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PURPLE POLITICS

MANAGING ENERGY

CITIZENS OF THE ARTS

‘Moderate’ Republican runs in competitive House District 3

Colorado keeps its options open

Carole and Bob Slosky honored by Fine Arts Foundation

POLITICS | PG 2

CORRIDOR | PG 7

FLEURISH | PG 14

S O U T H

M E T R O

VOLUME 36 • NUMBER 13 • FEBRUARY 15, 2018

Since 1982

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For Valentine’s Day week, Lone Tree’s philanthropic Tyler and Natalie Tysdal are 2018’s Villager Sweetheart Couple of the Year. Here’s a fun family “selfie”: Clockwise, Tyler in front, Callie Jean, Natalie, Johnny and Addy. See more on page 15. Courtesy of Tysdal family

Coffman to host town-hall meeting Feb. 20 Income migrating to south metro counties, U.S. Rep. Mike Coffman, R-Aurora, has invited residents of the 6th Congressional District to an upcoming town hall on Tuesday, Feb. 20, 6 to 7 p.m., at Cherry Creek High School, 9300 E. Union Ave. in Greenwood Village. Coffman says he looks forward to a robust and informative discussion about all the critical issues facing the community, state and nation. Among the topics to be discussed

will be the legislative agenda for the second session of the 115th Congress and the bills Coffman has introduced. The event is free and open to 6th District constituents. Registration is required. For more detailed information and to RSVP, visit Eventbrite.com. The event will be livestreamed via Facebook Live and will be viewed at facebook.com/repmikecoffman

younger age brackets fall behind spokesman for the Job Creators Different views on the Network and Tax Cuts Now movesays “Our focus was tax impact of the federal tax cut ment, policy—different than spending Updated statistics on state wages are beginning to come in. They reveal that the northern Front Range counties are losing wealth to the southern counties, including Arapahoe, Jefferson, Douglas and Adams. But the numbers also reveal that as a group 20-24-yearolds are falling behind. So say Tim Jones and Travis Brown, who were among the speakers at the South Metro Denver Chamber’s 2018 Economic Forecast breakfast a few weeks ago. Jones, director of communications for First Rule Media and a

policy. Income migration affects real-world policy.” Low-tax environments, says Jones, tend to attract wealth, while high-tax environments lose wealth. “No one yet knows exactly what the tax-cut package will do to the national economy,” he said. “What I can already tell you is that we expect to see increased capital investment. More than 100 companies have already announced they are giving tax bonuses. Wells Fargo announced that it is increasing its minimum wage to $15 an hour.”

Continued on page 7


Politics

PAGE 2 | THE VILLAGER • February 15, 2018

‘Moderate’ Republican campaigns in House District 3 Mushovic challenging Democrat Bridges in competitive area

as chief opersignificantly ating officer. bankrolled Describing Democratichimself as a connected moderate foorganizations cused on the and cameconomy, the paigns. attorney and In 2016, Healthcare executive Navy veteran Rep. Bridges Toren Mushovic says his says his views succeeded recently announced run are in line with now-state Sen. for statehouse was in House District Daniel Kagan, part prompted by a wave 3, a diverse and a Democrat of departing employees politically “purwho was from his company. pleâ€? constituennarrowly re“It scared me as an incy that stretch- Toren Mushovic elected to his dividual who runs a busies from the final House ness,â€? the Greenwood Vilmansions of Cherry Hills term in the highly comlage Republican said. “It Village to the working-class petitive District 3. showed me that we’re not neighborhoods of Sheridan. Although midterm elecgoing to be able to recruit “My priorities as a legtions—even at the state the best and the brightest islator would be the cost level—are often difficult for if the cost of living keeps of living and how can we the political party sitting in getting out of control.â€? make things easier,â€? the the White House, Mushovic An imbalance between first-time candidate said. says he is not particularly prices and wages, he says, Mushovic is challengconcerned as he makes his coupled with the headaches ing one-term Democrat case to Trump-era voters in of traffic, have hastened the Jeff Bridges, whose father the politically split district. loss of quality workers from Rutt—along with gubernato“In Colorado, or at least Immunoe Health Centers, a rial candidate Jared Polis— in House District 3, I think family of clinics for which is among four millionaires we focus on the candidate, 40-year-old Mushovic serves who have in recent years not the party,â€? he said. “I’m getting out, knocking on doors and getting to know people. I’m confident people will like my experience and vision.â€? Mushovic says he has been unimpressed with MORETHANDONATED Bridges, tying the Democrat TOSCHOOLSSINCE to gubernatorial candidate Polis’s controversial energy policies and dismissing Bridges’ legislation to jumpstart the driverless-car industry—one of seven bills sponsored by the Democrat that were signed by Gov. John Hickenlooper during Bridges’ first term. “None of them particularly resolve the issues in House District 3,â€? Mushovic said. While the subjects of Bridges’ bills have ranged from background checks for childcare workers to free speech on college campuses, Mushovic says his own work would be more focused on kitchen-table issues, such as affordable housing. “That tort reform that was passed this last session was watered down. I would favor more aggressive proposals,â€? the Republican said. â€œâ€Ś I support legislation that would capitalize on Colorado’s authority and resources to assist communities develop

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long-range housing plans that incorporate better land use and zoning policies. Mushovic already has ties to municipal government, having served on the Greenwood Village Board of Assessment and Appeals. He is also president of his homeowners’ association and has been volunteer legal counsel for Arapahoe County Republicans. Originally from San Diego, Mushovic joined the Navy at 18 before attending law school, where he met his wife, who grew up in Greenwood Village. “My entire professional career has been about building bridges and working with others, whether I’m working with Iraqi judges or in the private sector working with opposing counsel to resolve a case or getting 150 employees all running in the same direction,� he said. Mushovic still serves as a JAG in the Navy Reserve. After settling his family in Colorado, Mushovic worked for several law firms before accepting the COO position with Immunoe, operating seven clinics in metro Denver, including Centennial. “We treat several specialties. Each is affected by the immune system. We want to cure the individual symptoms by curing the underlying problem,� he said. Mushovic says his experience in healthcare caused him to rethink his positions on reform, particularly in areas of government waste. He says he would work to streamline the manner in which healthcare providers bill insurance companies, Medicare, Medicaid and patients. The candidate is uncertain about the future of Connect for Health Colorado, the health-insurance

exchange, which some Republicans, including gubernatorial candidate Walker Stapleton, have proposed dismantling. “What’s going to go in its place?� Mushovic said. “You need to be very, very careful within the healthcare space.� As for the state’s battles over education funding, the candidate is not interested in cuts or increases in the $30 billion state budget’s priorities in that area. “If anything, I think that we are over-budgeted for the state of Colorado. My worry is the budget has grown so much,� he said, noting transportation infrastructure is an area that would require more funding. “The state budget has neglected highways, roads and bridges for several decades, which negatively impacts economy growth and our quality of life,� the candidate added. Unlike some in his party, Mushovic would not oppose asking voters for tax increases, per the Taxpayers Bill of Rights in the state Constitution. “I’m pragmatic and not an ideological person,� he said. “I wouldn’t have a problem going to the voters, even if I disagreed with the tax increases.� As a first-time candidate, Mushovic knows he has his work cut out for him as he makes his pitch in a district where unaffiliated voters are in the majority. “It’s going to be a challenge,� he said. “I have a full-time job. I have two beautiful sons and a wife. My focus right now is on meeting as many folks as possible.� Mushovic is the only announced candidate in the Republican primary.

I’m pragmatic and not an ideological person.�

-Toren Mushovic, Republican candidate in House District 3

Former Centennial Councilmember Weidmann appointed to fill vacancy A veteran of Centennial City Council has returned to the dais. The council voted last week to appoint former Councilmember Ron Weidmann to fill a vacant District 4 position, the recently vacated seat of the newly sworn-in Mayor Stephanie Piko. Weidmann, whose midterm appointment will expire in January 2020, previously served as a District 4 councilmember from 2006 until 2014. After that, he

continued to be involved in cant seat by appointment of the Centennial community a District 4 resident, rather by serving as a city-apthan hold a more expensive pointed member of special election. Southeast StormNine district water Authority, residents submitthe Cherry Creek ted applications, Basin Water Qualand on Jan. 22, the ity Authority and council narrowed the Arapahoe the selection to County Trails three finalists for and Open Space formal interviews. Advisory Board. The other conPiko resigned tenders included her council seat John Miquel, who last month after unsuccessfully officially becomran for a vacant Ron Weidmann ing the city’s third District 4 seat last mayor. At that time, City year, and Sarah Whitely. InCouncil opted to fill her vaterviews took place Feb. 7.


February 15, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 3

Denver Architecture Foundation receives $20,000 grant Denver Architecture Foundation received a $20,000 Art Works grant from the National Endowment for the Arts for this year’s Doors Open Denver event, to take place Sept. 22 and 23. Doors Open Denver, in its 14th year, is the premier event showcasing the richness and history of Denver’s built environment and promoting quality design. The event highlights 60 or more sites and 50 or more tour locations, which include high-profile, historic, and/or artistic feats of architecture and design. The Art Works grant will be used toward improving the quality of the event, which is growing year over year. “This generous support from the NEA will be integral in planning, coordinating and executing our 2018 Doors Open Denver event,” said Pauline Herrera Serianni, DAF executive director. “We look forward to continuing to improve the quality of the experience for participants, as well as growing our architecturally inspired arts and culture activities that launched during DOD 2016.” NEA chairman Jane Chu has approved more than $25 million in grants

as part of the NEA’s first major funding announcement for fiscal year 2018. The Art Works category is the NEA’s largest funding category and supports projects that focus on the creation of art that meets the highest standards of excellence, public engagement with diverse and excellent art, lifelong learning in the arts, and/or the strengthening of communities through the arts. “It is energizing to see the impact that the arts are making throughout the United States. These NEA-supported projects, such as this one to Denver Architecture Foundation, are good examples of how the arts build stronger and more vibrant communities, improve well-being, prepare our children to succeed, and increase the quality of our lives,” said Chu. “At the NEA, we believe that all people should have access to the joy, opportunities and connections the arts bring.” For more information on projects included in the NEA grant announcement, visit arts.gov/news.

Tesoro Cultural Center announces its 2018 events Indian Market & Powwow and 1830s Rendezvous & Market Weekends Tesoro Cultural Center, Colorado’s nonprofit committed to protecting the artistic treasures of our American past and making them available to the community, will re-introduce its two annual events in 2018: Indian Market & Powwow, June 2-3; and 1830s Rendezvous & Spanish Colonial Art Market, Sept. 15-16. Hosted on the grounds of The Fort restaurant (19192 Hwy. 8, Morrison), Tesoro Cultural Center’s Indian Market & Powwow is a yearly tribute to the American Indian tribes that shaped the cultural community of Old Bent’s Fort, an important fur trading post that operated along the famous Santa Fe Trail in the 1830s. In celebration of early Southwestern history, Tesoro hosts nationally acclaimed artists, dancers and drum groups for an art-centered gathering, juried art show and two-day contest powwow, as well as educational and interactive exhibits on American Indian culture, for a fun-filled,

family weekend. “After scaling back the Indian Market & Powwow last year, I am so excited to see its return in 2018 in an even bigger and better way,” said Holly Arnold Kinney, Tesoro’s executive director. “Our artists are thrilled that it will once again present a two-day competitive and educational opportunity for them. It is Tesoro’s mission to keep these treasures of generational traditions and culture both alive and relevant. The Indian Market & Powwow and the 1830s Rendezvous weekends are opportunities for us to connect modern Colorado to its rich and storied past.” The festivities will kick off with a Tesoro Member-exclusive Meet the Artists party on Friday, June 1. The Indian Market & Powwow on June 2 and 3 is open to the public; admission is $5 for adults, and free for children 12 and under. Also hosted on the grounds of The Fort, the 1830s Rendezvous & Spanish Colonial Art Market commemorates the historical blending of the American mountain men and Hispanic communities of Old

Bent’s Fort. A day at the 1830s Rendezvous & Market is a day in the Old West. Historical interpreters will demonstrate their wares, including trade silver, moccasins, beaver skin hats and buckskin period dress. They will walk guests through day-to-day skills from the 1830s, such as brain-tanning, primitive fire building, rope braiding, blacksmithing and scrimshaw. Oral history and music were very important to the culture of this era, and will fill the courtyard of The Fort, transporting guests back in time. The event also features a Spanish Colonial Art Market that celebrates Spanish Colonial artists demonstrating and selling retablos, bultos, tinwork, and encrusted straw appliqué throughout the weekend. The 1830s Rendezvous & Market is open to the public; admission is $5 for adults, and free for children 12 and under. More information about these culturally enriching weekend festivals will be available closer to each event date. For more information, call (303) 839-1671 and visit TesoroCulturalCenter.org.

Arapahoe sheriff’s deputy pleads guilty to DUI Karl Biemel, an Arapahoe County sheriff’s deputy, has been sentenced to 15 days in jail and two years’ supervised probation. Biemel, 49, pleaded guilty Feb. 9 to one count of driving under the influence with one prior DUI. In addition to jail and probation, he

will perform 48 hours of community service. On Sept. 27, 2017, a coworker reported to her supervisor that she believed Biemel was intoxicated and that she could smell alcohol on his breath. Biemel had driven to work and started his as-

signment at 7:30 a.m. in court services. Biemel cooperated with investigators and admitted to drinking the night before. A breath test showed his blood-alcohol level at 0.046 at least five hours after his shift began.

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PAGE 4 | THE VILLAGER • February 15, 2018

The Villager

The United States of America is going back to work

Colorado community colleges are asking the legislature to allow four-year nursing schools at some new locations. We currently have four-year degree programs for nurses, mainly at CU, CSU, Regis and UNC. There are many nursing-aid programs for less advanced students who wish to enter the healthcare field, such as at Denver’s famed Emily Griffith Opportunity School. Dental hygiene is offered at some community colleges, and distant Rangely on the Utah border has produced many jobs in the metro area for dental hygienists who have taken the college’s a two-year program. I think we need more nurses but would suggest that maybe the new programs be more compact so students attending fulltime could complete a program in a twoyear intense program. President Trump in his address to Congress called for more vocational education in our school systems and vocational programs. We need this badly and Trump related how one of his high school friends was struggling in the classroom but could put a car engine together blindfolded. We shouldn’t overlook the military for advanced training. The armed services have always been a great place to learn

leadership, mechanics, aviation, supply operations and security. Denver has a great vocational high school that is well attended and funded. They can even do autobody repairs at the west Denver location. There are other vocational opportunities in Aurora with various programs, but they could use a boost in funding, marketing and recruiting of students who want jobs upon graduation. In my old ranching days, I took a year of welding at Moffat County High School and I burned up hundreds of welding rods during the year. I could vertical-weld and run a fine bead on all sorts of metal. My father was so pleased he purchased a Forney welder for the ranch and I repaired broken farm machinery during my college years. There is something good about working with tools and repairing equipment, not to mention nurses helping repair bodies. Years later on the UNC Trustee board, I fought for UNC to keep the vocational school that it ultimately closed for lack of interest and funding. My fight made the UNC history books. They also closed their Lab School in tough budget times. Well, maybe it is time for the legislature to bring back more vocational education, and they can start with providing more nursing programs on a statewide

Barbwire Bob Riding the range took us to Cabo, Mexico last week for a short vacation that was enjoyable in 80-degree sunshine. The Frontier flight back home on Sunday took nine hours for a nonstop flight. Flight was delayed apparently because of bad weather in the Chicago area, but the plane sat on ground in Cabo for five hours before taking off. We cooled our heels in the nice Cabo airport from 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. with no explanation of what was creating the delay. Other family members traveled on United leaving at 3 p.m. and beat us home by an hour

basis. The new VA hospital will need hundreds of nurses when the facility eventually opens in Aurora. The old CCC, Civilian Conservation Corp, was started during the Depression and it formed work brigades for unemployed men to work on construction projects. Some of these old construction projects from the 1930s still stand around Colorado. Historian Tom Noel would know where, and the details. Trump also outlined releasing prisoners who are worthy of a second chance in life with new programs. These might be organized with the Trump’s agenda for new highways and bridges, where we could release prisoners for construction jobs as part of their rehabilitation. How ironic that we need deserving Mexican workers from both sides of the wall to do the heavy lifting for new infrastructure projects. Part of the immigration talks should include having a much easier and faster way for workers to obtain legal visas and entry into the United States. This system is broken and presently it can take years for folks to enter the United States legally. One of the challenges is that many workers entering on a work permit never returned to their homeland and built a new life here. People like to live and work in America and we need them.

Ramblin’ around the corral with Bob Sweeney

with no delays in their flight. Go figure. I won’t be flying on Frontier again anytime soon. Mexican currency was around 18 pesos for an American dollar, and dollars were very popular. Cab fares around $8 U.S. dollars and meals usually priced in pesos with good value and overall quality. We saw a few more troops on the highways, but overall everything was calm and quiet in the Cabo San Lucas and San Jose areas. The hotels, airport and restaurants were very crowded, and business was booming in Mexico during

the week. We enjoyed our visit. *** I got a great email from Irv Burns, who liked my suggestion about having a University of Guantanamo in Cuba, rather than a military prison at some future date. Irv amusingly questioned where and how we would be able to find any university professors who could teach free enterprise, and not socialism. That might be a challenge, Irv, but I think there are still some great teachers around who might still believe in our economic system and our rule of law. Any volunteers?

*** Will catch up on my city reporting. I see that Greenwood Village has launched some new websites for residents in efforts to keep people informed on some of the traffic studies, et al. Every city that we deal with makes strong efforts to keep citizens informed on major governmental questions and issues. However, this is information that comes from government and is filtered extensively. We still need independent sources of news and opinions that come from the people and their independent news sources, such as The Villager.

Gen. Eisenhower was correct to record the Holocaust

facts of the Holocaust: It is now more than 70 years since the It began in January 1933 with the beSecond World War in Europe ended and ginning of the Hitler era. The Gen. Dwight Eisenhower, then BY MORT REMARKS MARKS Jewish population of Europe the supreme commander of the Allied Forces, was so corwas greater than nine million. By 1945, the Germans had rect after he found the victims killed nearly two out of three of the death camps to order of them. They once killed more that all possible photographs than 30,000 people in just two be taken. days. He said words to this effect: Cattle wagons were often “Get it all on record now, get used for transporting people the films, get the witnesses to the death camps, and since because somewhere down the the longest route took 20 days road of history some bastard many died on route. To prevent people’s will get up and say this never happened.” He really was so correct because now a horror, the Nazis told the Jews that after they arrived in the camps they would be Holocaust denier named Arthur Jones is actually poised to claim the GOP nomina- cleaned and washed. By 1945 when the war ended, the Gertion in an Illinois race for Congress. Jones, 70, has run unsuccessfully for mans had built nearly 20 concentration elected offices in the Chicago area and camps. The most well known was AusMilwaukee since the 1970s, but this time chwitz, which was a network of concenthe outcome will be different because he tration and extermination camps built is the only one on the Republican ballot. and operated in Polish areas by the Nazis. The outspoken white supremacist, Dachau was the first established concenwhose website titled “The Holocaust tration camp, just outside of Munich, and Racket,” calls the genocide “the biggest, Buchenwald, which I had no part in freeblackest lie in history.” ing, but did have the opportunity to visit People from many countries know the two days later and witness the devastamany facts about the Holocaust. They tion with my sad, sad, unbelieving eyes. tell their children about the horror of the Although Jews were the primary days under the Nazis’ rule, but obviously, victims, a majority of the exterminaJones refuses to recognize the following tion camps were built in various Nazi-

occupied countries, and other victims included some 200,000 Gypsies and at least 200,000 mentally or physically disabled Germans living in institutions. They were murdered under the Germans’ so-called “euthanasia program”. The crimes committed during the Holocaust devastated most European Jewish communities and entirely eliminated hundreds of Jewish communities in occupied Eastern Europe. A few years ago, the United Kingdom debated whether to remove the Holocaust from its school curriculum, and now with a country like Iran, and someone like an Arthur Jones running for a congressional seat in our own country attempting to rewrite history by claiming the Holocaust never happened, it is more imperative than ever that we observe this tragedy to make sure that the world never forgets. This May when we do have a special remembrance Holocaust Day, remember how fortunate you are to be living in the U.S.A., and remember these words from the song “God Bless the U.S.A.”: “I’m proud to be an American where at least I know I’m free, and I won’t forget the men who died who gave that right to me, and I’d gladly stand up stand up next to you and defend her still today ‘cause there ain’t no doubt, I love this land. God bless the U.S.A.”

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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!”

QUOTE of the WEEK QUOTE the WEEK Theofballot

is stronger than the bullet.

- Abraham Lincoln


Opinion

February 15, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 5

Still carrying a flame for the 1996 Olympics PERSPECTIVA

Actually, I enjoy watching I asked my neighbor what the Olympics, even though memories she had about the there is no way I Atlanta Olympics could do what those OBSCURA in 1996, since she athletes do. No ski was living there at jumping, or high the time. Outside of diving, I’m scared seeing Tim McGraw of heights. Skiing and Faith Hill, she moguls? Forget it, enjoyed the mist my knees hurt just tents because Atwatching! Ice skatlanta is so hot and BY BECKY OSTERWALD ing? No way, Jose, humid. You enter I’m too much of a klutz. The the tent to cool off. best I could do is curling. My memory of the Atlanta Don’t have a clue what it’s Olympics actually happened about, but it’s interesting. several months earlier in

Lincoln County. It is also a story I have never put in print before, and if I had not witnessed this I probably would not have believed it. The Olympic torch was making its way across the United States to arrive at the Olympics stadium in Atlanta and the cauldron lit by Muhammad Ali. When it was in Limon, the torch was passed from runner to runner, and it really was a cool thing to witness, along with many others who

turned out to view the tradition of passing the torch from one to another. However, what I witnessed was after the torch had been passed and the runner ran on down the road. Have you ever wondered what the Olympic flame is carried in just in case the torch flame dies? It’s a gold lantern. But on this particular day, it was cold, windy and downright miserable. I happened to glance over to the guys that

where in charge of caring for the Olympic lantern and the flame was blown out. Oh no, there went the blessed Olympic flame that came all the way from Greece making its way to every one of the lower 48 states. No problem. They took out the Bic lighter. So much for the Olympic myth about the flame from Greece. editorial@villagerpublish ing.com

CCSD honors students who earned a perfect ACT/SAT score

For Hari Sowrirajan, practice makes perfect. In 2017, the Cherry Creek High School student earned a perfect score of 36 on the ACT test, then a perfect score of 1600 on the SAT, then a second perfect score on a second ACT test. “In the end, there’s no substitute for doing the actual practice tests,” Sowrirajan said. “I did a ton of ACT prep over the summer.” That included a test prep course through an outside organization and doing every practice test he could find, even though some were less than encouraging. “I actually never got a perfect score during SAT practice,” Sowrirajan recalled. “At one point I was missing over 10 questions on the reading section.” But Sowrirajan persevered and is one of 20 seniors in the Cherry Creek School District who earned a perfect score on the ACT or SAT in 2017. He is the only student who earned a perfect score on both exams. Earning a perfect score on either test, much less both, is truly remarkable. Each year, around 2 million students take the ACT and the SAT tests, and just a fraction of them – less than one-tenth of one percent – earn a perfect score. Congratulations to these outstanding scholars:

Perfect ACT score: • Ansley Avis – Cherry Creek High School • Hannah Cussen – Cherry Creek High School • Ethan Elgavish – Cherry Creek High School • Tagleet Geltser – Cherry Creek High School • Kylie Hunter – Cherry Creek High School • Gloria Jung – Cherry Creek High School • Aditya Kumar – Cherry Creek High School • Grace Lao – Cherry Creek High School • Christopher Lee – Cherry Creek High School • Ana Mayordomo – Cherry Creek High School • Rachel Moes – Cherry Creek High School • Paul Nicknish – Cherry Creek High School • Ryan Olsen – Cherokee Trail High School • Daivi Patel – Cherokee Trail High School • Emily Powis – Cherry Creek High School • Jared Scott – Cherry Creek High School • Isani Singh – Cherry Creek

Cherry Creek Schools recently honored 20 seniors who earned a perfect score on the 2017 ACT or SAT. Seated, L to R: Isani Singh, Rachel Moes, Hannah Cussen, Daivi Patel, Ryan Olsen. Standing, L to R: Gloria Jung, Kylie Hunter, Hari Sowrirajan, Ansley Avis, Emily Powis, Jared Scott, Grace Lao, Christopher Lee, Aditya Kumar, Paul Nicknish, Siddhart Mane, Matthew Fox. High School • Hari Sowrirajan – Cherry Creek High School Perfect SAT score: • Matthew Fox – Grandview High School • Hari Sowrirajan – Cherry Creek High School • Siddharth Mane – Cherry Creek High School Among the 20 CCSD students who earned a perfect score, there seem to be 20 different ways to prepare for standardized college admissions tests. Cherokee Trail High School student Ryan Olsen didn’t take any kind of test prep course. “My sister did have an ACT prep book and I think I took half a test, but other than that, I just did the practice ACT sections that we would do in classes in high school,” Olsen said. Cherry Creek senior Hannah Cussen took a similar, low key approach. “I had my book and I would look at the cover in the month leading up to it, but I never opened it until the week before,” Cussen said. When testing day arrived, she just stayed relaxed and let her natural test-taking abilities take over. “Standardized tests have always come pretty easy to me,” she said. While their test prep approaches are unique, these 20 exemplary scholars have several things in common. For example, they are all very involved in school and community activities. Some play sports, others are involved in the arts. Nearly all are mem-

bers of several school organizations, ranging from student government and DECA to math club and speech and debate. In addition, they all have a passion for learning and are looking forward to continuing their educational pursuits at Ivy League schools and other top colleges across the country. Many are still waiting to hear on acceptances and scholarships before making a decision on where they will spend the next four years. But others, including Olsen, know exactly where they will be heading in the fall. Olsen, who is also a National Merit Semifinalist, will study actuarial science at the University of Nebraska, one of the nation’s 16 Centers of Actuarial Excellence. Cussen, who is a talented musician as well as an outstanding scholar, will spend the summer traveling across the country, practicing up to 14 hours a day and competing as a member of the Blue Knights Drum and Bugle Corps. In the fall, she will likely attend Stanford University where she will study biology and music. “I want to make money with bio and have fun with music,” Cussen said with a smile. Sowrirajan plans to study material science and engineering at MIT, though he’s not sure what type of engineering he will specialize in. He shares Cussen’s love of music and also has an interest in business. “I’m a STEM guy, I like math and science. But music

is something I’m passionate about and business… I want to see how you take the theoretical STEM world to the real world,” Sowrirajan said. The Cherry Creek School District honored this elite group of students and their parents at a luncheon on Feb. 6. Dr. Harry Bull, superintendent of Cherry Creek Schools, congratulated them on their many accomplishments and strongly encouraged them to savor their success and make time to relax and rejuvenate once in a while.

“My message to all of you is this: By virtue of your performance on these tests, you have established yourselves as probably the top one percent of students in this country,” Bull said. “What that means is you’re going to have these incredible opportunities that lie ahead. Pursue those heights, you’re prepared, you’ve performed exceptionally, but give yourselves permission to turn left when everyone else is turning right and go do something fun.”

