March 9, 2010
Showering with Rahm
Cappuccino Latte or Mocha
Vail welcomes all to annual town meeting Celtic guitarist to play Vail library
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Unfiltered news since 2008
Vail’s Shiffrin racing in Vonn’s footsteps
15-year old wins world’s most competitive children’s race By Geoff Mintz Mountaineer Staff Writer Mikaela Shiffrin of Vail, 15, took backto-back gold medals at Trofeo Topolino. The Italian ski race, now in its 49th year, is generally regarded as the premiere event on the children’s calendar – an
Listless and lackluster action kept participants on the sidelines as stocks consolidated their recent gains. A lack of market-moving headlines and other trading catalysts also made for minimal participation. The Dow Jones industrial average fell 11.68, or 0.13 percent, to 10,552.52. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index fell 0.20, or 0.02 percent, to 1,138.50. The Nasdaq composite index rose 5.86, or 0.25 percent, to 2,332.21.
Obama pushes health care bill
Stirring memories of his campaign for the White House, President Barack Obama made a spirited, shirt-sleeved appeal for passage of long-stalled health care changes Monday as Democratic congressional leaders worked behind the scenes on legislation they hope can quickly gain passage. “Let’s seize reform. It’s within our grasp,” the president implored his audience at Arcadia University, the first outside-the-Beltway appearance since he vowed last week to do everything in his power to push his health care [See THE UPDATES, pages 12-13]
unofficial World Championships for J3 racers. “This didn’t come without a lot of hard work. I don’t think it’s really hit me yet,” Shiffrin said after winning the giant slalom. “These past two days have been beautiful and perfect conditions. All of the hard work paid off and it came at the
right time.” Topolino is the marquee international event for young ski racers 11-15 years old, held annually in northern Italy. Shiffrin joins the ranks of Olympic medalists Lindsey Vonn and Andrew Weibrecht, who also won Topolino as kids. Shiffrin, competing among a very in-
ternational field, was followed on the podium by Adriana Jelinkova of the Netherlands in second, and Louise Jansson of Sweden in third. Taking third for American woman, 31st overall was Ski Club Vail’s Kendall VanHee, who qualified for Topolino [See SHIFFRIN, page 19]
Ski and Snowboard Club Vail places 3 in top 10 at Junior Olympics GS Ski and Snowboard Club Vail’s Caroline Byrne, Erika McCormick and Olivia Swift placed 4th, 6th and 10th, respectively, at the 2010 Rocky/Central J3 Junior Olympics girl’s giant slalom races yesterday on Golden Peak in Vail. See complete results inside. Pictured at left is Erika McCormick clearing a gate during yesterday’s race. Avery Cunliffe photo.
Glenwood Canyon to remain closed
66-ton rock slid off cliff, punched hole in Interstate 70 By Randy Wyrick Mountaineer Staff Writer Interstate 70 through Glenwood Canyon will remain closed for the foreseeable future, CDOT officials said yesterday.
There is some good news about almost 100 tons of rock falling on the highway through Glenwood Canyon, closing I-70 in both directions. “People will get to see parts of [See GLENWOOD, page 18]
LEFT: About 20 boulders fell on I-70 in Glenwood Canyon around midnight Sunday. The largest was 20-feet by 10-feet, weighs 66 tons and punched a hole in the westbound lane. CDOT photo.
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Tuesday, March 9, 2010
Celtic guitarist to play at Vail Library tonight
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Acclaimed Celtic guitarist Jerry Barlowâ€™s music can transport the listener across time and space on an imaginary journey to such places as a rustic Irish fishing village, the misty Scottish Highlands, or an ancient English forest. Barlow is scheduled to play a concert at the Vail Public Library at 5:30 p.m. tonight. For centuries, Celtic melodies have been played primarily on the harp, flute, pennywhistle, and fiddle. But more recently, innovative guitarists have developed methods of playing this enchanting music utilizing alternate tunings combined with fingerstyle techniques. Barlowâ€™s concerts bring traditional Celtic tunes alive by sharing the history, humor and legends behind the music. A warm and accessible performer and storyteller, Barlowâ€™s unique and skillfully delivered repertoire is a synthesis of his own Celtic inspired compositions and the traditional music of the British Isles. â€œJerry Barlowâ€™s performances reveal a performer who is skilled, funny and riveting. Out of the many musicians performing today, the vast majority are skilled in either performing on their instrument or in entertaining an audience. Itâ€™s very rare and extremely enjoyable to see a musician at the very top of his craft in both areas,â€? says Scott Beach, Entertainment Director of Colorado Celtic Entertainment. The Indie Acoustic Project, an international award that celebrates the best in innovative, independent acoustic music, has selected the title song from Barlowâ€™s newest CD, â€œBring Down the Storm,â€? as one of the best songs of 2006. Songs from his first CD, â€œKeepsake,â€? have been played on National Public Ra-
dio and were included in a PBS documentary Song of Our Children. Songs from â€œBring Down the Stormâ€? are heard in the newly released documentary â€œLearn More About Climateâ€? from Landlocked Films and the University of Colorado. Barlow was also featured in Fingerstyle Guitar magazine and has performed for the University of Denverâ€™s Lamont School of Music in the Gates Auditorium, High Plains Public Radioâ€™s Living Room Concert Series, the Performing Arts Festival at the Denver Center for Performing Arts, Swallow Hill Music Association in Denver, and the Main Stage at the Cherry Creek Arts Festival. The concert is free and open to the public. â€œKeepsakeâ€? and â€œBring Down the Stormâ€? are available at all performances. The library is located at 292 W. Meadow Dr., Vail. For more information call 970/479-2194.
