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News of Woodland Park





February 16, 2017 Vol. 3 Issue 7




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Last Saturday the town’s famous moose journeyed back into town. After being on the campaign trail last year the moose has finished his travels and is now back home to Woodland Park for 2017. The arrival of the moose in town brings sales events and discounts to many stores throughout the Woodland Park area. On February 11 at 9:30 a.m. the moose arrived to Tweeds Fine Furnishings, shook hands of hundreds of locals awaiting his arrival, and kicked off the Moose Is Loose sales event with sales at Tweeds of up to 75% off. The moose was brought in on a Polaris Ranger and welcomed by members of the percussion section of the Woodland Park High School marching band. The band then played a set of drum songs for the moose as he welcomed the crowd. After the moose had a chance to shake hands and say hi to everyone, Tweeds opened their doors. Inside Tweeds they offered refreshments, Moose Is Loose swag bags, and store wide sales. Inside Tweeds, Peggys Photo Booth was open to take pictures with the moose and a variety of costumes. The day launched the start of Woodland Park’s annual Moose Is Loose Fest sales event. During the time the moose is here many stores in town are offering store wide sales and big discounts. The moose will be making spe-

The Famous Moose Comes Home

cial appearances at a number of local stores throughout the next two weeks. Next Saturday the moose will be a Tweeds for a special “Made

The moose rolls back into Woodland Park. Photo by Trevor Phipps

Story Continues On Page 4

In This Week’s Edition.... Above The Clouds Gallery (Business of the Week)

Arts Alliance / 1-800-WATER / Church Makes History & More! (Local News)

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Local Events & Things to Do


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of the

Above The Clouds Gallery Located in Gold Hill Square, tucked in the corner is a new artist haven in the City Above the Clouds.

“Art Elevates life. What one creates one exposes of himself, which is courages.” - Sandra Roebuck

Meet Sandra Roebuck, the genius behind this unique atmosphere of education, local artists, and pets. Yes, that’s right, we said pets. What really got Sandra going was her love to do “Pet Art” ~ portraits of our furry family members. If you haven’t seen her Pet Art and you are a pet owner, you owe it to yourself (and the family dog) to stop in and check out the gallery for that reason alone. In addition, there is an artist school where Sandra teaches art to young children. You can get your kids signed up now, and really show their full potential as young artists! And where does all of the art in the gallery come from? Answer: local artists. While Sandra may be responsible for some of the art, she largely hosts local Colorado artists to come and show

Interior of Above The Clouds Gallery Photo by Max Chaney off their art in the gallery. The exhibits alternate and change rapidly, so be sure

to stop in often so that you don’t miss anything. It’s always changing and evolving and really tells a story about the state of art in Southern Colorado and the surrounding areas.

With so much going on, it’s hard to keep up, but Sandra is not done expanding the community reach of Above the Clouds Gallery (& Art School). There are many plans in the future including “Sip ‘n Paint Night” and “Meet the Artist Receptions.” One of the best aspects of the continued growth of our community is that culture is not forgotten. Woodland Park continues to grow in it’s diversity of culture - the Dinosaur Museum, The Ute Pass Cultural Center, The Dixon Performing Arts Center, Shining Mountain Golf Club, Meadow Wood Sports Complex, and now the Above the Clouds Gallery (& Art School). To find Above the Clouds Gallery, look for the corner shop next to Whole in the Wall, besides City Market. They are open by appointment or usually by stopping in Monday - Saturday 11-5. Sandra has a BFA from Buell College and two years masters program in drawing at Denver University. What’s next for Above the Clouds Gallery? The sky is the limit. By Max Chaney

Local Events Meet the Artist Reception: Above the Clouds Gallery Host Local Legend Max Chaney For the love of art, what are you doing on March 3rd? Well, what did you expect you’d say other than a mere let me check my schedule. If it was your granddaughter’s big wedding day, you’d already know the answer. But you have no plans, until now! That’s right, we can feel your excitement. You are invited to attend the “Meet the Artist” Reception for “Max Chaney’s Colorado Abstraction: Expressed.” Held at Above the Clouds Gallery in Gold Hill Square the festivities begin at 6:00PM and will go until...?

