. I also believe that bridging the achievement gap is of vital importance to our community. 4) Part of my campaign has been to meet with city mayors and members of city councils, as well as local business leaders. I believe that effective ongoing communication and face to face interaction with these groups is necessary to strengthen partnerships within the district. 5) I believe that inBloom has the potential to be an important tool in personalizing educational goals for students and helping teachers and parents monitor progress more effectively. It must however be implemented in such a way to protect student’s privacy and confidentiality.

JULIE WILLIAMS

Candidate for District 1 Background: A Colorado native and graduate of Arvada High School, Julie met her husband at North Arvada Jr. High, and Williams has been married for 28 years with two children. One child has autism, the other is gifted. Currently, she serves as co-chair of SEAC the Special Education Advisory Committee to Jeffco. Contact: Phone 303- 829-2532; website WilliamsForJeffcoSchools. com 1) Open, honest and sincere. 2) Honest, responsible, communicator who listens, acts and respects, organized, flexible, plans, motivates and is effective. 3) Jeffco areas of improvement are to implement open door negotiations, turnaround interventions for struggling schools, increase and replicate high performing schools including charters, option schools and online options. 4) All options should be open using common sense and simple solutions where the communities voice is heard and valued 5) I am in favor of a dashboard to assist parents and teachers communicate but NOT an international data collection system that has a disclaimer stating they are responsible if there is a breach in security, our district would be responsible. Our children and teacher’s information is private and should be protected. Undisclosed data points? One should ask; Why do they need this information to teach our children?

JEFF LAMONTAGNE

JOHN NEWKIRK

Candidate for District 2 Background: Co-founder and longtime executive director of Second Wind Fund. Holds a law degree. Has served Jeffco Schools in a variLamontagne ety of leadership capacities over the last decade. His wife, Suzanne, teaches chemistry at Lakewood High School, and both his children attend Jeffco Schools. Contact: Phone 303-517-6368; Email jeff@jeff4jeffco.com; website www.jeff4jeffco.com 1) Constructive, collaborative, balanced. 2) I have a track record of proven leadership in getting results for kids in our community. As a cofounder and longtime executive director of Second Wind Fund, I brought together thousands of families, scores of businesses, faith communities, and civic organizations with Jeffco Schools for the well-being and safety of our kids. I’ve also worked collaboratively and effectively on the board of The Jefferson Foundation and on Jeffco Schools’ Strategic Planning and Advisory Council. 3) Jeffco Schools face several fundamental changes, including new content standards, student assessments, teacher evaluations, questions around teacher compensation, and more. If managed effectively, these changes could have a great long-term impact toward improving student achievement and the quality of education we deliver to our kids. 4) I would continue to utilize great working relationships with leaders across the county and ensure the formation of a regular twoway feedback group between the schools and the cities. 5) I’ve spoken with many teachers who value the potential efficiency and evaluation power of inBloom. If there are appropriate assurances and plans around data security and privacy concerns, inBloom could prove to be a useful tool to help our teachers better meet the needs of each individual Jeffco student.

Candidate for District 2 Background: John Newkirk is a 45-year Jefferson County resident and a graduate of the Jeffco schools. After earning an engineering deNewkirk gree from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, he returned to Jefferson County and started a business. John’s wife is a Golden High School graduate and they currently have three daughters in public schools. Contact: Email john@newkirkforjeffcoschools.com; website www. newkirkforjeffcoschools.com 1) Listen, Listen, Decide. 2) I’ve founded and run two successful Jeffco businesses, so I know how to allocate resources and minimize waste. I have 20 years of experience as a volunteer with nonprofits and youth, so I know how to engage and work with community members. I have executive experience, so I know how to set goals and assure they are met. Lastly, I am a proud Jeffco graduate, so I know from personal experience how important Jeffco teachers can be in our lives. 3) Jefferson County schools should assure that all students have access to the best possible education and that our resources are spent in the classroom. 4) School board decisions should be inspired by thoughtful community conversations that value all opinions while focusing on what’s best for our students. I would ask for more joint city council/school board meetings as well as study sessions where the business community is invited to discuss the skills needed to employ Jeffco graduates. 5) I’m not in favor of any system that collects sensitive student/parent information and uploads it to a national database. inBloom has not been tested as a method to evaluate student progress and we don’t yet know its total cost.

AREA CLUBS IN YOUR COMMUNITY ONGOING /BUSINESS GROUPS MONDAYS FLIPPING HOUSES A real estate-investing education

group meets 7-9 p.m. every third Monday at the Wheat Ridge Recreation Center, 4005 Kipling St. The group will cover all the information needed to successfully fix and flip or buy rentals with positive cash flow.

REPUBLICANS MEN meeting The Jefferson County

Republican Men’s Club meets 7-9 a.m. Mondays at the Howard Johnson Denver West, 12100 W. 44th Ave., Wheat Ridge. Call Fred Holden at 303-421-7619 for more information. All are welcome, not just Republican men from Jefferson County.

TUESDAYS FEDERAL EMPLOYEES The Lakewood Chapter of Retired

and Active Federal Employees meets each second Tuesday at the Episcopal Church, 10th and Garrison. Call Ann Ornelas at 303-517-8558 with questions.

NETWORKING MEETINGS Elevate West Metro Business Networking “Business Professionals: Raising Opportunities” are weekly meetings 8-9:30 a.m. Tuesdays at Vectra Bank, 7391 W. 38th Ave., Wheat Ridge. For more information, call Jennifer at

720-947-8003 or Matt at 720-947-8005.

WEDNESDAYS ARVADA BIZ Connection http://www.meetup.com/Arvada-

Business-Connection/ is an informal networking event that brings together local entrepreneurs. Meetings are 5:30-7:30 p.m. Wednesdays at various restaurants in Olde Town Arvada. A $5 fee is collected from each attendee, which is then donated to a local charity at the end of each quarter. The 4th Quarter Charity is the Dan Peak Foundation who assists families in need. For information, call Micki Carwin at 303-997-9098.