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Tuesday, March 9, 2010
Vail meeting tonight at Donovan Pavilion 10th annual part business, part social gathering will focus on state of economy Vail’s state of the economy will be the will be led by Mayor Dick Cleveland focus of the town’s Annual Community beginning at 5:30 p.m. Chris Jarnot, SeMeeting and Open House which takes nior Vice President and Chief Operating place from 5 to 7 p.m. tonight at the Officer of Vail Mountain, will also adDonovan Pavilion. dress the gathering with a community The event is sponsored by the Vail update on improvements planned for Town Council and will include oppor- Vail Mountain and the company’s focus tunities to learn more about the com- on guest service. A question and answer munity’s economic health as well as session will follow the presentations priority actions identified by the town with time for additional one-on-one disand its partner agencies, including Vail cussions and open house displays for the Resorts, Vail Recremainder of the reation District, evening. Eagle River Water New this year New this year will be an en- will & Sanitation Disbe an energy trict, Eagle County ergy efficiency display featur- efficiency display Wildfire Mitigaing ideas for insulation and featuring ideas for tion and the U.S. and othother home improvements insulation Forest Service. er home improveFull-time and staffed by the town’s environ- ments staffed by part-time resi- mental sustainability office. the town’s envidents, business ronmental susowners, property tainability office. owners, employCommunity memees and others interested in the state of bers are asked to bring their used incanthe community are encouraged to attend. descent light bulbs, compact fluorescent Doors will open at 5 p.m. with informa- bulbs or linear fluorescent tubes for retional displays on the topics of economic cycling and exchange them for replacedevelopment, work force housing, park- ment CFL bulbs, courtesy of Holy Cross ing/transportation, guest relations/cus- Energy. tomer service, forest health, recreation, This is the 10th consecutive year for water conservation and environment. the part-business, part-social gathering. Information about the 2010 U.S. Census Parking is free and light appetizers will also will be presented as the town seeks be served. For more information, conto improve upon a response rate of 34 tact the community information office at percent in 2000. 479-2115. A brief update on the state of the town
Your Edwards Area Locally Owned & Operated Coffee Shops Bonjour Bakery Village Market Cafe Milano Fiestas
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Tuesday, March 9, 2010
Former Endowment for the Arts chairman to speak tonight in Vail Confidential Compassionate Counseling â€˘ Providing psychological services for adults, children and teens. â€˘ Licensed in New York & Colorado 28 years experience. Dr. Henry J. Goetze, Psychologist
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Symposiumâ€™s â€˜Rethinkâ€™ speaker series continues with discussion on corporate influence on art By Dawn Witlin Special to the Mountaineer The former chairman of the National Endowment for the Arts will speak at an event hosted by the Vail Symposium tonight. Bill Ivey is the founding director of the Curb Center for Art, Enterprise and Public Policy at Vanderbilt University in Nashville. He is also the author of Arts Inc., How Greed and Neglect Have Destroyed Our Cultural Rights. â€œThe book is really an argument for what we need to do to again to make cultural heritage a key part of our everyday life,â€? said Ivey. â€œThe arts have become corporatized and often to the detriment of art making, art distribution and art consumption.â€? In keeping with this seasonâ€™s Vail Symposium theme entitled â€˜Rethink,â€™ Ivey will discuss the importance of rethinking the impact of art in the forms of for profit and nonprofit. For profit, Ivey explained as cable television, movies, mainstream music promoted by record companies and the Internet, or â€œthe part of the art world that most Americans engage in.â€? Non-profit art, Ivey defined as that which is preserved in the worldâ€™s museums, historic societies and libraries. â€œI think we need a new frame for talking about the arts and cultural vitality in the United States,â€? Ivey said. â€œWhat that means to me is to step back and look at the entire system within which art is created, distributed and consumed and see how that really serves the broader public purpose and what that means out of
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Bill Ivey, author of Art Inc. and founding director of the Curb Center, will discuss the corporatizing of art at an event hosted by the Vail Symposium tonight.