Alaska in Colorado Enjoy broadcast quality video and photography from Alaska’s remote and vast Arctic Refuge in the NE corner of the last frontier. Stunning scenery, wildlife and grand vistas from land, air and sea. Sunday February 19th Kayaking the Kongakut River to the Arctic Ocean. 4:30-6:30 PM Presentation begins at 5:05 PM Woodland Country Lodge (Lodge Pub) (A special Alaska themed menu will be available both evenings and Pub Happy Hour lasts from 3:00-5:00 PM so come early).

Keeping Woodland Park Beautiful It’s not too early for business and civic group conversations to form for the annual Keep Woodland Park Beautiful Spring Clean Up which takes place each May, in conjunction with the national Keep America Beautiful program. Last year’s record number of volunteers embodied many groups including businesses, churches and families. Some elected to wear matching teeshirts to identify their organizations and display their comradery while working together. A childrens’ program offered to children under 10, and is always a big hit while older family members work alongside the adults. The work morning and the tremendous impact it has on sprucing up the towns’ appearance is celebrated at noon with a complimentary cook out and awards. Groups and clubs interested in displaying information in a booth setting during the

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event should contact KWPB to reserve space for this year’s event. Last year’s participants added a great deal of educational awareness and support aspect to the event. With volunteer numbers growing each year, the ability to broaden the work areas with more enthusiasm is a win-win for everyone involved. Pre-register your groups and booth spaces by contacting: info@keepwoodlandparkbeautiful. org and check out the website: for more information about the group activities. The public is invited to visit Keep Woodland Park Beautiful public meetings held at 6pm the first Monday of every month at City Hall. By Michelle Perkins


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Local Opinion, Fun & Games


A Better Explanation Of Millennials In The Workplace The generalization from last weeks article in a competing newspaper “Millennials change the way of doing business,” describes a very one sided stance that the “Me/Peter Pan” generation are flaky concerning jobs due to lack of discipline and an addiction to technology. It stated that we don’t value college education and are wasting valuable resources from turnover rates in the workplace. Millennials have seen the American Dream work for some, and fail for others. Many CEOs achieved the ranks they are in without a college education and by openly taking advantage of American workers, illegal immigrants, and offshore employees. The article interviewed one of the biggest corporations in the United States and a local bar in a small mountain town. The cost of living in Woodland Park? More than a Walmart employee or bartender could afford. Why would anyone stick around at places that don’t provide viable pay to sustain an average life or one that can’t provide benefits? What are the perks of dedicating yourself to a place that could replace you in an instant, and they know it? I received a scholarship for 2 years of community college and paid for the remaining two years at a University. I am still in debt and accruing interest faster than I can pay it off. Does this mean I don’t value that education? Of course not but it’s quite difficult finding a job that can aide in advance loan repayments. My first job out of college was through the United States Government, AmeriCorps working for Habitat for Humanity of Teller County. We were expected to work, or volunteer, 40+ hours at a

base pay of 240 a week. That’s approximately 6 dollars an hour. I accepted this because I would receive a stipend for my college loan at the end. There was a catch though, I could only use 500 a year or it would be taxed heavily. Regardless of this, my job was to help families in Woodland Park to apply for loans. Would a single person working at a bar or Walmart 40+ hours a week qualify for even one of the Lofthouse apartments? Certainly not. Two parents working a minimum wage job 40+ hours would not qualify for a Habitat home either. I had to turn away probably 50+ family units during my time working in Teller County; some who I really thought could have a chance at owning a home. With this realization, I wonder what is the point in accepting a job that doesn’t provide a stable income with the ability to save. Will millennials always have to work more than one job just to make ends meet? We are still seeing our parents working their tails off with little to show for it as their health deteriorates. We were raised as computers came into existence, yet not all millennials have adopted the narcissism that tags along with snapchat or any other app available today and this certainly does not correlate with the majority of us in the workplace. We strive for success but it is very difficult to attain with the job options in the United States nowadays. As for the statements that were provided by Charis Bible College and Woodland Park’s deputy city clerk that “Millennials have a tough time in relationships with anyone other than a millennial” and “with the shift to social media