ENTREPRENEURS CLUB The Lakewood Chapter Lutheran

Entrepreneurs meets 8-9 a.m. on third Wednesdays at the Bethlehem Chapel Coffee House, located in the medical office building just south of Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 2100 Wadsworth Blvd., Lakewood. The chapter coordinator is Denise Rolfsmeier. For more information, call 720-379-5889 or email cpa@rolfsmeier.com.

MUSIC TEACHERS Association Suburban Northwest meets from 9:30 a.m. to noon the first Wednesday of the month at Community in Christ Church, 12229 W. 80th Ave., Arvada. Meetings are open to the public and include refreshments, business meeting and program featuring music teaching

professionals from around the state lecturing on the latest teaching developments.

WOMEN NETWORKING Women’s Business Group Wednesday morning networking group in Arvada has openings for women who can commit to a weekly morning meeting. Limited to one business per category. Call for available openings, 303-438-6783, or go online to info@OurConnection.org. PROFESSIONAL WOMEN NW Metro Business and Professional Women meets the first Wednesday of each month from September to May. Our mission is to achieve equity for all women in the workplace through advocacy, education and information. Call Marcia at 303-827-3283 to RSVP. THURSDAYS BUSINESS SPIRITUALITY Business Honoring Spirituality meets 7-9 a.m. every Thursday at the Community Center of Mile Hi Church, 9079 W. Alameda Ave., Lakewood. Meetings include networking, a brief meditation by a licensed practitioner, guest speaker and breakfast. For additional information, visit www.bhsmilehi.org or call Patty Whitelock at 303-274-0933. COMMUNITY COFFEE Join Rep. Tracy Kraft-Tharp on the fourth Thursday of each month to talk about issues that are important to you. Community Coffee will be 7-8 a.m. at La Dolce

Vita, Ice Cream Room, 5756 Olde Wadsworth Blvd., Arvada; and from 6:30-7:30 p.m. at Panera Bread, 10450 Town Center Drive, Westminster.

INVESTORS’ MEETINGS The Rocky Mountain Inventors Association meets 6:30-8:30 p.m. the fourth Thursday of every month (excluding November and December) at Vesta Technology, 13050 W. 43rd Drive, Suite 300, Golden. Presentations in marketing, manufacturing, engineering, finance, business and legal, followed by networking. Go to www.rminventor.org for details. SATURDAYS CONSCIOUS CREATION Explore holistic health resources at the Conscious Creation Fair 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. the third Saturday of each month at the Clements Community Center, 1580 Yarrow St. in Lakewood. Learn from holistic-health practitioners and get information about products, services and alternative/ complementary therapies through learning-lab presentations. Admission fee applies; for more information, contact Cheryl Roach at 303-885-8584 or go to www.consciouscreationfair. com. Clubs continues on Page 23


The Transcript 23

October 3, 2013

Jeffco School Board GORDON “SPUD” VAN DE WATER

Candidate for District 5 Background: Parent and grandparent with three decades of education research and policy experience; 18 years running Van de Water his own business; 15 years staffing education boards; 25 years serving on boards; four postsecondary degrees; and seven years of military leadership training. Contact: Email spud4jeffcokids@ gmail.com; website spud4jeffcokids.com 1) Collaborative, thoughtful, dynamic. 2) I am an active listener, an astute questioner, a seeker of common ground, a future oriented thinker, an experienced analyst, a strategic planner, a trained researcher, a confident decision maker 3) My three top areas are: 1) continuous improvement in overall student achievement; 2) closing the achievement gap; and 3) a Board of Education where all five members work collaboratively on behalf of our 85,000 students. 4) I will support current and future collaborative projects like the Lakewood Boys & Girls Club that build the academic, athletic, and artistic talents of our students. 5) Technology is a tool the district provides its teachers and principals to do their jobs better. The current pilot project does not collect data; it organizes several databases the district already possesses so student academic data is more easily retrieved and can be formatted into a classroom dashboard to support learning. Security and privacy issues are clearly important in this work. The pilot is designed to meet all federal and industry standards for security and privacy. I support the pilot process and look forward to the recommendation of the district’s Data Management Advisory Committee in January 2014.

18835 W. 62nd Ave

KEN WITT

Candidate for District 5 Background: A Colorado native, Ken and his wife Deb have four children. Three graduated from public schools, and the youngest Witt is at Columbine. Has a degree in mathematics from CU Denver, has run profitable businesses and been responsible for data security at companies like Newmont Mining. Contact: Email ken@wittforjeffcoschools.com / Website wittforjeffcoschools.com; phone 720.383.4KEN (4536) / Facebook WittForJeffcoSchools 1) Visionary, thoughtful, respectful. 2) I have the skills to set measurable goals, track progress, provide feedback and help ensure the organization delivers results within budget. I have security and technology experience; I know how to leverage technology to improve efficiencies while keeping data safe. I know how to minimize waste, balance competing priorities and make tough decisions. I work well with people. 3) Recognize and reward great teachers and principals; reduce wait lists by replicating successful programs; reduce remediation rates; and direct money to the classroom. 4) I would include representatives from city councils, chambers of commerce, and other community and civic organizations on committees and in board discussions. I would seek input from business and community leaders on what skills are needed for successful employment. 5) InBloom is the wrong technology solution. It will be hard to ensure student and teacher privacy. Parents won’t have enough information about the lessons their children receive. Costs may escalate as the district becomes committed to the platform.

1,332 Sq. Ft., 3 Bedrooms 2 Baths

www.18835W62nd.com

A private yard that backs to open space and a 12 x 24 deck to take advantage of the location are yours to enjoy in this 3 bedroom, 2 bath in Apple Meadows. Many updates and newer siding, shingles and windows. Hurry to see this one before it is sold.

