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VOLUME 36 • NUMBER 47 • OCTOBER 11, 2018

Since 1982

www.villagerpublishing.com

TheVillagerNewspaper

@VillagerDenver

BY FREDA MIKLIN GOVERNMENTAL REPORTER

On a sunny Oct. 6 afternoon, Greenwood Village put on another great free event for its families at William McKinley Carson Park, adjacent to city hall. Over 800 people got their free tickets in advance through the city’s new online reservation system, split 500 to 300 in favor of kids over adults. There was a yummy free lunch for all of full-sized kosher hot dogs, chips, lemonade and cupcakes, along with plenty of Halloween candy for the children at the carnival games. Along with the games, there were rides, jump houses, art projects, and face painting for the kids. The atmosphere was kept lively by a deejay playing music in the background. Adults were probably more likely than their children to recognize, The Monster Mash, but the kids danced to it anyway. City staff always holds a best-costume contest to encourage kids to dress up in their Halloween finest. Winners are chosen for every age, but prizes are the same for all contestants. It’s all about participation and inclusion. Like so many of GV’s best family fun events, this one dates back to the early 1900s, when recreation manager Cathy Delap came to the city. Early Fall Fests were held at Cherry Creek Reservoir with chili and hayrides for about 200 people. Fall Fest moved to its current location in the beautiful William McKinley Carson Park adjacent to city hall in the early 2000s. It is a happy and fun event for families and kids of all ages, where neighbors can meet and connect. fmiklin.villager@gmail.com

Six-monthold Beckett Martinez enjoyed Fall Fest from his stroller with his mom Danielle. Dad Anthony Martinez is part of the landscape construction team in GV’s Department of Parks, Trails and Recreation.

Twenty-month-old duckie Alise Law lives in Littleton. Her mother Renee Law grew up in western Greenwood Village and wouldn’t miss Fall Fest. Photos by Freda Miklin

Pumpkin rider 5-year-old Zoe Arrowsmith lives in the Huntington Acres neighborhood of Greenwood Village. She is a kindergartner at Belleview Elementary School.

Residents meet to discuss cut-through traffic and speeding in Greenwood Hills BY FREDA MIKLIN STAFF WRITER

On Sept. 24, 40 residents of the Greenwood Hills (GH) neighborhood came to GV city hall in response to an invitation from their city council representatives, Anne Ingebretsen and Dave Kerber, “to provide input on traffic volumes and speeds on Monaco Street, and the issue of cut-through traffic

that impacts GH on the west side of the neighborhood.” On hand to provide information and answer questions were GVPD Special Operations Commander Brandon Gipson and Lieutenant Scott Jones, along with Public Works Director Jeremy Hanak and Transportation Planner Josie Ortiz. Initially, residents appeared to be most concerned about cut-through traffic, defined as

vehicles that drive through a neighborhood in which they have no destination, usually to avoid busy streets. Resident Paul Orland asked if there are any city ordinances that are available to allow “local traffic only?” Another resident said that when she lived in the Walnut Hills neighborhood in Centennial, they instituted that policy, and police officers stopped and ticketed drivers

who didn’t have an address in the neighborhood. Gipson pointed out that, “public streets are public streets,” adding it would be difficult to define “local traffic.” He posed the question, “If a resident of a neighborhood across the street from GH drove through GH, would that vehicle be considered local traffic?” Suggestions about how to reduce the number of vehicles

using GH streets ranged from, “Can we make Monaco private?” to, “Why don’t we shut down Monaco on one side (Belleview or Orchard)?” and even a proposal to make Holly a four-lane street to accommodate more traffic, so drivers wouldn’t use Monaco to avoid it. Ingebretsen suggested that someone might want to research private Continued on page 3


PAGE 2 | THE VILLAGER • October 11, 2018

Greenwood Hills neighbors gather to celebrate Oktoberfest BY FREDA MIKLIN GOVERNMENTAL REPORTER

On Sept. 23, the Greenwood Hills Homeowners’ Association held an Oktoberfest gathering at Castlewood Park for neighborhood residents to mix, mingle, hike on local trails, drink artisanal beer and root beer, and dine on brats and dogs. Cherry Creek High School freshman Gracie Galligan mapped out a hike and planned a scavenger hunt for the seven kids she walked around Greenwood Hills, while dad Doug Galligan hung out with the 75 grown-ups who came out to play. It was a beautiful afternoon for getting to know new neighbors and re-connecting with longtime residents. fmiklin.villager@ gmail.com

Scott and Annika Young enjoy Octoberfest with neighbors Virginia and Phil Walton.

Mike DeChadenedes, former GV city councilor, and John Callahan, enjoy the warm day in the sun.

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Photos by Freda Miklin

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The struggle is real for parents raising kids in today’s digital world. From endless social media channels and apps, to more serious dangers like cyberbullying and “sexting,” keeping our kids safe online can feel beyond overwhelming. Katie Greer Arapahoe Libraries is partnering with parents, caregivers and the community by offering a workshop on how to safely navigate the internet presented by Katie Greer, a nationally recognized expert on internet/ digital safety and technology, Thursday, Oct. 11, 7 to 8:30 p.m. at Koelbel Library, 5955 S. Holly St. in Centennial. Greer will help parents navigate complicated digital waters, share trends and discuss what’s next on the horizon when it comes to children

and technology. She’ll empower parents with proactive strategies to keep online learning safe and enjoyable. Due to mature program content and discussions, this program is for adults only. Greer, who has been featured on CNN and in USA Today and Parent’s Magazine, shares her dynamic message with thousands of parents, teachers, school administrators and law enforcement officials across the country. She developed her educational program while working for the Corruption, Fraud and Computer Crime Division of the Attorney General’s Office in Massachusetts. To learn more or to save your space for the program, visit arapahoelibraries.org/ digital-safety or call 303-LIBRARY (303-542-7279).


Politics

October 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 3

Residents accept Ingebretsen and Kerber invitation to attend GV council Continued from Page 1

some GH residents don’t respect the rule requiring drivers to go around the Monaco Street roundabouts to make a left turn. Ingebretsen proposed replacing the instruction signs that used to be on the roundabouts to remind drivers of the rules. Longtime resident Jackie Davis recommended that if they are redesigned, the roundabouts should have solar-activated lights for the safety of children, visitors and residents at night. Ingebretsen added, “I want brick around the roundabouts because they’ll look nicer.” Another resident raised concerns about Powers Avenue and Berry Avenue being very dangerous during Greenwood Elementary

GATC pedals 12 hours for local nonprofit

On Friday, Oct. 12, those expecting just another visit to the Greenwood Athletic and Tennis Club will be pleasantly surprised; an estimated 350 people will participate in one of the 11 indoor cycling classes. 25 Century Riders, who ride all 12 hours for the annual Brent’s Place Roadless Ride, will help fundraise to reach the $105,000 goal. Pedaling will start at 6 a.m. According to Barbara Lubbers, Greenwood Athletic and Tennis Club’s assistant general manager, “Every year we look forward to partnering with Brent’s Place to help the children and their families who stay there while undergoing treatment for cancer and other lifethreatening illnesses. For every $120 we raise, the needs of one family can be met for one day. It is an incredible event to assist a worthy organization.” Sean Meyerhoffer, Brent’s Place CEO, believes: “Each and every rider can make a difference for the families that call Brent’s Place home.” Last year, the Roadless Ride raised enough funds to provide housing and support programs for seven family stays, which average 131 nights per family. For more information on how to raise funds as part of the Roadless Ride, visit give.classy. org/roadless18 or contact Lauren Ellison at lellison@brentsplace. org, 720-343-2815 or visit GreenwoodATC.com. The event will be held at Greenwood Athletic and Tennis Club, 5801 South Quebec Street in Greenwood Village.

School (GWE) drop-off and pickup times. She said, “429 students attend GWE. Half don’t use school buses. I don’t know how many choices in.” The Villager reviewed Cherry Creek Schools’ transportation website. It indicates that most GWE students who live in GH, as well as the Preserve neighborhood off Holly, are within the school’s walking boundary, so no school bus is available to them. Some do walk, but many do not. Parents drive those children to school because they feel that their children are too young to safely walk alone. There were concerns raised about speeding on Orchard Drive, Powers Avenue, and Berry Avenue by several neighbors. Residents

turned to Gipson, who said, “If you see someone speeding, you can call GVPD’s non-emergency number or 911. If you’re willing to sign a complaint, we can investigate, and a citation may be issued.” After the meeting, The Villager asked Gipson how that would work, since traffic citations generally list the officer who writes the ticket as the witness to the violation. He conceded that it is challenging to issue tickets based on citizen complaints, but it can be done, particularly if there is photographic or video evidence provided by the complainant. A check of the “Traffic Tip or Complaint” form on the GV website, provides for reporting the type of violation witnessed (speeding, red

light, etc.), the location, the offending vehicle, date and time, along with the name and address of the person making the complaint. It says, “With the information provided from this form, officers will be advised of your issue or concern. When time and call load permits, officers will randomly conduct traffic situation patrols in your area of concern.” It does not state that police will investigate or act on the specific incident that was reported. Mike DeChadenedes, decades-long GH resident and former city council member, synthesized the hourlong discussion with the simple statement, “Safety is most important.” After everyone who wanted to be heard had an

opportunity, concerns about safety seemed to what most warranted further action. Residents of GH can expect city traffic engineers to 1) determine if speeding on Powers Avenue, Berry Avenue, and/or Orchard Drive warrants the installation of traffic calming devices; 2) assess the intersection of Monaco and Belleview to determine if left turns from westbound Belleview onto southbound Monaco and/or left turns from northbound Monaco onto westbound Belleview should be limited; and 3) install stop signs at uncontrolled intersections in the neighborhood, including those on Crestline Avenue and Krameria Street. fmiklin.villager@gmail. com

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PAGE 4 | THE VILLAGER • October 11, 2018

The Villager

Preserving the rule of law

There was a time in 2016 when Trump supporters remained silent in groups, afraid to say that they liked what the brash upstart was saying. There were many “Never-Trumpers” speaking loudly. While attending some GOP events recently many of the same people are now praising the president’s record. President Trump, in two years, has accomplished miracles for America delivering on his election promises. Something very rare coming out of Washington, D.C. Going forward he needs to address the Middle East crisis, reduce the national debt, give relief to Deferred Action for Child Arrivals program students, and enhance the U.S. relationships with Latin America. The economy is vibrant, unemployment at historic lows of 3.7 percent in September and minority employment breaking all-time heights. The U.S. and North Korea are discussing peaceful terms and looming in the future will be a treaty to end the Korean War, perhaps leading to the possibility of one Korean nation without regime change. Credit Trump for this

achievement that we hope reaches a successful conclusion. The constant media rage and political bickering weaken our foreign policy and our foes witness and read the news. Part of the president’s success is the strengthening of our military and increasing military budget to continue to replace aging ships, planes and technology. He is creating the new Space Force branch of military service. Military personnel are receiving a pay raise. Trump has rushed FEMA aid to hurricane flood-ravaged states and countries including California fire relief funds. The administration has made every effort to offer swift assistance. Trump is winning the trade wars and has made better deals on trade with Mexico and Canada that will reduce huge trade deficits. It is quite likely that he will win the trade war with China very soon. He is working toward fair trade with the European Union, especially pertaining to the auto industry. The greatest triumph of his unforeseen election is his excellent selection and nomina-

Barbwire Bob The Villager staff is studying the ballot initiatives and will have a review of them in our election edition Oct. 18. There are so many issues and some, more urgent than others. Spending some money on our roads and bridges is a good idea. But what are we going to do about traffic gridlock going and coming from the mountains on I-70? Interesting to hear Daniel Rex, chief executive officer of Toastmasters International that moved their World Headquarters with 160 staff members to Douglas County recently. Coming from Southern California, he related to the Denver South Economic Development Partnership breakfast last week how looking out their new office building windows traffic is was a dream compared to California. He also stated that one of the reasons they moved their headquarters here, after an ex-

tion of two eminently qualified judges to the Supreme Court. Not to be overlooked by naysayers is the fact that Justice Brett Kavanaugh’s boss at the 12th District Court is Justice Merrick Garland where both judges have a record of voting together on over 95 percent of the court’s opinions. That should give Democrats some solace that Kavanaugh is an independent thinker and will be a fair and impartial judge. Sen. Susan Collins of Maine was a voice of reason when she spoke for 44 minutes, reaching a decision to be a key yes vote for Kavanaugh. She researched the judicial rulings and concluded that he was not anti-women in his decisions. She could find little fault in any of this 12th Circuit Court rulings. Her decision was not based upon unproven accusations and hearsay, but on facts of his record of public service in the White House and legal bench rulings. No matter what the future holds for Trump, and we hope many more wins for all of the American people, putting two outstanding legal scholars on the Supreme Court is dynamic for the future of America and the rule of law under our Constitution.

Ramblin’ around the corral with Bob Sweeney

tensive search, was the lifestyle and RTD mass transit with trains running from Douglas County into metro Denver. RTD Chairman Doug Tisdale was present and loved the praise for RTD that he chairs. (See related story and photos) *** Denver South Economic Development Partnership is having their 2018 annual luncheon at the Denver Marriott South at Park Meadows Nov. 15. Political columnist George Will is the featured speaker and will discuss the political landscape. This should be very interesting following the Nov. 6 election. Tickets on sale now: denversouthedp.org/ event/2018-luncheon *** The South Metro Denver Realtors Association has announced a fall 2019 move to their new headquarters in Centennial at 6436 S. Racine Circle. CEO Melissa Maldo-

nado leads the 4,000 Realtor members. The 29,115 sq. ft. new headquarters will house the organization offices along with providing 130 parking spots. The old 11,100 sq. ft. location in South Littleton on Broadway has been sold to Centura Health with SMDRA leasing the building until December 2019. SMDRA has honored leading citizens and Realtors for decades through many awards programs along with professional training for members. *** Attended the Arapahoe County Republican Breakfast Club at Maggiano’s last week and heard Floyd Cerruti discuss the upcoming election. He felt that Jared Polis was ahead in the governor’s race by a handful of pollster points. He related, and I think the GOP audience felt that Walker Stapleton has been missing in

League of Nations failed, replaced by U.N. The League of Nations was an interthe country to the American people, national diplomatic organization develCongress did not ratify the treaty and the oped after World War I as a way to solve U.S., refused to join the League of Nadisputes between countries before they tions. entered into warfare. The league did achieve some BY MORT REMARKS MARKS The League of Nations victories but had a mixed record of had its origins in the “14 success because they too often put Points” speech that Presitheir self-interest first before bedent Woodrow Wilson made coming involved with conflicts. in January 1918. The league did, however, get inBy December of that volved in some disputes involving year Wilson left for Paris Poland, Russia and Germany and to transform his 14 Points others that involved Finland, and into what became the Treaty Sweden, then France and England of Versailles, and seven months later he over Morocco. returned home with a treaty that included However, in 1940 league members the idea for what became the League of Denmark, Norway, Luxembourg, BelNations. gium, the Netherlands and France all fell Rep. Henry Cabot Lodge led a battle to Hitler, and Switzerland became neragainst the treaty because he believed vous about hosting the league which was both the treaty and the League of Nations perceived as an allied organization. The undercut our country’s autonomy in the Swiss then dismantled the leagues offices international world. and put them out of business. Even though President Wilson took The name “United Nations” was origithe debate on a 27-day train trip around nated by President Roosevelt and was

action. He also dwelled on the impact of Polis’s resources in the campaign. Lynn Cottrell spoke on Stapleton’s behalf stating that he has been out in rural Colorado campaigning. The first candidate debate was held Oct. 5. (See Freda Miklin’s related story on the debate.) *** Rep. Mike Coffman is the “Favorite Son” of Aurora, having been raised and spending a lifetime in Colorado schools and civic service in the state Legislature, U.S. Congress, Army and Marine Corp in combat roles. His opponent Jason Crow appears to be a solid combat veteran and Denver attorney selected with a strong military background to take on Coffman. While Crow seems to be a solid citizen I wonder if he has spent any time in the district. He is an active Continued on page 6

first used Jan. 1, 1942 during the Second World War when representatives from 26 nations pledged their governments to continue fighting together against the axis powers. In 1945, representatives of 50 countries met in San Francisco at the United Nations Conference on International Organization to draw up the United Nations Charter. Those delegates deliberated on the basis of proposals worked out by the representatives of China, the Soviet Union, the United Kingdom and the United States at Dumbarton Oaks in 1944. The charter was signed June 26, 1945, by the representatives of the 50 countries. Poland which was not represented at the conference signed it later and became one of the original 51 member states. The United Nations officially came into existence Oct. 24, 1945, when the charter was ratified by China, France, the Soviet Union, the United Kingdom, the United States and by a majority of the other countries.

Office: 8933 East Union Ave. • Suite 230 Greenwood Village, CO 80111-1357 Phone: (303) 773-8313 Fax: (303) 773-8456 A legal newspaper of general circulation in Arapahoe County, Colorado. (USPS 431-010) Published weekly by the Villager Publishing Co., Inc. Available for home or office delivery by U.S. Mail for $45 per year. Single copies available for 75¢ per issue. PERODICALS POSTAGE PAID AT ENGLEWOOD, CO. A Colorado Statutory Publication CRS (197324-70 et al). Postmaster: Send address changes to The Villager, 8933 East Union Ave., Suite #230, Greenwood Village, Colorado 80111-1357 Deadlines: Display Advertising, Legal Notices, press releases, letters to the editor, 4:00 p.m. Friday. Classified Advertising, noon Monday.

PUBLISHER & EDITOR Gerri Sweeney — x307 gerri@villagerpublishing.com PUBLISHER Robert Sweeney — x350 bsween1@aol.com VICE PRESIDENT/MARKETING Sharon Sweeney — x305 cogambler@mac.com LEGALS - ACCOUNTING Becky Osterwald — x303 editorial@villagerpublishing.com REPORTER Robert Sweeney bsween1@aol.com GOVERNMENTAL REPORTERS Freda Miklin fmiklin.villager@gmail.com 303-489-4900 • 303-773-8313 x365 Doris B. Truhlar dorisbtruhlar@gmail.com 720-934-4645 PHOTOGRAPHER Stefan Krusze — 303-717-8282 octaviangogoI@aol.com FASHION & LIFESTYLE Scottie Iverson swan@denverswan.com DESIGN/PRODUCTION MANAGER Tom McTighe — x300 production@villagerpublishing.com ADVERTISING CONSULTANTS Sharon Sweeney — x305 303-503-1388 cogambler@mac.com Linda Kehr — x314 linda@villagerpublishing.com Valerie LeVier — 303-358-1555 valerie@villagerpublishing.com Susan Lanam — 720-270-2018 Gerri Sweeney — x307 gerri@villagerpublishing.com Scottie Iverson swan@denverswan.com IT MANAGER Patrick Sweeney — x304 idpro.it@icloud.com SUBSCRIPTIONS B.T. Galloway — x301 subscribe@villagerpublishing.com EDITORIAL COLUMNISTS Robert Sweeney — x350 bsween1@aol.com Mort Marks gopmort@aol.com The Villager is an award-winning, locally owned, independent newspaper. All letters to the editor must be signed. The contributor’s name, hometown and phone number must also accompany all letters to the editor for verification, and we reserve the right to edit contributions for space. We attempt to verify all matters of fact but hold contributors liable for the content, accuracy and fairness of their contributions. All submissions become the property of The Villager and may be reused in any medium.

Reverend Martin Niemoller “In Germany, the Nazis first came for the communists, and I didn’t speak up because I wasn’t a communist. Then they came for the Jews, and I didn’t speak up because I wasn’t a Jew. Then they came for the trade unionists, and I didn’t speak up because I wasn’t a trade unionist. Then they came for the Catholics, and I didn’t speak up because I was a Protestant. Then they came for me, and by that time there was no one left to speak for me!”

2018 Member

QUOTE of the WEEK QUOTE of theisWEEK Yesterday not ours to recover, but tomorrow is ours to win or lose. – Lyndon B. Johnson


Opinion

October 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 5

The big lie Most politicians during elec-

tion time will stretch the truth about their legislative accomplishments and tout what great family men and women they are. Unfortunately, the days of pictures of candidates with their families plastering the pages of their campaign literature and TV ads are gone. The focus now has sadly been replaced by vicious ads that at-

tack the character of candidates and make false statements about their past political or personal lives. Nothing is more blatant of negative campaign ads then Rep. Mike Coffman’s attacks on his opponent Jason Crow. Several recent TV ads have been attacking Crow’s commitment to advocating for veterans and attacking his legal representation of certain clients that the law firm at which he works

represented. As a disabled Vietnam veteran, I have been an advocate for veterans most of my career and have worked directly with Crow on many veteran legislative issues during that long relationship. Jason, who chaired the Fitzsimmons Oversight Committee for the United Veterans Committee of Colorado, researched and wrote a white paper that documented the need for the construction for a new VA hospital in Aurora. That White Paper was used by VA Secretary Eric

Shinseki as part of his decisionmaking process in which the Secretary authorized the new VA Medical Center to be built. Anyone who criticizes Crow’s commitment to Colorado veterans is way off base. Anyone familiar with the workings of large law firm knows that generally young lawyers do not solicit clients, nor can they pick and choose which clients they represent. For Coffman and his campaign to imply that Crow was even representing some of the clients use in the

attack ads lacks the understanding of a lawyer’s obligation to represent a client. Jason Crow is a decorated Army combat veteran who served in both Afghanistan and Iraq. He has dedicated hundreds of pro bono hours to representing his fellow veterans with their legal issues and continues to advocate for veterans in both federal and state legislatures. For Coffman to attack Jason Crow in the way he has, is as Channel 7 TV station said, is truly a “shame.”

Stop gerrymandering More unsettled science – medical edition Science is anything but static. statins to lower cholesterol, earning side effects, perhaps without health with Y and Z Theories are proposed to explain pharmaceutical companies lots of benefit.

PERSPECTIVA

over these seats, despite Last week I said that whatever changes to the amendments on the ballot have a tendency to not populations that have changed since the last be all that they appear United States on the surface. OBSCURA Census. Specifically with To put it Amendment 73, simply, these which claims two amendto be for school ments would funding, but it’s BY BECKY OSTERWALD create a not. This week is 12-member the opposite. There are two amend- independent commission consisting of four Demoments, Y and Z, which crats, four Republicans, should definitely be apand four unaffiliated votproved by every voter in ers. The new commission the state. would be responsible for Both amendments redrawing the Congreswould eliminate gerrysional and Legislative mandering in Colorado — something that should maps based on population after each census. happen throughout the This will allow conUnited States. stitutes to select its repreEvery 10 years, the Congressional and Legis- sentative and not let the representative select their lative maps are redrawn due to changes in popula- constitutes. These amendments tion. In gerrymandering, the districts are drawn so have bipartisan support and voters should support that one political party them as well. can maintain control

LES SIMPSON WELLNESS TECHNOLOGY SPECIALIST

njuries and Workers Comp cases drain companies’ resources. The 5 main areas that sideline employees are sprains, strains, tears, overexertion and pain. When a person has 31% instance balance and stability, they are much steadier on their feet. Adding to that, 17%

natural occurrences, based on the best knowledge at the time. Theories are then tested to see if they accurately predict future observations. If they do, the theories become more accepted, some going as far as becoming scientific law. If theories do not, then they go back to the drawing board for modification or scrapping altogether. My last column discussed the “settled science” of hurricanes and global warming. I would like to shift to the world of medicine where several medical recommendations, once considered “settled medicine,” are now being turned upside down. First is the recommendation to avoid dairy fats – butter, cream, whole milk and so on. These bad fats were said to increase the risk of heart attack and stroke. Until a large study published in Lancet of over 100,000 individuals in 21 countries found that whole-fat dairy food consumption leads to a reduced risk of cardiovascular disease. Not what we were told for decades. Second is cholesterol, conventional wisdom tells us that high levels are harmful, and this was considered medical dogma for half a century. A quarter of American adults take

faster reaction time and 15% range of motion reduces the chance of being hit by an unexpected object. Or once you loose balance you have more ability to catch yourself before serious damage is done. I have a 70 yr old lady with MS that used to always have black eyes. She said she lost her balance and hit her eye on something. Now after 4 months of using the tech, she has had no black

money and subjecting many to annoying statin side effects. Until a recent study found no evidence that high levels of bad cholesterol cause heart disease and BY BRIAN C. that statins offer no protection JOONDEPH to millions who take them. Third is daily aspirin, also long thought to prevent heart attacks when taken in a low dose as baby aspirin. A large physicians health study from the 1980s declared aspirin beneficial and the science was settled, with millions of Americans taking a daily aspirin every day. Aspirin also has side effects. It’s a blood thinner and a minor fall or injury could cause excessive bleeding, in some cases, life-threatening. Three recent studies published in the New England Journal of Medicine looked at these potentially dangerous side effects and discovered no significant cardiac benefit of aspirin for those without a history of heart trouble, particularly in the elderly population. These three recommendations regarding dietary fat, cholesterol and aspirin were considered “settled science” for decades. Millions of Americans followed these guidelines, often at considerable expense, along with

eyes. She said she seldom slips and when she does she is able to catch herself. This technology also reduces pain and give a person 22% more power to lift. Please watch 16-minute video, www.tiny url.com/wtpvoxxstory When an accident has happened, then the purpose of the same tech is to allow accelerated healing and less Workers Comp Downtime. One of the technologies allows the entire

This dovetails with my last column, discussing the consequences of accepting the “settled science” of global warming, to the point where some want to criminalize any disagreement or debate. Fortunately, the medical world is willing to embrace new research, revisiting original beliefs, and modifying guidelines based on new information. This is the scientific method and ensures that recommendations are based on the best knowledge of the day. And likely these guidelines will change again in the future based on yet to be discovered knowledge. Climate scientists could take a lesson from the medical world as they analyze temperatures, storms, and sea levels, trying to predict complex physical phenomena using computer models and data. Until the models make accurate predictions, the science is anything but settled. The costs of being wrong are significant. Recommendations half a century ago to avoid dietary fats in favor of carbohydrates gave us a plethora of diabetes in America. Unintended consequences of blindly following the path of “settled science” can have a significant cost to individuals and society.

brainstem and nervous system to be optimized. This supports the immune system, detoxification and tissue growth. Knee replacement can heal in half the time. Next tech is from Germany, used in over 4000 clinics in 42 countries. Clinical trials has proven it increases blood flow by 29%... driving nutrients and oxygen into the cells. Here is a 15-minute video explaining, including the FDA

disclaimer, www.tinyurl.com/ wtpbem Before returning the body to healing itself, we want to make sure the medications are not contributing to the sickness. Adverse Drug Reaction from Prescription Medications is 4th largest killer in the US, www.tinyurl.com/wtppgx30. The body was designed to protect and heal itself. Let’s help it restore the ability and reduce injuries and downtime.


PAGE 6 | THE VILLAGER October 11, 2018

Barbwire Bob Continued from Page 4

lawyer for a well-known Denver law firm and selected by Democrats to take on venerable Coffman. The thrust of what I see on his campaign are ads depicting his military experience that is meaningful and impressive. That doesn’t have much to do with serving the diverse citizens in the 6th Congressional District where Coffman has spent his entire life. Far better if Jason Crow were to replace Dianna DeGette who has served Denver for many years after replacing Pat Schroeder. The campaign seems to swirl around Coffman’s support of President Trump that may be turning into an asset, rather than a negative with the strong job environment in the district and Trump repeated wins in commerce and trade and North Korea

Ramblin’ around the corral with Bob Sweeney

peace talks. Coffman works extraordinarily hard at his job, I’ve always found him strong on finance and experienced in business having served as the state treasurer for Colorado where he was very successful. Coffman has strong seniority and is serving in the Republican administration where he can make a difference for Colorado. Give him credit for more funds to finish the VA Hospital. His biggest challenge going forward may not be Crow, but the redistricting for the 2020 election. His district was once gerrymandered to elect a Democrat, but Coffman has been able to win by large margins every two years. Future district boundaries may include adding more Denver precincts to the 6th Congressional District. Colorado will gain an additional seat in Congress due to state population growth along the

front range cities. Last week Coffman lost about $1 million in advertising funds with the Congressional Leadership Fund PAC moving $5 million to races in the Los Angeles market where there are five competitive House races. Two points, they either thought Coffman was going to win again, or that he would lose, take your pick. Tyler Sandberg, Coffman’s campaign manager dismissed the CLF’s move. “That’s Washington D.C.,” he said in a Sacramento Bee report, continuing, “One day you’re up, the next day you’re down. But that’s not how Mike Coffman is wired.” *** Taste of Greenwood Village was held at the DTC Marriott Hotel this week. This is a great event and loaded with outstanding cuisine from local restaurants. The Greenwood Chamber is los-

ing driving force president John Herbers, who has moved to Tucson, Ariz. Maybe it’s time for GV Chamber to merge with South Metro Chamber? *** Lone Tree Arts Center is a busy facility with concerts and programs. One that has caught my attention is a Leadership Luncheon Nov. 9 with Dr. Kara Cooney, renowned Egyptologist who will discuss the ancient female kings of Egypt. Lone Tree Mayor Jacki Millet will share her perspective on women today in public and private leadership roles. Lisa Rigsby Peterson, executive director of the Lone Tree Arts Center will also discuss cultural leadership through arts engagement. Info at lonetreearts center.org/leadershipluncheon. *** I noted the death of Cherry Hills Villager Peter Paul Luce.

He was a very distinguished resident of the city who kept a low profile from a very prestigious family that founded and operated Time magazine for decades. He reached fame on his own and we’ll be running his complete obituary in this newspaper. *** Jake Jabs, the business leader who proposed paying workers by the number of potholes being fixed, has donated $12 million to the University of Colorado/ Denver for The Jake Jabs Event Center. Jake started his career with a small music store in. Bozeman, Mont. before becoming one of the largest furniture dealers in America. He is a writer and speaker about the free enterprise system and part of the new facility will be headquarters for the founder’s “Eponymous Entrepreneurship Center.”

