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Transcript Golden

October 25, 2012

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A Colorado Community Media Publication

ourgoldennews.com

Jefferson County, Colorado • Volume 146, Issue 47

Jefferson County District 2 candidate Casey Tighe, left, and appointed incumbent John Odom, right, spoke Friday at a candidate forum held by the Arvada Chamber. Photo by Glenn Wallace

Matilda Palmer (Lynee Lawlor) and her late husband Joel Palmer (Jack Stone) reenact the lives of the Palmer’s next to Palmer burial plot during a guided tour of historic figures buried at the Golden Cemetery Saturday. Photos by Andy Carpenean

Bringing history to life

Golden Cemetery revives city’s past residents

By Glenn Wallace

gwallace@ourcoloradonews.com

The dead rose from their graves at the Golden Cemetery Saturday as part of the Golden History Museums’ annual cemetery tour event. The organization’s student and public programs coordinator Jes-

An apparition of the late Emeline Rooney (Jamie Lamer) makes an appearance to tell her life story during a guided tour of historic figures buried at the Golden Cemetery Saturday. POSTAL ADDRESS

sica Lira said the event has always been a popular one, started more than 20 years ago. “We have around 100 people come through every year, and we do have tours sell out,” Lira said. The graveside tours begin with a tour guide giving the visitor a general history of the cemetery itself, before bringing the group to the graveside of a first-person interpreter in period costume. “In this case, our first interpreter is George ‘Pete’ Morrison (whose grandfather founded the town of Morrison), a silent film star,” Lira said. One of the “newer” ghosts in the graveyard, Pete Morrison, talked about the early film industry, his Colorado production company, as well as riding horses for rodeos and Universal Studios westerns. “Morrison will also give one tour participant a lesson on silent film acting,” Lira said. At the next tour stop was Louise ‘Caroline’ Millikin, as interpreted by one of her decedents. She shared stories about moving West, her husband who helped build the county’s first courthouse and about how six of her children died young. “Very sad to hear about, but not that uncommon for the time,” Lira said. Michael Parfet was another interpreter on this year’s tour, talking about his family’s long history with Golden. Jack Stone and Lynne Lawlor of Englewood, both longtime Golden History Museums first-person interpreters, played the roles of Joel and Matilda Palmer. The couple

Sven Hillring wears a frock coat and top hat while giving a guided tour Saturday at the Golden Cemetery. came to Golden via covered wagon. The trip was an arduous one, leading Matilda Palmer to describe the trip as frustratingly slow, filled with monotony, “and the wind and the dust, and the dust.” The couple started a farm, near where the Coors Brewery stands now, ironic because the two were strict teetotalers. “The cemetery tours are so much fun,” said Stone, who helped write the interpretive scripts for the Palmers, and a few of the other ghosts. “It’s great fun to bring little known characters from Golden’s history to life.” This year’s tour was focused on a specific corner of the cemetery, which includes the veterans’ section. Tour guides shared pieces of Civil War history, while pointing out the graves of past Golden residents who served in that conflict. Lira said she always tries to change most of the tour from year to year, so next year it might incorporate the stories of veterans of more recent wars who are buried there. Lira said the event was easily one of the favorite events of the year for both Golden History Museums’ staff and volunteers because of the impact it can have on those that take the tour. “You get people thinking about history itself and the stories, and how these people are more than just words on the page,” she said.

Choosing a commissioner Jeffco candidates meet for last forum By Glenn Wallace

gwallace@ourcolorado news.com It was the last face-toface match between the two candidates for the 2nd district seat of the Jefferson County Board of Commissioners, establishing their policy differences on audits, the beltway and the budget. Appointed incumbent John Odom and challenger Casey Tighe spoke before the Arvada Chamber of Commerce’s Friday morning candidate forum. Incumbent Republican Faye Griffin from District 1, who is running unopposed this election, also attended the forum and gave a short speech. Democratic Tighe spoke first. The retired CDOT audit director laid out his resume, which includes a bachelor’s degree from the University of Colorado, and a law degree from Creighton University in Nebraska. From 2007 to 2011 Tighe served as the chair of the Jeffco Audit Committee. “Unfortunately, last year the audit committee was dissolved by the current board of county supervisors. I think that was a mistake, and I want to bring the committee back,” Tighe said. Odom, a Republican, touted the current BCC for “keeping our fiscal house in order,” pointing to the county’s strong credit rating, and clean audit reports. He was appointed to the Board of County Commissioners (BCC) in 2011 when Commissioner Kevin McCaskey stepped down. The small business owner has a bachelor’s degree in Chinese from Metro State, and an MBA from Thunderbird School of Global Management. “It’s been an interesting almost two years, and I

look forward to continuing in that role,” Odom said. The biggest policy difference between the candidates was revealed by the forum’s first question, asking if they supported the Jefferson Parkway project. “I am unabashedly in favor of finishing not just the Jeffco parkway, but the entire beltway,” Odom said, adding that though part of the project is tied up on a lawsuit, he expected progress to be made on the issue before the end of the year. Tighe said he agreed with the need for the beltway, but was critical of how the current BCC had handled it, particularly in supporting a piece of legislation, the Beltway Economic Enhancement Project. “The problem with that law was it was taking away local decision-making, creating another level of bureaucracy in an effort to complete the beltway,” Tighe said. He said the county should work to bring opposition communities like Golden and Superior back to the negotiation table. Both candidates were asked if they would support modifying or abolishing Jeffco’s Business Personal Property Tax. Tighe said he would like to, perhaps by using audit practices to find additional savings in county operations that could be used to offset the lost revenue. Odom said he would favor lowering the tax, and would be happy to use a new state law that would allow the BCC to offer business tax waivers to help attract and keep businesses in the county.

Printed on recycled newsprint. Please recycle this copy.


2 Golden Transcript

October 25, 2012

A modest proposal: The Jessica initiative My wife and I have had several very dark conversations over the past few days. Mostly, they go something like this: “Well, what do they do when you can’t get to school right at the last bell?” “They go and play on the playground with some friends for about 10 minutes until I get there.” “Are there teachers out there?” “No — it’s after school, and they’ve got other duties.” “Well, who watches them?” “Nobody — they’re on a playground for a few minutes.” At which point we spend the next hour trying to figure out how to rearrange our schedules so that our young children don’t ever have a minute out in public where they are not covered by a responsible pair of eyes. I hate this. I hate this feeling, I hate this fear, I hate the constant state of heightened vigilance. And I especially hate that all of this comes at the expense of our children having the opportunity to experience the world without a protection umbrella around them. But that’s what the abduction and murder of Jessica Ridgeway has done to us. Jessica Ridgeway left in the morning for a short walk — a few blocks — that she had negotiated on her own hundreds of times. Somewhere in that short trip she was taken. One adult on the street, one parent seeing their own child to the end of the block, one retiree tending their rose bushes, one young couple jogging around the block could have made all the world of difference. And it’s not that anyone is to blame, except for one evil, twisted man. But we

can do better. I want kids to feel safe walking to school through my neighborhood. I want my kids to feel safe playing on our block with the other kids; I want my kids to know that if something bad starts, they can run to the nearest house and get the help they need; I want all the kids on the block to know that if something bad starts, they can run to my door and get the help they need. And it all starts with a stronger community. Evil of the sort that struck out at Jessica Ridgeway thrives in a vacuum, and all of us spending all our energies on work and carpool and our cyber-communities have left a huge hole where our neighborhoods should be. I’m guilty of it, too — to be honest, I probably spend more time on Facebook every day than I do in my own front yard. Well, that needs to end. I am proposing today a new idea, borrowing from local churches: The Jessica Initiative. It’s really a fairly simple thing. First, meet everybody on your block and within a stone’s throw of your house. Have a block party or a barbecue. Initiate some event to get to know everybody. Make sure to introduce the kids. In fact, we have this wonderful holiday coming up that’s great fun for the kids, and a real opportunity — how about a Halloween party or community potluck?

Something. Build the ties that bind a neighborhood together so we all have a stock in the safety of each other. Step Two: Learn when the local schools let out or have bus drop-off on your block, and then make a concerted effort to be out in front of your house for 15 minutes. Walk the dog, water the flowers. That’s all. Don’t you think our kids would be better off walking a path that is lined with friends and protectors? And it’s just 15 minutes out of your day. Step Three: establish who has necessary skills on the block. Who’s a nurse or doctor or E.M.T.? Is there a law enforcement or military

presence in the neighborhood? If the kids need help, where should they run to first for what kind of help? And give everybody on the block the purple ribbons that some schools have started distributing. Let the world know that you’re watching. That’s it. No federal program, no mountain of paperwork. Just neighbors rediscovering the art of neighboring. For our kids’ sake. 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.

INSIDE THE TRANSCRIPT THIS WEEK Life: Story and spectacle combine in Cirque du Soleil’s “Quidam.” PAGE 10 Election: CU Regents talk to voters

Sports: Gators almost bit by Golden’s wildcat

PAGE 4

PAGE 20.

Inside: Special section “Women to Watch” celebrates women of Jefferson County.

Home Life: Time of the year for Fall Fix-up pages.

SEE PULLOUT

PAGES 11-12


Golden Transcript 3

October 25, 2012

Debate targets barbs Abduction attempt, of campaign season Ridgeway murder linked By Ashley Reimers

Candidates for 7th Congressional District with no easy answers

areimers@ourcoloradonews.com

By Glenn Wallace

gwallace@ourcoloradonews.com U.S. Rep. Ed Perlmutter and Joe Coors, his opponent for Colorado’s 7th congressional district, met for their latest debate last week where both tackled some of their opponent’s allegations. The Oct. 17 debate was moderated by Denver Post political reporter Lynn Bartels and 9NEWS political reporter Brandon Rittiman, and was broadcast on 9NEWS, and posted on the Post website. Question one asked Coors about his investing of $40 million of family trust funds in 2002 into a bogus bond trading program that offered a 75 percent return a week. “How do you reconcile that with touting your business skills on the campaign trail?” Bartels asked. Coors replied that his family had a strong business record in Colorado stretching back to the 1860s. He brought up Perlmutter’s support of the stimulus bill that helped fund the failed government loan to solar company Solyndra. He said it was his assistance with the FBI that helped stop the con artists, “and got those folks behind bars.” According documents filed in U.S. District Court, the firm Merrill Lynch caught the fraud and froze the account. Coors later filed a lawsuit against the firm, alleging that it should have caught on to the fraud sooner. Question two was directed at Perlmutter, asking about a promise he made when running for Congress in 2006: That his then-wife would not lobby him or any member of the House of Representatives while he was in office. Perlmutter’s ex-wife, Deana Perlmutter, was the head of the Denver office for lobbying firm Dutko Worldwide at the time of his election in 2006. Records show that she began lobbying other members of the House of Representatives in the first half of 2007. “My wife never lobbied me, and she still hasn’t lobbied me, more than four years after we’ve been divorced,” Perl-

Coors

Perlmutter

mutter said. The two finalized their divorce in 2008. Perlmutter has since remarried. Rittiman asked Coors about CoorsTek’s opening of a South Korean factory during his time as that country’s CEO, asking if American countries should be encouraged to keep jobs in America, even if that increases cost. “No American jobs were lost, ever,” Coors said, insisting that the factory opening was more about opening Asian markets, than in lowering costs. Perlmutter rebutted, saying CoorsTek’s own shareholder reports seem to indicate the move was motivated by lower wage costs. Question four was aimed back at Perlmutter, asking why his previous measure of support from otherwise-Republican voters seems to have eroded lately. “Well, Joe and I live in the same neighborhood, we have the same number of friends, many of them Republican, and they may be picking Joe over me,” Perlmutter said. The fifth question of the debate asked both candidates about their stances on health-care reform. Perlmutter supported President Barack Obama’s reforms. Coors said he’d work to would repeal it, saying it will increase taxes on the middle class. Perlmutter used the question to attack his opponent about his former support of a state anti-abortion ballot measure. “I’m a pro-life person, but let’s get back to the more significant issues facing this country, like 23 million people out of work or underemployed,” Coors said, calling personhood a dead issue that he would not revive. When questioned further by the moderators about whether he would sponsor, or sign legislation in congress that would restrict women’s reproductive rights, Coors said he would not.

As the Jessica Ridgeway investigation continues, Westminster police announced Monday they have found a direct link between an attempted abduction and the murder of the 10-yearold Westminster girl. Police did not say whether it was the same person in both unsolved cases. Investigator Trevor Materasso said police are not releasing information at this time specifically as to how the cases are linked. A woman was running around Ketner Lake in Westminster on May 28 when a man grabbed her from behind and tried to put a rag over her mouth. The victim was able to break free and call 911. Police and a K9 unit were unable to locate a suspect. Ridgeway was last seen by her mother around 8:30 a.m. on Oct. 5 walking down the driveway of her home on West 107th Avenue and Moore Street. Her body was found days later in the Pattridge Park Open Space area in Arvada. “Westminster police and assisting law enforcement agencies have been unable to associate any vehicle in either of these incidents,” Materasso said. “Several metro area law enforcement jurisdictions are working other cases of attempted abductions and various vehicle or suspect descriptions have been provided. In regards to Westminster’s cases, we only have the description of the man who attempted the abduction in May.” The suspect from the attempted abduction at Ketner Lake is described as a light-skinned male, age 18-30, brown hair, medium build with a height around 5-feet-7-inches tall. Materasso said police are working with FBI Behavior Analysis Unit to remind people to report any changes in behaviors they have seen from people they know in the community. “We are specifically looking for these behavior changes on Oct. 5, 2012, and days after Jessica’s disappearance and the Memorial Day weekend,” Materasso said. On Oct. 19 police also found a wooden cross during the investigation, and officials consider this discovery as a pivotal piece of evidence that could

Westminster police are asking the public if they have any information on a cross of this kind, or if they know anyone who may wear a cross of this kind. It was found during the investigation of the Jessica Ridgeway’s murder. Photo by Photo provided

help them identify and locate Ridgeway’s killer. Police are asking people to look at the photo of the cross to see if anyone has any information on the cross. The wooden cross is about 1-and-ahalf inches tall by 1-inch wide. The cross has a hole drilled through the upper part and appears that it can be or was worn on a necklace. On one side of the cross are three vertical bars etched onto the shorter horizontal section and a zigzag pattern is carved onto the opposite side. The cross appears to be a solid piece of wood and the upper post portion is offset from the lower post below the short horizontal section. “We are looking for someone who may carry or wear this type of cross and may have recently purchased one of these or is known to have any association with one,” Materasso said. “Police believe there may be a connection between the Jessica Ridgeway murder and the attempted abduction at Ketner Lake, and urge the public to specifically look for someone with a cross like this that matches the suspect’s description from Ketner Lake.” Tips can be given to the Westminster Police Department tip center by calling 303-658-4336 or by sending an email to PDamberalert@cityofwestminster.us.


4 Golden Transcript

October 25, 2012

Student debt, tuition highlighted at Arvada forum CU Regents talk to voters By Glenn Wallace

gwallace@ourcoloradonews.com Voters had an opportunity to learn a bit more about four candidates for the CU Regents Board at a candidate forum held by the Arvada Chamber of Commerce last week. The CU Regents form a nine-member board that oversee the fiscal operations of the entire University of Colorado program, and evaluate the university president. Regent candidates for Congressional District 7 (Mary Dambman and Irene Griego), and a statewide at-large seat (Stephen Ludwig and Brian Davidson) spoke before the Arvada Chamber Friday morning, answering questions about controlling the rising cost of tuition and the problems posed by student debt. Up first were the 7th

district candidates, including Griego, who was appointed by Colorado Gov. Mike Hickenlooper a year ago. She holds a master’s degree in education from the University of Northern Colorado, and a doctorate in school administration from CU Denver. “I believe I have not only the ability but also the insight to understand what CU needs,” Griego said. Dambman talked about her personal history, starting with her early years and first college experience in Colorado Springs, earning a master’s degree from Colorado College, and serving a term in the state House of Representatives for District 20 in the 80s. “I’m always concerned about the bottom line,” Dambman said, emphasizing affordable tuition as her highest priority.

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The two women split on the question of whether to reduce tuition for the children of illegal immigrants —Griego for and Dambman against. “We should reduce or hold the line on tuition for everyone,” Dambman said. Griego also said keeping higher education affordable and accessible to Colorado students were important to her, “so they can have the career, the life that they want.” To make that happen, Griego said she would support programs like the Pell Grant and merit grants to outstanding high schoolers. “Students should not have loan debt,” Dambman said, calling for a freeze on current tuition levels. In the statewide race for one of the regent board’s two at-large positions, this year’s contest between Ludwig and Davidson is actually a rematch of six years ago, when Ludwig eked out a win. “My own dream of becoming a physician became true because of the availability of high quality

GOLDEN TRANSCRIPT (ISSN 0746-6382)

OFFICE: 110 N. Rubey Dr, Unit 120, Golden, CO 80403 PHONE: 303-279-5541 A legal newspaper of general circulation in Jefferson County, Colorado, the Golden Transcript is published weekly on Thursday by Mile High Newspapers, 110 N. Rubey Dr., Ste. 120, Golden, CO 80403. PERIODICALS POSTAGE PAID AT GOLDEN, COLORADO. POSTMASTER: Send address change to: Golden Transcript, 110 N. Rubey Dr., Unit 120, Golden, CO 80403 DEADLINES: Display advertising: Fri. 11 a.m. Legal advertising: Fri.11 a.m. Classified advertising: Tues. 12 p.m.

education in Colorado,” Davidson said, referring to his undergraduate degree from UNC, and his three degrees from CU. He added that his time in CU programs as both a student and a teacher, as well as his current employment at the CU Anschutz Medical Center offered him a unique perspective. Ludwig, who said he worked to put himself through college at CU Colorado Springs, emphasized the importance of the office, and of higher education, for both the state and the country. On the question of whether to offer reduced tuition to the children of illegal immigration, Ludwig said it made dubious legal sense to punish someone for the transgressions of their parents. “I think denying them some form of reduced tuition is immoral,” Ludwig said. Davidson said he opposes such a tuition reduction as being “not useful or fair” because legal immigrants and out-ofstate students would still be charged three or four times as much. He said barriers to employment would still leave many of those non-citizen students from making good use of their education. “We’re not solving a problem, so much as making a statement,” Davidson said.

The two at-large candidates acknowledged they shared several of the same ideas about how to deal with the issues of rising tuition and student debt at the same time state funding has continued to drop. Davidson said student debt was a subject he and his wife were very familiar with. “We have a combined debt in our household of $260,000,” Davidson said. He said for years tuition costs had gone up and government loan assistance had gone up as well, creating an escalating situation. “At the rates tuition fees are rising, there is no way for even the most diligent family to save or invest enough today to pay education costs tomorrow. Where the buck stops is at the regents table,” Davidson said. Ludwig said improving the structure and cooperation of all colleges and universities across the state could help lower costs and increase education affordability. More use of community colleges and high school AP courses for college credit could also help reduce the average student’s total costs. “I created a guaranteed admission program for community college students to transfer to CU,” Ludwig said.

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Vote for

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November 6!

Teacher, Parent, Proven Leader. Fighting for good jobs and strong education.

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Golden Transcript 5

October 25, 2012

GOLDEN NEWS IN A HURRY Pro Challenge impact

303-425-3344.