Did you know... Colorado Community Media was created to connect you to 23 community papers with boundless opportunity and rewards. We now publish: Adams County Sentinel, Arvada

Press, Castle Rock News-Press, Centennial Citizen, Douglas County News-Press, Elbert County News, Englewood Herald, Foothills Transcript, Golden Transcript, Highlands Ranch Herald, Lakewood Sentinel, Littleton Independent, Lone Tree Voice, North JeffCo Westsider, Northglenn-Thornton Sentinel, Parker Chronicle, Pikes Peak Courier View, South Platte Independent, Teller County Extra, Tri-Lakes Tribune and Tribune Extra, Westminster Window and Wheat Ridge Transcript

PLACES OF WORSHIP To list your congregation services call Viola Ortega 303-566-4089 G/WR/L

CATHOLIC

St. Joan of Arc Catholic Church

Proclaiming Christ to the Mountains and Plains www.SaintJoanCatholic.org 12735 W 58th Ave · 80002 · 303-420-1232 Daily Masses: 8:30 AM, Mon-Sat Confessions: After Mass, Mon, Wed-Fri; Sat: 9:00-10:00 AM; 4:00-4:45 PM Saturday Vigil Mass: 5:00 PM Sunday Masses: 7:30, 9:00, 11:30 AM, 5:30 PM

NON-DENOMINATIONAL

Arvada Christian Church

AREA CLUBS Continued from Page 22

ONGOING /EDUCATION DISCUSSION GROUPS Covenant Village hosts Wednesdays

at 2 p.m. This series of monthly events features expert speakers on a wide variety of educational and entertaining topics. Please plan to attend one, several or all of our programs, held at 9153 Yarrow St. in Westminster. Admission is free, but seating is limited. Call 303-403-2205 for driving directions and to reserve your place. Come early for refreshments; fellowship lectures begin at 2 p.m. To learn more about the residency options and lifestyle at Covenant Village of Colorado, call us at 303-424-4828.

ESL CLASSES — Covenant Presbyterian Church, 6100 W.

44th St. in Wheat Ridge, is sponsoring a free series of English as a Second Language classes for adults 6:30-8 p.m. Thursday nights. These classes will emphasize a conversational method of instruction. Beginner through advanced classes are offered. You may register on any Thursday night. For directions or more information, call the church at 410-442-5800 or go to our website at www.cpcwheatridge.org.

ONGOING/FINE ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT

CONCORDIA LUTHERAN Church Choir meets at 7 p.m.

Wednesdays. The choir assists in Concordia’s traditional worship service three out of four Sundays per month. The church is at 13371 W. Alameda Parkway in Lakewood (the church nestled close to Green Mountain). If you have a desire to sing and are interested in joining, please contact Joan at joan@concordialcms.org or 303-989-5260.

DANCE CLUB — Blue Nova Dance Club meets 2:30-4:30 p.m. on the first and third Sundays every month at the Wheat Ridge Grange, 3850 High Court in Wheat Ridge. For more information or dance lessons, contact Dave at 303-578-6588 or email BlueNova.RoundDanceClub@gmail.com. MUSIC PERFORMANCES Patrice LeBlanc performs on keyboard and vocals 6-9 p.m. every Friday and Saturday at Purple Ginger Asian Fusion Restaurant, 2610 Youngfield St. Call 303-237-1133 for more information. SINGERS NEEDED The Troubadours Choir is looking for a director and new members. This is a volunteer choir, comprised mostly of seniors. The Troubadours meet at 9 a.m. every Friday at Holy Cross Lutheran Church, 45th and Wadsworth. For more Clubs continues on Page 24

$247,500

8010 West 62nd Avenue

303-422-5412

Worship.............................9:30 am Wed. Night Bible Study/meal...6:00 pm Nursery Available

CROSSROADS

CHURCH OF DENVER

A PLACE TO DO LIFE

SERVICE TIMES Sunday: 9 aM and 10:30 aM WedneSday: 6:30 PM

CHILDREN’S MINISTRY FOR ALL AGES 9725 W. 50th • Wheat Ridge, CO 80033 (303) 421-3800 Main

NON-DENOMINATIONAL

George Morrison, Senior Pastor

Please join us for our weekend and mid-week services

62nd & Ward Road

Family Worship Center Saturday ....................................................5:00 pm Sunday ..................................9:00 am & 10:45 am Wednesday ...............................................6:30 pm

4890 Carr Street

Sunday ....................................................10:30 am

Unity of Evergreen at Red Rocks

Reverend Julie Armour Home of the Daily Word

The Chapel at Red Rocks 905 Bear Creek Ave • Morrison 3rd Entrance into Red Rocks Park

303-697-1533

www.mountainlightunity.org Sunday Service and Youth Education Program at 9:30 A.M. A Path for Spiritual Living

PrEsbyTErIAN

Golden First Presbyterian Church

On the round-about at South Golden Rd. and West 16th Ave. Sunday Praise & Worship................. ......9:00 am Fellowship Time .....................................10:00 am Church School ................................ .......10:30 am

Pastor: Rev. Dr. Miriam M. Dixon

Nursery provided

303-279-5591

UNITArIAN UNIvErsALIsT

Jefferson Unitarian Church 14350 W. 32nd Ave.

303-279-5282 www.jeffersonunitarian.org A Religious Home for the Liberal Spirit Service Times: 9:15am / 11:00am Religious education for all ages. Nursery care provided.


24 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

AREA CLUBS IN YOUR COMMUNITY Continued from Page 23

or email lindagoesgreen@prodigy.net.

INFORMATION, CALL Gary at 303-477-1380.

HOME CARE Always Best Care Denver West provides in-home care, skilled nursing and free senior community placement. Always Best Care provides every individual and family with welltrained personal care attendants and expert nursing support. We help families make informed decisions about senior care, and guide them through comprehensive solutions designed specifically for their unique situations. To learn more, go online to www.AlwaysBestCare.com/DenverWest or call 303-952-3060.