LETTERS Diabetes bill is ‘transfakery’

Diabetes is a serious health matter across the United States. Unfortunately, a bill in the Colorado State Legislature to provide “transparency” on treatment delivers little more than “transfakery.” HB18-1009 lowers the regulatory boom on drug makers that develop life-saving treatments. Purported to provide “information,” the bill mandates manufacturers (and distributors) compile and deliver mountains of proprietary information that will mean little to patients, except additional costs on the price of their life-saving medicines. Moreover, HB18-1009 fails to get at the real issues. It focuses solely on just one piece of the drug-price pie and lets hospitals, insurance companies and major sellers off the hook by not requiring them to disclose profits. Sharing the negotiated discounts these buyers get with consumers could save certain commercially-insured patients with

high deductibles and coinsurance $145 to more than $800 annually while only increasing premiums by about 1 percent or less. Not surprisingly, because insurance providers don’t want to share these discounts, they support HB18-1009’s intent of laying the cost solely at the feet of manufacturers. That’s like saying the cost of soft drinks is strictly controlled by Coke, with no impact from the middlemen or retailers that sell the product. There are ways to deliver true transparency to consumers, and more importantly information and support that attacks diabetes at its roots. But that wouldn’t score political points or fill the coffers of healthinsurance companies. Let’s support true drug-pricing transparency, not half measures that overregulate one industry in ways that could drive up the price. Jeff Schmitz Greenwood Village


PAGE 6 | THE VILLAGER • February 15, 2018

Centennial man pleads guilty to trying to kill son in car crash A 31-year-old Centennial man admitted last week that he tried to kill his toddler son when he purposefully wrecked his car while 2-year-old passenger was intentionally unrestrained. Nathan Weitzel pleaded guilty Feb. 7 to one count of firstdegree attempted murder after deliberation, a Class 2 felony. In August 2016, Weitzel drove his Acura sedan about 75 mph and crashed into several parked cars in the 6000 block of Eudora Way in Centennial. He was wearing his seatbelt, but his son in the backseat was not. Weitzel admitted to investigators that he had been using cocaine and wanted to kill his son because being a father was a “big responsibility” and he did not think he was “man enough” to raise a child.

Nathan Weitzel The boy recovered from serious injuries. Weitzel pleaded not guilty by reason of insanity in April 2017. In exchange for his guilty plea to the top count, prosecutors agreed to drop the other six charges. He will be sentenced April 3.

Courtesy of Mike Coffman’s Congressional Office

Coffman helps honor Vietnam vets in Colorado U.S. Rep. Mike Coffman, R-Aurora, welcomed representatives from the Vietnam War Commemoration program to his Washington, D.C. office this week and was presented with a flag and certificate to honor his own public and military service. Coffman’s congressional office also announced that he would team up with the Vietnam Veteran Commem-

orative Organization to recognize Vietnam veterans residing in the 6th Congressional District. According to the Department of Veterans Affairs, 127,000 Vietnam-era veterans live in Colorado. Commemoration ceremonies in which Vietnam Veterans will receive pins aim to honor veterans of the Vietnam War, including personnel held as prisoners

of war or listed as missing in action, as well as their families; highlight the service of the Armed Forces during the Vietnam War and the contributions of federal agencies and governmental and nongovernmental organizations; pay tribute to the contributions made by those at home during the war; and recognize the contributions and sacrifices made by U.S. allies.

Littleton police investigating suspicious death Littleton police officers responded to a report of a single-car traffic accident in the 500 block of West Caley Avenue at approximately 3:35 a.m., on

Feb. 6. Upon arrival, they found the driver deceased from a gunshot wound. The investigation was ongoing and in its early stages at press time, but

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February 15, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 7

Covering business

in the DTC & Denver south SM

the

Colorado has the energy—and the vigor—of innovation South Chamber panel keeps all options in the pipeline

For those who have not drilled too deeply into the charters of the South Metro Denver Chamber, the south suburbs’ largest business association has an official position on oil and gas: “Responsible oil and gas development that is environmentally sensitive is critical to the health and economic vibrancy of our region,” the charter reads in part. Oil and gas, as well as solar and wind, were on the grid Feb. 9 when the chamber’s Economic Development Group presented “The Future of Energy in Colorado,” a panel discussion that made clear that the “future” would be an all-of-the-above marriage of mutual interest. Even the oil and gas industry uses solar power, said Mark Truax, the operations director for Coloradans for Responsible Energy Development. “When we are out in the field and we have our well heads and things of that nature, almost all of them have a solar array,” he said. “They rely on us. We rely on them.” Although solar is often coupled with a decidedly off-thegrid attitude, that industry is anything but disassociated from traditional sources of electricity. “We rely on the grid to make it work right now,” said Aaron Weissman, a senior sales consultant with Auric Solar. “The technology is not anywhere close to where we need it to be [to] not need that power grid.” The grid—or more specifically, Xcel Energy—acts as a

… It’s not really enough,” Fishman said. “There is so much infrastructure that needs to be updated.” On the bright side—quite literally—Colorado’s sun is in pretty good shape. “It’s a really great place for solar,” Weissman said of the state. “We get some of the most sun in the country. In addition to that, it doesn’t get too hot in the summertime, which increases the lifespan of the [solar-panel] system.

Alanna Fishman of Coloradans for Reliable Electricity speaks last week for the South Metro Denver Chamber in Centennial as Mark Truax, left, of Coloradans for Responsible Energy Development and Aaron Weissman of Auric Solar listen.

Photo by Peter Jones

sort of storage bank for the excess output of its customers’ solar panels. Without it, a customer’s solar energy would have no place to go while the customer was not at home—and that customer would not have the benefit of effectively saving those credits for a cloudy day. Alanna Fishman of Coloradans for Reliable Electricity is also a spokeswoman for Xcel. She said coal, natural gas and renewables all play an important role. “We’re really able to utilize all those resources in an order that’s called ‘merit order,’ which means the full resources that are the lowest cost to customers are the ones that are put on the grid first,” she said. Fishman also noted the inevitable intersection of energy sources. “Even though renewables do not use any kind of fuels to make them work—solar panels use sun, wind turbines use wind—they still use natural gas and oil to build those

parts,” she said. Much of that comes by way hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, the often-controversial process by which underground rock is ruptured by pressurized liquid to extract natural gas and petroleum. “After the flowline inspection was mandated by the government … over 90 percent of flowlines in Colorado passed inspection,” Truax touted. “When you think about the hundreds of thousands of flowlines that were inspected, that is a remarkable number. … We have to get the oil and gas out of the ground. We know that, but we also have to make sure we’re being responsive as companies to the municipalities and the development.” While the oil and gas sector continues its technological innovations, the electrical grid is undergoing its own renovations—as best it can—with available political energies. “Every year, $100 billion is put towards building or updating our energy infrastructure.

Income migrating to south metro counties

vada, Arizona, Texas, Oregon and Washington,” Jones said. Another sobering reality Other high tax-burden is also accelerating. Northern states, such as New York (12.7 states are losing wealth to percent), New Jersey (12.2 persouthern states like Arizona cent) and Illinois (11 percent) and Florida. fall into the northern tier. “I call it the value of a They also appear to be states Florida minute,” Jones said. that invest in social programs. “If you look at adjusted gross Colorado’s healthy inbound income, Florida enmigration has slowed courages dollars to in the past two years. walk into that state. Unemployment levels Every minute of every are at record lows day, $15,000 of adjusted across the nation, gross income just meaning people are walks into the state. less likely to have to Dr. Richard Florida is the biggest Wobbekind move to find a job. gainer state every year. With an unemployThen, there’s Illinois, which ment rate below the 3 percent lost more people than any full employment level and other state in the union last rapidly-rising housing costs, year.” metro Denver has entered rarAcross the country, the efied territory. metropolitan effects are being “We have the second-worst felt in bedroom communiratio in the country between ties and school districts. Achousing and wages behind cording to Jones, Arizona is Washington D.C.,” said Dr. recruiting more people and Richard Wobbekind, execuincome than Colorado. Phoetive director of the Business nix’s Maricopa County had Research Division and senior the biggest population growth associate dean for academic in the United States last year. programs at the University California was second, behind of Colorado’s Leeds School of Florida, for income gains. Business. “Here in the south “People are moving to Nemetro area, while overall Continued from Page 1

wages are edging up, we lost 10 percent of our wages in the corporate-headquarters category, companies like Sports Authority. Now, two thirds of our jobs are below that middle-income wage.” With growth in total wages, the average wage for Arapahoe and Douglas counties stands at $63,295. Colorado’s average wage is $56,232. The United States has the highest female participation in the labor force (44 percent) of any other developed country, said Wobbekind. He added that the tax-cut effects might fall unevenly, based upon the age of the wage participants. “This is the peak year for participation in each age bracket,” Wobbekind said. “We’ve never had higher participation for those age 65-plus than we had in 2017. But it’s disturbing, the younger age bracket—the 20-to-24-yearolds—are falling behind.” When asked what possible benefit Colorado and the nation would get from the tax cuts, Wobbekind was blunt. “We’ll get a two-year bump from the tax cut, then what we’ll get is debt,” he said.

The unspoken word for most of the forum was “nuclear,” until the end when moderator Doug Tisdale slyly suggested that the subject might be a little too “radioactive.” “It’s such a critical part of the energy world,” Fishman said once the laughter subsided. “Building it and developing it are slow for two big reasons—one, its expensive. … The second reason is people are scared of it, and they have a right to be.”

Ten tourism stars to be honored At 2018 Denver & Colorado Tourism Hall of fame dinner

Denver’s more than $5 billion tourism industry will honor some of the cultural facilities, events and organizations that helped lead Denver to another record-breaking tourism year in 2017. The awards ceremony will take place at the Denver & Colorado Tourism Hall of Fame dinner on Wednesday, March 14 at the Seawell Grand Ballroom at the Denver Performing Arts Complex. The 19th annual gathering will also induct four people into the Tourism Hall of Fame: Stephen Bartolin, the 24-year president and current chairman of The Broadmoor; former Denver City Councilman Charlie Brown, the longest serving member of the Denver City Council until he was tenured out; and Gary DeFrange, the immediate past president of Winter Park Resort.

A special posthumous award will be presented to one of the most famous figures of Colorado’s hospitality industry, Barney Ford, an escaped slave who came to Colorado in the gold rush and struck it rich opening a series of restaurants and hotels. The Tourism Hall of Fame Dinner is the premier annual event for Denver’s travel industry – which registered its best year ever in 2016 with 17.3 million overnight visitors, generating more than $5.3 billion in spending. The industry supports more than 57,000 jobs in the metro area. The gala is a fund-raising event for the VISIT DENVER Foundation, which has awarded a total of $913,000 in scholarships to 332 Colorado students pursuing higher education in the fields of tourism and hospitality. For ticket information, please contact Meagan Logan at mlogan@visitdenver. com or 303-571-9405.

RE/MAX president Geoff Lewis to retire

RE/MAX Holdings, Inc., parent company of RE/ MAX, one of the world’s leading franchisors of real estate brokerage services, and Motto Mortgage (“Motto”), an innovative mortgage brokerage franchise, today announced that RE/MAX president Geoff Lewis has decided to retire. The Board of Directors has determined that Lewis’s responsibilities overseeing the Region Development group will be transitioned to RE/MAX Co-CEO Adam Contos effective immediately and that RE/MAX region executive vice presidents Josh Bolgren and Kevin Northrup will continue in their roles supporting franchises within owned and independent regions. Lewis will remain with RE/ MAX as senior advisor for approximately five months, until June 30, to assist with the transition. David Liniger, Co-CEO and co-founder, commented, “We wish Geoff well in his

retirement. We look forward to the future with confidence as Adam works more closely with our Affiliates in both our owned and independent regions.” Lewis stated, “It has been a great honor to have served as president of the leading real estate franchising company in the world. I especially want to thank the tremendous team that has supported me in my role. I remain confident that RE/ MAX will retain its number one position and wish the company the greatest of success. I have decided that the time is right for me to retire.” Lewis joined RE/MAX World Headquarters in 2004 as senior vice president, general counsel and became senior vice president and chief legal officer the following year. He was promoted to executive vice president, chief legal and compliance officer in 2013 and was named president in 2015.


PAGE 8 | THE VILLAGER • February 15, 2018

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A recent announcement that a long-dilapidated former shopping center would finally be demolished this month was not prompted by a January fire at the long-abandoned retail graveyard—quite the opposite, in fact. “That’s the sad thing,” Littleton Mayor Debbie Brinkman said. “They were about a week away from having all of the state permits, and then the fire happened. That was really scary for the community, particularly for those who live in that general area.” That Jan. 3 blaze, which destroyed one of Columbine Square’s vacant buildings near the intersection of Belleview Avenue and Federal Boulevard and disturbed its dormant asbestos, is believed to have been started by the homeless campers who have largely taken over a retail center that has sat empty since 2014. To clear the air in more ways than one, Brinkman has formed a taskforce comprised of city officials and community members to keep an eye on the controversial wasteland and quell the rumors and anger that have circled Columbine Square for years. “We want to make sure that we’re getting the right information out to the community,” the mayor said. “There’s an awful lot of gossip about what’s going on. That does not do any good for anybody. It’s just really a way for there to be an information triangle amongst all parties.” The ruins of Columbine Square sit in Littleton’s final urban-renewal district, its graffiti and broken windows protecting that designation in a city where urban renewal and its associated tax benefits for landowners and developers have been uncharacteristically controversial. Although the seven-acre Columbine Square once housed the likes of Safeway, Littleton Preparatory School and an array of restaurants and small businesses, the out-of-state owned property has long been seen in Little-

Once populated by Safeway and a prep school, Littleton’s homeless campers last month destroyed one of the buildings.

File photo

ton as someone else’s low priority. That someone is Carl Chang, a California-based real estate investor and CEO of Redwood-Kairos Real Estate Partners. At press time, Chang had not returned a request for comment. Neither had Frank Melera, whose Littleton-based Sundance Mountain Development was tapped to represent Redwood-Kairos locally and is in charge of the buildings’

the mayor said. “We do want to get it right, and we do want to prove that urban renewal is a viable redevelopment tool when used correctly. Meanwhile, we’ve had homeless people move in. We had a cold snap for a week and they decided to start a fire to keep warm.” In 2014, voters approved a citizen-led ballot initiative that requires the City Council to get voter approval before exercising urban renewal. Two years, later the council voted to eliminate three of the city’s thenfour urban-renewal districts, leaving only the run-down Columbine Square as a tax-incentivized target for redevelopment. The city’s narrowly-surviving Littleton Invests for Tomorrow board continues to manage the future of Columbine Square. Redwood-Kairos has in the past expressed interest in using urban-renewal benefits. It remains to be seen what will become of the property in terms of vision and tenants. Already, a major Littleton arts organization is considering a move to the parcel. “I think the biggest issue right now is, when is something going to happen?” Brinkman said. “Things don’t happen quickly. There’s a permitting process. We’ve got asbestos to clean out and we’ve got to pass the state inspection”

There’s an awful lot of gossip about what’s going on. That does not do any good for anybody. -Littleton Mayor Debbie Brinkman impending demolition, now slowed by the fire and resulting asbestos problems. Brinkman, a longtime advocate for urban renewal, insists the program’s incentives to develop blighted properties will still help reinvent the parcel now known as Columbine Square. She says the recent delays to clean up the eyesore have had more to do with political protests over unpopular developments and debates over urban renewal in principle. “Part of it was just the political climate over the last couple of years was a little bit tenuous for a developer,”

Gun found at Englewood high school under investigation, student in custody A 17-year-old student at Colorado’s Finest High School in Englewood was taken into custody last week after a gun was found on school property.

No students or staff were injured. On Feb. 7, Englewood police responded to the school at 300 W. Chenango Ave. on a report that a boy attending the school may have brought a weapon. The school was locked

down. Officers searched the school, but found no additional weapons. No additional information was released. The investigation was ongoing at press time.


February 15, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 9

CCHS seniors are finalists in Regeneron Science Talent Search

Cherry Creek High School students Abilash Prabhakaran and Isani Singh will travel to Washington D.C. in March to compete in the Regeneron Science Talent Search, the nation’s oldest and most prestigious science and math competition for high school seniors. They are among 40 Regeneron Finalists selected from 300 Regeneron Scholars and more than 1,800 entrants based on the originality and creativity of their scientific research, as well as their achievement and leadership both inside and outside of the classroom. Singh is a science competition veteran. She qualified for the Intel International Science and Engineering Fair in 2016 and 2017, winning awards in both. Prabhakaran is a relative newcomer, having competed in only one other science competition. Watching his grandmother battle breast cancer initially sparked his interest in scientific research. “What I noticed was that when she was undergoing chemotherapy, she would get injections in her arm,” said Prabhakaran, who was just 14 years old at the time. “For me, that was really confusing. Teleportation hasn’t been invented yet, so how can a drug injected in the arm make it to the tumor?” he wondered. Four years later, Prabhakaran has completed an impressive research project titled Selective Transfection Using DiBAC4(3,) which examines better ways to deliver cancer drugs so they more effectively target cancer cells and do less damage to non-cancerous or “innocent” cells. “One of the biggest problems with chemotherapy is that the drugs can be toxic and kill innocent cells,” Prabhakaran explained. Using nanoparticles and the voltage properties of cancer cells, he discovered a better way to target those cells. “I found that by adding this

Isani Singh does the coding for her project on Turner Syndrome.

Photos courtesy of Cherry Creek Schools

molecule known as DiBAC4(3), nanoparticles were able to target cancer cells more effectively,” Prabhakaran said. “It paves the way for more research into how we can develop safer drugs and reduce chemotherapy side effects.” Singh, on the other hand, is focused on research into a less common medical condition. “Cancer, Alzheimer’s, Huntington’s… All these high-profile disorders get lots of attention, as they should, because a lot of people are affected by them,” Singh said. “But rare diseases tend to be on the back burner for physicians, for research. There’s often no literature.” So, Singh chose to study a rare genetic condition called Turner Syndrome, which only affects women. Last summer, as a participant in the MIT Research Science Institute, she conducted a study titled Investigating the Developmental Requirements of Sex Chromosome Genes Affected in Turner

Hope UMC’s 2018 Lenten Mission Project Faith in Action: Human Trafficking Awareness and Survivor Assistance

• Starting February 21 Hope UMC will be focusing on human trafficking during Lent through a Wednesday Night Soup Supper Speaker Series. Soup suppers will be served from 6:00-6:40 p.m., and Hope’s Speaker series will take place in the sanctuary from 6:45-7:30 p.m. • Each speaker will help educate and raise awareness of human trafficking. Hope United Methodist Church 303-779-1040 • 5101 S. Dayton St., Greenwood Village hopechangeslives.org

Syndrome. “I was working toward confirming that even if a woman has Turner Syndrome, if she has survived, she probably has mosaic Turner Syndrome, which means only some of her cells are affected,” Singh explained. Her research, which looked at the genes implicated in Turner Syndrome, could help address some of the symptoms of the condition, which include short stature, infertility and cardiac complications. “There are two ways to help with those things,” Singh said. “One is just early diagnosis, which I think some of my hybridization work can help with, and another is controlling the symptoms, which can be done with some protein replacement for the genes I found that were implicated.” As Regeneron Scholars,

see how that goes,” Singh said. Prabhakaran and Singh will graduate in May and both have applied to a number of prestigious schools across the country. Surprisingly, Prabhakaran plans to study economics rather than a science-based discipline, while Singh hopes to continue her research while in college. “Ultimately, I want to be a clinician and a researcher, so I want to pursue and MD/ PHD program after I Abilash Prabhakaran works on his complete my underresearch for safer drugs and to reduce graduate degree,” Singh said. Prabhakaran and Singh each Both students believe that received a $2,000 scholarship participating in scientific reand Cherry Creek High School search offers many benefits received two $2,000 grants. to both students and society. Both students credit CCHS, Singh said research can presthe school’s scientific research ent many obstacles in terms of program and their teachers identifying the right project, for helping them develop the getting lab time and space and scientific inquiry, critical thinkfinding a professor, a doctor or ing and presentation skills they other researcher to sponsor or will need in the next round of supervise your research. Getcompetition. ting results and also be chalAs Regeneron finalists, lenging, Singh said. the two will spend a week in “I almost gave up my freshWashington D.C., where they man year because research can will interact with leading scibe so hard,” Singh recalled. entists, meet with members “But it was definitely worth the of Congress and display their process and I’d recommend it projects to the public at the for anyone considering it.” National Museum of Women in “I think as a society, when the Arts on March 11. They will students are given the opalso participate in a rigorous portunity to really execute judging process and compete something, really let their crefor more than $1.8 million in ativity run, it really is the most awards. Both students are look- rewarding experience,” Prabing forward to the experience. hakaran added. “Every student “There are rounds of judgdeserves the opportunity and ing, so I think my project is gofreedom to really get out there ing to be tested in ways it hasn’t in the world and make a differin the past and I’m excited to ence.”

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PAGE 10 | THE VILLAGER • February 15, 2018

Complete these home improvements over the weekend Home improvement projects ramp up when the weather warms up, as homeowners channel the rejuvenating feelings of spring and tackle their home to-do lists. Large-scale renovations can greatly affect a home, but smaller projects can yield impressive results and be completed over the course of a single weekend. If time is of the essence, these weekend or one-day projects may satisfy homeowners’ desires to fix up their homes. • Create an accent wall. Painting a focal wall in a home can create a serious impact. The bonus is it will not take as long or require as many materials as painting an entire room. Accent walls frequently feature a bold color, so decide on placement and tackle this project in less than a day. • Install stair runners. Dress up hardwood stairs with decorative carpet runners. Runners come in elongated pieces of carpeting or individual pieces that can be placed on each step. If

i le on’s erne r ill see reno ions is ye r. Courtesy of SSPR

New playground and restroom being constructed at Sterne Park A new restroom and playground is being constructed at Sterne Park in Littleton this spring, South Suburban Parks and Recreation has announced. The excarpeting doesn’t fit with the home’s design, painting individual stair treads also can create visual appeal. • Dress up the entryway. An entryway is a guest’s first impression of a home. Many entryways can use a minor overhaul, both inside and outside. Paint the front door a different color so it pops from the curb. Install a new mailbox or decorative house numbers. A new

panded playground will include separate equipment for children ages 2-5 and ages 5-12. The new restroom will be constructed west of the existing restroom and shelter.

welcome mat can change the look as well. Inside, consider laying a new floor. Resilient vinyl tiles come in many different patterns and can mimic the look of wood, travertine or marble. Installing a floor can take a day or two. • Install a new faucet. Instantly improve a kitchen or a bathroom with new fixtures. New faucets can provide aesthetic appeal and low-flow faucets can help conserve water. • Create a gallery on the staircase. Gather and arrange framed photos, artwork or wall accents so that they ascend the wall of a staircase. This creates a

The shelter will not be available for rental during this time and the playground and parking lot will be closed. Work is expected to be complete by June.

designer touch and can dress up an often barren area of wall space. • Install a fresh light fixture. Improve drab spaces with a little illumination. Better Homes & Gardens suggests replacing an existing fixture with something new and vibrant. If hanging a new fixture is not within one’s skill set, free-standing table or floor lamps also can cast a new glow on a space.

• Add molding. Molding can add instant aesthetic appeal to a room. Molding is appropriate near the floor, at the top of walls where they meet the ceiling, or even midwall as a chair rail. Some homeowners like to create framed molding on walls in formal living spaces. • Update kitchen or bathroom hardware. Replacing hardware is a fast and easy project, but one that can have immediate impact. Swap out tired or outdated hardware for newer brushed metals and more impactful shapes and designs. Home renovations do not need to take weeks or months. Many projects can be completed over the course of a weekend.

Sustainable kitchen design

SUBMITTED BY BKC KITCHEN AND BATH As we continue to learn and understand our impact on the Earth, eco-friendly, sustainable, and “green” practices continue to rise in popularity. Not only cost-efficient in the long run, sustainable practices also help protect our planet from further damage by lowering pollution levels and ensuring a healthier environment for ourselves and for future generations. Although information about going green is readily available, some people have questions about how to implement sustainability in the renovation of their homes. Quick solutions are energy efficient lighting and appliances, but there are additional ways to include eco-friendly products in the kitchen and bath. Cabinets are arguably the largest footprint in any kitchen design, so it is important to choose

cabinet material that is sustainably-sourced and crafted. When searching for the right cabinetry, look for companies that manufacture products with low emissions, sustainable forestry, and recycled materials. At BKC Kitchen and Bath, our cabinet manufacturers follow the strict guidelines of the Forestry Stewardship Council, whose purpose is to ensure that wood-sourcing is done in a way which avoids further depletion of the environment. In addition to having FSC certification, each of our cabinet companies is a member of the Environmental Stewardship Program, which monitors the following aspects of sustainability in the construction and manufacturing fields: Air Quality – low emissions Product Resource Management – recycled materials and sustainable forestry

Process Resource Management – energy conservation and waste management processes Environmental Stewardship – firm commitment to environmental protection Community Relations – community involvement In addition to FSCcertified cabinetry, another opportunity to go green in the kitchen and bath is to incorporate solid surfaces developed with sustainable materials. Engineered products such as quartz countertops are not only durable and gorgeous, they emit low VOCs, do not need sealing, and are often made with recycled materials. Reclaimed wood butcher blocks and recycled glass countertops are also beautiful options for eco-friendly surfaces that add a unique design accent to the home. If you would like to discuss options for your kitchen or bath with designs that utilize sustainable products, contact bkc.co.


February 15, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 11

Denver Zoo serves 2.2 million people in 2017 Zoo has highest attendance in its 121year history

Denver Zoo served a record 2,239,114 people in 2017 through zoo visits and outreach education programs, the highest in the zoo’s 121-year history. A total of 2,176,016 guests visited the zoo while 63,098 people participated in the zoo’s outreach education programs in schools, libraries and community centers throughout Colorado and Wyoming, as well as conservation education programs around the world. A total of 382,446 guests were provided access to the zoo with free admission. Much of last year’s success can be attributed to the zoo opening its new tiger exhibit, The Edge, in March 2017. Located at the southeastern portion of the zoo, The Edge is home to the zoo’s three Amur tigers—Nikolai, Nikita and Thimbu—and offers several unique ways for guests to see the tigers closer than they ever have before. In addition, guests enjoyed the popular Dinos! Live at Denver Zoo traveling exhibit that ran July

through October 2017. The exhibit, supported by Your Hometown Toyota Stores, featured 21 life-size dinosaurs, 19 of which were animatronic. Dinos! Live at Denver Zoo gave visitors the opportunity to learn about the extinct beings, while comparing them to the living animals who call the zoo home. “The 2017 attendance record reinforces the importance of the Denver Zoo in our community,” said Denver Zoo interim president/CEO Denny O’Malley. “We are very pleased that our guests value the Zoo as an enjoyable place to visit with family and friends to learn about animals and the

conservation efforts underway throughout the world to save them. We will continue to explore the most effective ways our zoo can support the preservation of wild animals and wild spaces, while enhancing the on-campus guest experiences.” Crowds also flocked to see the many new births at the zoo. Reticulated giraffe, Dobby, made national headlines when his mother surprised the Zoo with her pregnancy just days before delivery in March 2017. With the aid of zoo staff, Dobby was nursed to health after initially struggling his first few weeks of life. Two male red panda cubs, Lali and Masu, were also popular among fans when they were born in August 2017. This is the fourth time Denver Zoo has reached more than two million guests. The 2016 attendance number was 2,050,819. In 2015, the attendance number was 2,037,036. Both years were just short of the former record-year (now second-highest attendance) set in 2012, when Toyota Elephant Passage opened, and the zoo served 2,065,410 guests.

Community resource fair scheduled There will be a free reand advice you need. Speaker presentations insource fair on Tuesday, April 10 8 a.m.-noon at RiverPointe Senior Living in Littleton, 5225 Prince St. At the age of 60, you are either planning your Golden Years, helping to care for your aging parents, or both. This journey requires guidance from professionals with experience in the resources

Exhibits and vendors will be available with resources and information about: • Home health care downsizing • Elder law hospice • Physical therapy • Skilled nursing and rehabilitation assisted living • Memory care And other resources

clude: • The five most important documents • Preventing falls • Knowing when home care is needed The fair is sponsored by Rose of Sharon Assisted Living and RiverPointe Senior Living.