the for profit sector as well as the non-profit.â€? Ivey said the arts are a basic human right. â€œIâ€™m going to be arguing for a bigger frame and talking about basic rights that citizens have to art that means vibrant access to cultural heritage and access to the tools of creativity in a general sense,â€? said Ivey. â€œThis is important because American society in the next 10 or 15 years needs to figure out how to maintain a high quality of life, even if our material life is somewhat lower than it has been.â€? Ivey used radio as an example the corporatizing of Americaâ€™s art, which has led to the extinction of the small town DJ who decides what music to play on his station. â€œFor example, big companies like Clear Channel scooped up something like 10 percent of national radio stations and that made it very difficult for the record industry to
get new music played on the radio,â€? said Ivey. â€œThatâ€™s how musicians used to get their stuff played, to go into a local radio station to ask a friendly DJ to play their songâ€Śnow when decisions are made at a corporate level, that doesnâ€™t happen.â€? Solutions to such corporate influences on art, like the creation of a Ministry of Cultural Vitality to unite the efforts of many segregated interest groups within Americaâ€™s government, are being explored by Vanderbiltâ€™s Curb Center. â€œThe first step is to realize that cultural policy really matters and who controls media and how open it is and how available it is to every segment of the population,â€? said Ivey. â€œIf we continue to try to make policy around art, art making and creativity peace meal we will continue to get things wrong and have these unintended consequences.â€? Arts Inc. is the first of many steps to the formation of a widespread solution. â€œThe mission of Arts Inc. is simply to get Americans to take arts and culture more seriously as an aspect of public policies, so that we will come to view legislation regulations and corporate practices in relation to the arts just as importantly as we view the role of government in the natural environment of health care,â€? said Ivey. Arts Inc. with Bill Ivey begins at 5:30 p.m. at the Arrabelle at Vail Square. Admission is $25, or $20 for VS members. For more information, visit vailsymposium.org The University of California Press published Arts, Inc by Bill Ivey, will be available for purchase and signing at the event courtesy of the Bookworm in Edwards.
Vail Valley Business Women Monthly Meeting R.J. Graham will speak on
"Women in Leadership" Wednesday, March 10, 2010, 5:30-8 pm Christie Lodge in Avon Food by Blue Plate Bistro
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Tuesday, March 9, 2010
Avon seminar to cover Edwards interchange Constitution Made Easy open house is tomorrow Our constitution is not complicated, say the hosts of a seminar about America’s most honored document. Mike Holler, author of “The Constitution Made Easy,” will be at the Avon Library, 10 a.m. this Saturday, March 13. He’s joined by Matt Arnold, who’s ram-rodding “Clear the Bench Colorado,” a move to unseat the four Colorado Supreme Court justices up for election this fall. Arnold says justices Michael Bender, Alex Martinez, Nancy Rice and Chief Justice Mary Mullarkey have “betrayed the trust of the people of Colorado, neglecting the proper ju-
dicial function of upholding the law in favor of imposing their political will.” His movement is aimed at unseating them. The event is sponsored by the Vail Valley 9.12 Project, a grassroots organization for those who want less government and are concerned about the country’s direction. Tickets are $20 for adults and $10 for students. RSVP at their website, www.meetup.com/VailValley912Project, or call Dr. Michael Schneider in Vail. Tickets cannot be sold at the door.
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The Colorado Department of Transportation picked a contractor for the Edwards interchange project, and they want to tell you all about at an open house tomorrow. CDOT and American Civil Constructors, Inc. will hold a community meeting at the Single Tree community center, 6-8 p.m. Wednesday to review the project with residents and local businesses. The contractor will review project phasing, traffic management and communications for the next nine months of construction. The $11 million Edwards Interchange is part of $21 million in stim-
ulus-funded CDOT projects in Eagle County. Most of those projects were already earmarked to be funded with CDOT dollars, but the stimulus funds enable CDOT to spend that money on projects further down the priority list, says CDOT spokesperson Nancy Shanks. Another $2 million went to the Dotsero truck parking area completed last summer. For more information, call the project hotline at 970-949-1102 or log on to the project website at www.coloradodot.info/projects/i70edwardsinterchange.
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Tuesday, March 9, 2010
The Scott Josephs Memorial Team – from left, Geoff Mintz, Sean Delaney, AJ Jones, Aleksandra Buczynska and Rob Mahan – are the 2010 winners of the Beaver Creek Resort Race Series’ overall team division.
Scott Josephs Memorial Team wins Beav’ Town Series
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Brian Brandl chugging the ceremonial tall-boy beer last night as the decisive winner of the season’s “Best Crash Award” at the Beav’s Race Series’ final after party.
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With season-long rivalries finally being settled in men’s, woman’s and team divisions – until next year at least - it all came down to the wire at the Beaver Creek Resort Race Series finale Monday. The Scott Josephs Memorial Team – captained by AJ Jones, rounded out by Sean Delaney, Rob Mahan, Aleksandra Buczynska and Geoff Mintz – earned its first-ever overall team win for the season, beating out the Coyote Café that bested them last year. Set as a dual GS on Centennial, The final race of the season is always exciting for both racers and spectators with side-by-side barge gates that ensure the clock starts simultaneously. The top-16 men qualify for a bracketed competition – the two finalists wind up racing 12 runs on the day – turning the event into more of an endurance race than a sprint. Sean Delaney of Scott Josephs Memorial Team came out on top. While the Beaver Creek racer has won the overall town series several times, he had never been victorious in the final day of dual racing, until yesterday, beating out season rival Justin Rackley. On the girls side, the season long rivalry between the Coyote Café’s Katie Keane and Sean’s kid sister Carling Delaney of Black Tie Ski rentals came to an uncertain conclusion with Keane winning the overall and Delaney winning the final dual. At the final after party Monday night, Brian Brandl earned perhaps the most coveted award of the evening. Decisively determined by a rowdy crowd of his peers, Brandl was honored with the season’s best crash and awarded with a helmet and a ceremonial tall-boy beer, which he chugged.