SYMPHONY AUDITIONS The Lakewood Symphony is holding auditions for concertmaster (includes an honorarium), principal viola (includes an honorarium) and all section strings. Also, we are auditioning for subs in other sections. Rehearsals are 7:30-10 p.m. Tuesdays, September through May, at Green Mountain United Methodist Church; concerts are at the Lakewood Cultural Center. Call 303-980-0400 for requirements, appointment and further information. WEEKLY MUSIC Jazz @ the Creek is every first Wednesday of the month at Living Water Unity, 59th and Vance in Olde Town Arvada. Shows start at 7:30 p.m. Come listen to an hour of great jazz. For more information, call 720-935-4000 or email livingwaterunity@comcast.net.

ONGOING /HEALTHCARE

BOOT CAMP Get out of the gym and get results. Front Range Boot Camp provides dynamic, unique and results-driven fullbody workouts exclusively for women. All ages, sizes and fitness levels will succeed. Revamp your fitness routine by getting out of your routine. Indoor location is just behind Super Target at Kipling Street and 50th Avenue. Outdoor location is Skyline Park by Stenger soccer fields. Email Robyn@FrontRangeBootCamp.com or go online to www.FrontRangeBootCamp.com. HEALTH GROUP A women’s health group with the motto “Your health, your life: Take charge” meets noon-1 p.m. Fridays at 9797 W. Colfax Ave, No. 3AA, in Lakewood. Learn about natural alternatives to health concerns. No charge to be part of this group. For more information, call Linda at 303-883-5473

TAI CHI is now taught at Lakeview Wellness and Event Center 6-7:30 p.m. Wednesdays and 2-3:30 p.m. Fridays. Call 303-9896300 or 303-730-0986 for cost information and reservations. WEIGHT LOSS — The EZ Weight-Loss Challenge 12-week program meets10-11 a.m. Tuesdays at Arvada Church of God, 7135 W. 68th Ave. Free coaching, metabolism test and nutrition information. Cash prizes awarded to the top three biggest achievers. For information on cost or to preregister, call Chris at 720-320-2394. YOGA FOR Survivors Whether you’re a longtime cancer survivor, in treatment or a caregiver to a cancer survivor, Yoga for Cancer Survivors & Caregivers is a great way to live more comfortably in your own body. Benefits include decreased stress and pain, improved sleep and energy, improved lymphatic flow, reduced nausea and a greater sense of wellbeing. Class led by Shari Turney, a registered yoga instructor with specialized training through Yoga for Survivors. Class offered 1:30-2:45 p.m. Sundays at Duncan Family YMCA, 6350 Eldridge St., Arvada. Contact Shari Turney at 720-319-3703 or szturney@mac.com before taking your first class to ensure a safe practice.

ONGOING /RECREATION, CLUBS AND SERVICES AA MEETINGS There are more than 1,000 AA meetings in the Denver metro area every week. If you think you may have a problem with alcohol, come see us. Call 303-322-4440 for a meeting in your area, or visit the website at www.daccaa.org. BUFFALO TOASTMASTERS meets the first and third Wednesdays at 44 Union, Lakewood, at Golder and Associates, check in on the third floor. The meetings run from 11:30 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. Toastmasters is an international organization that is a fun and supportive environment to learn and practice public speaking skills.More information is available at www. buffalotoastmasters.org or www.toastmasters.org. All are welcome to attend our Wednesday meetings. CANSURVIVE IS a support group for those who have experienced or are receiving cancer treatment. The meeting format is simple with an opening invocation followed by brief member introductions along with a check-in to see how attendees are doing. The discussion topic centers around healing and healing modalities, and may include a guest speaker or a guidedhealing visualization. The free support group meets from 10 a.m. to noon on the fourth Saturday of every month at Mile High Church, 9079 West Alameda Ave., Lakewood. For more information or support do not hesitate to contact Lawrence Connors RScP at 303-910-3473 or Lawrence-RScP@msn.com. COLUMBINE #96 Rainbow Girls meets at 7 p.m. the first and third Thursday of each month at the Golden Lodge, 400 Tenth St. in Golden. Youth activities for girls ages 10-19.  Contact Eve at etrengove@comcast.net or 303-424-0134.

DOG TRAINER program Misha May Foundation Dog Training and Rescue is offering a “Become a Dog Trainer” program in Arvada and Denver. The licensed nonprofit organization rescues, rehabilitates and re-homes dogs at risk, regardless of breed or mix, behavior or medical issue, or amount of time needed. The dog trainer program includes puppy, basic obedience and behavior solutions. Email mishamayfoundation@gmail.com or call 303-239-0382 for an application or more information. FEDERAL EMPLOYEES The Lakewood Chapter of Retired and Active Federal Employees meets at 1 p.m. every second Tuesday at the Episcopal Church, 10th and Garrison. Call Ann Ornelas, 303-517-8558. FIGHTING FRAUD The District Attorney’s Office offers free Power Against Fraud seminars for groups of all sizes and people of all ages. Don’t become a victim of identity theft or other consumer fraud. Contact Cary Johnson, 303-271-6980, for more information. FLATIRONS VIEW Toastmasters meets at 6:30 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of every month at The Depot at Five Parks, 13810 W. 85th Ave. in Arvada. Polish your speaking and presentation skills in a fun, instructional, nurturing environment. For more information visit http://9407.toastmastersclubs.org/. FOOD PANTRY God’s Table Food Pantry is open 9-11 a.m. every third Saturday of each month, and 10 a.m.-noon every fourth Thursday each month for Jefferson County residents who meet certain federal guidelines. God’s Table and Food Pantry is located at 6400 W. 26th Ave. in Edgewater, behind the Vietnamese Central Baptist Church. For more information, call Beverly at 303-525-7685.