A study done by the organizers of the 2012 USA Pro Challenge, weeklong professional cycling race, was released last week with details about how the sporting event may have affected the communities it came through. The Aug. 20-26 race had an attendance of more than 1 million, with a grand total of economic impact for the state at $99.6 million, according to the study done by IFM North America. According to the report, direct spending by traveling spectators brought a significant portion of the economic impact. Both those fans from outside the state and Coloradans traveling 50 miles or more to take in an event stage contributed $81.5 million on lodging, food, transportation and entertainment. The remaining economic impact comes in the form of team, staff, sponsor and vendor spending, employment created by the event, and the resulting tax effects of the race. The Golden City Council approved plans to apply to become a part of the 2013 race, earlier this month.

2012 Chili Cook-Off winners

The last beer has been drunk, and the last chili bowl emptied for the 2012 Knock Your Boots Off Beer Tasting and Chili Cook-Off, which was held in Golden on Oct. 20. Here are the results: Red Chili 1st Place - Adam Maldonado for “The Dude’s Doodlum Chingaso Chili” Green Chili 1st Place - Debbie Holton, Deb Robin-

Now hear this

son, and Jeanne Umbrecht for “Three Girls Gone Wild” Other Chili 1st Place - Linda Bennett’s “Smokin’ White Bean Chicken Chili” Restaurant Red 1st Place - Table Mountain Inn’s N.J. Hanie crafted “Colorado Red” Restaurant Green 1st Place - Table Mountain Inn’s N.J. Hanie with his “NinJa Green” People’s Choice Best Booth - Adam Maldonado People’s Choice Best chili - The Dude’s Doodlum Chingaso Chili

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Holiday Boutique Nov. 4 & 5 l 10 - 5

Mountain Peak Hearing has expanded from its Wheat Ridge location to include a new Golden location. The new office is 1030 Johnson Road, Suite 350, Golden, CO 80401. The business can be contacted at

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Holistic & Psychic Expo Nov. 10 l 10 - 4

WE WANT TO HEAR FROM YOU If you would like to share your opinion, go to www.our goldennews.com or write a letter to the editor. Please send letters to editor@ourcoloradonews.com.

LETTERS POLICY The editor welcomes signed letters on most any subject. Please limit letters to 200 words. We reserve the right to edit for legality, clarity, civility and the paper’s capacity. Only submissions with name, address and telephone number will run. MAIL, E-MAIL OR FAX TO:

Lunch Buffet Nov. 5 & 10

Colorado Community Media 110 N. Rubey Drive, Suite 120 Golden, CO 80403 editor@ourcoloradonews.com Fax 303-425-8757

DEMOCRAT

Reservations required

In Golden’s scenic foothills • I-70/Genesee 303.526.0616 l mountvernoncc.com

Obama

NO NO NO NO YES YES YES YES YES

TELL OBAMA:

REPUBLICAN Romney

Repeal Obamacare 20% Across-the-Board Income Tax Cut Balanced Budget Amendment Defense of Marriage Act Cut Medicare $716 Billion Cap and Trade Carbon Tax Same-Sex Marriage Taxpayer-Funded Abortion Mandated Contraceptive Coverage by Religious Charities

YES YES YES YES NO NO NO NO NO

Obama

Raise on everybody. (Obamacare has 20 new Higher Taxes) Taxpayer subsidies for green energy tax increases fossil fuels. Said he would cut in half his first term. Likes to blame the stagnant economy on the previous administration. The worst recovery since WWII failed policies. Likes to pit one class or group against another; always the class warfare card for political gain.

• We are not going to settle for this economy • We don’t want four more years of failed policies • Leadership involves seeking out, not hiding, from tough problems

VOTE

Tuesday, November 6

as if your children’s financial future depends on it . . . IT DOES!

TAXES

• We have a spending problem - not a taxing problem • His out-of-control spending is immoral generational theft • We are all Americans, and stop the class warfare rhetoric. Envy is not one of our traits.

Romney

20% cut for everybody.

ENERGY

Develop and use all of the above. Stop government subsidies on all. (FYI: Gallon of gas when Obama took office - $1.85 ... Price of gas today - $3.69.)

NATIONAL DEBT

Has a credible, long-term plan to pay off. (FYI: Obama has added $5

ECONOMY

Knows that free market capitalism is the best path to prosperity.

MIDDLE CLASS

Knows that a large and vibrant middle class is the strength of America. Recognizes that you don’t strengthen somebody by weakening somebody else. (FYI: The median household income has

Trillion to the national debt in 3 1/2 years. More than the first 41 presidents combined.)

(FYI: 48% of Americans are either low income or living in poverty. 71% of small business owners believe the economy is still in recession. 46 million Americans are now on food stamps ..it was 32 million when Obama took office.)

declined by $4,300 since Obama entered the White House, while the cost of food and gas has skyrocketed.)

Won’t even accept his own Bowles/Simpson commissions plan MEDICARE/SOCIAL SECURITY Even though politically risky, knows that these programs must be reformed in order to be saved. Refuses to kick the can down to reform and save programs. the road. (FYI: Medicare has been cut by $715 billion to help pay for Obamacare. As a result, monthly Medicare insurance premiums per person will increase by $247 by 2014.)

Said unemployment would not go over 8% and that it would be 5.4% by now.

EMPLOYMENT

Has a credible 5 point plan to create 12 million jobs in his first term. (FYI: 53% of college graduates under the age of 25 are unemployed or underemployed. The 7.8% unemployment rate is the same as it was when Obama took office and was above 8.0 for 43 months. The underemployed rate is much higher.)

Paid for by ROAR America www.roaramerica.net


6 Golden Transcript

October 25, 2012

Students find way into workforce

By Cassie Monroe

cmonroe@ourcoloradonews.com

Ten Jeffco public school students sat in the front two rows in the large conference room. Nearly 100 people settled into their seats waiting for Jim Panzer, district transition coordinator, to introduce the students and their mentors, who hold various jobs in Colorado government departments. The students are part of a high school transition program through Project Search, a national organization that places disabled students in workplace settings to allow them to explore various ca-

reers and put their training skills to work. Project Search was first implemented in Jefferson County in April 2012 and students started their internships on Aug. 20. “The eight weeks since then have been a blur,” Panzer said. Duriye Powell, from the Department of Reclamation, organized the event celebrating the first class of interns for completing their first of three job rotations. To celebrate they held a grand opening ceremony for Project Search in Jefferson County at the Denver Federal Center in Lakewood on Oct. 17. “The beauty of Project Search is the collaboration between the groups,” Pan-

zer said. After Panzer introduced the program and explained how it would benefit students in Jefferson County, it was time for the student interns to speak. The students introduced their mentors to the audience. Many tears were shed as mentors expressed their joy from having the students in their offices, which included the Bureau of Land Management, Department of Fish and Wildlife, Office of Natural Resources Revenue, Nation Parks Service, National Business Center and Bureau of Reclamation. Mentors said the interns had helped archive files, copy documents, convert

paper documents to PDF and answer phones. The mentors who spoke about their experience in the program, expressed their sadness at seeing the students go. Some even shed a few tears when speaking about how the program had been a learning experience for them as well as for the students. Panzer said all of the feedback he received about the students had been positive, and showed how successful the program could be. “You all have gone a long way in a short time,” Panzer said to the students. “I really look forward to hearing about all of your successes in the future.”

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GOLDEN’S FIRST FRIDAY

GOLDEN’S FIRST FRIDAY will be Friday, November 2 and December 7 is from 5:00 to 8:00pm in Historic Downtown Golden. There will be many shops, stores and restaurants open for you to get in some serious shopping, dining, entertainment, etc. Several of the shops will have treats and specials along with entertainment for you to enjoy while you are shopping and en-

joying the great atmosphere in Historic Downtown Golden. There will be free horse drawn carriage rides (weather permitting) through Historic Downtown. SO come on down to the main streets of Golden on the first Friday of every month and have a great meal, an adventure into shopping and enjoyment. There will be no STREET FAIR as part of these First Fridays.

HOLIDAY BUSINESS EXPO/ BUSINESS AFTER HOURS

HOLIDAY BUSINESS EXPO/BUSINESS AFTER HOURS will be Wednesday, November 14 from 4:30 to 7:00pm at TABLE MOUNTAIN INN, 1310 Washington Avenue in Historic Downtown Golden. This is a perfect time for you to show to your fellow Chamber members and the general public what you will be offering for the Holiday season. Several Chamber members will be there showcasing service, catering, gifts, baskets, framing, you name it and someone will need it to give this Holiday season. Table Mountain Inn will provide food, beer, wine, and entertainment. There will be lots of fun and net-

working with the Chamber members that have already reserved a space. These Chamber members are Table Mountain Inn, Tequila’s Family Mexican Restaurant, Golden Hotel/Bridgewater Grill, Gardner History & Preservation, Nickel Furniture, Maison Pomme Photograhpy, Coors Credit Union, ADIO Chiropractic, Mountain Lifestyles Chiropractic & Acupuncture Center, TonedBones/ Active Lifestyle Eatery. Remember, the general public has been invited and there is no cost to attend, therefore networking will be great. Any questions, call Jayne at 303-279-3113 or email jayne@goldencochamber.org

OLDE GOLDEN CHRISTMAS CANDLELIGHT WALK OLDE GOLDEN CHRISTMAS CANDLELIGHT WALK will be Friday, November 30 with the walk beginning at 6:30pm. Dress festive and gather at 6:00pm at 15th and Arapahoe Street for caroling and get prepared for the Traditional Olde Golden Christmas Candlelight Walk. The Golden Lions Club will be serving hot beverages at the top of the hill. The Chamber will be selling can-

dles for 50 cents. THE WALK WILL BEGIN at 6:30pm. Refreshments and entertainment will be provided at businesses and cultural facilities. Come on out and enjoy the beauty of Golden all decked out for the holiday. For more information and a full calendar of holiday events call the Chamber office 303-279-3113 or on the web at www.goldencochamber.org

OLDE GOLDEN CHRISTMAS ON PARADE OLDE GOLDEN CHRISTMAS ON PARADE begins at 11:00am on the Saturdays of December 1, 8, 15 and 22 in Historic Downtown Golden on Washington Avenue, parade begins at 10th Street. Come see a True Olde Fashioned Home Town Parade with floats, clowns, Christmas characters, music and Santa. Join us and enjoy the spirit of Christmas. After the pa-

rade there will be entertainment on the Avenue and in the businesses along with FREE horse drawn carriage rides through Historic Downtown Golden and Newfoundland Dog cart rides in the parking lot at 12th Street and Jackson. For more information and a full calendar of holiday events call the Chamber office 303-279-3113 or on the web at www.goldencochamber.org

GoldeN chamber aNd Visitors ceNter holiday hours Thursday - November 22 THANKSGIVING DAY The Chamber offices and the Visitors Center will be closed for the Thanksgiving Holiday, will reopen Friday, November 23 at 8:30am. Monday & Tuesday - December 24 & 25 The Chamber offices and the Visitors Center will be closed due to the Christmas

Holiday; will reopen Wednesday, December 26 at 8:30am. Monday & Tuesday - December 31 & January 1 The Chamber offices and the Visitors Center will be closed due to the News Years Holiday; will reopen Monday, January 2 at 8:30am.

Phone: 303.279.3113

of Serving Business • Education • Community

Fax: 303.279.0332

E-mail: info@goldencochamber.org

Web: www.goldencochamber.org

Welcome NeW members Camp Bow Wow Golden Rena Munyon - Marketing Mgr 13101 W. 43rd Dr. Golden, CO 80403 (303) 271-9663 Fax: (303) 271-3975 golden.scout@campbowwow.com www.campbowwow.com/golden PET BOARDING AND SITTING Camp Puppy Luv Dog Boarding Dovie McCoy – Owner 964 McIntyre St. Golden, CO 80401 (303) 232-1486 camppuppyluv@gmail.com www.camppuppyluv.com PET BOARDING AND SITTING Cannonball Creek Brewing Co. Jason Stengl 393 Washington Ave P.O. Box 266 Golden, CO 80403 (720) 427-8453 jason@cannonballcreekbrewing.com BREWERIES - MICRO Clear Creek Wine & Spirits John Candelaria 711 Washington Ave. Golden, CO 80401 (720) 217-5901 Clearcreekws@yahoo.com LIQUOR STORES Dream Big, LLC Bob Dubois 2341 Braun Dr. Golden, CO 80401 (720) 435-5076 Fax: (303) 248-3931 bdubois720@hotmail.com MARKETING E.B. Enterprises Eldon Boston (720) 318-9457 P.O. Box 16172 Golden, CO 80402 eldonboston1@hotmail.com LIMITED MEMBER Golden Wealth Solutions, Inc. Mike Herman 4891 Independence St Suite 250 Wheat Ridge, CO 80033 (303) 463-6800 ph4321@aol.com www.goldenwealthsolutions.com FINANCIAL SERVICES Jennings & Litz, Inc. William C. Litz 12110 W. 26th Ave. Lakewood, CO 80215 303-463-0808 x 226 Fax: (303) 463-8421 wslitz@msn.com FINANCIAL SERVICES Kitz and Associates, Inc. Greg Kitzmiller 14143 Denver West Blvd., Suite 100 Golden, CO 80401 (303) 960-5489 Fax: (303) 232-0988 kitz@kitzandassociates.com www.kitzandassociates.com REAL ESTATE

Lewis Court Samantha Barnes 2200 Jackson St. Golden, CO 80401 (303) 278-1135 sbarnes@srcaging.org RETIREMENT & LIFE CARE COMMUNITIES & HOMES Nickel Furniture Daryl Nickel 809 Cheyenne St. Golden, CO 80401 (785) 766-3680 nickel.daryl210@gmail.com www.nickelfurniture.com FURNITURE Peak Cycles - BikeParts.com John Polli 1224 Washington Ave. #145 Golden, CO 80401 (303) 216-1616 Fax: (303) 215-0156 Toll Free: (888) 606-1616 john.polli@bikeparts.com www.bikeparts.com BICYCLES – REPAIR/RENTAL/ SALES Simply Repurposed Ruth McKay 2400 Ford St Golden, CO 80401 (720) 272-3075 Simplyrepurposed@hotmail.com CONSIGNMENT TonedBones Active Lifestyle Eatery Brian Auer 600 12th St., #130 Golden, CO 80401 (303) 901-5422 (work) auer.brian@gmail.com www.tonedbones.com RESTAURANTS TownePlace Suites by MarriottDenver West/Federal Center Pamela G. Pilarcik 800 Tabor Street Golden, CO 80401 (303) 232-7790 Fax: (303) 285-9762 pamela.pilarcik@sagehospitality.com www.towneplacesuites.com/dentk LODGING

abouT new MeMbeRs Peak Cycles - BikeParts.com= John Polli 1224 Washington Ave. #145 Golden, CO 80401 (303) 216-1616 Fax: (303) 215-0156 Toll Free: (888) 606-1616 john.polli@bikeparts.com www.bikeparts.com

BICYCLES – REPAIR/RENTAL/SALES

Peak Cycles is a local Golden, Colorado full service bike shop which features bikes from S-Works, Giant, Specialized, Colnago and Surly. Our website www. BikeParts.com is an online bike parts store specializing in bicycle accessories, cycling apparel, mountain bike parts, road bike parts, and bmx bike parts. meetings in our scenic foothill location.

Thank you Renewing MeMbeRs Architectural Synergy The Chart House Colorado Hair Company EchoPages Edward Jones – Nancy Buck, Financial Advisor Evergreen Security and Patrol Frontier Insurance Agency Golden Custom T-Shirt Company Golden Optimists Club MacVan Map Company Pat’s Backdoor Framing Tequila’s Mexican Restaurant WarrenTech Career & Technical School We thank them for their ongoing commitment to the Golden Chamber!

upcoMing chaMbeR FuncTions Monday-October 29 One Year Anniversary Ribbon Cutting at Jalopyz Thursday-November 1 New Business Ribbon Cutting at Tonedbones Active Lifestyle Eatery Friday-November 2 Golden’s First Friday (no street fair) in Historic Downtown Golden Wednesday-November 14 Holiday Business Expo at Table Mountain Inn Thursday-November 22 Chamber and Visitors Center closed for Thanksgiving Holiday Friday-November 30 Olde Golden Christmas Candlelight Walk in Historic Downtown Golden Saturdays-December 1, 8, 15, 22 Olde Golden Christmas on Parade in Historic Downtown Golden Monday & Tuesday-December 24 & 25 Christmas Holiday, offices will be closed Monday & Tuesday-December 31 & January 1 Offices will be closed Please make reservations for all of these great functions by calling the Chamber office, 303-279-3113, or the numbers listed with the function EVENTS AND FUNCTIONS with a cost require advance reservations with guaranteed payment. Walk-ins to these events will be welcome; however members with a reservation will be guaranteed a seat and a meal, if one is to be part of the program. Cancellations require 24 hours notice prior to the event. No-shows will be invoiced

HAPPY HOLIDAYS FROM YOUR CHAMBER STAFF AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS


Golden Transcript 7

October 25, 2012

NEWS IN A HURRY Clear Creek trail grant continues

Jefferson County commissioners gave r final approval to a grant d agreement between the county, Great Outdoors Colorado (GOCO) and Clear Creek County. That grant agreement is to provide Jefferson and Clear Creek counties - $4.6 million for the Clear Creek Canyon segment of the Peaks to Plains Trail under the River Corridors Initiative. Jeffco’s portion of the award is $1,802,288 with a match in partnership pledges from Jeffco Open Space Foundation; the cities of Golden, Wheat Ridge, Lakewood and Arvada; Apex and Prospect Recreation Districts; and the nonprofit Team Evergreen and Jeffco’s Open Space sales tax revenues. Construction is scheduled to start next year. During the threeyear construction period, an estimate of $4,542,832 from the Open Space Fund and partnership contributions will cover costs associated with the design and construction of a regional trail from the Jefferson County line in Clear Creek Canyon to the Mayhem Gulch Trailhead

CDOT prepares for winter

Colorado Department of Transportation (CDOT) maintenance crews in the Denver metro area report they “have dusted off their winter boots, gloves and snow plows in anticipation for the first significant snowfall,” according to the department’s latest press release. CDOT reports 248 roadway maintenance workers will be on-call, even over weekends and holidays, to work 12hour shifts, to keep roads clear of snow and ice. CDOT’s maintenance crews will have about $6.6 million in state funding to plow, sand and de-ice 3,850 lane miles of Interstates, freeways and state highways.

WHO To Contact At The

CDOT strongly encourages motorists to plan ahead by visiting www.cotrip.org or by calling 511 anywhere in Colorado. Current road and weather conditions are available 24 hours a day, seven days a week via the website and phone. You can also sign up for free e-mail and text message alerts by visiting www.coloradodot.info and clicking on the cell phone icon in the upper right corner under the search function. Standard text-message rates apply. Below are a few winter driving tips from CDOT: • Be sure to carry plenty of windshield wiper fluid as liquid deicers may stick to your windshield. • Let the snowplow drivers do their jobs by giving them extra room, and don’t pass on the right. • Slow down. Even roads that have been treated with liquid deicers may be slippery. • Be prepared. Have a scraper, snow brush, coat, hat, gloves, blanket, first aid kit, flashlight, tire chains, matches, water and nonperishable food in your car. • Make sure your tires have good tread. • Don’t use cruise control when driving in inclement weather

Rosier honored by EDC 

The Jefferson Economic Development Corporation (Jeffco EDC) honored Jeffco Commissioner Donald Rosier as its Elected Official of the Year on Oct. 4. Rosier, who is chairman of the Jefferson County Board of Commissioners, serves on the executive committee for Jeffco EDC. Arvada Mayor Marc Williams presented the award to Rosier, and said, “His continual involvement in the organization is shaping the economic future of our county.”