Tuesday, March 9, 2010
2010 USSA Rocky Mountain /Central J3 Junior Olympics Complete results from girl’s GS, March 8, 2010 PLACE/NAME
1 Brownell-Patty, Daniell 2 Mueller-Ristine, Julia 3 Danelski, Megan N 4 Byrne, Caroline 5 Lupear, Vreni 6 McCormick, Erika L 7 Marzario, Montana 8 Burke, Chloe 9 Koprucki, Elizabeth M 10 Swift, Olivia H 11 Lyon, Suzanne P 12 Kidd, Serina 13 Rogers, Sydney 14 Cooper, Kate 15 Sedberry, Chandler 16 Watt-sax, Hannah 17 Harris, Katy 18 Olejnik, Erin 19 Gartner, Marlee 20 Reinhart, Jessica 21 Sockett, Kaitlynn 22 Gencheff, Gabby 23 Stone, Savannah 24 Stilwell, Whitney M 25 McGrew, Molly J 26 Cleaver, Maggie 27 Person, Sarah 28 Talbot, Katie L 29 Newton, Leah 30 Reed, Nora 31 Baatz, Brittany 32 Parker, Anne L 33 Kuechenmeister, Bailey 34 Horner, Megan 35 Ogden, Molly 36 Rudolph, Olivia 37 Greiner, Megan 38 White, Grace 38 Soden, Genevieve 40 Arnis, Katie 41 Kropf, Keile 42 Ide, Tessa 43 Shettig, Hayden 44 Nelson, Christina 45 Klein, Cassidy 46 Bork, Hailey 47 Wallace, Haley 48 Hager, Anika 49 Gaffney, Erin M M 50 Anderson, Sally 51 Jennerjahn, Jili 52 Olds, Brittney A 53 Dykman, Ally 54 Larson, Amanda 55 Rohloff, Hava 56 Weaver, Shannon 57 Holt, Danielle E 58 Cates, Carly 59 Streng, Kathryn 60 Warnke, Hailee J 61 Eliopoulos, Mallory 62 Fleming, Sonja
ASP/96 ASP/95 DUL/95 SSCV/95 SSP/95 SSCV/96 BKH/96 BKH/95 AFT/95 SSCV/95 IND/95 SSP/96 ASB/95 SSP/95 SSP/96 TEL/95 TBK/97 BKH/96 BKH/96 BKH/96 TBK/96 GLS/95 GUL/95 GLS/95 SSCV/95 WPK/96 SUM/95 SSCV/96 SSCV/96 WIN/96 TSA/96 SUM/96 ELD/96 WPK/95 ASB/95 SSP/95 BKH/96 CNT/95 SSCV/96 SSP/95 ASP/95 BKH/95 SUM/96 BKH/95 WIN/95 BKH/95 SSCV/95 GIL/95 TSA/95 BKH/96 TSAY/96 BYN/95 MRT/96 BKH/95 WPK/96 WIN/95 ASB/95 MRT/95 NNR/96 AFT/96 WIN/96 PUR/95
46.80 46.84 1:33.64 0.00 47.18 48.35 1:35.53 17.76 48.61 48.22 1:36.83 29.98 48.74 48.16 1:36.90 30.64 48.34 48.74 1:37.08 32.33 48.27 48.93 1:37.20 33.46 47.40 49.81 1:37.21 33.55 48.69 49.45 1:38.14 42.29 49.75 49.28 1:39.03 50.65 49.56 49.52 1:39.08 51.12 50.07 49.09 1:39.16 51.88 49.69 49.63 1:39.32 53.38 50.10 49.30 1:39.40 54.13 49.92 49.58 1:39.50 55.07 49.29 50.37 1:39.66 56.57 49.04 50.75 1:39.79 57.80 49.85 49.99 1:39.84 58.27 50.03 49.96 1:39.99 59.68 50.14 50.05 1:40.19 61.55 50.07 50.16 1:40.23 61.93 50.71 49.67 1:40.38 63.34 49.73 50.77 1:40.50 64.47 50.96 49.73 1:40.69 66.25 49.95 51.40 1:41.35 72.46 51.12 50.46 1:41.58 74.62 50.63 50.96 1:41.59 74.71 50.85 50.88 1:41.73 76.03 50.96 50.90 1:41.86 77.25 51.20 50.76 1:41.96 78.19 49.80 52.54 1:42.34 81.76 51.79 50.91 1:42.70 85.14 51.15 51.61 1:42.76 85.71 51.34 51.64 1:42.98 87.77 51.19 51.90 1:43.09 88.81 51.84 51.95 1:43.79 95.39 51.59 52.24 1:43.83 95.76 51.66 52.31 1:43.97 97.08 51.50 52.80 1:44.30 100.18 52.60 51.70 1:44.30 100.18 52.62 51.86 1:44.48 101.87 52.53 52.02 1:44.55 102.53 52.40 52.45 1:44.85 105.35 51.83 53.14 1:44.97 106.48 53.09 52.05 1:45.14 108.07 52.48 52.73 1:45.21 108.73 52.77 52.49 1:45.26 109.20 53.46 52.89 1:46.35 119.44 52.85 53.57 1:46.42 120.10 53.03 53.47 1:46.50 120.85 52.86 53.65 1:46.51 120.95 52.54 53.98 1:46.52 121.04 52.97 53.81 1:46.78 123.49 53.78 53.62 1:47.40 129.31 53.30 54.44 1:47.74 132.51 52.02 55.80 1:47.82 133.26 53.55 54.40 1:47.95 134.48 53.88 54.12 1:48.00 134.95 54.66 54.11 1:48.77 142.19 54.26 54.54 1:48.80 142.47 54.42 54.92 1:49.34 147.54 54.77 56.26 1:51.03 163.43 1:00.44 51.95 1:52.39 176.21
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Tuesday, March 9, 2010
2010 USSA Rocky/Central J3 Junior Olympics
Athlete biographies Abi Ellis
Age: 14 Hometown: Lowell, Mich. School: 8th Grade, Lowell High School Other interests: taking hikes, camping, tubing, swimming, soccer, basketball, volleyball, and climbing trees What makes you happy: when other people laugh Proudest accomplishment: never losing a GS race for high school skiing and winning four gold medals at the Caberfae Race Lucky Charm: silver necklace Favorite Song: â€œLowâ€? Favorite Movie: Goonies Favorite Quote: â€œGet mad, get focused, work your skisâ€? Want to thank: all my coaches and family Plans for the future: make the US Ski Team and go the Winter Olympics