A look at last journeys of life “Knocking on Heaven’s Door: The Path to a Better Way of Death” By Katy Butler Scribner $25 / $28.99 Canada 322 pages Your mind’s made up. There’s no going back once you’ve made a choice between Door Number One or Door Number Two. You’re not a waffler, you weighed pros and cons, and you’re confident you picked correctly. Or not. Indeed, the worst part about making a decision can be the regret that’s possible at

the end of the choice. And in the new book “Knocking on Heaven’s Door” by Katy Butler, a seemingly no-brainer decision tears a family apart. Jeff Butler cheated death many times. As a child, he narrowly missed dying in a car accident. In World War II, he lost an arm, but not his life. And in November 2001, at age 79, he suffered a stroke that nearly killed him. A year later, he received a pacemaker. And that, says his daughter Katy, kept him alive but didn’t “prevent his slide into

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dementia, incontinence, near-muteness, misery, and helplessness.” Jeff and his wife Val were forward thinkers. He was a college professor. She was a perfectionist with fierce drive. They had been “in control of their lives, and they did not expect to lose control of their deaths.” But that’s exactly what happened: as Jeff’s health continued to decline, his abilities dwindled and his cognizance weakened – all of which he was aware. He indicated dismay at his diminished life and said that he’d “unfortunately” lived too long. On the other side of the country, Katy Butler worried. She’d always been closer to her father than to her mother, but arguments and old hurts continued to sting. Still, she flew home to Connecticut to help because she was, after all, their daughter – statistically, the one who bore the brunt of parenting a parent. But as Jeff’s dementia worsened, so did Val’s tolerance and her health. She was “stoic,” but impatient, snappish and exhausted, and only accepted outside help when she became overwhelmed. Butler says she knew her mother “clouted” her father, and shouted at him in frustrated anger. By this time, Butler was convinced that the pacemaker her father had wasn’t the medical miracle it was meant to be. And she learned that pacemakers could be turned off … So much went through my mind as I read this beautiful, emotionally brutal book. With sorrow, grace, and growing exasperation, author Katy Butler writes of her father’s long, messy death; her mother’s

quiet, dignified passing; and the parallel story of how modern medicine, drug companies, and government rules promoted the former. That’s a lot of hard reading, made gentler with Butler ’s Buddhist values and serenity. And yet, it’s not easy to avoid outrage as she points out the unfairness of aging, the cruelty of physical decline, and the knowledge that those – and the surety of caretaking – are somewhat inevitable for many Baby Boomers today. This is a stunning book, truthful and its dignified, and it could be a conversationstarter. If there’s a need for that in your family – or if you only want to know what could await you – then read “Knocking on Heaven’s Door.” You won’t regret it. Terri Schlichenmeyer has been reading since she was 3 and never goes anywhere without a book. She lives on a hill in Wisconsin with two dogs and 11,000 books. Her email is bookwormsez@ yahoo.com.

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TranscriptSportS

The Transcript 25 October 3, 2013

Golden nets win over shorthanded Green Mountain Young Rams team needs to learn how to finish By Daniel Williams

dwilliams@ourcoloradonews.com GOLDEN - Golden Demons boys’ tennis stayed at the top of league standings with a dominant 7-0 victory over shorthanded Green Mountain Thursday, at Golden High School. The Demons dropped only a single set as they rebounded from an upset loss to Wheat Ridge two days before, making a statement in 4A Region 3. “We definitely didn’t play our best a couple days ago against Wheat Ridge but we rebounded today with a pretty solid effort,” Golden coach Brad Nash said. Green Mountain’s No. 1 singles junior Travis Martin missed the match and was forced to forfeit but it didn’t matter because the Demons’ 10 other varsity players all played well. Only two matches were heavy contested as Golden’s No. 2 doubles team of senior Adam Huff and junior Christopher Gilas managed to hang on for a 6-4, 6-4 victory over Green Mountain senior Trace Mulbarry and junior Justin Akiyama. In addition, Green Mountain’s No. 3 doubles team of junior Shalil Jane and freshman Mike Wilson took the second set of their match 2-6 but still fell to junior Vincenzo Gomez and senior Kirk Golbert 6-4, 2-6, (10-7). The Rams (3-8, 2-6) ability to compete but not finish matches has been part of some of their struggles this season. In five of Green Mountain’s eight losses this season the team has won at least two matches. This says that the Rams are very close to beating most of the teams they play, they simply cannot finish opponents off. However, the Rams have only two seniors on their team and will return nine of 11 players next season. “We have been close and played some

Green Mountain No. 3 singles Spencer serves against Golden on Thursday. Photos by Daniel Williams tough matches all season long. But we are also a very young team. I think that all of our close losses can be close wins next season,” Green Mountain coach Stefan Bolton said. Golden (5-5, 5-2) doesn’t have the prettiest overall record — sitting at .500 — but it is also a product of coach Nash scheduling an extremely challenging non-league schedule to prepare his team for league play. Three of Golden’s five losses have come to powerhouse programs like Valor Christian, Colorado Academy and D’Evelyn.

Golden No. 3 singles Tanner Bryson unloads on a serve against Green Mountain on Thursday.