Hope UMC’s Lenten Mission Faith in Action: Human Trafficking Awareness and Survivor Assistance

Human trafficking is often referred to as modern day slavery. Although it is difficult to exactly pinpoint how many children and adults experience trafficking due to underreporting, a report from the Walk Free Foundation estimates that over 40 million people worldwide are being exploited in various forms of trafficking (labor, sex and government imposed forced labor). In the United States in 2017, the national hotline run by the non-profit organization Polaris received 4,460 calls reporting trafficking, which is an underestimate due to the large number of cases that aren’t reported as well as the fact that some states have a separate hotline in addition (including Colorado). Lent is a time of reflection for Christians – a time in which we are called to reexamine and recommit to living the lives Jesus calls us toward. Jesus so often taught justice and compassion and encouraged the

fight against oppression. Using parts of Isaiah 61:1, Jesus said: “The Spirit of the Lord is upon me, because he has anointed me to bring good news to the poor. He has sent me to proclaim release to the captives and recovery of sight to the blind, to let the oppressed go free (Luke 4:18, NRSV). Hope UMC will be focusing on human trafficking during Lent through a Wednesday Night Soup Supper Speaker Series, and throughout the next five weeks Hope United Methodist Women will collect items for Restoration Bags (bags for the FBI’s Innocence Lost Task Force for children and youth

who have been trafficked). Please visit Hope’s website (hopechangeslives.org/ ministries/mission-andoutreach/) for more information regarding Restoration Bag items to donate, and speakers in the series. If you plan on attending a Soup Supper please RSVP through a sign-up genius link on Hope’s website but know that your RSVP is not required. All are welcome to join whether you have signed up or not. Our speakers are as follows: February 21: Arapahoe County Sheriff David Walcher February 28: Lindy Havens from Restore Innocence March 7: Molly Griffiths from Truckers Against Trafficking March 14: Natasha Hurt from Love Made Claim March 21: Marianna Kosharovsky from ALIGHT (Alliance to Lead Impact in Global Human Trafficking)

Hope United Methodist Church 5101 S. Dayton Street Greenwood Village 303-779-1040

Stillman joins Jewish Family Service board

Jewish Fam1985, helpily Service of ing Russian Colorado anfamilies new nounced the to Colorado appointment of and workScott Stillman ing on the to its Board Development of Directors. Committee. Stillman is the Most recentpresident and ly, Stillman managing partserved as ner of Massco-chair for Mutual Colorathe 2017 JFS do, a company Executive that provides Luncheon. Scott Stillman comprehenIn addition, sive financial both he and planning for small- and his wife Andrea have mid-sized businesses and participated in the Bright professionals in the areas Holidays program. He also of estate planning, busiserves on the Anti-Defaness succession planning, mation League Mountain retirement planning, States Regional Board. and risk management. Stillman says, “I conThe firm includes more sider it an honor to be a than 70 advisors working member of the board of across the Front Range. an organization that does Stillman first became so much good, for so many involved with JFS in in our community.”

v

AT THE TOP OF HER PROFESSION SINCE 1977

Edie Marks Office: 303-773-3399

CRS, GRI

Cell: 303-905-0744

EXPERIENCE COUNTS! 4945 S GAYLORD CHERRY HILLS VILLAGE

Rare ranch with garden level basement and covered outdoor kitchen. Volume, Drama, Value $2,190,000

NEW LISTINGS

o PREMIER PENTHOUSE CAN BE DIVIDED INTO 2 COMPLETE PENTHOUSES - Denver’s most exciting penthouse at the Beauvallon. Over 8700 square ft, Brazilian ebony floors, 360 degree views, exclusive roof top use. Two master suites. The best of everything at a price well below replacement cost. $4,350,000. $2,500,000 WEST HALF, $2,025,000 EAST HALF - 3 PARKING SPOTS EACH. o ONE CHERRY LANE GREENWOOD VILLAGE - $2,225,000 SOLD. o CASTLE PINES NORTH IN THE EXCLUSIVE PINNACLE AREA - Phenomenal, dramatic walk out ranch. Master and second bedroom on main floor, fabulous walk-out basement for entertaining. Private site on the golf course. - NOW OFFERED AT $1,189,000. o 9610 SPIRIT GULCH - $1,250,000 UNDER CONTRACT. o BEAR TOOTH RANCH ARCHITECTURAL MASTERPIECE ON 35 ACRES 15,000 Sq.Ft. Finish includes guest house, indoor/outdoor pool, panoramic mountain views with open space on all sides. $5,750,000. o THE PRESERVE 5402 PRESERVE PKWY N. - Incredible home, top to bottom updates, fabulous outdoor kitchen and fireplace. $1,699,900. o 14 VILLAGE RD. - $4,995,000 UNDER CONTRACT. o PREMIER 1.2 ACRE SITE - in Whispering Pines. Back to Buffalo reserve. $570,000. o 4945 S GAYLORD CHERRY HILLS FARM WEST - Spectacular ranch home. 10,000 sq. ft., outdoor kitchen, huge flowing rooms. $2,100,000. o HOMESTEAD RANCH - Rare updated Walkout Ranch, $670,000. o 467 ADAMS ST, CHERRY CREEK NORTH - Extraordinary custom home, designer perfection, top location and better than new condition. $2,995,000. o PREMIER CHERRY CREEK NORTH DEVELOPMENT SITE 451 ADAMS ST, BUILD ONE MANSION OR 3 HOMES. $3,000,000. o COMING 1215 S. YORK, WASHINGTON PARK CHERRY HILLS VILLAGE

o 3800 E MANSFIELD - $2,550,000 SOLD. o 16 VISTA RD - $2,375,000 SOLD. o 3701 S. COLORADO BLVD - $1,000,000 SOLD. o 36 CHERRY HILLS FARM DRIVE $2,750,000 SOLD. o CHERRY HILLS FARM WEST. $2,175,000 SOLD. o 27 MARTIN LANE - $1,695,000. SOLD. o 4850 S. GAYLORD - $2,050,000 LIST AND SOLD. o 85 GLENMOOR - $2,400,000 - SOLD. o CHERRY HILLS PARK LAND $1,750,000. SOLD. o BUELL MANSION - Architectural Digest perfection. $1,850,000 SOLD. o CHARLOU IN CHERRY HILLS - $1,195,000 SOLD.

GREENWOOD VILLAGE & SUBURBS

o 7180 E. BERRY ST. - LIST AND SOLD $2,895,000. o THE PRESERVE - $1,735,000 SOLD. o ONE CHERRY LANE - $1,705,000. SOLD.

o HILLS AT CHERRY CREEK Opportunity at $579,900 SOLD. o THE PRESERVE - $1,650,000. SOLD. o GREENWOOD HILLS - $1,500,000 SOLD. o THE HILLS AT CHERRY CREEK - $680,000 LIST AND SOLD. o 23 BELLEVIEW LANE - $1,250,000 SOLD. o THE HILLS AT CHERRY CREEK 5255 S. JAMAICA WAY – BUY AND SELL SIDES $680,000 - LIST AND SOLD.

CASTLE PINES & DOUGLAS COUNTY

o KEENE RANCH - CASTLE ROCK - $915,000 SOLD. o HIGH PRAIRIE FARM - $974,900 SOLD. o MCARTHUR RANCH - $2,200,000 SOLD. o AUTHENTIC SOUTHWESTERN IN CASTLE PINES VILLAGE - $1,250,000 SOLD.

DENVER

o 418 DETROIT - $1,800,000 SOLD. o POLO CLUB NORTH - $900,000. SOLD. o WASHINGTON PARK - $1,150,000, SOLD. o CHERRY CREEK 420 ADAMS ST. - $775,000 SOLD.

CHECK OUT MY INDIVIDUAL HOMESITES at www.DenverRealEstate.com E-mail me at emarks@DenverRealEstate.com

#1 DENVER BOARD OF REALTORS 12 YEARS STRAIGHT #44 OF 1,350,000 AGENTS IN THE USA (THE WALL STREET JOURNAL)


PAGE 12 | THE VILLAGER • February 15, 2018

SeniorChoices

SeniorChoices

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

Three ways to cut hearing-aid costs SAVVYSENIOR

Dear Savvy Senior, horizon. Last summer, I’ve heard that President Trump signed hearing aids will soon the Over-the-Counter be available over the Hearing Aid Act of 2017 counter and will be into law. This will allow much cheaper than they people with mild-tocurrently are. What can moderate hearing loss to you tell me about this? buy hearing aids without BY JIM MILLER My husband desperately consulting an audioloneeds hearing aids, but gist, and the devices could sell we simply can’t afford them. for between $250 and $300 at Searching Spouse drugstores and other retailers. The only problem is that Dear Searching, it will be a couple more years Unfortunately, for many before these OTC hearing aids years the high cost of hearing aids has kept millions of Amer- are available to consumers. So, in the meantime, here are some icans with hearing loss from getting hearing aids because tips that can help you find some they can’t afford them. affordable options. Hearing aids, typically sold through audiologists’ offices, Check your insurance are expensive, usually rangWhile most private health ing between $1,000 and $4,000 insurance companies do not per ear, and are not typically cover hearing aids, there are covered by private insurance or some that do. For example, traditional Medicare. Aetna members can purchase But there’s good news on the aids at a discount through

certain suppliers, and United Healthcare offers hearing aids to their beneficiaries through HealthInnovations for $799 to $999 each. You should also know that some federal workers, as well as residents of Arkansas, Connecticut, New Hampshire and Rhode Island. can get their hearing aids covered by health insurance, as can eligible veterans through the Department of Veterans Affairs. Or, if your husband is a Medicare recipient, about half of all Medicare Advantage plans offer at least partial coverage or discounts on hearing exams and devices. So, be sure you check your husband’s insurance coverage to see if it offers any type of hearing-aid benefit.

Shop around

To help you save money, consider shopping at Costco,

which offers no-cost screenings at certain locations, as well as very competitive prices. Hearing aids there range between $500 and $1,500 each. You can also shop online at websites like EmbraceHearing.com and Audicus.com, which can save you up to $2,000 per pair. Then visit a local specialist to make any necessary adjustments. Another option worth a look is over-the-counter personal sound amplification products. Unlike hearing aids, the Food and Drug Administration does not regulate PSAPs. And PSAP manufacturers are not allowed to call these products hearing aids or claim that they help hearing. But these devices are very effective for people with mild-to-moderate hearing impairment, and typically cost between $350 and $450 each. To find a wide variety of PSAPs, see assistive listening sites like Harris Communications (Har-

risComm.com or call 866-4769579).

Look for assistance

If your income is low, there is a number of national, state and independent groups that can help you pay for hearing aids or offer discounts. To find them, visit the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association website at ASHA. org/public/coverage/audfundingresources. Or call the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders at 800-241-1044, and ask them to mail you their list of financial resources for hearing aids. 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.”

No time for Valentine’s Day hate

• Specializing in dental implants “Teeth in a day” • Laser therapy available • New state-of-theart facility

• Participating provider for Delta Dental, Metlife, Cigna and most other insurance companies

As Valentine’s Day approaches, thoughts of love, adoration, kindness, service and sacrifice are on our minds and we are bombarded by flower commercials and sweet sentiments to send to our loved ones. Contrast these messages with the news about the FBI love birds, tweeting their hate for “pro-life marchers.” How can one hate a group of people they don’t even know? This is true discrimination at its worst. I did some digging to discover what hatred does to one’s health. All of us have felt hatred at one time or another, especially when we have been betrayed or hurt by someone. These feelings are common when they occur sporadically. However, the effects of feeling hatred over a long period of time can have devastating effects on the mind and body. Research shows that hatred changes the chemistry in the brain as it stimulates the premotor cortex, which is responsible for planning and execution of motion. This prepares us to act aggressively when

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aware and figure out your triggers for this response. • Take a break, go for a walk or practice meditation until you have calmed down. Take deep breaths and allow yourself to relax. Once your mind is calm, you can and will be able to control your emotions in a more efficient manner, bringing perspective to your thoughts and feelings. • Talking to someone you trust, a close friend, family member or a psychologist about something painful can help to alleviate the negative feelings you are having. They can often offer valuable advice or guidance. Before you give away your power and allow someone to have this much negative control over you, think about how you can heal yourself. Hate is a killer and loving feelings are life-affirming. Make Valentine’s and everyday more meaningful and fulfilling by only focusing on what heals and gives life. For more information, contact joneen@myrelationship center.org or check out the Center for Relationship Education website at myrelationshipcenter. org.

Memorial gifts honor loved ones The loss of a friend or loved one is selhave a “donate in memory” option on their Community foundation dom easy, particularly if a person had been suffering from an illness. Close friends and family honor the memories of their deceased loved ones in different ways. Charitable giving can be a great way to honor a loved one’s memory while helping others. Survivors often find comfort in the knowledge that they can do good in the name of a loved one. Tributes or memorial gifts can be approached in different ways and serve as an ongoing reminder of a deceased loved one.

Create a charitable foundation

PROVIDING EXCEPTIONAL PATIENT CARE

feeling hateful, either to defend or attack. This activation also triggers the autonomic nervous system, creating “fight or flight” response, increasing cortisol and adrenalin. Both these hormones deplete the adrenals and contribute to weight gain, insomnia, anxiety, depression and chronic illness. Hatred also triggers negative interpretations, causing one to predict nefarious motives and the worst responses from the recipient of the hatred we feel. It’s important to note that these reactions affect only the hater, and not the hated. This allows someone to live rent free in your mind and heart. Taking the power away from someone to effect you in this way is empowering. This is called mental and emotional detachment. How can we do this? Psychologist, Joanna Kleovoulou advises: • Acknowledge your feelings. Tell someone. If you can admit that you are feeling hateful, then you can begin to deal with this emotion. • Try to become emotionally

Those who have the time and resources can establish their own charitable groups in the decedent’s name. This method of charity requires the most time and effort, but can prove to be quite an impactful memorial. Individuals who would like to go this route can consult with financial and tax professionals about the best way to establish a charitable group.

Families can focus on something their loved one cared deeply about, such as animal rescue, children, the arts, or even particular places in a community — such as a local park. According to CarePages, a company that produces free patient websites and offers community support for those coping with illness, families can choose to have their donations funneled to specific charities or nonprofit groups. Otherwise, funds can be allocated to a third-party community fund that will distribute money to various organizations no matter where they are located.

Medical tribute

Memorial gifts that assist medical associations or groups working to find cures or offer treatments for diseases are quite popular. If a loved one passed away due to a specific illness, it is common to ask for donations to a specific organization that specializes in information and services pertaining to that illness. Many such groups

websites. Oftentimes families are notified regarding who made memorial donations in their loved ones’ names, but the amount of the donation need not be revealed.

Personal intentions

Those who would like to make a donation but cannot think of a charity to associate with their deceased loved one have a host of options at their disposal. Consider donating to a school or library, requesting materials be purchased in the decedent’s name. Otherwise, donate to a general scholarship fund, possibly at the decedent’s alma mater.

Finish their work

If the decedent was engaged in a charitable project prior to their death, volunteer to help complete that project. Giving back after the death of a loved one is a great way to keep the memory of that person alive.


February 15, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 13

ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT

Kick-off Chinese New Year

Feb. 16-18. Join the Denver International Electronic Music Festival. Two major performances will showcase the fusion of Western and Eastern instruments, including the Yamaha Election, pipa, and guzheng. Feb. 16, a showcase that immerses the audience in a theatrical landscape. Western and Eastern instruments are woven together to create an unprecedented soundscape that forms the backdrop for song and dance. Feb. 17, Kuna Fu Oraan. Featuring Yamaha Electones. Newman Center for the Performing Arts, 2344 E. Iliff Ave., Denver. Tickets: Newman Center box office, 303-871-7720.

‘Birdman Live’ at Newman Center

Feb. 22, 7:30 p.m. Antonio Sanchez, Birdman Live. Experience the explosive Oscar-winning film Birdman. Tickets: 303-871-7720.

Julia Galloway Ceramics Workshop

years of Denver Young Artists Orchestra. Boettcher Concert Hall, Denver Performing Arts Complex. Tickets for free concert can be reserved at coloradosymphony. org or dyao.org.

Naturally Artificial: Works by Jason DeMarte

Feb. 21-May 20. Opening reception: Feb. 21, 5:30-7:30 p.m.; artist talk: 6:30 p.m. DeMarate’s works combine images of plants and animals with discordant artificial elements and processed foods. Gates Court Gallery at Denver Botanic Gardens, York St. Art exhibit included with Gardens admission.

An Evening in Verona Gala

Feb. 22. A Romeo and Juliet gala at Ellie Caulkins Opera House, performed by Colorado Ballet dancers. Emcee Aimee Caplis and auctioneer Doug Tisdale. An Italian-themed dinner in the “Montague” Chambers Grant Salon and the “Capulet” loge, followed by dessert served in the “Streets of Verona” lobby and dancing on the stage. Gala committee chaired by Anne and Jim Hillary. Tickets: colorado ballet.org/gala or call 303-339-1618.

Feb. 24-25. 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Hosted by Arapahoe Community College. Both days at the ACC Art and Design Center, Room AD1010. Galloway will demonstrate making utilitarian pottery using wheel-throwing and hand-building techniques, as well as surface design using slips and resist. Galloway is professor of art at the University of Montana. Cost of two-day workshop is $150. RSVP: katie.caron@arapahoe.edu or 303-7975948.

Littleton Symphony Presents ‘Great Music from the Arts: From the Movies’

ACC to host CCSD Art and Excellence Showcase

Feb. 23, 7-9:30 p.m. Ladies event features martinis, wine and excellent food, plus a tour of a historic 1884 home. Benefiting Denver Ballet Guild. RSVP by Feb. 18 by calling 303-783-0078.

Through March 8. Participating schools: Cherokee Trail High School, Cherry Creek High School, Eaglecrest High School, Grandview High School, Overland High School and Smoky Hill High School. Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday until 7 p.m. Sat., March 3, noon-5 p.m. A closing reception March 8, 5-7 p.m. with light refreshments. Colorado Gallery of the Arts at ACC. Free and open to the public.

International Electronic Music Festival

Feb. 23, 7:30 p.m., Littleton United Methodist Church, 5894 S. Datura St. With Charles Wetherbee, violin. Tickets: littletonsymphony.org or call 303-9336824.

Madams and Martinis

Whiskey and Scotch Tasting for St. Patrick’s Day

March 16, 7 p.m., Cherokee Ranch and Castle, a 92-year-old Scottish-style castle. Tasting will be accompanied by pairings of gourmet and hearty appetizers. Entertainment by Eron Johnson’s Blackhorn Sessions and Scott Beach on bagpipes. RSVP: 303-688-5555.

Feb. 15 and 16. Hosted by Joseph and Loretta Law Institute of Arts and Technology. “Terra-cotta Warriors 3D and Ode to Nature.” The Robert and Judi Newman Center University of Denver. Tickets: 303-871-7720. Feb. 17-18, “Kung Fu Organ,” featuring soloist, Pang Bo. Tickets: 303-871-7720.

Temporary Art Exhibits

Music with a Mission Concert Series

CLASSES

Feb. 16, 7 p.m. The Hummin’ Birds. Performers mix old-time Appalachian tunes with country, bluegrass, gospel, swing and original songs. Cami and Mike will be joined by their daughter Claire on the fiddle. Concert benefits Heifer International. Good Shepherd Episcopal Church, 303-740-2688.

Burning Love: Elvis Live!

Feb. 17, 7 p.m. Valentine’s tribute with Elvis impersonator Aaron Black. Please wear retro evening wear or costumes. Dancing, dinner, a teddy bear, scarves, and photo ops with the king after the show. Cherokee Ranch and Castle in Sedalia. RSVP: cherokeeranch.org.

Free Concert with the Colorado Symphony and DYAO

Feb. 20, 7:30 p.m. Celebrating 40

Through March 31, Dick Gallagher, Lakewood, Painting. An exhibit titled Inked Car Arts displays vintage cars and trucks from many manufacturers in street scenes or individually in gouache paint and Indian ink. Lone Tree Gold Club and Hotel.

Englewood Public Library Classes

Feb. 21, 6:30-8 p.m. Microsoft Excel: The Basics in the Tech Lab. Registration required. For information on all classes, call 303-762-2567 or email mbrandstetter @englewoodco.gov.

DONATIONS

February is National Heart Month

The Double Tree DTC, 7801 E. Orchard Road, Greenwood Village will donate 5 percent of your meeting fee booked in February or March to the American Heart Association. Receive triple Hilton Honors Points. Book your meeting between 2/18-3/7 and choose one of the following perks: Complimentary cookie break or complimentary welcome reception. Info: 303-779-6161 or denvertech. doubletree.com.

EDUCATION

Free Nutrition Classes

Feb. 28, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. “Eat to Beat Depression.” Both classes at South Denver Heart Center: Presented by Susan Buckley, R.D. Register: 303-744-1065, southdenver.com.

Free Educational Classes for South Denver Cardiology Associates

Car Seat Safety Event

March 10, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sponsored by Mothers of Multiples Society at the Douglas County Fairgrounds, 500 Fairgrounds Drive in Castle Rock. Certified Child Passenger Safety Technicians will offer free car-seat checks. No appointment necessary. Drop in times are between 9 a.m.- 1 p.m. Info: mothersof multiples.com

Introducing 2018 Kempe Feb. 19, 1:30-2:30 p.m. “Anticoagu- Award Winners

lation Basics: Through Thick and Thin.” Feb. 19, 11 a.m. - 12 p.m. “Diabetes, Pre-diabetes and Insulin Resistance.” Join Susan Weithunat, R.D., C.D.E. To register, call 303-744-1065, south denver.com.

EVENT

Need a Car Seat for a Child?

Feb. 17, 9 a.m.- 12 p.m. Free car seats available on a first-come basis. Child must be present. One car seat per family. John Elway Chevrolet, 5200 S. Broadway, Englewood. Info: 303-762-2490.

Free Mile High JACL’s Day of Remembrance

Feb. 18, 1-4 p.m. Free admission after program to rest of the museum. Commemorate the Civil Liberties Act of 1988 and celebrates the life and legacy of Minoru Yasui, Denver’s social-justice icon. Keynote speaker Peggy Nagae, the Portland-based lawyer, was the lead attorney for the Supreme Court appeal of Yasui, one of three men who fought wartime incarceration in the 1940s.

Board Game Day at Englewood Public Library

Feb. 18, 1-4 p.m. Do away with the doldrums. Play games at the library. For all ages. No registration required.

Centennial Institute’s Upcoming Events

Feb. 23, 7 a.m.-2 p.m. Join for a historic broadcast of CPAC, live onscreen in the events center. Conservative Political Action Conference 2018, $55 with continental breakfast and lunch. Free parking. Info: 303-963-3157. Feb. 27, 7-8:30 p.m. President’s lecture series on “The Faith of George Washington.” Dr. Peter Lillback, author of George Washington’s Sacred Fire and president and professor of historical theology at Westminster Theological Seminary in Philadelphia. Lepino Hall. RSVP 303-963-3157.

March 15, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Luncheon. Honoring Linda Alvarado, CEO of Alvarado Construction, and Reggie Bicha, executive director of Colo. Dept. of Human Services. Keynote speaker: Steve Pemberton, chief human-resources officer at Globoforce and bestselling author of A Chance in the World. Ritz-Cariton, 1881 Curtis St., Denver. RSVP: 303-8645308, Denise Jendrusch, jendrusch. denise@kempe.org.

FUNDRAISER

Colorado Republican Lincoln Club

Feb. 17, 6 p.m. Lincoln Club of Colorado celebrates 100 years at the Colorado History Museum, 1200 Broadway. Formal attire. Music by Mile High Big Band. To purchase tickets: Lincolnclub ofColorado.org or call 303-777-3600.

Meet Malcolm X at D.I.N.E.

Feb. 18. Enjoy a three-course luncheon featuring a special presentation by a professional Chautauqua scholarperformer. Meet great figures from history, hear them speak on issues from their historical perspectives and ask questions. Featured guest: Charles Everett Pace portrays Malcolm X. Maggiano’s Little Italy at Denver Tech Center, 7401 S. Clinton St., Englewood. RSVP: 303-8947951

Invest in Success Gala

March 8. Celebrate the 25th anniversary of Cherry Creek Schools Foundation at Denver Marriott Tech Center. Gala will include a beer tasting from Resolute Brewing, live and silent auctions, jewelry pull from Kendra Scott and performances from students. Retiring Superintendent Harry Bull will also be honored. Tickets are $150 and corporate table sponsorships begin at $3,000. Tickets: ccsfoundation.org or email Yolonda Grosso at ygrosso@ cherrycreekshcolls.org.

SAVE THE DATE

Colorado Neurological Institute 30th Anniversary Gala

April 21. “Spotlight on Hope.” Info: 720-974-4094. At CU South Denver, formerly Wildlife Experience

Joshua School’s Annual Gala

April 28. “Standing Strong and Transforming Lives.” Keynote speaker, Mickey Rowe, the first actor with autism to play a person with autism on Broadway in The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Nighttime. Info: 720-863-8387.

Mizel Institute Annual Dinner

May 23, 6 p.m. Honoring John Ikard with the 2018 Community Enrichment Award. Wings Over the Rockies Air and Space Museum

SCHOOLS

Colorado Fine Arts Assn. Scholarships

Feb. 15 - Available online. colorado finearts.org. A new scholarship for graduating high school seniors in Colorado. To recognize students who have demonstrated a dedication to the arts. Two scholarships valued at $500 (minimum).

ST. PATRICK’S DAY EVENTS

Off the Clock: Kilts and Clovers

March 2, 6-9 p.m. Celebrate in Marnie’s Pavilion and the Orangery at Denver Botanic Gardens, enjoy live music and hands-on activities, such as painting plant pots in Boettcher Memorial Center, savor specialty dinners and drinks from Offshoot Cafe or the cash bar. Tickets: botanicgardens.org

VOLUNTEER NEEDED Spanish-Speaking Volunteer Request

Englewood Public Library is looking for a volunteer to facilitate a new Spanish conversation circle once a month to help others learn the language. Contact Michelle at 303-762-2567.

WHAT’S NEW?

Scholarship Junior League of Denver’s Arts Due by Feb. 28. Greenwood Village Abraham Lincoln Program ‘The Journey’ Arts and Humanities Council is seeking Feb. 26, 2 p.m., Chautauqua perMarch 23, 6 p.m. Keynote speaker former and historian John Voehl will embody President Lincoln at Bemis Public Library in this historical performance. Info: 303-795-3961.

Lloyd Lewis at Opportunity Coalition

March 8, 5-7 p.m. President and CEO of Arc Thrift Stores. Location: WeWork/ Triangle Bldg. location, (near Union Station.) 1550 Wewatta St., 2nd Floor, Denver. $20 fee. Half of the cost is donated to local charities. Cocktails and light appetizers provided. Info: opportunitycoalition.com

Englewood Police Citizens Academy

March 7-May 7, Wednesdays, 6-9 p.m., at Englewood Police Dept. Graduation at City Council meeting on Monday, May 7. Register: Toni Arnoldy, tarnoldy@ englewoodco.gov. You will be notified by mail of your acceptance. Space limited.

Terrell Davis, Hall of Fame and former running back for Denver Broncos, speaking on how education influenced his professional football career. Reggie Rivers will serve as emcee and auctioneer. Hyatt Regency Denver at Colorado Convention Center. Tickets: 303-692-0270.

SANCTUARY

Feb. 25. Great Sandwich Making Event, 10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. Drop in for 15 minutes and join the Hunger Task Force for fellowship and sandwich making for Senior Support services. Wellshire Presbyterian Church, 2999 S. Colorado Blvd., Denver.