SMART Colorado holds its 2018 Community Engagement Luncheon BY FREDA MIKLIN GOVERNMENTAL REPORTER

On a sunny afternoon at the Cable Center on the DU Campus on Oct. 3, SMART CO held its 2018 community engagement luncheon, attended by 200 members of what SMART CO calls its Circle of Impact community. The organization is committed to ensuring the health, safety and well-being of Colorado’s children in the environment of legalized recreational and medical marijuana for adults. In its five years of existence, SMART CO has had a major impact on laws and regulations around marijuana use. SMART CO has been instrumental in getting rules adopted to limit THC amounts and require clear labeling and marking of edible marijuana products. They’ve also successfully pressed for an increase in the collection of data around marijuana use and educating our youth about the science of marijuana and its real risks. SMART CO worked to prevent the sale of marijuana products that strongly resemble candy. They’ve also been at the forefront

Ge’Swan Swanson, Hailey Dennis, and Yael Sanchez are SMART CO student advisory board members.

of preventing advertising of marijuana to children. Former Colorado governor candidate Doug Robinson, board chair, acknowledged SMART CO supporters the Anschutz Foundation, El Pomar Foundation, the Daniels Fund and Adolph Coors Foundation. He was followed by SMART CO co-founder and executive director, Henny Lasley, who also serves her community as a member of the Greenwood Village Planning & Zoning Commission. Lasley said, “We believe that every child deserves a chance at a bright future. The negative impacts of marijuana on the developing adolescent brain are undisputed. Our engagement

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will lead to stronger public policies to protect kids. SMART CO now has 10,000 members.” Laura Borgelt, PharmD, FCCP, BCPS of CU Skaggs School of Pharmacy, said that the effects of marijuana on pregnant and nursing mothers may not be seen until the child is an adolescent. She predicted, “It will have an impact on attention and cognitive development, though it isn’t clear when it will show up.” Three members of SMART CO’s student advisory board spoke next. They all come from the Colorado Student Leaders Institute, a member of the 25-state Governor’s School network, a program that began in 1970 for motivated high

school juniors. Colorado’s program is offered through the University of Colorado Denver. Every year, 100 students are selected to participate from a competitive pool of applicants from around the state. They spend a summer month living and studying on a college campus, exploring diverse topics with university professors and completing three hands-on projects, for which they receive three semester hours of college credit. The program was represented by 20-year-old Ge’Swan Swanson, a graduate of Denver’s Thomas Jefferson High School who is currently a freshman biology major at CU Denver, Hailey Dennis, 18, also a CU Denver freshman from Alamosa, and Yael Sanchez, 18, of Westminster, a high school junior. Sanchez plans to complete the International Social Studies major offered through the Institute. Swanson and Dennis completed the STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts, & Math) program. Both hope to be physicians. Both also shared with those attending what it was like to have mothers who used marijuana excessively, and the negative impact it had on

their lives. Swanson described his mother as an addict. Dennis said she was raised by her grandparents because she is allergic to the marijuana smoke to which her mother exposed her. She made the important point that teaching abstinence is not the answer to preventing marijuana use in young people. She said it is important to teach kids to think independently. That will give them the tools they need to say no to drugs and other bad choices. Sixth-grader Owen Gerbig from Colorado Springs presented his school science project on the importance of educating children to recognize the universal symbol for THC and making sure it is prominently displayed on all products containing THC. The Circle of Impact leaders attending the event in support of SMART CO included Colorado Attorney General Cynthia Coffman, state Sen. Jack Tate, statehouse Reps. Cole Wist and Paul Lundeen, CU Board of Regents chair Sue Sharkey, Greenwood Village Mayor Ron Rakowsky, Cherry Creek High School principal Ryan Silva, and Toren Mushovic, Republican candidate for state HD3. fmiklin.villager@gmail.com


October 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 7

Covering business

in the DTC & Denver south SM

the

Denver South EDP welcomes dynamic new members The modern Lone Tree Arts Center hosted the Denver South Economic Development Partnership breakfast meeting Oct. 4 with vice chairman Buz Koelbel presiding. Koelbel is president and CEO of Koelbel and Company, a major local development firm. One of his largest projects is the Preserve in Greenwood Village. Koelbel opened the meeting by greeting the large audience of business and government officials and described the audience as “Pillars of the economic development program in Denver South.” He welcomed two new members to the organization that have both expanded to the Denver South region of Arapahoe and Douglas Counties, Toastmasters International and the Zillow Group. Toastmasters started in

He introduced Daniel Rex who gave high praise to Colorado lifestyle and mass transit

Venerable Mayor Ron Rakowsky on the job for Greenwood Village.

County California to Douglas County earlier this year and related, “It was a very difficult decision for us to move.” He related that he really liked the light rail system and lower housing and operating costs here in the Denver area. He said that traffic congestion was much better here than in Southern California and the cost of living is lower for his employees. The second speaker of the morning, Gregory David, was a former East High School graduate and star football running back, who also played college football for a Kansas University before starting his successful rise in the business world becoming the general manager and site leader for the Denver Zillow group. The Denver office is the second largest office, next to the Oregon headquarters, with 600 employees and growing upward to 1,000, Gregory Davis related.

Lone Tree mayor, Jackie Millet joined the Denver South EDP meeting last week chaired by Buz Koelbel with program speakers Gregory David and Toastmaster CEO Daniel Rex at the Lone Tree Arts Center.

1924 in Southern California and recently moved to Denver South with 160 staff members. Zillow, a New York Stock Exchange firm, has 11 U.S. offices with the second largest office located in South Metro with 600 employees. Koelbel related that Charles Schwab relocated their tax department to Douglas County in 2012 and have now expanded their campus in Lone Tree with over 4,500 employees. He noted other firms that have moved to the area that include Redwood Trust, Cool Planet Ring Central and Viveve Inc.

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RTD as one of the major reasons he and his Toastmaster board chose the Denver South location during a broad search of cities. Toastmasters International is a nonprofit with a mission “To Make the World A Better Place,” he related. Rex assumed the helm of the organization in 2013 as executive director of the 357,000-member organization with 16,000 clubs in 143 countries. He has been with Toastmasters for 28 years, operating several different departments. Toastmasters completed their move from Orange

Davis spent 17 years in the real estate business and mortgage banking before joining the Zillow group. He is a graduate of Toastmasters International and had high praise for their communication techniques that he has mastered very well. Zillow is a high-tech real estate listing and real estate sales organization with 11 offices in the United States. He said that 50 percent of his staff are millenniums. The company likes a Peter Drucker statement that “Culture Eats Strategy for Breakfast.” The Denver South EDP

State Ballot measures were distributed on the tables and voting recommendations for members were the following: Yes on Amendments Y and Z (Fair election maps Colorado) and Proposition 110 (Let’s Go Colorado), and No on Amendments 73 (Funding for schools), 74 (Government

takings), Proposition 109 (Fix our Damn Roads) and 112 (Oil and Gas setbacks). The annual EDP business luncheon is scheduled at the Marriott South hotel Nov. 15 featuring columnist George F. Will. Ticket Info: denver southedo.org/event/2018luncheon.

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PAGE 8 | THE VILLAGER October 11, 2018

CHV reviews 2019 proposed budget info and approves expanded use permit for Glenmoor Country Club rejuvenation BY FREDA MIKLIN GOVERNMENTAL REPORTER

Budget information

At its study session Oct. 2, the Cherry Hills Village city council heard from Jessica Sager, its director of finance and administration. She presented preliminary information on the 2019 city budget. The public hearing and first reading of budget ordinances are scheduled for Nov. 20. Sager’s memo to city council compared proposed 2019 budgeted operating revenues and expenditures with the budgets for operating revenues and expenditures anticipated for 2018 when they were approved late in 2017. The Villager reviewed the documents provided to council and compared budgeted revenues and expenditures for 2019 with the most current information available about 2018 actual performance. Those amounts are listed in the Statement of Revenues and Expenditures prepared by the finance and administration department on Sept. 28 as 2018 estimates. Up-to-date estimates indicate actual 2018 operating revenues are expected to

exceed the amount originally budgeted by $532,731, or 7.5 percent. On the other side of the equation, up-to-date estimates predict actual 2018 operating expenditures will be $420,747, or 6 percent less than budgeted late last year. That equates to a $953,478 positive impact to the city’s general fund based on 2018 operations. Proposed budgeted operating revenues for 2019, as of Sept. 28, are $7.1 million. That is $438,470, or 6 percent less than the current estimate of 2018 operating revenues. Budget operating expenses for 2019, including payment on the outstanding certificates of participation, as of Sept. 28, are $6.98 million, which is $336,511 or 5 percent higher than the current estimate of operating expenditures for 2018. Sager emphasized that she does not have final information yet on property tax revenue or the cost of medical and dental insurance for city employees in 2019. She also estimates for salary increases, since those have not yet been approved by city council. Cherry Hills Village gets one-third of its operating revenues from its 7.3 mill property

tax. Just over one-fourth of its revenues come from sales and use tax, split equally between use tax on automobiles purchased by CHV residents and all other sources of sales tax. Revenue generated by building permits comprises 10 percent of total operating revenue. On the expenditure side, public safety costs account for 43 percent of the city’s operating expenditures. Administration comprises 25 percent of the budget, and public works take up another 15 percent. Sager also reported on the status of the $11.8 million budgeted for the new city hall, public works facility and John Meade Park and Alan Hutto Memorial Commons redevelopment. Those projects are presently anticipated to be completed $400,000 less than was budgeted.

Glenmoor Country Club makeover

Community development director Rachel Granrath presented a request for an expanded use permit from Glenmoor Country Club “to enhance and modernize the club.” The $3.2 million project is not an actual expansion of the country club.

It is a refreshing of the facility, consisting of a number of layout and design additions, including a new guard shack, updated entrance and guest check-in, new drop-off area, freshened-up paving, relocation of the playground, increased sod and decreased impervious area, raised and expanded pool deck, and additional shade feature at the existing bar structure. Diana Rael, principal of Norris Design of Denver, planning and landscape architects, appeared on behalf of the club to explain the plan and answer council’s questions. The city and the club are also bringing the documentation of the 1982 development agreement that was approved when Glenmoor was built up to date to correctly reflect its existing status. Current membership at Glenmoor consists of 493 golf members and 192 social or non-resident (living further than 100 miles away from the club) members. Club bylaws limit golf members to 495 and general manager Garth Walker assured city council that Glenmoor members, who own the club, have no wish to increase that number. There was some discussion

about past parking complaints by neighborhood residents on certain days in the summer when the club hosts special events. This subject was somewhat tricky because Glenmoor’s streets are private, thus not maintained by the city. Still, council members said that residents were citizens of Cherry Hills Village and their concerns certainly mattered. Ann “Patches” Caskey, president of the Glenmoor Homeowners’ Association, appeared on behalf of the HOA. She said that a committee of residents and club members are working together to resolve parking issues. The club’s busiest event of the year is held on Labor Day. Through the efforts of management and the committee, there were no parking issues last Labor Day. Mayor Laura Christman was also concerned with the HOA’s position on the renovation. Caskey said, “I approve of the renovation.” As to the parking question, she continued, “The club and the HOA need to live together, work together and agree with each other.” The expanded use permit was approved by a unanimous vote. fmiklin.villager@gmail.com

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A nonpartisan voter handbook about advancing women’s economic security BY LAUREN Y. CASTEEL PRESIDENT AND CEO - THE WOMEN’S FOUNDATION OF COLORADO

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partisan policy solutions to strengthen Colorado’s economy by improving opportunities for women and families. “The sorts of changes we’re advocating for matter to women at every economic level as we strive for greater economic

security — from child care provider to cashier to CEO,” said Louise Myrland, vice president of programs for WFCO. “Everyone benefits when all Colorado women have access to the tools to thrive and resources to enter, remain, and succeed in their careers.” In 2014, the Institute for Women’s Policy Research found that if Colorado women earned the same as comparable men, the poverty rate for all working women would be cut

in half and the state economy would grow by an additional $9.2 billion, or 3.0 percent of the state’s GDP. The handbook is intended to help people learn about the key issues, such as the persistent gender pay gap, and policy solutions to unlock women’s full participation in and contribution to the economy. The Womanifesto outlines a number of specific policy solutions, including improving access to and affordability of high-quality child care, ensuring all workers can access paid medical and family leave, improving wage standards and transparency, and investing in education and job skills training. “The policy changes we

prioritize will result in better economic opportunities for people across the state,” Myrland said. “Employers will get what they need to grow their businesses, more families will have the resources to meet their basic needs and invest in their futures and in their communities, Colorado’s workforce will be strengthened, and the state’s economy will continue to grow and thrive.” The Womanifesto voter handbook is just one of WFCO’s nonpartisan community civic engagement and advocacy tools, which also include educational events and a lobby day. Voters can access The Womanifesto online at: www.wfco.org/ womanifesto.

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Politics

October 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 9

Arapahoe County Republicans hear from political veteran Floyd Ciruli BY FREDA MIKLIN GOVERNMENTAL REPORTER

record,” that saw him defeat popular Democratic Morgan Carroll in 2016. In that election, Hillary Clinton bested Donald Trump for president by nine points in CD6, while Coffman beat Carroll by eight points. He also pointed out that Colorado’s increased population will result in an additional congressional district in 2022, which will result in all Colorado congressional districts being realigned. If Amendments Y and Z pass in November (they are supported by the chairs of both major parties), voters can expect there will not be gerrymandering, but it doesn’t guarantee political balance. As of Sept. 30, current active voters in CD6 are 29 percent Republican, 31 percent Democrat, 38 percent unaffiliated and 2 percent other. There are 471,114 total voters in the district, including 76,359 who are considered inactive. Ciruli expects that CD6 will lose 100,000 people when Colorado’s eighth congressional district is formed. Moving to the governor’s race, Ciruli said, “This is going to be a transformational election in November,” because we’ve had a balanced legislature (Democrats control the statehouse, while Republicans control the state Senate),

t its regular monthly meeting Oct. 3 at Maggiano’s DTC, members of the Arapahoe County Republican Breakfast Club heard from longtime local political analyst Floyd Ciruli. In addition to analyzing politics for 9-KUSA TV, KOA Radio and the Denver Post, Ciruli serves as adjunct faculty of the Josef Korbel School of International Studies at the University of Denver, where he is the director of the Crossley Center for Public Opinion Research and a board member of the Korbel school’s Social Science Foundation. Jumping directly into national politics, Ciruli said the new generic ballot tests that seemed to show the Democrats with large margins are now indicating much more modest gains for Dems because pollsters are now targeting likely voters instead of registered voters, thus they are contacting fewer millennials, who historically vote in small numbers. Democrats need 23 additional House seats to wrestle control from the Republicans. No one is predicting with any certainty that they’ll get them. Neither is anyone certain that they might not get more than 23 new seats. The political climate is very fluid. Even though we start voting in Colorado in mid-October, most of the country still vote on Election Day, Nov. 6 and the up-and-down emotions of voters associated with events like the Brett Kavanaugh nomination to the U. S. Supreme Court, constantly move the needle. Ciruli thinks the Democrats would be foolish to impeach Trump, just as the Republicans were when Floyd Ciruli talked to local Republicans they impeached Bill a t t e a t s a e ti C l a Clinton in December political races. 1998, resulting in a backlash in the next election and Gov. John Hickenlooper that favored the Dems. He hasn’t introduced very liberal cautions that a more likely ideas. If Rep. Jared Polis is result of a Democratic-conelected, and also has a Demotrolled House of Representacratic legislature, he is likely tives is that it would keep the to bring more liberal ideas to White House busy with conthe table. If Colorado State tinuous investigations of the Treasurer Walker Stapleton president. is elected, he needs the ReIn the race for Colorado’s publicans to keep control of 6th Congressional District the state Senate, because it (CD6), Ciruli believes that is extremely unlikely that Washington Republicans Democrats will lose the statehave been too quick to house. If Stapleton wins the write off Rep. Mike Coffgovernorship, but the Repubman’s re-election as being licans lose control of the state “out-of-reach.” He points to Senate, Stapleton will have Coffman’s “incredible track trouble being effective. Ciruli

Kathy Turley from the Centennial city council, along with Katy Brown and Earl Hoellen from the Cherry Hills Village city council, came to hear Ciruli’s analysis.

Photos by Freda Miklin

v

pointed to a current poll conducted by respected pollsters from both parties that points to a seven-point lead by Polis. He said that new voter registration favors Polis, who he described as, “a very wealthy and recently polished candidate.” He said that Stapleton “needs to change the narrative” quickly if he expects to win. Ballots will be in the mail beginning Oct. 15 and one-third of voters return them right away. Asked what he saw in Colorado’s future, Ciruli said, “Colorado is not a swing state now. It is light blue. It is moving to the left because millennials are starting to vote, and they are independents or Democrats.” He believes that millennials will not have a huge effect on the 2018 election, but expects that they will make a difference in 2020. Nationally, he sees Republican strength, due to the incredibly strong economy, and expects the Republicans to take over Senate seats in Missouri, Indiana, and North Dakota. Dick Wadhams, a respected and renowned political strategist, and former GOP state chair came up to the lectern from his seat in the audience to encourage fellow Republicans. He said that Stapleton being down seven points is not unusual for a Republican candidate and that Stapleton can still win by taking over the narrative, telling the voters his agenda and pointing out that Polis is very liberal. He said that worked for former Republican Gov. Bill Owens in 1998. fmiklin.villager@gmail. com

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Election 2018

PAGE 10 | THE VILLAGER • October 11, 2018

Colorado Attorney General candidates debate issues and experience in southeastis the AG’s job Army Reserves. crimination laws and ern Utah, to act. Banning Weiser’s first job consumers? Do you established by a person from out of law school was sue pharmaceutical presidential entering this to clerk for Judge companies who sell proclamation country due to David Ebel of the On Oct. 3, the Federalist Soopioids or polluters Dec. 26, 2016, his religion is 10th Circuit Court of ciety hosted a lively debate at the of our air and water? as President illegal. If the Appeals. After that, Hyatt Regency Denver between If the AG doesn’t beObama was federal governhe clerked for U.S. SuColorado attorney general canlieve in those things, leaving office. ment breaks preme Court Justices didates Republican 18th Judicial he may not go after Its original size the law, I will Byron White and Ruth district attorney George Brauchler violators of citizens’ was 1.3million petition a court Bader Ginsburg. He and Democrat Phil Weiser, former or consumer rights.” acres, which 18th Judicial CU law school CBS News affiliate later served in the U.S. on behalf of dean of the CU law school and Boyd asked if was reduced dean and former Channel 4 political Justice Department’s the people.” clerk for two U.S. Supreme Court there are any current District Attorney George Brauchler Brauchler clerk to the U.S. specialist Shaun 85 percent Antitrust Division, judges. CBS affiliate Channel 4’s Colorado laws that ei- brought his strong Supreme Court Boyd asked the by President oversaw the Federal political specialist Shaun Boyd ther candidate would criminal prosecutor reacted, “That Phil Weiser questions provided Trade Commission, Trump to feels pretty acmoderated. not defend? Weiser experience to the brought his strong by the Federalist tivist, being the administrative law 201,876 acres Society. and served on Obama’s Asked why the attorney gener- said, “Only a law that AG debate. one to decide experience to the Dec. 4, 2017. transition team. Weiser al is elected, rather than appointis unconstitutional. Brauchler responded, what is important.” returned to Colorado, where he debate. ed, Brauchler said, “If you’re apNone that I know of today.” Br“What standing do you became a professor at the CU law pointed, you would feel beholden auchler echoed that opinion, add- Still, he said, “I would have to protect Bears Ears? It’s push back against (U.S. Attorney school and then its dean. to the person who appointed you. ing, “I would not be an activist.” not even in Colorado.” General) Jeff Sessions if the fedWhen Shaun Boyd asked By being elected, your allegiance The next issue the candidates There was also a difference in eral government tried to override what types of criminal activity is only to the people.” Weiser took tackled was when the AG should the candidates’ approach to adthe voters who made medical in Colorado should be viewed as that idea a step further, alluding sue the federal government. vising state agencies in applying crucial to the AG, the candidates marijuana legal.” to his position on several other Weiser said, “I chose to run for statutes that were not clear. Weiser approached the subject differently. Things got a little heated issues, saying, “This underscores this office to protect the people of said, “I’d interpret a statute with Brauchler talked about “crimes when the subject of when the the discretion of the attorney gen- Colorado. If the Affordable Care an eye to how it affects the people that are burgeoning around the AG should sue was explored. eral (AG). Does the AG protect Act (ACA) is not protected or of Colorado. I won’t use the “This state where local prosecutors Weiser criticized the current AG’s women’s reproductive rights, dis- “Dreamers” are not protected, it is the way we’ve always done it,” don’t have enough resources.” (Cynthia Coffman) suit against standard. Brauchler took a longer He said, “Methamphetamine and Boulder county, saying she initiview, saying, “History matters in heroin are exploding around poor ated it “without even picking up interpreting laws.” counties like Huerfano. I’d put a phone.” He said his commitIn addition to representing regional offices around the state ment is to “lead by seeking coldifferent major political parties, to support local law enforcement laboration and only sue if absothe most significant difference in keeping communities safe. I lutely necessary.” When asked to between the candidates is their for Cherry Hills Village City Council started elder abuse and human specify lawsuits by the state that background. trafficking units in the 18th Judithey would continue or initiate, Brauchler has been the discial District. Criminal justice is an Weiser again raised the ACA. He trict attorney of the 18th Judicial important part of the AG’s office.” said that if the federal governDistrict, which includes nearly 1 Weiser differed. He said, “The ment doesn’t protect Coloradans’ million people, for seven years. AG does 10 percent of criminal rights for coverage of pre-existing Before that, he served as a prosprosecutions. Environmental conditions, he would. Brauchler ecutor for state and federal govcrimes have been de-emphasized. responded, “I don’t think it’s the ernment, as well as the military Elder abuse and identity theft AG’s job to protect the legacy of (he was chief of military justice could be emphasized. Local any president.” for Fort Carson, the 4th Infantry district attorneys handle most Weiser also said, “I’d fight to Division, and the U.S. Division crime.” protect Bears Ears.” Bears Ears North in Iraq). Brauchler is a fmiklin.villager@gmail.com National Monument is located Lieutenant Colonel in the U.S. BY FREDA MIKLIN GOVERNMENTAL REPORTER

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Safavi Cherry Hills Village City Council District 2

Keeping Cherry Hills Village Safe and Secure Transparent and Open Decision Making Preserving Our Open Spaces www.safaviforcouncil.com Paid for by Safavi for Council

SUBMITTED BY STATE REP. COLE WIST:

SERVICE

the state, including our Cherry Creek School District, are now in I am pleased to active discussions report that the conregarding how these sumer data privacy funds will be utilized. bill I sponsored I am proud to be leadwent into effect ing on the issues that Sept. 1. Colorado BY COLE WIST matter most to you and now has the counyour family. It is a privitry’s strongest law to fight lege and honor to do this work. against identity theft. This last On a personal note, I wantsession, I also led the fight to ed to share a few pictures from bring an additional $35 million to our schools to enhance cam- a great event this past Saturday. As a result of a resolution pus security and to keep our that I sponsored, Arapahoe students safe. Districts across

@ YOUR

Protecting and Preserving Cherry Hills Village for the Future

Road from I-25 to Parker Road has been officially designated as the Sardarapat Armenian Memorial Highway. As most of you know, my wife, Susan, is Armenian, and I am proud of our family’s bond with Colorado’s Armenian community. The 1918 Armenian victory at Sardarapat is a universal symbol of freedom and inspiration to fight for one’s rights, even when facing the longest odds. What a great symbol this highway is for our community and state.


SUSAN

October 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 11

Application fees waived for Colorado colleges and universities for one day on Oct. 30 BY FREDA MIKLIN GOVERNMENTAL REPORTER

In an effort to encourage more Colorado high school seniors to apply to the state’s colleges and universities, all 32 of the state’s public colleges and universities are waiving their application fees for all applications filed on one day only—Tuesday, Oct. 30. Students are also being strongly urged to complete and submit their Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA). In an article posted on savingfor college.com Sept. 17, it said that millions of students who could get financial aid by filing the FAFSA, do not do so. It went on, “More than 2 million students would have qualified for the Federal Pell Grant in 2015-2016 if they had only filed the FAFSA.” Anyone who has filled out that form will agree that it isn’t that

easy to do so, but it is certainly worth the effort for anyone wishing to get federal aid for college, based on income and savings. The list of Colorado higher education institutions which have agreed to waive their application fees for state residents for one day Oct. 30 includes Adams State University, Colorado Mesa University, Colorado School of Mines, Colorado State University, including its Pueblo campus and CSU Global, Fort Lewis College, Metropolitan State University of Denver, University of Colorado in Boulder, Denver and Colorado Springs, University of Northern Colorado, and Western Colorado University. Also included in this opportunity are public two-year and technical colleges: Aims Community College, Arapahoe Community College, Community College of Aurora, Community

College of Denver, Colorado Mountain College, Colorado Northwestern Community College, Emily Griffith Technical College, Front Range Community College, Lamar Community College, Morgan Community College, Northeastern Community College, Otero Junior College, Pickens Technical College, Pueblo Community College, Red Rocks Community College, Technical College of the Rockies, and Western Colorado Community College. Private universities Regis University and Johnson and Wales University are also participating in the program. High school seniors should contact the admissions office of the schools to which they plan to apply to find out exactly how to take advantage of this opportunity. fmiklin.villager@gmail.com

HOUSE DISTRICT HOUSE DISTRICT 38

Centennial Council considering budget that would provide 3 percent increase BY DORIS B. TRUHLAR GOVERNMENTAL REPORTER

The Centennial City Council met Oct. 8 in a budget workshop, the purpose of which was to consider various proposals for the city’s 2019 budget. City Manager Matt Sturgeon proposed a budget that, if adopted by the council, will be an increase of $2.1 million, which is 3 percent, from the city’s 2018 budget. The meeting was kicked off with a short presentation by Thomas Bryan, a citizen member of the Centennial Budget Committee, who told the council that Centennial is “fortunate” to be “a city of advantages.” He said the budget committee had adequate information and could “reasonably recommend” the proposed budget. Bryan and the committee said in a written report that the city continues to have the opportunity to make “significant investments” in services and infrastructure, while setting aside funds for known projects that will require “considerable appropriations in the future.” Doug Farmen, Centennial finance director and CFO of the city, said Centennial anticipates a $4.3 million surplus in 2019. He also stated that there will be a $22.1 million transfer from the city’s general fund for capital improvements in 2019. About three years ago, the council doubled the amount it devotes to capital improvements, such as repaving city streets. In response to questioning from Councilmember Ron Weidmann, Farmen said that the $22.1 million “is encumbered for specific projects,” which are generally capital improvements. Sturgeon, in response to questions, stated that the city will be spending less than it is bringing in through taxes and other revenues. Sales taxes are the number one source of revenues, with property taxes also a sig-

nificant source of funds. At the same time, the capital improvements fund doesn’t ever bring in revenue, he stated. The capital improvements fund spends what it gets as a transfer from the general fund. There was discussion about a proposed $5.3 million expenditure for the Lone Tree Creek Trail, which is included as part of the 2019 budget. Sturgeon said the trail will not be finished in 2019, and the expenditure will need to be carried forward into 2020. Other details related to the budget include: If the budget is approved by the council, the city will pay the Arapahoe County Sheriff’s Office $25.6 million, an increase from 2018 to 2019 of 3.9 percent, for its law enforcement contract, which provides for the ACSO to furnish law enforcement services to the city. Centennial has an ongoing contract with the ACSO, which it has had since the city’s inception. Centennial has not ever had its own law enforcement agency. The city believes that the ACSO provides quality services for much less than many cities of its size (approximately 125,000 residents) that have their own police departments. The city will go from 66.75 full-time equivalent employees in 2018 to 70 full-time equivalent employees in 2019 if the budget is approved. Some departments are increasing in employees, while others are decreasing. For example, public works is predicted to go up from 3.5 employees in 2018 to 5.50 full-time equivalent employees in 2019, while the municipal court will go down, from 5.75 to 4.0 full-time equivalent employees. Sturgeon told the council that city staff needs “more time ... to reflect.” He said city staff is so busy and “understaffed” that

SUSAN

they do not have time for reflection. They are working very hard to keep up with the work load, he said. Neil Marciniak, economic development manager, told the council there are 20 “retail centers” in Centennial, and that the city needs to learn more about these centers. “We need to get smarter” about the economics of development, he stated. In response to questions from Weidmann, city staff said that the city will “get a return” on the dollars it is investing in development, including retail development. The city anticipates spending $250,000 for the expenses of two elections, a possible special election concerning the development of East Arapahoe Road, related to car dealers, and the regular general election in November 2019. The budget proposed by Sturgeon would provide $150,000 for an audit of the streetlights in the city. Sturgeon said that street lights are becoming an important issue, and many cities are “trying to take control of the street lights.” At present, Excel Energy owns the street lights in Centennial, but there has been discussion for the past five years about the city purchasing the street lights. Although no final decision has been made, it appears highly likely that the city will attempt to purchase the street lights in Centennial from Excel. The city manager’s budget includes $42,000 for the replacement of a 2004 Ford Ranger with a Ford F-150 truck. Sturgeon said the Ford Ranger is not operational and would cost more to fix than it is worth. The council has been focusing on its 2019 budget since it received the proposal from the city manager on Sept. 17. The final budget will be presented and voted on by the council Nov. 5.

electsusanbeckman.com electsusanbeckman.com

Paid for by Elect Susan Beckman

Let’s re-elect

Nancy Sharpe Arapahoe County Commissioner

Leadership. Service. Commissioner Nancy Sharpe’s track record of community leadership and service in Arapahoe County is unmatched – as Commissioner, Mayor of Greenwood Village and successful business executive. Nancy knows that results, not slogans, are the real measure of success. In recognition of her leadership across the entire state, Nancy was named Colorado Commissioner of the Year in 2016. www.ElectNancySharpe.com Paid for by the Committee to Elect Nancy Sharpe


PAGE 12 | THE VILLAGER • October 11, 2018

Centennial residents oppose senior development

Gifts, Giving and Home Styling Everything You Should Know

The Villager Newspaper welcomes Kendal Hall, owner of Be. as a contributing columnist with 25 years of lifestyle, design and gift buying experience. Look for the be. educated articles to help you thru the holiday gift season. While certain situations can Home break this rule, it’s a great Styling and guideline to follow. Speaking Decorating of cluttered... Secrets from the Experts Avoid the clutter Call it home A cluttered room screams merchandising, to be edited. To avoid feeling accessorizing, or claustrophobic, give your eyes styling. Whatever Owner Kendal Hall places to rest in the room. word you use, here are just a few of the many guidelines that Overly decorated and cluttered rooms don’t allow the room to breathe. Not every wall design professionals know. Keep these guidelines in mind and you’ll find your next needs art, not every table needs something placed upon it. If there is too much clutter decorating project will be less daunting, in your room, edit. There is more visual more enjoyable, and ultimately more power with a few well-placed larger scaled successful. items then too many small items scattered about. 60 + 30 + 10 Rule A well-known designer created this rule. It determines the visual role of color Collectible chaos Don’t let collectibles overtake the in your room. If your room colors add up to room. Perhaps you love rabbits and have an 100%, the breakdown of color should be as follows: 60% of the room color is for the dominant hues and includes wall color and floor coverings. Neutral colors should be considered since this is the backdrop of the room. 30% of the room color is the secondary color, a bit more bold and perhaps some patterns. Upholstered furniture fits in this group. 10% of the room color are the accent colors. These colors are the boldest, mostly used for accessories such as pillows, art, and Every room needs a touch of BLACK tchotchkes. extensive collection. Just because you love

Dim the lights Most if not all the lighting in your home should be on dimmers. Lower for intimate evenings and cocktail parties, up high for task lighting and game night. Having the versatility to adjust lighting is critical. Glaring, unattractive lighting makes you and your guests look older than they are. Keep that in mind.