Alameda falls to 0-5 while Jefferson improves to 6-0 D’Evelyn is red hot as season’s second half arrives By Daniel Williams

dwilliams@ourcoloradonews.com Arvada: After a big win over Skyview the Arvada football team has suffered back-toback blowout loses. The Bulldogs were beaten at Evergreen 53-18 Friday and over their last two games Arvada has given up a total of 115 points. While Arvada’s offense has shown signs of life this season while its defense has had trouble in most of its games this season. The Bulldogs (1-4, 0-1) will host Alameda Friday at 7:30 p.m. at Trailblazer Stadium. Alameda: The Pirates are still in search of their first win of the season after falling 28-7 at Weld Central on Friday. Despite being winless Alameda has played all of its opponents’ tough, losing three of its five games by eight points or less. The Pirates (0-5, 0-1) will play Arvada Friday at 7:30 p.m. at Trailblazer Stadium, in what will be a winnable game for Alameda. Bear Creek: The Bears slide continued as they fell 38-21 at Mullen on Friday. After opening the season 2-0 Bear Creek has lost its last three games. The Bears gave up nearly 200 rushing yards Friday night. Bear Creek (2-3, 0-1) will play at Lakewood Thursday at 7 p.m. at Jeffco Stadium. D’Evelyn: The Jaguars delivered their third consecutive blowout victory beating Summit 42-0 Friday at Summit High School. Senior Greg Pearson rushed for 149 on 13 carries and recorded a touchdown, and

Arvada is still searching for their first win of the season but senior Jesse Jackson remains positive. Photo by Daniel Williams senior receiver Ty McGee caught four balls for 123 yards and a touchdown. With the win D’Evelyn has outscored their opponents 137-11 over its last three games. The Jaguars (5-1, 2-0) will host Conifer Friday at 4 p.m. at Trailblazer Stadium. Faith Christian: The Eagles got their second consecutive shutout victory handling Middle Park 41-0 Friday at Middle Park High School. Faith Christian scored 22 third quarter points to blow open a game that was 13-0 at halftime. Junior Daniel Landewisch rushed the ball 18 times for 177 yards and a touch-

down. The Eagles (4-2, 1-0) will play at The Pinnacle Saturday at 11 a.m. Golden: The Demons let their potential first victory of the season slip away falling 13-7 to Littleton Friday at Colorado School of Mines. Although they threatened late in the game Golden, playing in its homecoming game, could not find a away to tie the action and the Demons fall to 0-5 on the season. First year head coach Jason Neely has had his work cut out for him as he continues to rebuild the program. Golden (0-5) will play Monarch Friday, 4

p.m. at North Area Athletic Complex. Green Mountain/Standley Lake: After big back-to-back wins the Rams were shut out by Standley Lake 28-0 Friday at Jeffco Stadium. Seniors Jordan Downey and Trey Muller combined for 105 yards on 25 shared carries and the Gators used a stout defensive effort to stop Green Mountain. Green Mountain is however coming off consecutive wins where it outscored their opponents 77-3. The Rams (3-2) will host Dakota Ridge Friday at 4 p.m. at Jeffco Stadium. Jefferson: The Saints improved to a perfect 6-0 after a 44-7 dismantling at Clear Creek on Friday. One of the best sports stories in the state continued and Jefferson has outscored its last three opponents 114-13. The Saints (6-0, 3-0) will try to take that momentum to Platte Canyon where they will play Saturday at 1 p.m. Lakewood: The Tigers tough-luck season continued with a 48-13 loss to Chatfield Friday at Jeffco Stadium. Lakewood gave up 227 rushing yards and four rushing touchdowns and were blown out for the first time this season. But even though Lakewood has a 1-4 record, three of its losses have come by a total of 13 points. The Tigers (1-4, 0-1) will play Bear Creek Thursday at 7 p.m. at Jeffco Stadium. Pomona: The Panthers scored 44 first half points and then took their foot off the gas in a 44-8 victory over Boulder Friday at North Area Athletic Complex. Pomona attacked early and often scoring 23 first half points behind senior runFootball continues on Page 26


26 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

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Game season regions impacted by flooding A variety of outdoors news is surfacing at this time of year. Here is a sampling. Small game hunting licenses, Habitat stamps and waterfowl stamps are all required as fall hunting seasons approach. Hunting and fishing licenses now expire on March 30 each year. Licenses and stamps can be purchased at sporting goods license agent outlets or online at www.wildlife.state.co. The Parks and Wildlife Division are diligent on pursuing those who violate state game laws and regulations. Two recent high profile investigations resulted in the arrests of 12 people all fined with Colorado hunting privileges forefitted. The State’s Operation Game Thief program is the process leading to awareness, investigation and in many cases arrests. Many of the poachers are identified simply by the general public or other hunter’s anonymous calls of suspicious tips to 877-265-6648. Verizon phone users can call #OGT. US Fish & Wildlife Service work with the state since many poaching cases involve out of state individuals. The recent devastating flood have

caused considerable damage to many game management units, specifically 7, 8, 9, 19, 191, 20, and 29, S1, S19, S37 and S57. Hunters with licenses in those areas may be eligible for refunds or preference point reinstatements. For those affected, call your local Division of Parks and Wildlife Office or Headquarters at 303-297-1192. If your hunting interests lie in upland game birds and you typically make the trek to Kansas or Nebraska it is a good to follow-up early with hunting organizations in those states and to check out Colorado pheasant hunting opportunities. The Kansas Sport Hunting Association at 785-296-2009 or online at info@huntkansas.org will start your planning. Colorado Pheasants Forever is busy promoting and educating hunters on this states op-

portunity. Pikes Peak Pheasant / Quail Forever Youth Outreach and Chukar Hunt are set for Oct. 13. Call 719-5937770 to participate in the hunt with your young hunters. The Thornton Cabela’s grand opening Aug. 15 offered visitors a drawing for 2013 Chevy Silverado 2500 crew cab pickup. That lucky person among the estimated 5,000 was Terry Corman of Fort Collins. The keys will be presented soon to this lucky outdoorsman. Colorado Parks and Outdoors is offering teachers the “Basic Archery Instructor certification workshops provided and co-sponsored by the Colorado Archery in the Schools Program. This engaging native shooting activity is growing in Colorado and across the nation. “During the 2011-2012 school year participants in grades 4-12 in Colorado involved more than 100 Colorado schools and over 7,000 schools nationally” according toTabbi Kinion, program director for the State program. Outdoors writer Ron Hellbusch may be reached at Ron-Hellbusch@comcast.net.