NEW CLIENT SPECIALS

applicants for two $3,000 college scholarships to be given to students pursing degrees in the arts. The schools of the scholarship winners will also receive a $500 award for their art programs. Student must be a graduating senior from an Arapahoe County high school or a graduating senior who is a resident of Greenwood Village. The student must be planning to enroll as a full-time student at a college or arts school majoring in either the performing, visual or literary arts. Submit applications through callforentry.org. A link can be found at greenwoodvillage.com/cultural arts. Info: 303-708-6110 or cstevens@ greenwoodvillage.com.

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PAGE 14 | THE VILLAGER • February 15, 2018

FLEURISH

A lifetime of supporting the arts with time and money

It was a sweet night of surprises when Carole and Bob Slosky were honored as Citizens of the Arts by the Fine Arts Foundation. The Jubilee was held at Seawell Grand Ballroom, the perfect backdrop for an original play about their lives produced by Curious Theatre. The skit depicted the first meeting of Carole and Bob in college at Washington University. His fraternity brother and best man at their wedding, Dr. Harvey Cantor, and his wife Fran were in the house from St. Louis, as well as many family members. The couple’s son Brent made the introduction of his parents and asked the audience to honor them by seeing a play, seeing art and taking your children. He said that his mom wanted to make art a little less scary and touchable.

Photo by Tommy Collier Fur and YSL vintage jewelry from Dan Sharp

Carole and Bob Slosky with son Jeff and granddaughter Rachel, son Brent and granddaughter Camryn (2018 FAF deb), grandson Adam and daughter-in-law Terri Cohen The couple, who has been married nearly 60 years, is known as patrons of many arts. They have contributed 30-plus years of promotion, support and nurturing of the Denver Center for the Per-

forming Arts, including serving on and leading boards and establishing new entities, as well as other community arts involvement. “This evening is about the arts,” Bob said. “DCPA is the largest not-forprofit theater in the U.S. We enjoy what we do and encourage you to continue supporting the arts.” The first Citizen of the Arts Award” was presented to Mr.

Jane and Jim Wiltshire with Rhondda Hartman Debutante Ball will be in June on the campus of the University of Denver.

Marlis Earl Smith Sr. in 1989. Fine Arts Foundation awarded 21 grants in 2017. The FAF

Phyllis and Dr. Gary VanderArk, who were honored in 2003, Valerie Wassill, Kevin Rudolph and FAF President Caroline Simpson ABOVE, RIGHT: o ’s sis er Sandra Cohen and friends from St. Louis, Dr. Harvey and Fran Cantor. LEFT: Debutante Kiki Neff and mom E.J. Bennett, Rebecca Bonner and deb daughter Anna RIGHT: Jubilee Chairs Mary McNicholas, Elizabeth Collins and Suzy Nelson Chip Walton and his wife Dee Covington from Curious Theatre, who surprised the Sloskys with a skit about their lives

Amy Frederick and her debutante daughter Nicole, debutante Alex Davis and mom Lori


February 15, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 15

FLEURISH

BY SCOTTIE TAYLOR IVERSON STAFF WRITER Both were from Nebraska. He from small town, North Platte, and she from Lincoln. Both were high achievers. They first met at a studentcouncil leadership camp while in high school. Natalie caught Tyler’s eye right away because of her beauty. When he won the talent contest, he caught her eye. But they weren’t reintroduced until after Natalie had become Miss Tyler Nebraska as a and her host toddler family in North Platte, where the pageant was held, thought the match might be ideal. Tyler had gone on to Georgetown University to study finance and Natalie pursued journalism at the University of Nebraska, where she was a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. Their courtship was very long distance for three and half years. He went to Baltimore, received his M.B.A. from Harvard while she went to Idaho and Alabama following her passion for broadcast journalism. They made appointments to talk and had exorbitant phone bills. Even their first year of marriage was long distance but included a rendezvous in places such as New York City, Annapolis, Md., Washington, D.C. and Idaho to skiing. They worked hard and played hard. They had trust and a lot of faith in each other and the relationship while growing their careers. Their engagement had been a family-community affair, consisting of a scavenger hunt in North Platte. A mix tape of their favorite songs recaps their dating journey, filled with clues. A final stop was at the family cabin in Lake Maloney. It was filled with so many candles that Natalie’s dad was on standby with a fire extinguisher. In the center was a statue of Beauty and the Beast. Tyler’s mom remembered Natalie had sung the theme while visiting 300 schools during her Miss Nebraska reign. The beast was Natalie’s prince. “Tyler is so romantic,” Natalie said. “There is meaning behind every little thing.” They were married in 1996. Six months before the wedding, she took the name Tysdal professionally, as her maiden name was too difficult to say, according to one broadcast market. After Harvard, Tyler

joined Natalie in Alabama. They had made a short list of preferrred places to live, so when Natalie received the call from Channel 2 in 2002, they relocated to Denver within three weeks. In her anchor/reporter roles, she has won Emmys, Associated Press awards and the Gracie Allen Award. Entrepreneur Natalie as Tyler founda child ed TitleCard Capital. Their three children each have a unique personality: Addy (Addison, 17), Callie Jean (13) and Johnny (John Tyler, 8) are also high achievers and on the honor rolls. Addy is a born leader who was recruited and has made a verbal commitment and begun the admission process to play lacrosse at the Naval Academy. Callie is interested in theater. Johnny is social and known as “Mr. Fun.” Coincidentally, Johnny is a villager in his elementary

school’s production of Beauty and the Beast. Natalie and Tyler have traditional values. Their china is inherited from their families and prayer time is observed at dinner. Each year, there is a family theme inscribed on dog tags for the boys and necklaces for the girls. In 2017 it was Gratitude and in The Tysdals at a fundraiser Photo by Scottie Iverson The “Beast” sculpture from their engagement event 2018 the theme is and there are challenges with resides in Tyler’s office. Tenacity. two strong careers, but our The Lone Tree family is aligning of faith, appreciation and making a social impact also ambitious and philanof family, determination at are what make us appealing thropic. Tyler’s clients give work, consistent parenting to each other.” back to the community. Addy has already started a charity called SportAKid. Natalie started a production company called EverWise Entertainment that has given a voice to many nonprofits. When asked to what they attribute their success in marriage, they answer by talking about concentric circles, being able to adapt, and in times of adversity thinking of reasons to be grateful— and a lot of understanding. “Life doesn’t have to perfect to be wonderful,” Tyler said. “Our lives are different every several years

The wedding reception of Natalie Jean Kuijvenhoven and Tyler Tivis Tysdal

A “time capsule” from their wedding day: June 9, 1996

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Schools

PAGE 16 | THE VILLAGER • February 15, 2018

St. Mary’s Academy Cultural Diversity Day Leading with the heart: building inclusive communities On Feb. 7, St. Mary’s Academy High School celebrated global learning and cultural inclusivity with an entire day of speakers and activities illustrating different cultures and social issues “Leading with the Heart: Building Inclusive Communities” was the theme for the 17th Annual Cultural Diversity Day. High school students Ali Lupiba and Kierstyn Leo, co-presidents of the Common Ground Club, opened the 2018 Cultural Diversity Day program. Leo remarked, “Today is all about stepping out of your comfort zone and learning something new.” Sam El Hindi, asset manager at Zargo Invest, Jennifer-Millett Barrett, president of Dream on International, and Bill Barrett, president of St. Mary’s Academy, were the featured speakers, presenting issues of diversity within a global context. “Question the insecurities that stem from being original,” El Hindi told the students. Her speech, “How Do Your Assumptions Hold You Back” focused on how labels impede our connections

with one another. El Hindi shared her own experience living in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia during a 2003 terrorist attack. Students had the opportunity to participate in two breakout sessions featuring a variety of speakers who helped them reveal the power of their own assumptions. Jennifer Millet-Barrett and Bill Barrett’s discussed their work with women and children in Ghana and Nigeria and spoke of the Dream on Residential Home and schoolhouses. Barrett reminded students, “Everyone has a story: everyone has a desire for dignity, respect, and common decency.” While most of the day was devoted to serious issues, a fashion show, talent show, and international food sampling provided the opportunity for students to share their heritage with their classmates. The day ended with a performance by the Roshni Dance Ensemble, whose vision is promoting empathy through the arts. The annual Diversity Day encouraged St. Mary’s Academy High School students to understand the lives of other people and their own lives as well.

East Elementary student accepted to School of the Arts East Elementary School’s Charlie Kate Farrell has been accepted into the Denver School of the Arts in the Theater Department, taking a big step toward her dream of eventually performing under the bright lights of Broadway. Charlie will begin at DSA in the fall. Littleton’s East Principal Kelly Card was excited to share the news about Charlie’s acceptance, noting how the partnership between East and Saint Luke’s Performing Arts Academy is

changing lives. The Performing Arts Academy collaborates with East for two shows each schoolyear, providing scholarships so that students have an opportunity to learn about choreography, voice, stage presence and all of the components that it takes to put together a musical. Charlie has had leading roles in productions of 101 Dalmatians, Aladdin, Jungle Book, Suessical and The Lion King. Special thanks go to East music teacher Amy Gonzales,

Dr. James Ramsey with the Saint Luke’s, Mandy Leensvaart and Nicolette Vander Velde for helping Charlie follow her passion. DSA is recognized among the nation’s best 21st century schools and is home to more than 1,000 6th-12th grade students. DSA offers 11 different arts programs, in which students can major: Band, Creative Writing, Dance and Movement, Guitar, Orchestra, Piano, Stagecraft and Design, Theater, Video Cinema Arts, Visual Arts and Vocal Music.

Littleton High School’s girls varsity soccer team has a record of awards for academic achievement and sportsmanship. Courtesy of LPS

LHS Varsity Girls Soccer Team wins National Academic Award for 19th straight year

The Littleton High School girls varsity soccer team has earned the Team Academic Award from the United Soccer Coaches organization (formerly the National Soccer Coaches Association of America) for the 2017 spring season. This national award for

academic excellence is given to teams that have a composite grade-point average of at least 3.25. LHS is one of only eight schools in Colorado to receive this honor and this is the 19th straight year the LHS varsity girls soccer team has won this award, a streak that leads the nation.

The team also received the Team Ethics and Sportsmanship Award from United Soccer Coaches, recognizing teams for exhibiting fair play, sporting behavior and adherence to the laws of the game. This is the third year that LHS has received that award.

LPS earns workplace-health award

The American Heart Association presented Littleton Public Schools with a Bronze Workplace Heath Achievement Award at the Jan. 18 LPS Board of Education meeting. Awards are based upon the AHA’s Workplace Health

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Achievement Index, which offers a comprehensive evaluation of workplace health and wellness programs. The award recognizes the district’s commitment to providing healthy choices and making health a priority for

its employees. Among the 800 applicants, only 17 companies or organizations were recognized in Colorado. LPS was one of only three Colorado school districts to earn a Bronze Award.


February 15, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 17

LEGALS

TREASURER NOTICE OF PURCHASE OF REAL ESTATE AT TAX LIEN SALE AND OF APPLICATION FOR ISSUANCE OF TREASURER’S DEED 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 Alberto Cano, James L. Gorman, Ann M. Gorman You and each of you are hereby notified that on the th day of November, 2014, A.D., the then County Treasurer of the County of Arapahoe, in the State of Colorado, sold at public tax lien sale to FIG Capital Investments CO13 LLC, the following described real estate situate in the County of Arapahoe, State of Colorado, to-wit: N 1/2 OF THE NW 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4 OF SEC 2-466 TOG WITH THE MOST WLY 25 FT OF LOT 1 & THE MOST ELY 25 FT OF LOT 2 BLK 2 NEW WORLD WEST 2ND FLG aka 830 Odessa Street and said County Treasurer issued a Certificate of Purchase therefore to FIG Capital Investments CO13 LLC; That said tax lien sale was made to satisfy the delinquent general taxes assessed against said real estate for the year 2013; That said real estate was taxed or specially assessed in the name(s) of Alberto Cano for said year 2013; That said FIG Capital Investments CO13 LLC, on the 23rd day of October, 2017, the present holder of said Certificate who has made request upon the Treasurer of said County for a deed to said real estate; That a Treasurer s Deed will e issued for said real estate to the said FIG Capital Investments CO13 LLC, on or about the 20th day of June, 2018, 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 Treasurer s Deed. Witness my hand this th day of February, 2018, A.D. Sue Sandstrom Treasurer Arapahoe County Published in The Villager First Publication: February 15, 2018 Last Publication: March 1, 2018 Legal # 8051 ____________________________ NOTICE OF PURCHASE OF REAL ESTATE AT TAX LIEN SALE AND OF APPLICATION FOR ISSUANCE OF TREASURER’S DEED 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 Christopher G. Vierno, George P. Vierno, Judy Medley, Law Office of Roger Moore, Francy Law Firm, P.C., Aberon Fund 1, LLC You and each of you are hereby notified that on the th day of November, 2014, A.D., the then County Treasurer of the County of Arapahoe, in the State of Colorado, sold at public tax lien sale to FIG Capital Investments CO13 LLC, the following described real estate situate in the County of Arapahoe, State of Colorado, to-wit: LOT 49 BLK 5 MISSION VIEJO 1ST FLG aka 15562 E. Kenyon Avenue and said County Treasurer issued a Certificate of Purchase therefore to FIG Capital Investments CO13 LLC; That said tax lien sale was made to satisfy the delinquent general taxes assessed against said real estate for the year 2013;

That said real estate was taxed or specially assessed in the name(s) of Christopher G. Vierno for said year 2013; That said FIG Capital Investments CO13 LLC, on the 23rd day of October, 2017, the present holder of said Certificate who has made request upon the Treasurer of said County for a deed to said real estate; That a Treasurer s Deed will e issued for said real estate to the said FIG Capital Investments CO13 LLC, on or about the 20th day of June, 2018, 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 Treasurer s Deed.

Protests or comments may be submitted in writing to the Cherry Hills Village Community Development Department, 2450 East Quincy Avenue, Cherry Hills Village, CO 80113 or rgranrath@cherryhillsvillage.com on or before the date of the Public Hearing, or by personal appearance at the Public Hearing. Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8071 ____________________________

GREENWOOD VILLAGE BID INFORMATION ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS

Witness my hand this th day of February, 2018, A.D.

The City of Greenwood Village invites proposals for:

Sue Sandstrom Treasurer Arapahoe County

TOTAL MOSQUITO CONTROL ON ALL PUBLIC PROPERTY AND SITES MAINTAINED BY GREENWOOD VILLAGE TO INCLUDE POTENTIAL BREEDING SITES AND PRIVATE PROPERTY AS REQUESTED.

Published in The Villager First Publication: February 15, 2018 Last Publication: March 1, 2018 Legal # 8052 ____________________________

COURTS DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF ARAPAHOE STATE OF COLORADO 7325 S. Potomac Street Centennial, Colorado 80112 PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF COLORADO, Petitioner, IN THE INTEREST OF: COURTNEI WHITNEY, Child, and concerning QUENNAHDEIGH WHITNEY, CHRISTOPHER SMITH, AND JORDAN GREEN, Respondents. Kristi Erickson, Esq., Reg. #50739 Assistant County Attorney 14980 E. Alameda Drive Aurora, CO 80012 303-752-8989 F NOTICE OF ADJUDICATORY HEARING AND DEFAULT JUDGMENT Case No: 17JV1198 Division: 35 To The Respondents: PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that an Adjudicatory Hearing regarding OUENNAHDEIGH WHITNEY, CHRISTOPHER SMITH, AND JORDAN GREEN is set for March 8, 2018, at the hour of 8:00 a.m., in Division 35, at the Arapahoe County District Court, 7305 South 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 judgment against you and adjudicate the child(ren), dependent and neglected in accordance with the Colorado Children s Code. Kristi Erickson, Reg. #50739 Assistant County Attorney 14980 E. Alameda Drive Aurora, CO 80012 303-752-8989 F Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________

CHERRY HILLS VILLAGE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that A Public Hearing will be held before the Planning and Zoning Commission for the City of Cherry Hills Village at the Village Center, 2450 E. Quincy Avenue, Cherry Hills Village, Colorado 80113, on Tuesday arch at p.m. Regarding an Amendment to Chapter of the unicipal Code concerning Zoning, by Amending Article of Chapter – E panded Use Application for nonprofit institutions, public facilities, private clubs, public recreational facilities and nonprofit recreational facilities.

A project to provide total mosquito control for the citizens of Greenwood Village. The Request for Bids for 2018 Total Mosquito Control is available electronically via Rocky Mountain E-Purchasing and may be accessed on the Greenwood Village website (www.greenwoodvillage. com) under Bids & Proposals. Bids shall be submitted in a sealed envelope marked, “Greenwood Village Mosquito Control”, and shall e received in the offices of the Public Works Department by 1:30 P.M. Wednesday, February 27, 2018. A start date for total mosquito control program will be May 1, 2018. The City reserves the right to reject any and all bids, and to make final determination in the event of duplications. Any bid received as a result of this request is prepared at the Contractor s e pense and ecomes City property and therefore, public record. No bid may be withdrawn for a period of si ty days after the date set for opening thereof. Preference is hereby given to materials, supplies, and provisions produced, manufactured, or grown in Colorado, quality being equal to articles offered by competitors outside of the State. Colorado labor shall be employed to perform the work for which Bids are requested herein to the extent of not less than eighty percent (80%) of each type or class of labor in the several classifications of skilled and common labor employed on such work, pursuant to C.R.S. § 8-17-101. The City reserves the right to reject any and all bids and waive informalities or irregularities therein. Any proposal received as a result of this request is prepared at the Contractor s e pense and ecomes City property and therefore, public record. Any questions regarding the project should be directed to Kurt Nielsen at . /s/ Suzanne Moore Director of Parks, Trails & Recreation Published in The Villager First Publication: February 8, 2018 Last Publication: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8023 ____________________________ BID INFORMATION ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Notice is hereby given that the City of Greenwood Village, Colorado (the “City”) will receive sealed bids at the Greenwood Village Maintenance Facility, 10001 East Costilla Avenue, Greenwood Village, Colorado 80112-3730, until 1:00 p.m. on Thursday, March 8, 2018. The scope of the project includes the planting of 81 trees, throughout Greenwood Village, Colorado. The Request for Bids for 2018 Tree Planting is available electronically via Rocky Mountain E-Purchasing and may be accessed on the Greenwood Village website (www. greenwoodvillage.com) under Bids & Proposals. The City reserves the right to reject any and all bids, and to make final determination in the event of duplications. Any bid received as a result of this request is prepared at the Contractor s e pense and e-

comes City property and therefore, public record. No bid may be withdrawn for a period of si ty days after the date set for opening thereof. Preference is hereby given to materials, supplies, and provisions produced, manufactured, or grown in Colorado, quality being equal to articles offered by competitors outside of the State. Colorado labor shall be employed to perform the work for which Bids are requested herein to the extent of not less than eighty percent (80%) of each type or class of labor in the several classifications of skilled and common labor employed on such work, pursuant to C.R.S. § 8-17-101. Any questions regarding the project should be directed to Kurt Nielsen at or email at knielsen@greenwoodvillage.com. /s/ Dustin Huff Parks, Manager Published in The Villager First Publication: February 8, 2018 Last Publication: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8024 ____________________________ BID INFORMATION ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS 2018 CITY FLORAL PROGRAM CONTRACT Notice is hereby given that the City of Greenwood Village, Colorado (the “City”) will receive sealed bids at the Greenwood Village Maintenance Facility, 10001 East Costilla Avenue, Greenwood Village, Colorado 80112-3730, until 11:00 a.m. on March 2, 2018 for the City Floral Program Contract. The work to be performed generally includes: on-going maintenance tasks routinely accomplished involving horticulture management consisting of annual, perennial and shrub bed preparation, design, maintenance and fall clean-ups/cut backs, planting, watering, weeding and general care. The plans and specifications for the City Floral Program Contract are available electronically via Rocky Mountain E-Purchasing on the Greenwood Village website (www.greenwoodvillage.com/bids). The City reserves the right to reject any and all ids and to make final determination in the event of duplications. No bid may be withdrawn for a period of si ty days after the date set for opening thereof. The City re uires a certified or cashier s check or a corporate surety ond in the amount of five percent (5%) of the total bid amount before the City can accept or consider any bid. The bid and the deposit shall e filed with the City s Office securely sealed and endorsed on the outside with a brief statement as to the nature of the item or work for which the bid is provided. Upon a bid award, such bond shall be returned to the unsuccessful bidder(s). In the case of the successful bidder, the bid bond will be returned upon receipt of the required payment and performance bonds, each in the full amount of the contract price. Bids will be opened publicly at 11:01 a.m. on March 2, 2018 at the Greenwood Village Maintenance Facility, and shall be tabulated by the City. Any questions regarding the project should be directed to Dustin Huff at Dhuff@Greenwoodvillage.com no later than February 27, 2018. /s/ Dustin Huff Parks Manager Published in The Villager First Publication: February 8, 2018 Last Publication: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8025 ____________________________ BID INFORMATION ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS 2018 STREETSCAPE MAINTENANCE SERVICES CONTRACT Notice is hereby given that the City of Greenwood Village, Colorado (the “City”) will receive sealed bids at the Greenwood Village Maintenance Facility, 10001 East Costilla Avenue, Greenwood Village, Colorado 80112-3730, until 11:00 a.m. on March 2, 2018 for the 2018 Streetscape Maintenance Services Contract. The work to be performed generally includes: ongoing maintenance tasks routinely accomplished involving turf management, weed control, irrigation inspections and repairs, plant care that could include trees, shrubs, and some oral. The plans and specifications for the Streetscape Maintenance Services Contract are available electronically via Rocky Mountain E-Purchasing on the Greenwood Village website (www. greenwoodvillage.com/bids). The City reserves the right to reject any and all ids and to make final

determination in the event of duplications. No bid may be withdrawn for a period of si ty days after the date set for opening thereof. The City re uires a certified or cashier s check or a corporate surety ond in the amount of five percent (5%) of the total bid amount before the City can accept or consider any bid. The bid and the deposit shall e filed with the City s Office securely sealed and endorsed on the outside with a brief statement as to the nature of the item or work for which the bid is provided. Upon a bid award, such bond shall be returned to the unsuccessful bidder(s). In the case of the successful bidder, the bid bond will be returned upon receipt of the required payment and performance bonds, each in the full amount of the contract price. Bids will be opened publicly at 11:01 a.m. on March 2, 2018 at the Greenwood Village Maintenance Facility, and shall be tabulated by the City. Any questions regarding the contract should be directed to Dustin Huff at Dhuff@Greenwoodvillage. com no later than February 27, 2018. /s/ Dustin Huff Parks Manager Published in The Villager First Publication: February 8, 2018 Last Publication: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________ NOTICE REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS Notice is hereby given that the City of Greenwood Village, Colorado (the “City”) will receive proposals at the City Maintenance Facility, 10001 East Costilla Avenue, Greenwood Village, Colorado 80112-3730, until 2:00 p.m. on March 2, 2018. The Request for Proposals for the Gravel Road RehabilitationEngineering Design Services is available electronically via the Rocky Mountain E-Purchasing System on the City of Greenwood Village website, www.greenwoodvillage.com/bids. The scope of work consists of providing survey and design services for reconstruction/replacement of the existing roadway for approximately 3 centerline miles of existing gravel road. The City reserves the right to reject any and all proposals, and to make final determination in the event of duplications. No proposal may be withdrawn for a period of si ty days after the date set for opening thereof. Any proposal received as a result of this request is prepared at the consultant s e pense and ecomes City property and therefore, public record. Any questions regarding the project should be directed to John Wannigman, Senior Project Manager - Roads . /s/ John Sheldon Director of Public Works Published in The Villager First Publication: February 15, 2018 Last Publication: February 22, 2018 Legal # 8070 ____________________________

SPECIAL DISTRICTS CALL FOR NOMINATIONS ORCHARD HILLS METROPOLITAN RECREATION AND PARK DISTRICT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and, particularly, to the electors of the Orchard Hills Metropolitan Recreation and Park District (the “District”) of Arapahoe County, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a regular election will be held on the 8th day of May, 2018. At that time, three (3) directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms and two (2) directors to serve 2-year terms. In order for an individual s name to appear on the ballot for the election, a self-nomination and acceptance form or letter must be filed with the designated election official of the District on or efore 5:00 p.m. on Friday, March 2, 2018. If the designated election official determines that a selfnomination and acceptance form is not sufficient the eligi le elector who submitted the form may

amend the form at any time prior to the close of business on the day of the deadline. Affidavit of intent to be a write-in candidate forms must e su mitted to the office of the designated election official y the close of business on Monday, March 5, 2018. Self-nomination and acceptance forms and affidavit of intent to be a write-in candidate forms are available upon request from the designated election official c o Spencer Fane LLP Lincoln Street, Suite 2000, Denver, Colorado 80203, telephone number 303-839-3873. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that requests for an application for an a sentee voter s allot may be made orally or in writing with the designated election official not later than the close of business on Tuesday, May 1, 2018, at the address and telephone number listed above between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. ORCHARD HILLS METROPOLITAN RECREATION AND PARK DISTRICT By: /s/ Susan Schledorn Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8041 ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS §§ 1-4-912; 1-13.5-303; 1-13.5305; 1-13.5-501; 1-13.5-1002; 32-1-905(2), C.R.S. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and particularly, to the electors of Havana Water & Sanitation District, of Arapahoe County, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an election will be held on the 8th day of May, 2018, between the hours of 7:00 A.M. and 7:00 P.M. At that time three (3) directors will be elected to serve a 4-year term and zero (0) directors will be elected to serve a 2-year term. Eligible electors of the Havana Water & Sanitation District interested in serving on the board of directors may obtain a SelfNomination and Acceptance Form from Matt Urkoski, the Designated Election Official of the Havana Water & Sanitation District, c/o CliftonLarsonAllen LLP, 8390 E. Crescent Parkway, Suite 500, Greenwood Village, CO 80111, . The office of the Designated Election Official is open Monday through Friday (with the exception of holidays) from 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. The deadline to submit Self-Nomination and Acceptance Forms to the Designated Election Official is not later than the normal close of usiness on the th day prior to the election, which date is Friday, March 2, 2018. If the Designated Election Official determines that a Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form is not sufficient the eligi le elector who submitted the form may amend the form once, at any time, prior to 5:00 P.M. on Friday, arch . Affidavit of Intent To Be A Write-In-Candidate forms must e su mitted to the office of the Designated Election Official y the close of usiness on the th day before the election, which date is Monday, March 5, 2018. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that applications for a sentee voters allots are availa le in the office of the Designated Election Official CliftonLarsonAllen LLP, 8390 E. Crescent Parkway, Suite 500, Greenwood Village, CO 80111, (303)-779-5710. An application for an a sentee voter s allot shall e filed with the Designated Election Official no later than the close of business on the Tuesday immediately preceding the election, which date is Tuesday, May 1, 2018. HAVANA WATER & SANITATION DISTRICT By: /s/, Matt Urkoski, Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8045 ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS (NOTICE BY PUBLICATION OF) §§ 1-13.5-501; 1-13.5-303, C.R.S. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and, particularly, to the eligible electors of the Goodman Metropolitan District of Arapahoe County, Colorado (the “District”). NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an election will be held on May