Age: 13 Hometown: Breckenridge, Colo. School: 8th Grade, Summit Middle School Other interests: lacrosse, biking, football, challenges, and activities What makes you happy: when my family has a family dinner Proudest accomplishment: making it to the Junior Olympics and graduating from kindergarten Favorite song: â€œDay Light Comeâ€? Favorite quote: â€œHey you donâ€™t say thatâ€? Want to thank: i want to thank my family and coaches for supporting me Plans for the future: I want to go to a nice college and play a sport and graduate
Age: 13 Hometown: Yakutat, Alaska Megan Danelski Other interests: surfing in Alaska, soccer, volleyball, and gymAge: 14 nastics Hometown: Hermantown, Minn. What makes you happy: surfing in the ocean School: 9th Grade, Hermantown High Lucky Charm: my yellow Lab, Hermann Other interests: softball, soccer, hanging out with friends and Want to thank: my parents family What makes you happy: ski racing Hailey Rae Bork Proudest Accomplishment: podium at J4 Junior Olympics, To- Age: 14 polino Trails, 6th at State high school meet Hometown: Wayzata, Minn. Lucky Charm: kiss my skis before I go down School: 8th grade, Blake School Favorite Song: I love country music but donâ€™t have a favorite song Other Interests: listening to music, figure skating, avoiding Favorite move: donâ€™t have one school work Favorite quote: â€œLive life to its fullest, no one gets out alive What Makes You Happy: skiing anywayâ€? Lucky Charm: my musical charm bracelet Want to thank: parents, teammates, friends and coaches Favorite Song: â€œBroadwayâ€? by Goo Goo Dolls Plans for the future: ski in college and see how far it takes Favorite Quote: â€œTo be the best you have to train like youâ€™re me second bestâ€? Want to thank: Mom, Dad, coaches, Buck Hill Ski Team Plans for the future: to make my parents proud
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Tuesday, March 9, 2010
2010 USSA Rocky/Central J3 Junior Olympics
Athlete biographies Matthew Borash
Age: 13 Hometown: Hermantown, Minn. School: 8th grade, Hermantown Middle School Other interests: baseball, hanging out with friends, hunting and fishing are right up there, too What makes you happy: being with friends Proudest accomplishment: being competitive in skiing and moving forward Favorite quote: “Don’t worry ’bout it” Thank Yous: parents, coaches, friends, ski friends and brothers Plans for the future: to become DNR or state trooper (or be an Olympic champion)
Age: 13 Hometown: Vail, Colo. School: 8th Grade, Vail Ski Academy Other interests: skiing, lacrosse, volleyball and being outside What makes you happy: sleeping in the morning, training and going fast Proudest Accomplishment: making JOs three years in a row Lucky Charm: my bracelets Favorite Quote: “Live life like you only have 30 seconds to live it “ Any One You Want To Thank: parents, VSSC coaches, Sara and Scoot Plans for the Future: to ski race
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This week's class schedule Tues. 3/9: 9 a.m. & 5:30 p.m. Thurs. 3/11: 9 a.m. Fri. 3/12: 8 a.m. Sat. 3/13: 9 a.m. Sun. 3/14: 10:15 a.m. Jazzercise of Vail at the Miller Ranch Community Center 970-389-8851
Tuesday, March 9, 2010
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PGA/Ping reach agreement on square grooves loophole The 20-year-old Ping wedges with square-shaped grooves that have been stirring up so much controversy will no longer be allowed on the PGA Tour starting March 29. John Solheim, the chairman and CEO of Ping, said the Phoenix-based company is waiving its right that had kept the PGA Tour from banning Ping Eye 2 wedges made before April 1, 1990 that have deeper, wider grooves no longer allowed under new USGA regulations. Those wedges were allowed through a 1990 settlement from when Ping sued the PGA Tour and U.S. Golf Association. Phil Mickelson, Hunter Mahan, John
Daly and Fred Couples were among players who used the Ping wedges. It had become such a divisive issue that Scott McCarron accused Mickelson of “cheating” by using the club. “John Solheim and Ping had a terrific opportunity to do something very positive and significant for the game of golf, and we very much appreciate their willingness to take this action,” PGA Tour commissioner Tim Finchem said. Ping also said it will apply the waiver to the U.S. Open. The waiver takes effect the week after the Arnold Palmer Invitational at Bay Hill and will apply on the PGA Tour, Champions Tour and Nationwide Tour.