SPORTS QUIZ 1) Who was the first major-league player to hit 20 or more homers as a rookie, then improve on that number in each of his next four seasons? 2) Who holds the record for highest career slugging percentage in the majorleague postseason? 3) In 2012, Brian Hartline set a Miami Dolphins record for most receiving yards in a game (253). Who had held the mark? 4) How many times has Xavier’s men’s basketball team made the NCAA Tournament’s Sweet 16 since 2000? 5) In what year did the NHL institute a five-minute overtime period? 6) Who was the last man before Ted Ligety in 2013 to win three gold medals at the skiing world championships?

7) When was the last time before 2013 that trainer D. Wayne Lukas had a horse win a Triple Crown race? Answers 1) Jay Bruce of the Cincinnati Reds (2008-12). 2) Carlos Beltran, with a .782 percentage in 34 postseason games. 3) Chris Chambers had 238 yards receiving against Buffalo in 2005. 4) Five times — 2004, 2008-10, 2012. 5) It was 1983. 6) Jean-Claude Killy won four gold medals in 1968. 7) It was 2000 (Commendable at the Belmont Stakes). 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.

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Football Continued from Page 25

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ning back Chris Marquez. The win was the Panthers third straight and their only loss was a 1915 loss to Cherry Creek one month ago. Pomona (4-1, 1-0) will play at Legacy Friday at 7 p.m. at North Stadium.

Ralston Valley: The Mustangs suffered a rare big loss at the hands of Fairview 43-18 Friday at Recht Field. Ralston Valley only gave up 44 rushing yards but allowed almost 400 passing yards by senior Anders Hill. The Mustangs (3-2, 0-1) will have a chance to get their offense restarted against Boulder, Friday at 7 p.m. at North Area Athletic Complex, before a huge meeting with Pomona the following weekend. Wheat Ridge: In a meeting between two of the state’s top five 4A

teams the Farmers were shut out 20-0 by Montbello Friday at All-City Field. Montbello scored 13 second quarter points and then used outstanding run defense to neutralize a usually potent Wheat Ridge offense. In addition, the Farmers gave up 398 rushing yards and three rushing touchdowns. Still looked at as an elite 4A team, Wheat Ridge (3-2, 1-0) will host John F. Kennedy Thursday at 6 p.m. at Trailblazer Stadium.

Prep sports Scoreboard GOLDEN HIGH SCHOOL

falling to 0-5 on the season against Littleton.

Boys Tennis

WHEAT RIDGE HIGH SCHOOL

four RBI and a home run. Christina Nelson, Ann Marie Torres and Grace White also had home runs.

Golden 7, Green Mountain 0 The Demons shut out Green Mountain in their last regular season match. No. 1 singles Joshua Michas won from a forfeit by Green Mountain Travis Martin. No. 2 singles Nicholas Laurita and No. 3 singles Tanner Bryson beat their opponents 6-1, 6-0 and 6-2, 6-1, respectively.

Football

UPCOMING GAMES

Wheat Ridge 0, Montbello 20 Montbello scored 13 points in the second quarter to guide their team to a 20-0 shut out victory over Wheat Ridge.

Football

Football

Wheat Ridge 14, Frederick 8 The Farmers scored eight runs in the sixth inning alone. Pitcher Jessica Salbato threw seven innings had struck out nine. Haley Lorentz had

Golden 7, Littleton 13 The Demons fell in their homecoming game 13-7

Softball

THURSDAY 6 p.m. - Wheat Ridge vs. Kennedy FRIDAY 4 p.m. - Golden at Monarch @ NAAC

Softball THURSDAY 4:30 p.m. - Wheat Ridge vs. Ralston Valley

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PREP SPORTS SCOREBOARD Would you like to see your team on the board? Contact sports reporter Kate Ferraro at 303-566-4137 or kferraro@ourcoloradonews. com. Or go to ourcoloradonews.com and click on the prep sports logo.


The Transcript 27

October 3, 2013

your week: dogs, running Continued from Page 20

sing and are interested in joining, please contact Joan at joan@concordialcms.org or 303-989-5260. dog trainer Become a dog trainer with Misha May Foundation Dog Training and Rescue, using behavior science, holistic approaches and positive reinforcement techniques tailored to each individual dog, pet parent and specific situation. Learn to evaluate behavior, design exercises, coach humans, handle dogs, deliver presentations, and resolve and prevent a variety of behavior problems. Classes in Denver and Lakewood. Request an application at mishamayfoundation@ gmail.com. Contact mishamayfoundation@gmail.com or call 303-239-0382 for information. arvada running Club is offering $1,200 in college track or cross-country scholarships to one or two graduating high school girls for the 2013-14 school year. Eligible students must live in Arvada and/or attend an Arvada-area high school and plan to participate in a formal track or cross-country program during their freshman year in college. This is the third year in a row the club has offered scholarship funds. Applications are available on Arvada high school Naviance websites. For more information, contact arvadarunningclub@ gmail.com or ltkrapes@msn.com. Women’s netWorking group in Arvada has openings for women in business who can commit to a weekly Wednesday morning meeting. One member per business category. Contact Info@OurConnection.org or call 303438-6783. open mic Living Water Unity Spiritual Community presents open mic night – celebrate your teen self from 4:30-6:30 p.m. Mondays at 7401 W. 59th Ave., Arvada. This program gives teens the opportunity to express their performing art including voice and instrument, acting, poetry, stand-up comedy, mime, etc. Open to all students in sixth to 12th grades. Email bellbottoms809@ gmail.com. recurring/through oct. 5 chorale program The Evergreen Chorale presents “Jekyll & Hyde” from Friday, Sept. 13 to Oct. 5 in the Center Stage at 27608 Fireweed Drive, Evergreen. Show times are 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, and 3 p.m. Sundays. Visit www.evergreenchorale.org or call 303-674-4002. recurring/through oct. 26 Quilt shoW Rocky Mountain Quilt Museum, 1213 Washington Ave., Golden, presents “Material Witnesses: New Work from the Manhattan Quilters Guild” from July 28 to Oct. 26. An opening reception is from 5-8:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 2. Call 303-277-0377. recurring/through oct. 27 theater shoW Miners Alley Play-

house presents “I Never Promised You A Rose Garden,” the story of Debra Klein’s remarkable cure after being diagnosed with schizophrenia. Show times are 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 6 p.m. Sundays from Sept. 12 to Oct. 27, with a 2 p.m. matinee on Oct. 27. Call 303935-3044 or visit www.minersalley. com. Miners Alley Playhouse is at 1224 Washington Ave., Golden.