Faux versus real Many people have a fear of killing any and all plant life in their home. On the other end of the spectrum, some people wouldn’t dare be caught with artificial florals or plants in their home. Wherever you reside on that scale, understand that botanically correct permanent botanicals are ok. Yes, they are really ok, The caveat is they must represent what grows in nature. Don’t match your permanent florals to your room colors; leave that in the 1970’s. I’m not a big fan of permanent flowers, but a permanent Phalaenopsis Orchid plant? You bet. If you don’t have the patience, ability, or natural light to grow live plants, go ahead and get that permanent Ficus or Fiddle Leaf Fig. Don’t skimp on cost because it will look like you did. Don’t shudder at the cost of quality. Instead, amortize the cost for the number of years you’ll be enjoying it. And, you don’t have the replacement costs every few months due to lack of proper care. Also consider mixing permanent versions of your favorite plants with your real ones. them doesn’t mean you have to display The live plants will look prettier and their Black them all. Edit the collection to a reasonable permanent companions will look even Every room needs a touch of black. size and package the rest for storage to more authentic. Finally, don’t overuse This can be as simple as a lamp base, a be switched out periodically. Confine the permanent botanicals, lest you look the like photo frame, book spines in a bookshelf, collection in intimate areas of the home. the crazy plastic plant lady. or the frame on a piece of wall art. Adding Perhaps display a few favorites in an area of a touch of black is the period that punctu- a bookshelf. In another room, hang a few Find a friend ates the room and adds a touch of visual Consider enlisting a trusted friend, wall themed pieces as a series, grouping grounding. who’ s home and talent you admire, to lend them together for maximum impact. The their thoughts. Fresh and impartial eyes end goal is while you want guests to know The Power of Three can sometimes open your own. However, you collect them, you don’t want to be There is strength in grouping items set guidelines first. Let them know you known as the crazy rabbit lady. together when styling surfaces. Odd may not use all of their ideas but are numbers are key: three, five, seven. Five Scale grateful they are willing to give you their or seven can oftentimes feel cluttered, The size of your accessories directly thoughts. Likewise, consider a visit to my so groups of three are usually just right. correspond with the size of the room. You’d store, be. and have a chat. I might not be Some surfaces may have more than one never put an apartment sized sofa in a able to solve every decorating dilemma but grouping but to avoid a cluttered feel, place large family room so make sure your art, I always like to make new friends. the items in clusters of three. Likewise the lamps, photo frames and other accessories These are just a few of the many, many in the room fit to scale. A bit over-sized is styling and decorating guidelines. More grouping should have a common thread, considerably better than undersized. most often it’s based on color or shapes. to come.

Be. offers home décor, aromatic home fragrances, luscious body products, the latest decorating books, unique jewelry and personal accessories. Need some sound advice? Come chat with Ken over a free Starbucks coffee!

5910 S. University Blvd. Ste. C-12 Cherry Hills Marketplace Mon - Sat 10-6 www.justb.shop

BY DORIS B. TRUHLAR GOVERNMENTAL REPORTER

Centennial residents in an area adjacent to a proposed senior citizens’ complex, The Village Cooperative of Centennial, 6620 S. Potomac St., showed up at a Centennial City Council meeting Monday, prepared to tell the council why they are opposed to the approval of the complex, only to learn that the matter had been postponed for two weeks. Some of the residents went ahead and told the council the reasons they oppose the proposed development, primarily because it would block their views and would tower over their single-family residents. Mayor Stephanie Piko cautioned the residents who spoke, telling them that they would have to return in two weeks, because of strict rules governing evidence taken at council meetings related to the development. She said their comments could not be considered as evidence, related to approval of the development unless it was taken in the public hearing that is scheduled for Oct. 15. The developer requested the delay in the council dealing with the proposed development, which the Centennial Planning and Zoning Commission recommended 3-4 not be approved. The issue now will not be heard by the council until the Oct. 15 meeting. Residents of adjoining properties said there is a problem with water underground, and that if the senior center is permitted to be built, the water will not have anywhere to go. Residents said that they have sump pumps and that they turn on every few minutes.

Ann Burton, of South Abilene Way, said that the senior center would be “an eyesore.” Another resident, John Schwarzenberger, of South Potomac Court, near the site where the center would be built, said there is no place for the water to go, and that permitting the proposed development to be built would result in serious water problems in the area. Shane Wright, representing the developer, said that the developer needed the delay in order to investigate the water issues. In a separate matter, the council heard the reports of Doug Farmen, Centennial finance director and Jeff Cadiz, revenue manager, related to the finances of the city and anticipated revenues for 2019. Farmen said city revenues are forecast to increase moderately in 2019, and that the city is “in good financial condition.” Cadiz predicted there will be a 3 percent increase in Centennial’s revenues in 2019. He said revenues of the Streets at Southglenn Shopping Center are down 1 percent, but that revenues of Best Buy, one of the stores at Southglenn, are up 17 percent. Centennial Promenade is down 6 percent in revenues, but for IKEA, the biggest retailer in the center, revenues are up. Cadiz predicted that the city will take in “a little more than $40 million” in sales tax revenue next year. In another matter, the council unanimously voted to lift its temporary moratorium on commercial lodging, motels and hotels, adopted in March of this year, but also approved a requirement that such facilities be at least 300 feet from any residential development.

High school seniors encouraged to apply for Daniels Scholarship Motivated college-bound high school seniors in Colorado, New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming are encouraged to visit DanielsFund.org to apply online for the Daniels Scholarship Program. The application will be open from Oct. 1 through Nov. 29. “Our founder, Bill Daniels, established the scholarship program to help outstanding young people who possess tremendous strength of character, leadership potential, the drive to succeed, and a commitment to giving back to the community,” explained Linda Childears, president and CEO of the Daniels Fund. The Daniels Scholarship Program offers a comprehen-

sive, four-year college scholarship that provides financial and personal support focused on helping Daniels Scholars succeed in college, and in life. The Daniels Scholarship can be used at any accredited nonprofit college or university in the United States. The goal of the program is to help each Daniels Scholar succeed in college and ultimately become independent, successful in a rewarding career, and actively engaged in their community. The Daniels Scholarship Program has provided more than $170 million in scholarships to over 3,700 students since the program was launched in 2000.


October 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 13

You’re Invited To The Carillon Grand Opening Party! Successful Dine for the High Line Over 300 community members and leaders from across the region attended this outdoor celebration Sept. 7, along the canal. The first event took place under its canopy of cottonwoods, while raising funds to ensure a vibrant and long-term future for the iconic 71-mile canal. As part of the festivities, the conservancy honored Denver Water with the 2018 High Line Hero award, commemorating the honor with a cape placed on Jim Lochhead, Denver Water Manager and CEO.

Food • Fun • Tours Grand Prize Drawing! Sat, Oct 13th • 11am-2pm

Polar bears to temporarily depart Denver Zoo Cranbeary and Lee to move to other zoos to support species through breeding program and make way for exhibit updates Denver Zoo announced that its two polar bears, Cranbeary and Lee, will depart this fall to be paired with new mates in the hopes they produce offspring, and so their current exhibit can be repurposed as a new and improved home for the zoo’s two grizzly bears. Cranbeary, the Zoo’s 16-year-old female, will leave in October for The Alaska Zoo, while Lee, her 18-year-old mate, will depart later in the fall for Columbus Zoo and Aquarium at the recommendation of the Association of Zoos and Aquariums’ (AZA) Species Survival Plan (SSP). Denver Zoo’s leadership and board of governors are committed to bringing polar bears back to the zoo, which would require raising the necessary funds and sufficient time to plan for and construct a new, innovative exhibit. “Polar bears are an iconic species and have a long and storied history at Denver Zoo, and we know they’ll be missed by our staff, volunteers, donors and the community,” said Hollie Colahan, vice president for animal care at Denver Zoo. “Denver Zoo is committed to all of our animals, and while our polar bears receive excellent care, it’s important that they are paired with mates who may prove to be better breeding partners. The decision to relocate Cranbeary and Lee will benefit the welfare of both polar bears in

the long run. ” Currently, there are only 44 polar bears in North American zoos, and the species faces increasing threats in the wild. As a longstanding member of the AZA, Denver Zoo is active in a number of SSP Programs, which are collaborative breeding programs that facilitate that survival of the species by keeping zoo populations sustainable and genetically healthy, for a wide range of animals. The Polar Bear SSP is an important element in the effort to ensure the long-term well-being and

security of the species. “There is a tremendous need to support the species through the SSP due to a decline in the population of polar bears in zoos and growing pressures in the wild caused by climate change and other human activity,” added Brian Aucone, senior vice president for animal sciences at Denver Zoo. “We strongly feel the need to do our part to help protect polar bears, and believe Cranbeary and Lee will play an important role in that effort by pairing up with new partners at other institutions.”

Take a tour of The Carillon, enjoy entertainment, locally sourced foods, local craft beer and wine, and enter to win our Grand Prize Drawing! For more information, please call 720.263.6717.

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Getting blindsided by a urological condition is no time to throw a Hail Mary. You need to rely on decisive teamwork and precisely executed plays. At Swedish Medical Center’s Surgical Robotics Institute, our team of highly-skilled team of urologists use the latest techniques and technology perform delicate surgeries with greater dexterity, range of motion, and accuracy. The result? A better experience and a speedier recovery for the patient. For more information about our Advanced Urologic Surgery at Swedish, call our nurse navigator at 303-788-6717.


PAGE 14 | THE VILLAGER • October 11, 2018

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

4GenNow summit at CU South Denver. Only $97 includes Intergenerational Co-Founders Success Panel, Intergenerational Roundtable Discussions, Speed Networking Sessions, Rapid Fire Pitch Presentations, two keynotes from Peter Adams and Amy Lunch. Includes lunch and free parking. Visit 4gennow.com/summits.

Colorado Ballet opens season with Sleeping Beauty

Through Oct. 14, 2 or 7:30 p.m., dates vary. Choreography by Marius Petipa and music by Peter IIyich Tchaikovsky. At the Ellie Caulkins Opera House. Tickets: Visit ColoradoBallet.org or call 303-837-8888 ex 2.

EVENT

2 Neck Guitarist Mark Kroos

Chasing 360 at the Curtis Center for the Arts

Through Oct. 27. Sept. 29, 1 p.m., Juror’s Talk. Relate to and draw comfort from as their work deviates from the original vision into what it ultimately become. From the point of view of five Colorado-based artists, Kristen Abbott, Deidre Adams, Molly Berger, Jessica Magee and Julia Rymer, Chasing 360 explores the full magnitude of the artistic and creative process. Each artist in the exhibition will share the impetus and meaning that exists in their work and how it comes to be. Info: 303-708-6110.

Littleton Symphony Orchestra Concert

Oct. 12, 7:30 p.m. The 2018/19 season: From New York to Moscow. Their first concert: Lenny’s 100th Birthday. In honor of Leonard Bernstein’s birthday, the Overture to Candide, followed by his ballet, Fancy Free. Birthday toast from Maestro de Lemos followed by the Dance Suite from West Side Story. Littleton United Methodist Church, 5894 S. Datura, St., Littleton. Info: 303-933-6824.

Colorado Bach Ensemble Music of Johann Sebastian Bach

Oct. 14, 6 p.m. Bethany Lutheran Church, Cherry Hills Village. BWV 180: Schmucke rich, o liege Seele (Beloved soul, adorn yourself. Tickets: 303-758-2820. Info: visit colorado bach.org.

History Colorado Center Lecture

Oct. 15, 1 and 7 p.m. “Borrowed Time,” Stephen Batura, artist. Lectures held at the History Colorado Center on the third Monday of each month. Learn from experts as they weave the stories behind each of these fascinating topics. Tickets: call 303-866-2394 or go online to historycolorado.org/lectureseries.

Mixed Media Workshop with Amelia Furman

Nov. 3, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Amelia’s multilayered works showcase landscapes from around the world. She works in a combination of paper collage, text and thin layers of acrylic paint. The workshop is sponsored by the Heritage Fine Arts Guild of Arapahoe County. Pre-registration for aged 18 years and older at heritage-guild.com and select Current Workshops. First Presbyterian Church, 109 W. Littleton Blvd. in Littleton.

CHAMBER

Englewood Service Club and Community Luncheon

Oct. 30, 11:30-1 p.m. Englewood Meridian, 3455 S Corona St. RSVP: 303-789-4473.

EDUCATION

Power Partners Summit

Oct. 12, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. The 2nd Annual CELEBRATE AN EVENING WITH

ELVIS

Oct. 13, 2 p.m. Mark is one of the only people in the world touring as a 2 guitar neck playing artist. Drawing influence from folk, Celtic, indie, and even punk artists. emit Public Library, 6014 S. Datura St., Littleton. Info: 303-795-3961.

Julie Clark, the Founder of Baby Einstein Guest Speaker

Oct. 11, 5-7 p.m. at Opportunity Coalition. Clark is a mom, a classroom teacher and an entrepreneur bet known for creating the world famous, Baby Einstein Company. She finds ways to make complex topics stimulating, engaging and fun for young children and their parents. Tickets: 20/person. Cocktails and light appetizers provided. Visit opportunitycoalition.com Event at WeWork, 1550 Wewatta St., 2nd Flor, Denver.

Plundered Skulls and Stolen Spirits

Oct. 17, 7 p.m. Join Dr. Chip Colwell as he discusses his latest book and winner of the 2018 Colorado Book Award, Plundered Skulls and Stolen Spirits: Inside the Fight to Reclaim Native America’s Culture. Five decades ago, Native American leaders launched a crusade against museums to reclaim their sacred objects and to rebury their kin. Hundreds of tribes have used a landmark federal law to recover their heritage from more than one thousand museums across America. Dr. Colwell is the Senior Curator of Anthropology at the Denver Museum of Nature and Science. Event at Bemis Public Library 6014 S. Datura St., Littleton. Info: 303-795-3961.

Roxborough State Park to Host International Archaeology Day

Oct. 20, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. The free expo is designed to teach, explore and experience archaeology first hand. The event has outgrown Roxborough State Park and is now held at Roxborough Intermediate School located at 7370 Village Circle East in Littleton. An event schedule will include info. and directions to the off-site activities. Food trucks on site from 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. Presentation with hike to view past site locations at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Reservations required. Sign up for “Walk and Talk” on Eventbrite.

Women’s Sevens Series Rugby Oct. 20-21, Infinity Park in Glendale. Info: https://www.usawomens 7sglendale.com/ Hilton Garden Inn Denver - Cherry Creek is the sponsor of Infinity Park and host hotel of the Olympic Qualifying event.

DEA Prescription Drug Take Back

Oct. 27, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. The Englewood Police drop-off sight will be at the King Soopers Parking Lot, located at 5050 S. Federal Blvd.

Pumpkin Patch to Open

Through Oct. 31, 10 a.m. - dusk at Good

Shepherd Episcopal Church, 8545 E. Arapahoe Rd., 8545 E. Dry Creek Road, Centennial. Proceeds will benefit a number of charities including the Covenant Cupboard Food Pantry at the Presbyterian Church of the Covenant in Greenwood Village and the Family Tree House of Hope which is a shelter for homeless women and children in Arapahoe County and south metro Denver. Info: pumpkinpatachofcentennial@gmail.com or call 303-740-2688.

5th Annual Choctoberfest Colorado

Oct. 13, 10 a.m. -6 p.m. The Region’s Most Indulgent Chocolate Festival. If it’s Chocolate, it’s Here! Aisles and aisles of chocolate samples and products. The world’s largest chocolatecovered Peyton Manning sculpture, chocolate pudding sting and chocolate Aerial apple bobbing contests, chocolate ideas for wedding parties and holidays, a live polka/50s rock band, and other fun activities. $5 admission tickets and taste tickets at 12 for $10 on sale at choctoberfet.org A $50 VIP ticket includes exclusive VIP access to the show. Arapahoe County Fairgrounds, 25690 E Q Quincy Ave., Aurora. Brand-new building with 25,000 s.f. Free parking. Details at chocolatefest.org or call 303-969-9021.

Community Meeting to Discuss Traffic Safety

Oct. 15, 5:30 p.m. Colorado State Patrol will hold a community meeting to discuss your concerns on traffic safety on our roadways. Millhouse at Philip S. Miller Park, 1375 W. Plum Creek Pkwy., Castle Rock.

Wines In The Pines

Oct. 19-20. Celebrate An Evening With Elvis in Keystone. benefiting the Kelly Smith Employment Center at Ability Connection Colorado. Oct. 19, 6 p.m. 5 course Winemaker’s dinner at Keystone Ranch prepared by Keystone Ranch’s Chef, Thierry Matamoros. Limited seating. Theme: Denim and Diamonds. Dress: Dressy denim only. Patron Package: Friday night Winemakers’s dinner (reserved seating) plus Sat. night’s International Wine and Gourmet Food Tasting at $375/person. Oct. 20, 6 p.m. Wine and Gourmet Food Tasting Keystone Conference Center. Take a journey through all of Elvis’ iconic music as Dennis Thornberry performs live as “The King”. Featuring nearly 500 wines and Keystone’s most sumptuous cruisine and irresistible desserts as well as silent and live auctions. Many different ticket options. Info: 303-691-9339.

Englewood Holiday Bazaar

Nov. 3, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. at Malley Recreation Center. Over 100 artisans with handmade crafts and fine art. Concessions are available for lunch or snacking. Info: 303-762-2662. beckcadamson@ englewoodco.gov.

FUNDRAISER

TLC Meals on Wheels

“Feed 50 Clients for 50 Weeks” campaign. Goal to raise $62,000 on their 50th Anniversary in serving the South Metro Denver Community. Go to tlcmealsonwheels.org to donate.

5th Annual Founders Event

Oct. 21, 12:30-2 p.m. at Pinehurst County Club. A Fundraiser for the Listen Foundation, providing for and assisting children who are deaf and hard of hearing and their families, with access to a proven speech, language, and listening therapy

GREAT FRIENDS • FABULOUS FOOD • FINE WINE!

NOW IN ITS 35TH YEAR! O C TO B E R

19/2 0 2018

TICKETS AND INFORMATION AVAILABLE AT

THE 35TH ANNUAL

IN KEYSTONE, COLORADO

WINEINTHEPINES.ORG

BENEFITING THE KELLY SMITH EMPLOYMENT CENTER AT ABILITY CONNECTION COLORADO

method to help them achieve a life of independence. Watch for registration information.

Colorado Uplift Fashion Show and Membership Luncheon

Oct. 23, 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. Colorado Uplift students will model the latest fashions from EveyK Fashionliner with shopping following. $48/ person at Glenmoor Country Club, 110 Glenmoor Dr., Englewood. Reservations: 720-244-2232, jennifer@myers.bz or Carleen Haselden, 720-3417986 or carleenhaselden@haselden.com.

Bessie’s Hope 15th Annual Bowl-A-Rama

Nov. 10, check-in 12:30; bowling 1:30-3:30. Pizza, goody bags, two hours of bowling and prizes for all ages. Register your 4-person bowling team and select your location. Lane reservations need to be in by Oct. 20. South location: AMF Littleton Lanes, 22530 E. County Line Rd., Southeast location: AMF Monaco Lanes, 6767 Leetsdale Dr., Denver. A fundraising event to help Bessie’s Hope continue to change the lives of nursing home elders and at-risk youth. Info: 303-623-1176.

HALLOWEEN

Glow at the Gardens

Oct. 17, 18, 23, 24, 25. 5:30-9:30 p.m. at Denver Botanic Gardens ,1007 York St. Hundreds of real, carved, glowing pumpkins and luminarylined pathways light up the night. Enjoy LED performers, pumpkin carving demos and more. Tickets are limited. Food and beverages available for purchase. Tickets: 720-865-3500.

Pumpkin Festival

Oct. 12-14, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. at Denver Botanic Gardens Chatfield Farms location. Enjoy a day at their 10-acre pumpkin patch, including live music, face painting, jumping pillow and horse-drawn hayrides. Tickets are limited. Call 720-865-3500.

Englewood Halloween Carnival

Oct. 20, 5-8:30 p.m., Englewood Recreation Center. For all ages. This frightfully fun night features a haunted house, carnival games, and many ghostly fun activities. Please wear a costume. Concessions for snacking will be available. Game tickets /25 cents each. Info: Cheryl Adams, 303-762-2662.

Littleton Downtown Stores to Provide Trick or Treats

Oct. 28, 12 a.m. - 4.m. Note that the date has changed to Sunday from Sat. Look for the orange flyers in the over 20 participating merchants windows for the “Goblin Give Out.”

HOLIDAY EVENTS

Junior League of Denver Mile High Holiday Mart 100th Anniversary

Nov. 9-11, Nov. 9: 12-8 p.m.; Nov. 10: 9-5

Jerry L. Kral - 1943-2018

Jerry L. Kral, cherished husband, beloved father, proudest grandfather, and respected educator, died Sept. 4, 2018. Jerry was born in Hastings, Neb., Dec. 13, 1943 and grew up in Denver. He attended St. Vincent De Paul School, Regis High School and UNC. In 1967, he began a career in Cherry Creek School District that spanned more than three decades. He began his teaching career at Cherry Hills Elementary as a sixth grade teacher with a passion for math. His first opportunity as a principal came at Walnut Hills Elementary. One of his favorite professional experiences was working with the Cottonwood community to plan and eventually open Cottonwood Creek Elementary in 1976. Jerry returned to Cherry Hills Village Elementary School as principal in 1984 and retired from the district in 1999. In “retirement,” Jerry was a substitute teacher, substitute principal, GT math teacher, and mentor for future teachers in the UNC at Lowry program. Always active in the community, Jerry participated in Leadership Denver. He was a president for Wellshire Cooperative Preschool and

p.m.; Nov. 11, 11-4 p.m. VIP: Friday morning - coffee, the, assorted baked good, fruit will be served. Tickets MUST be purchased in advance. Gated Field House, Univ. of Denver, 2201 E. Asbury Ave., Denver. General admission tickets: $40 (including parking). The show boasts unique local and national vendors offering a wide variety of products.

SANCTUARY

Used Book Sale and Great Sandwich Making Event

Oct. 14, Used Book Sale. A large selection of books for sale to support the Wellshire Presbyterian Church Library. Books to be included in the sale should be left in the library area. Oct. 21, Great Sandwich Making Event, 10 a.m. Join the Hunger Task Force to make sandwiches for the patrons of Senior Support.

SCHOOL

Creek Gymnastics,

Oct. 13. Cherry Creek High School Gymnastics will host their annual Creek Invitational. Competition will start at 10 a.m. in the South Gym at Cherry Creek High School. There will be 16 Teams competing from both 4A and 5A schools. Come cheer on the Bruins!

TRAVEL

Travel in Style Event

Oct. 25, 6-8 p.m. Travel, packing and style tips. Join Luxury Travel Blogger, Mia Voss and Style Expert, Lisa Sharpe. Lisa is the owner of Stylish Sparrow and works with women to find freedom in their closed getting dressed every day. Mia recently completed a 2 week trip to Italy and will tell us about her favorite spots. Paradise Baggage Company is located at 4442 S. Broadway, Englewood. info@paradisebaggage.com.

VOLUNTEER NEEDED Littleton Symphony Has Openings

Volunteer openings: Assistant Concertmaster, Principal Bass, Second Trombone, Assistant/ Utility Horn and All strings section musicians. Auditions will be held by appointment. For audition requirements visit littletonsymphony.org Info: Call Bobbi Jones at 303-989-4727 or info@ littletonsymphony.org.

WHAT’S NEW?

DAR Prospective Members Welcome

The Frances Wisebart Jacobs Chapter of the National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution meets September through May on the third Saturday of the month at 1 p.m. at the Montview Boulevard Presbyterian Church, 1980 Dahlia Street, Denver. Light refreshments are served. The next meeting will be Oct. 20. Prospective members are welcome. For more information and to make a reservation please call Kim Knor at 720-217-2965.

Skyline Acres Swim and Tennis Club. He loved to agitate political leaders to prioritize education and opportunities for children and families. Jerry was preceded in death by his parents, Creighton and Dorothy Kral; his brother, Tom Kral; and sister-in-law, Amy (Steve). He is survived by his wife of 44 years, Midge; his daughter Maggie Kral Deeks (Nate) of Portland, Oregon; his son Bill Kral of Denver; his sister Debi Knuth (Mike) of Great Falls, Montana; his brothers Steve Kral and John Kral of Denver. He was the proud “Pop-Pop” to granddaughter Delaney Beatrice Deeks. Jerry touched many people during his life and loved nothing more than spending time with family and friends. Family and friends are invited to celebrate his life at 3-6 p.m. Oct. 13, at the Washington Park Dos Chappell Bathhouse, 600 S. Marion Parkway. Jerry would want us to remember two of his favorite wisdoms: #1. Policy is a substitute for thinking. #2. Never begin a sentence with “me” or end a sentence with “at.” Last, but not least: Be kind.


October 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 15

Ears open, mouth closed BY DOROTHY ROSBY

There comes a time in the life of every parent when their progeny will say in so many words, “You’re not the boss of me.” And while they may have made similar proclamations over the years, this time they’ll be right. Congratulations. You’ve reached that transitional time when your children have become adults and you’ve become irrelevant, or at least that’s how it feels for a while. My mother raised ten children. She had a lot of practice maneuvering this stage of parenting. And I’ve never seen anyone do it as gracefully as she did. I have only one child to practice on, so I’ve tried to learn from her example. Her technique was simple but not easy: Keep your ears open and your mouth closed. Maybe it wasn’t even a technique. Maybe after raising ten children, she was just too tired to argue. Either way, it was effective, and I hope I can master it. My son hopes so too. But it’s tough. I raised him to think for himself and, darn it, he does. Keeping my ears open occasionally means hearing something I wish I hadn’t heard. And keeping my mouth closed means I can’t tell him

what to do anymore. He’s in the army; other people do that now. And even if I did tell him to clean his room, eat his vegetables and be home by midnight, he probably wouldn’t listen—or want me to visit again. Maybe the most wonderful thing about my mother was that she never criticized her grown children. I didn’t realize how hard that must have been until I saw my son’s apartment for the first time. It was all I could do not to say, “I hope you’re not planning to get your deposit back.” I refrained and I’m glad I did. I’m not talking about your children, of course, but did you know there are adults who dread parental visits because they don’t want to be criticized for the way they dress and keep house, how they parent, even who they married. That has a way of putting a damper on a visit, especially when the spouse hears. Finally, keeping my mouth shut means I can’t meddle— much. It helps that my son lives more than 1000 miles away. I’m sure it’s tempting when your kids live nearby. I once heard a mother offer to accompany her 20-something daughter to a job interview. Her daughter wisely declined. She probably knew her mother would have a

hard time staying silent when the interviewer asked about strengths and weaknesses. There are a few reasons why it’s so hard for parents of grown children to keep silent: Some parents may feel an offspring’s poor choices reflect badly on them and their parenting. It takes us back to incidents long ago when critical onlookers wondered why we couldn’t subdue a tantruming toddler. We wondered too. Some of us remember every parenting mistake we’ve ever made, and we’re still trying to get it right. Still others—me—worry. And worry has a way of making you give unwanted advice, ask too many questions and call late at night when you’re having trouble sleeping. Repeat after me: Ears open, mouth closed. It’s worth it. The parent/child relationship naturally changes as children become adults and we can either change with it or plan on many uncomfortable holiday dinners from here on out. (Dorothy Rosby is the author of the humor book, I Didn’t Know You Could Make Birthday Cake from Scratch: Parenting Blunders from Cradle to Empty Nest. Contact drosby@rushmore. com.)