The wedge that found a way around the PGA Tour’s 2010 groove rule has been taken out of play due to a agreement by Ping and the PGA Tour. The 20-year-old wedge was the last remaining square grooved club allowed on the PGA Tour because of a 1990 court settlement.
Golf Channel: Woods’ swing coach in Isleworth
Sources told the Golf Channel that Woods’ longtime swing coach Hank Haney was spotted last weekend working with the world No. 1 at Isleworth. According to the source, it is as hard as Woods has worked on his swing since well before his November car crash ignited a controversy over his infidelity. Haney has also rented a home in Augusta for early April, which indicates that Woods could be planning on playing The Masters.
Roethlisberger attorney denies sexual assault The defense attorney hired by Pittsburgh Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger disputed a college student’s claim that the twotime Super Bowl winner sexually assaulted her at a Georgia nightclub. The 20-year-old told police Ro-
ethlisberger, who had been out barhopping with friends, assaulted her early Friday. Roethlisberger has not been charged. “The facts show that there was no criminal activity. No sexual assault occurred,” attorney Ed Garland said in a statement Monday.
“Ben is completely innocent of any crime.” Milledgeville police said at a press conference that they expect to interview Roethlisberger in the next several days. They said they have not taken a DNA sample from him but probably will.
2010 Iditarod underway
71 mushers and dog teams are out on the wide-open trail toward Nome, which means the 2010 Iditarod is officially underway. Teams will spend the next week and a half crossing 1,049 miles through some of the most demanding conditions on the Alaska range, North America’s largest mountain range. “Ten days and nothing else but eat, sleep and feed dogs,” Canadian musher Sebastian Schnuelle said. The sport has been dominated in recent years by Lance Mackey of Fairbanks, Alaska. The 39-year-old will try to accomplish this year what no one else in history has been able to do as he goes for his fourth
straight Iditarod victory. In 2007, Lance became the first person to win both the Yukon Quest and the Iditarod in the same year. Mackey is a throat cancer survivor and is known as the most formidable musher ever to the teams he competes against. As of the close Monday, Mackey was in 15th; Sabastian Schnuelle leads.
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Tuesday, March 9, 2010
Henderson wins first stage of Paris-Nice
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Reigning Tour champion Alberto Contador crashes New Zealander Greg Henderson won a sprint Monday to take the first stage of the Paris-Nice race; Lars Boom of the Netherlands maintained the overall lead after winning Sunday’s prologue. Henderson beat Slovenian rider Grega Bole and Jeremy Galland of France to complete the 125-mile flat stage in 4 hours, 22 minutes, 17 seconds. “It was a headwind and it was like a slow motion sprint, and I was lucky to get it on the line,” Henderson said. “It’s beautiful to win here and to win such a beautiful race is a real honor.” Boom finished in the main pack with the same time as Henderson and retained the yellow jersey, 5 seconds ahead of German veteran Jens Voigt. British rider David Millar is in third place, 13 seconds back. Two-time Tour de France winner Alberto Contador fell behind over the last 15 kilometers and moved down to eighth place in the standings, 25 seconds behind Boom. Contador also crashed three kilometers from the finish line and hurt his leg, but didn’t appear seriously injured. He quickly got back on the bike, and later said, “I’m worried by the blow I took in the leg. I hope I will be able to start tomorrow’s stage.”
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Don’t Break the Armstrong looks to add race to schedule Bank $ Gregory Henderson of New Zealand, right, wins the first stage of the Paris-Nice cycling race in Contres, central France, yesterday. Lars Boom of the Netherlands leads the race overall after winning Sunday’s prologue. AP photo.
Following an average performance in the Tour of Murcia, Lance Armstrong is looking to add an extra race to his Tour de France preparations. Armstrong finished seventh overall at the Murcia, 1 minute, 23 seconds behind winner Frantisek Rabon of Team HTC-Columbia after the final stage on Sunday. The seven-time Tour champion said he was not worried about the lukewarm result but that improvement was needed. “Worried would be too strong of a word,” Armstrong said Sunday. “I’m aware of my performance, but not too stressed.” Team RadioShack boss Johan Bruyneel said Armstrong could use an added race. His next event is the
Milan-San Remo on March 20, and the most likely addition after that would be the Sarthe-Pays de la Loire in France from April 6-9. “In Lance’s case he needs more competition,” Bruyneel said. “His physical fitness overall is OK, but he just needs to get the speed and acceleration. Looking at Tour of Murcia in the past, he’s probably a bit ahead of what he was then.” Armstrong focused on improving his time-trial performance this offseason, but several Tour front-runners beat him in that event here, including second-place Denis Menchov of Rabobank, Team Sky’s Bradley Wiggins in third and RadioShack teammate Andreas Kloden in fourth.