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PAGE 18 | THE VILLAGER • February 15, 2018 — Continued from page 17 — 8, 2018, between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. At that time, three (3) directors will be elected to serve until the second regular special district election (May 2022). Eligible electors of the District interested in serving on the board of directors may obtain a Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form from the Designated Election Official DEO located at E. Commons Ave., Suite 2000, Centennial, CO 80122, (303-858-1800) between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. The deadline to submit a SelfNomination and Acceptance Form is March 2, 2018. If the DEO determines a Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form is not sufficient the form may be amended once prior to 5:00 p.m. on March 2, 2018. Earlier submittal is encouraged as the deadline will not permit curing of an insufficient form after this date. An Affidavit of Intent to be a Write-In Candidate must be su mitted to the office of the DEO by the close of business on March 5, 2018. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that information on obtaining an absentee ballot may be obtained from the DEO, and applications for an a sentee allot must e filed with the DEO no later than the close of business on May 1, 2018. GOODMAN METROPOLITAN DISTRICT Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and particularly to the electors of the South Santa Fe Metropolitan District Nos. 1 & 2 of Douglas County, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Section 1-13.5-501, C.R.S., that an election will be held on May 8, 2018, between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. At that time three (3) Directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms and two (2) Directors will be elected to serve 2-year terms. Self-Nomination and Acceptance Forms are available and can be obtained from Denise Denslow, the Designated Election Official for the South Santa Fe Metropolitan District Nos. 1 & 2, c/o Denise Denslow at CliftonLarsonAllen LLP, 8390 E. Crescent Parkway, Suite 500, Greenwood Village, Colorado 80111, (303) 779-4525. The Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form or letter is to be submitted to the Designated Election Official no later than the close of business on March 2, 2018, sixtyseven days prior to the regular election. A Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form that is not sufficient may be amended once at any time prior to 3:00 p.m. on March 2, . Affidavits of Intent to e a Write-In Candidate must be submitted to the Designated Election Official y the close of usiness on arch si ty-four days prior to the regular election. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN, pursuant to Section 1-13.5-1002, C.R.S., that applications for and return of a sentee voters allots may e filed with the Designated Election Official of the District c/o Denise Denslow at CliftonLarsonAllen LLP, 8390 E. Crescent Parkway, Suite 500, Greenwood Village, Colorado 80111, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., until the close of business on the Tuesday immediately preceding the election (Tuesday, May 1, 2018). SOUTH SANTA FE METROPOLITAN DISTRICT NOS. 1&2 By: /s/ Denise Denslow Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8047 ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS PARKER JORDAN METROPOLITAN DISTRICT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and, particularly, to the electors of the Parker Jordan Metropolitan District (the “District”) of Arapahoe County, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a regular election will be held on the 8th day of May, 2018. At that time, three (3) directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms and zero (0) directors to serve 2-year terms. In order for an individual s name to appear on the ballot for the election, a self-nomination and acceptance form or letter must e filed with the District anager or the designated election official on or before 5:00 p.m. on Friday, March 2, 2018. If the designated election official determines that a self-nomination and acceptance form is not sufficient the eligi le elector who submitted the form may amend the form at any time prior to the close of business on the day of the deadline. Affidavit of intent to be a write-In candidate forms must be submitted to the office of the District anager or the designated election official y the close of business on Monday, March 5, 2018. Self-nomination

and acceptance forms and affidavit of intent to be a write-In candidate forms are available upon request from the District Manager, c/o CliftonLarsonAllen, LLP, 8390 East Crescent Parkway, Suite 500, Greenwood Village, Colorado 80111, telephone number 303779-4525 or from the designated election official c o Spencer Fane LLP, 1700 Lincoln Street, Suite 2000, Denver, Colorado 80203, telephone number 303-839-3800. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that requests for an application for an a sentee voter s allot may e made orally or in writing with the designated election official not later than the close of business on Tuesday, May 1, 2018, at the address and telephone number listed above between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. PARKER JORDAN METROPOLITAN DISTRICT By: /s/ BOB BLODGETT, District Manager Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8048 ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS GOLDSMITH GULCH SANITATION DISTRICT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and particularly, to the electors of Goldsmith Gulch Sanitation District, of Arapahoe County, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an election will be held on the 8th day of May, 2018, between the hours of 7:00 A.M. and 7:00 P.M. At that time three (3) directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms. Eligible electors of the Goldsmith Gulch Sanitation District interested in serving on the board of directors may obtain a SelfNomination and Acceptance Form from Chuck Reid, the Designated Election Official of the Goldsmith Gulch Sanitation District, c/o CliftonLarsonAllen LLP, 8390 E. Crescent Parkway, Suite 500, Greenwood Village, Colorado, . The office of the Designated Election Official is open Monday through Friday (with the exception of holidays) from 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. The deadline to submit Self-Nomination and Acceptance Forms to the Designated Election Official is not later than the normal close of usiness on the th day prior to the election, which date is Friday, March 2, 2018. If the Designated Election Official determines that a Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form is not sufficient the eligi le elector who submitted the form may amend the form once, at any time, prior to 5:00 P.M. on Monday, arch . Affidavit of Intent To Be A Write-In-Candidate forms must e su mitted to the office of the Designated Election Official y the close of usiness on the th day before the election, which date is Monday, March 5, 2018. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that applications for absentee voters allots are availa le in the office of the Designated Election Official CliftonLarsonAllen LLP 8390 E. Crescent Parkway, Suite 500, Greenwood Village, Colorado, 80111, (303) 779-4525. An application for an a sentee voter s allot shall e filed with the Designated Election Official no later than the close of business on the Tuesday immediately preceding the election, which date is Tuesday, May 1, 2018. GOLDSMITH GULCH SANITATION DISTRICT By: /s/ Chuck Reid, Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8050 ____________________________ NOTICE OF REVISED BUDGET Pursuant to - C.R.S. NOTICE is hereby given that a proposed revised budget has been submitted to the Board of Directors of Southeast Metro Stormwater Authority (SEMSWA) for the year of 2018. A copy of such proposed revised udget has een filed in the office of SEMSWA at 7437 South Fairplay Street, Centennial, Colorado, where the same is open for public inspection. Such proposed revised budget will be considered at a regular meeting of the Board of Directors of SEMSWA to be held at 7437 South Fairplay Street, Centennial, Colorado on February 21, 2018, at 1:30 p.m. Any interested property owner within SEMSWA s oundaries may inspect the proposed budget and file or register any o ections thereto at any time prior to the final adoption of the revised budget. Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8053 ____________________________ NOTICE OF VACANCY ON THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF MARVELLA METROPOLITAN DISTRICT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and particularly to the electors of the Marvella Metropolitan District of the County of Arapahoe, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Section 32-1-808, C.R.S., that two vacancies currently exist

LEGALS on the board of directors of the Marvella Metropolitan District. Any ualified eligi le elector of the District interested in filling such vacancy and serving on the board of directors should file a Letter of Interest with the board of directors of the District on or before February at the office of the District s anager. Forms of Letters of Interest are available and can be obtained from the Marvella Metropolitan District, c/o Kim Herman at CliftonLarsonAllen LLP, 8390 E. Crescent Parkway, Suite 500, Greenwood Village, Colorado 80111, (303) 779 5710. MARVELLA METROPOLITAN DISTRICT By: /s/ Kim Herman District Manager Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8055 ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and particularly to the electors of the Marvella Metropolitan District of Arapahoe County, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Section 1-13.5-501, C.R.S., that an election will be held on May 8, 2018, between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. At that time three (3) Directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms and one (1) Director will be elected to serve a 2-year term. Self-Nomination and Acceptance Forms are available and can be obtained from Kim Herman, the Designated Election Official for the Marvella Metropolitan District, c/o Kim Herman at CliftonLarsonAllen LLP, 8390 E. Crescent Parkway, Suite 500, Greenwood Village, Colorado 80111, (303) 779-4525. The Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form or letter is to be submitted to the Designated Election Official not later than close of business on arch si ty-seven days prior to the regular election. A Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form that is not sufficient may e amended once at any time prior to 3:00 p.m. on March 2, 2018. Affidavits of Intent to e a Write-In Candidate must be submitted to the Designated Election Official y the close of business on March 5, si ty-four days prior to the regular election. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN, pursuant to Section 1-13.5-1002, C.R.S., that applications for and return of mail-in allots may e filed with Kim Herman, the Designated Election Official of the District c o Kim Herman at CliftonLarsonAllen LLP, 8390 E. Crescent Parkway, Suite 500, Greenwood Village, Colorado 80111, (303) 779-4525, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., until the close of business on the Tuesday immediately preceding the regular election (Tuesday, May 1, 2018). MARVELLA METROPOLITAN DISTRICT By: /s/ Kim Herman Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS SOUTHGATE SANITATION DISTRICT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and, particularly, to the electors of the Southgate Sanitation District (the “District”) of Arapahoe and Douglas Counties, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a regular election will be held on the 8th day of May, 2018. At that time, two (2) directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms and one (1) director will be elected to serve a 2-year term. In order for an individual s name to appear on the allot for the election, a self-nomination and acceptance form or letter must e filed with the designated election official of the District on or before 5:00 p.m. on Friday, March 2, 2018. If the designated election official determines that a selfnomination and acceptance form is not sufficient the eligi le elector who submitted the form may amend the form at any time prior to the close of business on the day of the deadline. Affidavit of intent to be a write-in candidate forms must e su mitted to the office of the designated election official y the close of business on Monday, March 5, 2018. Self-nomination and acceptance forms and affidavit of intent to be a write-in candidate forms are available upon request from the designated election official c o Spencer Fane LLP Lincoln Street, Suite 2000, Denver, Colorado 80203, telephone number 303-839-3703. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that requests for an application for an a sentee voter s allot may e made orally or in writing with the designated election official not later than the close of business on Tuesday, May 1, 2018, at the address and telephone number listed above between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. SOUTHGATE SANITATION DISTRICT By: /s/ Megan A. Holmberg Designated Election Official

Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8057 ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS SOUTHGATE WATER DISTRICT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and, particularly, to the electors of the Southgate Water District (the “District”) of Arapahoe and Douglas Counties, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a regular election will be held on the 8th day of May, 2018. At that time, two (2) directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms and one (1) director will be elected to serve a 2-year term. In order for an individual s name to appear on the allot for the election, a self-nomination and acceptance form or letter must e filed with the designated election official of the District on or before 5:00 p.m. on Friday, March 2, 2018. If the designated election official determines that a selfnomination and acceptance form is not sufficient the eligi le elector who submitted the form may amend the form at any time prior to the close of business on the day of the deadline. Affidavit of intent to be a write-in candidate forms must e su mitted to the office of the designated election official y the close of business on Monday, March 5, 2018. Self-nomination and acceptance forms and affidavit of intent to be a write-in candidate forms are available upon request from the designated election official c o Spencer Fane LLP Lincoln Street, Suite 2000, Denver, Colorado 80203, telephone number 303-839-3703. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that requests for an application for an a sentee voter s allot may e made orally or in writing with the designated election official not later than the close of business on Tuesday, May 1, 2018, at the address and telephone number listed above between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. SOUTHGATE WATER DISTRICT By: /s/ Megan A. Holmberg Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8058 ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS INVERNESS NORTH METROPOLITAN DISTRICT §1-13.5-501, CRS TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and, particularly, to the electors of the Inverness North Metropolitan District (the “District”) of Arapahoe County, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a regular election will be held on the 8th day of May 2018. At that time two (2) directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms. In order for an individual s name to appear on the ballot for the election, a selfnomination and acceptance form or letter must e filed with the designated election official of the District on or before 5:00 p.m. on Friday, March 2, 2018. If the designated election official determines that a Self-Nomination and Acceptance form is not sufficient the eligi le elector who submitted the form may amend the form once, at any time, prior to 3:00 p.m. on the day of the deadline. Affidavit of Intent to be a Write-In Candidate forms must e su mitted to the office of the designated election official y the close of business on Monday, March 5, 2018. Self-Nomination and Acceptance forms and Affidavit of Intent to be a Write-In Candidate forms are available upon request from the designated election official c o Spencer Fane LLP Lincoln Street, Suite 2000, Denver, Colorado 80203, telephone number 303-839-3800. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that requests for an application for an a sentee voter s allot may e made orally or in writing. Applications for a sentee voter s allots shall e filed in writing with the designated election official not later than the close of business on Tuesday, May 1, 2018, at the address and telephone number listed above between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. The application shall be personally signed by the applicant, or a family member pursuant to 1-13.5-1002(1)(a)(II), C.R.S. INVERNESS NORTH METROPOLITAN DISTRICT By: /s/ Leslie Larsen Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8059 ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and particularly to the electors of the CitySet Metropolitan District Nos. 1 & 2 of Arapahoe County, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Section 1-13.5-501, C.R.S., that an election will be held on May 8, 2018, between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. At that time three (3) Directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms and one (1) Director will be elected to serve a 2-year term. Self-Nomination and Acceptance Forms are available and can be obtained from Lisa A. Jacoby, the Designated Election Official for the

CitySet Metropolitan District Nos. 1 & 2, c/o Special District Management Services, Inc., 141 Union Blvd., Suite 150, Lakewood, Colorado 80228, (303) 987-0835. The Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form or letter is to be submitted to the Designated Election Official not later than p.m. on arch si ty-seven days prior to the regular election. A Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form that is not sufficient may e amended once at any time prior to the normal close of business on arch . Affidavits of Intent to be a Write-In Candidate must be submitted to the Designated Election Official y the close of usiness on arch si ty-four days prior to the regular election. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN, pursuant to Section 1-13.5-1002, C.R.S., that applications for absentee or mail-in allots may e filed with Lisa A. Jacoby, the Designated Election Official of the District c o Special District Management Services, Inc., 141 Union Blvd., Suite 150, Lakewood, Colorado 80228, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., until the close of business on the Tuesday immediately preceding the regular election (Tuesday, May 1, 2018). CITYSET METROPOLITAN DISTRICT NOS. 1 & 2 By: /s/ Lisa A. Jacoby Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS SOUTHEAST PUBLIC IMPROVEMENT METROPOLITAN DISTRICT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and, particularly, to the electors of the Southeast Public Improvement Metropolitan District (the “District”) of the City and County of Denver and Arapahoe and Douglas Counties, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a regular election will be held on the 8th day of May, 2018. At that time, three (3) directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms and one (1) director to serve a 2-year term. In order for an individual s name to appear on the ballot for the election, a self-nomination and acceptance form or letter must be filed with the designated election official of the District on or efore 5:00 p.m. on Friday, March 2, 2018. If the designated election official determines that a selfnomination and acceptance form is not sufficient the eligi le elector who submitted the form may amend the form at any time prior to the close of business on the day of the deadline. Affidavit of intent to be a write-in candidate forms must e su mitted to the office of the designated election official y the close of business on Monday, March 5, 2018. Self-nomination and acceptance forms and affidavit of intent to be a write-in candidate forms are available upon request from the designated election official c o Spencer Fane LLP Lincoln Street, Suite 2000, Denver, Colorado 80203, telephone number 303-839-3873. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that requests for an application for an a sentee voter s allot may e made orally or in writing with the designated election official not later than the close of business on Tuesday, May 1, 2018, at the address and telephone number listed above between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. SOUTHEAST PUBLIC IMPROVEMENT METROPOLITAN DISTRICT By: /s/ Susan Schledorn Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS GREENWOOD METROPOLITAN DISTRICT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and, particularly, to the electors of the Greenwood Metropolitan District (the “District”) of Arapahoe County and the City and County of Denver, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a regular election will be held on the 8th day of May, 2018. At that time, two (2) directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms. In order for an individual s name to appear on the ballot for the election, a selfnomination and acceptance form or letter must e filed with the designated election official of the District on or before 5:00 p.m. on Friday, March 2, 2018. If the designated election official determines that a self-nomination and acceptance form is not sufficient the eligi le elector who submitted the form may amend the form at any time prior to the close of business on the day of the deadline. Affidavit of intent to be a write-in candidate forms must be submitted to the office of the designated election official y the close of usiness on Monday, March 5, 2018. Selfnomination and acceptance forms and affidavit of intent to e a writein candidate forms are available upon request from the designated election official c o Spencer Fane LLP, 1700 Lincoln Street, Suite 2000, Denver, Colorado 80203,

telephone number 303-839-3873. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that requests for an application for an a sentee voter s allot may e made orally or in writing with the designated election official not later than the close of business on Tuesday, May 1, 2018, at the address and telephone number listed above between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. GREENWOOD METROPOLITAN DISTRICT By: /s/ Susan Schledorn Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS ORCHARD HILLS METROPOLITAN RECREATION AND PARK DISTRICT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and, particularly, to the electors of the Orchard Hills Metropolitan Recreation and Park District (the “District”) of Arapahoe County, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a regular election will be held on the 8th day of May, 2018. At that time, three (3) directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms and two (2) directors to serve 2-year terms. In order for an individual s name to appear on the ballot for the election, a self-nomination and acceptance form or letter must be filed with the designated election official of the District on or efore 5:00 p.m. on Friday, March 2, 2018. If the designated election official determines that a selfnomination and acceptance form is not sufficient the eligi le elector who submitted the form may amend the form at any time prior to the close of business on the day of the deadline. Affidavit of intent to be a write-in candidate forms must e su mitted to the office of the designated election official y the close of business on Monday, March 5, 2018. Self-nomination and acceptance forms and affidavit of intent to be a write-in candidate forms are available upon request from the designated election official c o Spencer Fane LLP Lincoln Street, Suite 2000, Denver, Colorado 80203, telephone number 303-839-3873. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that requests for an application for an a sentee voter s allot may e made orally or in writing with the designated election official not later than the close of business on Tuesday, May 1, 2018, at the address and telephone number listed above between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. ORCHARD HILLS METROPOLITAN RECREATION AND PARK DISTRICT By: /s/ Susan Schledorn Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS FOR OAK PARK METROPOLITAN DISTRICT TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and particularly to the electors of the Oak Park Metropolitan District of Arapahoe County, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a regular election will be held on Tuesday, May 8, 2018, between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. At that time, two (2) directors will be elected to serve a four-year term. Self-Nomination and Acceptance forms are available from Crystal Schenck the Designated Election Official for the District at Union Boulevard, Suite 400, Denver, CO 80228. Self-Nomination and Acceptance forms must e filed with the Designated Election Official for the District at the above address not less than days prior to the election (Friday, March 2, 2018). NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that applications for absentee ballots may e filed with the Designated Election Official of the District at the above address between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., until the close of business on the Tuesday immediately preceding the election (Tuesday, May 1, 2018). All absentee ballots must be returned to the Designated Election Official y p.m. on election day. OAK PARK METROPOLITAN DISTRICT By: /s/ Crystal Schenck Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and particularly to the electors of the Piney Creek Village Metropolitan District of Arapahoe County, Colorado. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Section 1-13.5-501, C.R.S., that an election will be held on May 8, 2018, between the

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February 15, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 19

LEGALS — Continued from page 18 — hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. At that time two (2) Directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms and three (3) Directors will be elected to serve 2-year terms.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Section 1-13.5-501, C.R.S., that an election will be held on May 8, 2018, between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. At that time three (3) Directors will be elected to serve 4-year terms.

Self-Nomination and Acceptance Forms are available and can be obtained from Lisa A. Jacoby, the Designated Election Official for the Piney Creek Village Metropolitan District, c/o Special District Management Services, Inc., 141 Union Blvd., Suite 150, Lakewood, Colorado 80228, (303) 987-0835.

Self-Nomination and Acceptance Forms are available and can be obtained from AJ Beckman, the Designated Election Official for the olly Hills Water and Sanitation District, c/o Special District Management Services, Inc., 141 Union Blvd., Suite 150, Lakewood, Colorado 80228, (303) 987-0835.

The Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form or letter is to be submitted to the Designated Election Official not later than p.m. on arch si ty-seven days prior to the regular election. A Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form that is not sufficient may e amended once at any time prior to the normal close of business on arch . Affidavits of Intent to be a Write-In Candidate must be submitted to the Designated Election Official y the close of business on March 5, 2018, sixtyfour days prior to the regular election.

The Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form or letter is to be submitted to the Designated Election Official not later than p.m. on arch si ty-seven days prior to the regular election. A Self-Nomination and Acceptance Form that is not sufficient may e amended once at any time prior to the normal close of business on arch . Affidavits of Intent to be a Write-In Candidate must be submitted to the Designated Election Official y the close of usiness on arch si ty-four days prior to the regular election.

NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN, pursuant to Section 1-13.5-1002, C.R.S., that applications for absentee or mail-in allots may e filed with Lisa A. Jacoby, the Designated Election Official of the District c o Special District Management Services, Inc., 141 Union Blvd., Suite 150, Lakewood, Colorado 80228, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., until the close of business on the Tuesday immediately preceding the regular election (Tuesday, May 1, 2018). PINEY CREEK VILLAGE METROPOLITAN DISTRICT By: /s/ Lisa A. Jacoby Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________ CALL FOR NOMINATIONS TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and particularly to the electors of the Holly Hills Water and Sanitation District of Arapahoe County, Colorado.

NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN, pursuant to Section 1-13.5-1002, C.R.S., that applications for absentee or mail-in allots may e filed with AJ Beckman, the Designated Election Official of the District c o Special District Management Services, Inc., 141 Union Blvd., Suite 150, Lakewood, Colorado 80228, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., until the close of business on the Tuesday immediately preceding the regular election (Tuesday, May 1, 2018). HOLLY HILLS WATER AND SANITATION DISTRICT By: /s/ AJ Beckman Designated Election Official Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________

MISCELLANOUS Arapahoe County, Colorado 1790 W Littleton Blvd. Littleton CO 80120 Case Number: 18C32059

PUBLIC NOTICE OF PETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME Public Notice is given on February 2, 2018 that a Petition for a Change of Name of an Adult has een filed with the ARAPAHOE County Court. The Petition requests that the name of SHANNON LARAY LOWE be changed to SHANNON LARAY RICHARDSON By Kim Besul Published in The Villager First Publication: February 8, 2018 Last Publication: February 22, 2018 Legal # 8044 ____________________________

NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of KENNETH HERMAN LEWIS, aka HERMAN K. LEWIS, aka KENNETH LEWIS, deceased Case Number: 18PR29 All persons having claims against the above-named estate are required to present them to the Personal Representative or to District Court of Arapahoe County, Colorado or on or before June 1, 2018, or the claims may be forever barred. Kathleen Anderson Personal Representative 14181 W. Bates Ave. Lakewood, CO 80228 Published in The Villager First Publication: February 1, 2018 Last Publication: February 15, 2018 Legal # 7995 ____________________________

ARAPAHOE COUNTY ARAPAHOE COUNTY NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of County Commissioners of Arapahoe County, Colorado shall make final settlement with GH Phipps Construction Companies for its work completed for Arapahoe County on the pro ect identified as District Attorney s Office Tenant Improvements Phase 2. The work generally consisted of General Construction services to include interior tenant finish to portions of all three oors of the e isting uilding. Final Settlement will be made on February 27, 2018.

Any person, co-partnership, association of persons, company or corporation that has furnished labor, materials, team hire, sustenance, provisions, provender or other supplies used or consumed by GH Phipps Construction Companies or any of its subcontractors, or that has supplied rental machinery, tools or equipment to the extent used by GH Phipps Construction Companies or any of its subcontractors in or about the performance of the work done for the above-described project whose claim therefore has not been paid by GH Phipps Construction Companies or any of its su contractors may file a verified statement of the amount due and unpaid with the Arapahoe County Attorney s Office on ehalf of the Board of County Commissioners) at 5334 South Prince Street, Littleton, CO 80120, at any time up to and including February 26, 2018. This Notice is published in accordance with Section - of C.R.S., and all claims, if any, shall e filed in accordance with this statutory section. Failure on the part of any claimant to file such verified statement and or claim prior to the aforementioned date for filing claims shall release Arapahoe County its officers agents and employees from any or all liability, claims, and suits for payment due from GH Phipps Construction Companies. Matt Crane, Clerk to the Board Published in The Villager First Publication: February 8, 2018 Last Publication: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8002 ____________________________ ARAPAHOE COUNTY NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE UPDATE FLOODPLAIN REGULATIONS UPDATED FLOOD INSURANCE STUDY (FIS) CASE NO. LDC18-001 PROPOSAL: Arapahoe County is proposing an amendment to the Arapahoe County Land Development code to address a new Flood Insurance Study (FIS) dated April 18, 2018, with the accompanying Flood Insurance Rate Maps (FIRM), produced by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA).

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on arch the Arapahoe County Planning Commission will hold a Pu lic earing at P. . or as soon as possible thereafter at S. Lima St. Arapahoe Room Centennial, CO; at which, all interested persons will be given an opportunity to be heard concerning the above-described application for an amendment to the Land Development code, Case No. LDC18-001 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on March 27, 2018 the Arapahoe County Board of County Commissioners will hold a Public Hearing at 9:30 A. M., or as soon as possible thereafter at 5334 S. Prince St., East Hearing Room, Littleton, CO; at which, all interested persons will be given an opportunity to be heard concerning the above-described application for an amendment to the Land Development code, Case No. LDC18-001. More information about this proposal is available at the Arapahoe County Engineering Services Division S. Lima Street Centennial, CO or by calling 720- 874onday – Friday a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Matt Crane, Clerk to the Board Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8029 ____________________________ ARAPAHOE COUNTY NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Use by Special Review for Titan Solar Power Plant Case No. U17-006 PROPOSAL: The applicant Titan Solar LLC and property owner Joseph Kalcevic, are requesting approval of a Use by Special Review for a Solar Power Plant. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on arch the Arapahoe County Planning Commission will hold a Pu lic earing at P. . or as soon as possible thereafter, at S Lima St. Arapahoe Room, Centennial, CO 80112; at which, all interested persons will be given an opportunity to be heard concerning the above-described application for a Use by Special Review Case No. U .

as Titan Solar. This project will consist of a 50 MW Solar Photovoltaic Power Plant. The electricity from this project will go into an Xcel distribution power line. This project is located on approximately acres east of the intersection of County Road 221 (Huntington Road) and County Road 18 (Kalcevic Road) in unincorporated Arapahoe County. More information about this proposal is available at the Arapahoe County Planning Division S. Lima St., Centennial, CO 80112. Matt Crane, Clerk to the Board Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8054 ____________________________ ARAPAHOE COUNTY REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL RFP-18-08 PROCESS SERVING SERVICES Notice is hereby given that the Arapahoe County Purchasing Division will be accepting proposals to provide service of process services to assist the Department of Human Services County Attorney s Office and the Child Support Enforcement Division. All Arapahoe County solicitations can now be obtained from the County s we site. The Re uest For Proposal (RFP-18-08) document 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 Division, located at 5334 South Prince Street, 4th Floor, Littleton, CO 80120, no later than 2:00 p.m. local time on March 15, 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: February 15, 2018 Legal ____________________________

The applicant has applied for a Use by Special Review, which is known

ARAPAHOE COUNTY SALARIES Gross salaries paid to Arapahoe County employees and Officials for December 2017. Employee benefits average appro imately of wages. Provider Services Manager .............................$70,444.28 Sr. Business Analyst $103,532.77 Sergeant .................. . Mechanic ................... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Communication Svcs Coordinator ............................ . Colorado Works Assessment Spec .............................$59,790.91 Coroner Office Administrator .............................$80,490.01 Motor Vehicle Specialist - Temp ...............................$3,713.50 Business System Appraisal Analyst .............................$83,300.05 Workforce Specialist .. . Business System Division Supervisor ....................... . Elections Manager - Operations .............................$79,897.34 Engineering Services Div Mgr. ...........................$135,753.87 Business Associate IV . Motor Vehicle Specialist III ............................$71,401.53 Facility Systems Manager .............................$92,087.11 Engineer III ..............$104,170.34 Sr. Business Administrator ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ........... $119,274.83 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Operations Data Analyst .............................$79,413.92 Lieutenant ................ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Sergeant .................. . Sr. Purchasing Agent .$85,394.33 Deputy Sheriff ............$83,028.74 Deputy Sheriff .......... . Sr Assist Co Attorney . CORE Services Coordinator ............................. . Assistant Branch Manager ............................ . Fingerprint Technician - Temp ..................................$228.00 Motor Vehicle Specialist III ..... . Medical Investigator....$79,729.54 Asst. Supv. Customer Relations . Social Caseworker B .. . Shuttler ....................... . Medical Investigator ...$74,318.73 Appraiser III - Residential ............................ . Captain .................... . Deputy Sheriff ............$87,429.80 Motor Vehicle Specialist III ............................. . Business Associate IV ... . Mapping/GIS Technician ............................. . udicial Services Officer .. . Sr ERP System Administrator .......................... $119,840.34 Retirement Plan Administrator ........................... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Sergeant ..................$100,129.89 Public Works and Dev Director ........................... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Sr. Systems Administrator ........................... . Sergeant .................. . Plans Examiner II ..... .