CU South Denver’s newest exhibit explores connections in nature Curious connections in nature, now open

Explore the fascinating connections found in nature at CU South Denver’s newest exhibit, Curious Connections in Nature. This exhibit was produced by the CU Museum of Natural History at the University of Colorado Boulder and is now open to the public daily between 9:30 a.m. – 5 p.m. In the wild world around us, everything is connected. Curious Connections in Nature delves into these connections through hands-on activities, multi-media displays and specimens from the CU Museum of Natural

History’s collection. The exhibition highlights symbiosis in our bodies, our backyards and beyond. At this exhibit, kids will discover the role of the prairie dog in Colorado’s grasslands; learn about the microbes we host in our bodies; and explore the amazing world of lichens, diatoms and much more. The scientists who study these animals are profiled in the exhibit and you can learn about their work as they seek to understand our amazing world. The exhibit Information is at CU South Denver, 10035 S. Peoria St. Lone Tree, through August 16, 2019.

Thinking of Downsizing? 4 Reasons Why Luxury New-Build Neighborhoods May be For You.

Dix inducted into Order of the Gown at Sewanee Ryan Andrew Dix of Englewood was inducted into the Order of the Gown at the University of the South during the Foundation Day Convocation Sept. 21. Dix is the son of Richard Dix.

The Order of the Gown is an academic honor society and a unique student government body among U.S. colleges and universities. Since 1875 the Order of the Gown has remained the body responsible for main-

taining the spirit, traditions, and ideals of the University of the South. The wearing of the gown is both a sign of academic achievement and a promise to continue the ideals and traditions of the University.

PetSmart opens new store in Greenwood Village Public invited to attend grand opening celebration and ribbon-cutting

PetSmart has announced the opening of The Groomery by PetSmart inside the new Only Natural Pet store in Greenwood Village at 5900 S. University Blvd. To celebrate, PetSmart is having a grand opening Saturday, Oct. 27, starting with a ribbon-cutting ceremony at 9 a.m. Media and pet parents are encouraged to attend and to bring their fourlegged friends to join in the fun. The Groomery by PetSmart is a new, innovative store concept focused exclusively on providing pet grooming services such as baths, haircuts, blow-outs, paw maintenance and de-shedding treatments. The Groomery also offers

pampering “spaw” services featuring pet-specific deep moisture shampoos and conditioners, as well as a self-service dog wash so pet parents can bathe their pups without needing an appointment. PetSmart Pet Stylists are safety certified and academytrained with more than 800 hours of hands-on grooming

instruction that includes bathing, trimming and styling at least 200 dogs of all breeds and sizes. Greenwood Village The Groomery details: Grooming Salon – The Groomery salon features wide, easy-to-maneuver tabletop spaces for the PetSmart grooming staff. The bathing area is outfitted with stainless

steel tubs and Hydrosurge BathPro 9.0 bathing systems for washing and no-heat dryers. Self-Service Dog Wash – Self-service dog wash stations will give pet parents an easy solution to bathe and bond with their pet, especially after a day of hiking. The washing stations feature wall-mounted washing and drying equipment, and an array of complimentary shampoos and conditioners that address a range of needs from de-shedding to skin sensitivities. This is a walk-in service and appointments are not necessary. Merchandise – The lobby area of The Groomery is stocked with high-end health and beauty pet essentials such as shampoos, brushes, collars, leashes and treats, including an expanded collection of athome pet grooming supplies.

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Here is a thought, bigger isn’t always better. There comes a time when downsizing can provide alluring benefits to all types of buyers. We are no strangers to new-build communities around the Denver Metro and even in the Villages, we’ve seen the progress of Marvella and One Cherry Lane. Here are 4 major reasons why downsizing into these types of neighborhoods might be right for you: 1. Low Maintenance, Lock & Leave Living If acreage and sprawling square footage no longer fit your needs, these luxury new-builds are perfect for you! They offer small lots, that still afford outdoor living, and range from 3,600 total square feet to 7,600 total square feet. If you are someone who enjoys traveling, these homes make it easy to lock and leave. Have peace of mind with limited maintenance and security. One Cherry Lane even provides gate access for security, and options like our listing 5943 South Olive Circle, in Marvella, are fully loaded smart homes making everything from the security system to lights and temperature accessible at your fingertips with a smart phone. 2. Less Repair Needs Marvella and One Cherry Lane, as with any new-build, provide various warranties. Marvella, for instance, provides a transferable 1-year interior warranty and 8-year structural warranty. This means not only are you living in a new home, where it is less likely to have major repairs and maintenance, like you see in older homes, but you also have a warranty to set you at ease for any issues arising over this time. 3. Close to Everything Moving often involves reacquainting yourself with a new normal, like local stores and businesses. Both of these neighborhoods sit near the Denver Tech Center right outside of Greenwood Village and Cherry Hills Village, making this a comfortable move that doesn’t make a change to daily life and amenities. 4. Investment Opportunity Downsizing not only allows the opportunity to diversify finances by buying at a lesser purchase price and moving money into other investments but buying in a new-build community before it is complete can give the buyer an advantage in a Seller’s market that will see quick appreciation once the community is compete. Both communities are approaching this point. Jamie Slough Team Denver Homes, Kentwood Real Estate 720.277.4300 jamie@teamdenverhomes.com TeamDenverHomes.com Do you have real estate questions? Contact me to submit your question.

TEAM DENVER HOMES

TEAM DENVER HOMES

All information deemed reliable but not guaranteed and should be independently verified. Neither listing broker(s) nor Kentwood Real Estate shall be responsible for any typographical errors, misinformation, misprints and shall be held totally harmless. If you are currently in a contract with another Broker, please disregard this notice.


PAGE 16 | THE VILLAGER • October 11, 2018

SeniorChoices

SeniorChoices

A comprehensive guide to products and services for active & vibrant senior adults

Estate planning and charitable giving Charitable giving comes in many forms. Some people donate annually to their favorite charities, while others may volunteer their time or professional services. One way many people choose to give to charity is to donate at the time of their death. Including charitable giving into an estate plan is wonderful way to support a favorite cause. When researching this approach, it can be easy to become overwhelmed by references to tax codes, attorney fees and other items that can make including charitable gifts in one’s estate plan seem more complex than it needs to be. Schwab Charitable, an independent nonprofit organization, notes that there are various ways to incorpo-

rate charitable giving into an estate plan, and that doing so is something almost anyone can do. Dictate giving in your will. When reading about charitable giving and estate planning, many people might begin to feel intimidated by estate taxes, feeling their heirs won’t get as much of their money as they hoped. But Schwab Charitable notes that including a charitable contribution in your estate plan will reduce your estate tax liabilities, which will help to maximize the final value of your estate for your heirs. Speak with your estate attorney and ensure your donation is spelled out in your will. Donate your retirement account. Another way to utilize an estate plan to donate

to charity is to designate the charity of your choice as the beneficiary on your retirement account. Schwab Charitable notes that charities are exempt from both income and estate taxes, so choosing this option

guarantees the charity will receive 100 percent of the account’s value once it has been liquidated. Explore a charitable trust. Charitable trusts provide another way to give back through

estate planning. For example, a split-interest trust allows men and women to donate their assets to a charity but retain some of the benefits of holding those assets. A splitinterest trust funds a trust in the charity’s name, and people who open one receive a tax deduction any time money is transferred into the trust. But the donors still control the assets in the trust, which is passed onto the charity at the time of their deaths. You have various options at your disposal in regard to charitable trusts, so speak to a financial advisor to help you pick the best one for you. Charitable giving is a part of many people’s estate plan. Explore your options and choose the one that’s most beneficial to you, your heirs and the charities you want to support.

Life expectancy ranks highest in these countries

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Living a long, healthy life has been made possible thanks in part to modern medicine. But the factors behind longevity are more complex than just access to quality healthcare. Genetics, lifestyle and even where a person lives can all impact the length of a person’s life. Longevity is often studied so scientists can uncover the secrets to those who seem to have unlocked the fountain of youth. Certain areas of the world boast the longest life spans, and scientists study these areas for clues. In 2016, the World Economic Forum’s Global Competitiveness Survey studied the health of populations around the world. In the criteria, WEF ranked countries in terms of the average life expectancy - indicating where people live the longest. While developed countries certainly made the list, there was some offset in the numbers based on high rates of mental health issues that may lead

to suicide. Overall, the following countries ranked high in average life expectancy. People interested in living longer may want to adopt some of their citizens’ lifestyle habits to live long lives. • Monaco: The second smallest country in the world boasts quite a high life expectancy, with people living an average of 89.7 years. Nearby France has the lowest obesity rates in the world, possibly helping people to live long, healthy lives. • Hong Kong: This country off the coast of China has a high longevity rate with people living an average of 84 years. Steamed food, engaging in Tai Chi and drinking tea may contribute to long life. • Japan: In this Asian nation, people live 83.6 years on average. Again, a healthy diet rich in seafood and active lifestyles may be the secret.

• Spain: The Spanish dine on the famed Mediterranean Diet, which is rich in fresh vegetables, fish and healthy fats. Spaniards live on average 83.1 years. • Switzerland and Italy: Low poverty levels make a good diet more readily available to much of the Swiss and Italian populations. Diverse topography that can push physical exertion also may help those in Switzerland and Italy live to 82.8 and 82.7 years, respectively. The U.S. Central Intelligence Agency also tracks life expectancy rates for nations around the world. The United States does not crack the top 20. The CIA puts America at number 50 on its list, with people living an average of 78.4 years. The World Bank shows that Canadians fare better than Americans, with an average life span of 82.1 years.

Everyday ways to help your elderly neighbors Thoughtful men, women and children can give back to their communities in various ways. Coaching youth sports, volunteering with local charities and donating to local food or clothing drives are just a few of the ways you can help make your community a better place. Another way to give back is to help your elderly neighbors who may not be as independent as they once were. Such men and women may have physical limitations that compromise their ability to perform everyday tasks. People in the prime of their life take their ability to perform such tasks for granted. And while these gestures might seem simple, helping your elderly neighbors with their everyday tasks can have a profound impact on their lives. Ask if a neighbor needs anything from the grocery store. Everyone forgets to buy something at the grocery store from time to time. That’s a minor inconvenience to most people, but it can

have a much bigger impact on elderly people who have mobility issues. Before taking trips to the grocery store, make it a habit to call an elderly neighbor and ask if he or she needs anything. Invite seniors over for dinner or other gatherings. Many seniors deal with social isolation, which occurs when they lack opportunities to interact with other people. Recent data from the administration on Aging indicates that 35 percent of women over the age of 65 were widows and almost half of women 75 and older live alone. Inviting elderly neighbors who live alone over for dinners, movie nights or game watches once per week is a great way to help them avoid social isolation and give them something to look forward to. Help with some weekly chores. Seniors living on fixed incomes may find it difficult to maintain their homes. Relatively simple tasks like mowing the lawn, taking out the garbage and even vac-

uuming can be difficult for seniors with physical limitations. Pitching in to help with such chores once or twice a week won’t require much time on your part and can have a significant impact on the lives of your aging neighbors. Drive seniors to religious services. Attending religious services is important to many seniors, but those who can no longer drive themselves to weekly services may not be attending them as much as they would like. Whether you attend such services or not, offer to drive an elderly neighbor on Sunday mornings (or whenever weekly services are held). Religious services can help seniors stay connected to their faith and their communities, and driving an elderly neighbor to and from houses of worship once per week won’t require a significant commitment of your time. Helping your elderly neighbors is a great and often simple way to give back to your community


SeniorChoices

October 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 17

SeniorChoices A comprehensive guide to products and services for active & vibrant senior adults

Free resources that can help with your Medicare decisions familiar with the primary parts – traditional Medicare, Medicare Advantage, supplemental (Medigap) policies and prescriptiondrug coverage – Medicare publishes an excellent guide called Medicare You that you can access at Medicare.gov/ medicare-and-you. Dear Swapping, BY JIM MILLER If you are already There are a numenrolled in Medicare Advanber of good resources you tage or a Medicare Part D precan turn to that can help you scription drug plan, it’s very choose Medicare coverage important that you read and that better suits your needs, understand your Annual Nothat’s completely free to use. tice of Changes and Evidence As you may already know, of Coverage, which should each year during Medicare’s have arrived in the mail in open enrollment – Oct. 15 through Dec. 7 – all Medicare September. These documents beneficiaries can change their explain how your existing coverage will change in 2019 coverage without penalty. and how much you’ll pay for Doing so, given that insurers that coverage. are constantly tweaking their Your next step is to go plans and offerings, could Medicare’s online Plan Finder help lower your premiums tool at Medicare.gov/findand/or give you access to a-plan. Here you can enter better care. Any changes you some basic information – your make to your coverage will Medicare number and pretake effect Jan. 1, 2019. scription drugs (name and dosage) – and it will produce Important Tools a list of possible health care To get help with your plans in your area, the costs Medicare decisions, a good involved, drug coverage and starting point is to get re-

SAVVYSENIOR

Dear Savvy Senior, I’m considering making changes in my Medicare coverage during the openenrollment period. Can you recommend any free resources that can help with my choices? Swapping Senior

No excuses

I recently completed a teacher training in Tallahassee, Florida. I had to catch a 6 a.m. flight into Jacksonville and drive a few hours to get to Tallahassee. I was sleep deprived and the drive on Interstate 10 was brutal. By the time I checked into the hotel, I was annoyed and snippy. The final straw was when I was trying to fill up my water bottle with the electric, filtered water cooler located close to the front desk. It had been turned off for the evening. The gal checking me in invited me to buy a threedollar 12-ounce water bottle. I was livid. I got a bit sarcastic and lashed out saying, “Really, you are going to make me buy a bottle of water?” The altercation began, and I found myself being mean-spirited and ugly. I dissed the young clerk and got on the elevator to get to my room. After getting a good night’s sleep, I was appalled at my behavior. I was mad at myself for not practicing what I teach, which is kindness, empathy, relationship skills, conflict resolution, lifting people up, human capital development, life skills, self-regulation and personal power. I was hoping I would have an opportunity to talk to this gal and apologize. I was redeemed by the time I was ready to check out of the

hotel. The same gal that checked me in was now checking me out. I first apologized for being snippy and ugly to her. She said, “It is OK, you were tired.” I was touched by the behavioral pass she was trying to give me. I said, “It was not an excuse to treat you poorly. Please know that I need to apologize and let you know how disappointed I am with my behavior. Please forgive me.” She reached over and grabbed my hand, leaned into the counter toward me, her eyes watery and told me I was the first person that has ever asked for forgiveness for treating her poorly. We became fast friends and our communication was endearing and kind. Our common humanity had been restored. I am writing about this because I am outraged about how we are treating and dehumanizing one another. There are no excuses to treat each other with disrespect and contempt. Even if we disagree, we need to remember to be kind and decent. Life is hard, and we all need grace and safety with one another. Let’s stop blame shifting when we violate common etiquette and apologize to those we have hurt. There are no excuses. Our country is at stake. For more information, contact joneen@ myrelationshipcenter.org or visit myrelationshipcenter.org.

customer-satisfaction ratings. Or, if you don’t have internet access, or don’t feel confident in working through the information on your own, you can also call Medicare at 800-6334227 and a customer service representative will do the work for you over the phone.

Free Advice

If you want personalized help with a Medicare specialist, contact the Medicare Rights Center or your State Health Insurance Assistance Program. The Medicare Rights Center is a nonprofit group (MedicareInteractive.org) that offers a national helpline (800-333-4114) where staff members answer questions about Medicare and can help you choose coverage, at no charge. And your State Health Insurance Assistance Program (SHIP), which may go by a different name in your state, provides free one-on-one counseling in person or over the phone to beneficiaries, as well as family members and/or caregivers. SHIPs are federally funded programs that are not connected to any insurance company or health plan. To find a SHIP counselor in your area, see Shipta Center.org or call the Eldercare Locator at 800-677-1116. Another good resource, if

you’re interested in choosing a new Medicare Advantage plan, is the HealthMetrix Research Cost Share Report at MedicareNewsWatch.com. This free website lists the best Advantage plans by area based on your health status.

Agent Assistance

Another way to get free assistance with your Medicare Advantage, prescription drug or Medigap plans is to use an agent or broker who specializes in Medicare-related insurance in your state. These people get paid a commission to sell you a policy from the insurance providers they represent. There are federal rules and state laws governing agents or brokers who sell Medicare

plans, which include things like barring them from showing up uninvited at your house to pitch a plan or trying to lure you with a cash offer. They also cannot legally charge you a fee to process your enrollment. It’s also important to understand that commission-based agents and brokers will present only the Medicare plans they represent, rather than all the plans in your market. So, you may miss out on some plans that could benefit you. Send your senior questions to Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070 or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.

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PAGE 18 | THE VILLAGER • October 11, 2018

FLEURISH

Sunset in the Country breaks records for Anchor Center At sunset, the 22nd annual fundraiser for Anchor Center volunteers welcomed guests to the beautiful J-5 Equestrian Center in the country, generously shared by owners Bobby and Louisa Jornayvaz. Master of ceremonies Mark Koebrich reminded the audience that he and Louisa (then Craft) were a co-anchor team at 9NEWS decades ago. Footers catered, table hosts designed (including loyal supporter Kay Ray who decorated five tables), silent and live auction bidders were competitive, Anchor Center teacher Tammy Miller spoke passionately and event manager Dinah Sink didn’t miss a detail. Featured speaker Lauren Gutenplan delivered a heartfelt message of thanks. “Anchor Center was a blessing,” she said. Anchor Center’s Executive Director Heather Cameron promised an evening inspired by the bravery and beauty of the children and families served and she delivered. Over $550,000. was raised through sponsorships, auction sales, donations and a spirit of love. Donations are eligible for Colorado Child Care Tax Credit. For further information: anchorcenter.org or 303.377-9732.

Flair! Visionary Sponsors/Honorary Chairs James and Pamela Crowe with son James Michael Crowe and wife Brittany – Advocate Sponsors

Event Chairs Maria and Lee Kunz

(Counterclockwise) Community Relations Manager Frances Owens, Arlene Mohler Johnson, Cindi and Keith Burge with Quinn Washington

The always elegant Crowe table was one of the most colorful.

Karen and Jim Benemann hype the bids for Footer’s chef Heather Carr’s “Chopped Challenge”

Lauren Gutenplan, whose adorable son Owen is an Anchor Center graduate, was Anchor’s “Parent Speaker”

Anchor Center board member Dr. Robert King and wife Carla

ABOVE: Table host Megan McMorris with guest Danielle Perkins at her always white table LEFT: Master of ceremonies Mark Koebrich

Delta Gamma sorority members founded Anchor Center for Blind children 36 years ago.


October 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 19

FLEURISH

Queen’s Tea serves up entertainment and elegance Gayle Novak off to Ms. Senior America competition The Ms. Senior America competition honors women who have reached the “Age of Elegance” which is 60 years plus. It recognizes dignity, maturity and inner beauty of senior Americans and captures the love of life and fun! This year’s Colorado pageant winner Gayle Novak was feted with an annual Queen’s Tea at WildeFire Bistro in Centennial – home of Tony David and WildeFire. In addition to that band’s entertainment, the

show packed bistro attendees were treated to showcase routines by the Cameo Club comprised of former Ms. Senior Colorado contestants with dancing, singing and acting. (The local pageant competition in May included two pianists.) The Cameo Club is the performing organiza arts arm of the Ms. Senior Colorado organizavari tion, a nonprofit. The group entertains at various venues, assists with pageant programs, awareness, fundraising and staging of the pageant. Cameo Club members donated tea fare, teapots and cups and decor for the Sunday fundraiser. It becomes a sisterhood as well. One of the 2018 contestants is

The Cameo Club was onstage more than once showcasing its talent.

a designer. When Gayle asked if she could convert the overalls, worn in her talent segment, to a “flick of the switch” ballgown for the smashing finale to her act, Judy Huff obliged and said: “No problem”! By the time the next edition of The Villager is published, we will know if Queen Gayle has brought the national title back to Colorado. We’re cheering for you, Gayle! The 2019 pageant will be Colorado’s 25th held Saturday, May 25 at Pace Arts Center in Parker. For further information or being a contestant, contact the extraordinary Colorado Pageant Administrator Rene Green (Cameo Club Alum 2016) 720-384-6241 or visit: colosramerica. com.

2018 2nd runner-up Dee Clark with Queen Gayle and her husband Ed Novak and Ms. Sr. Colorado Pageant Administrator Rene Green

ABOVE: Ms. Senior Colorado Gayle Novak at the fundraiser tea in her honor. RIGHT: Gayle performing her “Money Money Money” number from musical Mamma Mia.

October 18 - October 27 DIRECTED BY RANDAL MYLER MUSICAL DIRECTION BY DAN WHEETMAN STARRING FELICIA P. FIELDS, SHAKE ANDERSON, AND CHIC STREET MAN

Spend a night with Big Mama! From the creative team behind Muscle Shoals: I’ll Take You There, this sizzling musical revue finds a group of veteran blues musicians—including powerhouse Felicia P. Fields as Big Mama—assembled for an after-hours jam session to swap stories and share their favorite blues tunes from the likes of Muddy Waters, Mae West, Ma Rainey, Sophie Tucker, Howlin’ Wolf, Pearl Bailey, and many more. Featuring nearly two-dozen smokin’ songs filled with passion, soul, humor, and a zest for life, these hot rhythms are guaranteed to heat up the theater from the very first note.

ABOVE: Michelle Rahn (who with Tony David was master of ceremonies at the 2018 pageant), Ms. Senior Colorado 2004 and Ms. Senior America 2004 with Queen Gayle LEFT: Tony David and Kerry Edwards of WildeFire surround Buddi Boryla, Ms. Senior Colorado 2015 who was mistress of ceremonies.

Photo: Tim Fuller

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Autos

PAGE 20 | THE VILLAGER • October 11, 2018

CHERRY CREEK NORTH

467 ADAMS STREET

2018 Hyundai Kona AWD is extraordinary Extraordinary custom home, designer perfection, top location and better than new condition. AVAILABLE TURNKEY FROM DESIGNER FURNISHINGS TO SILVERWARE. PRICE NOW $2,595,000. PRESERVE

5670 S GRAPE

T TRAC N O C R UNDE

Exquisitely remodeled, separate guest apartment entrance, 10 foot ceilings in basement. Attend Cherry Creek Schools. $1,940,000 GREENWOOD VILLAGE

5868 VILLAGE WAY

AYS D 2 N ACT I R T N R CO UNDE

World trade may have some rough edges, but truly products are moving across the globe in every direction. The latest Hyundai Kona Model Ultimate SUV has a Hawaiian name, is made in Ulsan, Korea, and sold in the United States. The Koreans have learned how to make great vehicles and they have very active dealerships around the world and many in the Denver market. There is a reason for their popularity because they make outstanding vehicles at very competitive prices. This Hyundai Kona retail price with all options is $29,775. The latest Hyundai Kona is the epitome of Korean labor and engineering with the end result is a masterful driving all-wheel vehicle, with a turbocharged fourcylinder 175 horsepower engine, and a seven-speed Eco/Shift transmission that delivers an average of 27 mpg.

One of the strongest reasons to purchase a new automobile is the latest safety features on new cars as standard or optional equipment. The Kona has them all that includes blind spot collision warning with blind spot assist, rear cross traffic collision warning, forward collision avoidance assists with a pedestrian warning, lane keeping assist and driver attention warning, and parking distance warning in reverse. Lots of warnings, but with the influx of bikers, pedestrians, and crazy drivers we need all of the safety features. Note the many front-end collisions on the morning and evening commutes. The radio is easy to operate, large eight-inch touch screen and easy smart I-Phone connections. Easy to use dials for volume and channel changes and with a good clear sound system. This Kona is equipped for Colorado winter weather with

heated seats, steering wheel and outside mirrors, soft leather seats, shift knob, and steering wheel all leather adorned. Add in a sunroof, fog lights, eight-way seat with lumbar support and full navigation and Bluetooth accessories. The list goes on, and on, with special features and not to be overlooked is the five-year /60,000-mile new vehicle warranty, and 10-year 100,000 miles powertrain warranty, one of the finest warranties in the car industry. Lastly, this car is great to drive, the turbo engine boost is significant on freeway driving and lane changes. This car just moves well and handles perfectly. The hood is barely visible, and the driver has a full-frontal view of the road through a spacious wide windshield. This Hyundai Kona is an outstanding bargain.

Unbelievable location, wrapped by the Highline Canal. Immaculate mid-century modern ranch. $2,175,000 GOLDEN

BEARTOOTH RANCH

Architectural masterpiece, 15,000 sq ft on 35 acre site. Guest quarters,waterfall and pond. Phenomenal property. $5,750,000

2018 Nissan Rogue Sport SV is Colorado proud CHERRY HILLS FARM WEST

4930 S. GAYLORD ST.

Exceptional custom home and grounds. Walls of windows, outdoor paradise. $2,695,000.

I enjoyed driving the 2018 Nissan Rogue, the best-selling Nissan in the United States. This is a great all-wheel drive for Colorado weather and icy roads at an affordable price suggested list price of $24,090 for the Rogue Sport SV model. An optional technological package of accessories added another $2,420 to the base price. The options include weather-related features such as remote engine start, heated front seats steering wheel, and outside mirrors. Nice to have the snow melt off those outside mirrors in a snowstorm. The Rogue has been featured on television this month and is really an exceptional mountain allweather vehicle. Nissan engineers have done something very smart in allowing more fender volume between the body of the vehicle and the tires making the vehicle better equipped to handle deep snow and icy road conditions. Designers also have made a louvered hood design with gentle

lines sloping across the hood and front fenders making for a pleasant forward view. Just the price alone makes this Rogue very desirable and it comes loaded with included safety features described by Nissan as their “Intelligent Safety Shield Technology.” This package includes forward emergency braking (FEB) with pedestrian detection. Additional blind spot warning (BSW), rear cross traffic alert (RCTA), lane departure warning (LDW), and lane departure prevention (LDP). All of these safety features come as standard equipment on the Rogue models. The emergence of the fourcylinder engines has revolutionized the auto industry and it is stunning how much power and acceleration is achieved by these engines. If not powerful enough, engineers have added turbo-charging to the engines for added horsepower. This Nissan Rogue Sport model has 141 horsepower matched with an

Xtronic transmission that provides a spirited drive without turbocharging. The smaller engines enable these vehicles to attain higher fuel economy and the Rogue has an average fuel mileage of 27 mpg. that is good for the heavier SUV models. The Rogue feels and drives like a larger all-wheel drive vehicle. Driving in strong winds the Rogue held the road well and had very little wind sway. This is because of the body design and excellent front independent and multi-link rear suspension systems. The car comes with all fourwheel power assisted disk brakes that is a very important safety feature. Airbags for front, side and curtain protection adding to the overall safety of this vehicle. This is one of the best vehicles tested for all Colorado terrain driving conditions and has a very competitive price structure.