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Tuesday, March 9, 2010
plan into law. The president’s pitch was part denunciation of insurance companies — “they continue to ration care on the basis of who’s sick and who’s healthy,” he said — and part criticism of his Republican critics. “You had 10 years. What happened? What were you doing?” he taunted members of a party that held the White House for eight years and control of Congress for a dozen. The outcome could affect almost every American, changing the ways they receive and pay for health care — and extending coverage to tens of millions more people — if the legislation gains final approval.
simply by short-circuiting the wiring. Toyota’s experts say the experiments were done under conditions that would never happen on the road. The automaker maintained its assertion that simpler mechanical flaws, not electronics, were to blame. “There isn’t a ghost issue out there,” Kristen Tabar, an electronics general manager with Toyota’s technical center, told a news conference at the company’s North American headquarters in Torrance, Calif.
Looks like Florida, smells like Florida, must be Iraq
A new Stanford University survey confirms what many iPhone users may have long suspected: Apple’s smartphone can be addicting, according to LiveScience. The survey was reportedly administered to 200 students with iPhones, 70 percent of whom had owned their iPhones for less than a year. The most interesting trend was how quickly the iPhone became an indispensable part of the students’ lifestyles, and how many of them openly acknowledged they would be lost without it. When asked to rank their dependence on the iPhone on a scale of one to five - five being addicted and one being not at all addicted - 10 percent of the students acknowledged full addiction to the device, 34 percent ranked themselves as a four on the scale, and only 6 percent said they weren’t addicted at all. Furthermore, 15 percent of those surveyed said the iPhone was turning them into a media addict; 30 percent called it a “doorway into the world”; 25 percent found the phone “dangerously alluring” and 41 percent said losing their iPhone would be “a tragedy,” according to the report.
The Iraqi prime minister’s coalition and its main secular rival both claimed to be ahead in the vote count Monday, a day after historic parliamentary elections that the top U.S. commander said would let all but 50,000 American troops come home by the end of summer. Sunday’s election, which took place against a backdrop of violence in Baghdad, marked a turning point for the country’s nascent democracy. The winner will help determine whether Iraq can resolve its sectarian divisions and preserve the nation’s fragile security as U.S. troops leave. Initial results for some provinces, as well as for Baghdad — an area essential to determining any winner — were to be announced Tuesday.
New Democratic poll results not good news for Dems
A new poll on Monday found signs of trouble ahead for President Barack Obama and his Democrats on national security issues such as the handling of terrorism suspects, according to the Reuters news agency. The poll was reportedly conducted jointly by Democratic Corps, a Democratic organization, and Third Way, a progressive non-profit organization. It was done mainly to gauge voters’ views on Democrats’ handling of national security. The poll also found weaknesses for the Democrats on other issues ahead of November elections, in which they hope to defend their strong majorities in Congress. The poll found 60 percent of Americans believe the United States is on the wrong track, writes Reuters’ Steve Holland. It also found that people rated Democrats at about the same level as Republicans, in what amounted to an erosion of the advantage Democrats have held. “We would not want the election to be held today, with this poll,” Democracy Corps’ chief pollster Stan Greenberg was quoted saying.
Ghost in the machine
Toyota, dogged by millions of recalls and claims that it still has not fixed its safety problems, took its strongest step yet Monday to silence critics who blame faulty electronics for runaway cars and trucks. Toyota assembled a group of experts to refute studies by an Illinois professor who revved Toyota engines
200 students addicted to Apples
Drinking might be slimming
Count staying slim as one of the apparent benefits of light-to-moderate alcohol consumption, at least for women, according to HealthDay News. New research reportedly found that women who drank the equivalent of one to two drinks a day were least likely to gain weight -- 30 percent less likely, in fact, than teetotalers. “Our study results showed that middle-age and older women who have normal body weight initially and consume light-to-moderate amounts of alcohol could maintain their drinking habits without gaining more weight, compared with similar women who did not drink any alcohol,” study author Dr. Lu Wang, an epidemiologist with the division of preventive medicine at Brigham & Women’s Hospital in Boston, was quoted saying. Wang and her colleagues followed 19,220 women, 39 years or older, for an average of 13 years. All participants started the study with a normal body-mass index. Although, on average, the women all tended to gain weight as time progressed, abstainers reportedly gained the most. The amount of weight gained decreased as alcohol consumption went up, the study found.
Taxing might be slimming
U.S. researchers estimate that an 18 percent tax on
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pizza and soda can push down U.S. adults’ calorie intake enough to lower their average weight by 5 pounds per year, according to the Reuters news agency. The researchers suggested taxing could be used as a weapon in the fight against obesity, which costs the United States an estimated $147 billion a year in health costs, writes Reuters’ Julie Steenhuysen. With two-thirds of Americans either overweight or obese, policymakers are increasingly looking at taxing as a way to address obesity on a population level. The research team analyzed the diets and health of 5,115 young adults aged age 18 to 30 from 1985 to 2006. They reportedly compared data on food prices during the same time. Over a 20-year period, a 10 percent increase in cost was linked with a 7 percent decrease in the amount of calories consumed from soda and a 12 percent decrease in calories consumed from pizza. The team estimates that an 18 percent tax on these foods could cut daily intake by 56 calories per person, resulting in a weight loss of 5 pounds per person per year, Steenhuysen writes.