we don’t know how to talk to people anymore because we can just facebook” is insulting to a millennial like myself. It has nothing to do with our age but our upbringing and just personal preference. Many families lost the value of sitting around a table and conversing because parents were at work. I can speak to that yet, on the other hand, my first job in high school was in a nursing home and is probably still one of the best experiences of my life. Inherently, all people are supposed to have relationships and many of us understand the importance of spending time with the elder generations. But here’s an aha! moment: many people over the age of 30, who may not have any clue how to work anything other than Facebook, can become just as addicted to it as a millennial. I sat at a friend’s house over this past holiday and his grandparents were gossiping about things they had seen on Facebook or what someone was up to that they hadn’t spoke to in years! I watched them check and scroll as their grandchildren played in the other room. Maybe because of our age we have been super exposed to social media but this doesn’t get anyone else off the hook for their tendencies regarding computers and addiction in the workplace and elsewhere. At our age, as Peter Pans, we are young and have the ability to create a job we want to have or find one that suits us. We’ve gained the courage from seeing the older generations mistakes, bitterness, contempt, and are trying our best to choose a different future. By Alyssa Baker

Jokes Teacher: “Kids, what does the chicken give you?” Student: “Meat!” Teacher: “Very good! Now what does the pig give you?” Student: “Bacon!” Teacher: “Great! And what does the fat cow give you?” Student: “Homework!” Q: What happens to a frog’s car when it breaks down? A: It gets toad away. My friend thinks he is smart. He told me an onion is the only food that makes you cry, so I

News of Woodland Park

has been saving our recycled newspapers and is now offering you them for free! Newspapers can be used for a lot of projects: packing boxes, starting fires in these cold winter nights, used in bird cages and our favorite, paper mache! With the holiday season approaching, paper mache is a great idea for making Christmas tree ornaments, navity scenes, and even make great gift ideas! Call us today to get your newspapers! 719.761.9489

Sudoku threw a coconut at his face. Q: What did the duck say when he bought lipstick? A: “Put it on my bill.” A teacher asked her students to use the word “beans” in a sentence. “My father grows beans,” said one girl. “My mother cooks beans,” said a boy. A third student spoke up, “We are all human beans.” Source:

You think you know a funnier joke? Submit your jokes to and see if your joke makes the cut!

Word Search Do You have a story for Local News? Send it to us! News Of Woodland Park, LLC Staff Editor In Chief: Trevor Phipps Assistant To The Editor: Jenn Doss Advertising/Writer: Alyssa Baker Distribution/Advertising: Lynn Phipps Graphic Design Consultant: Max Chaney Photography/Writer: Michelle Perkins Writer: Brent McClun. Phone: 719-761-9489 Email: Send Letters to the editor to News Of Woodland Park, LLC 1730 Navajo Trail, Woodland Park, CO 80863


Cover Story

Story Continued From Front Page In America Home Furnishings” sales event where American made items will be featured. On Saturday February 25 the Moose will be hosting a Selfie Safari Scavenger Hunt in downtown Woodland Park. For all of the details and information on the Moose Is Loose Sales Event visit By Trevor Phipps

The Moose greets the crowd at Tweeds Fine Furnishings. Photo By Trevor Phipps

Drummers from the Woodland Park High School Marching Band play for the crowd at the Moose Is Loose kickoff event. Photo By Trevor Phipps

Local News WOODLAND PARK Small Business ARTS ALLIANCE Revolution Brings Town Together OFF TO A RUNNING START

The Woodland Parks Arts Alliance recently met to brain storm 2017 goals, with a palette full of concepts and strategies, as the committee shared food and ideas for the new year. The WPAA board is working to add more art projects in the arts district in an effort to strengthen our downtown, while fostering an environment where art and culture strengthens the economic vitality of our community, and enhances our quality of life. WPAA also seeks to find and support creative arts entrepreneurs living in our community. Founder Ralph Holloway stated, “In 2017, our efforts will be directed to help the City, Keep Woodland Park Beautiful, Main Street, Historical Preservation Committee and other civic and non-profit groups, economically revitalize our Downtown. WPAA looks forward to working with all our community partners in 2017, as we all strive to enhance the quality of life in our city and surrounding area.” The first activity of 2017 is hosting a fundraising event in early April geared to continuing the enormous transformation project in Antler Alley. This final financial thrust will complete work that began in 2016, including both restoration and new additions to the public walkway. Potted plants, artwork and the regal lighted arches at both ends of the alley will welcome all to sit awhile and experience the beauty and creativity. Look for more information on the upcoming Arts Alliance For Arts Sake - Cork & Keg event, featuring a Tropical Mash-Up Bar for patrons who enjoy non-alcoholic beverages, over 75 wines and craft beers