Talks Continued from Page 1

As part of the tour, commissioners will request city council members for their input on potential site locations and financial assistance options. “One of the lessons we learned is we needed to engage the

recurring/through oct. 31 dogtober Fest Foothills Animal Shelter plans Dogtober Fest, during which all adoptions of dogs 6 months and older will be 50 percent off from Oct. 1-31. Included in all adoptions are spay/neuter, vaccinations, microchip, and health check. Visit www.FoothillsAnimalShelter.org/Adopt. recurring/through dec. 1 playWriting initiative The Denver Center for the Performing Arts is launching a new playwriting initiative for Colorado high schools students. The center will first send professional playwrights into high school English, language arts and drama classes to provide workshops in writing a one-act play. Then, the program will host a statewide competition for original one-act plays written by high school students. The plays, which are accepted from Oct. 1 to Dec. 1, will be judged blindly by Denver Center professionals. The competition will result in 10 semifinalists, three finalists and one winner. For a full timeline and rules, visit denvercenter.org/playwright or contact academy@dcpa.org.

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recurring/through april 30 Quilt donations The Rocky Mountain Quilt Museum is asking for donations of new quilts to benefit flood victims. Quilts must be made of 100 percent cotton fabric, and twin, full and queen sizes are needed. Deliver donations from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday to Saturday, and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday to the Rocky Mountain Quilt Museum, 1213 Washington Ave., Golden; or from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday at the museum office, 651 Corporate Circle, Suite 102, Golden. Donations will be taken through April 30, 2014. Call 303-277-0377.

looking ahead looking ahead/oct. 18-19, Oct.

25-26

murder mystery Colorado ACTS presents a friends and family production of “Murder at the Starlight Lounge,” a traveling production of a classic radio murder mystery. Show times are 7 p.m. Oct. 18-19, 25-26 at 9460 W. 58th Ave., Arvada. Call 303-456-6772 or visit www.coloradoacts.org. looking ahead/oct. 18 to Nov. 17 theater shoW The Edge Theatre

presents “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof” Oct. 18 to Nov. 17 at 1560 Teller St., Suite 200, Lakewood. Show times are 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, and 6 p.m. Sundays. Tickets available at 303-2320363 or www.theedgetheater.com. Parking is free.

looking ahead/oct. 19 charity luncheon Alpha Xi Delta alumnae present their annual fundraising Sweet Charity Affair and Luncheon from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, at Calvary Baptist Church, 6500 E. Girard, Denver. Money from this bake sale, silent auction, live auction, art boutique and luncheon (catered by Taste of the Season) will go to projects such as Autism Speaks, the Boys and Girls Club of Denver, FACES (Family Advocacy, Care, Education, Support) and the Family Crisis Center. To purchase tickets, contact Barbara Vietti, 6242 W. Coal Mine Place, Littleton, CO 80128; bvietti@comcast. net or 303-979-7561. Tickets purchased by mail can be picked up at the door. community more,” Commissioner Tighe said. “Our process wasn’t as good as it could have been.” Future scheduled meetings include Oct. 21 with the Westminster City Council (6:30 p.m.), Oct. 28 with the Arvada City Council (6 p.m.), Nov. 14 with the Edgewater City Council (7 p.m.), and the Wheat Ridge City Council on Nov. 18 (6:30 p.m.).

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28 The Transcript

October 3, 2013

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BUFFALOROSE.NET 303-278-6800

GOLDEN, CO

SPECIALS WEDNESDAYS All DAy Kids Eat Free with purchase of an adult meal

HAPPY HOUR

3-7pm Weekdays ½ Price Appetizers & Drinks

Watch the Broncos game on our BIG SCREEN TV! $1 Coors/Coors Light Drafts during Broncos Games

Large venue available for parties & events

buffalo rose MAIN STAGE Friday, October 04 Saturday, October 05 Friday, October 11 Saturday, October 12 Friday, October 18 Saturday, October 26 Thursday, October 31 Friday, November 1

Hot licks & Hog Magundy The Strange Parade: A True Doors Experience Scott Brooks Band & Dirty Shoes Band New Era Wrestling Cyrus James lorin Walker Madsen & the Hustlers Bloody Mary’s Halloween Extravaganza The Trubelos w/ the Roustabouts

DOORS OPEN AT 8:30PM, SHOWS START AT 9PM, 21+ ONly, COvERCHARgE

The golden Women in Business (gWiB) will be having an Expo at The Buffalo Rose in golden, from 6-9pm on Thursday, October 10. The evening promises to be both informative and entertaining with shopping, demonstrations, discounts, live music, appetizers and a cash bar. The event is supported and driven by Altitude Events & Marketing owner, Lora Engesser, who is also the founder of GWiB. The Expo is the 2nd one of the year since the last one, in April, was a huge success. This Expo is positioned to be an even more triumphant event for the business owners, as well as, the public! Come learn more about the adventurous and enterprising business owners' products and services! For full details, please visit the event's Facebook page at https://www.facebook.com/groups/249565018502959/ .

1119 Washington Ave, Golden CO • 303-278-6800 WWW.BUFFALOROSE.NET

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