Showering with Rahm
Embattled Rep. Eric Massa used his final hours in office to settle scores with White House Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel, House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer and other Democrats he claims are pushing him out of office to clear the way for health care reform, according to FoxNews. It sounds like the kind of bad dream that only congressmen have -- White House Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel, stark naked, approaches you in the locker room to give you a piece of his mind for not supporting the president’s budget. Only this actually happened, according to Massa, the embattled New York Democrat who resigned Monday. He reserved his most excoriating stuff for Emanuel, whom he reportedly called “son of the devil’s spawn” on his weekly radio show Sunday. Massa said Emanuel came up to him last year, shortly after he entered Congress, while he was trying to clean up to give him grief about a budget vote. “I’m sitting there showering, naked as a jaybird, and here comes Rahm Emanuel, not even with a towel wrapped around his tush, poking his finger in my chest, yelling at me because I wasn’t gonna vote for the president’s budget,” Massa was quoted saying. “Do you know how awkward it is to have a political argument with a naked man? ... It’s ridiculous.”
Professor Higgins lives You may have ask your parents about this one
A California man was charged Monday with operating a ring of illegal test-takers who helped dozens of Middle Eastern nationals obtain U.S. student visas by passing various proficiency and college-placement exams for them, federal authorities said. Eamonn Daniel
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Tuesday, March 9, 2010
[From page 1]
Higgins, 46, of Laguna Niguel made an appearance in U.S. District Court in Santa Ana on one count of conspiracy to commit visa fraud as federal immigration agents arrested 16 of his suspected clients who remained in Southern California. Authorities alleged that over a seven-year period, Higgins collected tens of thousands of dollars from foreign students from Saudi Arabia, the United Arab Emirates, Lebanon, Kuwait, Turkey and Qatar before he or his accomplices took their exams at 10 Southern California community colleges and universities using doctored IDs. Higgins charged up to $1,500 per student per exam for passing grades on English proficiency exams, writing assessments, English and math college placement tests, final exams and other college coursework the students needed to obtain their F-1 student visas or to stay current on the visas, authorities said.
Nigerian killing fields
Dozens of bodies lined the dusty streets of three Christian villages in northern Nigeria yesterday, according to the Times, a British newspaper. Officials estimate that 500 people were massacred in nighttime raids by Muslim gangs near Jos, the city that bestrides Nigeriaâ€™s Christian-Muslim fault line. The horrific violence comes after sectarian killings in this region in January left more than 300 dead, most of them Muslim. Some victims were shoved into sewer pits and communal wells. Sundayâ€™s bloodshed in three mostly Christian villages appeared to be reprisal attacks, said Red Cross spokesman Robin Waubo. Nigeria is almost evenly split between Muslims in the north and the predominantly Christian south. The recent bloodshed has been happening in central Nigeria, in towns that lie along the countryâ€™s religious fault line. It is Nigeriaâ€™s â€œmiddle belt,â€? where dozens of ethnic groups vie for control of fertile lands.
Barbara may have ruined Ricky
Veteran broadcaster Barbara Walters regrets trying to force Ricky Martin to open up about his sexuality in a 2000 interview - because the question may have ended his career, according to the San Francisco Chronicle. Walters sat down with the â€œLivinâ€™ La Vida Locaâ€? hitmaker at the height of his career and demanded to know if he is gay - and now admits it is the one interview she regrets in her lengthy career. And she reportedly fears the â€œinappropriateâ€? questioning may have had an affect on Martinâ€™s pop career. â€œIn 2000, I pushed Ricky Martin very hard to admit if he was gay or not, and the way he refused to do it made everyone decide that he was. A lot of people say that destroyed his career, and when I think back on it now I feel it was an inappropriate question,â€? Walters was quoted telling the Toronto Star newspaper. The Puerto Rican star, who is a single dad to twin sons, does not comment publicly on his sexuality.
In this May 17, 2008 file photo, Ricky Martin, of Puerto Rico, dances during an ALAS, Latin America in Solidarity Action, Foundation concert in Mexico City. AP photo.
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Alarmed that a Rosemead, Calif. city councilman collected unemployment benefits after he left office, state lawmakers moved Monday to close a loophole and prevent such payments, according to the LA Times. John Nunez was reportedly paid $11,200 in unemployment by the city after he lost a re-election bid in March 2009. The city has challenged the claim and is seeking reimbursement, according to Assistant City Manager Matthew Hawksworth. Although state law says elected officials should not get unemployment, there is some ambiguity about whether that only applies to elected state officials or those holding city offices as well, Hawksworth said. Sens. Gloria Romero (D-Los Angeles) and Bob Dutton (R-Rancho Cucamonga) announced Monday that they had introduced legislation to make the law clear that it applied to all elected officials, according to the report.
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Tuesday, March 9, 2010
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FRANK AND JESSE SADOTI FROM SIMSBURY CT enjoy a sunny lunch at the Red Lion. Frank and Jesse enjoyed a great weekend for spring skiing.
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