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Casey Tighe for Jeffco Commissioner

Q Proud resident of Jefferson County for over 30 years, small business owner, husband and father

Q Dedicated to bringing communities together to work on local issues,

strengthening and preserving local control and individual property rights

Q Champion of accounting for taxpayer money and spending it wisely Vote for community, leadership and accountability on November 6th!

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Family Practice • Pediatrics • Adult Medicine • Urgent Care NEWS UPDATE FOR NEW WEST GOLDEN CENTRAL

We say goodbye to Dr. Kyle Suire as he moves on to Texas and we welcome in honor Dr. Craig Kilpatrick from Brighton. Dr. Brittany Vaughn returns in October from her maternity leave with a beautiful baby girl and Jill Fons, PA-C, will return in December from her maternity leave, having had a handsome baby boy. And remember every Tuesday we have our Podiatrist Dr. Nassau here!

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8 Golden Transcript

October 25, 2012

OPINIONS / YOURS AND OURS

OUR VIEW

Support 3A, 3B for Jeffco schools Jeffco Public Schools planned for the economic downturn experienced the past few years. We watched as the district spent down the rainy day funds. We watched as it worked to preserve the experience in the classroom. Tough decisions were made — teachers were laid off, class sizes experienced some increases and a few school days were cut from the calendar in the balance among other impacts. Without passage of Ballot Question 3A, the district expects to lay off about 600 more employees, mostly teachers and other staff members, such as librarians. The district reports a typical elementary school will lose two teachers and increase class size from about 27 to 31 students. The average middle school will also lose about two teachers. Most high schools will lose 7-8 teachers depending on the size of the high school. Voters approved a $38.5 million mill levy increase and a $324 million bond issue in 2004, but said no to another request in 2008 for a $32 million mill levy increase and a $350 million bond. The continued belt tightening has been a good exercise to make the most out of taxpayers’ funds, but at this time we believe it makes sense to give the district a boost, especially in light of the state dollars per student dropping from $7,070 in 2009-10 to $6,309 in 2012-13, $761 per student. The mill levy increase known as Ballot Question 3A will bring in $39 million to the district each year. The funds are earmarked for the district’s day-today operations, education programs, maintenance, salaries and supplies, and will bring back two days of school. The cost of the ballot questions to homeowners is about $14.76 per year per $100,000 of assessed home value by the county. The $99 million bond package, known as 3B, will support projects, such as buildings, repairs and renovations. We have observed the district as it prioritized and re-prioritized projects the past few years. Decisions about closing under utilized schools — which is always emotional for the affected neighborhoods — and repairing and renovation where the most good can be achieved has been impressive and forthright. So we also support 3B to maintain Jeffco Schools infrastructure, keeping it sound, functional and comfortable for students. We don’t like raising taxes, especially in this continuing uncertain climate, but we urge voters to approve these two measures — 3A and 3B — for the good of the community toward education of our students. We trust an infusion of funds will not only shape up the classroom experience in terms of teachers, class sizes and supporting structure, but we want to see it bring back the innovative tone and pride of excellence that has diminished somewhat as budgets were tightened the past few years. With a downturn in state funding, the challenge to make every dollar go far remains urgent, lets reward the district for its work the past few years, keep more teachers in the classroom and pass ballot questions 3A and 3B.

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Without us, it is just an idea Oct. 11 this year was the first “International Day of the Girl.” Two days before that, 14-year-old Malala Yousufzai was shot in the head in an assassination attempt by the Taliban. And four days before that, 10-year-old Jessica Ridgeway was abducted from her Westminster neighborhood, to be found murdered a week later. Malala — who has inspired people around the world with her public stand against the Taliban’s ban on education for girls — is recovering in a hospital in Britain. Jessica — who united a community in its search for her, and united a na-

Colorado Community Media Phone 303-279-5541 • Fax 303-279-7157

Columnists and guest commentaries The Golden Transcript features a limited number of regular columnists, found on these pages and elsewhere in the paper, depending on the typical subject the columnist covers. Their opinions are not necessarily those of the Golden Transcript. Want your own chance to bring an issue to our readers’ attention, to highlight something great in our community, or just to make people laugh? Why not write a letter of 300 words or fewer? After all, the Transcript is your paper.

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tion in its support of her family — did not survive. What happened to Malala and Jessica is in stark contrast to the ideals of the International Day of the Girl, adopted by the United Nations to recognize girls’ rights and to create awareness of the unique challenges girls face around the world. Other organizations, in celebrating the International Day of the Girl, have said that, “When girls have the opportunity to be educated … society as a whole benefits.” And both Malala and Jessica loved school. One, Jessica, was on her way to school when she disappeared. The other, Malala, was on her way home from school when she was shot by assassins sent from the Pakistani Taliban. Unfortunately, it is our horror and disbelief that connect the 10-year-old from a quiet and nurturing Denver suburb with the 14-year-old from a village in northwestern Pakistan. Both beloved by their families, both innocents, both children. Both targeted, in part, for their gender. I believe that few of us would disagree that what happened to these girls is a travesty — a travesty against their youth, a travesty against their justice, a travesty against their right

to exist. And I believe that these two violent acts are violence against us, as well. When the world’s children are attacked, all of us are attacked — attacked to the very foundations of society. Because anywhere girls are supported in reaching their potentials can be a society of secure futures for families and for communities, for nations and, by reasonable extension, the world. For example, as we recognize “Women 2 Watch” in our own communities this week, it’s important to note that they credit mentors — at home, at school, in the workplace — with helping them achieve their goals. These women, then, have become mentors themselves, supporting and encouraging school kids, teens, and young adults, as well as other women. Others are also taking action, and backing the goals of the International Day of the Girl is a good start. In Colorado, a program called “The Blossom Project” gathered proclamations from around the state to honor girls and hosted events to celebrate Oct. 11. The Blossom Project uses education to inspire high school girls to create visionary change, believ-

ing that young women play a critical role in the development of global civil society. However, according to the National Women’s Law Center, 1 in 4 girls in America does not finish high school, and the Population Resource Bureau says that only 30 percent of girls worldwide are ever even enrolled in secondary school. UNESCO — the United Nations Education, Scientific, and Cultural Organization — reports also that, by 2015, females will make up 64 percent of the world’s adult population who cannot read. The ideals of the International Day of the Girl to help galvanize worldwide enthusiasm to improve the lives of girls are just that — ideals — without the attention and action of people like you and me. Email me for ways to do this. Malala Yousufzai, when she recovers, may get the chance to continue her education, to reach her potential, to play her role in the development of global civil society. Jessica Ridgeway will not. Doesn’t Jessica deserve our action, in her honor, to make sure that other young girls do? Andrea Doray is a fulltime writer who champions literacy and education, and is a board member of Writing for Peace. Doray believes that wherever we are in the world, wherever we are in life, we have an obligation to offer our voices when others have none. Contact her at a.doray@andreadoray. com.


Golden Transcript 9

October 25, 2012

YOUR VIEWS Yes on 3A, 3B

The Golden Good Government League believes an excellent and vibrant public education system providing all citizens with an opportunity for an education is a foundation of a strong democracy; therefore, we strongly support Jefferson County School District Ballot Issues 3A and 3B in the Fall election. Issue 3A will generate $39 million for operational costs such as recruitment and retention of excellent teachers, restore two school days to the calendar, maintain classroom size and ensure that approximately 86,000 students have access to music, athletics, librarians, academic electives and outdoor lab. Jeffco employs 133 administrators and 14,000 full-time, part time and temporary employees. Employees in 201112 and 2012-13 have continued to take a 3 percent reduction in compensation. Issue 3B will provide $99 million for much needed repairs and maintenance on buildings and facilities. These repairs are critical to ensure that students are safe, warm and dry. The district owns and maintains over 12.1 million of square feet of space in 387 permanent buildings and 350 portable buildings at 171 sites. Among many traditions of excellence, Jeffco students outperform the state on all subjects at all levels according to CSAP/ TCAP results, the district has the second highest graduation rate of the 50 largest school districts in the country and this year’s graduates received $54 million in college scholarships. We firmly believe that good schools attract new business to the community, help build and keep great neighborhoods and keep property values high. For an investment of $1.23 per month per $100,000 of home value or (for the average Jeffco homeowner $3.06 per month), you can expect a profound return. Mary Ceynowa Golden Good Government League

No on 3A, 3B

The Jeffco school district is being very deceitful as usual in expressing the cost of its latest tax hike request, 3A and 3B. They deceptively state the tax hike in dollars ($1.23) per month per $100,000 in home value. The eye catching $1.23 seems minuscule upon casual glance. In actuality it is significant when computed. The 2009 average detached home value in Jefferson County was $367,029. The 2009 average townhome value was $279,835. These figures come from City-Data.com/ Jefferson County Colorado. When computed, the average detached homeowner will see their annual property tax bill increase $54.17. The average townhome owner will see their annual property tax bill increase $41.30. Appreciable indeed when the average household income has eroded $4,500 in the last four years, not to mention the increase in food, gasoline and diesel, clothing and building material costs. The well-paid district hierarchy in their secure jobs have no concern for the many homeowners who are out of work, working two jobs or part time jobs just to maintain their household. Not only will the tax hike affect homeowners, it will affect apartment dwellers and house renters as well. Owners of rental property will pass through the tax increase. 3A and 3B will be a tax increase on everybody at a time when everyone is feeling the

distress of a bad economy. Jeffco district officials put forth a tax increase request every election cycle. It is time the citizens of Jefferson County stop this aggressive, abusive tax increase nonsense. Vote on 3A and 3B. Charles Palmer Golden

No on 3A, 3B

I am writing this as a parent and concerned citizen, not as a Jeffco school board member. Many of you have asked why I am voting no on 3A and 3B. Here are the top three reasons I am voting no: We are experiencing a temporary economic downturn and don’t need a permanent tax increase to fix the short term funding dip. As housing values increase the amount of money the school district receives will increase. And as the state economy gets better there will be more money for education. In fact the September state economic forecast says $700 million additional dollars will be put in the K-12 fund over the next two years. Jeffco receives approximately 9 percent of the K-12 fund or about $60 million of those additional dollars, which more than covers the proposed cuts. As the economy gets better education gets more money. Next is the PERA (Public Employees Retirement Association) conversation. The PERA contribution is estimated to rise over $22 million dollars in the next couple of years. While employee contributions remain at 8 percent, taxpayer contributions will increase from 15.65 percent to 20.15 percent. The current general fund budget has taxpayers picking up all of those PERA increases but not allocating money to instrumental music, teacher librarians, or outdoor lab schools. Those priorities don’t seem to me to put students first. 3B will increase the debt load by $99,000,000 — it is permission to go into debt for on-going maintenance. We shouldn’t be going into debt to pay for routine maintenance items. This money is not for science labs or new buildings. Paying for routine maintenance items with twenty years of debt is not a good plan. The system needs fundamental structural change. This does not fund a new pay structure. Not one penny will go to raise the amount we pay our newest teachers. Not one penny builds new science labs or adds options for our students. Jeffco public schools have asked for just a little bit more every four to six years. What Jeffco needs is a bold new plan — not the status quo. Our children deserve better; I will be voting no on 3A and 3B — and working for a bold new plan that puts our students first. Laura Boggs Lakewood

who have the legal and appropriate authorization to grow and use marijuana for medicinal purposes. Moreover, even if the voters approve Amendment 64, which I sincerely hope they do not, marijuana growing and possession would still be a federal offense. In addition to still being a federal offense, legalization of pot would result in more traffic accidents and fatalities, as well as an increase in crime. Talk to most police officers and they will confirm this observation. Take it to the bank. We do not need more stoned drivers on the road, and we do not need more crime. And we certainly do not need a law that would be in direct conflict with the federal law. What’s next- — home-brew methamphetamine, cocaine, LSD, PCP or heroin? Where do we draw the line? In my opinion, we need to draw the line right now and vote no on Amendment 64. As Archie Bunker used to say, “This is pure crapola.” Dan Montgomery Westminster Chief of Police (Retired)

Tyler for District 23

With a lifetime score of 100 percent on the Conservation Scorecard, it’s difficult to not take a second look at Representative Max Tyler. Max works hard to support a sustainable and renewable energy economy, access to better education, and the creation of jobs in Colorado. Believing that a green economy is a healthy and productive economy, Max Tyler protects the environment for our health, our economy, and our recreation. It is critical that Colorado become a leader in energy efficiency and Max Tyler is willing to make that a key priority. Colorado Conservation Voters endorses Max Tyler for District 23 state representative. Faith Winter Colorado Conservation Voters

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Vote no on Amendment 64

I am a pretty conservative guy, probably due in part to the fact that I was a police officer for 47 years, with the last 25 years being spent as the chief of police for the Westminster Police Department. I’ve been around, and I certainly paid my dues as a young cop working narcotics and vice, and as an older cop, sitting on the governing boards of the North Metro Drug Task Force and the West Metro Drug Task Force. I vigorously enforced marijuana laws for all 47 years of my public service, and I would do it today if I was still actively employed as a cop. Constitutional Amendment 64 proposes the legalization of growing and possessing marijuana, but it would not impact those

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10 Golden Transcript October 25, 2012

West MetroLIFE Award brings gratitude, tears

Aerial Hoops artists perform during Cirque du Soleil’s “Quidam,” which is showing Nov. 7-11 at the 1stBANK Center in Broomfield. Photos by Matt Beard

Story, spectacle take off

‘Quidam’ carries story with daring acts

WHAT: “Quidam” Cirque du Soleil

By Tammy Kranz

WHERE: 1stBANK CENTER

tkranz@ourcoloradonews.com

B

urning out is a real possibility when performers have to bring their A-game to a show night after night, and in a different city each week for months at a time. But when you love what you do, you find ways to cope, said aerialist Mei Bouchard. “You live with the people you work with and you work with the people you live with, so you have to maintain your connection with friends and family at home,” said Bouchard, who is from Orlando. She added it was also important to stay healthy while on the road. Bouchard and the rest of the 52-person ensemble of Cirque du Soleil’s “Quidam” performs at 1stBANK Center, 11450 Broomfield Lane in Broomfield Nov. 7-11. “You aren’t just entertained, you’re going to be taken into the piece,” said Fabrice Lemire, artistic director. “The story is why the piece is doing so well 16 years later. It’s a subject everybody can recognize.” The story centers on Zoe, a little girl

IF YOU GO 11450 Broomfield Lane, Broomfield WHEN: Nov. 7-11 INFO: 1-877-544-8499, www.cirque dusoleil.com/quidam

whose parents are apathetic and ignore her. In order to escape her boring existence, Zoe slides into an imaginary world. “But at the end she comes back home, because there’s nothing like home,” Lemire said. The story weaves its way through juggling, trapeze, Spanish web, German wheel and rope-skipping acts. What differentiates “Quidam” from other Cirque shows, Lemire said, is that “it’s extremely poetic. You have the wow factor (the acrobats, aerialists) but in the middle you have the support of the storyline.” Bouchard added: “It’s something you don’t see every day. You get brought into another world.” Bouchard has been with the show for

Cirque du Soleil artists create the Statue, one of the acts in “Quidam.”

a year, and her acts include the Spanish web, rope skipping and the Rabbit. The cast features acrobats, musicians, singers and characters from around the world. “It’s a full-course meal,” Lemire said. He said the show was his “baby,” and he couldn’t chose a favorite but the aerial acts had a “wow” factor for him. “Every single aerial act for me I feel is magical and intense,” he said. One of the aerial acts is done in large hoops, another is performed with a silk rope. Another act that Lemire said was quite stunning is the banquine, which is a performance with 15 artists doing acrobats and human pyramids. He said that it takes more than just the large cast on stage to make “Quidam” come alive. “We see the performers in the front, but there’s a support staff — technical staff, coaches — who really do as much as the performers,” he said. “Quidam” has toured in five continents since its premiere in 1996. After its show in Broomfield, the cast will travel to the Budweiser Events Center in Loveland Nov. 14-18. The show will make another Colorado appearance Jan. 9-13 at the World Arena in Colorado Springs. Tickets are available by calling 719520-7469 or 1-866-464-2626 or visiting www.cirquedusoleil.com/quidam.

I’m honored to be honored. Sense of Security, a Colorado-based breast cancer charity that helps patients with non-medical expenses, has been a favorite charity of mine since I was diagnosed seven years ago. In my own small way — with a ton of help from my friends — I have raised money for this unsung charity that lost some of its funding last year — a casualty of budget cuts. On Saturday night, being given an award for my efforts during the annual Champagne and Diamonds fundraiser humbled me. The award reads: “With gratitude, Penny Parker. Thank you for your continued support and commitment to improve the quality of life for breast cancer patients.” Yes, I’m a survivor, but there are so many of us in this sorority that we never wanted to join. As I write this, tears are running down my face. It seems that October — Breast Cancer Awareness Month — is the one time a year that my journey comes flooding back. I was truly blessed to have such supportive people in my corner during that time — my darling husband, Greg Henry, and my BFF, Devany McNeill, who also accompanied me to the event. I want to thank Rita McCoy, executive director of Sense of Security, Vicki Tosher, founder of the charity, and Regional Emmy Award winning doll face Chris Parente, co-host of FOX-31’s “Everyday,” who emceed. I also want to give a shout-out to the Embassy Suites in downtown Denver, which blew me away with their banquet service of perfectly cooked beef tenderloin (like buttah), crisp asparagus and a potato dish. Amazing. Thanks to all who deemed me worth of such an honor. If you’d like to contribute to such a deserving organization, go to www.senseofsecurity.org. Since its inception in 2000, Sense of Security has provided more than $1.4 million in financial assistance to more than 860 breast cancer patients in Colorado.

Think pink for charity

The 9th Door, the sexy tapas bar on Blake Street in LoDo, is donating proceeds from its Pink Coyote cocktail to Sense of Security during October, which is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month. This could be the most fun you’ll ever have while donating to a worthy cause. See you there! For more information, go to www.senseofsecurity.org.

Historic Landmark status

Secretary of the Interior Ken Salazar designated Denver’s Civic Center as a National Historic Landmark on Wednesday, marking it as the City and County of Denver’s first NHL and one of two Civic Centers in the country to achieve this prestigious recognition, announced Historic Denver Inc., the Denver nonprofit that submitted the NHL nomination. Celebrations to honor this historic moment will take place in Denver’s Civic Center in 2013. Parker continues on Page 23


Golden Transcript 11

October 25, 2012

WOW them with Halloween-inspired treats Part of the fun of Halloween is arriving home after a day of trick-or-treating and having some spooktacular treats to enjoy. Whether you’re hosting a Halloween party or simply feeding a group of hungry, costumed kids, fun recipes that turn ordinary foods into spooky specialties are essential.

Vampire Apples Cut a piece out of an apple, fill with peanut butter and use slivered almonds for teeth. Totally cute and a s tasty, healthy snack all kids will eat!

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Mummy Wraps Take the “pigs in a blanket” concept to a new level with this clever treat. Simply wrap hot dogs with strips of dough cut from refrigerator biscuits or breadsticks to simulate the look of mummy shrouds. Place them on cookie sheets. Cut small slits for eyes and place peppercorns or black mustard seeds to serve as the eyes. Bake for about 15 minutes, or until golden brown. To serve upright, place shish kabob skewers in the mummies before baking and then stick the mummies in a piece of craft foam covered in cheesecloth. Cheesy Fingers What’s scarier than dismembered digits on a plate? All it takes is a package of mozzarella string cheese, a knife and some small, thin slices of green and red bell peppers for this gross delicacy. Cut the cheese sticks in half and then use a knife to carve straight indentations to simulate the bends in the skin around the knuckles of the fingers. At the top, carve out a flattened area for the fingernail. Then place very small slices of red or green peppers to serve as the spooky fingernails. Adhere with a dab of cream cheese. Bottomless Bog This eerie bog will make children question what is inside. Make a large bowl of green gelatin dessert and pop in different edible creepy crawlies before allowing the gelatin to set. Gummy worms, grape “eyeballs,” sour fish, pieces of fruit tape, and anything else you can think of can be added. Kids will scoop out the dessert and discover the frightening things inside. Skull Potatoes Turn ordinary potatoes into something seemingly more sinister.