To our Woodland Park small businesses and residents, Our community was brought together and the small businesses, town, region and State rallied around the Deluxe Corporation Small Business Revolution opportunity! We even had the TV series Duck Dynasty followers and the country star artist, Katy Graves, as well as Pikes Peak Hill Climb and Rocky Mountain State Games, our Main Street Friends, Charis Bible College, the Governor’s Office. et. al., ready to vote for Woodland Park! We are heartbroken, but understand it provided exceptional recognition and exposure for Woodland Park and Main Streets throughout the nation. For example, the Colorado Springs television station, KRDO is still had us interview with them for a television interview that aired last Sunday. I used the air time to help promote Moose is Loose in the interview. Thank you for being a vital part of our community! By Darlene Jensen, Woodland Park Main Street

to sample and delectable food offerings from Woodland Park eateries. Door prizes, contest and gift baskets will keep a silent auction lively throughout the evening. The Woodland Park Arts Alliance meets the second Tuesday of each month at 6 pm at City Hall and is open to the public.

1-800 Water Damage Adopts Local Park

view of

Pikes Peak “through the looking Photo By Topaz Mike.


2 s t W t “ fi t S i d

u We are very excited to have adopted t Bergstrom Park on Main Street here in Woodland Park. In addition to visiting the park several times a week to make sure it is clean and presentable for our guests visiting our community, we also will have work days in warmer weather to help with maintenance and improvements to the park and facilities. I would encourage local businesses to consider adopting other parks, spots, and streets as a way of giving back to our community and helping to maintain our beautiful town. 1-800 Water Damage is a locally owned and operated family company handling water mitigation, sewage cleanup, mold remediation, and damage caused by fire or smoke. We also offer commercial and residential carpet cleaning. Mention this ad to receive 10% off carpet cleaning services for the month of February. For immediate assistance 24 hours a day, call 719-684-9200 To set a carpet cleaning appointment, call 719-494-5352. By Gary Rollins, Business Relationship Manager 1-800 Water Damage Colorado Springs, CO 719-660-7062

By Michelle Perkins

Photos Of The Week



News of Woodland Park is always seeking editorial from our local community. This includes both written news articles about local events or opinions, as well as Photography! We decided to sit this week out to invite all of our community to submit a local Photo of the Week. Perhaps you got out and took some awesome fall color shots, or are getting ready to take those winter wonderland photos. Whatever the case, News of Woodland Park would love to see what you have to offer! Please email our Editor in Chief, Trevor “Terror” Phipps:

Impact Christian Church hosting Murder Mystery Dinner Theater Woodland Park Colorado - February 9, 2017) – Impact Christian Church is presenting the first ever of its kind - dinner theater and murder mystery thriller, in Woodland Park. On Friday February 24th, the church is hosting the mystery thriller “Murder at the Stratford Castle” set in the fictitious town of Kilmore, and location for the Kilmore Preservation Society’s annual Stratford Castle Ball. The main benefactor is Mr. Wellington (aka Kylle Munden, Student Pastor at Impact Christian Church). Munden states “this dinner theater is unique in that, the public actually plays the characters, creates the drama and

Local News Woodland Park Church Making History

mystery, enjoys a three course meal, and actively solves the mystery. In most cases, the audience merely watches the show without actually being participants.” The Stratford Castle Ball begins at 5:30pm with appetizers, and dinner and dessert starts at 6:15pm. Actor participants receive a character bio shortly after purchasing tickets, and additional character information is provided during each meal course. Unlike stage dramas, actor participants have latitude in portraying their character. Munden said “Each actor receives general guidelines, clothing ideas, biographical information, dialogue suggestions, and ‘clues’ throughout the night. The dialogue