October 11 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 21

LEGALS

FIRST PLACE Best Public Notice Section

2018 NNA Better Newspaper

2017 FIRST PLACE — Best Section

TREASURER NOTICE OF PURCHASE OF REAL ESTATE AT TAX LIEN SALE AND OF APPLICATION FOR ISSUANCE OF To Every Person in Actual Possession or Occupancy of the hereinafter Described Land, Lot or Premises, and to the Person in Whose Name the same was Taxed or Specially Assessed, and to all Persons having an Interest or Title of Record in or to the said Premises and To Whom It May Concern, and more especially to Mark Davis, Barry W. Bement, Cheryl L. Gibson, Brandychase Condominium Association, Inc., Colorado Property Management Group, Moeller Graf P.C., CACH LLC, P. Scott Lowery, P.C., Nick Deganhart, Karen Lusis You and each of you are hereby th day of November, 2012, A.D., the then County Treasurer of the County of Arapahoe, in the State of Colorado, sold at public tax lien sale to INA Group LLC, the following described real estate situate in the County of Arapahoe, State of Colorado, to-wit: UNIT 102 BLDG 13 AS PER CONDOMINIUM DECLARATION RECORDED IN B2863 P143 BRANDYCHASE CONDOS 2ND AMEND aka 13363 E. Asbury Drive, Unit 102 and said County Treasurer issued to INA Group LLC; That said tax lien sale was made to satisfy the delinquent general taxes assessed against said real estate for the year 2011; That said real estate was taxed or specially assessed in the name(s) of Mark Davis for said year 2011; That said INA Group LLC, on the 6th day of June, 2018, the present made request upon the Treasurer of said County for a deed to said real estate; issued for said real estate to the said INA Group LLC, on or about the 13th day of February, 2019, A.D., unless the same has been redeemed. Said property may be redeemed from said sale at any time prior to the actual execution of said Witness my hand this 26 day of September, 2018, A.D. th

Sue Sandstrom Treasurer Arapahoe County Published in The Villager First Publication: October 4, 2018 Last Publication: October 18, 2018 ____________________________ NOTICE OF PURCHASE OF REAL ESTATE AT TAX LIEN SALE AND OF APPLICATION FOR ISSUANCE OF To Every Person in Actual Possession or Occupancy of the hereinafter Described Land, Lot or Premises, and to the Person in Whose Name the same was Taxed or Specially Assessed, and to all Persons having an Interest or Title of Record in or to the said Premises and To Whom It May Concern, and more especially to Timothy Correa, Michele M. Correa, Thongchai Frank Chotechuang, Somsri Sandra Chotechuang, Diane Correa, Richard Mendoza, Centennial Property Services, Inc., Smoky Hill Homeowners Association Inc., Southeast Metro Stormwater Authority, Department of the Treasury – Internal Revenue ates, Inc. You and each of you are hereby th day of November, 2012, A.D., the then County Treasurer of the County of Arapahoe, in the State of Colorado, sold at public tax lien sale to Cheswold (TL), LLC, BMO Harris Bank, the following described real estate situate in the County of Arapahoe, State of Colorado, to-wit:

LOT 65 SMOKY HILL 400 6TH FLG aka 5451 S. Ventura Court and said County Treasurer issued to Cheswold (TL), LLC, BMO Harris Bank; That said tax lien sale was made to satisfy the delinquent general taxes assessed against said real estate for the year 2011; That said real estate was taxed or specially assessed in the name(s) of Timothy & Michele M. Correa for said year 2011; That said Cheswold (TL), LLC, BMO Harris Bank, on the 26th day of March, 2018, the present holder request upon the Treasurer of said County for a deed to said real estate; issued for said real estate to the said Cheswold (TL), LLC, BMO Harris Bank, on or about the 13th day of February, 2019, A.D., unless the same has been redeemed. Said property may be redeemed from said sale at any time prior to the actual execution of said Witness my hand this 26 day of September, 2018, A.D. th

Sue Sandstrom Treasurer Arapahoe County Published in The Villager First Publication: October 4, 2018 Last Publication: October 18, 2018 ____________________________ NOTICE OF PURCHASE OF REAL ESTATE AT TAX LIEN SALE AND OF APPLICATION FOR ISSUANCE OF To Every Person in Actual Possession or Occupancy of the hereinafter Described Land, Lot or Premises, and to the Person in Whose Name the same was Taxed or Specially Assessed, and to all Persons having an Interest or Title of Record in or to the said Premises and To Whom It May Concern, and more especially to Virginia Mae Werber, Virginia Mae Madsen, Michael L. Madsen You and each of you are hereby rd day of November, 2011, A.D., the then County Treasurer of the County of Arapahoe, in the State of Colorado, sold at public tax lien sale to Frank A. Dunn, the following described real estate situate in the County of Arapahoe, State of Colorado, to-wit: LOT 10 BLK 1 SUMMERFIELD VILLAS aka 1222 Sable Blvd. and said County Treasurer issued to Frank A. Dunn; That said tax lien sale was made to satisfy the delinquent general taxes assessed against said real estate for the year 2010; That said real estate was taxed or specially assessed in the name(s) of Virginia Mae Werber & Michael L. Madsen for said year 2010; That on the 14 day of June, 2018, A.D., said Frank A. Dunn assigned th

Assure LLC; That said Assure LLC, on the 14th day of June, 2018, the present made request upon the Treasurer of said County for a deed to said real estate; issued for said real estate to the said Assure LLC, on or about the 20th day of February, 2019, A.D., unless the same has been redeemed. Said property may be redeemed from said sale at any time prior to the actual execution of said Witness my hand this 4th day of October, 2018, A.D. Sue Sandstrom Treasurer Arapahoe County Published in The Villager First Publication: October 11, 2018 Last Publication: October , 2018 ____________________________

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NOTICE OF PURCHASE OF REAL ESTATE AT TAX LIEN SALE AND OF APPLICATION FOR ISSUANCE OF To Every Person in Actual Possession or Occupancy of the hereinafter Described Land, Lot or Premises, and to the Person in Whose Name the same was Taxed or Specially Assessed, and to all Persons having an Interest or Title of Record in or to the said Premises and To Whom It May Concern, and more especially to The Estate of David Lynn Miller, The Estate of Russell Q. Miller, Valerie J. Miller, Valerie J. Ranger, Richard G. Kingman, Charlotte E. Kingman, W. H. Miller, Marjorie M. Miller, Stewart W. Fleisher, Leif A. Nelson PC You and each of you are hereby rd day of November, 2011, A.D., the then County Treasurer of the County of Arapahoe, in the State of Colorado, sold at public tax lien sale to Frank A. Dunn, the following described real estate situate in the County of Arapahoe, State of Colorado, to-wit: LOT 29-30 BLK 4 ALVARADO PLACE aka 1217 Clinton Street and said County Treasurer issued to Frank A. Dunn; That said tax lien sale was made to satisfy the delinquent general taxes assessed against said real estate for the year 2010; That said real estate was taxed or specially assessed in the name(s) of David Lynn Miller & Russell Q. Miller & Valerie J. Miller for said year 2010;a That on the 14th day of June, 2018, A.D., said Frank A. Dunn assigned Assure LLC; That said Assure LLC, on the 14th day of June, 2018, the present made request upon the Treasurer of said County for a deed to said real estate; issued for said real estate to the said Assure LLC, on or about the 20th day of February, 2019, A.D., unless the same has been redeemed.

St., 4th Floor, Littleton, CO 80120, no later than 2:00 p.m. local time on November 8, 2018. The County reserves the right to waive any or all informalities or irregularities and to reject any or all submittals. Matt Crane, Clerk to the Board Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________ ARAPAHOE COUNTY REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL RFP-18-52 ABANDONED/SPILLED WASTE EMERGENCY RESPONSE SERVICES Notice is hereby given that the Arapahoe County Purchasing Division will be accepting proposals to obtain responses from contract services to respond to, cleanup and handle, transport and recycle, treat, or dispose of chemical and other hazardous wastes abandoned or spilled on Unincorporated County property and on Unincorporated County rights-of-way. All Arapahoe County solicitations website. The Request For 1 can be obtained by going to the Arapahoe County website www. arapahoegov.com, then go to the Finance Department, and under the Finance Department select Purchasing then go to the Quick Link for the Rocky Mountain ePurchasing website. Submittals must be received in the Purchasing Prince Street, 4th Floor, Littleton, CO 80120, no later than 2:00 p.m. local time on November 8, 2018. The County reserves the right to waive any or all informalities or irregularities and to reject any or all submittals. Matt Crane, Clerk to the Board Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018

Said property may be redeemed from said sale at any time prior to the actual execution of said

____________________________

COURTS

Witness my hand this 4th day of October, 2018, A.D. Sue Sandstrom Treasurer Arapahoe County Published in The Villager First Publication: October 11, 2018 Last Publication: October , 2018 ____________________________

DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF ARAPAHOE, STATE OF COLORADO 7325 S. Potomac Street Centennial, Colorado 80112 (303) 649-6355 PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF COLORADO, Petitioner, IN THE INTEREST OF: CIENNA COLE, CHLOE JONES AND CADE COLE Children,

ARAPAHOE COUNTY ARAPAHOE COUNTY REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS RFP-18-56, PROJECT C18-022 ARAPAHOE COUNTY PUBLIC WORKS AND DEVELOPMENT, TRAFFIC SIGNAL MAINTENANCE Notice is hereby given that the Arapahoe County Purchasing Division will be accepting proposals for a professional services contract for maintenance of Arapahoe be required for the 2019 calendar year with option for extension of the agreement as provided in the Request for Proposals number 1 No pre-solicitation conference will be held for this project. There will be a Question Period via email only to Purchasing with County responses issued in an Addendum to the Request to Proposal document. The Question Period will be between the dates of October 11, 2018 and October 23, 2018 at 2:00 P.M. This process is described in the Request for Pro1 All Arapahoe County solicitations can now be obtained from the 1

ment can be obtained by going to the Arapahoe County website www.arapahoegov.com, then go to the Finance Department, and under the Finance Department, select Purchasing, then go to the Quick Link for the Rocky Mountain ePurchasing website. Submittals must be received in the Purchasing

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and concerning: CARLY JONES, JOHN DOE AND CALEN COLE, Respondents. Assistant County Attorney 14980 East Alameda Drive Aurora, CO 80012

1 pmoultrie@arapahoegov.com NOTICE OF ADJUDICATORY HEARING AND DEFAULT JUDGMENT Case No: 18JV430 Division: 22 To The Respondents: PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that an Adjudicatory Hearing regarding JOHN DOE is set for October 25, 2018 at the hour of 2:00 p.m. in Division 22, at the Arapahoe Potomac Street, Centennial, Colorado 80112. You have the right to be represented by an attorney during these proceedings; if you cannot afford an attorney, one will be appointed to represent you. In the event you fail to appear for said hearing at the date and time indicated, the Petitioner will request that the Court enter a default judg-

ment against you and adjudicate the child(ren), dependent and neglected in accordance with the Assistant County Attorney 14980 East Alameda Drive Aurora, CO 80012 1 Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________ DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF ARAPAHOE, STATE OF COLORADO, 7325 S. Potomac Street Centennial, Colorado 80112 (303) 649-6225 PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF COLORADO Petitioner, IN THE INTEREST OF: JORDAN FORBES-BLACK, DEVAN FORBES-BLACK, BREANNA FORBES-BLACK, ISABELLA BLACK AND AUBRELLA BLACK, Children,

Potomac Street, Centennial, Colorado 80112. You have the right to be represented by an attorney during these proceedings; if you cannot afford an attorney, one will be appointed to represent you. In the event you fail to appear for said hearing at the date and time indicated, the Petitioner, the People of the State of Colorado, will request that the Court enter a default judgment against you and adjudicate the child (ren) dependent and neglected in accordance with the Date: October 4, 2018 Tamra Joanne White, Esq., Reg. #22049 Senior Assistant County Attorney Attorney for Petitioner 14980 E. Alameda Dr. Aurora, Co 80012 Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________

GREENWOOD VILLAGE

and concerning

GREENWOOD VILLAGE

CRYSTAL BLACK, JUSTIN FORBES, JOAQUIN GUTIERREZ AND TEDDY TUILAEPA, Respondents. Assistant County Attorney 14980 East Alameda Drive Aurora, CO 80012

1 pmoultrie@arapahoegov.com NOTICE OF ADJUDICATORY HEARING AND DEFAULT JUDGMENT Case No: 18JV565 Division: 22 To The Respondents: PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that an Adjudicatory Hearing regarding CRYSTAL BLACK is set for October 25, 2018, at the hour of 2:00 p.m., in Division 22, at the Arapahoe County District Court, tennial, Colorado 80112. You have the right to be represented by an attorney during these proceedings; if you cannot afford an attorney, one will be appointed to represent you. In the event you fail to appear for said hearing at the date and time indicated, the Petitioner will request that the Court enter a default judgment against you and adjudicate the child(ren), dependent and neglected in accordance Assistant County Attorney Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________ DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF ARAPAHOE, STATE OF COLORADO 7325 South Potomac Street Centennial, Colorado 80112 (303) 649-6355 Telephone PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF COLORADO, Petitioner, IN THE INTEREST OF: BELLA MARIE HERNANDEZNARVAEZ A/K/A GIRL QUIROZ Child, and concerning LYNN NARVAEZ-GARCIA A/K/A LYNN GARCIA A/K/A LYNN NARVAEZ, ERIC QUIROZ A/K/A ERIC MARTINEZ A/K/A ERIC QUIROZMARTINEZ A/K/A ERIS QUIROZMARTINEZ AND JOHN DOE, Respondents. Tamra Joanne White, Esq., Reg. #22049 Senior Assistant County Attorney Attorney for Petitioner 14980 East Alameda Drive, Aurora, CO 80012 Tel: (303) 636-1884 Fax: (303) 636-1889 NOTICE OF ADJUDICATORY HEARING AND DEFAULT JUDGMENT Case No: 18JV589 Division: 35 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that an Adjudicatory Hearing regarding LYNN NARVAEZ-GARCIA A/K/A LYNN GARCIA A/K/A LYNN NARVAEZ AND JOHN DOE is set for December 4, 2018 at 10:30 A.M.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING PURSUANT TO THE LIQUOR LAWS OF THE STATE OF COLORADO NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT American Cancer Society 1 East Harvard Street Suite 400, Denver, CO 80231, by application 1 requested the licensing authority of the City of Greenwood Village to grant a Special Event Liquor Boulevard, Greenwood Village, CO 80111 to sell malt, vinous and spirituous liquors by the drink for consumption on the premises on 1 1:00 p.m. Remonstrance, protests or objections regarding the application or 1

1

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at 6060 South Quebec Street, 303greenwoodvillage.com. Should any remonstrance, protests, or objecbe scheduled. Organizer: Tricia Weis, 1269 Syracuse Street, Denver, CO 80220 Requests for information as to the application may be obtained from BY ORDER OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF GREENWOOD VILLAGE JACKIE EDWARDS LICENSING SPECIALIST Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________ GREENWOOD VILLAGE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING PURSUANT TO THE LIQUOR LAWS OF THE STATE OF COLORADO NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT St Catherine Greek Orthodox Street, Greenwood Village, CO 80111, by application dated October 03, 2018, has requested the licensing authority of the City of Greenwood Village to grant a Special Event Liquor Permit to sell malt, vinous and spirituous liquors by the drink for consumption on the premises from 8:00 p.m. on October 26, 2018 to 1:30 a.m. on 1 Remonstrance, protests or objections regarding the application or 1

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at 6060 South Quebec Street, 303greenwoodvillage.com. Should any remonstrance, protests, or objecbe scheduled. Applicant Authority: Father Louis J. 11 Requests for information as to the application may be obtained from

— Continued to page 22 —


PAGE 22 | THE VILLAGER • October 11, 2018 — Continued from page 21 — BY ORDER OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF GREENWOOD VILLAGE JACKIE EDWARDS LICENSING SPECIALIST Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________

SPECIAL DISTRICTS NOTICE AS TO PROPOSED 2019 BUDGET AND AMENDED 2018 BUDGET HEARING ARAPAHOE LAKE PUBLIC PARK DISTRICT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Directors of the Arapahoe Lake Public Park District, Arapahoe County, State of Colorado, will consider a proposed 2019 budget and, if necessary, an amended 2018 budget. A copy of such proposed 2019 budget and amended 2018 budget have been Suite 3300, Greenwood Village, Colorado, where same is open for public inspection. The proposed 2019 budget and, if necessary, the amended 2018 budget will be considered at a public hearing at 6:00 p.m., on Tuesday, October 1 1 Suite 3300, Greenwood Village, CO 80111. Any interested elector within Arapahoe Lake Public Park District may inspect the proposed 2019 budget and amended 2018 adoption of the proposed 2019 budget and, if necessary, the amended 2018 budget. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS ARAPAHOE LAKE PUBLIC PARK DISTRICT By: /s/ SETER & VANDER WALL, P.C. Attorneys for the District Board Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________ NOTICE OF BUDGET CHERRY HILLS NORTH METROPOLITAN DISTRICT (Pursuant to 29-1-106, C.R.S.) NOTICE is hereby given that a proposed budget which may include a rate and fee increase has been submitted to the CHERRY HILLS NORTH METROPOLITAN DISTRICT for the ensuing year of 2019; a copy of such proposed E Top T Ranch Pl, Parker, CO 80134, where the same is open for public inspection; such proposed budget will be considered at the

regular meeting of the CHERRY HILLS NORTH METROPOLITAN DISTRICT on Thursday, October 18, at DufE. Hampden Avenue, Denver, CO 80222. Any interested elector of CHERRY HILLS NORTH METROPOLITAN DISTRICT may inspect

LEGALS scheduled for 6:00 p.m. on Monday, November 26, 2018, at the Skyline Fire House, located at 6000 E. Yale Avenue, Denver, CO 80222. Any interested elector of HI-LIN WATER AND SANITATION DISTRICT may inspect

other supplies used or consumed by such Contractor or any of the subcontractors in or about the performance of said work, may at any time up to and including said

register any objections thereto at

of the budget.

11 1 statement of the amount due and unpaid on account of such claim with the Arapahoe County Public Airport Authority.

of the budget.

Dated: October 1, 2018

Failure on the part of a claimant to

Dated: October 1, 2018 CHERRY HILLS NORTH METROPOLITAN DISTRICT By: /s/ Darcy Beard

HI-LIN WATER AND SANITATION DISTRICT By: /s/ Darcy Beard

Arapahoe County Public Airport Authority from all and any liability

Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________ NOTICE OF BUDGET EAST VALLEY METROPOLITAN DISTRICT (Pursuant to 29-1-106, C.R.S.) NOTICE is hereby given that a proposed budget which may include a rate and fee increase has been submitted to the EAST VALLEY METROPOLITAN DISTRICT for the ensuing year of 2019; a copy of such pro20363 E Top T Ranch Pl, Parker, CO 80134, where the same is open for public inspection; such proposed budget will be considered at a special meeting of the EAST VALLEY METROPOLITAN DISTRICT scheduled for 6:30 p.m. on Monday, November 19, 2018, in the Conference Room at Street, Englewood, CO 80112. Any interested elector of EAST VALLEY METROPOLITAN DISTRICT may inspect the proposed budget

register any objections thereto at

Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________ NOTICE OF BUDGET SKYLINE FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT (Pursuant to 29-1-106, C.R.S.) NOTICE is hereby given that a proposed budget which may include a rate and fee increase has been submitted to the SKYLINE FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT for the ensuing year of 2019; a copy of such proposed budget has Beard, CPA, 20363 E Top T Ranch Pl, Parker, CO 80134, where the same is open for public inspection; such proposed budget will be considered at the regular meeting of the SKYLINE FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT scheduled for 2018, at the Skyline Fire House, located at 6000 E. Yale Avenue, Denver, CO 80222. Any interested elector of SKYLINE FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT may inspect register any objections thereto at of the budget.

adoption of the budget.

Dated: October 1, 2018

Dated: October 1, 2018 EAST VALLEY METROPOLITAN DISTRICT By: /s/ Darcy Beard District Manager

SKYLINE FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT By: /s/ Darcy Beard

Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________ NOTICE OF BUDGET HI-LIN WATER AND SANITATION DISTRICT (Pursuant to 29-1-106, C.R.S.) NOTICE is hereby given that a proposed budget which may include a rate and fee increase has been submitted to the HI-LIN WATER AND SANITATION DISTRICT for the ensuing year of 2019; a copy of such proposed budget Darcy Beard, CPA, 20363 E Top T Ranch Pl, Parker, CO 80134, where the same is open for public inspection; such proposed budget will be considered at the regular meeting of the HI-LIN WATER AND SANITATION DISTRICT

Arapahoe County Public Airport Authority County of Arapahoe State of Colorado Published in The Villager First Publication: October 11, 2018 Last Publication: October 18, 2018 ____________________________ Public Notice NOTICE AS TO AMENDED 2018 AND PROPOSED 2019 BUDGETS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the amended 2018 and 2019 proposed budgets have been submitted to the Boards of Directors of Centennial 360 Metropolitan District for their consideration. A copy of such proposed budgets District Manager, Pinnacle Consulthower Boulevard, Loveland, CO public inspection. Such amended and proposed budgets will be considered at a special meeting of the Boards of Directors to be held S. Alton Way, Ste. 203, Centennial, Colorado 80112 on Tuesday, October 16, 2018 at 2:00 p.m. Any interested elector of Centennial 360 Metropolitan District may inspect the amended and proposed Eisenhower Boulevard, Loveland,

Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018

objections at any time prior to the

____________________________ SETTLEMENT ARAPAHOE COUNTY STATE OF COLORADO

BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS: CENTENNIAL 360 METROPOLITAN DISTRICT

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT on 11 day of November, 2018, the Arapahoe County Public Airport Authority, for and on account of the contract of Aggregate Industries for the furnishing and installation of AIP No. 3-08-0029person co-partnership, association or corporation who has unpaid claim against Aggregate Industries for or on account of the furnishing of labor, materials, supply of laborers, rental machinery, tools, or equipment, team hire, sustenance, provision, provender or

By: /s/ Traci Miller, Administrator Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 1 ____________________________ NOTICE OF INDEPENDENT MAIL BALLOT ELECTION FOR PROPOSED ILIFF AVENUE METROPOLITAN DISTRICT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and particularly, to the eligible electors of the proposed Iliff Avenue

Metropolitan District (the “District”) in Arapahoe County, Colorado: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Court ordered organizational election for the District shall be held on Tuesday, November 6, 2018, beconducted as an independent mail ballot election. The ballots will be mailed to the eligible electors of the District no earlier than 22 days be1 1 1 the (October 22, 2018). The drop off location for the delivery of mail ballots and receipt of replacement 1 1 1 th Colorado, and shall be open 9:00 22 days prior to the election day tion day. The purposes of the election are for the electors of the proposed District to consider the organization of the District, to vote for Directors to of the proposed District, if organized (the candidates are Scott L. Alpert, Sally Alpert and Brian Alpert), and vote for or against Iliff Avenue Metropolitan District Ballot Issue B, Iliff Avenue Metropolitan District Ballot Issue C, Iliff Avenue Metropolitan District Ballot Issue D, Iliff Avenue Metropolitan District Ballot Issue E, Iliff Avenue Metropolitan District Ballot Issue F, Iliff Avenue Metropolitan District Ballot Issue G, Iliff Avenue Metropolitan District Ballot Issue H, Iliff Avenue Metropolitan District Ballot Issue I, Iliff Avenue Metropolitan District Ballot Issue J, Iliff Avenue Metropolitan District Ballot Issue L, and Iliff Avenue Metropolitan District Ballot Question M. The estimated operating and debt following organization (2019) are following organization (2019) is The initial boundaries of the District are described as follows: LOT 1, BLOCK 1 HIGHLINE CREEK ESTATES PLAT BK ___, PAGE ___ RECORDED ON __________, 2018, AT RECEPTION NO. _____ ARAPAHOE COUNTY, COLORADO And ILIFF AVENUE TOWNHOMES 1 RECORDED ON FEBRUARY 1 1 1 ARAPAHOE COUNTY, COLORADO ILIFF AVENUE METROPOLITAN DISTRICT By: /s/ Mandi Kirk

Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________ NOTICE OF BUDGET (Pursuant to 29-1-106, C.R.S.) NOTICE is hereby given that a proposed budget has been submitted to the Board of Directors of Southeast Metro Stormwater Authority (SEMSWA) for the ensuing year of 2019, and a proposed amended budget has been submitted to the Board for the current year of 2018. Copies of such proposed budgets SEMSWA Street, Centennial, Colorado, where the same are open for public inspection. Such proposed budgets will be considered at a regular meeting of the Board of Directors of SEMSWA South Fairplay Street, Centennial, 1 1 1:30 p.m. Any interested property owner within boundaries may inspect the proposed objections thereto at any time prior Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________ NOTICE OF PROPOSED 2019 BUDGET OF THE RURAL WATER AUTHORITY OF DOUGLAS COUNTY NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a proposed 2019 budget has been submitted to the Board of Directors of the Rural Water Authority of Douglas County for the ensuing year 2019; that a copy of such at Circuit Rider of Colorado, 6249 South Fenton Court, Littleton, Colorado, where same is open for public inspection; and that such proposed budget will be considered at a regular meeting of the Board of Directors of the Authority to be held at the Philip S. Miller Building, 100 Third Street, Castle Rock, CO, on Wednesday, November 14, 2018 Any elector or member within the Authority may, at any time prior 1 or register any objections thereto. This meeting is open to the public. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF THE RURAL WATER AUTHORITY OF DOUGLAS COUNTY /s/ Circuit Rider of Colorado, Manager Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________

ARAPAHOE COUNTY WARRANTS REPORT FOR 09/01/2018 TO 09/30/2018 FUNDS SUMMARY: 10........................................................General Fund ............ 1 11 ........................................................Social Services .......... 1 12........................................................Electronic Filing Te ......... 14........................................................Law Enforcement Auth ... 1 1 ........................................................Arapahoe / Douglas W . 132,839.86 16........................................................Road and Bridge ....... 1 1 19........................................................Communications Netwo . 11 20........................................................ ..... 1 111 21........................................................Community DevelopmenT .......... ........................................................Developmental Disabi .. 1 1 1 26........................................................Grants........................... 920,912.60 28........................................................Open Space Sales Tax . 338,431.24 29........................................................Homeland Security - ....... 44,248.43 33........................................................Building Maintenance ... 144,120.96 34........................................................Fair Fund ........................ 1 41........................................................Capital Expenditure ...... 1 42........................................................Infrastructure ................ 1 43........................................................Arapahoe County Recr ... ........................................................Central Services ........... 11 1........................................................Self-Insurance Liabi........ 1 ........................................................Self-Insurance Worke ....... 11 84........................................................E-911 Authority ............... 1 91........................................................Treasurer ................... TOTAL ................................................................................. 1 1 1 _______________________________________ PREPARED BY _______________________________________ APPROVED BY FUND REPORT - 10 General Fund 1ST CLASS TOWING.........................Services and Other.............. ......................Services and Other........... 1 A2M4SEEN LLP .................................Supplies............................ 1 ABELMAN LAW OFFICES .................MISC. .................................... 1 ACSO EMPLOYEE TRUST FUND .....MISC. ............................... 1 ADAMS-ARAPAHOE DISTRICT 28-J MISC. ............................... 3,962.28 ADAMS-ARAPAHOE DISTRICT 28-J Services and Other........... 4,202.43 ADT SECURITY SERVICES LLC.......MISC. .................................... 1 ADVANCE AUTO PARTS ...................Supplies................................. 1 ADVANCED NETWORK MANAGEMENT INC ............................................................Services and Other........... ADVANCED NETWORK MANAGEMENT INC ............................................................Supplies............................ 1,943.18 ADVOCATES FOR CHILDREN..........Services and Other........... 1 ALAMEDA EAST VETERINARY HOSPITAL ............................................................Services and Other.............. 1 ALCOCK LAW GROUP ......................MISC. .................................. 164.89 ALFORD COMPANY LLC ..................MISC. .................................... 1 ALL CUSTOM WEAR .........................Supplies............................... 330.42 ALLEGIANT MORTUARY TRANSPORT LLC ............................................................Services and Other........... ALLEGRO COFFEE COMPANY ........Supplies............................... AMERICAN INCOME LIFE INSURANCE ............................................................Services and Other................ 1 AMERICAN INSTITUTIONAL SUPPLY ............................................................MISC. ............................... 1 AMERICAN TARGET CO. ..................Supplies............................... 106.00 AMERICAN TIRE DISTRIBUTORS INC ............................................................Supplies............................ 1 11 AMY BOSSERMAN ............................Services and Other................ 13.08 ANDREW CORNELL..........................Services and Other.............. 288.00 ANGEL ARMOR LLC ..........................Supplies.......................... 1 ANGELA STANTON ...........................Services and Other................ 24.46 ANN BAERTLEIN ...............................Services and Other.............. 226.60

ANTONIA GALVEZ SALDANA ...........Services and Other................ 19.08 AQUA SERVE ....................................Services and Other.............. 212.80 AQUA SERVE ....................................Supplies................................. 23.40 ARAMARK CHICAGO LOCKBOX......Services and Other......... 11 1 ARAMARK CHICAGO LOCKBOX......Supplies........................ 11 ARAPAHOE COUNTY 4-H SHOOTING ............................................................Supplies............................ 2,460.00 ARAPAHOE COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT #6 ............................................................MISC. ............................... 1,881.89 ARAPAHOE COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT #6 ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 ARAPAHOE COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT 1 ............................................................MISC. .................................. ARAPAHOE COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT 1 ............................................................Services and Other.............. 339.80 ARAPAHOE COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICE ............................................................Supplies............................ 1 ARAPAHOE LIBRARY DISTRICT ......Services and Other......... 11 ARAPAHOE MENTAL HEALTH CENTER INC ............................................................Services and Other......... 19,686.42 ARAPAHOE WATER AND WASTEWATER ............................................................Services and Other......... ARMAG CORPORATION ...................Supplies............................ 1 1 ARROW ELECTRONICS INC ............Services and Other......... 1 ARTHUR NEGRETTI .........................Services and Other.............. ASHLEY YANT ...................................Services and Other................ ASPIRE HR INC .................................Services and Other........... AT&T...................................................Services and Other................ AT&T MOBILITY II LLC ......................Services and Other.............. AUDRY LACRONE .............................Services and Other................ 1 AURORA MEDIA GROUP LLC ..........Services and Other.............. 1 AURORA MENTAL HEALTH ..............Services and Other....... 1 1 AUTO GLASS EXPRESS LLC ...........MISC. .................................... 1 AUTOMOTIVE TRAINING GROUP INC ............................................................Services and Other........... AUTOZONE STORES INC .................Supplies............................... 219.94 BASELINE ASSOCIATES INC ...........Services and Other........... 6,160.00 BATTERIES PLUS BULBS #81..........Services and Other.............. 1 BATTERY SYSTEMS INC ..................Supplies................................. 1 BC SERVICES INC ............................MISC. .................................... 1 BEATRIZ QUINTANA .........................Services and Other.............. 109.80 BENNETT SCHOOL DISTRICT 29J ..MISC. .................................... BENNETT SCHOOL DISTRICT 29J ..Services and Other................ 38.64 BERGKAMP INC ................................Supplies............................... 269.03 BKS DEVELOPMENT LLC.................Supplies............................ 1 BLUE SPRUCE BREWING COMPANY ............................................................Supplies............................... 120.00 BLUE STAR POLICE SUPPLY LLC ...Supplies............................... 900.00 BLUE STAR RECYCLERS .................Supplies................................... BLUEBEAM SOFTWARE INC ...........Services and Other........... 1 BONDED ADJUSTING SERVICE ......MISC. .................................... 1 BRANDEN NGUYEN..........................MISC. .................................... 10.00 BRANDON GERBER .........................Services and Other.............. 1 BRENDA SIMONS..............................Services and Other................ 30.99 BRIAN BOSTWICK ............................Services and Other................ BRIDGESTONE RETAIL OPERATIONS LLC ............................................................Services and Other................ BRUCKNER TRUCK SALES INC ......Supplies............................ 1,268.03 CANDACE D GRAY ...........................Services and Other.............. 109.80 CAREPOINT EMERGENCY MEDICINE PLLC ............................................................Services and Other.............. 1 CAROL JEPPSEN ..............................Services and Other................ CARRIE LISA TRONEL ......................Services and Other................ 1 CASEY BITTING ................................Services and Other.............. 182.90 CDW GOVERNMENT ........................Services and Other........... 1 CDW GOVERNMENT ........................Supplies............................... 849.60 CHALEA HERNANDEZ ......................Services and Other.............. 1