Halve baking potatoes and carve each half into a skull shape, sort of like the outline of a pear. Bake until the potatoes are cooked through. Frost with sour cream. Use pieces of cheese to mimic decaying teeth. Black olives can be eyes and nose sockets of the skull. Vampire Veggies What if veggies could suck blood? Conduct this science experiment and enjoy eating the research afterward. Cut the ends off of stalks

of celery. Place the celery in a tall glass filled half-way with tomato juice overnight. The celery should absorb the juice through the thin channels in the stalks. The next day kids can bite into the stalks and see the red streaks inside.

Spiderweb Garnish Top cupcakes, cookies and cakes with delicate, homemade spiderwebs. Melt white chocolate baking melts in the microwave or per the manufacturer’s

instructions. Use a squeeze bottle or a small spatula to drizzle the chocolate onto a piece of waxed paper in the shape of a spiderweb. Allow the chocolate to cool and then carefully peel off the paper.

stant mashed potatoes. Using a pastry bag fitted with a basic hole cake decorating tip, pipe squiggly lines of potato across the meat. Bake for around 20 minutes, until meat is thoroughly cooked and potatoes are crisp.

Mashed Brains Create a shepherd’s pieinspired dinner that’s inspired by the look of brains. Make your favorite meatloaf or hamburger recipe and place into a ramekin or even cupcake pans. Whip up a batch of homemade or in-

Sources: Metro Creative Services, dealstomeals.blogspot.com, dailybitesblog.com

Vampire Teeth

Cheesy Fingers

Lose track of time.

Trick or Treat Train RIDES, CANDY & COSTUMES SATURDAY & SUNDAY OCTOBER 27 & 28

GOOD TIME TICK ET

– Good for –

ON E FR EE CH ILD ADMIS

SION WIT H ONE PAID ADU LT ADM ISSI ON Must present this ticket for discount. Coupon Expires October 29, 2012

30 merchants and community members create a safe and fun way for children to enjoy Trick-or-Treating!

.org

Activities include:

• Haunted House • Costume Contest • Trick-or-Treating at local businesses • and more! Tickets are $2 per child and will be sold at the event! All proceeds go to future community events in the area!


12 Golden Transcript

October 25, 2012

Roof may need check before winter Get inspection from licensed contractor, association says By Tom Munds tmunds@ourcoloradonews.com Cooler temperatures and early snows mean it’s time to make sure the roof can deal with what winter has to offer. For homeowners concerned about the condition of their roofs, the Colorado Roofing Association has a number of recommendations, including advising that the first step is to hire a licensed roofing contractor to do an inspection. Apex Roofing Consultants is a licensed roofing contractor located in Centennial, and owner Michael Dye said the company often gets calls from homeowners concerned about the condition of their roof. “Seeing missing shingles, shingles on the ground or shingles that are still on the roof but with the edges turned up are signals the homeowner should call a professional roofing contractor to evaluate the roof, he said. “We frequently get those calls and when we do, we try to get out as quickly as possible to do an inspection. “ He said his company is aware of the state of the economy, “so, if we can do it safely, we will do minor repairs to restore the integrity of the roof so it is ready for winter weather.” Apex Roofing has more than 25 years of roofing experience and is a licensed, bonded contractor that does work on residential and commercial roofs, Dye said. He said 95 percent of the company’s jobs come as referrals. He also talked about roofers he called storm chasers. “When we have some bad weather, we see the arrival of the storm chasers,” Dye said. “They come into the area and try to sign up as much business as possible as quickly possible. Typically, a storm chaser will go to a house and usually tell the owner their roof is damaged and needs to be repaired. We urge homeowners not to sign anything but to call a local, professional, licensed roofing contractor for a

Stock photo second opinion.” He said professional contractors will provide an accurate assessment. “Sometimes repairs are needed,” he said. “But sometimes we’ll do the second opinion inspection and tell the homeowner that we’d love to sell them a roof but there is nothing wrong with the roof on their home.” Homeowners searching for a professional licensed roofing contractor can find tips at the Colorado Roofing Association’s website at www.coloradoroofing.com The association states its goal is to help people make informed decisions regarding having work done on the roof.

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Golden Transcript 13

October 25, 2012

ourcolorado

CLASSIFIEDS TO ADVERTISE, CALL 303-566-4100

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REAL ESTATE CAREERS MARKETPLACE SERVICE DIRECTORY

REAL ESTATE AGENT SPOTLIGHT OF THE WEEK What is the most challenging part of what you do? tionally, I enjoy music, art and skiing. Jean Kane Realty Educating Sellers and Buyers of what they can expect and Broker/Owner, CRS, GRI, SRES MB-Jean Kane Realty  Direct:  303-877-8487 FAX:     303-279-6345 Toll Free:  1-800-279-7688  E-Mail:  jkane4u@aol.com Web:    www.jeankane.com Where were you born? I was born in New England -Fitchburg, Massachusetts about fifty miles west of Boston. How long have you lived in the area? I have been in Colorado since July 1975. I love the climate, the scenery and everything Colorado. Golden is a special place and I have enjoyed serving on the Board of Directors of the: Jefferson Symphony Orchestra, Foothills Art Center, Golden Landmarks and Golden Chamber of Commerce. How long have you worked in real estate? I was licensed in January 1985 and inducted into the RE/ MAX Hall of Fame in 2002. Primarily I work in residential real estate and have sold properties in many different areas. I enjoy helping clients find the home and area that works best for them. On the selling side, my goal is to achieve the highest sale price possible, bearing in mind that there are many factors that go into the result. It is important to me to have satisfied clients and put their needs first. My real estate training and designations have played a significant role in my real estate business. CRS - Certified Residential Specialist, GRI Graduate Real Estate Institute, SRES - Senior Real Estate Specialist and Diversity Certification.

their participation in a successful outcome. Foreclosed properties and Short Sales are not always a bargain and can be a big hassle. Generally, you can find a property in good condition without all of the hassle. What is one tip for someone looking to sell a house? Sellers need to realistically price their property. Consideration of the value the market will be bear is essential. What is one tip you have for someone looking to buy a house? Prequalify and know your price range. It could be that the payment you qualify for is higher than your comfort level. So, come up with a price range that allows you to do things that you enjoy. What do you most enjoy doing when you’re not working? I am a history buff and I especially enjoy tours, lectures and books relating to Colorado history. Addi-

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What is the most unusual thing you’ve encountered while working in Real Estate? Mostly, it has been our four legged friends. At the top of the stairs there was a gate leading to the deck where an unfriendly German Shepherd was waiting - did not show that property. I arrived at a property where some unfriendly dogs were looking out a picture window and ferociously barking - did not show that property. My take is that it is not worth endangering my clients or myself. Left to right: When first becoming a real estate agent, Jean had a sketch portrait done. She continues to uses this portrait to this day.; Jean Kane; The skiing caricature was done at Beaver Creek.


M

14 Golden Transcript

October 25, 2012

ourcolorado

.com

TO ADVERTISE CALL LINDA WORK AT 303-566-4072

ECHANIC’S

John Kokish Kokish & Goldmanis, P.C. 380 Perry St., #220 Castle Rock, CO 80104 (303) 688-3535 jkokish@kgattys.com

S

o, you want to build a redwood deck on the back of your home. You contact Joe Contractor and he agrees to build it for $15,000.00. You pay him $5,000.00 down, make progress payments to him and pay the remaining amount at the time the project is finished. You love your deck. Two weeks later, you receive a notice from ABC Lumber Company.

Joe Contractor did not bother paying for the 2x4s and other lumber which he used to build your deck, and the supplier now wants his $10,000.00 for the lumber. The supplier is threatening to place a mechanic’s lien on your property unless he is paid. A mechanic’s lien is a tool used by contractors, workers and suppliers for payment for work that has been done on your property which improves it. You are obviously upset because you paid the full amount to Joe Contractor, and expected him to

pay his supplier, only he did not. Well, Colorado law has protected you. In residential properties, as long as the contractor is paid, any lien placed upon your property by a subcontractor or supplier is invalid and any suit brought on that lien will be dismissed. Still, it is a nuisance and could take up to a year for a title company to remove the lien from your property. If you own a commercial property, the Colorado statute discussed above does not apply. However, commer-

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Also, the lien statement must be complete and accurate, and must be served on the owner of the property and the general contractor at least ten days before it is recorded in the office of the clerk and recorder of the county in which the property is located. Failure to be accurate and to serve the right parties renders the lien invalid. Timing is also important for the lien to be valid. It must be recorded no later than four months from the time the last substantial work is done on the property, if labor and materials are involved. If the lien is for labor only, then it must be filed no more than two months from the time the project is completed. Finally, the lien expires unless suit is brought on the lien no later than six months after the lien is recorded. So whether you are a property owner concerned that liens could be placed against your property and result in a lawsuit, or a contractor, subcontractor or supplier who wants to get paid for the work he or she has done to improve your property, there are many rules and traps in the mechanic’s lien statute. There is little room for errors. We strongly recommend that you consult a competent real estate attorney if you find yourself on wrong end of this problem, whether you want the lien perfected, or you don’t want it on your property.

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cial landowners are also protected thanks to the so-called “trust fund” statute. That law states that that contractor holds any money paid to a contractor in trust for the specific purpose of paying all of his subcontractors and suppliers for that particular job. If he uses the money for other purposes, he commits theft and could face criminal charges. A letter to the non-paying contractor pointing out that he is in violation of the trust fund statute usually brings results. Another glitch in the lien process is when you are the property owner, and your tenant tries to make improvements without your permission, leaving you holding the bag for the $15,000.00 redwood deck. In such cases, in order to avoid a lien on your property, you must post a notice of non-liability on the site of the property in a conspicuous place within five days after you have learned what your tenant has done and the work has started. The claimant, of course, has rights as well whether it is the primary contractor, subcontractor, or supplier. However, he must be careful not to overstate the lien amount. If he or she knowingly exaggerates the claim, he could lose the entire amount of the lien and pay the property owner’s attorney fees in addition.

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Golden Transcript 15

October 25, 2012

ourcolorado

.com

TO ADVERTISE CALL LINDA WORK AT 303-566-4072 Home for Sale

Land

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If you have a true ‘sales personality,’ a positive attitude, integrity, a successful outside sales track record, and are not afraid to work hard to make big money - we would like to talk with you. We have the best salary, with generous commissions, on-going residuals, Health Insurance, 401k, as well as solid leads provided.

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If you enjoy talking with people and have been successful in sales and/or telemarketing and maintain a positive outlook, we would like to talk with you. We have a rich compensation program a friendly and fun, professional office environment, located in DTC. Compensations & benefits that include: hourly base-pay, up-front commissions, high-income potential & excellent week day part-time hours.

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16 Golden Transcript eds.com BPB OurColoradoClassifi

October 18, 25, 2012 2012 October SYNC2 Media COSCAN Ads - Week of 10/21/12 – STATEWIDE Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Col ora do Statewide Classif ied Advertising Network Caregivers. to provide in-home care to senior citizens who need assistance with activities of daily living. Up to 40 hrs. per week Call Today 303-736-6688 www.visitingangelss.com/employment

Corporate Staff Accountant -

Monarch Investment in Franktown is looking for an experienced staff accountant to join our property accounting team. Bachelors in Accounting/Business a nd 2-5 years of experience preferred. Email resume & references to recruiting@monarchinvestment.com .

Drivers:

OTR Refrigerated TEAMS and Solos Solos up to $.40 cpm, Teams up to $.44 CDL-A, 1yr Exp, Clean MVR David 800-635-7687 *1055 M-F 8a-4p only.

Eng Tech l

Duties include inspection of constructed facilities & plan reviews. Reviews irrigation system designs. Tracks walk-thru inspections, develops punch-list letters and conducts follow-up inspections. Previous construction experience, including but not limited to water & sewer mains. AutoCAD Civil 3D exp a plus. $18.75 to $23/hr plus excellent benefit package. More info on www.pwsd.org. Submit aschramm@pwsd.org or fax to 303-841-8992

EXPERIENCED FOSTER PARENTS NEEDED! Savio House is currently seeking experienced foster/group home parents to live on site at our premier group center located in Lakewood. Applicants must provide a loving, nurturing, home environment to children in the custody of the Department of Human Services. Qualifications include: HS diploma or above, at least 21 years of age, ability to pass motor vehicle/criminal and background check. Lucrative reimbursement for highly qualified candidates. For details contact Rebecca at 303-225-4108 or Tracy at 303-225-4152

FLEET TECHNICIAN I

Highlands Ranch Metro District is seeking a motivated individual to fill our Fleet Technician I position. Duties include routine maintenance on District vehicles. For details and application visit www.highlandsranch.org.

Full-time, benefited

Communications Specialist I/II $38,173 - $56,469, closes: 10/29/12 Submit City of Westminster online applications thru 8:30 a.m. on close date http://www.cityofwestminster.us/jobs

EOE

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.

Keep Kids Together Abused and neglected brothers and sisters are often separated in foster care. There just aren’t enough foster homes to keep them together. This leaves them sad, anxious and confused and they feel like it’s “all their fault.� Give the Gift of Hope-Become a Savio foster parent. Call Tracy Stuart 303/225-4152

LEGITIMATE WORK AT HOME

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



To place a 25-word COSCAN network ad in 90 Colorado newspapers for only $250, contact your local newspaper or call SYNC2 Media at 303-571-5117.

HELP WANTED / DRIVERS

MISC./CAREER TRAINING

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

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 888-211-6487. www.CenturaOnline.com

D r i v e r – $ 0 . 0 1 i n c r e a s e per mile after 6 months. Choose your hometime: Weekly, 7/ON-7/OFF, 14/ON-7/OFF. Requires 3 months recent experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com

AIRLINES ARE HIRING — Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified – Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 800-481-8612. SPORTING GOODS

OWNER OPERATORS $4,000 Sign-On Bonus Regional, Dedicated Runs Daily Home Time. Class A CDL & 1yr experience. FLEET OWNERS... let us staff your trucks & bring you more freight! Call David

866-915-3911 DriveForGreatwide.com

Indian Creek Express HIRING OTR & O/O DRIVERS Class-A CDL Plus 2 yrs Exp. REQ. Pay $53-65K/yr, Perdiem, Benefits, Practical Miles, No Touch, Paid/Home weekly, 877-273-3582

PROSPECTORS SERTOMA GUN SHOW Colorado Springs SAT. Oct. 27 – 9 am to 5 pm SUN. Oct. 28 – 9 am to 4 pm EVENT CENTER at Rustic Hills 3960 Palmer Park Blvd. 719-630-3976 SYNC2 MEDIA CLASSIFIED ADS ADVERTISE IN NEW YORK S T A T E with an ad like this in 39 NY daily newspaper s for just $425! Perfect for real estate, employee recr uitment, auction ads, and more. Contact Cheryl Ghrist, S Y N C 2 M e d i a , 3 0 3 5 7 1 - 5 1 1 7 x 1 3 , for more information today!

HELP WANTED / GENERAL

Buy a statewide 25-word COSCAN classified line ad in 90 newspapers across Colorado. PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR – Reach over a Million readers for just City of Hill City, SD seeks profes$250 per week. Maximize results with sional candidate for city operaour Frequency Deals! tions. Open until filled. Salary Contact this newspaper or call COSCAN DOE. Info at hillcitysd.org or 605Coordinator Cheryl Ghrist, S Y N C 2 574-2300. EOE. Media, 30 3-5 71-5117 x1 3.

Help Wanted

NURSING OPPORTUNITIES Life Care Center of Evergreen RN UNIT MANAGER Full-time position available. Must be a Colorado-licensed RN with two years' supervisory experience in a long-term care setting. Should possess the ability to make independent decisions and solve problems when circumstances warrant such action. Must possess leadership ability and willingness to work harmoniously with and supervise professional and non-professional personnel. Looking for candidate that is positive minded and excited. CNA Full-time positions available for Colorado-certified nursing assistants. One year experience in geriatrics preferred. Must possess the ability to make independent decisions when circumstances warrant such action. Should be knowledgeable of nursing practices and procedures as well as the laws, regulations, and guidelines governing nursing functions in the long-term care facility. Must be dependable and have a positive attitude. We offer great pay and benefits, including medical coverage, 401(k) and paid vacation, sick days and holidays. Tobin Warren, Director of Nursing 303-674-4500 | 303-674-8436 Fax 2987 Bergen Peak Dr. | Evergreen, CO 80439 Tobin_Warren@LCCA.com Visit us online at LCCA.COM. EOE/M/F/V/D – 35844

Nutrition Educator

Teach basic nutrition, food budgeting, meal planning, physical activity and food safety in Arapahoe County to low income parents. 30 hrs/wk. High school diploma or GED required. Valid CO driver’s license and daily use of personal car required; mileage reimbursed. $13 per hour. Will train. Fluency in English required. Spanish Fluency preferred. To apply call Karen Martinez or Sheila Gains at (303) 7301920 or pick up an application at 5804 South Datura St. Littleton, CO 80120. Application deadline is Nov. 9 at 12 noon. CSU is an EEO/AA employer. CSU conducts background checks on all final candidates.

Help Wanted Parker law firm and title company needs F/T clerical or paralegal staff. Previous bankruptcy or eviction experience required, some foreclosure experience helpful but not required. Must be ACCURATE & industrious for hi-volume, fast-paced work. Email letter, resume & salary requirements to: melindapekol@janewaylaw.com with “Position Available - your name� in subject line.

Part Time Spanish Teachers

and assistants needed for South East Denver area for Spanish program at Elementary Schools. Please e-mail your resume to: spanishenrich@aol.com or fax 303-840-8465

PART TIME WORK!!! College Students / HS Seniors FLEX SCHED. / GREAT PAY!!! Cust. Sales/Service / No Exp Req All Ages 17+ / Cond. apply. Littleton: 303-274-3608 Lakewood: 303-274-8824 Arvada: 303-426-4755 Aurora: 303-337-7135 www.workforstudents.com

PRN RN, LPN or MA

Arapahoe Park Pediatrics

seeks an experienced PRN RN, LPN or MA. Applicants must have the following qualifications: 2-3 years pediatric RN, LPN or MA experience EMR or EHR Giving immunizations Detail oriented Team environment Fast paced environment Communicate efficiently and effectively Email resume to app@muellerandassociates.biz. Reference "APP RN" in the subject line.

SENIORS HELPING SENIORSÂŽ

Would you love to help someone else? Flexible hours‌prior experience caring for seniors helpful. We’re looking for loving, compassionate people who live in South Metro Denver! Call 303-990-4561 today!

THE DOOR OF OPPORTUNITY IS OPENING SOON... Colorado Statewide Classified An exciting opportunity is waiting for you at our brand new Hampton Inn & Suites Denver South. Advertising Network us COSCAN prepare foradour‌ To placeHelp a 25-word network in 90 Colorado

 GRAND OPENING! newspapers for only $250, contact your local newspaper or call SYNC2 Media at 303-571-5117.