Detention Service Coordinator ............................. . Evidence Technician ... . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Accounting Technician . Deputy Sheriff ........... $117,074.74 Communications Supervisor .............................$84,101.18 Weed Control Specialist ............................ . Deputy Sheriff .............$88,185.00 Sergeant ..................$100,742.23 Business Associate I ..$48,392.73 Sergeant ..................$102,131.83 Program Supervisor - ADW! .............................$79,358.77 Lieutenant ................ . Clerk - Temp ...............$10131.00 Equipment Operator-Light ............................. . Case Aide .................. . Sergeant .................. $119,373.54 Intergov. Rel./Open Spaces Dir ........................... . Lieutenant ................. . Child/Family Administrator .............................$91,325.30 Undersheriff ............. . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Lieutenant ................ . Sergeant ..................$103,334.05 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Lieutenant ................ . Deputy Assessor-Administration .............................$95,338.33 Lieutenant ................. . Sr Network Systems Engineer ...........................$108,989.32 Deputy Sheriff .............$83,518.81 Deputy Sheriff ............$83,054.29 Evidence Technician .. . Deputy Sheriff ............$99,344.97 Deputy Sheriff ............$82,548.20 Assistant Manager ..... . udicial Services Officer ............................. . Sergeant .................. . Sr. Administrative Assistant ............................$59,474.52 Deputy Sheriff ............$83,701.91 Grants Fiscal Spec Lead ............................. . Telecommunications Specialist ............................ . Office Services Supervisor ............................. . Business Associate II ....$53,442.74 Business Associate III ... . Registration Specialist Sr ............................. . Senior Technical Service Analyst ............................. . Property Tax Director ...$108,193.23 Business Associate II ... $22,441.50 Lieutenant ................. $114,990.25 Deputy Sheriff ...........$129,450.49 Deputy Sheriff .............$87,848.33 Lieutenant ................ . Registration Lead ......$49,910.29 Manager of Weatherization .............................$97,595.98 Business Associate III ... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Lieutenant ................ $114,808.14 Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff .............$85,473.97 Traffic Operations anager ............................. . Motor Vehicle Specialist III ............................. . Sergeant .....................$99241.81 Lieutenant .................$143,788.13

Sergeant ..................$107,099.14 Bureau Chief ............$137,525.58 Workforce Specialist ... . Business Associate III .. . Deputy Sheriff ............$84,033.50 Communications Supervisor .............................$87,272.95 Appraiser III – Residential ............................. . Deputy Sheriff .............$90,389.21 Deputy Sheriff ............$85,978.99 Assistant Fleet Supervisor ............................ . Child and Family Supervisor ............................$89,282.78 Deputy Sheriff ............. $87,117.54 Plans Examiner - Temp .. . Program Coordinator ... . Paralegal ................... . Deputy Sheriff ........... . Admin Supv Assessor .. $77,794.70 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Sergeant ..................$132,375.01 Business Associate IV .. . Transportation Division Mgr ........................... . Deputy Sheriff .............$90,172.23 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Deputy Sheriff ............ $87,112.92 Deputy Sheriff .............$87,510.93 Finance & Administration Manager .............................$93,480.03 Business Associate II .. $52,405.42 Administrative/Budget Coordinator ............................. . Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Business Associate III $59,999.44 Assistant Co Attorney . Sr. Systems Administrator ............................. . Program Coordinator . . Deputy Sheriff ........... . Lieutenant ................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Sergeant .................. . Lieutenant ................. $115,201.78 Branch Manager .........$79,353.32 Business Associate II .. . User Information Systems Coord .............................$50,594.05 Captain .................... . Fiscal Clerk ................$55,122.59 Sr. Business Administrator ............................. . Accounting Technician Supervisor ............................. . Workforce Specialist .. . RIM Technician .......... . Mapping/GIS Technician ............................. . Motor Vehicle Specialist III ............................. . Motor Vehicle Specialist III .............................$53,414.73 Sr. Clerk ..................... . Motor Vehicle Specialist III ............................. $58,011.05 Deputy Sheriff ............$87,892.71 Workforce Economist .. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . HR Temp Pool ................ . Sergeant .................. . Deputy Sheriff ............$90,019.45 Heavy Equipment Operator .............................$59,050.37 Mechanic ................... . Permit Technician Supervisor .............................$74,907.92 Bureau Chief ............ . Deputy Sheriff ..........$100,702.58 Sergeant ....................$99,289.53 Operations Division Manager .............................$92,279.78

Creative Services Spec II ............................. . Div Mgr Comm Res Admin Svc ........................... . Detention Maintenance Foreman ............................. . Child/Family Administrator ............................. $99,110.01 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Sergeant ..................$102,947.27 Sergeant ....................$93,922.21 Deputy Sheriff ............$85,981.59 Sergeant ................... . Alt. Svcs/UPS Supervisor .............................$72,053.14 Print Services Coordinator ............................. . Communications Training Supervisor .............................$84,829.10 Training Coordinator ..$55,433.79 Driver License Manager ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............$84,484.80 Deputy Sheriff ............$78,553.35 Groundskeeper ...........$58,778.42 Business Associate II . Workforce Specialist .. . Heavy Equipment Operator ............................. . Business Associate I .. . Homemaker ............... . Deputy Sheriff ..........$102,417.92 Evidence Supervisor ..$70,171.04 Range Supervisor .......$77,758.83 Fiscal Clerk ................$51,275.30 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff .............$82,557.50 Business Associate III .. $58,403.02 Social Caseworker B . . Deputy Sheriff ............$94,959.18 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Long Range Plan Program Mgr ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . County Attorney ....... . Business Associate III ... . Business Associate III ... . Heavy Equipment Operator ............................ . Program Specialist II . . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Social Caseworker C ..$72,128.94 Mechanic Supervisor .$80,158.42 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Engineer III .................$98109.31 Finance Director ...... . Social Caseworker B ... . Business Associate I ..$37,744.40 Records Mgmt Specialist ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............$84,951.28 Recording Lead .........$58,234.18 Elections Manager - Voter Records ............................. . Communications Supervisor ............................. . Heavy Equipment Operator ............................. . Performance Management Analyst .............................. . Release amount work ow empty ...........................$121,009.52 Facility Utility Worker ..$44,384.82 Staff Development Supervisor .............................$82,751.04 Sergeant ................... . Program Specialist Supervisor ............................. . Executive Assistant .... . Planning Assistant .....$52,551.89

Motor Vehicle Specialist III .............................$54,034.43 Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Bus Assoc III – Technical .............................$58,872.83 Deputy Sheriff ............$83,128.70 Road & Bridge Supervisor ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Recording Specialist Sr ............................. . Accounting Clerk III ...$51,717.84 Deputy Sheriff ..........$108,137.75 Asst Clerk to the Board ............................ . Business Associate III ............................ . Child and Family Supervisor .............................$85,307.05 Deputy Sheriff .......... . CIP Program Manager ........................... . Building Inspector II ... . Applications Support Spec. ............................. . Sergeant ....................$97,451.25 Deputy Sheriff ............$92,491.35 Paralegal ................... . Pre Trial Officer ..........$54,284.32 Deputy of Motor Vehicle ............................$90,941.49 Sr Program Analyst - Assessor ............................ . Deputy Sheriff ............$87,780.51 Deputy Sheriff .............$89,534.10 Deputy Sheriff ............... . Captain .................... . Deputy Sheriff ............$85,755.02 Child/Family Administrator ............................$83,375.33 Permit Technician ...... . Deputy Sheriff ............$85,420.45 Mapping/GIS Technician ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ..........$105,958.35 Motor Vehicle Specialist III .............................$55,420.18 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Non-Certified Deputy . . Sergeant ..................$102,325.90 Captain .....................$125,547.75 Deputy Sheriff ..........$102,142.33 Sergeant .................. . Lieutenant ................ . Electrical Inspector .... . Program Specialist Supervisor ............................. . Business Associate III – Technical .............................$44,719.29 Lead Engineering Inspector ............................. $72,411.52 Custodian ................... . Sergeant ................... . Business Associate II ... . Deputy Sheriff ............$84,024.87 Paralegal ................... . Assistant Supervisor Abstract .............................$52,827.42 Classification Specialist ............................ . Groundskeeper .......... . Deputy Sheriff .............$92,137.89 Deputy Sheriff ..........$109,984.00 Judicial Services Pretrial Navigator ............................. . Child and Family Supervisor .............................$84,503.80 Child/Family Administrator .............................$87,135.30 Sergeant ..................$100,330.35 Child and Family Supervisor ............................. .

Deputy Sheriff ............ . Personal Prop. Appraisal Supv. ............................ . Courier .......................$43,940.81 Building Inspector II ... . Social Caseworker A ..$57,081.38 Deputy Sheriff ..........$107,235.53 Deputy Sheriff .......... . Sergeant ..................$104,759.29 Deputy Sheriff ............$87,103.39 Sergeant ................... . Program Supervisor - ADW! ............................. . Program Supervisor - ADW! ............................. . Community Compliance Officer ............................. . Weatherization Tech Sup Spec .............................$59,844.17 Weatherization Inspector ............................. . Property Tax Supervisor/Systems Analyst..................$71,307.55 Assistant Branch Manager ............................. . Assistant Manager ..... . Sergeant .................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Mgr. of Application Services ...........................$127,042.73 Custodian .................. . Assistant Branch Manager ............................. . Child and Family Supervisor ............................$72,295.97 Lieutenant ................ $111,553.79 Deputy Sheriff ..........$100,225.12 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............$84,181.95 Deputy Sheriff ............$92,712.89 Sergeant .................... . Sergeant ..................... . Deputy Sheriff ............$87,554.90 Sergeant ..................$121,013.23 Deputy Sheriff ............$87,794.38 Sergeant ....................$97,427.97 Heavy Equipment Operator ............................. . Communications Technician II ............................. . Detention Operations Technician .............................$71,431.25 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$828.00 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Heavy Equipment Operator ............................. . Field Tech III .............. . Fac Data/Contract Coordinator ............................. . Communications Technician II ............................. . Business Associate II .. . Social Caseworker B . . Lieutenant ................ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............$83,451.23 Deputy Sheriff ............$87,313.92 Communication Svcs Director ........................... . DL Specialist III .......... . Sergeant .................. . Capital Project Coordinator II ............................. . Capital Project Coordinator II ............................. . Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Administrative Manager .............................$88,384.82

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PAGE 20 | THE VILLAGER • February 15, 2018 — Continued from page 19 — Adult Protection Supervisor .............................$77,722.35 Manager of Judicial Services ............................. . Assistant Branch Manager .............................$47,251.28 Inmate Services Technician ............................ . Sr Network Systems Engineer ..........................$104,109.44 Motor Vehicle Specialist II .............................$42,191.21 Appraiser II - Residential ............................. . Facilities Maintenance Supervisor ............................. . Inmate Services Technician ............................. . Social Caseworker B .. $72,753.72 Deputy Sheriff .............$83,545.57 Business Associate II .. $47,179.57 Recording Specialist ... . Investigative Paralegal ............................. . Senior Inspector ........ . Motor Vehicle Lead .... . Sergeant .................... . Deputy Sheriff ............$85,149.87 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............$79,191.19 Deputy Sheriff ............$91,798.03 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Sergeant .....................$89,821.89 Engineer III ................. . Duty Planner - Temporary .............................$45,148.92 Facility Maintenance Technician ............................. . Communications Technician II .............................$71,553.79 Bureau Chief ............ . 4-H Program Coordinator ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Sr. Systems Administrator ..........................$101,701.25 Workforce Specialist .. . Business Associate III .. $47,449.07 Child and Family Supervisor .............................$93,013.51 RIM Supervisor ..........$59,979.33 Heavy Equipment Operator .............................$47,803.97 Equipment Operator-Light ............................ . Maintenance Manager ...$74,983.78 Lieutenant ................ $110,239.17 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Motor Vehicle Specialist III .............................$52,935.53 Sergeant ....................$93,774.70 Motor Vehicle Specialist III ............................. . Inmate Services Section Supervisor ............................. . Social Caseworker C ... . Staff Accountant ........ . Social Caseworker B ..$51,992.04 Permit Technician .........$3,885.00 Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff .............$84,021.28 Treasurer ...................$87,300.00 Risk Manager ............ . SAP Business Operations Div Mgr ...........................$125,989.22 Accounting Technician .. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ..........$134,531.32 Sergeant ..................$105,549.70 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Sergeant ..................$100,442.87 Deputy Sheriff ............ $84,211.34 Deputy Sheriff .............$95,801.28 Sergeant ..................... . Deputy Sheriff ............$89,181.85 Sergeant .................... . Deputy Sheriff ............$87,142.11 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Branch Manager ........ . Accreditation Specialist .. . Business Associate III .. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Communications Technician II ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Budget Manager ......$128,082.17 Custodian .................. . Custodian ..................$37,548.42 Custodian ..................$37,720.19 Deputy Sheriff ............$82,548.04 Medical Investigator ...$71,439.55 Deputy Sheriff .............$85,443.40 Paralegal ...................$27,515.79 Sr Assist Co Attorney ...$117,112.83 Distribution Mgt Supervisor ............................. . Senior Project Coordinator .............................$57,359.87 Fugitive Clerk.............. . CO Works Assessment Spec. Lead ............................. . Appraiser II – Residential ............................. . Resource Coordinator ... . GIS Administrator .... . Kinship Navigator - Temp .............................$40,291.84 Social Caseworker C . . Program Specialist II .$54,315.19 Manager of Technical Services ........................... . Inmate Services Section Supervisor ............................. . Communications Supervisor .............................$77,954.34 Trainer - CSS ............. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Detention Operations Technician ............................. . Deputy Sheriff .......... . Utility Worker ............. . Deputy Sheriff .............$87,184.93 Purchasing Agent ......$50,782.33 Social Caseworker B .$59,999.53 Inmate Services Technician .............................$48,984.35 Workforce Specialist .. . Administrative Assistant ............................. . Deputy County Attorney HS ........................... . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Purchasing Manager .. . Recording Specialist Sr ............................$50,920.08 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ..........$102,130.78 CSS Admin ................ . Background Investigator ............................ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Workforce Specialist ..$45,913.32 Recording Specialist ..$39,091.04 Duty Planner .............. . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Deputy Sheriff ............ .

Deputy Sheriff ............. . Deputy Sheriff ............$84,285.04 Deputy Sheriff ............$91,583.42 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............$83,403.00 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............$80,105.10 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Heavy Equipment Operator ............................$47,753.98 Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Med Invest/Foren Histologist ............................. . Social Caseworker B ... . Inmate Services Technician ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Lieutenant ................. . Custodian ..................$37,534.04 Printing Services Supervisor ............................ . Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................. . Lead Operator ............ . Workforce Specialist .. . Core Services Supervisor ............................. . Program Specialist Supervisor ............................. . Program Administrator .. . Sr. Planner ................. . Senior Payroll Specialist ............................. . Sr. Clerk ..................... . Registration Specialist $38,775.18 Detention Operations Technician ............................. . Business Associate III ... . Program Specialist II .. . Program Integrity Manager ............................. . Applications Support Spec. ............................$71,500.18 Applications Support Spec. ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Custodian ...................$35,493.18 Assistant Branch Manager .............................$51,551.30 Social Caseworker B - Job Share .............................$29,045.98 Business Associate III .. $44,908.12 Intelligence Analyst .... . Business Associate I ..$39,274.53 Criminalist Supervisor ... . Coroner ....................$220,000.00 Inmate Services Technician .............................$55,310.91 Accreditation Specialist ............................ . Business Associate III .. $52,714.41 Deputy Sheriff ........... . Deputy Sheriff ............$53,804.23 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Program Specialist Supervisor ............................. . Workforce Specialist ..$47,490.59 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................. . CSE Specialist ........... . Colorado Works Assessment Spec .............................$48,721.17 Deputy Sheriff ............$83,284.15 Program Specialist Supervisor ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . R&B Infrastructure Manager ........................... $110,208.44 Business Associate I ..$43,821.48 Support Services Div. Manager ........................... $110,773.21 Paralegal ...................$51,842.32 Homemaker ...............$38,719.73 Deputy Sheriff ............$84,408.81 Sr. Clerk .....................$47,405.25 Residential Appraisal Supv. ............................. . Sr. Clerk ..................... . udicial Services Officer .............................$52,185.42 Sr. Parts Specialist .... . Program Specialist II .. . Child and Family Supervisor .............................$72,805.12 Motor Vehicle Specialist III ............................. . Business Associate I .. . Senior Payroll Specialist .............................$70,558.00 Business Associate I .. . Technology Support Specialist ............................. . Quality Assurance & Compliance Lead .................... . GIS Analyst ................$72,077.97 Business Associate I .. . Sr. Clerk ..................... . Colorado Works Assessment Spec ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Detention Maintenance Technician ............................. . Equipment Operator-Light ............................. . Deputy Sheriff .............$77,151.47 SAP Trainer ............... . Traffic Logistics Technician .............................$51,348.23 Case Aide ................... $38,117.91 Communications Supervisor ............................. . Criminalist ..................$82,778.39 Pre Trial Officer ..........$59,283.89 Kinship Navigator ...... . Sr Assist Co Attorney ..$104,083.75 Custodian ..................$39,493.83 Building Inspector II ...$21,917.30 Inmate Services Technician .............................$50,984.91 Deputy Sheriff ............$89,243.19 Mechanic .................... . Deputy Sheriff ............$99,980.91 Sergeant .................... . GIS/CAD Specialist ... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Detention Operations Technician .............................$52,812.95 Social Caseworker C .. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Business Associate III . RIM Technician .......... . Community Resources Director ........................... . HR Temp Pool ............ $12,411.00 Program Specialist Supervisor .............................$58,441.55 Deputy Sheriff .......... . Heavy Equipment Operator .............................$50,937.93 Division Manager of ADWORKS! ........................... . Social Caseworker B . . Program Specialist Lead ............................. . Child and Family Supervisor .............................$72,089.44

LEGALS Ballot Processing udge – Temp ..................................$543.00 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Telecommunications Coordinator .............................$83,727.80 Sr. Administrative Assistant .............................$53,978.45 Quality Assurance & Compl Spec .............................$51,521.12 Sr. Clerk .....................$48,013.00 Cold Case Investigator $32,382.00 Sr. Administrative Assistant ............................. . Recording Specialist Sr ............................$40,583.72 Workforce Specialist .. . Workforce Specialist .. . Mental Health Coordinator ...... . DL Specialist Lead ...... $52,811.91 Inmate Services Technician .............................$53,441.31 HR Temp Pool ................ . Executive Assistant.....$73,329.19 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Social Caseworker A ..$51,384.54 Business Associate I...$34,847.38 Warehouse Specialist .. . Detention Operations Technician .............................$53,387.47 Program Specialist II .$43,920.82 Human Services Director ........................... $152,411.51 Lieutenant ................ . Social Caseworker B ... $52,431.39 Inmate Services Technician ............................. . Administrative Supervisor ............................. . CSS Supervisor ......... . Program Specialist II .$53,453.11 Facilities Custodial Supv .............................$58,008.38 Engineer III ................$90,852.14 Business Associate III .. $45,792.54 Deputy Treasurer ...... . Business Associate III .. $41,142.82 Deputy Sheriff ..........$102,928.14 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Project Management Administrator .............................$72,977.12 Inmate Services Technician ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Furnace Technician ...$49,037.74 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ................................. . Warehouse Specialist .. . Social Caseworker B .. . Motor Vehicle Specialist II ............................. . Recording Specialist ... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Business Associate I ..$44,783.49 Workforce Specialist .. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Lieutenant ................$109,740.89 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Program Specialist Supervisor ............................. . uman Services Deputy Director – CYF .................... . Program Specialist II .. $47,071.97 Business Associate I .. . Financial Mgt Analyst . Manager of Senior Resources . ............................. . Field Tech II ............... . Classification Specialist .............................$59,594.18 Deputy Sheriff ............$89,045.73 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Sr. Clerk .....................$47,140.77 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Program Supervisor - ADW! ............................. . Detention Maintenance Technician ............................. . Lieutenant ................ . Program Coordinator .. . Telecommunications Specialist .............................$71,385.71 Pretrial Supervisor ...... . Facilities Maintenance Supv ............................. . Facility Maintenance Technician .............................$59,048.78 Planning Division Manager ........................... . Sr. Clerk .....................$45,459.53 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Sr. Budget Analyst .....$83,180.13 Classification Specialist ............................. . CSS Admin ................. . CSE Specialist ...........$59,447.52 CSE Specialist ...........$59,590.49 Criminal Justice Agency Coord ............................. . CSE – Supervisor ....... . CSE Payment Specialist ............................. . Trainer – CCSS .......... . CSE Administrator .....$92,275.47 Sr ACSES Liaison/Trainer ............................ . CSE - Supervisor .......$72,031.82 CSE Specialist ...........$54,728.99 Paralegal .................... . CSE - Assistant Attorney .............................$87,887.78 Paralegal .................... . Business Associate II $52,339.90 Program Specialist II .$54,023.25 CSE Specialist ........... . CSE - Supervisor ....... . CSE Specialist ........... . Business Associate II . Facilities Project Manager ............................. . Cash Administrator II ..$42,397.53 CSE - Supervisor ....... . Sr ACSES Liaison/Trainer ............................. . Program Specialist II .. $44,005.79 Deputy Sheriff ............$84,048.19 Program Specialist Lead .............................$51,258.30 Pre Trial Officer........... . Environmental Manager .............................$85,382.72 CSE Specialist ...........$55,713.90 Deputy Sheriff ............$88,124.79 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............$83,439.29 Deputy Sheriff ............$83,701.97 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Operations Manager ..$92,584.32 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff .............$82,548.23 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ .

Deputy Sheriff ............ . CSE Specialist ...........$49,902.79 Offset Printer Operator ...$48,985.18 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Facilities Maintenance Supervisor ACJC .................. . Communications Supervisor .............................$71,035.32 Social Caseworker C .. . Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Operations & Placement Supv ............................. . Autopsy Technician ....$58,875.44 Business Associate III $42,811.43 Motor Vehicle Specialist III ............................. . Detention Maintenance Technician .............................$51,952.43 Asset Mgmt. Administrator ............................. . Colorado Works Assessment Spec ............................. . Program Specialist Lead .............................$57,517.25 Program Specialist II .. . Deputy Sheriff ............$93,200.34 Accounting Manager ..$87,484.32 Social Caseworker B .. . Child/Family Administrator ............................. . Business Associate III.. $48,813.38 Fleet Services Manager ............................ . Field Tech II ............... . Clerk and Recorder ...$87,820.00 CSE Specialist ........... . Child and Family Supervisor .............................$14,832.07 Program Supervisor - ADW! .............................$58,257.53 Child Welfare Trainer .. . Deputy Sheriff .............$89,783.83 Assistant Co Attorney . $104,795.41 Non-Certified Deputy . . Deputy Sheriff ..........$100,385.38 Non-Certified Deputy . . Non-Certified Deputy . . Deputy Sheriff ............ . BoCC Administration Manager ............................$74,108.93 Social Caseworker A - Job Share .............................$21,730.52 Child/Family Administrator ............................$78,055.53 Paralegal ...................$55,517.34 Paralegal ...................$54,540.19 Senior Programmer Analyst .............................$87,844.12 RIM Lead ................... . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Deputy Sheriff .............$88,075.11 Accreditation Specialist ............................$58,221.30 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Non-Certified Deputy .$90,731.81 Deputy Sheriff .............$87,555.71 Sergeant ....................$84,842.47 CSS Supervisor ......... . Victim Assistance Coordinator ............................ . Adult Protection Supervisor ............................. . Sergeant ....................$97,382.39 Business Associate II . CSE Specialist ...........$57,195.73 Detention Operations Technician ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............$81,831.70 Non-Certified Deputy ..$75,892.52 Deputy Sheriff .............$83,481.03 Program Specialist II .$48,109.78 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ...............................$1,053.75 Sr. Administrative Assistant .............................$42,505.92 Deputy Sheriff ............$79,723.02 Deputy Sheriff ............$80,271.95 Non-Certified Deputy .$75,840.78 Mechanic ...................$55,889.03 Inmate Services Technician .............................$45,047.30 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Sergeant .................... . Non-Certified Deputy . . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Appraiser III – Residential .............................$52,915.79 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Deputy Sheriff .............$83,374.15 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Payroll Supervisor ......$73,991.58 Shuttler ....................... . Motor Vehicle Lead .... . Detention Maintenance Foreman ............................. . Concealed Handgun Permit Processor ..................$55,521.03 Inventory Clerk .......... . Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Deputy Sheriff .............$83,451.20 Deputy Sheriff ............ . CSE Specialist ...........$45,004.10 Hum Svcs Bus Process Analyst ............................. . Applications Support Spec. .............................$74,570.07 Deputy Sheriff .............$80,171.04 Program Supervisor - ADW! ............................. . Weatherization Admin. Supv ............................. . Offset Printer Operator .. . Grants Fiscal Specialist ............................ . Sr. Administrative Assistant .............................$51,042.15 Communications Technician II ............................. . Applications Support Spec. ............................$85,287.28 Division Human Resources Manager ................... . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Deputy Sheriff ...........$102,308.39 Victim Advocate ......... . Deputy Sheriff ............$83,540.52 Project Operations Manager ........................... . CSS Admin ................ . Deputy Sheriff ............$91,294.84 Non-Certified Deputy . . Non-Certified Deputy ..$75,141.55 Deputy Sheriff ............$85,153.13 Civil and Warrants Supervisor ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............$91,483.53 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Human Resources Director ...........................$143,474.40 GIS/DBS Systems Analyst ............................. . Motor Vehicle Specialist III .............................$41,185.15 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Non-Certified Deputy .$71,732.90 Program Specialist Lead ............................. .