suggestions help actors stay ‘in character’ but each has leniency in conversation, mingling, attitude and blocking. So you can be as outrageous or subdued as you care to portray. We welcome all actors and would-be actors to play a role in solving the fictitious Kilmore murders. Adding to the mystery, I am the host and even I don’t know who the murderer is.” Thus the night should be intriguing to say the least! Michelle Perkins, Founder of the Woodland Park Actors Guild, reiterated, “Woodland Park has a plethora of acting talent, young and old, looking for opportunities to express themselves. The dinner theater is a new opportunity to supplement existing avenues such as, the Butte Theater in Cripple Creek, typically utilizes local talent for its annual Christmas show, and the Cemetery Crawl on July 4th is all local talent.” Perkins further stated, “The dinner theater offers high school students especially, the chance to work on their improv skills and add to their drama resume’s, for community theater and college scholarship purposes.” As with any grand gala, seats are limited. Munden said “Active crowd par-


ticipants are limited to 75 acting guests and 25 passive guests. Passive guests (non-actors) also eat dinner and solve the mystery, but without the challenge of ‘role playing’ a character. So come one and all and enjoy an entertaining evening full of intrigue.” Tickets are $20 for acting guests and $15 for passive guests. Dinner includes a nonalcoholic “cocktail” hour, appetizers, meal and dessert. All proceeds go to send Impact’s Mission Team to Thailand to encourage and assist the sex-trafficking after-care ministry the church supports and to Northern Ireland to support a local high school ministry in Dundrum. Munden added “As a church family we are excited to present Murder Mystery Dinner Theater to the Woodland Park community. If all goes well, we intend to offer more shows and more show times in the future.” Babysitting services are available up to age 11. Ages 12 and older are encouraged to participate. Tickets are only available online at the Impact church website at By David Perkins

Job Opening For Science Teacher’s Assistant Attention Students...Do you like Science? Do you have early release? Would you like to make some money? Science Matters is looking for a student to help teach a science class at Columbine. The class will be on Tuesdays from 240-400 and will run for 8 weeks beginning on

February 28th. The pay will be $26 per class. If you are interested please email Brooke at or see Mrs. Becker in Blended Learning for more information. Source: Karen Casey-Svetich, M.S., CPS II, North Teller Build a Generation, City of Woodland Park

Local News



Glitz, glamour, and fetching tuxes were on starry display at Shining Mountain Golf Course’s “Red Carpet” on February 11th showcasing the Annual Sweetheart Ball benefitting Help the Needy. Master of Ceremonies Jeff Meier opened the cocktail and social hour at 5pm, with silent auction bidding beginning the night’s events. The posting of colors by USAF Academy Cadets, the national anthem sung by Levi McClung, the pledge of Allegiance, and invocation, then settled guests into the dinner and desert portion of the evening. In regal style, participants wined and dined, while surrounded with magnificent art pieces and a wide variety of auction items offered throughout the evening which included excursions, hotel and dining packages, big man toys, home furnishings, paintings and limited edition prints. The auction was conducted by Bob & Debbie Gorman. “It’s just amazing how the community comes together for this cause. This benefits those in need that we can’t touch on

our own.” -Carrie Davidson Before the live auction segment began, which was followed by lively dancing to the Music of Dallas Alley, Help the Needy Board President Rick Shafer gave an update and presentation on the organizations’ impact on the community and plans going forward. The 35 year-old organization, serving the people of Teller County has sponsored the Sweetheart Ball for 10 years. During that 10-year period over 3,000 families, including 150 children, have been directly influenced. Help the Needy’s services offer temporary assistance to qualifying people including assistance with rent, utilities, gas needs and firewood. To insure proper stewardship of their funding, staff uses an evaluation process once contact has been made for assistance. Additional support for Help the Needy is provided from grants, other events and fundraisers throughout the year. For more information contact: www. By Michelle Perkins


The atmosphere bore fullness of heart and immeasurable gratitude from everyone in attendance who listened one-byone as 15 achievement and appreciation awards were handed out at the Fifteenth Annual Teller County Cares Centennial Service Awards. Preceded by earnest and reflective accolades, presenters described the context and history that supported each award nominations. Exclusive, handcrafted pottery items by Frank and Susan Gray served as this year’s awards presented to the 2016 recipients, following a breakfast catered by the Wildwood Casino of Cripple Creek. The event, held at the Heritage Center, was overflowing with spectators and supporters, as well as Woodland Park, Cripple Creek and Victor dignitaries. Award categories and winners included: • Civic/Service Organization Award presented to Teller County Search & Rescue • Business Award presented to Jan Cummer Wilson • Children/Youth Award presented to Mike McDonald • Seniors Award presented to Caden Howard • Health Award presented to John Cheyney • Community Pride Award presented to Robert and Melanie Trujillo • Education Award presented to Woodland Park School District RE-2 Foundation • Environment Award presented to Carol Shilkett