HELP WANTED / DRIVERS 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

WE ARE LOOKING FOR: Guest Service Agent •Night Auditor – 3rd Shift MISC./CAREER TRAINING Breakfast Attendant •Room Attendants G E O N L I N E•f Laundry r o m H o m Attendant e. A T T E N D C O L L EAttendant Houseperson/Lobby *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. OUR FULL-TIME ASSOCIATES ENJOY: SCHEV authorized. Call 888-211-6487. • Excellent Compensation www.CenturaOnline.com

• Health, Dental, Vision, Life Insurance, A•I RShort-term L I N E S A R E and H I R ILong-term N G — Train Disability for hands on Aviation• 401k Maintenance Career. FAA Retirement approved program. Financial aid if qualified – • Vacation, Personal Days,Institute Holidays Housing available CALL Aviation of

D r i v e r – $ 0 . 0 1 i n c r e a s e per mile after 6 months. Choose your hometime: Weekly, 7/ON-7/OFF, 14/ON-7/OFF. Requires 3 Maintenance 800-481-8612. months recent experience. If you want to work in this industry, don’t settle for 800-414-9569 SPORTING GOODS www.driveknight.com less than the Best!

We will start taking application and conducting First

PROSPECTORS SERTOMA O W N E R O P E R A T O R S Interviews starting: Monday, G U N S October H O W 29, 2012. $4,000 Sign-On Bonus Colorado Springs

Regional, Dedicated Runs Please apply Person SAT.in Oct. 27 at: – 9 am to 5 pm Daily Home Time. SUN.& Oct. 28 – 9 am to 4 pm Hampton Inn Suites Class A CDL & 1yr experience.10030 Transtation EVENT CircleCENTER FLEET OWNERS... let us staff at Rustic Hills Denver, CO 80124 your trucks & bring you 3960 Palmer Park Blvd. Accepting applications Monday-Friday 9am-6pm and Saturday 9am-1pm more freight! 719-630-3976 Call David 866-915-3911 SYNC2 MEDIA CLASSIFIED ADS DriveForGreatwide.com

NOW HIRING POLICE OFFICERS Indian Creek Express HIRING OTR & O/O DRIVERS Class-A CDL Plus 2 yrs Exp. REQ. Pay $53-65K/yr, Perdiem, Benefits, Practical Miles, No Touch, Paid/Home weekly, 877-273-3582

A D V E R T I S E I N N E W Y O R K S T A T E with an ad like this in 39 NY daily newspapers for just $425! Perfect for real estate, employee recruitment, auction ads, and more. Contact Cheryl Ghrist, S Y N C 2 M e d i a , 3 0 3 - 5 7 1 5 1 1 7 x 1 3 , for more information today!

HELP WANTED / GENERAL

Buy a statewide 2 5-wo rd COSCAN classi-

The fied City line of Black is now hiring officers into ad in 90Hawk newspapers across Colorado. Reach overpolice a Millionforce. readers$54,033 for just $250 per week. DOQ/E. it’s growing - $73,104 P U B L I C W O R K S D I R E C T O R – City of Hill Maximize results with ourpackage Frequency Deals! Unbelievable benefit and Contact exceptional City, SD seeks professional candidate for city this newspaper or callinCOSCAN Coordinator Cheryl gaming operations. Open until filled. Salary DOE. Info opportunity to serve Colorado’s premiere Ghrist, SYNC2 Media, 303-571-511 7 x1 3. at hillcitysd.org or 605-574-2300. EOE. community located 18 miles west of Golden. The City supports its employees and appreciates great service! If you are interested in serving a unique historical city and enjoy working with diverse populations visit www.cityofblackhawk.org for application documents and more information on the Black Hawk Police Department. Requirements: High School Diploma or GED, valid Colorado driver’s license with a safe driving record and at least 21 years of age. Candidates must be Colorado Post certified by January 1, 2013. Applications submitted early will be processed first. Candidates who submitted applications within the past 6 months will not be considered for this position vacancy. To be considered for this limited opportunity, a completed City application, Police Background Questionnaire and copies of certifications must be received by the closing date, Friday, October 26, 2012 at 4:00 P.M., MDST, Attention: Employee Services, City of Black Hawk, P.O. Box 68, Black Hawk, CO 80422, or by fax to 303-582-0848. Please note that we are no longer accepting e-mailed applications. EOE.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

URS Energy & Construction Inc.

has 2 openings at Denver, CO for Supervising Discipline Engineer I (SDE I) – Electrical to coordinate project electrical engineering activities w/ that of other disciplines; assumes “in charge� responsibility for ensuring electrical engineering documents comply w/ applicable state laws/regulations, including affixing registered engineer seal when required; assists senior electrical SDE/the Project Engineering Manager in the establishment and control of discipline budget & schedule to meet project requirements. May be assigned as liaison electrical engineer between the Denver office with the company’s Romania office in the execution of work shared projects. Position does not include sponsorship for US work authorization/relocation/per diem support. Apply online at www.urscorp.com, reference EC72613. To apply after November 9, 2012, email CV to division.staffing@urs.com, reference EC72613. EOE.

Western Summit Constructors, Inc.

is seeking Form Carpenters (including Foremen, Leadmen & Helpers), Concrete Finishers, Pipefitters, Yard Pipe (Foremen, Layers & Laborers), and Operators for Metro Denver area projects (58th & York and Chambers & Hess). Applications will be taken at 9780 Pyramid Ct, Suite 100, Englewood, CO 80112, from 8-5 M-F. Send resumes to Careers@westernsummit.comor call (303)325-0325. WSCI is an EEO Employer

Help Wanted

CRAFT FAIR The Cherry Creek Basin Water Quality Authority is hiring a Capital Projects Consultant (CPC) to manage the Authority’s Capital Projects program. The CPC needs to have experience with project management, general civil engineering with specialization in drainage, flood control, and storm water quality projects including planning, design and construction oversight. Experience in land development activities, stormwater regulations, hydrologic/hydraulic modeling, report writing and public speaking are desired. This position’s work is estimated at 1,150 hours annually. For a draft scope of services and additional information about this position, contact Chuck Reid at 303.265.7914, or chuck.reid@cliftonlarsonallen.com . A pre-proposal informational meeting will be held on Thursday, November 8, 2012 at 9:00 a.m. at 8390 E. Crescent Parkway, Suite 500, Greenwood Village, CO 80111. Seven copies of your proposal and one electronic copy (.pdf) are due by 4:00 p.m. on Tuesday, November 20, 2012. Proposals will be reviewed by a subcommittee, with final selection made by the Authority’s Board of Directors. The Authority reserves the right to reject any and all proposals.

Work in Lakewood! Clever

Kids needs preschool assistant. Must have 6 credits in Early Childhood. Schedule is M-F, 8 - 5. benefits include vacation, health insurance, IRA. 303-236-9400

Please Recycle this Publication when Finished

November 3rd 9am-3pm Home Baked Goods, Christmas Greenery, Jewelry, Kitchen Products, Aromas, Scrapbooking, Purses, Skin Care Products & Pottery

LUNCH WILL BE AVAILABLE

Summit of Peace Evangelical Lutheran Church

4661 E. 136th Ave. Thornton 303-452-0448 www.summitofpeace.org

Work From Home

AVON Good earnings to sell or buy, CR, Parker, HR & Centennial. Call for information Fay, (303)790-2524 flnorris@yahoo.com

Program your mind for INSTANT success!

For a FREE CD & more information. Please leave your name & address at 303-997-1765 or email at moneyrevealed@gmail.com


Golden Transcript 17

October 25, 2012

ourcolorado

.com

TO SELL YOUR GENTLY USED ITEMS, CALL 303-566-4100 Garage Sales

Arts & Crafts

Crossing Church Yard Sale

Craft Fair American Legion Post 11-11

Proceeds go to support Ignite Student Ministries. Appliances, household items, books, furniture, kids stuff, misc. kitchen items and more. Broomfield Campus, Ignite Building, 5450 W. 120th Ave. (just west of Kohls). Friday and Saturday, Oct. 26 & 27, 7:00 am.

Garage Sale

10451 Routt Lane Westminster October 27th & 28th 8am-2pm Furniture, Holiday Decor, Household Items, Children's Items, Electronics, Framed Artwork, Crafting Items, Stuffed Animals, and many other high quality items. Rain or Shine

Yard Sale - Furniture (including

couch), Clothes, Household Goods. Frday 26 Oct 9 am - 2 pm, Saturday 27 Oct 8 am - 2 pm. 939 Foursome Drive Castle Rock (Peninsula at Plum Creek)

Arts & Crafts Autumn Harvest Craft Show

at O'Tooles, Littleton, Oct. 27, 2012, 10-4, 303-798-7747 for information.

9959 Wadsworth Blvd Sat., 11/3 – 9am-4pm Vendors: 3’x6’ table $20. “Refreshments available for purchase" There will also be a bake sale. Free admission to shoppers Contact: Bobbie – 303-464-1621 sbk12lt@msn.com

Wanted Crafters / Vendors

November 17th for Englewood High Schools' Annual Holiday Sale benefiting EHS special needs students and Englewood Unleashed Chili Cook Pleas call 303-806-2239 for reservation

Firewood Bulk Firewood

Logs, various hardwoods, random links, you load, you haul. $60.00 for pick up load. Split firewood also available. 303-431-8132

Firewood Sale

Ponderosa Pine split $165 a cord $95 a half cord $55 a quarter cord Pick up only Smaller sizes $120 a cord 303-746-0444

Furniture Cut/Split/Deliver

Covenant Village of Colorado

Holiday Crafts, Granny’s Attic & Bake Sale Fri. Nov. 2nd 8am-4pm. Sat. Nov. 3rd 8am-4pm. Unique Handcrafted Gifts Free Admission

$202.25 a cord for Pine, Fir & Aspen some areas may require a delivery charge. Scrap Metal hauling also available 303-647-2475 or 720-323-2173

For Sale

Wicker Wing back chair and footstool $130, Antique Sewing table $75, Pewter collection $190. Doll house $200, Other items too numerous to mention. Please call 303 -815-4795

Health and Beauty New and Used Stair Lifts

Lowrey Carnival Organ Perfect condition rarley played. Original price $12,000 asking $3,000. 303-467-1884

Autos for Sale

Wanted

Free To Good Home

Majestic Towing & Recovery, LLC

DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK, BOAT, RV; Running or not, to the developmental disabled. Tax deductible! 303-659-8086. 12 years of service

Park Black Lab and part Pit Bull. 1 year old male, very sweet, good with children. 303-986-1516

Long time insured Colorado dealer A American Stair Lifts $1350 used-$2350 For new. (303)466-5253

Musical

Dogs

Lost and Found

Lost Cat

Friday October 5th in Mesa View Estates in Golden "Peaches" Tortoise - Brown w/flecks of gold, 1 year old. Had collar with information. $100 reward 303-2162600 720-849-2209

Sporting goods Quality Pool Table

8' 3 piece 1" slate $600 worth of accessories Call 303-456-8181

Tickets/Travel All Tickets Buy/Sell

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

HAVE YOU SEEN NIGHTWIND?

We are missing our son's beloved cat. Nightwind is a 9 year old male Maine Coon (Black/Tan Tabby) declawed indoor cat. If you have any information on Nightwind, please contact 303-908-2693. ASAP. Thank you.

We are community.

Your Community Connector to Boundless Rewards

Instruction

French For Kids

French lessons for 3-12 year olds at Parker Library. 1/2 hour or hour lessons and discounts for more than one child. I thought French in the Cherry Creek Schools. Minored in French in College and have been to France. $40/hour or $25/half hour. Flexible schedule. Call Carla @

303-694-6222

(West of 92nd from Wadsworth)

HOLIDAY CRAFT SALE

Quality Hand Crafted Items Friday Nov. 2nd 9am-3pm. Saturday Nov. 3rd 9am-1pm. 80th & Sims follow the signs

Robin's Piano Studio

Lawn and Garden

Private piano lessons ages 5 and up; Piano Readiness classes for ages 3-5 Member of the National Guild of Piano Teachers Located near Park Meadows Mall Robin M Hall 303-790-2781 www.RMH88keys.com

Craftsman

9hp 28" two stage, wheel driven snow thrower. $400 cash, you pick up. 303-986-9153 Alice

1993 Olds Cutlas

with brake unit. 303-422-0254

TO ADVERTISE, CALL 303-566-4100

Westminster

303-424-4828

RV’s and Campers

CLASSIFIEDS

50's & 60's furniture, lamps, art, teak, signs, fun & unusual household pieces & antiques. Mod Mood 303-502-7899

9153 Yarrow St.

with swivel seats, boat trailer, trolling motor, oars, accessories. Excellent condition $685. 303-250-5019

Trucks, 4x4's, SUVs Bought. 303-455-4141 We Buy Cars

Trucks, SUVs & Vans Running or not. Any condition Under $1000 (303)741-0762 bestcashforcars.com

ourcolorado

We Buy + Consign

sofa couch. Excellent condition, earth tone $150.00 OBO. 303-470-1829

12 Ft Alum Fishing Boat,

motor home. Fully self contained also tow-able

BUYING COINS and COIN COLLECTIONS 1964 or earlier US coins. Paying 20 times the face value. Call weekdays 303-234-0875 or coinguy3@gmail.com

Full sized Bassett

Boats and Water Sports

1991 Ford E350 Winnebago

Wanted to Buy

PETS

999 Vallejo Street, Denver, CO 80204 720-775-2702 Please be advised the following vehicles are for sale: 01. 1989 Silver Honda Civic Vin #052336 02. 1996 Blue Ford Crown Victoria Vin #197941 03. 2001 White Nissan Sentra Vin #492174 04. 2002 White Chevy Silverado Vin#296642 01. 1991 Gray Lexus E250 Vin #153466 02. Gray Ford Econoline 150 Vin#S57658

Lost and Found Lost small black female dog, medical

issues help bring home. Lost Wednesday August 15 in Golden/Lakewood area. Reward 303-718-6943

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

Personals Misc. Notices SUCCESS SECRETS REVEALED!! Wealthy benefactor, member of World's most exclusive Secret Society reveals secrets of the rich & famous. Achieve wealth, romantic love, power, luck and vibrant health. FREE CD reveals secrets. Limited time only. Call 303-2191968 for your FREE CD.

ourcolorado

Active Senior Lady would

like to meet active senior gentleman 75 + for fun and friendship. Castle Rock area Call MJ at 303 660-6548

We are looking for

Betty Kanine-Parson or her daughter Karen Parson Woods. Betty's brother is very ill and he has a last wish to get in contact with Betty or Karen. Please call 989-620-1084.

SERVICES TO ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICES, CALL 303-566-4100 Alarm Systems

Carpentry

Cleaning

.com Concrete/Paving

Carpenter/Handyman:

Semi retired but still ready to work for you! 34 years own business. Prefer any small jobs. Rossi's: 303-233-9581

Cleaning

A continental flair

Detailed cleaning at reasonable rates. Honest & Dependable Residential • Commercial Move Outs • New Construction References Available 720.283.2155

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

Asphalt Paving & Seal Coating

Driveways, Parking Lots, Streets. All types of Asphalt Paving and Driveway Materials.

Free Estimates, no job to large or small. For the best call Southwest, family owned and operated with over 30 years experience.

Ricky Hall Sr. 719-761-6763 www.coloradosurface.com

Call Ali @ 720-300-6731

Just Details Cleaning Service

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

Construction

FBM Concrete

Driveways, patios, stamp & colored concrete. All kinds of flat work. 25yrs exp. Free estimates (720)217-8022

• DepenDable • • Thorough • • honesT •

12 years experience. Great References

All Phases of Flat Work by

T.M. CONCRETE

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

FALL SPECIAL Computer Services

Ali’s Cleaning Services

Concrete/Paving

Cowboy Consulting 303-526-2739

Concrete/Paving Concrete Mike

Concrete Work, Patios, Driveways, Sidewalks, Tear Out, Replace, Colored. Reasonable Rates Office 303-840-7347 Mobile 303-902-1503

We are community.

Your Community Connector to Boundless Rewards

Almost Free

Time to start taking care of all your concrete needs. FREE ESTIMATES! All Types of flat work No job too small or too big! free reinforcement up to 500s.f.

303.427.6505 Senior Discounts

Please Recycle this Publication when Finished

G & E CONCRETE Residential/Commercial Flatwork • Patios • Driveways • Garages • Foundations • Walks • Tearout/Replace 25+ yrs. Experience Best Rates - References Free Estimates 303-451-0312 or 303-915-1559 www.gandeconcrete.com

Drywall

J-Star Concrete

Driveways, Stamped & Color Concrete, Steps, Walkways, Basement, Garage Floors, Porches, Tareout & Repair, Patios. Free Est. 7 Days WK 720-327-8618

Navarro Concrete, Inc. Commercial/Residential quality work at reasonable prices. Registered & Insured in Colorado. 303-423-8175

Construction Massa Construction 303-642-3548

A PATCH TO MATCH

Dry wall repair specialist. 30yrs. Experience, Insured Satisfaction guaranteed Call Ed 720-328-5039

Drywall Finishing Mike Martis, Owner

35 Years Experience

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


18 Golden Transcript

October 25, 2012

Drywall

Electricians

DISCOUNT FENCE CO

10% OFF LABOR WITH AD

since 1989

We Specialize in All Residential Drywall Needs

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

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

Sanders Drywall Inc. All phases to include

Complete Res / Com Service Panel & meter, Hot tub, A.C, Furnace, Ceiling & Attic Fans, Kitchen Appliances, Interior & Exterior Lighting, TV, Stereo, Phone, Computer, Surge Protection, Switch & Outlet Replacement, Back up Generators, Aluminum Splicing & Repair

(720) 221-4662

AffordableElectricalNow.com

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

Fence Services

30+ years experience Insured Free estimates Darrell 303-915-0739

BATUK FENCING

Electricians FREE Estimates

A+

HIGHLANDS HOME IMPROVEMENT, INC.

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

303-791-4000

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

Radiant Lighting Service **

Electrical Work All types. Honest and reliable, licensed & ins. Free estimates. Craig (303)429-3326

Fence Services

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

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

Quality Fencing at a DiscountPrice Wood, Chain Link, Vinyl, Orna-iron, New Install and Repairs. Owner Operated since 1989 Call Now & Compare! 303-450-6604

Garage Doors Alan’s Garage Door Service

Handyman

Hauling Service

HANDYMAN LANDSCAPER WOODWORKER

303-718-3437 www.kevinward.biz

www.kevinward82.wordpress.com Facebook • LinkedIN • BLOG

A HOME REPAIR & REMODELING HANDYMAN •Baths •Kitchens •Tiling •Large & Small Jobs

Repair & Replace Garage Doors, Openers & Springs. Licensed and Insured 30 yrs. Experience Servicing the Denver West and North areas 303-438-1083 303-903-7602

303-425-0066 303-431-0410

D & D FENCING

Professional Junk Removal

*Lawn Maint: Leaf Cleanup, Tree & Bush Trimming/Removal. Firewood for sale Del. avail. *Hauling: trash, old fencing, debris. *Gutter cleaning. *Storm Damage Cleanup. Refs. Servicing the Denver West and North areas Mark: 303.432.3503

Estates, Moving, Clean Out Furniture, Appliances, Electronics Landscape, Deck, Fence 303-319-6783 www.RubbishWorks.com/Denver

A&M Lawn Service

Trash & Junk Removal

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Golden Transcript 19

October 25, 2012 Medical

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20 Golden Transcript October 25, 2012

GoldenSPORTS

OUT OF BOUNDS

BY THE NUMBERS Number of wins the A r v a d a football team had between the 2007-2011 seasons.