CHARLES D JONES & CO INC .........Supplies............................... 818.49 CHARLES GUSTAFSON ...................MISC. .................................... 1 CHERRY CREEK VALLEY .................Services and Other.............. 110.48 CHERYL KRAGE................................Services and Other................ 1 CHRIS BUFFUM ................................Services and Other.............. 211.20 CHRISTINE PERRY ...........................Services and Other................ CHRISTOPHER CLARK ....................Services and Other.............. 241.00 CINDY FORTUNATO .........................Services and Other................ CITY OF AURORA .............................MISC. ............................... 1,110.00 CITY OF AURORA .............................Services and Other........... 1 CLARION ASSOCIATES LLC ............Services and Other........... 6,243.00 COLORADO APARTMENT INSIGHTS ............................................................Services and Other........... 2,900.00 COLORADO ASSESSORS ASSOC...Services and Other................ 30.00 COLORADO CUSTOM STAINLESS INC ............................................................Services and Other.............. 360.00 COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF........Services and Other................ 40.00 COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ............................................................MISC. ............................... 1 COLORADO DOORWAYS .................Services and Other........... 1 1 COLORADO NATURAL GAS INC ......Services and Other................ COLORADO NETWORK CABLING & CCTV LLC ............................................................Services and Other.............. 300.00 COLORADO NETWORK CABLING & CCTV LLC ............................................................Supplies............................... 138.00 COLUMBIA HEALTHONE LLC...........Supplies............................... 1 COMCAST..........................................Services and Other.................. 1 CONTACT WIRELESS .......................Services and Other................ COOKS DIRECT INC .........................MISC. ............................... 1 COOKS DIRECT INC .........................Supplies................................... CORRECT CARE SOLUTIONS LLC .Services and Other....... CORY RIECK .....................................Supplies............................... 1 COUNTY OF ADAMS AND ARAPAHOE ............................................................MISC. .................................. COUNTY OF ADAMS AND ARAPAHOE ............................................................Services and Other.............. COUNTY OF ARAPAHOE,ARAPAHOE CO ............................................................MISC. .................................... 1 COUNTY OF ARAPAHOE,ARAPAHOE CO ............................................................Services and Other................ 20.80 CREDIT SERVICE COMPANY INC ...MISC. .................................... DAILEY LAW CENTER PC ................MISC. .................................... 1 DAIOHS USA......................................Supplies............................... 1 ...................................Services and Other.............. 184.80 DANIEL KIM .......................................Services and Other.............. 288.00 DANIELLE ARDREY ..........................Services and Other.............. 368.00 DANIELLE ARDREY ..........................Supplies............................... 1 1 DARCY KENNEDY.............................Services and Other................ 16.90 DAVID BESSEN .................................Services and Other.............. 194.48 DAVID BURNS ...................................Services and Other................ 63.00 DAVID M SCHMIT ..............................Services and Other................ 10.90 DAVID V HOSTETLER .......................MISC. .................................... 1 DELL COMPUTER CORPORATION..Services and Other......... DELL COMPUTER CORPORATION..Supplies............................ DELUXE SMALL BUSINESS SALES INC ............................................................Supplies................................. 30.80 DENISE HOLTER ...............................Services and Other................ 11.66 DENVER WATER ...............................Services and Other........... 3,080.68 DIAMOND DRUGS INC .....................Supplies............................... 199.80 DIEXSYS LLC ....................................Services and Other......... 24,800.00 DIRSEC, INC. .....................................Services and Other........... 1 1 DISTINCTIVE THREADS, INC. ..........Supplies............................ 1 DLT SOLUTIONS LLC ........................Services and Other......... 12,324.14 DMITRY NAUMENKO ........................MISC. .................................... 1 DONALD KLEMME ............................Services and Other.............. 349.99

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October 11 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 23

LEGALS — Continued from page 22 — DOUGLAS B KIEL ..............................MISC. .................................. 606.46 DOUGLAS COUNTY SHERIFFS .......Services and Other.............. 460.00 DS WATERS OF AMERICA INC ........Supplies................................. DUNBAR BANKPAK INC ...................Supplies................................. 90.62 DUSTY SASH.....................................Services and Other.............. EHLERS & ASSOCIATES INC ...........Services and Other......... EL PASO CO CSS ..............................MISC. .................................... 30.00 EL PASO COUNTY ............................Services and Other........... EL PASO COUNTY-CHILD SUPPORT SERVICE ............................................................MISC. .................................... ELECTRI-TEK LLC.............................Supplies............................... ELISSA K WEDDING .........................MISC. .................................... 1 ELIZABETH A. BUNDOCK .................Supplies............................ 1 ELOISA ALTAMIRA.............................Services and Other................ EMILY SPADA ....................................Services and Other.............. 1 ENGLEWOOD LOCK AND SAFE INC ............................................................Supplies................................... ENGLEWOOD UTILITIES DEPARTMENT ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 1 EP BLAZER LLC ................................Supplies............................... 1 ERGOMETRICS & APPLIED PERSONNEL ............................................................Services and Other................ ERIC R. STEARNS ............................Services and Other.............. 100.00 ERIK BURGE .....................................Services and Other................ ERIN L POWERS ...............................Services and Other.............. EXPRESS TOLL .................................Services and Other.................. FACTORY MOTOR PARTS ................Supplies............................... FAISON OFFICE PRODUCTS INC ....MISC. .................................. 1 FAISON OFFICE PRODUCTS INC ....Supplies................................ (10.43) FAMILY SUPPORT REGISTRY..........MISC. ............................... 9,269.39 FASTSIGNS OF ENGLEWOOD.........Supplies............................... FEDERAL EXPRESS CORPORATION ............................................................Supplies............................... FEDEX................................................Supplies................................. FELSBURG HOLT AND ULLEVIG .....Services and Other........... 11 FLEET FUELING ................................MISC. ............................. 11 FOP LODGE 31..................................MISC. ............................. 1 FRONT RANGE MAINTENANCE INC ............................................................Supplies............................... G4S SECURE SOLUTIONS (USA) INC ............................................................Services and Other........... GARY WILTON ...................................Services and Other.............. 236.80 GATEWAY BATTERED WOMENS SHELTER ............................................................Services and Other......... GENET MOHAMED OMAR................MISC. .................................... 1 GEOFF KILBOURN ............................Services and Other.............. 241.90 GIRSH & ROTTMAN PC ....................MISC. .................................... 1 GLOBAL MOBILE LLC .......................Services and Other........... 2,000.00 GRAINGER ........................................Services and Other........... 1 11 1 GRAINGER ........................................Supplies............................... GREG PALMER .................................Services and Other.............. GROUNDS SERVICE COMPANY......Services and Other.............. GRYPHON TRAINING GROUP INC ..Services and Other.............. 420.00 HARRY L SIMON PC .........................MISC. .................................... HOGAN ..............................................Services and Other........... 3,600.00 HOLLY HOOVER ...............................Services and Other................ HOLST BOETTCHER & TEHRANI LLP ............................................................MISC. .................................... HUNTER AND GEIST INC .................Services and Other........... 1 ....Services and Other................ 44.00 ........................................Services and Other.............. 1 IL DEPT OF HEALTHCARE AND FAMILY SE ............................................................MISC. .................................. INSIGHT AUTO GLASS .....................Services and Other.............. 1 INSIGHT GLOBAL..............................Services and Other........... 6,688.00 INSIGHT PUBLIC SECTOR INC ........Services and Other......... 32,443.10 INSIGHT PUBLIC SECTOR INC ........Supplies............................ 8,106.98 INTEGRATED FAMILY COMMUNITY ............................................................Services and Other........... INTEGRATED VOTING SYSTEMS/I3LOGIX ............................................................Services and Other......... 11 1 INTELLECTUAL TECHNOLOGY INC Services and Other......... 1 INTERGROUP INC ............................Capital Outlay ................... 1,211.00 INTERGROUP INC ............................Services and Other........... 1 INTERLINE BRANDS INC..................MISC. ............................... 4,026.60 INTERNATIONAL CITY MANAGEMENT ............................................................MISC. ........................... 1 IREA ...................................................Services and Other........... 3,180.61 IRON MOUNTAIN RECORDS............Services and Other........... 2,448.40 ISAAC LEWIS.....................................Services and Other.............. 241.90 ISKRA VILLEGAS...............................MISC. .................................. 120.00 ITXCHANGE FINANCIAL SERVICES ............................................................Supplies................................... INTERMOUNTAIN LOCK & SUPPLY CO ............................................................Services and Other.............. 1 JACQUELYN BAYARD .......................Services and Other................ 1 1 JAMES G ANDERSON PC.................MISC. .................................... 1 JAMES M WHORLEY PC ..................MISC. .................................... 1 JAMIE B WOLLMAN ..........................Services and Other.............. 200.00 JANE F RIECK ...................................Services and Other.............. 210.00 JASON A SIZER .................................MISC. .................................... 1 JASON UNGATE ................................MISC. .................................... 1 JEFF BAKER ......................................Services and Other................ JENNIFER ROSE ...............................Services and Other................ JENNIPHER ALEXANDER.................MISC. .................................. JESSE ANDREWS .............................Services and Other.............. 1 JESSICA JONES ................................Services and Other................ 63.44 JOAN M LOPEZ .................................Services and Other................ 61.80 JOE LAHEIST.....................................MISC. ............................... 1 JOHNSON BLUMBERG & ASSOCIATES LLC ............................................................MISC. .................................... JOHNSON COUNTY DISTRICT ATTORNEY ............................................................MISC. ...................................... JONATHAN VRABEC.........................Services and Other.............. 382.28 JOSHUA SPRING ..............................Services and Other.............. 113.09 JOY BAUER .......................................Services and Other................ 1 JP MORGAN CHASE BANK NA ........MISC. ........................... JPMORGAN CHASE BANK N.A. .......Services and Other....... JULIANNE GAGNEPAIN ....................Services and Other.............. 109.80 K&H INTEGRATED PRINT SOLUTIONS ............................................................Services and Other......... 1 K&H INTEGRATED PRINT SOLUTIONS ............................................................Supplies.......................... 1 1 KANSAS CHILD SUPPORT SERVICES ............................................................MISC. .................................... 1 KARLA FRYE .....................................Services and Other................ 10.68 KATHLEEN CONTI.............................Services and Other.............. 11 KATHRYN LATSIS..............................Services and Other.............. 200.00 KATHY TRUONG ...............................Services and Other................ 1 KEITH FUCHSER...............................Services and Other.............. 1 1 KEITH JOHNSON ..............................Services and Other................ 41.86 KEITH JONES ....................................Services and Other.............. 241.90 KENDALL KELLEY .............................Services and Other.............. KENNETH S NUGENT PC .................MISC. .................................... 1 KIFLE L LEULSEGED ........................MISC. .................................... 1 KIM VERDOORN ...............................Services and Other................ KRISTI GERHARDT ...........................Services and Other................ 1 KUBL GROUP LLC.............................Services and Other........... 1,320.00 KURTIS COTTEN...............................Services and Other.............. 214.60 LANGUAGE LINE SERVICES ...........Services and Other.............. 132.28 LARRY ETHERIDGE ..........................Services and Other.............. LAURA MAZUR ..................................Services and Other.............. 220.80 LAUREN THOMAS.............................Services and Other................ 68.18 LAW OFFICE OF BRANDON R CEGLIAN ............................................................MISC. .................................. 1 LAW OFFICE OF WYN T TAYLOR ....MISC. .................................. 409.03 LAW OFFICES OF BRANDON R CEGLIAN ............................................................MISC. .................................. LAWSON PRODUCTS INC ................Supplies................................. 91.80 LAZ PARKING ....................................Services and Other.............. 429.00 LE ARGUELLO ...................................MISC. .................................. LEAH STOUT .....................................Services and Other................ 82.08 LEANNA QUINT .................................Services and Other.............. LESLIE JENNERS-STOLTZ ...............Services and Other................ 20.49 LESLIE SHALOSKY ...........................Services and Other.............. 109.80 LEXISNEXIS RISK SOLUTIONS .......Supplies............................... 1 LIGHTING ACCESSORY & WARNING ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 LIGHTING ACCESSORY & WARNING ............................................................Supplies............................... LISA MASON ......................................Services and Other.............. 226.29 LISA MASON ......................................Supplies................................. LISA VANDERHEYDEN .....................Services and Other.............. LISZCZ, ALEXA ..................................MISC. .................................... 69.10 LORENE NASSES .............................MISC. .................................... 69.10 LOWES COMMERCIAL SERVICES ..Supplies...............................

MACHOL & JOHANNES ....................MISC. ............................... 1,686.62 MADELEINE TUGMAN ......................Services and Other................ MAIL MASTERS OF COLORADO INC ............................................................Services and Other......... 14,636.66 MARGARET GUSTAFSON ................Services and Other................ 84.00 MARK A LEACHMAN PC ...................MISC. .................................... 30.00 MARK ANDY INC ...............................Services and Other........... 4,414.00 MARK ANDY INC ...............................Supplies............................ 2,863.62 MARK BRUMMEL ..............................Services and Other.............. 100.00 MARK C RICH ....................................Services and Other.............. MARK EDSON ...................................Services and Other.............. 1 1 MARTHA LOVATO..............................Services and Other.............. 1 MATT BOWDEN .................................Services and Other.............. MATT HUBACH ..................................Services and Other.............. 198.32 MATTHEW BENDER & COMPANY INC ............................................................Services and Other........... 1,132.00 MATTHEW KRATTER ........................MISC. .................................... 10.00 MAXAIR - A/R .....................................Services and Other........... MCGEE COMPANY ...........................Supplies............................... 11 MEGAN HONAKER............................Services and Other.............. 109.80 MERRIE CHRIS MORGAN ................Services and Other.............. 241.90 MICHAEL CASEY...............................Services and Other.............. 241.90 MICHAEL VENEZIA ...........................Services and Other.............. 109.80 MICROSOFT CORPORATION ..........Services and Other........... 3,336.46 MIDLAND FUNDUNG LLC .................MISC. .................................... 1 MILLER COHEN PETERSON YOUNG PC ............................................................MISC. .................................. 134.00 MONICA BABBITT .............................Services and Other.............. MOTOROLA SOLUTIONS .................Services and Other.............. MOUNTAIN WEST LAW GROUP PC ............................................................MISC. .................................... 1 NANCY GRAVES ...............................MISC. .................................... 1 NANCY JACKSON .............................Services and Other.............. 11 NANCY N SHARPE............................Services and Other................ 49.32 NAPA AUTO PARTS ...........................Supplies............................... NATASHA ROMERO ..........................Services and Other................ 62.02 NATIONAL MEDICAL SERVICES INC ............................................................Supplies................................. 98.00 NEHA JHAVERI ..................................MISC. .................................... 60.10 NELSON & KENNARD .......................MISC. .................................... 1 NETWORK CLAIMS REDUCTION TECH LLC ............................................................Services and Other.............. 1 NICHOLAS PEGG ..............................Services and Other................ NTHERM LLC.....................................Services and Other........... 1,428.13 ............................................................Supplies............................... OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH CENTERS OF ............................................................Services and Other................ OFFICE OF ATTORNEY GENERAL-SD ............................................................MISC. .................................... 1 ORTEN CAVANAGH & HOLMES LLC ............................................................MISC. .................................. PACE VENTURES INC. .....................Services and Other........... 1,060.20 PARKER TRAILER & RV INC ............Supplies............................... PATRICK HERNANDEZ .....................Supplies................................... PAUL ROSENBERG...........................Services and Other................ 40.00 PAYLOGIX LLC ..................................MISC. ............................. PETERSEN LEYBAS RUBBER STAMP ............................................................Supplies............................... 119.00 PIONEER SCALE COMPANY INC ....Supplies............................ 1 1 1 POCKET PRESS, INC. ......................Services and Other.............. 1 POTESTIO BROTHERS ....................Supplies................................. 1 POWERDMS, INC ..............................Services and Other........... 1 1 PROFESSIONAL SIGN LANGUAGE .Services and Other.............. 124.00 PROVEST LITIGATION LLC ..............MISC. .................................... 41.00 PROVEST LITIGATION SERVICES...MISC. .................................... PROVEST LLC ...................................MISC. .................................... 23.00 QUEST DIAGNOSTICS .....................Supplies................................. 99.91 QUICKSILVER EXPRESS COURIER Supplies................................. RANDALL S MILLER ..........................Services and Other.............. 200.00 RANDALL WARD ...............................Services and Other................ 66.40 RANDSTAD TECHNOLOGIES ..........Services and Other........... 6,123.00 RAY L HUGHES PC ...........................MISC. .................................... 28.00 RC PRECISION INSTALLATIONS INC ............................................................Supplies.......................... 11 1 RHONDA ROBINSON/PETTY CASH Services and Other ............................. 491.20 RHONDA ROBINSON/PETTY CASH ............................................................Supplies............................... 104.04 RICHARD E HEIN ..............................Services and Other.............. 402.00 RICHARD T SALL ..............................Services and Other.............. 200.00 RICHARDS CARRINGTON LLC ........MISC. .................................. 109.80 RISA STEDMAN .................................Services and Other................ 92.40 ROBERT DECKER .............................Services and Other.............. 149.06 ROBERT E KLEINMAN MD PC .........Services and Other........... 1 ROBIN BELL ......................................MISC. .................................... 1 ROBIN FRAZEE/PETTY CASH .........Services and Other.............. 11 ROBIN FRAZEE/PETTY CASH .........Supplies............................... 336.00 ROBIN MOLLICONI ...........................Services and Other.............. ROCKET SEALS CORPORATION ....Supplies................................. ROCKY MOUNTAIN BOTTLED WATER ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 ROCKY MOUNTAIN BOTTLED WATER ............................................................Supplies............................... ROLANDO PINEDO ...........................MISC. .................................... 1 RONDA MCGUINNIS .........................Services and Other.................. 6.21 RYAN HUFFMAN ...............................Services and Other................ 10.46 RYDERS PUBLIC SAFETY LLC ........Supplies............................ 1 1 S & B PORTA-BOWL RESTROOMS INC ............................................................Services and Other.............. SALAM INTERNATIONAL INC ...........Supplies............................... SARAH HARDY..................................Services and Other.............. 192.93 SARAH WHITE...................................Services and Other.............. 214.60 SCOTT DOBBINS ..............................Services and Other.............. SCOTT LUEDTKE ..............................Services and Other.............. 236.00 SCROLL K ..........................................Services and Other........... 4,800.00 SEFNCO.............................................MISC. .................................. 810.00 SEI INC...............................................Services and Other........... 1,944.00 SHAWN SONNKALB ..........................Services and Other................ 60.93 SHAYLEN FLOREZ ............................Services and Other................ 33.90 SHERIDAN SCHOOL DISTRCIT 2 ....MISC. .................................. 1 SHERIDAN SCHOOL DISTRCIT 2 ....Services and Other.............. 1 SHRED-IT USA ..................................Services and Other.............. SIRIUS COMPUTER SOLUTIONS INC ............................................................Supplies............................... 400.00 SOUTHERNCARLSON ......................Supplies............................ 1,381.29 SOUTHLAND MEDICAL LLC .............Supplies............................... 1 SPECTRUM MICROSCOPE SERVICES ............................................................Supplies................................. 32.00 SPOK INC ..........................................Services and Other.............. SPRINGMAN BRADEN WILSON.......MISC. .................................. SPRINT SOLUTIONS INC .................Services and Other.............. STACY ALLEN ....................................Services and Other................ 1 STANDARD INSURANCE COMPANY ............................................................MISC. ............................. 68,011.66 STATE OF COLORADO .....................Services and Other......... 1 STATE OF COLORADO .....................Supplies............................... 689.00 STATLAB MEDICAL PRODUCTS ......Supplies............................... 144.49 STEVEN LEVINE ...............................MISC. .................................... 1 STRASBURG SCHOOL DISTRICT 31J ............................................................MISC. .................................... 29.46 STRASBURG SCHOOL DISTRICT 31J ............................................................Services and Other................ 29.04 STURGEON ELECTRIC ....................Services and Other........... 1 SUE LIU..............................................Services and Other.............. 214.60 SUMMIT PATHOLOGY.......................Supplies............................... 962.00 SUNGARD AVAILABILITY SERVICES LP ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 SYN-TECH SYSTEMS .......................Services and Other........... 4,900.00 T-MOBILE USA INC ...........................Supplies............................... 100.00 TAMMY D MAEL.................................MISC. .................................... 1 TARAMART & GAS INC .....................Services and Other................ 16.00 TASHA BOWERS ...............................Services and Other.............. 184.80 TELECOR USA INCORPORATED.....Services and Other.............. 1 TELEPHONE TOWN HALL MEETING INC ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 1 TELEVISION EPUIPMENT ASSOCIATES INC ............................................................Supplies............................ 3,818.00 TERESA MARLOWE ..........................Services and Other.............. 11 TERESA MARLOWE ..........................Supplies................................. TEXAS A&M VETERINARY MEDICAL DIAGN ............................................................Services and Other.............. 1 THE LEADERSHIP FORUM INC .......Services and Other........... 2,160.00 THE MEDICAL CENTER OF AURORA ............................................................Services and Other........... 1,360.00 THE MOORE LAW GROUP APC .......MISC. .................................... 60.00 THE PINES AT GENESEE INC ..........Supplies............................ 2,990.00 THERESA ANNE RUSSO ..................Supplies............................... 488.00

THERESA JOHNSON ........................Services and Other................ 10.63 THERMO FLUIDS INC .......................Supplies............................... 1 THOMSON REUTERS-WEST ...........Services and Other........... TIM ASTON ........................................Services and Other.............. TIM HANSON .....................................Services and Other.............. 1 TIME COURIERS LLC .......................Services and Other................ 21.00 TIMOTHY DYLAN MEYERS ..............Services and Other................ TIMOTHY WESTPHAL.......................Services and Other................ TODD COMPANIES INC ....................Services and Other........... 1,440.00 TODD TERRY ....................................Services and Other................ TODD TERRY ....................................Supplies................................. 64.61 TOP HAT FILE AND SERVE, INC ......MISC. .................................... 1 TOWN OF DEER TRAIL.....................Services and Other................ 30.68 TRANS UNION ...................................Services and Other.............. 261.69 TRI-COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT ............................................................Community Programs..... TRI-COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT ............................................................Services and Other....... 1 TRICIA WESTFALL ............................Services and Other.............. 190.83 TROPICAL SURVELLANCE & ...........Services and Other................ TRUDI PEEPGRASS .........................Services and Other.............. TSCHETTER HAMRICK SULZER PC ............................................................MISC. ............................... TYLER TECHNOLOGIES INC ...........Services and Other........... UEC LLC ............................................Services and Other.............. 812.22 ULINE INC ..........................................Supplies............................... 1 UNDERGROUND CONSULTING SOLUTIONS ............................................................Services and Other.............. 1 UNIVERSAL INFORMATION SERVICES INC ............................................................Services and Other.............. US DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION ............................................................MISC. .................................. 843.91 UTILITY NOTIFICATION CENTER OF ............................................................Services and Other.............. VALLEJO CC LLC ..............................Services and Other......... 1 VARGO & JANSON PC ......................MISC. .................................... 30.00 VERITIV OPERATING COMPANY .....Supplies............................ 1 VERIZON WIRELESS ........................Services and Other......... 1 VICTOR BLATZER .............................Services and Other.............. 1 VILLAGER NEWSPAPER GROUP ....Services and Other........... 4,433.46 VISION CHEMICAL SYSTEMS INC ..Supplies............................... 130.00 VISION SERVICE PLAN ....................MISC. ............................... 9,869.92 VISTA FD LLC ....................................Supplies............................... 1 WAKEFIELD & ASSOCIATES INC .....MISC. .................................... WAKEFIELD AND ASSOCIATES INC. ............................................................MISC. .................................... 1 WANCO INC .......................................Supplies............................... 429.60 WASTE MGMT OF COLORADO .......Services and Other........... WAXIES ENTERPRISES INC ............MISC. ............................... 1 1 WAYNE COOPER ..............................Services and Other.............. 241.90 WILLIAM MYERS ...............................MISC. .................................... 1 WILLIAM T WATTS ............................Services and Other................ 1 WL CONTRACTORS INC ..................Services and Other......... 1 XCEL ENERGY ..................................Services and Other....... 1 XEROX CORPORATION ...................Services and Other......... 1 1 ZACHARIAS AARON BEY .................MISC. .................................... FUND REPORT - 11 Social Services 1 ............................Community Programs....... 1,620.00 18TH JUDICIAL DISTRICT ................Services and Other........... 8,448.64 22ND CENTURY STAFFING INC ......Services and Other......... A2M4SEEN LLP .................................MISC. ........................... 403,002.10 ABENEZER BOGALE BEYENE .........Services and Other................ 89.49 ABIGAIL RAMSAUER ........................Services and Other.............. ACCURATE SERVE OF TALLAHASSEE ............................................................Services and Other................ ADAM BARSCH .................................Services and Other................ 41.42 ADAMS COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICE ............................................................Services and Other................ 68.00 ADRIANE HACKETT ..........................Services and Other.............. 134.62 ALBERTO PEREZ MAREZ ................Community Programs....... 1,200.00 ALEAH K BUCCELLI ..........................Services and Other.............. 292.99 ALEXANDRA EGGLESTON...............Services and Other................ 1 ALEXANDRIA AMICK .........................Services and Other.............. 1 ALEXIS JONES ..................................Services and Other................ 80.28 ALICIA DICKENS ...............................Services and Other.............. 199.99 ALISON IVORY ..................................Services and Other.............. ALISSA GRANATO .............................Community Programs............ 26.12 ALISSA GRANATO .............................Services and Other.............. 208.09 ALL COUNTY COLORADO SPRINGS ............................................................Community Programs....... 1 ALLICIA HALEY..................................Services and Other.............. 126.98 ALLISON P MOELLER .......................Community Programs............ 10.89 ALLISON P MOELLER .......................Services and Other................ 69.81 ALYSSA BERGE ................................Services and Other................ 14.39 AMANDA LUETH................................Services and Other.............. 211.68 AMANDA MCKEY...............................Services and Other.............. AMBER VERZOSA.............................Services and Other.............. 1 AMY GOLDBERG ..............................Services and Other................ 1 ANDREA WOODS ..............................Services and Other.............. 109.00 ANDREW ACREE ..............................Services and Other.............. 109.38 ANDREW OLSON ..............................Services and Other.............. 128.00 ANGELA LYTLE .................................Services and Other.............. 293.48 ANGELINA SYPOLT...........................Services and Other.............. 300.13 ANITA TURNER-CORWIN .................Community Programs............ ANITA TURNER-CORWIN .................Services and Other.............. 1 APRIL SEE .........................................Services and Other................ 1 ARAPAHOE COUNTY EARLY CHILDHOOD ............................................................Community Programs..... ARAPAHOE COUNTY EARLY CHILDHOOD ............................................................Services and Other......... ARAPAHOE MENTAL HEALTH CENTER INC ............................................................Community Programs..... 11,000.00 ARAPAHOE/DOUGLAS WORKS.......Community Programs... 1 ASHLEIGH SHELDON .......................Services and Other.............. 11 ASHLEY FRANKEL ............................Services and Other................ ASHLEY KOWALEFSKI .....................Services and Other.............. 199.90 ASHLEY SCHWIEGER ......................Services and Other.............. 136.09 ASHLEY WUNDERLE ........................Services and Other.............. 164.69 ATSI MANAGEMENT COMPANY ......Services and Other................ 60.00 B I INCORPORATED .........................Services and Other........... BAROFFIO, JAMES ...........................Services and Other.............. 1 BAYAUD ENTERPRISES INC ............Services and Other.............. 360.00 BC SERVICES, INC. ..........................MISC. .................................. 612.91 BIANCA CROUCH..............................Services and Other.............. BLACK DIAMOND PROCESS SERVICE ............................................................Services and Other................ BRENDA ARMOUR ............................Services and Other.............. 263.81 BRIAN ROBILLARD ...........................Services and Other.............. 234.94 BRITANY S FEATHERS .....................Services and Other.............. 1 1 BRITTANY GALLANT .........................Services and Other.............. BRITTANY HOOSER .........................Services and Other.............. 1 BRITTANY NOBLE .............................Services and Other.............. 228.41 BUREAU OF VITAL STATISTICS .......Services and Other................ 81.00 CAITLIN KINGSBURY........................Services and Other................ CAITLIN SANDEN ..............................Community Programs............ 1 CAITLIN SANDEN ..............................Services and Other.............. 1 CAMERON PRISJATSCHEW ............Services and Other................ CANDACE Z BERRY .........................Services and Other................ CARALYN HOFER .............................Services and Other................ CAROL WIGGINS ..............................Services and Other.............. CARRIE BALOW ................................Services and Other.............. 424.04 CARRISHA NEWTON ........................Community Programs............ 98.22 CARRISHA NEWTON ........................Services and Other.............. 1 CASSANDRA AGUILAR .....................Services and Other.............. 1 CECILIA MORALES ...........................Services and Other................ 1 CENTENNIAL EAST APARTMENTS LP ............................................................Community Programs....... 1 CENTER FOR WORK EDUCATION AND ............................................................Community Programs... 1 1 1 CESCO LINGUISTIC SERVICES INC ............................................................Community Programs....... 1 CHAD C CERINICH ...........................Services and Other........... 1 CHAFFEE COUNTY...........................Community Programs............ CHELSEA SWEENEY ........................Services and Other.............. 1 CHELSEY HANSON ..........................Services and Other.............. 1 CHERYL TERNES..............................Services and Other.............. 121.81 CHILDRENS WELLNESS CENTER OF ............................................................Community Programs....... 1,900.00 CHOICE CREMATION & FUNERAL ..Community Programs....... 1,000.00 CHRISTEN MASON ...........................Services and Other................ 1 CHRISTINE YAEKLE .........................Services and Other.............. 1 CHRISTOPHER PIEPER ...................Services and Other.............. CITY OF AURORA .............................MISC. ...................................... 6.00 CITY OF AURORA, UTILITIES ..........Community Programs.......... 1 COLLEEN HAYES ..............................Services and Other................