Caden Howard, 5th Grade Recipient of the Senior Award. Photo by Michelle Perkins • • • • • • •

Good Samaritan Award presented to Sherry Pappadakis Arts & Culture Award presented to the Ute Pass Chamber Players Rising Stars Award presented to the Woodland Park Teen Advisory Board Heritage Award presented to Chris and Nancy Hanks Special Service Award presented to Gail Melton Les Mellott, Jr. Award presented in honor of the late Lee Willoughby Centennial Award presented to Candy Shoemaker

Story Continues On Page 7

Grannie’s Corner New England Maple Apple Dip New England Maple Apple Dip Prep time: 5 minutes Servings: 6 Ingredients 1 cup cream cheese 1/2 cup maple syrup 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon pinch of salt 1/4 cup Greek yogurt 2 apples, peeled and chopped into 1/4-inch cubes Stacy’s Cinnamon Sugar Pita Chips or Stacy’s Simply Naked Pita Chips

Directions Using food processor, blend cream cheese with maple syrup, cinnamon and salt until smooth. Fold Greek yogurt into cream cheese mixture; mix in apples. Serve with pita chips.

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Local News & Local Events Story Continued From Page 6


Murder at The Stratford Castle In case you hadn’t heard…The Stratford Castle Ball is right around the corner! The Ball is a premiere social event hosted by the Kilmore Preservation Society. The Kilmore Preservation Society is comprised of many diverse individuals who have a passion to preserve historical landmarks, such as the Stratford Castle. The members come from all walks of life such as astronauts, antient artifact dealers and medical researchers. Of late, there have been many scandals between the members and suspicion runs thick. Additionally, nobody in the town of

Kilmore feels safe with a possible serial killer lurking about. YOU can be a member of the preservation society and attend this event. This is where your story begins. It is all happening Friday, February 24th from 5:30-9:30 PM and they’ll even keep your children ages birth through 5th grade, right there at the castle! For passage to The Stratford Castle Ball contact: But hurry! Seating for the ball and dinner is limited! By Michelle Perkins Infographic on Back Page

9th Annual Wild Whiskers Woodland Park Teen Advisory Board, recipient of the Rising Star Award. L-R:Kayla Murray, Abby Woods, Alyssa Carr, Hannah McDaniel, Bailey McDaniel, Anje` Sorrensen. Board member not pictured: Sabin Forman. Photo by Michelle Perkins The youngest recipient of 2016 was Caden Howard for the Seniors Category, a fifth grader who dedicates 2-4 hours a week tending and interacting with special needs and elderly adult care clients at Woodland Park’s Senior Citizens Daybreak program. The Rising Stars Award went to six young ladies with the Woodland Park

Teen Advisory Board founded by Candi McDaniels. These teens lead a larger group of peers meeting each day after school and engage in a number of community clean-up efforts including: Adopta-Park, Adopt-a-Spot, and on-going recycling following community events, to name a few projects. The late Lee Willoughby, recipient posthumous of the Les Mellott, Jr. award was honored and remembered by friends and co-volunteers who worked with him. A note of thanks from his widow Kathy was communicated by Laurie Glauth who accepted the award on his behalf.