6

Number of wins the Bulldogs have this year. Arvada (5-3 overall) can match their win total from the previous five seasons with a victory over D’Evelyn or Conifer during the final two weeks of the regular season.

5

Number of local teams that advanced to the various state soccer tournaments, which began this week. In Class 5A, Arvada West is the fifth seed, Ralston Valley is No. 21 and Bear Creek is No. 23. In 4A, Golden is 14 and Wheat Ridge is 32. Faith Christian is seeded 8th in Class 3A.

6

GAME OF THE WEEK CROSS COUNTRY

State championship Saturday, Oct. 27 Norris Penrose Event Center in Colorado Springs The cross country season comes to a close with the state championship meet. The event kicks off with 2A girls at 9:30 a.m., with other races beginning every 30 minutes until the 5A boys take off at 1 p.m. THEY SAID IT “And records really don’t mean anything when you’re playing a school that’s a couple of miles away.” Ralston Valley football coach Matt Loyd on playing Arvada West

Standley Lake Gator linebacker senior Anthony Ochiato (55) tackles Golden’s running back Paris Salas in the backfield Friday at the North Area Athletic Complex. Photos by Andy Carpenean

Gators almost bit by Golden’s wildcat Salas has big game but Demons’ fall 35-14 By Craig Harper

sports@ourcoloradonews.com Smarting from a tough loss to topranked Broomfield, Standley Lake could have used a breather last Friday against struggling Golden. Instead, the Gators almost got trapped. The Demons unleashed a “wildcat’’ formation with star running back Paris Salas taking almost all the snaps and made Standley Lake squirm for a half before the Gators took control for a 35-14 4A Mountain League victory and kept Golden winless since it received a forfeit in the season opener. “We came out a little flat,’’ said the Gators’ Matt Fujinami, who accounted for 187 yards of offense and had a touchdown catch and run. “It was one of those games you have sometimes that you’ve got to persevere from coming out flat. I think we did a great job in the second half coming out with a little more fire in our belly.’’ Credit Golden for contributing to Standley Lake’s tough first half in which it was outgained 252-170 yards, much of that due to the running of Salas. The senior rushed for 226 of his 266 yards in the first half and scored on runs of 58 and 64 yards. His first touchdown with 6:28 left in the first quarter gave the Demons their first lead of the season. “We did it a little bit last week (against George Washington) and we’ve done it in pieces,’’ Golden coach Mike Joseph said of the wildcat formation. “But our receivers are banged up and we’re not going to be able to throw the ball.

Standley Lake Gator Matt Fujinami runs and end around against Golden Friday at the North Area Athletic Complex. “Paris is our one healthy back, and he can do a lot of things, so we wanted to get him the ball as much as we could. It’s 1903 football, and we’re not too bad at it.’’ Salas surpassed the 1,000-yard mark with his effort, and has 1,112 yards with two games left. He has scored eight of Golden’s 10 touchdowns, all on rushes. “He’s Paris, there’s nothing more you can say,’’ Joseph said. “He’s a great football player.’’ Standley Lake coach Don Morse was aware the Demons had used the wildcat previously, but he didn’t anticipate them using it exclusively. “We knew Salas was a great back, but his cutback ability … he

can hesitate and wait for a hole to open, and that’s when he runs.’’ A Salas fumble at midfield led to the Gators’ first touchdown, set up by a 33yard pass from Jacob Naranjo to Fujinami. The two hooked up on a 31-yard touchdown that put the Gators ahead 14-6. But an inadvertent whistle kept the Demons’ final drive of the half alive and they tied the game with 46.9 seconds left in the half on Paris’ 64-yard run. Standley Lake reverted to its breadand-butter running game in the second half. The Gators marched 62 yards - all eight plays rushes - to take the lead for good on Jordan Downing’s second touchdown run, a 9-yarder. Moments later, Fijinami, who had 100 yards rushing and 87 on 4 catches, broke a 57-yard TD run up the middle. “Offensively, I felt pretty comfortable throughout,’’ Morse said. “I thought we could do what we wanted. But we knew it would be tough. They’re a good program. They’re well-coached and they fight. It’s always been a tough game when we play those guys.’’ The Gators finished with 357 yards rushing, including 62 by Downing, 72 by Patrick McKinney and 67 by Mario Spears. Naranjo was 6-of-12 passing for 108 yards. “We got back to what like to do: ground and pound,’’ Fujinami said of the second half. “The line picked it up and the backs ran hard.’’ Golden (1-7, 0-3) lined up backup quarterback Michael Barella in the backfield with Salas and used starting QB Jake McCormick in the slot. Barella took some direct snaps and threw seven passes, completing one for 11 yards to McCormick, who was 0-for-3 passing.

Gators continues on Page 21


Golden Transcript 21

October 25, 2012

Metro State’s Marc Herschberger was a teammate of Akindele’s at Northglenn High School.

Colorado School of Mines Tesho Akindele during a soccer game against Metro State Sept. 21. Photo by Andy Carpenean

Former Norsemen no strangers to success on pitch Mines’ Akindele, Metro’s Herschberger gearing up for RMAC tourney By Brian Miller

sports@ourcoloradonews.com

LAKEWOOD — After spending three years playing alongside Tesho Akindele while the pair was at Northglenn High School, Marc Herschberger has had a great view - sometimes a bit too good - into the growth Akindele has had on the soccer field at Colorado School of Mines. Herschberger, a senior at Metro State University, has matched up with his former prep teammate seven times over the past three seasons. The Orediggers have a 4-2-1 edge in those meetings, including a pair of victories over the Roadrunners this fall. Akindele, a junior at Mines, recently became the school’s career leader in goals scored and Herschberger couldn’t be happier for him - though not when it came at the expense of Metro State. “It’s always kind of cool to see him on the other end of the pitch. We’ve always been friends off the field. It’s always been a friendly rivalry between us,” Herschberger said. “It’s cool for me to see how he’s evolved as a player. ,I’m really proud of what he’s done with his time at Mines and coming from Northglenn.” e “We’ve known each other for a long time. When we -beat Metro it’s even better. It’s nice to just put it in his d d e d t

Gators: Salas runs for 266

d lGators continued from Page 20 r - Joseph felt Golden was in the game even -when it trailed 28-14. A long delay ensued 7when the Demons’ Jess Wainright was inpjured during a Standley Lake punt return and lay prone on the turf. Wainright eventueally was taken off the field on a stretcher to ean ambulance - waving to the crowd in the tprocess. . “He’s gong to be all right; it was prescautionary,’’ Joseph said. “He was in good yspirits the entire time and never lost consciousness. It was his neck, but he also had sa seizure-like episode, and that’s what they 2were concerned about.’’ o “We thought we had a legitimate chance,’’ rJoseph added. “And for a half - and for more than that until Jess got hurt - it was a great dfootball game.’’ d The win puts Standley Lake (6-2 overall, s2-1 Mountain) in a good position to secure a berth in 4A’s 16-team playoff field with a pwin over George Washington. The Gators, -who entered the Golden game 13th in wildecard points, close the regular season against ethird-ranked Monarch. , “If we beat George Washington, we’re in -regardless,’’ Morse said. “But if we don’t then we have to (beat Monarch). 7-3 should get 1us in.”

face a little bit,” Akindele joked. “But it’s good that we’re both doing really good this year.” Both players have done the Norse proud in recent years. Akindele has twice been an NCAA Division II firstteam All-American and has notched 52 goals thus far, including a single-season record 19 as a true freshman. Herschberger has also been a consistent scoring threat for the Roadrunners since his freshman season. The senior has also stood out on the academic side, crediting his parents for instilling that work ethic in him. He was the 2011 Rocky Mountain Athletic Conference Academic Player of the Year while working toward degrees in business marketing and business management and juggling soccer. Both Mines and Metro State are winding down the regular season, with the RMAC Tournament less than a week away. The stretch is hitting Herschberger a bit harder since this his final season. “I wouldn’t say it’s hard to comprehend but it really puts a lot of things into perspective,” he said. “You always want to go out on a high note. It kind of makes you realize what you have to put into a season, especially when it’s your last one. It’s bittersweet.” Akindele still has another year remaining at Mines, but his name is already firmly etched into the team’s record books. After leading the RMAC in points in each of his first two seasons, Akindele broke the school mark of 50 career goals Oct. 14 against Adams State. The junior’s 51st goal bested Rob Zimmerman (1982-85), and he added No. 52 on Sunday in a 2-0 victory over Colo-

rado Christian. “I think I’ve just gained a lot of confidence and become more of a leader on the team,” Akindele said. “Freshman year I was just more playing my role and scoring goals when I could. But now everybody looks to me to be the guy to score the goals and be the guy to make things happen.” Orediggers coach Frank Kohlenstein said Akindele has made better decisions on the field and brought other players into his game. “Those are all a credit to him and how hard he works and that he wants to get better,” Kohlenstein said. “Unlike a lot of coaches, if you’re one of the best players then I expect more and I keep trying to get you better rather than keep patting you on the back.” Mines (10-3-2, 7-2-2) was second in the conference headed into Tuesday’s visit to No. 1 Regis, after press deadline. “Two years ago when we were ranked No. 1 in the country, they beat us at our home field,” Akindele said. “We’re the underdogs, so all the pressure has to be on them.” Metro State (9-6-1, 6-5-1 in the RMAC) was fifth going into Tuesday’s home game with Adams State. “It’s huge for us, especially right now with where we’re sitting in the RMAC. We understand as a team that every game is super important,” Herschberger said. “We really have to win out, not only just to go into the RMAC Tournament on a hot streak but to get us in the best possible position.”

Schneider, Mines men are RMAC runner-ups Orediggers second to Adams State; football dominates Colorado Mesa Staff Reports sports@ourcoloradonews.com

Call it just another step taken for the Colorado School of Mines men’s cross country team. Backed up Phil Schneider and Sean Gildea, who finished second and third overall, the Orediggers were the runner-up to Adams State last Saturday at the Rocky Mountain Athletic Conference Championships at Monument Valley Park in Colorado Springs. The Grizzlies finished with 30 points and Tabor Stevens won the RMAC title with a time of 25 minutes, 6.90 seconds. Schneider was next at 25:10.50 and Gildea was just four seconds back. It was the highest finish for Mines in the program’s history. Derek Alcorn, Adam Bodnar, Russell Drummond and Andrew Epperson finished 12th through 15th for Mines. On the women’s side, Mines placed fourth, led by senior Hannah Schuster’s time of 22:59.80. Hannah Cooling placed 18th and Marie Patton was 22nd. Adams State

won the women’s meet as well. The NCAA Division II South Central Region will take place Nov. 3 at the Willis Case Golf Course in Denver. Mines routs Colorado Mesa Backed by a defense that forced seven turnovers, the Mines football team bounced back from a conference loss to defeat Colorado Mesa 34-7 last Saturday in Golden. Matt Brown passed for 304 yards and a score and Kole Kadavy returned an interception 73 yards for a score. Tyler Denson had 10 tackles, a sack and an interception for Mines (5-3, 3-3 in the RMAC). The Orediggers visit Western State this weekend. Kohlenstein reaches impressive mark Mines men’s soccer coach Frank Kohlenstein earned his 500th career coaching victory Sunday in the Orediggers’ 2-0 victory over Colorado Christian in Lakewood. Tesho Akindele and Zach Page-Belknap scored for the Orediggers (10-3-2, 7-2-2), who visited top-ranked Regis on Tuesday, after press deadline. On the women’s side, Mines downed New Mexico Highlands 3-2 on Friday and CCU 2-0 on Sunday. Dani Hering, Anna Evans and Becca Morales scored against Highlands, and

Evans and Deirdre Johnson found the back of the net Sunday as Mines (12-4, 9-3) won its sixth in a row. The team closes out the season this weekend against UC-Colorado Springs on Friday and Colorado Mesa on Sunday at the CSM Soccer Stadium. Volleyball’s win streak snapped Western New Mexico put a halt to the 10-match winning streak for the Mines volleyball team with a 25-17, 25-21, 21-25, 10-25, 19-17 victory last Friday. The Orediggers (17-5, 11-2), who dropped to 16th in the AVCA poll, bounced back with a three-set sweep of New Mexico Highlands the next evening. The Orediggers return home Friday to face Chadron State. More Mines notes … The Mines swimming and diving teams kicked off the winter season Friday in the Air Force Duals at the El Pomar Natatorium in Colorado Springs. Monica Mick took second in the 100 backstroke for the women, with Cayla Wood second in the 100 breaststroke; Hillary Knaebal was runner-up in the 500 freestyle; and the 200 free relay also placed second … for the Mines men, Zack Nahman took second in the 100 backstroke and Matt Bisping was second in the 500 freestyle. Kyle Burt was second in the 500 free.


22 Golden Transcript

October 25, 2012

The all-around medalists at last Saturday Jefferson County League championships are, from left Danae Goldsberry, Elizabeth; Jessica Jankowski, Arvada West; Zoie Hoben, Standley Lake; Nichole Hagen, Chatfield; Kimmy Peterson, Elizabeth; Emily Reynolds, Elizabeth and Hannah Bissani, Standley Lake. Photo by Kevan Sheppard

Jankowski takes second at league meet Elizabeth’s Goldsberry wins individual honors; Gators capture team title By Scott Stocker

sports@ourcoloradonews.com LAKEWOOD — There were no individual championships for Standley Lake in last Saturday’s Jefferson County League gymnastics meet at Bear Creek High School. But Gators coach Kristen Larington was more than pleased with the way her team responded. And why shouldn’t she be? After all, Standley Lake, led by Zoie Hoben, Breanna Polson, Maddi York and Sara Bissani, was able to come away with the team championship. The Gators counted on overall depth to score 179.65 points to edge Elizabeth (178.9) and third-place Chatfield (177.75). Danae Goldsberry of Elizabeth won the all-around in the 10-team meet scoring 37.125. She was able to edge Arvada West’s Jessica Jankowski (36.975) and Hoben (36.80) for the title. Bissani was seventh in the All-around (36.25). “Obviously we hit on our events and had a great meet,” Larington said. “I think the kids did well with the pressure as it felt pretty intense. We just came in

and hit and I’m excited and I couldn’t ask for more today. Zoie is my senior and she came in and had a great meet, hitting her best of the season. She was a girl who helped take us over the top. Now, we’ll have to see what happens in the region next week.” Hoben placed second on floor behind Goldsberry scoring 9.625 to her opponents 9.65. Bissani placed second on vault, Polson was third on beam (9.4) and York placed fourth on floor (9.45) to round out the top finishers for the champions. “The pressure was a hurdle for us to get over and I think our team did amazing, “ Hoben said. “It was so exciting. The key was to go out and have fun and my 9.6 on floor was my best of the season. We’ll be excited for region and I think we can do well. The competition is going to be strong, but I think we’ll be ready. This was just a good day for all of us.” Goldsberry was strong on all events except vault where she failed to place among the top seven. “Definitely it was not as good as I hoped on vault for me, nothing like I can usually do,” Goldsberry said. “But I felt good on floor, a bit better than I expected, as well as Beam and Bars. It would have been nice to win as a team, but we did have a good effort. “For the regions, we have to learn how

to keep the pressure off,” Goldsberry added. “The big meets have been tougher. We have to be able to help each other and focus so we can hit our full potential. I don’t think we have all season and it would be nice to put it all together for region and state.” Arvada West finished fourth in the final standings with a score of 174.925 and now the Wildcats of coach Lori Wyss are looking forward to this weeks region meet. “As a team we are starting to put things together and we want to remain strong mentally,” said Jankowski, who finished second on beam (9.425) and fifth on both the bars (9.050) and vault (9.25). “My meet really went well today and I felt solid overall with only a few bobbles. We need to focus as a team and not worry about other teams. I’m proud of what we have been able to do.” Added Wyss: “The girls did a nice job and I think they were able to clean up their routines from the regular season. There is a lot of confidence we can get to state as a team, but we have a lot of work to do. Standley Lake did a great job. Jessica was solid today, solid and confident.” Bear Creek’s first-year coach Lauren Ljunghag had her hands full, juggling the days actions as well as coaching her Bears. But their results were more than pleasing.

“We hit our best score of the season by five points,” Ljunghag said. “We came in shooting for 170 and scored a 173.35, really good for us. I just hope we can keep up to momentum for the regional next week. It’s a tough way to state, but hopefully we can up our score.” Bear Creek was led by Myranda Dominguez, who finished fourth on vault (9.3) and tied for fourth on the beam (9.35). “Personally I had a very good meet other than the Bars,” Dominguez said. “I scored over nine on all the other events which was the first time for me in the 9’s on three events in the same meet. I thought our team did awesome. I hope we can take this and carry over to the region, but, of course, do better overall. We just want to keep the momentum going.” Lakewood’s Camille Anthony was a leader for the Tigers as was Katie Leach for Pomona. “Today was one of the best I’ve hit and I’m just proud of all on our team,” Anthony said. “There were disappointments as we had more falls on beam than we wanted. I love floor and felt good here.” Added Leach, “I think the team did good, but I think I could have done a lot better. My vault was my best at 9.2 and overall, this has been my best season. I think the first time I really connected. I hope we can do well at region.”

QUICK HITS Golden advances to 4A soccer tournament

The state soccer tournament gets underway this week, and Golden earned the 14th-seed in the Class 4A bracket. The Demons (8-5-2) begin the tournament tonight by hosting No. 19 Skyline (9-4-2) at 4 p.m. At the North Area Athletic Complex. The winner will play the winner of No. 3 Evergreen versus No. 30 Coronado on Saturday.

Golden volleyball beats Wheat Ridge

After beating Wheat Ridge 3-0 in the first round of their league tournament Golden fell to D’Evelyn 3-2 Thursday in Denver. Golden (8-10, 5-4) will play Skyline at the Golden, Denver South and then Legacy at the Volleyball Invitational Saturday at 8 a.m. in Longmont. The Demons who finished in third place in 4A Jeffco standings are looking to improve from last season’s 8-13 finish.

Mustangs return from Arizona tourney

Ralston Valley volleyball just returned from the Nike Tournament of Champions in Phoenix, Arizona. The Mustangs (10-8, 5-3) beat Tri-City Christian 2-1, O’Connor 2-1, Prescott 2-0 and Seton Catholic 2-1. They were beat by Arcadia 2-0 and Thatcher 2-1. Ralston Valley finished third in 5A Jeffco and will now play Ponderosa in the Ponderosa Mustang Classic Saturday at

8 p.m. in Parker.

Faith Christian beats Bishop Machebeuf

Faith Christian volleyball beat Bishop Machebeuf 3-2 Thursday in Denver. The Eagles (7-10, 2-5) finished their regular season in seventh in the 3A/2A metro league standings. Faith Christian will travel to Englewood where they will face St. Mary’s Saturday at 6:30 p.m.

THE IRV & JOE SHOW M–F 1p–3p

LISTEN ONLINE www.milehighsports.com

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


Golden Transcript 23

October 25, 2012

Parker: Calling all home conversion owners for HGTV show with Four Seasons Hotels and Resorts.