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PAGE 24 | THE VILLAGER • October 11, 2018 — Continued from page 23 — COLORADO BUREAU INVESTIGATION ............................................................Services and Other........... 2,844.00 COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ............................................................MISC. .................................. COLORADO NETWORK CABLING & CCTV LLC ............................................................Services and Other.............. COMITIS CRISIS CENTER ................Community Programs..... 11 CONTACT WIRELESS .......................Services and Other........... 1 CORAL BRYANT ................................Services and Other................ 1 CORONA STREET APARTMENTS LLC ............................................................Community Programs.......... CORPORATE TRANSLATION SERVICES INC ............................................................Services and Other........... 1,338.13 COURTNEY SPIELER .......................Services and Other.............. 1 1 CREMATION SOCIETY OF CO .........Community Programs....... 1,000.00 CROWLEY COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICE ............................................................Services and Other................ CUBESMART .....................................Community Programs.......... 148.86 CYNTHIA MARTINEZ-VAZQUEZ .......Services and Other................ 16.90 DANIELLE NEWMAN .........................Services and Other.............. 120.04 DANIELLE WAAGMEESTER .............Services and Other.............. DARCI RODECAP..............................Services and Other.............. 1 DAWN GOODMAN .............................Services and Other.............. DAWN STOUDT .................................Services and Other.............. 1 DAWNA ROBERTS ............................Services and Other................ DEANNA STEPANIUK........................Services and Other.............. 1 DEBORAH BATTS .............................Services and Other.................. DEBORAH MCCARTY .......................Services and Other................ 1 DELL COMPUTER CORPORATION ............................................................Services and Other......... 1 DELL COMPUTER CORPORATION ............................................................Supplies............................ DELMY ACOSTA ................................Services and Other................ 1 DENICE CHAVEZ...............................Services and Other................ 1 DENISE ROBINSON ..........................Community Programs............ 46.12 DENISE ROBINSON ..........................Services and Other.............. DENISE WOOD..................................Services and Other................ 29.43 DENVER SHERIFF DEPARTMENT ...Services and Other.............. 1 DUNGARVIN COLORADO LLC .........Community Programs..... 1 ELAINE CASTILLO ............................Community Programs.......... 1 ELAINE CASTILLO ............................Services and Other.............. 1 ELAINE NORRIS ................................MISC. .................................... 20.00 ELECTRI-TEK LLC.............................Services and Other.............. ELIZABETH AZNAR ...........................Services and Other.............. ELIZABETH DEHERRERA.................Services and Other................ EMILY BROWN ..................................Services and Other.............. 1 EMILY WHITAKER .............................Community Programs............ 40.34 EMILY WHITAKER .............................Services and Other.............. 318.28 ERIC HOSKINS ..................................Services and Other................ ERICA LIPNER BERNSTEIN .............Services and Other.............. 313.26 ERIKA SORENSON ...........................Services and Other................ ERIN COLOROSO .............................Services and Other................ 60.44 ERIN YORK ........................................Services and Other................ 16.90 EVELYN EGAN ..................................Services and Other................ 33.19 EXPERIAN .........................................Services and Other................ FAMILY SUPPORT REGISTRY..........MISC. ............................... FAMILY TREE.....................................Community Programs..... FATIMAH MOHAMED ........................Services and Other................ 1 FELIX MOORE ...................................Services and Other.............. 11 FERMIN G MORENO .........................Services and Other.............. 180.00 FREMONT COUNTY SHERIFFS DEPT ............................................................Services and Other................ 40.00 GEORJETTE DHLIWAYO ..................Services and Other................ GERALD H PHIPPS INC ....................MISC. ............................. 80,640.18 GERALD H PHIPPS INC ....................Services and Other........... GLORIA EGAN ...................................Services and Other................ 91.23 GRACE ESHELMAN ..........................Services and Other................ 1 GRANT MILLER .................................Services and Other.............. 112.38 GREENLEAF APTS............................Community Programs.......... 400.00 HAILEY TRAVIS .................................Services and Other.............. 1 HANNAH MEKKAWY .........................Services and Other................ 90.26 HANNAH SHIER ................................Services and Other.............. 1 HEARTSTONE PROPERTIES ...........Community Programs.......... 800.00 HEATHER MORGAN .........................Services and Other................ 1 HEAVEN TESFAYE ............................Services and Other.............. 649.49 HOGAN ..............................................Services and Other.............. 400.00 HOPSKIPDRIVE INC .........................Community Programs....... ILLINOIS DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH ............................................................Services and Other................ 10.00 INTERGROUP INC ............................Capital Outlay ...................... 1 INTERGROUP INC ............................MISC. ............................... INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE .......MISC. .................................. 1 IRMA D. MYERS ................................Services and Other................ JACQUELYN GABEL .........................Community Programs.............. JACQUELYN GABEL .........................Services and Other.............. 1 JANIE PREWITT ................................Services and Other................ JEAN A WIDMAN ...............................Community Programs....... 1 JEFFERSON COUNTY DEPT OFSOCIAL SVCS ............................................................Community Programs..... 12,169.28 JEFFERSON COUNTY SHERIFFS ...Services and Other.............. 1 JEFFREY KEY ...................................Services and Other.............. 361.23 JENNA ROSSMAN .............................Services and Other.............. 431.80 JENNIFER JACKS .............................Services and Other.............. 1 JENNIFER JONES-DAY.....................Services and Other.............. 1 JENNIFER MARINE ...........................Services and Other.............. 348.84 JESSE BOBIAN..................................Services and Other................ 96.41 JESSICA L FREEMAN .......................Services and Other.............. JESSICA WILLIAMS...........................Services and Other................ JODI GULLEY ....................................Services and Other.............. 1 JODI MONTGOMERY-MAPLES ........Community Programs............ JODI MONTGOMERY-MAPLES ........Services and Other.............. 308.06 JOHN DRULIS....................................Services and Other.............. 393.98 JOHN NAGENCAST ..........................Services and Other.............. JOHNATHAN HARRIS .......................Services and Other.............. JOLETA GATTON ...............................Services and Other.............. 1 JORDAN M MCGINNIS ......................Services and Other.............. 1 1 JORDAN MCGOWAN ........................Services and Other.............. JOSEPH BORREGO ..........................Services and Other................ 1 JUANIKA BARNETT ...........................Services and Other................ JULIA RAMSDELL..............................Services and Other.............. 289.02 JUSTINA MEADOWS .........................Community Programs.............. 8.62 JUSTINA MEADOWS .........................Services and Other.............. 1 KAREN MAZZINI ................................Community Programs.......... 1 KAREN MAZZINI ................................Services and Other................ 61.31 KARI SALES.......................................Services and Other.............. 233.10 KARLA KELLY ....................................Community Programs............ KARLA KELLY ....................................Services and Other.............. KARRIE KAUFMAN............................Services and Other................ 1 KATHARINA MITTLER .......................Services and Other................ 46.43 KATHERINE SMITH ...........................Services and Other.............. 109.00 KATHLEEN STAFFORD .....................Services and Other................ 18.31 KATHLEEN ZIOLA..............................Services and Other........... 1 1 KATIE WILSON ..................................Services and Other.............. 1 KATRIN BARTHEL .............................Services and Other.............. 318.89 KATRIONA MORTIMORE ..................Services and Other.............. 634.39 KESHA THOMAS ...............................Services and Other................ KIMBERLY K KOCH ...........................Services and Other................ KIMBERLY KINGSTON ......................Services and Other................ 16.90 KIMBERLY PINE ................................Community Programs............ 1 KIMBERLY PINE ................................Services and Other.............. 240.29 KIMBERLY RASH ...............................Services and Other................ 16.90 KIRSTEN LEIF ...................................Services and Other.............. 118.92 KRAYNEWSKIA ALLEN .....................Services and Other.............. KRISTEN LAWRENCE .......................Services and Other.............. 130.26 KRISTIN DAVIS ..................................Community Programs............ KRISTIN DAVIS ..................................Services and Other........... 1,031.86 L G PRINTING COMPANY .................Services and Other.............. LABORATORY CORPORATION OF ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 1 LACEY SETTLE .................................Services and Other.............. 1 LARANE GARY ..................................Services and Other.............. 181.49 LARRY BANKSTON ...........................Services and Other.............. LARRY BOVEN ..................................Community Programs............ LATIN QUARTER IV LLC ...................Community Programs....... 1,000.00 LAURA PATTERSON .........................Services and Other.............. 341.29 LAURIE WUNSCH .............................Services and Other.............. 128.19 LEAH TURNER ..................................Services and Other................ 29.98 LESLIE MCGREW..............................Services and Other.............. 414.22 LETICIA BRADSHAW ........................Services and Other................ LETISHIA PAYNE ...............................Services and Other................ 41.69 LEXIS NEXIS RISK DATA MANAGEMENT ............................................................Services and Other.............. 1 LEXISNEXIS RISK SOLUTIONS .......Services and Other.............. LINCOLN COUNTY SHERIFF OFFICE ............................................................Services and Other................ 49.00 LINDA ARNOLD .................................Services and Other..............

LEGALS LINDSEY WARNE ..............................Services and Other.............. 300.63 LISA KOLLER .....................................Services and Other................ LORETTA A MCGILL ..........................Services and Other.............. 214.88 LORI OSWALD ...................................Services and Other.............. LORI PECK ........................................Services and Other................ 28.89 LYNN GREY .......................................Services and Other................ 90.90 MADRACE EDWARDS ......................Services and Other................ 1 11 MAE MOORHEAD..............................Community Programs.............. MAE MOORHEAD..............................Services and Other.............. 191.28 MANAGER OF FINANCE...................Services and Other................ 13.00 MARIA LOUIS.....................................Community Programs............ MARIA LOUIS.....................................Services and Other.............. MARIANELA TURNER .......................Services and Other.............. 224.64 MARIANN TORRENCE ......................Services and Other.............. 268.69 MARIBEL SMITH ................................Services and Other.............. 233.80 MARIKA QUINN .................................Community Programs.......... 1 MARILEE MCWILLIAMS ....................Services and Other................ MARK L RONAN ................................Services and Other.............. 900.00 MARLENE PALOMINO ......................Services and Other.............. 209.86 MARY LEEDS ....................................Services and Other.............. 1 MARY LEMA.......................................Services and Other................ MATTHEW TAYLOR FANTE ..............Services and Other................ 91.88 MEGHAN LOFTUS.............................Services and Other.............. 1 MELADIE CLOPTON .........................Services and Other.............. MELISSA DAHLIN ..............................Services and Other................ MELISSA MCKINLEY .........................Services and Other.............. MGM & ASSOCIATES OF COLORADO LLC ............................................................Community Programs.......... 800.00 MICHAEL DEGRETTO .......................Services and Other.............. 1 MICHAEL VALENTINE .......................Services and Other.............. 246.00 MICHELE STUVEL.............................Services and Other.............. 631.38 MICHELLE DOSSEY..........................Services and Other.............. 198.28 MINDY KUGLER ................................Services and Other.............. 100.61 MIRIAM EVELYN CHAVEZ ................Services and Other.............. MORIAH CAMPBELL .........................Services and Other................ 98.04 MOUNT ST VINCENT HOME INC .....Community Programs.......... 1 NATALIE CORONADO .......................Services and Other.............. 1 1 NATHANIEL WINEGAR......................Services and Other.............. 1 NEW MEXICO BUREAU OF VITAL RECORDS ............................................................Services and Other................ 10.00 NICOLE EDWARDS ...........................Services and Other.............. NINA PAULSON .................................Services and Other................ 1 NOHEMI BURCIAGA..........................Services and Other.............. NORA CLAIRE KUNZMANN ..............Services and Other.............. 486.18 ONTARIO SYSTEMS LLC..................Services and Other........... 4,186.00 OREGON DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE ............................................................MISC. .................................. OREP ASBURY PLAZA LLC ..............Community Programs.......... 400.00 PACE SETTER MOTEL......................Community Programs.......... PAMELA YANETT...............................Services and Other................ PATRIC HUGHES ..............................Community Programs.............. PATRIC HUGHES ..............................Services and Other.............. 1 1 PAUL H IVEY ......................................Services and Other................ PAX MOULTRIE .................................Services and Other................ 66.00 PENELOPE CHIHA ............................Services and Other.............. 1 PHIANGCHIT MUTZBAUER ..............Services and Other.............. 622.93 PIPKIN BRASWELL FUNERAL AND ............................................................Community Programs....... 1,000.00 PITNEY BOWES GLOBAL FINANCIAL ............................................................Supplies............................ 6,633.00 PORTER BURGESS COMPANY .......Supplies............................ 1 1 PROCESS XPRESS ..........................Services and Other................ PURPLE COMMUNICATIONS ...........Community Programs.......... 262.08 RACHAEL RYAN ................................Community Programs............ 80.98 RACHAEL RYAN ................................Services and Other................ 81.86 RACHEL ANNE NUNEZ .....................Services and Other.............. RANDELL THIGPEN ..........................Services and Other.............. 1 1 RAPID RECOVERY ...........................Services and Other.............. 100.00 REBECCA CAREY .............................Services and Other.............. 1 REBECCA MAYBURY ........................Services and Other.............. 413.66 REBECCA WILSON ...........................Services and Other.............. REGIONAL TRANSPORTATION DISTRICT ............................................................Community Programs....... 1,086.00 RIVERNDELL REAL ESTATE ............Community Programs.......... ROBERT ALAN JACKSON ................Services and Other.............. ROBERT PREVOST...........................Services and Other.............. 1 ROBIN NICETA ..................................Services and Other.............. 1 1 ............................................................Community Programs....... 1 ............................................................Services and Other.............. ROLANDA NIX ...................................Services and Other................ RUBEN A TORRES ............................Services and Other................ SABRINA MONTOYA .........................Services and Other.............. SAFIYA SULLIVAN .............................Services and Other.............. 381.24 SALVATORE L FAZIO JR ...................Services and Other.............. SAMANTHA BURNISON ....................Services and Other................ 1 SAMANTHA LEACH ...........................Services and Other................ 1 SARAH CULP.....................................Services and Other.............. 1 SARAH PARK.....................................Services and Other................ SARAH TAFF .....................................Services and Other................ 1 SARAH WOLF ....................................Services and Other.............. 394.04 SAVIO HOUSE ...................................Community Programs....... 1,900.00 SCOTTY DAY .....................................Services and Other.............. 121.10 SHANA JONES ..................................Services and Other................ SHANNON BEATTY ...........................Services and Other.............. 140.01 SHANNON ROBLEDO .......................Services and Other................ 1 SHARLINE DONALDSON ..................Services and Other................ SHAYLA REICHERT...........................Services and Other................ SHERONNABAH HARVEY ................Community Programs............ 82.86 SHERONNABAH HARVEY ................Services and Other.............. SHERRITA BISHOP ...........................Services and Other........... SHILOH HOME INC ...........................Community Programs..... 1 1 SHILOH HOUSE ................................Community Programs..... 1 SHILOH HOUSE ................................Services and Other........... 1,320.00 SOCIAL SECURITY ADMINISTRATION ............................................................Community Programs.......... STACI CALLAWAY .............................Services and Other.............. 318.44 STANDARD INSURANCE COMPANY ............................................................MISC. ............................. STATE OFFICE OF VITAL RECORDS ............................................................Services and Other................ STEPHANIE GREER .........................Community Programs............ STEPHANIE GREER .........................Services and Other.............. STEVEN NASH ..................................Services and Other................ SUSAN ADAMCZYK ..........................Community Programs.......... 146.34 SUSAN ADAMCZYK ..........................Services and Other.............. 111 SUZANNA DOBBINS .........................Services and Other.............. 229.12 SVOBODA BURNS ............................Services and Other.............. 168.06 TAEJIN KIM ........................................Services and Other................ 40.44 TAMMY WHITE ..................................Services and Other................ 82.13 TAMRA WHITE ...................................Services and Other.............. 1 1 TARA SAULIBIO .................................Community Programs............ 24.64 TERESA JOHNSON ...........................Services and Other................ 16.30 THE ADOPTION EXCHANGE INC ....Community Programs....... THOMAS A GRAHAM JR ...................Services and Other........... 1,800.00 THOMSON REUTERS-WEST ...........Services and Other........... TIFFANY MCGEE...............................Services and Other.............. 1 TODD HYMAN ...................................Services and Other.............. 423.06 TOM MILLS PSI INC ..........................Services and Other........... 1,810.00 TRACY CARROLL..............................Community Programs............ TRACY CARROLL..............................Services and Other.............. 1 TRACY LYNN MENDEZ .....................Community Programs.......... 434.96 TRACY OPP .......................................Services and Other.............. 1 TRAMYNA B HARRIS ........................Community Programs.......... 300.00 TRI COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT ............................................................Services and Other.............. 400.00 TRI-COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT ............................................................Community Programs..... US DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION ............................................................MISC. .................................. VALERIE K BROOKS .........................Services and Other........... 1 1 VALERIE MEROS ..............................Services and Other.............. VANESSA FRAZIER...........................Services and Other................ 40.66 VANESSA HUGHES...........................Services and Other.............. VERIZON WIRELESS ........................Services and Other......... 1 VERMEL PAIGE .................................Community Programs.......... VICTORIA ARMSTRONG-MENSAH ............................................................Community Programs.......... 288.00 VILLAGER NEWSPAPER GROUP ....Services and Other.............. VISION SERVICE PLAN ....................MISC. ............................... 4,943.21 VITAL STATISTICS, DEPT OF ...........Services and Other................ 20.00 W.H. GRIFFIN, TRUSTEE..................MISC. .................................. 208.84 WELLS FARGO ..................................Services and Other................ WENTWORTH APARTMENTS ..........Community Programs.......... 800.00 WINDSOR LAKE HEALTHCARE INC ............................................................Community Programs....... 1 WYNTRAIL MONTEVISTA LLC.........Community Programs..........

XCEL ENERGY ..................................Community Programs.......... YANGSON BAKER.............................Services and Other................ ZHANNA ZUKIN .................................Services and Other.................. FUND REPORT - 12 Electronic Filing Technology COLORADO SECRETARY OF STATE ............................................................MISC. ............................. 22,660.00 KOFILE TECHNOLOGIES INC ..........Services and Other......... 12,093.00 FUND REPORT - 14 Law Enforcement Authority DistricT ARMAG CORPORATION ...................Supplies............................ 1,146.40 BKS DEVELOPMENT LLC.................Supplies............................ 1 1 CAREPOINT EMERGENCY MEDICINE PLLC ............................................................Services and Other.............. CAROL A WINTER .............................Services and Other................ 80.00 DAVID ALLAN MUSSER ....................Services and Other.............. 120.00 DIAMOND DRUGS INC .....................Supplies............................... 133.20 DOUGLAS COUNTY SHERIFFS .......Services and Other.............. 230.00 EVA LOUISE FOSTER .......................Services and Other.............. 120.00 GLENN THOMPSON .........................Services and Other.............. ........................................Services and Other................ 44.00 LANGUAGE LINE SERVICES ...........Services and Other................ 88.18 LAUREN MUSSER.............................Services and Other................ 40.00 LAZ PARKING ....................................Services and Other.............. 286.00 LIGHTING ACCESSORY & WARNING ............................................................Services and Other.............. LOS VERDES III LLC .........................Services and Other........... 1 POCKET PRESS, INC. ......................Services and Other................ 1 RYDERS PUBLIC SAFETY LLC ........Supplies................................. 22.33 STANDARD INSURANCE COMPANY ............................................................MISC. ............................... TEXAS CHILD SUPPORT..................MISC. .................................. 923.08 THE MEDICAL CENTER OF AURORA ............................................................Services and Other........... 2,040.00 VERIZON WIRELESS ........................Services and Other........... 1 VISION SERVICE PLAN ....................MISC. .................................. 1 WANCO INC .......................................Supplies............................... 286.40 FUND REPORT - 15 Arapahoe / Douglas Works! ADAMS PROPERTY GROUP LLLP...Community Programs.......... ADK ELECTRIC CORPORATION ......Services and Other........... ALEXANDRA ESCOBEDO.................Services and Other.............. 100.00 ANDREA BARNUM ............................Services and Other................ AURORA PUBLIC SCHOOLS ............Services and Other........... 8,068.00 BARBARA KESSEL............................Services and Other................ 1 1 BEATRICE CORRINE STEWART ......Services and Other.............. 300.00 CALEB S CISZEK ..............................Services and Other.............. 100.00 CASSANDRA SNOW .........................Services and Other................ 10.36 CDW GOVERNMENT ........................Supplies............................... 114.00 CHARLENE DEL VESCOVO .............Services and Other................ CHELSEA BEARD..............................Services and Other................ 81.62 CHRISTINE BRODERS .....................Services and Other................ 1 COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ............................................................Community Programs............ COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ............................................................MISC. .................................. 1 COLORADO STATE UNIVERSITY ....Services and Other........... 1 COMMERCIAL VEHICLE TRAINING CENTER ............................................................Services and Other........... 9,000.00 COMMUNITY COLLEGE OF AURORA ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 CONTACT WIRELESS .......................Services and Other........... 1,022.00 .......................Services and Other................ 89.82 DAISY MAYES ...................................Services and Other................ 80.99 DANIEL T CURRY ..............................Services and Other.............. 1 DELL COMPUTER CORPORATION ............................................................Supplies............................... 1 DIANA ROBLES .................................Services and Other.............. EDMONDS & LOGUE PC ..................MISC. .................................. 461.26 ELIZABETH MIKALATOS ...................Services and Other................ 36.24 EXCEL DRIVER SERVICES LLC.......Services and Other........... FAMILY SUPPORT REGISTRY..........MISC. ............................... 1,284.42 FRANK DAVIS ....................................Services and Other................ HOME BUYERS WARRANTY CORPORATION ............................................................Services and Other........... 2,288.44 JAMES MILTON .................................Services and Other.............. 100.00 JAMIE FISHER ...................................Services and Other................ 44.80 JAYALANNI GRAYS ...........................Services and Other.............. JENOS FORIEGN AUTO SERVICE INC ............................................................Community Programs....... JOHN D NEBEL .................................Services and Other........... JUDITH EMERY .................................Services and Other.............. 1 JUPITER I LLC ...................................Supplies............................ 1 KATY MAXEMOW ..............................Services and Other.............. 300.00 KELLY A FOLKS .................................Services and Other.............. 194.98 KILEY ALARID....................................Services and Other.............. LOCKHEED MARTIN SPACE SYSTEMS ............................................................Services and Other........... MARK A GREEN ................................Community Programs.......... MICHAEL YAVICH ..............................Community Programs....... 1 MICOLE BARAJAS ............................Services and Other.............. 300.00 MIGUEL CORDOVA ...........................Community Programs............ NATIONAL ASSN. OF WORKFORCE ............................................................Services and Other........... NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF JOB ...Services and Other.............. NIELS E CHRISTENSEN ...................Services and Other................ 94.83 NOEMI RUIZ LINARES ......................Services and Other.............. 100.00 ODYSSEY TRAINING COMPANY .....Services and Other........... 1,490.10 ONLINE CONSULTING INC...............Services and Other........... 6,000.00 PALOMA LEHR ..................................Services and Other.............. PICKENS TECH .................................Services and Other........... 2,012.00 PRCP-AURORA LLC..........................Community Programs.......... 600.00 RANDOLPH JOHNSON .....................Services and Other.............. 11 REGIONAL TRANSPORTATION DISTRICT ............................................................Community Programs..... 1 RIGHT ON LEARNING INC ...............Services and Other.............. ROBIN LINKER AND ASSOC. ...........Community Programs.......... 288.00 ROBIN LINKER AND ASSOC. ...........Services and Other........... 3,000.00 ROCKY MOUNTAIN WORKFORCE ..Services and Other.............. RODNEY LANHAM ............................Services and Other................ 32.91 RONALD PEREA................................Services and Other.............. 110.96 RUBEN SALDIVAR-ROMERO ...........Services and Other.............. 300.00 RUTH MCCORMICK ..........................Services and Other................ SALLY WADSWORTH .......................Services and Other................ 10.36 SASHA EASTON ................................Services and Other.............. 141.94 SASHA LARSON ................................Services and Other................ 1 SHAYLIN DARBY ...............................Services and Other.............. 100.00 SIERRA REIL .....................................Services and Other.............. 100.00 SOUTH DENVER SCHOOL OF NURSING ARTS ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 SPRING INTERNATIONAL LANGUAGE ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 STANDARD INSURANCE COMPANY ............................................................MISC. ............................... 1 STEPHANIE MUFIC ...........................Services and Other.............. 164.02 STUDENTNEST INC ..........................Services and Other.............. SUSAN G. HOBSON ..........................Services and Other.............. 300.00 SUZIE MILLER ...................................Services and Other.............. 214.18 TANYA MUNIZ ....................................Services and Other.............. 1 THE COLORADO SCHOOL FOR ......Services and Other........... 1,800.00 THE JOB STORE ...............................Services and Other......... 1 THE SAGE CORPORATION ..............Services and Other........... TIFFANY SHALON LARKIN ...............Services and Other.............. 300.00 TO, LUONG ........................................Services and Other.............. 1 UNIVERSAL ACCEPTANCE CORPORTATION ............................................................Community Programs.......... 400.00 US DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION ............................................................MISC. .................................. VALERO MARKETING & SUPPLY CO. ............................................................Community Programs....... 4,806.02 VANESSA LEAL GARCIA...................Services and Other.............. VENTANA IDEAL LLC ........................Community Programs....... 2,918.20 VERIZON WIRELESS ........................Services and Other.............. VISION SERVICE PLAN ....................MISC. .................................. FUND REPORT - 16 Road and Bridge 1ST CLASS TOWING.........................Services and Other.............. 289.00 AGGREGATE INDUSTRIES ..............Supplies.......................... ALLEGRO COFFEE COMPANY ........Supplies............................... ANDALE CONSTRUCTION INC ........Services and Other....... 1 AT&T MOBILITY II LLC ......................Services and Other.............. 362.84 COLORADO OCCUPATIONAL MEDICAL ............................................................Services and Other................ 94.00 DENCO SALES CO............................Supplies............................... 1 EAST JORDAN IRON WORKS INC...Supplies............................... ENNIS-FLINT .....................................Supplies..........................

— Continued to page 25 —


October 11 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE

LEGALS — Continued from page 24 — FASTENAL COMPANY ......................Supplies............................ 1 GRAINGER ........................................Supplies............................... 188.44 GREATWOOD LUMBER & HARDWARE ............................................................Supplies............................... 1 HYDRODIG USA LLC ........................Services and Other......... 1 ........................................Supplies................................. IMS INFRASTRUCTURE MANAGEMENT ............................................................Services and Other........... INSIGHT PUBLIC SECTOR INC ........Services and Other................ 33.96 IREA ...................................................Services and Other.............. J & R BENNETT WELDING INC ........Supplies................................. 21.11 JALISCO INTERNATIONAL, INC. ......Services and Other....... JK TRANSPORTS INC .......................Services and Other......... 36,989.94 KRISTINE GRAZIUL ..........................Supplies................................. LOWES COMMERCIAL SERVICES ..Supplies............................... MATHESON TRIGAS INC ..................Supplies............................... 114.16 NILEX USA INC ..................................Supplies............................ 2,480.00 NORTHERN IMPORTS ......................Supplies............................... 1 OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH CENTERS OF ............................................................Services and Other.............. PLM ASPHALT & CONCRETE INC ...Services and Other....... 141,669.24 ROGGEN FARMERS ELEVATOR......Supplies................................. ROTH SHANNON ..............................Services and Other........... 1,200.00 STANDARD INSURANCE COMPANY ............................................................MISC. ............................... 1 UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO BOULDER ............................................................Services and Other................ VANCE BROTHERS INC ...................Services and Other....... 1 VANCE BROTHERS INC ...................Supplies............................... VERIZON WIRELESS ........................Services and Other........... 1 VISION SERVICE PLAN ....................MISC. .................................. 426.92 WL CONTRACTORS INC ..................Services and Other........... 1 XCEL ENERGY ..................................Services and Other........... 1,484.90 FUND REPORT - 19 Communications Network Replacement PORTABLE COMPUTER SYSTEMS INC ............................................................Services and Other........... 9,191.98 SEPS INC ...........................................Services and Other........... 1 ARAPAHOE LIBRARY DISTRICT ......Services and Other......... 1 AURORA MENTAL HEALTH ..............Services and Other......... 1 1 BAKER & TAYLOR .............................Supplies............................ 1 COMCAST..........................................Services and Other.............. 1 CORRECT CARE SOLUTIONS LLC .Services and Other........... DEBRA RENEE TYGRETT ................Services and Other........... 1 KING SOOPERS ................................Supplies............................ NANCY LANTZ...................................Services and Other.............. 440.00 STANDARD INSURANCE COMPANY ............................................................MISC. .................................. 362.36 THE DENVER POST..........................Services and Other........... 1 11 VISION SERVICE PLAN ....................MISC. .................................. 11 FUND REPORT - 21 Community Development AURORA HOUSING AUTHORITY .....Services and Other........... 1 BROTHERS REDEVELOPMENT INC ............................................................Services and Other........... CITY OF ENGLEWOOD.....................Services and Other......... 1 COMMUNITY HOUSING DEVELOPMENT ............................................................Services and Other....... EMILY SPADA ....................................Services and Other................ 40.40 INSIGHT PUBLIC SECTOR INC ........Supplies............................... 314.16 LIANA ESCOTT ..................................Services and Other.............. STANDARD INSURANCE COMPANY ............................................................MISC. .................................. 118.80 VERIZON WIRELESS ........................Services and Other................ 20.01 VISION SERVICE PLAN ....................MISC. .................................... 28.44 FUND REPORT - 25 Developmental Disability DEVELOPMENTAL PATHWAYS ........Services and Other....... 1 1

1

FUND REPORT - 26 Grants 1 ................Community Programs....... 1,322.00 ALSCO ...............................................Supplies............................... ANGELA STANTON ...........................Services and Other................ 1 ASHLEY YANT ...................................Services and Other.............. 148.82 AURORA MENTAL HEALTH ..............Services and Other......... 1 BLUE TARP FINANCIAL INC .............Supplies............................ 1 BRENDA SIMONS..............................Services and Other.............. 1 CARNATION BUILDING SERVICE INC ............................................................Services and Other.............. CENTENNIAL EAST APARTMENTS LP ............................................................Community Programs.......... 1 CHUL MIN KIM ...................................Community Programs.......... CITY OF AURORA .............................Services and Other.............. 220.31 COLUMBIA INDUSTRIES INC ...........Supplies............................ COMCOR INC ....................................Community Programs.......... 161.20 CORECIVIC LLC ................................Community Programs... CORECIVIC LLC ................................Services and Other......... 1 DONNA GARRETT.............................Services and Other................ EDWARD CHARLES TEMPLE ..........Services and Other................ ELOISA ALTAMIRA.............................Services and Other................ 81.10 FOUNDRY APARTMENTS LLC .........Community Programs....... 2,001.00 GARD CONSTRUCTION SERVICES INC ............................................................Services and Other........... 1,300.00 GARY MORTON.................................Community Programs....... 1 GLEN W NEWTON ............................Community Programs.......... H & A PROPERTIES LLC ...................Services and Other........... 8,189.44 HEARTSTONE PROPERTIES ...........Community Programs....... 1,900.00 HELEN SHEEREN .............................Services and Other................ 1 HOLLY HOOVER ...............................Services and Other................ HOME COMFORT INSULATION .......Services and Other......... 1 INTERVENTION COMMUNITY..........Community Programs....... 4,401.38 JENNIFER ROSE ...............................Services and Other.............. 106.86 JOSEPH A HALL ................................Services and Other.............. JOY BAUER .......................................Services and Other.............. 102.09 LARIMER COUNTY ...........................Community Programs.......... LOHMILLER AND COMPANY ............MISC. ............................... 1 11 LORI BIEWEN ....................................Services and Other................ LOWES COMMERCIAL SERVICES ..MISC. ............................... 1 1 LOWES COMMERCIAL SERVICES ..Supplies............................... MARISSA BOVEE ..............................Services and Other................ 88.84 MONTGOMERY INSULATION INC....Services and Other........... NEW GENESIS INC ...........................Supplies............................... OXFORD HOUSE APACHE ...............Community Programs.......... REINA WRIGHT .................................Services and Other................ ROCKY MOUNTAIN BOTTLED WATER ............................................................Supplies............................... 1 ............................................................Services and Other......... STANDARD INSURANCE COMPANY ............................................................MISC. ............................... 1 STEADFAST APARTMENT REIT INC ............................................................Community Programs....... 1,113.13 STEVE ELLIOTT ................................Services and Other.............. 323.31 TERESA MARLOWE ..........................Services and Other.................. TERESA MARLOWE ..........................Supplies................................... 1 THE GEO GROUP INC ......................Community Programs... 11 1 THE GEO GROUP INC ......................Services and Other......... 19,240.00 TYLER TECHNOLOGIES INC ...........Services and Other........... 1 TYLER TECHNOLOGIES INC ...........Supplies.......................... 1 VERIZON WIRELESS ........................Services and Other.............. VISION SERVICE PLAN ....................MISC. .................................. 160.96 WASTE MANAGEMENT OF COLORADO ............................................................Services and Other.............. 1 WHOLE ENERGY AND HARDWARE INC ............................................................MISC. .................................. XCEL ENERGY ..................................Services and Other.............. FUND REPORT - 28 Open Space Sales Tax ADOSEDE BOSE ...............................MISC. ............................... 1,300.00 ALAMIA INC .......................................Supplies................................. ALEXIS JACOBSON ..........................Services and Other................ ALLEGRO COFFEE COMPANY ........Services and Other.............. 1 ALLEGRO COFFEE COMPANY ........Supplies............................... 1 ALLIANCE CONSTRUCTION SOLUTIONS LLC ............................................................MISC. ............................. 1 APPLEGATE GROUP INC .................Services and Other.............. 680.00 ARAPAHOE COUNTY PUBLIC AIRPORT ............................................................MISC. ............................. ATKINSON-NOLAND & ASSOCIATES INC ............................................................Services and Other........... AURORA RODRIGUEZ ......................MISC. ............................... 1,100.00 CARNATION BUILDING SERVICE INC ............................................................Services and Other...........