Human Services Deputy Director CCS .................. . Program Specialist II ... $42,903.24 Road & Bridge Supervisor ............................. . Social Caseworker C .. . CCS Call Center Supervisor .............................$54,728.97 Program Specialist Lead ............................. . Program Specialist II .. . Communications/Public Info Manager ....................$78,873.77 Inmate Services Section Supervisor ............................. . Sr. Clerk ......................$41,857.00 Social Caseworker B .. . Program Specialist Lead ............................. . Program Supervisor - ADW! ............................. . Social Caseworker B ..$59,213.93 Program Specialist II .. . Case Aide .................. . Program Specialist Supervisor ............................. . Non-Certified Deputy .$55,838.89 Furnace Technician ...$47,057.35 Survey Technician ..... . CSE Specialist ........... . Field Tech II ............... . Field Tech II ................$43,818.31 Business Associate III . Senior Accountant ..... . Planning & Exercise Support Analyst ...................... . Program Specialist II .. $45,374.07 Deputy Sheriff ............$79,305.01 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Non-Certified Deputy ... . Deputy Sheriff ............$84,800.78 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Deputy Sheriff ............$95,215.77 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Legal Office anager $73,982.82 Motor Vehicle Specialist III .............................$45,217.75 Non-Certified Deputy .. $75,320.98 Communications Technician II ............................. . Motor Vehicle Specialist III ............................. . SAP Functional Analyst ...........................$100,714.89 Custodian .................. . Workforce Specialist ..$53,331.01 Deputy County Attorney ........................... $119,585.42 Classification anager ............................. . Child and Family Supervisor .............................$72,932.59 Paralegal ................... . County Sheriff .......... $111,100.00 Deputy Sheriff ............$79,313.58 Workforce Specialist .. $52,911.52 IT Division Mgr. ........$144,580.25 Links Coordinator ......$47,218.39 Manager HR/Talent .. $110,997.05 Accountant I................ . Program Supervisor - ADW! ............................. . Workforce Specialist ..$52,179.30 CSE Specialist ...........$51,982.23 Inmate Services Technician ............................. . Facilities Custodial Supv .............................$57,897.77 Deputy Sheriff ............$75,077.81 Office Services Supervisor ............................. . Workforce Specialist .. . Non-Certified Deputy .. $73,488.88 Deputy Sheriff ............$81,543.74 Deputy Sheriff ............$72,423.59 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Deputy Sheriff .......... . Deputy Sheriff ............$81,252.19 Grants Fiscal Specialist ............................$50,902.01 Fiscal Specialist ......... . CCSS Division Manager .............................$87,885.52 Program Specialist II .. . Program Specialist II .$52,719.53 Appraiser II - Residential ............................. . A/V & Security Systems Supervisor ............................. . Clerical Specialist ...... . Child and Family Supervisor .............................$59,340.23 Paralegal ................... . Paralegal .................... . Custodian .................. . Trainer - CSS .............$47,301.94 CSE Specialist ...........$41,782.47 Workforce Specialist .. . Program Specialist Supervisor .............................$55,574.44 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............$84,070.08 Deputy Sheriff ............$83,728.58 Sergeant .................... . Sergeant ....................$89,005.87 Sergeant .................. . Pre Trial Officer ..........$48,330.79 Facility Maintenance Technician .............................$41,975.18 Non-Certified Deputy .. $73,702.80 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Social Caseworker C ... . Sr Assist Co Attorney .. $113,073.07 Deputy Sheriff ............$72,032.25 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............$77,242.97 Chief Deputy Clerk & Recorder ........................... . Equipment Operator-Light ............................. . Program Specialist Supervisor ............................. . Kinship Navigator ...... . Program Specialist/Front Desk Lead ...................$41,129.50 Accountant I ............... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . VSPC Election udge – Temp .................................. . Motor Vehicle Lead ....$42,988.77 Program Specialist I .. . Database Specialist ... . CSE - Supervisor ....... . Inmate Services Technician .............................$43,219.99 Pre Trial Officer ..........$53,442.51 Workforce Specialist ...$47,859.90 Deputy Sheriff ............$59,474.90 Facilities Maintenance Supv .............................$57,552.33 Deputy Sheriff ............$70,944.15 Commissioner.............$88,080.00 Commissioner.............$87,300.00 Child and Family Supervisor ............................ . Child and Family Supervisor ............................. .

Facility Maintenance Technician .............................$47,019.31 Field Supervisor ......... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Program Specialist - Temp ............................. . Program Specialist Supervisor .............................$54,985.85 Program Specialist II .$51,705.89 Facility Warehouse Specialist . .............................$38,517.11 Branch Manager/Land Division Supv. ..................$72,785.19 Assessor .................. . Facility Utility Worker . . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Deputy Sheriff ............$82,477.92 Deputy Sheriff ............$77,219.19 Deputy Sheriff ............$77,591.09 Applications Support Spec. .............................$80,090.12 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Accountant III ............. . Social Caseworker B . . Inmate Services Technician ............................. . Inmate Services Technician .............................$41,400.99 Evidence Technician ..$47,000.79 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . IT Division Mgr. ........$141,728.11 Facility Maintenance Technician ............................. . Custodian ................... . Data Analyst/IT Sys Support ............................. . Sr. Signs & Markings Tech. .............................$55,994.42 Deputy Sheriff ............$79,298.11 CSE - Assistant Attorney ............................$80,014.7 Branch Manager ........ . Project Manager ........ . CUWA Director .......... . Heavy Equipment Operator ............................$48,709.83 Business Associate IV .. . Practice Coach .......... . Database Analyst ....... . CSE Specialist ........... . Custodian ..................$29,221.32 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ $84,113.07 Deputy Sheriff .............$71,338.19 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Program Specialist II .. $45,254.94 Program Specialist II .. . Sr. Desktop Technician ............................ . HRIS Specialist........... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............$71,584.02 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Program Specialist II ..$53,933.83 Mechanic Supervisor ..$77,230.99 Program Specialist II ... . HR Business Partner ..$70,321.40 Sr H R Business Partner ............................. . Digital Evidence Technician ............................. . Equipment Operator-Light .............................$44,439.12 Assistant Traffic Engineer .............................$83,194.09 Business Associate II .. . Social Caseworker C .. $58,314.90 Comm Corr Compliance Auditor .............................$47,078.01 Emergency Mgmt. Specialist ............................. . Custodian ..................$28,218.87 Custodian ................... . HVAC/R Technician ... . Talent Engagement Manager .............................$73,978.74 Special Projects Team Supv .............................$37,025.84 Mapping Manager.....$100,483.72 Program Specialist II .. $48,485.84 Horticulture Assistant ...$1,884.48 Program Specialist II .. $53,322.55 Program Specialist II .. . Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Classification Specialist .............................$52,335.44 Ballot Security Coordinator ............................ . Assistant Co Attorney ... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Victim Advocate ......... . Commissioner .......... . Information Technology Dir ..........................$151,198.15 Social Caseworker B .. $29,021.92 Accounting Clerk III ...$37,780.49 Social Caseworker B .. . Shuttler ......................$25,858.51 Project Manager ........$85,754.00 Appraiser II – Commercial ............................. . Data Collector ............$42,551.33 HR Business Partner .. . Sr. Budget Analyst ......$83,737.38 Deputy Sheriff ............ $85,110.25 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Deputy Sheriff ............$75,889.40 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Custodian ..................$27,922.07 Custodian ................... . Deputy Sheriff - RECRUIT ............................. . Sr. Systems Administrator ........................... . CSE Specialist ........... . Workforce Specialist ..$48,313.27 Sr. Systems Administrator ........................... $112,811.15 Motor Vehicle Specialist II ............................. . DL Specialist II ...........$43,181.71 Bus. Assoc. III - Technical ............................. . Program Specialist II ... . Sr. Desktop Technician ............................ . Deputy Sheriff - RECRUIT ............................ . Non-Certified Deputy .. $22,743.11 Paralegal ................... . Workforce Specialist ..$50,448.44 Social Caseworker C .. $57,145.92 Non-Certified Deputy .. $54,549.34 Clerical Specialist ......$47,054.70 Senior Technical Service Analyst ............................. . Sr ERP System Administrator .......................... $117,319.87

— Continued to page 21 —


February 15, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 21

LEGALS — Continued from page 20 — Fairgrounds Site Manager .............................$70,229.52 Sr Software Config Admin ............................. . Appraiser II - Residential ............................. . Workforce Specialist ..$47,334.44 Fairgrounds Ops and Events Foreman .................... . OS Maintenance Foreman .............................$49,413.92 Deputy Sheriff .............$85,957.03 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............$74,975.84 Road & Bridge Division Manager ........................... . Custodian ..................$29,538.02 Operations Manager ..$57,253.73 Social Caseworker C ... . Asst Appraisal Supervisor-Commercial ................$81,734.28 Accounts Payable Specialist ............................. . Workforce Specialist ..$48,771.57 Workforce Specialist ..$48,874.58 Desktop Technician ... . Sr. Project Manager ....$97,235.43 R&B Operations Manager .............................$93,098.93 Provider Services Manager ............................ . Abstract Supervisor .... . Detention Chaplain .... . Recording Specialist ...$34,780.73 Community Development Adm ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Oil & Gas Specialist ...$87,385.85 Social Caseworker C . . Ballot Tabulation Lead . Motor Vehicle Specialist II .............................$37,883.98 Applications Support Spec. .............................$74,347.52 Custodian ..................$25,787.79 Non-Certified Deputy . . Non-Certified Deputy . . Senior Accountant ...... . Custodian .................. . LINKS Coordinator ....$42,209.38 Talent Placement Manager .............................$72,808.13 Social Caseworker B .. $54,021.97 Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Program Specialist II .. $40,418.23 Social Caseworker C .. . Program Specialist I ... $35,433.72 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Custodian .................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Emergency Management Supervisor ...................... . Communication Services Spec II ............................. . Child/Family Administrator ............................ . Road & Bridge Supervisor ............................. . Ballot Security Judge - Temp ...............................$1,209.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$522.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$525.00 Professional Planner - Temp .............................$21,090.00 Operations Administrator ............................. . Homemaker ............... . Field Tech II ............... . Sr. Solutions Developer ............................$99,175.28 Sr Network Systems Engineer ........................... . HVAC/R Technician ... . Open Spaces Operations Supv. .............................$74,028.92 Foster Care Recruiter . . Maint Project Coord II .. . Sr Network Systems Engineer ........................... . Plans Examiner II ...... . LINKS Coordinator .....$40,994.99 Communications Technician II .............................$53,382.08 Assistant Appraisal Supervisor ............................. . Deputy Sheriff - RECRUIT ............................. . Workforce Specialist ..$48,941.29 Workforce Specialist .. . Workforce Specialist ..$49,399.71 WIA Workforce Specialist .............................$48,353.28 WIA Workforce Specialist .............................$45,470.23 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Lead Operator ............ . Quality Assurance & Compl Spec ............................. . Program Specialist II .. . Workforce Specialist .. . Motor Vehicle Lead .... . Social Caseworker C .. $55,308.04 Social Caseworker B .. . Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Social Caseworker C .. . Emergency Mgmt. Specialist ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............$70,402.11 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Inmate Services Technician ............................ . Business Associate II . Motor Vehicle Specialist I ............................. . County Veterans Affairs Supervisor ............................. . Sr H R Business Partner ............................. . Ta Certification Specialist ............................. . HRIS Systems Administrator ............................. . Communications Technician II .............................$52,204.23 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Accounting Technician . . Criminal Justice Plng Coord ............................. . Communications Manager .............................$95,557.10 Non-Certified Deputy ..$50,552.82 Community Development Adm ............................. . Communications Technician II .............................$48,234.79 Business Associate I .. . Parts Specialist .......... . Facility & Fleet Management Di ...........................$138,727.80 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Inmate Services Technician ............................. . Program Specialist II .. .

Paralegal .................... . Detention Operations Technician .............................$43,448.04 Motor Vehicle Specialist III .............................$47,770.30 Sr. Administrative Assistant .............................$45,104.14 Management Analyst .. . Administrative Assistant ............................. . Applications Support Spec. ............................. . Social Caseworker C ... $50,825.33 Non-Certified Deputy ... $71,558.99 Detention Operations Technician ............................. . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Motor Vehicle Specialist II ............................. . Non-Certified Deputy .. $58,248.70 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Maintenance Inspector I ............................. . CSE Specialist ............$44,858.74 Program Specialist II .. . Program Specialist Supervisor ............................. . Program Specialist II . . RIM Technician ..........$30,485.00 Program Specialist II . . Detention Operations Technician ............................... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Inmate Services Technician .............................$40,548.35 Crime Analyst II .........$71,587.48 Homemaker Program Coordinator .............................$54,458.95 Business Associate III ... $38,980.83 Sr Assist Co Attorney ..........................$101,801.10 Risk & Resiliency Support Analyst ............................. . Communications Technician II ............................. . Communications Technician II ............................ . Manager of Facility Operations ............................. . Accounting Supervisor .. . Program Specialist II .. . CSE Specialist ...........$47,522.94 Program Specialist II . . Sr. Clerk .....................$39,183.27 Inmate Services Technician .............................$39,558.72 Child and Family Supervisor .............................$74,392.58 Inmate Services Technician ............................. . Digital Evidence Technician .............................$42,402.21 Ballot Processing udge – Temp ..................................$591.00 Open Spaces Business Analyst ............................. . Program Specialist Lead ............................. . Business Associate III... . HS Project Manager ... . Facility Maintenance Technician .............................$44,358.37 Paralegal .....................$8,800.75 Building Division Supervisor .............................$45,057.70 Inmate Services Technician ............................. . Div Mgr Admin Services ............................. . Social Caseworker B .. $51,809.72 CSE Specialist ........... . Social Caseworker B ... $53,439.40 Social Caseworker C ... . Social Caseworker B .... . Social Caseworker B .... $52,928.71 Program Specialist II ... $41,104.21 Lead Animal Control Officer .............................$47,508.07 Deputy Assessor - Appraisal .............................$82,824.90 Deputy Sheriff ............$85,777.94 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff ............$77,401.00 Practice Coach .......... . Criminal Justice Plng Coord .............................$73,199.37 Program Specialist II ... $44,015.59 Desktop Technician ... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Non-Certified Deputy ..$71,744.08 Non-Certified Deputy ... . Medical Investigator ... . Applications Support Spec ............................. . Sr. Planner .................. . Non-Certified Deputy .... $50,135.78 Motor Vehicle Specialist III ..............................$41025.78 Motor Vehicle Specialist II .............................$37,874.49 Budget & Logistics Manager ............................. . Classification Specialist ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Child and Family Supervisor ............................. . Workforce Specialist .. . Colorado Works Assessment Spec ............................. . Custodian ..................$31,218.29 Custodian .................. . Social Caseworker B .. . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff - RECRUIT ............................. . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Deputy Sheriff - RECRUIT ............................. . Detention Operations Technician ............................. . Non-Certified Deputy . . Sr. Clerk ..................... . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Accountant III ............. . Business Associate II ....$35,712.83 FAS Division Manager ..$90,740.31 Client Relations Specialist ............................. $22,911.70 Business Associate II..$37,492.57 Program Specialist II .$38,832.23 Manager of Infrastructure ........................... . Program Specialist I ..$18,082.18 Social Caseworker C ..$53,829.93 Accountant II ..............$52,195.38 Communication Services Spec II ............................. . Business Associate II .. $38,203.42 Communications/Community Rel Manager .............. . HR Business Partner I ... $59,187.10 Benefits Specialist - Temp ............................ . Client Relations Coordinator ............................. . Welfare Benefits Fraud Investigator ............................. .

Program Specialist II ... $40,093.19 Data Collector ............$44,834.34 IT Division Mgr. ........ . Zoning & Animal Control Manager .............................$72,858.43 Ballot Receiving Specialist Sr .............................$41,507.11 CSU E tension Office Coordinator .............................$52,037.44 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ...............................$1,847.25 CSE Specialist ............ . CSU Extension Prgm Coordinator .............................$52,092.74 Social Caseworker B ..$55,305.29 Classification Specialist ............................. . Social Caseworker B ... $54,150.51 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$444.00 Accreditation Manager... $72,508.82 Appraiser III – Commercial ............................. . Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................$542.25 Non-Certified Deputy ... $55,100.19 Sr. Clerk .....................$38,141.95 Program Specialist - Temp ............................. . Social Caseworker B ... . Building Inspector II ... . Workforce Specialist .. . Executive Asst. - BOCC Admin. ............................. . Applications Support Spec. .............................$72,452.44 Colorado Works Assessment Spec .............................$38,103.74 Provider Svcs Manager - Trauma ............................. . Manager of Business Analysis ........................... $113,730.14 Homemaker ............... . Colorado Works Assessment Spec .............................$37,710.45 Assistant Co Attorney ...$97,375.84 Mgr of EIM/Solutions Develop .......................... . Motor Vehicle Specialist II .............................$39,058.59 Engineer II ................. . Social Caseworker B .. $54,755.28 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Links Coordinator ...... . Lead Operator ............$54,707.44 RIM Technician ..........$31,393.82 Sr. Business Analyst ...$95,431.24 Social Caseworker B .. . Criminalist ................... . RIM Technician ..........$30,483.17 RIM Technician ..........$29,058.53 Criminalist .................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Non-Certified Deputy . . Non-Certified Deputy .$52,397.55 Non-Certified Deputy . . Non-Certified Deputy . . Non-Certified Deputy . . Non-Certified Deputy .$55,385.80 Non-Certified Deputy .$57,494.00 Non-Certified Deputy . . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Signs & Markings Tech II .............................$45,437.30 Detention Operations Technician .............................$44,181.09 Social Caseworker B ... . Accounting Technician ..$47,518.05 Program Specialist II ....$41,158.04 Program Specialist II .... . Colorado Works Assessment Spec ............................. $11,248.00 Colorado Works Assessment Spec .............................$39,757.93 Communications Technician I ............................. . Mechanic ................... . SAP Functional Analyst ............................ . Records Supervisor .... . Program Specialist II . . Mechanic ................... . Open Space Planning Administrator ............................. . Sr. Solutions Developer ...........................$105,589.01 MIS Supervisor .......... . Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$551.25 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$729.00 Ballot Security Judge - Temp ..............................$1,140.00 VSPC Election udge – Temp ...............................$1,375.50 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$834.00 Ballot Processing udge – Temp ..................................$328.50 VSPC Election Judge - Temp .................................. . Ballot Processing udge – Temp .................................. . Ballot Opening & QA Specialst Sr .............................$45,023.97 VSPC Election udge – Temp ...............................$1,257.00 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ...............................$1,408.75 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$750.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$993.75 VSPC Election udge – Temp ..................................$831.00 Social Caseworker B ....$53,202.83 VSPC Election Judge - Temp .................................$807.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................. . Ballot Processing udge – Temp ...............................$1,020.00 Desktop Technician ... . Workforce Specialist ..$49,335.57 H R Temp Pool .................. . Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$489.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ...............................$1,242.00 Election Judge Coordinator III .............................$41,799.90 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$798.00 Child and Family Supervisor .............................$73,032.78 Business Analyst .......$79,788.53 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$507.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................. . VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$825.00 Finance Supervisor .... . Social Caseworker B .. $32,733.70 Program Specialist II .. . CSE Specialist ...........$42,818.54 Social Caseworker B ... . Accountant III ............. . Sr Assist Co Attorney .....$123,593.19 Workforce Specialist .. . Social Caseworker B .$51,895.75

Communications Technician II ............................ . Planning Program Manager ...........................$102,750.35 Colorado Works Assessment Spec ............................. . Workforce Specialist .. . Program Specialist II . . CSE Specialist ........... . Sr. Business Analyst ..$97,131.71 Communications Technician I ............................. . Signs and Markings Tech I .............................$42,170.32 Engineer II .................$33,551.25 Utility Worker ............. . Pre Trial Officer .......... . Sr. Solutions Developer ...........................$104,577.14 Custodian .................. . Equipment Operator-Light ............................$41,203.32 Custodian .................. . Equipment Operator-Light .............................$41,001.82 Human Resources Specialist ............................. . Accountant III ............. . Building Division Manager .............................$97,280.07 Budget Analyst II ........ . RIM Technician ..........$31,393.90 CSE Specialist ...........$45,842.75 Social Caseworker B .. . Social Caseworker A .. . Social Caseworker B .$49,514.14 Kinship Support Supervisor ............................. . Workforce Specialist ..$48,191.48 Facilities Custodial Supv .............................$38,779.73 Social Caseworker B .$51,374.20 Bus Assoc III - Technical ............................... . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Business Associate II .. . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Non-Certified Deputy .. . DL Specialist II ............. $37,347.90 Program Specialist II ..$48,858.50 Project Manager .........$88,131.31 Program Specialist Lead .............................$49,870.97 Social Caseworker A ..$49,734.87 Social Caseworker B .$53,104.45 Paralegal ................... . Program Specialist II . . Program Specialist II .$38,037.30 Fairgrounds Event Assistant ............................$25,339.05 Sr. Clerk .....................$35,754.15 Workforce Specialist ..$47,514.88 Business Associate II . Open Spaces Maintenance Technician II .................. . Social Caseworker B .. . Social Caseworker B ... $52,084.10 Road & Bridge Supervisor ............................. . Program Specialist II .. $42,331.88 Non-Certified Deputy ... $53,131.87 Social Caseworker B .. . Workforce Specialist ... . Program Specialist II ... $40,074.72 Program Specialist II .. $39,705.24 Detention Operations Technician ............................. . Program Specialist II .. . Plans Examiner I ....... . Deputy of Elections ..$107,028.40 Organizational Learning/Devel Consultant ...........$79,251.83 Deputy Sheriff .............$59,787.54 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Solutions Developer ... . Program Specialist II ... . Mgr. of Application Services ..........................$102,279.32 Program Specialist II ... $40,741.80 Division Automation Specialist ............................. . Utility Worker - Temp ... . Business Associate III ...$37,807.04 Business Associate III ...$48,147.12 Program Specialist II ....$38,539.59 Mapping/GIS Technician ............................. $43,112.53 Social Caseworker B .. . Social Caseworker B .. $50,453.77 Workforce Specialist ... . Communications Technician I ............................. . Open Spaces Maintenance Technician II .................. . Deputy Sheriff – RECRUIT ............................. . Social Caseworker B ... . Business Associate II.... $38,354.29 Business Associate II.... . Sr Solutions Developer ...........................$102,143.81 Workforce Specialist ...$45,993.32 Public Affairs Manager...$83,890.35 Sr. Data Mgmt. Analyst ...........................$101,148.81 Program Specialist II ... . Field Tech II ............... . Field Tech II ...............$37,543.13 Social Caseworker B ....$55,378.00 Open Spaces Planner ..$57,950.99 Sr H R Business Partner ............................. . H R Temp Pool ............$9,301.50 Business Associate II..$40,218.82 Grants/Acquisitions Manager .............................$78,222.39 Program Specialist II ... $37,588.31 Permit Technician ......$43,940.17 Equipment Operator-Light ............................. . Program Specialist II ... . Sr. Administrative Assistant .............................$42,031.09 Sr Assist Co Attorney ..$99,450.58 Sr Assist Co Attorney .. . Program Specialist II ..$42,750.49 Data Collector .............$44,587.94 Program Specialist Lead ............................. . Social Caseworker B .. . Social Caseworker B .. $49,990.37 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Deputy Sheriff .............$59,991.00 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Program Specialist II .. $38,272.77 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Social Caseworker B .. . VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$997.50 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Detention Operations Technician ............................. . Non-Certified Deputy .. $53,534.79 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Heavy Equipment Operator ............................. . Deputy Sheriff ............ . Social Caseworker B .. $51,559.30 Motor Vehicle Specialist I .............................$35,515.87

Program Specialist II .. . DL Specialist II ............ . Business Analyst .......$88,792.94 Motor Vehicle Specialist II ............................. . Leave Specialist ........ . Motor Vehicle Specialist I ............................. . udicial Services Officer ............................. . Motor Vehicle Specialist II ............................. . CSE Specialist ........... . Program Specialist II .. $41,175.47 OS Maintenance Technician Sr ............................. . Communications Technician II .............................$51,239.48 Social Caseworker A...$47,005.71 Social Caseworker B .. $50,142.71 Social Caseworker B .. . Program Specialist II .. $38,505.39 Community Service Specialist ............................ . Program Specialist II .. . Business Associate II .. $38,378.24 Technical Service Analyst .............................$55,108.88 Motor Vehicle Specialist II ............................. . Program Specialist II .. $43,519.23 Custodian .................. . Program Specialist II ..$38,097.00 OS Maintenance Technician Sr .............................$40,885.41 Business & Econ Developmnt Engagemnt Mgr ....... . Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................. . Ballot Security Judge - Temp ...............................$1,377.00 Communications Technician II ............................$49,334.74 Volunteer Coordinator .. . Sr Business Analyst ... . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Detention Operations Technician .............................$42,375.94 Deputy Sheriff ............ . Detention Operations Technician .............................$41,013.32 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Social Caseworker B .$49,822.11 Social Caseworker B .$52,103.13 Social Caseworker B . $48,811.83 Pre Trial Officer ..........$44,738.24 Sr Business Process & Perf Analyst .............................$74,230.99 Ballot Processing udge – Temp ...............................$1,042.50 Clerk - Temp ................ . Workforce Specialist ...$47,013.98 Engineer I .................. . Motor Vehicle Specialist II .............................$38,181.42 Non-Certified Deputy ..$50,994.32 Criminalist .................. . Data Collector ............$43,297.45 Program Specialist II .$42,283.44 Community Compliance Officer .............................$49,329.04 Social Caseworker B .. . Social Caseworker B ... . Motor Vehicle Specialist I .............................$22,088.02 Motor Vehicle Specialist I .............................$37,510.78 Motor Vehicle Specialist I .............................$37,017.05 Accounting Division Manager ........................... $115,998.89 CBOE Appeals Coordinator - Temp .............................$52,942.41 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Non-Certified Deputy ... $54,418.40 Non-Certified Deputy ... . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Non-Certified Deputy .. $44,827.54 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Motor Vehicle Specialist I .............................$35,770.73 Inmate Services Technician .............................$35,975.43 Sr. Clerk ..................... . Quality Assurance Analyst ............................. . Courier ....................... $30,113.57 Kinship Navigator - Temp ............................ . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Deputy Sheriff ............. . Program Specialist II ..$38,828.25 Social Caseworker B ..$48,590.97 Accountant II ..............$51,082.03 Medical Investigator ...$54,514.84 Data Collector .............$41,523.89 Sr. Clerk ..................... . Dir, Dept of Strategy and Performance ..............$127,559.58 Animal Control Officer ... . Booking/Release Clerk ... . Fairgrounds Ops & Events Technician .....................$41,950.59 Non-Certified Deputy . . Detention Operations Technician .............................$41,529.24 Inmate Services Technician ............................$37,894.43 Fingerprint Technician .. . Data Collector ............ . CSE Specialist ........... . Motor Vehicle Specialist I .............................$35,020.51 CSE Specialist ............ . Motor Vehicle Specialist I ............................. . Detention Crew Leader... . Program Specialist II .. $38,597.04 Equipment Operator-Light .............................$42,272.29 Chore Services Worker - Temp ............................... . Motor Vehicle Specialist I .............................$35,394.01 Sr. Clerk ...................... . Colorado Works Assessment Spec .............................$44,243.98 Sr. Purchasing Agent ... . Custodian .................. . CSE - Asst. Atty ......... . Service Request Coordinator .............................$37,979.21 Workforce Specialist ... $41,357.58 Social Caseworker B .. $49,000.08 Motor Vehicle Specialist ............................. . HR Temp Pool ..............$3,038.00 Engineer III ................ . Non-Certified Deputy ... $52,134.11 Business Associate III .. . Non-Certified Deputy ..$59,370.21 Non-Certified Deputy ..$53,432.83 Non-Certified Deputy ..$47,982.03 Manager of Total Compensation ........................... . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Paralegal ...................$49,395.51 Deputy Sheriff ............. . Social Caseworker B .. .