Parker continued from Page 10

Four Seasons GM jammin’

Thierry Kennel, general manager of The Four Seasons Hotel Denver, has been promoted to regional vice president, effective this week. Kennel will continue to serve as general manager of The Four Seasons Hotel Denver while assuming additional responsibilities as a Regional Vice President for three additional Four Seasons properties. Kennel will oversee Four Seasons Hotel Palo Alto (my home town), Four Seasons Hotel Mexico City and Four Seasons Hotel St. Louis in addition to the Denver property. Prior to arriving in Denver nearly three years ago, Kennel served as general manager of Four Seasons Hotel St. Louis. He recently celebrated his 25th anniversary

Conde Nast readers vote

Conde Nast Traveler readers have spoken and they have chosen the top 10 hotels in the West — meaning in Colorado and Utah. No. 1 is The Oxford Hotel in LoDo. No. 3 is the St. Julien Hotel & Spa in Boulder. No. 4 is the Hotel Teatro downtown. No. 5 is The Brown Palace. No. 6 is The Four Seasons Hotel Denver. No. 7 is The Ritz-Carlton Denver No. 9 if The JW Marriott Denver and No. 10 is The Curtis — a Doubletree by Hilton. In the same survey, The Westin Riverfront was named the No. 1 resort in the

“Top 40 Resorts in the West” category. For more information, go to www.cntraveler. com/readers-choice-awards/united-states/ top-40-resorts-west-usa or www.cntraveler.com/readers-choice-awards/unitedstates/top-10-hotels-west-usa. “We’re so excited to once again see the JW Marriott Denver, The Oxford and the Curtis earn a spot on this prestigious list,” said Walter Isenberg, president and CEO of Denver’s Sage Hospitality. “This award factors in real feedback from discerning guests, so it’s a testament to how well each of these hotels delivers a unique travel experience.”

Say what?

If you live in a converted house, call AMS Pictures, the largest production company in the Southwest, which is cast-

ing for converted homes for “You Live in What?” — a fun, light-hearted look at unique homes and their owners for HGTV. To be considered for the show, you must live in a converted house, be the homeowner or responsible party, have converted the house yourself, and have photographs or video of the conversion process. Send your name, contact info, a description of the house, and five to 10 photographs to homecasting@amspictures.com. More information: www.hgtv.co/you-livein-what/show/index.html. Penny Parker’s “Mile High Life” column gives insights into the best events, restaurants, businesses, parties and people throughout the metro area. Parker also writes for Blacktie-Colorado.com. She can be reached at penny@blacktie-llc.com or at 303-619-5209.

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

1667 Cole Blvd. Bldg. #19, Suite 400 Lakewood, CO 80401 Phone: 303-233-5555 Fax: 303-237-7633

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The 3/50 Project to strengthen our local economy The holiday season is just around the corner and for many of us that means we are gearing up for holiday shopping! Odds are you and many others will be looking to fill stockings and find the perfect gifts for loved ones. I have a simple request for all of you holiday shoppers – think 3/50! The 3/50 Project simply asks you to patronize three independent businesses each month and spend a total of $50. About two years ago, former business owner, Cinda Baxter published a blog, “Save the Economy Three Stores at a Time,” encouraging consumers to support local brick and Brian Willms, mortar businesses with the straightforward approach of pick President/CEO three stores, spend $50. It’s quite simple: pick three local, independent, brickand-mortar businesses and spend $50 among them each month. In doing so, you can positively influence our local economy. How? A 2008 study by research firm Civic Economics estimated that for every $100 spent in independently-owned stores, $68 returns to the community through taxes, payroll and other expenses. Whereas the same $100 spent in a national chain would return only $43 to the community. Don’t get me wrong, I’m a strong believer and supporter in free enterprise economics; businesses operating competitively governed by supply and demand. I, like many of you, shop Wal-Mart for a variety of reasons and I plan to continue my patronage of their store. Successful communities have residents and visitors who understand and appreciate the balance of big box stores and independentlyowned businesses and stores. Big box stores and franchise businesses play an important role in our community. They are vital to supplying jobs and income to be spent in our economy. Conversely, I’m a big fan of the locally-owned, independent businesses that provide something the chain stores don’t offer. For example, I shop The Market Place in Belmar and I find it to be a great supplier for those unique gifts I can’t find in the big box stores. I also like to get top-notch unique ground coffee for my brother-in-law from the Village Roaster on Garrison just north of Alameda. The 3/50 Project is a simple way to keep more of that income circulating in our local economy by picking three locally-owned small businesses and spending $50 among them. This isn’t an “all or nothing” proposal that insists you shop locally only, or you stop shopping at chains and big box stores. The 3/50 Project is a balanced approach to strengthening the local economy by simply patronizing three independent businesses each month. According to Baxter, if half of the employed population spent $50 each month in locally-owned businesses, $42.6 billion in revenue would be generated. The Civic Economics study approximates that if 10 percent of the market shifts to local businesses more than $140 million would be generated in new economic activity, 1,600 new jobs and more than $50 million in new wages. The goal is simple: funnel money back into our community… pick three local businesses, spend $50!

Looking for ways to showcase your business?

Have a ribbon cutting event! Looking for a fun way to highlight your business? Have you considered holding a ribbon cutting? As a benefit of membership in the West Chamber, ribbon cuttings can be held for

both new businesses and recently remodeled business. To find out more about ribbon cuttings or to schedule one for your business, please call Amira at 303-233-5555, x4

• Amira Watters, Director of Membership awatters@westchamber.org

• Brian Willms, President/CEO bwillms@westchamber.org • Andrea LaRew, Director of Marketing and Programs

alarew@westchamber.org

• Marta Murray, Executive Director, Leadership Jefferson County,

• Carol Grantano, Office Manager cgrantano@westchamber.org

Youth Leadership Jefferson County

mmurray@westchamber.org

Celebrate Women of Jefferson County The West Chamber serving Jefferson County is pleased to announce the honorees for this year’s Celebrate Women of Jefferson County Event. Twelve women were selected to be recognized based on their level of involvement in the Jefferson County community, the impact of service on individuals and the community, inspiration to others, and professional accomplishments.

This year’s honorees are: Priscilla Bohl, Jefferson County Workforce Center Commissioner Faye Griffin, Jefferson County Kathy Hodgson, City of Lakewood Joni Inman, Joni Inman Consulting, LLC & ActionCOACH Business Coaching Cheri Jahn, Colorado Housekeeping Services, LLC/ General Assembly-State of Colorado

Lynn Johnson, Jefferson County Department of Human Services Jeanne Oliver, Jefferson Center for Mental Health Dr. Melinda O’Rourke Northwest Eye Center, P.C. and Essence Laser and Wellness Betty Proctor, Helping Hearts and Hands/Betty Proctor Fund Leah Varnell, CASA of Jefferson and Gilpin Counties Dot Wright, Arvada Chamber of Commerce

Margot Zallen, Retired Attorney, US Department of the Interior Celebrate Women of Jefferson County will take place at the Denver Marriott West, 1717 Denver West Blvd in Golden on Friday, November 9, 2012, from 7:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. with registration beginning at 7:00 a.m. Tickets are $40 per person or $500 for a corporate table of eight. Reserve your seat at www. westchamber.org

Sponsored by:

New Members to the West Chamber Ace Pack and Ship Tiffany Harrold 2000 Wadsworth Blvd Lakewood, CO 80214 (303) 424-6245 Ascendant Title Deena Weller 110 N. Rubey Dr., Ste. 100 Golden, CO 80403 (303) 810-0530 Carol Sorvig - USANA Health Sciences, Independent Associate Carol Sorvig Please call for an appointment. Golden, CO 80403 (303) 215-1262 Clayton Eaddy - American Family Insurance Clayton Eaddy 2103 S. Wadsworth Blvd., #102

Lakewood, CO 80237 (303) 986-6661 Eliot Management Group Ronald Carter 200 Union Blvd., Ste. G-12 Lakewood, CO 80228 (303) 988-8802 Glyn & Alan Masi - ‘’The Ticker Tuner’s’’ Alan Masi Call for a Heart Screening. Morrison, CO 80465 (303) 885-0406 Liz O’Neill - Parklane Jewelry Elizabeth O’Neill Please call for an appointment. Golden, CO 80401 (303) 550-8531 LW Professional Solutions LLC Laura Woodworth

Please call for an appointment Golden, CO 80401 (303) 726-7045 Northwest Eye Center / Essence Laser & Wellness Melilnda O’Rourke 4855 Ward Rd., #500 Wheat Ridge, CO 80033 (303) 467-0500 Seaque Wealth Management Inc. Caryn Quinkert Please call for an appointment. Lakewood, CO 80227 (303) 915-1945 Spectra Mortgage Wayne Tucker 7175 W. Jefferson Ave., #4600 Lakewood, CO 80235 (303) 468-1985

Thank you for renewing your membership Arc Thrift Store-Arvada Arc Thrift Store-Green Mountain Arise Energy Solutions, LLC Arvada Meridian Aspen Roofing & Exteriors, LLC Auto Shop, Inc., The Azura of Lakewood Boys & Girls Club of Jefferson County Brightstar Care of West Denver Carino’s Italian Restaurant Cherry Creek Mortgage Tim Siebenthal Computer Troubleshooters of W. Littleton

Crestline Dental Group & Orthodontics Document Solutions USA Donald F. Slavin, P.C. Exempla Lutheran Medical Center Fashioned Trophies & Awards High Point Financial Group, LLC Horizon Bay Senior Living Lakewood Meridian Jeffco Public Schools District R-1 Kissinger & Fellman, P.C. Kitchen Masters, Inc. Lakewood Fordland Lincoln - Mercury LOmara Designs, Inc.

National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) Paulino Gardens, Inc. Premiere Healthcare Associates, LLC Renewed Life Counseling & Coaching Schaus & Associates, LLC Seniors’ Resource Center Shear Productions at Belmar Table Mountain Vision Clinic The Publishing House US Bank - Green Mountain Westland Meridian

Calendar For more information visit www.westchamber.org

Not a member? Contact Amira Watters to inquire about attending as a guest.

Business After Hours November 1 5 – 7 pm Holiday Inn Express & Suites Denver SW/Littleton

Business Before Hours November 15 7:30 – 9 am Office Depot (Denver West)

Young Professionals Ugly Sweaters Party December 5 5 – 7 pm Fun City


24 Golden Transcript

October 25, 2012

DeWild case set for trial G By Glenn Wallace

gwallace@ourcoloradonews.com

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PLACES OF WORSHIP To list your congregation services call Nancy Stewart 303-566-4093 G/WR/L

CATHOLIC

NON-DENOMINATIONAL

Faith Bible Chapel

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

CHURCH OF CHRIST

Golden Church of Christ 1100 Ulysses St. (303) 279-3872 Rick Walker - Evangelist Bible classes for all ages 9 Worship 10 Sunday Evening Prayer meeting 5:30 Worship 6:00

am am pm pm

COME TO THE FRIENDLIEST CHURCH Nursery care provided VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME

One Church - Two Locations 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 ..................................9:00 am & 10:45 am

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

NON-DENOMINATIONAL

UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST

Arvada Christian Church

Jefferson Unitarian Church

8010 West 62nd Avenue

303-422-5412

Worship.............................9:30 am Thurs. Night Bible Study...6:30 pm Nursery Available

14350 W. 32nd Ave.

It was nearly a decade ago that Heather Jean DeWild was killed, and her body dumped in a shallow grave in Clear Creek Canyon. But in a couple weeks, a suspect will finally stand trial. DeWild’s estranged husband, Daniel Donald DeWild, 39, will begin trial on charges of first-degree murder on Nov. 5. Daniel DeWild’s identical twin, David Norman DeWild, has already pleaded guilty to conspiracy to commit seconddegree murder, and will likely be sentenced after the trial according to the district attorney’s office. The felony charge carries a mandatory 10-year prison term. David DeWild’s wife, who was his livein girlfriend back in 2003 when the murder is alleged to have occurred, was set free last week. Prosecutors had charged Mary Roseanne DeWild with being an accessory to murder, and participating in a conspiracy to commit murder. She faced a maximum of nine years in prison. “As the investigation proceeded we came to believe that we could not prove

this case beyond a reasonable doubt,”t said Jefferson County District Attorneyp spokesperson Pam Russell. She said thatd there would be no further statementst made by the DA’s office about Maryk DeWild’s case due to one co-defendantD awaiting sentencing, and another one onm the verge of trial. t The DA’s office released a December 2011 indictment that charged allu three suspects with first-degree murder,i though the charges were later reducedw for Mary DeWild. David Norman DeWilda pleaded guilty to the lesser charges ofo conspiracy to commit second-degreee murder. b Russell said the prosecution team forl Daniel DeWild remained committed tos going to trial. a According to court documents, in Julyc 2003 Heather DeWild was only days awayl from finalizing her divorce from Dan-t iel DeWild, when he lured her and theirt children, ages 3 and 5, to his Edgewater home under false pretenses. b On Sept. 4, 2003, a badly decomposedc body, later identified as Heather DeWildt was found buried along US Highway 6,h wrapped in trash bags and duct tape. t

YOUR WEEK & MORE THURSDAY/OCT. 25 VOTING CHANGES Changes to voting rights laws will affect a lot of voters this November. Find out how they will affect you at A Jefferson County League of Women Voters program 9:15 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 25, at 1575 Kipling St., Lakewood. Call Marian, 303-445-0270. For answers about candidates’ positions, local ballot issues and to build a personalized sample ballot, visit www. VOTE411.org. For information about the League of Women Voters, visit www. lwvjeffco.org. ORCHESTRA CONCERT Golden High School’s concert band and string orchestra will present a concert at 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 25, in the high school’s auditorium. For more information, contact Katharine Parker at khparker@ jeffco.k12.co.us or 303-982-4187. Cash and checks accepted at door. ART DISPLAY An evening of exceptional fine art will be on display 5:30-9 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 25, at the Golden Hotel, 800 11th St., Golden. This show, titled “One Night Stand,” is in its second year and is open to the public. The artists are all professional women who are award winners in their fields of expertise. For information, call Tricia Bass at 303-8081770 or email her at Tricia@TriciaBass. com. FUNDRAISING EVENT Circle of Friends, an event to benefit Marla Swanson, is a night of food, fun, drinks and a silent auction. The event is from 5:30-9:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 25 at Guarantee Bank, 26800 W. Colfax Ave., Golden. For information on tickets and other details, call Mo Lukens at 720-319-1076. JAZZ CONCERT Jazz Over Easy performs from 6-9 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 25, at Café del Sol, 608 Garrison St. in Lakewood, for an evening of swinging jazz. The band performs monthly. The November concert is Nov. 29. Reserve

a table now to assure seating. The performance will be streamed live at liveconnections.com. Call 303-238-7999 for reservations. FRIDAY/OCT. 26 TRICK OR treat Olde Town Arvada will have its trick-or-treat street from 5-8 p.m. Friday, Oct. 26. This is a family fun event that is a safe way for children to enjoy the fun of trick-or-treating. Event includes a haunted house, costume contest and more. Tickets are $2 per child. JAZZ CONCERT The Lakewood Cultural Center presents jazz harmonica virtuoso Gregoire Maret at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 26, in the 316-seat theater at 470 S. Allison Parkway. Tickets are available by calling 303-987-7845, going online to www.Lakewood.org/CulturalCenter or visiting the Lakewood Cultural Center Box Office. Senior, student and group discounts are available. There is free, well-lit parking on-site. SALES BOOST Learn the best practices for boosting holiday sales from 7:30-9 a.m. Friday, Oct. 26, at Boettcher Mansion, 900 Colorow Road, Golden. Program is led by Steve Parry with Sandler Training by Sales Productivity Consultants. Register by Oct. 22. For information on costs and to buy tickets, call Andrea LaRew at The West Chamber, 720-399-5652 or alarew@ westchamber.org. PARANORMAL INVESTIGATION The Grant-Humphreys Mansion, 770 Pennsylvania St. in Denver, will be the location for a paranormal investigation from 8 p.m. to midnight Friday, Oct. 26. Take part in a real ghost hunt conducted by a team from The Other Side Investigations and visit many of the mansion’s hot spots where activity has been detected in the past. Refreshments will be served. Call 303-620-4933 for tickets and more information. All proceeds benefit the educational programs at the mansion.

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.

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

t I l m a FRIDAY AND SATURDAY/OCT. 26-27 Y f UPCOMING CONCERT. Thumpin’ will perform at 9:30 p.m. Oct. 26-27 at b Hoffbrau in Arvada. The Oct. 27 show is a a Halloween party; wear your costume. For information, show times and more w check out our bandpage on Facebook d or twitter @thumpinband. For booking m information, use our contact page, or u a call 303-416-5695. e CREEPY CRAWL Central City’s fourth d annual Creepy Crawl is a 60-minute p walking tour of the city’s most-avoided a historic landmarks and off-limits areas r of 150-year-old buildings. Tours are I between 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. Oct. 26-27. i New tours leave every quarter hour. p Check-in is required at Century Casino’s h lower level banquet room. Arrive 10 minutes before tour begins. Purchase them at King Soopers, online at www. ticketswest.com or by phone at 1-866464-2626. For information, go to www. centralcityparkway.com/creepycrawl.

tablemountainveterinaryclinic.com 303-279-1701 15555 W 44th Ave Golden, CO 80403

PSYCHOLOGICAL THRILLER Colorado ACTS presents “Angel Street,” based on the movie “Gaslight,” a Victorian psychological thriller. Content may not be suitable for children younger than 10. Shows are at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 26-27 at 9460 W. 58th Ave. Visit www. coloradoacts.org or call 303-456-6772 for ticket information. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY/OCT. 26-27, NOV. 2-3, NOV. 9-10 MURDER MYSTERY The Edge Theatre of Lakewood performers present murder mystery dinner theater, “The Altos: Like the Sopranos, Only Lower” Oct. 26-27, Nov. 2-3 and Nov. 9-10, at The Briarwood Inn, 1630 8th St., Golden. Cocktails at 7 p.m., the show starts at 7:30 p.m. Visit http://www.thebriarwoodinn.com/events_upcoming.html for ticket and show information. FRIDAY TO SUNDAY/OCT. 26-28

BOOK SALE Jefferson County Library Foundation and Friends will host the fall Whale of a Used Book Sale Oct. 26-28. Donated books, CDs and DVDs are accepted at all Jefferson County library locations, but larger donations need to be taken to the Jefferson County Library Foundation and Friends office or the Lakewood Library. Call the foundation office at 303-403-5075 to schedule a time for a drop-off at 10790 W. 50th Ave., Ste. 200, in Wheat Ridge. To donate books at the Lakewood Library, go to the door on the east side of the Lakewood Library next to the garage doors. Book donations help fund literacy programs.