CHERRY CREEK STEWARDSHIP PTNR ............................................................Services and Other.............. 200.00 CHRIS HARTLEY ...............................Supplies................................. 91.80 CODE 4 SECURITY SERVICES LLC ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 CPS DISTRIBUTORS INC .................Supplies............................... 1 DENVER METRO SNIFFERS ............MISC. .................................. 200.00 DERWIN MILTON ...............................Supplies................................. 91.80 DISTINCTIVE THREADS, INC. ..........Supplies............................... 198.32 ELECTRI-TEK LLC.............................Services and Other........... EVENT RENTS DENVER LLC ...........Supplies............................... EXTRACTION OIL & GAS ..................MISC. .................................. 100.00 FELSBURG HOLT AND ULLEVIG .....Services and Other......... 1 GLEN R POOLE .................................Services and Other................ GLEN R POOLE .................................Supplies................................. GRAINGER ........................................Supplies............................ 3,400.19 GRANITE SEED COMPANY ..............Supplies............................... 103.20 INTERGROUP INC ............................Capital Outlay ................... 2,314.60 INTERGROUP INC ............................MISC. .................................... INTERGROUP INC ............................Services and Other.............. 800.00 INTERLINE BRANDS INC..................Supplies............................ IREA ...................................................Services and Other.............. 391.96 JACOB ALSIP.....................................Supplies................................. 91.80 JEFF HESTER ...................................Supplies................................. 91.80 JENIFER DOANE ...............................Supplies................................. 91.80 JESUS BARRIOS ...............................MISC. ............................... 1,100.00 JOSH TENNESON .............................Services and Other.............. JOSH TENNESON .............................Supplies................................. 91.80 JUST BETWEEN FRIENDS ...............MISC. .................................. LINDSAY BAGBY ...............................Services and Other.................. MARTA SANCHEZ .............................MISC. ............................... 1 1 MAURY HERRERA ............................MISC. ............................... 1,100.00 POTESTIO BROTHERS ....................Supplies................................. 16.38 PURECYCLE CORPORATION ..........Services and Other........... RAYMOND WINN ...............................Supplies................................. ROCKY MOUNTAIN BOTTLED WATER ............................................................Services and Other.............. ROTH SHANNON ..............................Services and Other.............. SAMUEL CASILLAS ...........................MISC. ............................... 1 SANDRA BOTTOMS ..........................Supplies................................. 91.80 SHAI FULLMER .................................Supplies................................. 91.80 SHANNON CARTER ..........................Supplies................................. 91.80 STANDARD INSURANCE COMPANY ............................................................MISC. .................................. STEPHANIE OBOTETTE ...................Services and Other................ 41.91 STEPHANIE PACHECO.....................MISC. ............................... 1 STRAIGHT LINE SAWCUTTING INC ............................................................Services and Other......... 1 STREAM DESIGN LLC ......................Services and Other....... 1 SUNSTATE EQUIPMENT...................Supplies................................. 80.00 UNITED SITE SERVICES OF ............Services and Other.............. 921.00 VERIZON WIRELESS ........................Services and Other........... 1 1 1 VISION SERVICE PLAN ....................MISC. .................................... 80.84 WASTE MANAGEMENT OF COLORADO ............................................................Services and Other.............. 1 WILLIAM BAUER ...............................Supplies................................. 91.80 XCEL ENERGY ..................................Services and Other.............. 1 FUND REPORT - 29 Homeland Security - North Central AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC ..MISC. .................................. AMAZON CAPITAL SERVICES INC ..Services and Other................ BARRON PICTURES LLC .................Services and Other........... BULLSHARK INC ...............................Services and Other.............. 806.34 C SCOTT KELLAR .............................MISC. ............................. 1 CHARLES SCOTT KELLAR...............Services and Other........... 3,661.09 CITY OF LAFAYETTE ........................Services and Other.............. 646.48 CRITIGEN LLC ...................................Services and Other.............. ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS RESEARCH ............................................................Services and Other........... EON OFFICE PRODUCTS ................MISC. .................................. 1 EON OFFICE PRODUCTS ................Services and Other.............. 282.14 .....................................Services and Other........... 1 KEVIN KAY .........................................Services and Other.............. 186.88 RACHELLE M MILLER.......................Services and Other.............. 241.98 RICHARD C PRICE............................Services and Other........... 4,998.41 SAFE SOFTWARE INC ......................Services and Other........... 2,800.00 SOUTH ADAMS COUNTY FIRE DEPARTMENT ............................................................Services and Other........... 1,640.12 STANDARD INSURANCE COMPANY ............................................................MISC. .................................... 1 STEPHANY JUNEAU .........................Services and Other.............. 1 TIME CREATORS INC .......................Services and Other.............. 300.00 VISION SERVICE PLAN ....................MISC. ...................................... XCEL ENERGY ..................................Services and Other.............. FUND REPORT - 33 Building Maintenance Fund A & A TRADIN POST INC ...................Services and Other................ 41.40 A & A TRADIN POST INC ...................Supplies................................. 1 1 A SMART ELEVATOR SOLUTION .....Services and Other........... AFFILIATED WASTEWATER .............Services and Other........... 2,110.00 AGS CONSTRUCTION INC ...............Services and Other........... 4,800.00 ATCO MANUFACTURING COMPANY ............................................................Supplies............................... 460.00 B & W DOOR SALES INC ..................Services and Other.............. 300.00 BACKFLOW TECH INC .....................Services and Other................ BEST PLUMBING SPECIALTIES INC ............................................................Services and Other........... 1,042.00 BRIGHTVIEW LANDSCAPE SERVICES INC ............................................................Services and Other.............. 1 BSV HOLDINGS.................................Services and Other.............. 982.00 CENTURYLINK ..................................Services and Other.............. 162.30 CHARLES D JONES & CO INC .........Services and Other.............. 1 CHARLES D JONES & CO INC .........Supplies............................... 1 DS WATERS OF AMERICA INC ........Supplies................................. 96.46 EAP GLASS .......................................Services and Other.............. ELECTRI-TEK LLC.............................Services and Other........... 1,130.00 ENERGYCAP INC ..............................Services and Other......... 10,141.38 FIRE INSPECTION SERVICES LLC..Services and Other........... 1 1 GLOBAL EQUIPMENT COMPANY ....Services and Other.............. GRAINGER ........................................Services and Other................ 1 GRAINGER ........................................Supplies............................... 300.98 HORIZON ...........................................Services and Other................ 80.24 HOUSE OF FLAGS ............................Supplies............................ 1 1 INTERLINE BRANDS INC..................Supplies.......................... 1 JOHN W GASPARINI INC ..................Services and Other........... 1 JOHNSTONE SUPPLY OF DENVER ............................................................Services and Other.............. KEESEN LANDSCAPE MANAGEMENT INC ............................................................Services and Other........... 8,039.93 MICHAEL J CAMPBELL .....................Services and Other........... PIONEER SAND COMPANY INC ......Services and Other.............. RAMPART SUPPLY INC ....................Services and Other........... 1,414.31 ROCKY MOUNTAIN BOTTLED WATER ............................................................Supplies................................... ROCKY MOUNTAIN PARKING LOT ............................................................Services and Other.............. 1 SAVATREE LLC..................................Services and Other........... 3,233.00 SHERWIN WILLIAMS ........................Services and Other.............. 1 SHRED-IT USA ..................................Services and Other.............. 1 SOLSBURY HILL LLC ........................Services and Other.............. STRAIGHT LINE SAWCUTTING INC ............................................................Services and Other......... 1 TAFT ENGINEERING INC .................Services and Other.............. 242.40 THE SHERWIN WILLIAMS CO ..........Services and Other.............. TOWER REPAIR SPECIALISTS INC ............................................................Services and Other........... 1,200.00 TRANE INC ........................................Services and Other.............. TRIPLE L&P INC ................................Supplies............................... 11 WHISLER BEARING COMPANY .......Services and Other.............. FUND REPORT - 34 Fair Fund ACTION CARE AMBULANCE, INC....Services and Other........... AYLA R. SETTLES .............................Services and Other................ 91.23 CARNATION BUILDING SERVICE INC ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 COLORADO GOLF AND TURF INC ..Services and Other........... DANCING KIDS FUNDRAISING ........Services and Other........... 4,162.00 DANIELLE ARDREY ..........................Supplies............................... 1 EVENT RENTS DENVER LLC ...........Services and Other........... INTERNATIONAL PRODUCTION ......Services and Other......... 1 SAFFIRE LLC .....................................Services and Other......... 14,244.31 STRASBURGE VET CLINIC ..............Services and Other.............. SUNBELT RENTALS INC ...................Services and Other......... TRI-COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT ............................................................Services and Other.............. 340.00 UNITED SITE SERVICES OF ............Services and Other......... 1 1

FUND REPORT - 41 Capital Expenditure ALLIANCE CONSTRUCTION SOLUTIONS LLC ............................................................Capital Outlay ................. 11 AMTECH SOLUTIONS INC ...............Capital Outlay ................... 1,600.00 CDW GOVERNMENT ........................MISC. ............................... COLORADO NETWORK CABLING & CCTV LLC ............................................................Capital Outlay ................... 1,636.00 ELECTRI-TEK LLC.............................MISC. ............................... FCI CONSTRUCTORS INC ...............Capital Outlay ................... 1,000.00 HAULAWAY STORAGE CONTAINERS INC ............................................................Capital Outlay ........................ 98.00 INTERGROUP INC ............................Capital Outlay ................... INTERGROUP INC ............................MISC. ............................. 1 1 INTERGROUP INC ............................Services and Other......... 12,649.80 KC CONSTRUCTION INC .................Capital Outlay ................. PSI CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT LLC ............................................................MISC. ............................. 1 STRAIGHT LINE SAWCUTTING INC MISC................................................... 1 1 TRITECH SOFTWARE SYSTEMS ....MISC. ........................... 164,613.00 XCEL ENERGY ..................................Capital Outlay ...................... 1 FUND REPORT - 42 Infrastructure CLAYTON AND COMPANY INC ........MISC. ............................. 1 DAVID EVANS AND ASSOCIATES INC ............................................................Services and Other......... FELSBURG HOLT AND ULLEVIG .....Services and Other........... 1,290.86 JALISCO INTERNATIONAL, INC. ......Services and Other......... 1 FUND REPORT - 43 Arapahoe County Recreation District ALAMEDA WHOLESALE NURSERY INC ............................................................Supplies............................... ARAPAHOE WATER AND WASTEWATER ............................................................Services and Other......... 1 CHERRY CREEK VALLEY .................Services and Other........... 1 EWING IRRIGATION PRODUCTS INC ............................................................Supplies............................... 202.22 IREA ...................................................Services and Other................ STANDARD INSURANCE COMPANY ............................................................MISC. .................................. 160.43 VISION SERVICE PLAN ....................MISC. .................................... 1 WASTE MANAGEMENT OF COLORADO ............................................................Services and Other.............. XCEL ENERGY ..................................Services and Other........... 2,299.09 FUND REPORT - 70 Central Services ADVANCE AUTO PARTS ...................MISC. .................................... ADVANCED NETWORK MANAGEMENT INC ............................................................MISC. ........................... 1 ALL TRUCK AND TRAILER PARTS (ATTP) ............................................................MISC. .................................. 882.21 AMERICAN TIRE DISTRIBUTORS INC ............................................................MISC. ............................... BRIDGESTONE RETAIL OPERATIONS LLC ............................................................MISC. ............................... 1,039.83 BRUCKNER TRUCK SALES INC ......MISC. .................................. 1 COLORADO PETROLEUM PRODUCTS CO ............................................................MISC. .................................. 11 DALES TIRES & RETREADING INC ............................................................MISC. ............................... FACTORY MOTOR PARTS ................MISC. .................................. 191.36 FEDEX................................................MISC. .................................. 200.02 HILL ENTERPRISES INC ..................MISC. ............................. 48,430.02 HORIZON ...........................................MISC. .................................... 11 LIGHTHOUSE INC .............................MISC. .................................... 1 LIGHTING ACCESSORY & WARNING ............................................................MISC. ............................. 1 1 MOTION AND FLOW CONTROL .......MISC. .................................. 269.92 NAPA AUTO PARTS ...........................MISC. ............................... 1 1 NATIONWIDE AUTO PARTS .............MISC. ............................... 1 1 OJ WATSON COMPANY INC ............MISC. .................................... 96.43 POLARIS LABORATORIES LLC ........MISC. .................................. POTESTIO BROTHERS ....................MISC. .................................. 404.08 SPRADLEY BARR FORD ..................MISC. ........................... 139,603.00 TRANSCEND ROBOTICS INC ..........MISC. ............................. 1 VISTA FD LLC ....................................MISC. .................................... 1 FUND REPORT - 71 Self-Insurance Liability AON RICK CONSULTANTS ...............Services and Other........... EAP GLASS .......................................Services and Other........... 2,222.00 ENTERPRISE LEASING COMPANY OF ............................................................Services and Other................ SOUTHEAST METRO STORMWATER AUTH ............................................................Services and Other........... 1 VISTA FD LLC ....................................Services and Other........... 1,118.90 FUND REPORT - 73 Self-Insurance Workers Comp A2M4SEEN LLP .................................Services and Other.............. COLORADO NETWORK CABLING & CCTV LLC ............................................................Services and Other.............. DANIEL LEE DUGDAH ......................Services and Other.............. 100.00 INCENTIVE SERVICES INC ..............Supplies............................ 1 STACEY L. BASLER ..........................Services and Other................ 39.40 FUND REPORT - 84 E-911 Authority APCO INTERNATIONAL INC .............Services and Other.............. BRUCE ROMERO ..............................Services and Other.............. 848.93 CENTURYLINK ..................................Services and Other......... 20,436.61 FAIRFIELD AND WOODS PC ............Services and Other......... 1 FIRSTWATCH SOLUTIONS INC .......Services and Other........... HEATHER WELSH .............................Services and Other.............. ISC INC ..............................................Services and Other......... LANGUAGE LINE SERVICES ...........Services and Other.............. 194.41 NEUSTAR DATA SERVICES INC ......Services and Other........... 1,000.00 VOIANCE LANGUAGE SERVICES LLC ............................................................Services and Other.............. FUND REPORT - 91 Treasurer CITY OF AURORA .............................MISC. ........................ 1,394,946.01 CITY OF CENTENNIAL......................MISC. ........................... 1 1 CITY OF CHERRY HILLS VILLAGE ..MISC. ............................. 1 CITY OF ENGLEWOOD.....................MISC. ........................... 189,984.92 CITY OF GLENDALE .........................MISC. ............................. 23,622.41 CITY OF LITTLETON / FINANCE DEPT ............................................................MISC. ........................... 1 1 CITY OF SHERIDAN ..........................MISC. ............................. 1 1 COLO DEPT OF HEALTH & ENVIRONMENT ............................................................MISC. ............................... 1 COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ............................................................MISC. ............................. 1 COLORADO DEPT OF REVENUE ....MISC. ........................ 1 DEPARTMENT OF STATE .................MISC. .................................... 1 INTELLECTUAL TECHNOLOGY INC ............................................................MISC. ............................. 1 11 STATE OF COLORADO HUMAN SERVICES ............................................................MISC. ............................. 10,160.00 TOWN OF COLUMBINE VALLEY ......MISC. ............................... 1 STATE OF COLORADO ) ) S.S. COUNTY OF ARAPAHOE ) I, MATT CRANE, COUNTY CLERK AND RECORDER AND EX OFFICIO CLERK TO THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS IN AND FOR THE COUNTY AND STATE AFORESAID, DO HEREBY CERTIFY THAT THE ABOVE AND FOREGOING IS A FULL, TRUE AND CORRECT COPY OF THE LISTS OF COUNTY WARRANTS ALLOWED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISIONERS AND THE COUNTY BOARD OF SOCIAL SERVICES UNDER THE DATES OF 09/01/2018 THROUGH 09/30/2018 DRAWN FROM THEIR RESPECTIVE FUNDS. IN WITNESS WHEREOF I HAVE HERE UNTO SET MY HAND AND SEAL OF THE SAID COUNTY AT LITTLETON THIS 10/02/2018. MATT CRANE, CLERK TO THE BOARD Published in The Villager Published: October 11, 2018 ____________________________

— End of Legals —


PAGE 26 | THE VILLAGER • October 11, 2018

Annette Funicello

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Life was a beach in the actress’ iconic summer movies. BY JEFF PFEIFFER ReMIND MAGAZINE

For generations of movie fans, just hearing the name Annette Funicello — especially paired with Frankie Avalon — can evoke images of carefree, seemingly endless summers spent at the beach listening to tunes, dancing, catching some waves and making time with that special someone. Even if you live miles from the shore, the incredibly fun teen films pioneered by Funicello and Avalon starting with 1963’s Beach Party still have such an ability to draw you into their worlds that by the end of each movie you almost feel like you should be shaking sand out of your clothes. Funicello had established herself before these beach pictures. Starting in 1955, at age 12, she was one of the original Mouseketeers on The Mickey Mouse Club, where she developed a large fan base. She also had hit songs, notably 1959’s “Tall Paul,” the first time a woman cracked the Top 10 with a rock ’n’ roll single. And singing wasn’t Funicello’s only impact on that era’s music — she also inspired Paul Anka’s 1960 classic “Puppy Love.” It was the beach movies, however that brought her into her adult acting career (even if she played a teenager), with titles also including Muscle Beach Party ( 19 64) , Bikini Beach ( 19 64) and — perhaps best-known — Beach Blanket Bingo ( 19 65 ) . Funicello and Avalon appeared together in nine teenoriented films from 1963-66 that are generally lumped in the “beach” genre. (Although most of the films did take place at the beach, there were outliers like 1965’s Ski Party, which proved there were also teenage kicks to be had in the wintertime.) Demonstrating how firmly these films had become entrenched in pop culture, Funicello and Avalon reunited

summertime fun and music as the originals, along with self-aware humor. It showed a new generation, who may have recognized Funicello more as a Skippy peanut butter spokeswoman that she was still queen of the beach. Although the world lost Annette Funicello in 2013, the sun will never set on the summery spirit of the cinematic beach party she and Frankie Avalon started in the hearts of moviegoers over 50 years ago. Brought to you by the publishers of ReMIND magazine, Photo Credit: Annette Funicello: Credit: Henry Gris/ FPG/Getty Images a monthly magazine filled with over 95 onscreen in their 40s — over puzzles, retro features, trivia 20 years after the last “official” and comics. Get ReMIND beach movie — for the 1987 magazine at 70 percent off the release Back to the Beach. cover price, call 1-855-322That film was well-re8784 or visit remindmagazine. ceived, with a similar mix of com

BY DAMIAN HOLBROOK

Cheers to Emmy Voters for shaking things up. Winners Darren Criss (Assassination of Gianni Versace’s limited series lead actor), Henry Winkler (Barry’s supporting actor in a comedy) and Rachel Brosnahan (The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel’s lead comedy actress) were all dark horses going in—and walked away with bright, shiny statues. Cheers to Regina King for defying limitations. Since Netflix axed Seven Seconds after one season, the monumentally gifted actress was able to be nominated— and win—for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series. Wonder if the streaming service will now go back for Seconds? Jeers to Lethal Weapon for lethally wiping out Riggs. No

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Jeers to Black Mirror for being a categorical lie. Yes, we love the Star Trek–inspired “USS Callister” episode with Jesse Plemons too, but that’s exactly what it is: a great episode of a Netflix series. It’s not an outstanding television movie, like Lifetime’s stellar Flint or HBO’s The Tale, both of which it bested. Sorry, but this one is Black and white. Brought to you by the publishers of TV Guide Magazine, the ultimate TV resource. Get TV Guide Magazine at 84 percent off the cover price! Call 800-866-1400 or visit tvguidemagazine.com. ©TV Guide Magazine 2018

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October 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 27

Time to submit Colorado Book Awards

Network News

Colorado Humanities & Center for the Book announce that submissions are now open for the Colorado Book Awards for books published in 2018 or November or December 2017. Guidelines and entry forms are now available at coloradohumanities. submittable.com/submit. The submission deadline is January 7, 2019. The Colorado Book Awards celebrate the accomplish-

The beloved Conners family returns when ABC premieres its rebooted The Conners comedy series, sans Roseanne, premiering Tuesday, Oct. 16. In the premiere episode, Keep on Truckin’, a sudden turn of events forces the Conners to face the daily struggles of life in Lanford in a way they never have before. The series features John Goodman (Dan), Laurie Metcalf (Jackie), Sara Gilbert (Darlene), Lecy Goranson (Becky), Michael Fishman (D.J.), Emma Kenney (Harris), Ames McNamara (Mark) and Jayden Rey (Mary) and Maya Lynne Robinson (Gina-Williams).

ments of Colorado’s outstanding authors, editors, illustrators and photographers. Now in their 28th year, the awards are presented in at least 10 categories including anthology/collection, biography, children’s literature, creative nonfiction, fiction, history, nonfiction, pictorial, poetry and young adult literature. Volunteers Needed for Colorado Book Award Selectors and Judges

Be the first to read what leading members of Colorado’s book community are creating by participating as a selector or judge for the Colorado Book Awards. Colorado Humanities and Center for the Book seeks applications from a diverse mix of Colorado readers (e.g., scholars, librarians, booksellers, teachers, writers, reviewers and avid readers) from across the state. Call 303-894-7951 to apply.

“The Walking Dead” showrunner Angela Kang Talks Rick’s departure and what’s in store for season 9 BY KELLIE FREEZE

Angela Kang has been a writer on AMC’s The Walking Dead since Season 2, but for the apocalyptic drama’s ninth season, she’ll be taking over the reins of the hit series as its showrunner. Kang previewed the season premiere on Oct. 7 and offers a few morsels about the upcoming departure of star Andrew Lincoln, who has played Rick Grimes since the series began in 2010 and is in a limited number of episodes this season. Where are we at the start of Season 9? Angela Kang: When we open the season, we start about a year and a half after the end of the previous season. And that’s given our communities enough time to start to heal and rebuild after the all-out war with the Saviors. And it means that their world is changing around them. We’re exploring what happens when man-made structures start to crumble when nature starts to become a bit of an obstacle in ways that it wasn’t before. We’re exploring how people deal with scarcity. So, when it’s harder to find gas that’s stable and usable, how do you travel? We’re seeing people use horses, and come up with innovative ways to do

things. You’re seeing less use of bullets, because it’s not a resource that they’ll have indefinitely. You’re seeing them turn back to farming to make sure that they have some sort of sustainable food source going forward. You’re really seeing human ingenuity figuring out how to not just survive day-to-day, but build a future for themselves and the children who are being born into the world. Andrew Lincoln is leaving the series this season; how are you approaching the end of Rick’s storyline? We knew that Andy’s time on the show would be coming to an end because he wanted to go back to his family. He’s such a wonderful leader of the show — just an incredible human being — and so we really wanted to do service to his character and tell a story that felt satisfying for the season. So, I think, we really approached it as what feels like an organic part of the story in this time jump — which is kind of based on the time jump in the comics — so that we can tell a specific little arc for Rick that feels tied to both the season as well as his journey on the show as a whole. Andy has been an amazing creative partner throughout the series and this season particularly. We’ve had such great discussions about his character and about the scenes. I’m really excited for people to see his work this

season, because I think he’s a phenomenal actor. Does Andrew get a say in how his character’s journey ends? I fully talked to him about the story, and I wanted to get his thoughts and input. Fortunately, he’s been incredibly supportive — he just got excited about what we were trying to do, because he felt like it was a fitting story. With a core character set to leave the series, which characters will become more central to the action? I think what’s been really exciting this season — from a writing standpoint — has been diving into some of the core relationships that we’ve been following on the show for a lot of years. There’s so much history there when you have a scene between Rick and Daryl, or Michonne and Rick, or Daryl and Maggie. There’s such a richness there. We definitely will be seeing a lot more from Michonne. We’ll be seeing a lot from Daryl and Carol. I’m excited for the fans to see the journeys that those characters are taking. Brought to you by the publishers of TV Guide, the ultimate TV resource packed with celebrity news and commentary on what’s new and what’s good to watch. Get TV Guide at 88% off the cover price: call 800-866-1400 or visit tvguidemagazine.com. ©TV Guide 2018

WITH RICK GABLES

HBO Films’ My Dinner with Hervé, starring Peter Dinklage and Jamie Dornan, will debut Saturday, Oct. 20. Inspired by a real story, the film explores the unlikely friendship between struggling journalist Danny Tate (Dornan) and Hervé Villechaize (Dinklage), the world’s most famous knifewielding French dwarf actor, as it unfolds over one wild night in LA – an encounter that will have life-changing consequences for both. The film also stars: Mireille Enos as Hervé’s longtime girlfriend, Kathy Self; Harriet Walter as Danny’s newspaper editor, Fiona Baskin; Oona Chaplin as Danny’s girlfriend, Katie Nielson; with David Strathairn as Villechaize’s longtime agent, Marty Rothstein; and Andy

García as Ricardo Montalbán, Villechaize’s Fantasy Island co-star. PBS’ NOVA investigates the science of addiction and new discoveries about the brain that show how to treat America’s deadly opioid epidemic on the premiere of NOVA Addiction Wednesday, Oct. 17, on PBS. We are in the midst of the deadliest drug epidemic in U.S. history. In 2016, 64,000 Americans died from drug overdoses, driven by a dramatic rise in the abuse of opioids like OxyContin, heroin and fentanyl. The truth behind the creatures of legend is revealed in the new Science Channel series Mythical Beasts, premiering Sunday, Oct. 14. They are the stuff of legend, popularized in movies and television and described in detail in fantasy literature. For thousands of years, humankind has believed in mythical creatures, from dragons and cyclops, to vampires and sea monsters. Each of eight episodes will look at the history, archaeology and truths behind legendary creatures. Experts in their fields help unpack some of history’s most deepseeded mysteries. Brought to you by the publishers of TV Guide Magazine, the ultimate TV resource packed with celebrity news and commentary on what’s new and what’s good to watch. Get TV Guide Magazine at 88 percent off the cover price. Call 800-866-1400 or visit tvguidemagazine.com. ©TV Guide Magazine 2018

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