Social Caseworker B ..$48,840.15 Equipment Operator-Light .............................$43,188.00 CSE Specialist ............ . Sr. Clerk ...................... . Open Spaces Maintenance Technician II ...................$34,534.47 Program Specialist II ... . Data Collector ............$40,180.78 Inmate Services Technician .............................$37,048.37 Recording Specialist .. . Non-Certified Deputy - TRAINING .............................$42,729.57 Recording Specialist .. . Custodial Manager .... . Groundskeeper ...........$41,032.80 Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$35,582.52 Social Caseworker A ... . Social Caseworker B .. . Program Specialist II ...$42,311.52 Program Specialist II .. $37,714.74 Social Caseworker B .. $19,052.32 Senior Inspector ........ . Lead Quality Assurance Analyst .............................$95,890.12 Social Caseworker B . . Social Caseworker B . . Social Caseworker B . . Social Caseworker B .$58,209.34 Social Caseworker B . . Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................$877.50 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ...............................$1,449.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$591.00 Ballot Security Judge - Temp ...............................$1,413.00 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$852.00 Social Caseworker A...$40,299.29 Compensation Analyst ............................. . Detention Operations Technician .............................$39,912.34 Business Associate III .. $39,190.97 Program Specialist II .... . Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................$258.00 Social Caseworker B ....$49,529.93 Business Associate III ...$41,199.14 Fairgrounds Ops & Events Technician ....................$40,888.89 Program Specialist II ..$35,948.55 Workforce Specialist ... . HR Temp Pool ............. . Mechanic ................... . Public Information Liaison ............................. . Medical Investigator ...$53,824.72 Deputy Sheriff .......... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . H R Temp Pool ................ . H R Temp Pool ............ . Bankruptcy Specialist . $40,895.57 H R Temp Pool ............... . Deputy Sheriff ............ . HR Recruiting Coordinator ............................. . Paralegal ...................$44,135.88 Program Specialist II .. . CSE Specialist ........... . CSE Specialist ...........$48,859.47 Adult Protection Supervisor ............................. . Detention Crew Leader ............................$32,752.07 Social Caseworker B .. . Motor Vehicle Specialist ............................$35,318.34 Workforce Specialist ...$44,192.23 Workforce Specialist ... . Program Specialist II .. . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Non-Certified Deputy ... . Non-Certified Deputy ..$50,412.58 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Non-Certified Deputy ..$52,030.04 Non-Certified Deputy .. . Non-Certified Deputy .. . Program Specialist II ..$35,451.45 Social Caseworker A - Temp ............................ . Mechanic ....................$51,885.85 Inmate Services Technician ............................$40,055.01 Inmate Services Technician ............................$40,072.32 Sr Planner - Temp ...... . Data Collector ............ . Program Specialist II . . Pre Trial Officer .......... . Social Caseworker B .$48,323.21 Social Caseworker B .$48,517.04 Digital Evidence Technician ............................$41,227.13 Mechanic ...................$52,158.14 Program Specialist II . . Program Specialist II . . Business Associate II $27,270.00 Social Caseworker C . . Equipment Operator-Light .............................$42,510.80 Social Caseworker B ..$48,878.88 Social Caseworker B .$48,878.88 Technical Service Analyst .............................$54,159.02 Program Specialist II . . Cash Administrator I ..$34,029.89 DL Specialist II ...........$35,899.88 Social Caseworker B ..$49,130.88 Social Caseworker B ..$48,230.91 Child and Family Supervisor .............................$72,871.12 DL Specialist I ............$35,022.37 Fac Fleet Mgmt-A/V & Security Systems .............. . Equipment Operator-Light ............................ . Program Specialist II .. $43,032.14 Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$34,493.57 Motor Vehicle Specialist ............................. . HR Business Partner ... . Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$34,733.52 Custodian ..................$25,104.00 Program Specialist II .. . Ballot Security Judge - Temp ................................. . Ballot Security Judge - Temp ...............................$1,341.00 Ballot Security Judge - Temp ...............................$1,305.00 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$810.00 Election Judge Hiring AssistantTemp ..................... . VSPC Election Judge - Temp .................................$834.00 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ................................. . Ballot Security Judge - Temp ...............................$1,548.75

— Continued to page 22 —


Colorado Statewide Classified Advertising Network

PAGE22 22 || THE THEVILLAGER VILLAGER• •February February15, 15,2018 2018 PAGE

Arts & Entertainment LEGALS

To place a 25-word COSCAN Network ad in 91 Colorado newspapers for only $300, contact B.T. at The Villager 303-773-8313 ext 301. DVERTISING

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HELP WANTED

Buy a 25-word statewide classified line ad in newspapers across the state of Colorado for just $300 per week. Ask about our frequency discounts! Contact B.T. at The Villager, 303-773-8313 ext. 301.

SERVICES

Dependable Yard Work: Flower beds, weeds, expert rose trimming and care. Modest rates. Friendly and dependable. Local references. Call Greg at 720-4048032. tfn

Colorado Statewide Classified Advertising Network To place a 25-word COSCAN Network ad in 91 Colorado newspapers for only $300, contact B.T. at The Villager 303-773-8313 ext 301. ATTENTION HUNTERS WANTED Cash for Mineral Rights ATTENTION HUNTERS/ Free, no-risk, cash offer. Contact us Furharvesters. Petska Fur running with the details: routes in your area. Call: 720-988-5617 Actively seeking Coyotes, Lynxcats, Write: Minerals, PO BOX 3668, Fox, Deer/Elkhides and Antler. Littleton, CO 80161 Coyote market exceptional Email: 308-870-4887, www.petskafur.net opportunity@ecmresourcesinc.com HEALTH/BEAUTY IF YOU HAD HIP OR KNEE REPLACEMENT SURGERY AND SUFFERED AN INFECTION between 2010 - present, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles H. Johnson 1-800-535-5727 — Continued from page 21 — HR Temp Pool ................$359.00 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ...............................$1,125.00 VSPC Election Judge – Temp ..................................$864.00 Ballot Processing Judge – Temp ..................................$261.00 Ballot Processing Judge – Temp ..................................$258.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ....................................$12.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................$603.00 Comm Resources Housing Specialist - Temp ...........$40,142.46 Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$34,653.35 SAP Functional Analyst .............................$87,579.67 Management Analyst .. $60,693.17 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$258.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$519.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$549.00 Ballot Security Judge - Temp ...............................$1,732.5 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$777.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$186.00 Motor Vehicle Specialist ............................$34,577.07 Colorado Works Assessment Spec .............................$39,586.30 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$849.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$693.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$270.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$543.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$252.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$651.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$270.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$603.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp ..................................$612.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................$258.00 Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$35,173.72 Lead Maintenance Technician ............................$54,293.08 Program Specialist II ... $36,201.33 Ballot Security Judge - Temp ...............................$1,332.00 VSPC Election Judge - Temp ..................................$777.00 Ballot Processing Judge – Temp ..................................$540.75 Ballot Processing Judge – Temp ..................................$498.00 CSE Specialist ...........$43,196.27 Program Specialist II ... $39,355.44 Social Caseworker C ... $53,557.03

SYNC2 MEDIA

Buy a 25-word statewide classified line ad in newspapers across the state of Colorado for just $300 per week. Ask about our frequency discounts! Contact B.T. at The Villager, 303-773-8313 ext. 301.

Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................$489.00 Social Caseworker B ... $47,715.80 Social Caseworker B ... $50,807.22 Social Caseworker B ... $48,866.88 Associate Network Systems Engineer ....................$54,965.96 Workforce Specialist ... $43,270.96 Business Associate III $24,552.00 Workforce Specialist ... $43,549.30 Social Caseworker B .. $53,812.53 Social Caseworker B .. $48,046.31 Social Caseworker B .. $52,189.78 Workforce Specialist .... $44,099.92 Classification Specialist .............................$38,399.62 Communications Technician II .............................$45,362.18 Facility Maintenance Technician .............................$37,045.64 Business Associate I ... $29,898.21 Business Associate II .. $34,634.81 Program Specialist II .. $39,859.30 Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$34,086.87 Motor Vehicle Training Special .............................$39,708.33 Utility Worker .............$37,015.00 Business Associate I...$29,485.57 Non-Certified Deputy .. $51,546.78 Inmate Services Technician .............................$33,704.41 Non-Certified Deputy ..$48,777.54 Non-Certified Deputy ..$52,385.39 Non-Certified Deputy .$51,022.18 Non-Certified Deputy .$48,272.96 Motor Vehicle Specialist - Temp .............................$20,399.93 Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$32,819.54 HR Administrative Coordinator .............................$46,250.08 Commissioner........... $111,651.00 Inmate Services Section Supervisor .............................$52,759.30 CSU Extension Prgm Coordinator .............................$47,050.00 Social Caseworker B . $46,117.10 Social Caseworker B ..$45,821.64 Social Caseworker B ..$47,040.26 Social Caseworker B ..$46,612.42 Program Specialist - Temp ............................$16,500.00 Operations Services Coordinator .............................$39,370.38 Emergency Management Training Specialist ............$50,672.91 Courier .......................$25,581.61 Homemaker ................$25,726.43 Tax Compliance Rep. .$37,286.83 Medical Investigator....$48,301.26 Program Specialist II .....$31,477.41 Detention Crew Leader ..$37,185.20 Social Caseworker B .$41,703.32 Social Caseworker B .$42,240.22 Social Caseworker B ..$47,321.96 Social Caseworker B ..$41,206.24 Social Caseworker B ..$41,021.63 Social Caseworker B .$41,723.26 Social Caseworker B ..$35,446.33 Custodian ...................$22,123.52 Welfare Benefits Fraud Investigator .............................$42,561.66 Community Service Specialist ............................$15,810.00

WANTED Cash for Mineral Rights Free, no-risk, cash offer. Contact us with the details: BY JACQUELINE CUTLER Call: 720-988-5617 REMIND MAGAZINE Write: Minerals, PO BOX Born: March 16,3668, 1926. Littleton,20, CO 80161 Died: Aug. 2017. Email:Outside opportunity@ecmresourcesinc.com of Santa, how

Jerry Lewis: A complicated king of comedy

many people usher in a season? Every Labor Day weekend, as Jerry Lewis’s bowtie unraveled and sweat soaked the Brylcreem out of his hair, we knew fall was nearly here. For 44 years, Lewis helmed the Muscular Dystrophy Association Labor Day Telethon, raising $2.6 billion. He used his connections to cajole Frank Sinatra, Sammy Davis Jr., Carole King and Sean Hayes onto that stage. Don’t discount those connections—President Kennedy was a friend. Lewis, who died of cardiovascular disease, was a complicated man. Praised for his charity, he could also seem heartless: He cut his six sons from his first marriage out of his will. He could treat fans as nuisances and reporters as something worse. Yet, long before multihyphenates ruled, he was exalted as one: performer, comedian, writer, actor, director, visionary and lecturer. Lewis reveled in true highs—an honorary Oscar, an honorary Emmy, his status as a comic genius in France. He surprised even

Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$21,637.00 Cash Administrator II ....$32,581.57 Detention Operations Technician .............................$33,587.66 Inmate Services Technician .............................$30,167.73 Sr. Clerk .....................$27,547.73 Bus. Assoc. II - Front Dsk Ld .............................$25,379.22 Emergency Mgmt. Specialist .............................$43,995.81 Motor Vehicle Specialist ............................. $27,811.78 Grants Specialist ........$42,000.00 Program Specialist II ... $32,893.49 Custodian ...................$20,723.64 Workforce Specialist .... $34,358.04 Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$26,167.02 Business Associate II ... $26,320.01 Pre Trial Officer ..........$35,199.87 Utility Worker .............$29,158.80 Motor Vehicle Specialist $25,157.49 Detention Crew Leader ............................$31,234.48 Recording Manager ...$45,486.75 Business Associate I...$22,141.05 Detention Operations Technician .............................$34,372.36 Program Specialist II .. $25,957.26 Non-Certified Deputy .. $35,561.85 Inmate Services Technician .............................$28,681.52 Non-Certified Deputy .. $35,837.85 Non-Certified Deputy .. $35,281.36 Detention Crew Leader ............................$29,683.41 Non-Certified Deputy .$35,308.21 Non-Certified Deputy .$35,102.33 Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$23,974.23 Sr. Business Analyst ..$71,325.09 Trainer - CSS .............$40,471.13 Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$19,406.83 Appraiser III - Commercial .............................$53,500.70 Sr. Clerk .....................$25,252.97 Social Caseworker B ..$37,975.53 HVAC/R Supervisor ...$53,671.10 Client Relations & Business Devel Coord ..................$38,077.02 Deputy Sheriff ............$38,227.53 Business Operations Analyst .............................$48,987.29 Homemaker ...............$20,345.17 Social Caseworker B .. $33,821.50 Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$18,689.61 Assistant Appraisal Supervisor .............................$42,043.07 Pre Trial Officer...........$29,238.49 Motor Vehicle Specialist$22,307.74 Custodian ...................$17,900.00 Pre Trial Officer ..........$29,219.89 Custodian ...................$16,320.00 Paralegal ....................$28,492.00 Colorado Works Assessment Spec .............................$24,955.01 Mapping/GIS Technician .............................$25,684.70 Building Inspector II ....$36,307.68 Social Caseworker B .$33,948.24

their famous breakup, Martin and Lewis were red hot. They made 16 films together, and Lewis used his skinny frame, seemingly made of rubber, for the sort of slapstick few pull off with such aplomb. Lewis’ favorite of his movies was 1963’s The Nutty Professor, which he also directed. Photo Credit: Wikipedia For Martin Scorsese, he himself charting with Al gave a stunningly subtle Jolson’s “Rock-a-Bye Your performance in 1982’s The Baby with a Dixie Melody.” King of Comedy. Like Jolson, Lewis anAlong the way, Lewis glicized his name. He was suffered some lows. He was born Joseph Levitch in to star in 1977’s revival of Newark, N.J. to vaudevilHellzapoppin, which was lians. When they hit the Broadway-bound—until it road, he stayed with relabombed on the road. Sometives, leaving Lewis with a one had to return all those never-quenched need for advance-sale checks and, affection. in pre-PayPal days that fell He dropped out of high to the theater’s young mailschool to turn pro. A mediroom clerk, who, surprised cal deferment kept him to see Lewis in a backstage out of World War II and a office, his hair still reflectchance encounter put him ing light, stammered, “Hi.” on the same bill as a sexy He sneered: “What the hell crooner: Dean Martin. For do you want, kid?” It was precisely a decade, until perfect, vintage Lewis.

HVAC/R Technician ...$37,708.16 Business Associate I ..$18,090.61 Inmate Services Technician .............................$22,541.84 Inmate Educator ........$25,882.79 Custodian ..................$15,668.75 Social Caseworker B ....$29,501.63 Motor Vehicle Specialist ............................$20,425.07 Social Caseworker B .. $28,615.48 Social Caseworker B .. $33,412.28 Social Caseworker B ... $28,460.38 Program Specialist I ... $23,063.34 Custodian Team Lead.. $18,867.26 Program Specialist I ...$19,438.07 Data Collector ............$23,077.05 Inmate Services Technician .............................$19,353.15 Program Specialist I ... $19,438.06 Utility Worker – Temp ...$5,518.28 Utility Worker - Temp ...$6,499.71 Fairgrounds Ops & Events TechTemporary .........$12,765.02 Social Caseworker B ..$26,476.96 Motor Vehicle Specialist .............................$10,925.95 Social Caseworker B ..$25,661.62 Energy Program Manager .............................$40,802.91 Program Specialist I ...$18,049.51 Inmate Services Technician ............................$19,173.36 Program Specialist II ... $19,844.22 Social Caseworker B ... $23,815.47 HR Temp Pool ...................$49.00 HR Temp Pool ..................,$42.00 Business Associate I ....$7,712.12 Social Caseworker B ... $24,040.08 Social Caseworker B ... $24,590.80 Benefits Specialist - Temp .............................$17,123.50 Senior Quality Assurance Analyst .............................$42,908.72 Community Corr Specialist .............................$18,893.61 Business Associate I...$12,995.02 Motor Vehicle Specialist ..............................$9,879.45 Utility Worker .............$19,328.18 Courier .......................$15,089.87 Social Caseworker B ... $22,744.64 Non-Certified Deputy ... $22,587.94 Non-Certified Deputy - TRAINING .............................$22,534.22 Non-Certified Deputy ... $22,910.24 Social Caseworker B .... $25,678.80 Non-Certified Deputy – TRAINING .............................$22,587.95 Business Associate I ..$13,586.52 Non-Certified Deputy .$22,534.23 Social Caseworker A ..$17,328.00 Volunteer Services Specialist ...............................$7,500.70 Program Specialist I ...$15,966.99 Social Caseworker C ..$26,356.96 Ballot Verification Specialist .............................$14,058.35 Motor Vehicle Specialist - Temp ..............................$7,384.00 Deputy Sheriff - RECRUIT .............................$25,282.22 Program Specialist I ..$15,298.81 Deputy Sheriff - RECRUIT .............................$30,428.86

Deputy County Attorney – Litigation .............................$46,859.69 Business Associate II $15,390.00 Custodian ................... $11,440.00 Program Specialist II ..$14,578.54 Program Specialist I ..$15,272.77 Sr. Clerk .....................$14,673.41 Planner I .....................$18,131.63 Inmate Services Technician .............................$14,650.67 Horticulture Assistant ...$6,180.00 Inmate Services Technician .............................$14,015.42 Utility Worker .............$16,990.23 CSE Payment Specialist .............................$15,415.22 Business Associate I ..$13,154.90 Data Collector ............$16,153.90 Sr. Clerk ......................$12,181.87 Business Associate II ... $13,141.09 Custodian ....................$9,604.01 Social Caseworker B ... $17,889.36 Social Caseworker B .. $18,497.01 Animal Control Officer ..$16,206.84 Classification Specialist .............................$15,272.57 Utility Worker ..............$13,290.71 Program Specialist I ....$11,133.52 Inmate Services Technician ............................ $11,383.42 Program Specialist I .. $11,801.70 HVAC/R Technician ...$16,692.34 Motor Vehicle Specialist ..............................$6,062.71 Appraiser III - Residential ............................$17,538.52 Inmate Services Technician .............................$10,134.85 Custodian .....................$7,644.00 Motor Vehicle Specialist ...............................$5,478.95 Business Associate II....$5,809.40 Social Caseworker B .$15,060.48 Social Caseworker B ..$18,918.00 Social Caseworker B ...$16298.48 Social Caseworker B ..$15,208.00 Custodian ....................$3,969.00 Inmate Services Technician .............................$10,067.42 Motor Vehicle Specialist ...............................$9,201.52 Risk Management Assistant .............................$13,456.73 County Veterans Serv. Officer .............................$13,050.00 Benefits Analyst .........$21,538.51 Assistant Co Attorney .. $22195.64 Social Caseworker B ...$11,999.99 Chore Services Worker ...$6,569.40 Homemaker .................$6,229.95 Utility Worker ................$9821.00 Social Caseworker A .... $10,472.80 Assistant Co Attorney ... $20,019.25 Animal Control Officer ... $9,141.18 Non-Certified Deputy - TRAINING .............................$10,312.27 Detention Crew Leader....$9,901.52 Non-Certified Deputy - TRAINING .............................$10,491.32 Non-Certified Deputy - TRAINING .............................$10,312.27 Detention Operations Technician ...............................$8,659.74 Non-Certified Deputy - TRAINING .............................$10,312.27

Non-Certified Deputy - TRAINING .............................$10,312.27 Non-Certified Deputy - TRAINING .............................$10,312.27 Non-Certified Deputy – TRAINING .............................$10,312.27 Non-Certified Deputy - TRAINING .............................$10,312.27 Non-Certified Deputy - TRAINING .............................$10,312.27 Program Specialist I ....$6,363.99 Program Administrator ..$8,653.86 Accountant I .................$7,831.73 Program Specialist II ...$7,129.93 Social Caseworker B ...$8,806.14 Data Entry Customer Service Temp ......................$2,723.00 Program Specialist I ....$6,486.65 Program Specialist I ....$6,490.08 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .....................................$3.00 Ballot Processing Judge - Temp .................................$603.00 Appraiser III - Commercial ............................$10,903.86 Kinship Navigator - Temp ...............................$4,737.60 Social Caseworker B ...$7,384.64 Workforce Specialist .....$6,704.00 Volunteer & Outreach Program Coordinator .............. $11,076.92 Detention Service Coordinator ...............................$4,507.20 Technical Writer ......... $11,846.16 Workforce Specialist ....$6,905.04 Program Specialist II ...$6,886.14 Program Specialist II ...$5,798.93 RIM Technician ............$4,053.72 Program Specialist I ....$5,831.45 Sr. Clerk .......................$5,421.92 DL Specialist ................$4,724.82 Mechanic .....................$4,807.70 Detention Operations Technician ...............................$6,223.26 Sr. Facilities Project Manager ...............................$9,975.00 Utility Worker ...............$5,306.13 Social Caseworker B ...$4,800.00 Resource Support Analyst ...............................$7,800.00 Utility Worker ...............$4,837.86 Utility Worker ...............$4,647.04 Detention Operations Technician ...............................$3,679.16 Building Inspector II .....$3,173.07 DL Specialist ................$1,894.85 Business Associate I ....$2,260.00 Communications Technician II - RECRUIT .................$1,726.28 Social Caseworker A - Temp .................................$,760.00 Case Aide - Temp ........$1,809.60 Chore Service Worker ....$480.00 Appraiser II - Residential ..............................$1,923.08 Benefits Analyst ...............$553.85 Custodian .......................$503.50 Published in The Villager Published: February 15, 2018 Legal # 8049

— End of Legals —


Arts & Entertainment

February 15, 2018 • THE VILLAGER | PAGE 23

This Week’s TV Best Bets THURSDAY, FEB. 15

20/20: Roseanne: The Return

ABC As ABC’s iconic sitcom Roseanne gears up to return to television this spring, the entire cast reveals behindthe-scenes moments and memories and tells fans what to expect from the revival of one of TV’s most iconic series. Returning actors Roseanne Barr, John Goodman, Laurie Metcalf, Sara Gilbert, Lecy Goranson, Michael Fishman and Sarah Chalke discuss the show’s legacy and share what life was like starring on the acclaimed, but controversial, hit. The hour also highlights the guest stars who appeared on the show before they became famous, including George Clooney, Ellen DeGeneres and Leonardo DiCaprio.

Portlandia: Open Relationship IFC In the new episode “Open Relationship,” Doug (Fred

Armisen) and Claire (Carrie Brownstein) decide that maybe they should consider seeing other people, and the mayor (guest star Kyle MacLachlan) waits for a helicopter.

FRIDAY, FEB. 16

Mozart in the Jungle

Amazon Season Premiere Season 4 of the Golden Globe-winning series returns as Rodrigo (Gael García Bernal) and Hailey (Lola Kirke) take their relationship public. Hailey struggles to prove herself as a conductor while Rodrigo fights to keep his inspiration alive. Thomas (Malcolm McDowell) joins a startup orchestra in Brooklyn that challenges Gloria (Bernadette Peters).

Wreck-It Ralph

ABC, 8 p.m. This Oscar-nominated 2012 Disney hit features hulking video-game character Ralph (voice of John C.

Reilly) who for decades has been overshadowed by Fix-It Felix Jr. (voice of Jack McBrayer), the guy who always gets to save the day. Tired of playing a villain, Ralph takes matters into his own massive hands and sets off on a journey across the arcade and through multiple generations of video games to prove he’s got what it takes to be a hero. Wreck-It Ralph also features the voices of Jane Lynch and Sarah Silverman.

soundtrack, eye-popping choreography and acrobatic cheerleading moves. The tale takes place in the pictureperfect town of Seabrook 50 years after a zombie apocalypse, when the lives of the harmless zombies change forever when they are finally allowed to enroll in Seabrook High School.

2 Dope Queens: Hot Peen

HBO Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt actor Tituss Burgess is Phoebe Robinson and Jessica Williams’ guest.

SATURDAY, FEB. 17

Planet Earth: Blue Planet II: Green Seas Zombies

Disney Channel Original Film Meg Donnelly (American Housewife) and newcomer Milo Manheim star in the latest Disney Channel original movie, which combines a pop and hip-hop music

BBC America Visit ocean coasts teeming with life in the Blue Planet II episode “Green Seas.” The kelp forests off of southern Africa are home to more than 100 shark species. Garibaldi fish guard their seaweed territory from invading urchins off the Pacific coast of North America. And mangrove forests in coastal

waters of western Australia are home to the fierce and enigmatic zebra-mantis shrimp.

Wedding March 3: Here Comes the Bride

Hallmark Channel Original Film It’s a full Valentine’s Day weekend at the inn when Olivia (Josie Bissett) and Mick (Jack Wagner) host Mick’s sister and her fiancé, Mick’s daughter and her boyfriend, and Olivia’s mother and her boyfriend. Things get chaotic when Mick’s sister decides to have her wedding at the inn that weekend and Mick’s daughter announces plans to drop out of college.

Falling Water: Love Is a Dreamer

USA Network Tess’s (Lizzie Brocheré) sister starts to fall apart; Taka (Will Yun Lee) and Alex pay a visit to Shadowman’s family; Burton (David Ajala) struggles with his guilt; Bennett puts a hit out on Woody.

‘Carpool Karaoke’—with a rabbit

BY PAUL HALL Beatrix Potter’s character Peter Rabbit first appeared in an 1893 letter and became the centerpiece of The Tale of Peter Rabbit in 1902. Since then we’ve seen multiple books and countless different appearances of the lovable rabbit in the blue jacket. In Peter Rabbit, we get a new film with animation and live action together. Peter (voice of James Corden) is a rebel who is all about getting the vegetables from Mr. McGregor’s farm for his family. And when the hare finally gets the elder statesman McGregor (Sam Neill) out of his hair, Peter and his wildlife friends and family celebrate. Their victory is short-lived, though, as a younger and more agile Mr. McGregor (Domhnall Gleeson) is about to enter the picture, and he doesn’t like rabbits either. And to top matters off, the new McGregor is smitten with Peter’s favorite advocate, Bea (Rose Byrne). Peter enlists help from Flopsy (voice of Margot Robbie), Mopsy (voice of Elizabeth Debicki), Cotton-Tail (voice of Daisy Ridley) and Benjamin (voice of Colin Moody) to join

rns with SCANDAL retu

him in his quest to regain control of the precious vegetable garden. Can they defeat the new McGregor? Or will this effort lead to the destruction of the garden, their home and the wildlife in the area? This is not your parents’ Peter Rabbit movie, as it isn’t as soft and warm as I always remembered these characters to be. It is a big and bold film that moves fast, is witty and delivers an upbeat soundtrack. I found myself smiling throughout and envisioning Corden doing a bit with all of these stars on his Late Show “Carpool Karaoke” segment singing these tunes to the delight of all involved. I didn’t know what to expect when I walked into the theater

hell! House bombs another White

and am pleasantly surprised to have smiled for virtually the entire experience. Groundbreaking or memorable? Not really. A fun and delightful time at the movies? Absolutely. Grab a carrot, head to the box office and enjoy Corden and friends with a new and fun “Carpool Karaoke” episode. You’ll be tapping your feet, your tail and the person next to you.

Paul’s Grade: B Peter Rabbit Rated PG Voices of: James Corden, Margot Robbie, Daisy Ridley Director: Will Gluck

Cheers to Kristen Bell for running the SAG Awards like a boss. As the first-ever host of the actorsloving actors kudosfest, Bell rang our bell with a razorsharp, relatable intelligence and spot-on comic timing. Once again, she reminded us that TV is always a good place when she’s on it. Cheers to Suits for making a case for interesting cast shakeups. In the same week that USA’s still-excellent legal drama announced the exits of series originals Patrick J. Adams and royalto-be Meghan Markle, they also scored a win by signing Katherine Heigl as a regular for Season 8. We can already imagine what Donna thinks of Harvey Specter’s new partner.

My life on television— and what’s next

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Jeers to General Hospital for discharging Genie Francis. By downgrading the Emmy-winning icon to recurring status, ABC’s last soap standing is at risk of losing touch with its impressive legacy and a boatload of viewers who are still loyal to their beloved Laura.

STOP SEARCHING. START WATCHING.

LILY TOMLIN

SVU

Jeers to How to Get Away with Murder for letting Frank get away with so much murder! We’ve lost count of how many folks Annalise’s “assistant” has offed, and since we love Charlie Weber’s (pictured) work so much, it’s starting to worry us that his broken, brutal character is now irredeemable with all of that blood on his hands.

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Profile for Villager Publishing

2-15-18 Villager E edition  

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