Join us for the 9th Annual Wild Whiskers on Saturday, March 4, 2017 beginning at 4:30 pm Where: The Shining Mountain Golf Club in Woodland Park @ 100 Shining Mountain By Michelle Perkins Lane Tickets: $40 each, all proceeds benefit the animals at the Teller County Regional Animal Shelter (TCRAS) We will have a western theme this year Get Your WAGon! 4:30 to 6:00 – Social Hour and Cash Bar Wednesday February 22 6:00 – Opening of the event 3:00 p.m.-4:30 p.m. Sun Style Taiji 97 form 6:30 to 7:30 – Dinner catered by The Swiss Chalet in Parks and Rec Classroom 687-5225 Woodland Park 6:00 p.m.- 9:00 p.m. Live Music with Rich Currier Thursday February 16, 2017 Entertainment by Gus Mezza Woodland Country Lodge 687-6277 6:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Bingo - 8:00 a.m.-11:00 a.m. 5th Annual Teller County Shining Mountain Golf Club 502-5085 7:30 – Live Auction Begins Economic Forecast Ute Pass Cultural Center 689-2941 5:00 p.m.-8:00 p.m. Tae Kwon Do Call (719) 686-7707 to reserve your tickets, stop by Parks and Rec Classroom 687-5225 the shelter at 308 Weaverville Rd in Divide or go towww. Thursday February 23 6:00 p.m.- 9:00 p.m. Live Music with Cari Dell for more information. You can also email 5:00 p.m.-8:00 p.m. Tae Kwon Do Woodland Country Lodge 687-6277 us at: Parks and Rec Classroom 687-5225 AUCTION ITEMS TO INCLUDE: Friday February 17, 2017 * a full size Denver Broncos helmet that has been signed Friday February 24 5:00pm to 7:00pm Beer and Wine Tasting with Live by the following players: 5:00pm to 7:00pm Beer and Wine Tasting with Live Music Gold Hill Liquors 687-9149 John Elway, Peyton Manning, Terrell Davis, Shannon Music Gold Hill Liquors 687-9149 6:00 p.m.- 9:00 p.m. Live Music with Mark Edens Sharpe, Von Miller, Champ Bailey, Rod Smith, Ed McCaf6:30 p.m.-9:00 p.m. Canvas & Corks Ute Pass Cultural Woodland Country Lodge 687-6277 frey, Mike Shanahan and Demaryius Thomas Center 687-5225 * the following trips: St. Thomas, Virgin Islands; Bran7:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. Taste of the Grape Ute Pass Saturday February 18, 2017 son, MO; one Beach Destination trip with a choice of 4 Cultural Center 315-5004 9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m. Qi Gong Chinese Health Exercise different beaches including: Maui, HI; Freeport, Bahamas; Parks and Rec Classroom 687-5225 Costa del Sol, Spain and Los Cabos, MX. Saturday February 25 8:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Awareness Through Movement * a Star Wars Rogue One Poster -This Exclusive Item Is 9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m. Qi Gong Chinese Health Exercise Eyes and Voice Gateway Elementary Gym 687-5225 Autographed By All 7 Main Cast Members: Parks and Rec Classroom 687-5225 11:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m. Community Wellness Event Kenpo Felicity Jones (Jyn Erso), Diego Luna (Cassian Andor), 10:00 a.m.-11:00 a.m. Birdwatching Karate Woodland Park Donnie Yen (Chirrut Imwe), Riz Ahmed (Bodhi Rook), ForParks and Rec Classroom 687-5225 735 Gold Hill Pl S (City Market Center) 270-1123 est Whitaker (Saw Gerrera), Wen Jiang (Blaze Malbus) and 11:00 a.m.-1:30 p.m. 6th Annual Chili Cook-off 1:00 p.m.-2:00 p.m. DRC and the Pueblo Zoo Dinosaur Ben Mendelsohn (Orson Krennic) Woodland Park Senior Center 339-0954 Resource Center 686-1820 Plus so much more! 7:00 p.m.- 11:00 p.m. Karaoke Infographic on Page 5 Woodland Country Lodge 687-6277



Sunday February 19, 2017 2:00 p.m.-3:00 p.m. Drilling, Fracking, Earthquakes & Our Energy Bills Florissant Public Library 479-216-7408 Monday February 20 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Body Sculpt Parks and Rec Classroom 687-5225 Tuesday February 21 5:00 p.m.-8:00 p.m. Tae Kwon Do Parks and Rec Classroom 687-5225 5:30 pm.-7:00 p.m. Chamber Business After Hours Shining Mountain Golf Club 687-9885

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Event Highlights

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“Taste of the Grape” Fri., Feb. 24th

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Gold Hill South Shopping Center • 797 Gold Hill South • 719-687-9149 Check us out on facebook@ Wine and Beer tasting every Friday 5-7pm. Free food and music.

News Of Woodland Park  

News Of Woodland Park Volume 3 Issue 7 February 16, 2017

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