Your week continues on Page 25


Golden Transcript 25

October 25, 2012

Gifts aplenty at craft fairs

As November approaches, it’s time to start looking forward and planning for the upcoming holidays. No matter what your faith, there is probably going to be some kind of special event coming in December, and for most of us that means shopping for gifts to mark the occasion. Of course our younger recipients usually have a wish list and make it abundantly clear as to what they want, so shopping for them usually involves heading to the malls or big box stores that have the latest and greatest toys and devices, but we all have those adults on our lists that leave it up to us to pick out something nice for them, and when asked just say “surprise me.” Then of course there are those people on the list that seem to already have everything and you never know just what to get for them, right? I don’t know about every one else, but every time I head over to the crowded malls and try to find something unique, all I usually come home with is a bad head cold or sore throat. Well fear not, the solution to those shopping woes is at hand, and I’ll let you in on some of my secret little holiday traditions that enable me to shop for everyone and actually have a lot of fun in the process. You really don’t have to venture very far because Golden has some of the best shopping places you could ever ask for. First of all, as I mentioned a few weeks ago, we have a terrific little downtown here and it’s filled with marvelous shops that have tons of unique gifts and almost all of them are within walking distance from each other, so you can just park downtown and make a day out of exploring them, and stop for lunch or a snack at some really good restaurants while you are out and about. If you haven’t been shopping much in Golden, trust me, you will be surprised at what all you will find right here in town. But there are a few special places

o

l

that I like to go to and find those really unique gifts and they hold annual events that always make my holidays feel complete. At the top of the list is the Holiday Craft Fair held at the First United Methodist Church, 1500 Ford St., in Golden. This one runs from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 2-3. It’s packed with unique artists and craftsmen as well as special food items, like soups and pies, and they even serve lunch there from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.. I have been going to this for several years and am always surprised to find something different showing up there every year. It’s a lot of fun, and the people couldn’t be friendlier. They even have some of their pies frozen so you can take them home for later and they will show you how to reheat them so they taste like you just baked them, and can fool your mother-in-law into thinking you suddenly learned how to be a champion baker. They have a lot of moderately priced items, including handmade toys and clothing items, so you can’t go wrong with this one. It’s sponsored by United Methodist Women and more information available at www.goldenfirstumc. org. Next on the list is the Red Rocks Country Club’s 21st Annual Holiday Boutique. This one is open to the public on Friday and Saturday, Nov. 9-10. Hours are from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Friday, and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday. It has lots of really cute items there, especially handmade holiday decorations and ornaments, but also features jewelry, florals, glass, unique

gift items, gourmet foods and more. There is a $3 entry fee that goes to benefit the Ralston House for abused and neglected children of Jefferson County and additional donations are gratefully accepted. Red Rocks Country Club is located at 16235 W. Belleview Ave in Morrison. To get more information just call 303-697-4438 or visit www. redrockscountryclub.org. And now the big one, The Foothills Art Center’s annual Holiday Art Market. This is No. 1 on my holiday “can’t miss” list as it always has whatever I need to finish up my shopping for those people who need something unique and special. The entire Art Center is converted into a magical creative shopping paradise with dozens of highly skilled artists bringing some of the best the area has to offer. If you are looking for a special piece of jewelry for someone, trust me, this is the place to go. I have bought several pieces there over the years, and they always get comments and compliments because they are simply gorgeous and always one-ofa-kind. They also have great hand woven things like scarves and hats, pottery, wall hangings and paintings, photography and you can even find special Christmas cards and tree ornaments there. The Holiday Art Market runs for several weeks, starting Nov. 9 and ending Dec. 29 during regular business hours for the Foothills Art Center, Tuesday-Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday noon to 5 p.m. They are closed on Mondays. It’s at 809 15th St. in downtown Golden. Call 303-279-3922 or visit www.foothillsartcenter.org to find out more. OK, so now you have no excuses for not getting your shopping done and finding something different. Happy hunting! 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.

YOUR WEEK: SEED PICKING, HALLOWEEN Your Week continued from Page 24

SATURDAY/OCT. 27 SEED PICKING Volunteers are needed for the first pick of native prairie seeds used to re-vegetate Rocky Flats, about halfway between Golden and Boulder on Highway 93. The pick is 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 27. Crew leaders will give training on identification of native species, show how to pick seeds and what weeds to avoid. A great chance to learn about the ecology of the native prairie in a beautiful setting. Get information and register at http://tinyurl.com/SeedPick. For directions to the pick site, email

Jean at djt_co@yahoo.com or Paul at pdkilburn@msn.com. INFORMATION MEETING The national organization “Pilots for Christ” is commissioning a Colorado chapter, and an informational meeting is at 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 27, at Bear Valley Church, 10001 W. Jewell Ave., Lakewood. This is a group of pilots, aircraft owners, and mechanics who provide free air transport for medical patients coming in to large cities like Denver from small towns where there is no commercial air service. Visit http://pilotsforchrist.org.

HALLOWEEN CELEBRATION Free family Halloween celebration from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 27, at Fairfield Commons Shopping Center, 98 N. Wadsworth Blvd., Lakewood. HALLOWEEN ADVENTURE Have a hauntingly good time by experiencing ghostly trails and tales at the Haunted Halloween Trail Adventure from 4:30-7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 27, at Bear Creek Lake Park, 15600 W. Morrison Road, Lakewood. Wear your Halloween costume. Walk along Owl Trail to discover critters of the night, warm your toes by the fire at the

park’s amphitheater, roast marshmallows and sip hot chocolate and visit with Hawk Quest for a close-up look at live birds of prey at the visitor center. Registration is required at 303-697-6159. Your week continues on Page 26

24th Annual

November 2 • 10am-6pm November 3 • 10am-6pm November 4 • 10am-4pm

Craft Show

El Jebel Shriners Event Center 4625 W. 50th Ave., Denver 80212 Crafts & Gifts • Food Booth Oasis Restaurant • Tea Room (Tea Room proceeds go to Shriners Hospitals for Children) Cash and Checks

A great variety of crafts and gift items available. New vendors, plus your favorite ones returning! for early ns! Come lectio e s t s e the b FREE Parking FREE Admission Handicapped Accessible

As always, we appreciate your support!

Local Colorado Election Coverage

election news

OurColoradoNews.com/Elections

y

Your Community Connector to Boundless Rewards

5

OurColoradoNews.com


26 Golden Transcript

October 25, 2012

YOUR WEEK: CARNIVAL & AUDITIONS

HAVE A STORY IDEA? Email your ideas to Golden Community Editor Glenn Wallace at GWallace@ourcoloradonews.com or call him at 720-409-4787.

Your Week continued from Page 25

SATURDAY AND SUNDAY/OCT. 27-28 HALLOWEEN TOWN Colorado Railroad Museum, 17155 W. 44th Ave., Golden, presents its trick-or-treat train from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 27, and Sunday, Oct. 28. Catch a ride behind the historic locomotive in vintage passenger cars hosted by conductors and engineers in full costume. The trick-or-treat train departs every 30 minutes, between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. Visit all the town’s special stops to fill your treat bag and tickle your funny bones. Try a visit to the “not so spooky” haunted railcar or the Olde Railroaders silly graveyard, and get a picture of yourself in costume in front of our pumpkin patch. Call the museum at 303-279-4591 or visit www.ColoradoRailroadMuseum.org for more details.

Holiday Craft Show and Bake Sale Saturday, November 3rd 9a.m. – 4 p.m.

• All handmade items • Raffle for a beautiful afghan • Wonderful baked good • Reasonable prices

Lutheran Church of the Ressurection 7100 W. Mississippi Ave Lakewood • 303-922-0596

DONATION DRIVE Foothills Young Marines is partnering with Arc Thrift Stores for a donation drive. Donate gently used clothes, household items (dishes, knick-knacks, furniture, etc.) and Arc will donate money to the Young Marines unit based on how many donations are collected. The trailer will accept donations from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 27, and from noon to 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 28, at Two Roads Charter School, 7180 Oak St., Arvada. For details, call Bill at 720891-1797 or Kim at 303-748-2379. SUNDAY/OCT. 28 BLOOD DRIVE Christ on the Mountain Parish Community Blood Drive is 8 a.m. to noon Sunday, Oct. 28, at 13922 W. Utah Ave., Lakewood. For information or to schedule an appointment, contact Julie Hayes at 303-988-2222 or julie@christonthemountain.org. PET HOWL-OWEEN Paws ‘n’ Play’s 7th annual Pet Howl-oween sends dozens of dogs trick or treating to Olde Town merchants for tasty treats and a costume contest in the Olde Town Square. Categories are Best Group/Theme, Best Individual and Crowd Pleaser. Register in advance at Paws ‘n’ Play, 7403 Grandview Ave., Arvada. All proceeds donated to local pet charities. Call 303-420-2525 for information on cost. KABBALAH COURSE Chabad of Northwest Metro Denver and the Rohr Jewish Learning Institute will present

C O L O R A D O

C O M M U N I T Y

M E D I A

“The Kabbalah of You: A Guide to Unlocking Your Hidden Potential,” the institute’s new six-session fall course that begins the week of Oct. 28. The courses will be in Westminster and Arvada. Call 303-429-5177 or visit www.myJLI.com for registration and other course-related information. FALL CARNIVAL Free Horizon Community Support Network will have a fall carnival from 1-5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 28, at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds Event Center. Activities include bounce houses, carnival games, petting zoo, touch-a-truck (fire, ambulance, tractors, etc.), cake walk, concessions and more. Admission is free; tickets can be purchased for various games and events. The carnival also is a Coats for Colorado drive. Bring your gently used coats, hats and scarves to donate and get free game tickets for every donation. SUNDAY/OCT. 28; TUESDAY/OCT. 30; MONDAY/NOV. 5; WEDNESDAY/ NOV. 7 STRANGER AWARENESS An Arvada Police Department volunteer will host stranger awareness classes, geared for children in kindergarten to third grade, but all ages are welcome. Attendance is on a first-come basis. Check the Arvada Police Department website for additional classes to be scheduled and safety tips at arvadapd.org. Questions can be directed to childsafety@q.com. Classes are from 1-2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 28, at Sound Body Mind Fitness, 14615 W. 64th Ave.; from 6-7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 30, at the Arvada Library, from 4-5 p.m. Monday, Nov. 5, at the Arvada Library; from 6:30-7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 7, at the YMCA, 6350 Eldridge St.; from 4-5 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 13, at the Arvada Library; and from 3-4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 18, at the Stanley Lake Library. SUNDAY/OCT. 29 TO JAN. 19 QUILT DISPLAY Rocky Mountain Quilt Museum, 1213 Washington Ave. in Golden, presents “Crazy Quilts: Victorian Fancies and Beyond” and “Crazy Quilts in Everyday Life: Photographs from the Janet Finley Collection” from Oct. 28 to Jan. 19. An opening reception is planned from 5-8:30 p.m. Nov. 2, featuring crazy quilt collector Patty Brown. Call 303-277-0377. MONDAY/OCT. 29

BLOOD DRIVE Northwestern Mutual Community Blood Drive is from 8-10:10 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 29, inside Bonfils’ bus at 274 Union Blvd., Lakewood. For information, or to schedule an appointment, contact Michelle Domenico at 720-963-6882 or michelle. domenico@nmfn.com. TUESDAY/OCT. 30 SAME-SEX MARRIAGE Lifetree Café will host an hour of civil conversation exploring issues relating to same-sex marriage at noon and 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 30, at 5675 Field St., Arvada. The program is titled “Same Sex Marriage: When Rights, Morals, and Love Collide.” Admission is free, and 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 may be directed to Polly Wegner at 303-424-4454 or pwegner@ peacelutheran.net. TUESDAY/OCT. 30 TO FRIDAY/ NOV. 2 ACUPUNCTURE WEEK Olde Town Acupuncture & Wellness Center plans a free acupuncture week to benefit Hope House of Colorado. New patients who donate at least $10 to Hope House during the week of Oct. 30 to Nov. 2 receive their first acupuncture treatment for free (subject to availability). Appointments are necessary and can be made by calling 720-898-9552. Spaces are limited, so reserve yours now. For information about Hope House, visit http://www.hopehouseofcolorado.org. For information about Olde Town Acupuncture, visit www. oldetownacu.com. WEDNESDAY/OCT. 31 SAFE HALLOWEEN Residents of Our House in Lakewood and Golden will provide a safe Halloween evening with candy for all trick-or-treaters who stop by Our House homes at 1900 Upham St., Lakewood, and 1365 Yank St., Golden. For information, visit ApplewoodOurHouse.com or call Sheryl Kysar at 720-982-2040. HALLOWEEN CARNIVAL St. John Chrysostom Episcopal Church, 13151 W. 28th Ave., at Alkire (near Maple Grove Elementary), will have a Halloween carnival from 4:30-7 p.m.

Wednesday, Oct. 31. The carnival will offer games, prizes, crafts, food and lots of fun. Visit www.stjohngolden. org. THURSDAY/NOV. 1 THEATER AUDITIONS The Arvada Center for the Arts and Humanities will hold auditions for “No Dogs Allowed” from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 1, at the Arvada Center, 6901 Wadsworth Blvd.. Auditions are by appointment only; call 720-898-7200 to schedule a time. Auditioners must be 18 years of age or older to be considered for a part. “No Dogs Allowed” will be directed by Edith Weiss, with musical direction by Keith Ewer and choreography by Piper Arpan. Rehearsals begin Jan. 16, and the show will run from Feb. 7 to April 12. BLOOD DRIVE Concordia Lutheran Church Community Blood Drive is from 2:30-6:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 1, at Biel Fellowship Hall, 13371 W. Alameda Parkway, Lakewood. FOR INFORMATION or to schedule an appointment, call Brad and Debbie Rash at 303-986-1206.

COMING SOON COMING SOON/NOV. 2-3 DANCE SHOW The Hannah Kahn Dance company will present “Overlap and Other Dances” at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 2-3 at the Lakewood Cultural Center, 470 S. Allison Parkway, Lakewood. To buy tickets, go to www.lakewood.org/ tickets or call 303-987-7845. CRAFT FAIR Shop `til you drop at more than 50 tables of handmade gifts from 6-8:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 2, and from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 4, at the Community Recreation Center, 6842 Wadsworth Blvd., Arvada. Call 303-425-9583. Admission is $2 or free if you bring school supplies to donate to local children in need. COMING SOON/NOV. 3 ORAL HISTORY The Arvada Historical Society’s Oral History Program is from 1-3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 3, at the McIlvoy House, 7307 Grandview Ave. Listen to former Arvada Police chiefs Jerry Williams, Pat Ahlstrom and Ron Sloan and current Chief Don Wick tell about the major initiatives that took place while they were in office. Acting as moderator will be former State Prison Warden Mark McGoff. Complimentary refreshments. Our Oral Histories are free and open to the public. Call 303421-2032. COMING SOON/NOV. 4

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Showcase your special holiday products, services and events, distributed just before the biggest shopping day of the year! Reach up to 78,775 homes: Arvada Press, Golden Transcript, Lakewood Sentinel, North Jeffco Westsider, Northglenn-Thornton Sentinel, Westminster Window, Wheat Ridge Transcript

Sales & Copy Deadline: Oct 31 • Publication Date: Nov 15 Arvada Michelle Johnston • 720-409-4769 mjohnston@ourcoloradonews.com

Golden • Lakewood Janice Holmes • 720-409-4765 jholmes@ourcoloradonews.com

Federal Heights • Northglenn • Thronton Linda Nuccio • 720-409-4766 lnuccio@ourcoloradonews.com

Lakewood • Wheat Ridge Michelle Patrick • 720-409-4770 mpatrick@ourcoloradonews.com

Westminster Mark Hill • 720-409-4768 mhill@ourcoloradonews.com

303-566-4100 ourcoloradonews.com

WINNERS RECITAL The Music Teachers Association Suburban Northwest will have its festival competition winners recital at 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 4, at Community in Christ Church, 12229 W. 80th Ave., Arvada. For intermediate to advanced music students performing on piano, flute, strings and voice. CANCER WALK Denver pancreatic cancer research walk is Sunday, Nov. 4, at Sloan Lake in Denver. Registration opens at 9 a.m., and the walk begins at 10 a.m.. Online registration available at www.lustgarten.org; 100 percent of the registration fee will go to the Lustgarten Foundation for pancreatic cancer research.

Coming Soon continues on Page 27

Donald Marsh 1926-2012

Donald Marsh, 86 of Aurora, passed away on Thursday, October 11, 2012. He is survived by his brotherin-law, Edward Cark. Preceded in death by his wife, Rebecca Marsh and his mother, M. Raymond. Interment at Olinger Crown Hill Cemetery.


Golden Transcript 27

October 25, 2012

n 7

COMING SOON: BOUTIQUES & WRITING Coming Soon continued from Page 26

ARTSPOWER LAKEWOOD Cultural Center presents ArtsPower National Touring Theatre’s “Otherwise Known as Sheila the Great” at 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 4, in the theater at 470 S. Allison Parkway. Tickets are available by calling 303-987-7845, going online to www.Lakewood.org/CulturalCenter or visiting the Lakewood Cultural Center Box Office.

at DeVry University, 1870 W. 122nd Ave., Westminster. Writer/editor Barbara McNichol leads this interactive session. Visit www.avanteleadership. com/register or call 720-231-4523 for information on costs and to register. DRIVER SAFETY AARP will offer a driver safety class from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 8, at Peace Lutheran Church, 5675 Field St., Arvada. Upon completion of the class, individuals may receive a discount on car insurance. Class is limited and registration is necessary by calling 720-321-8940 prior to the class.

COMING SOON/NOV. 4-5 HOLIDAY BOUTIQUE Visit 50 craft and food booths at the Mount Vernon Country Club holiday boutique from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Nov. 4-5. Admission is free, and the event is open to the public at 24933 Club House Circle in Golden.Call 303-526-0616 or visit www.mountvernoncc.com.

RECURRING EVENTS RECURRING/THROUGH FALL

COMING SOON/NOV. 5 TO DEC. 22 CALL FOR entries The Lakewood Arts Council is seeking entries for its 2012 Holiday Arts and Crafts Show to be displayed from Nov. 5 to Dec. 22 at the LAC Art Center and Gallery, 85 S. Union Blvd. The show will be displayed in all three galleries in conjunction with the LAC Member’s Fine Art Exhibit. Registration deadline is Monday, Oct. 29. Application forms are available at www.lakewoodartscouncil.org or by calling 303-980-0625. COMING SOON/NOV. 8 WRITING ESSENTIALS Avante Leadership Group, a Littleton-based business, presents a four-hour writingessentials program titled “How to Strengthen Everything You Write,” from 8 a.m. to noon Thursday, Nov. 8,

INTEREST NIGHTS Jeffco public schools will host information meetings for prospective students and their families. Meetings are scheduled to help families learn about school programs, meet staff and tour facilities. Check the district website for schedule: http://www.jeffcopublicschools.org/ enrollment/interest_nights.html.

garage doors. All locations accept book donations, but have limitations on the number they can receive at one time. RECURRING/MONTHLY SKATING PARTY Lace’EmUpSkating plans free skating parties 4-5 p.m. Sundays, Oct. 21, Dec. 2, Jan. 13, Feb. 17, March 24, May 5 and June 9 at Foothills Ice Arena , 2250 S. Kipling St. in Lakewood. Registration required at www.LaceEmUpSkating.com. RECURRING/WEDNESDAYS IN October FILM SERIES Lakewood residents, business owners and community members are invited to attend a free film series that outlines the connections between community health and the way cities are built as part of the city’s celebration of National Community Planning Month. The brown-bag film series is from noon to 1:15

p.m. Wednesdays in October in the Community Room of the Lakewood Cultural Center, 470 S. Allison Parkway. Call 303-987-7515. RECURRING/THROUGH OCT. 27 QUILT CHALLENGE The Rocky Mountain Quilt Museum celebrates quiltmaking traditions, accomplishments and innovations with “Evolutions Quilt Challenge” through Oct. 27. The exhibit was juried by Bob Shaw, former curator at Shelburne Museum and widely recognized expert on folk art and traditional crafts. The winning quilter will be awarded a solo exhibition at the museum in 2013. Politics and quilts have always been bedfellows. You’ll see old and new, red and blue at “Politics as Usual.” The Rocky Mountain Quilt Museum is at 1213 Washington Ave., Golden. Call 303-277-0377.

Offer expires October 31, 2012

RECURRING DONATE BOOKS The Jefferson County Library Foundation and Friends would like your donated books, CDs and DVDs. Larger donations accepted at the foundation office and the Lakewood Library. Call 303-403-5075 to schedule at time for a drop off at the office at 10790 W. 50th Ave., Suite 200, Wheat Ridge. To donate items at the Lakewood Library, go to the door on the east side next to the parking

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28 Golden Transcript

October 25, 2012

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