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FRIDAY JUNE 21, 2013

Steamboat Springs, Colorado


Vol. 25, No. 148


C O U N T Y ’ S



INSIDE: Find arts and entertainment events and stories in the Explore Steamboat section • page 15

‘Leaving money on the table’


hile crawling along Yampa Street trying to obey the new 15 mph speed limit, take the time — you’ll have plenty of it — to think about whether you want the Steamboat Springs City Council to begin the process of saddling The View city resifrom Here dents with ROB DOUGLAS new taxes. What’s that? You didn’t know there’s a quiet discussion underway about searching for a new tax revenue stream because a contingent inside and outside of the City Council thinks the council is “leaving money on the table,” as council member Sonja Macys unartfully phrased it this week? On Tuesday evening, City Director of Financial Services Kim Weber gave a presentation to the council indicating the city plans to budget for a 3 percent increase in sales tax revenue for 2014. After Weber’s presentation, Macys cast daylight on meetings that have been taking place between council members and proponents of changing the city’s tax structure. “Some of us met with some folks from the Tax Policy Advisory Board and had a substantive discussion about the way that we’re doing our budgeting and doing our business,” Macys said. See Douglas, page 2

■ INDEX Briefs . . . . . . . . .10 Classifieds . . . . .43 Comics . . . . . . . .37 Directory. . . . . . .41 Happenings . . . . .6 Lotto. . . . . . . . . .40

Movies . . . . . . . .18 Outdoors . . . . . .33 The Record. . . . . .5 Scoreboard. . . . .40 Sports. . . . . . . . .35 ViewPoints . . . . . .8


The city of Steamboat Springs placed a machine on Yampa Street on Thursday to let motorists know the speed limit has been changed to 15 mph. The reduced speed limit is part of an effort to make it safer for pedestrians and cyclists who use the route.

Traffic slows on Yampa

Speed limit on downtown street lowered to improve pedestrian safety Scott Franz



If you go What: Yampa Live When: Noon to 3 p.m. Sunday Where: Yampa Street

Traffic on Yampa Street moved a little slower Thursday thanks to a reduced speed limit. The change from 25 to 15 mph was made by the city to improve pedestrian safety, and the slower traffic was welcomed by cyclists and walkers, including Erin Vargas. “I think it’s going to be a

good thing,” she said as she washed the dirt off her cruiser bike in front of the Wheels Bike Shop on Yampa. “It’s safer.” In addition to the new speed limit, fresh striping for bike lanes and pedestrian crossings also are in place on Yampa as Steamboat



Sunny. High of 84.

Page 38

Yampa River flow Thursday Noon 595 cfs 10 p.m. 568 cfs Average for this date 1,540 cfs Highest for this date 5,280 cfs, 1917 Lowest for this date 66 cfs, 1934 Streamflow reported in cubic feet per second at the Fifth Street Bridge as provided by the U.S. Geological Survey.

ushers in its busy summer tourism season and sees more traffic on the street. On Sunday, the street also will celebrate its inaugural Yampa Live event from noon to 3 p.m., when residents and visitors can enjoy reggae music, refreshments, beach volleyball, kiddie pools and sandcastles, among other attractions. “We thought this would be a good time to roll out the changes,” Public Works Director Chuck

Anderson said. Making Yampa more pedestrian friendly long has been a discussion at Steamboat Springs City Council meetings and among business owners on the street. Anderson added that the city also is looking into making some changes to the parking areas on Yampa with the goal of better defining pedestrian walkways. See Yampa Street, page 3 See details on Page 4

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Not the time for council to up spending Douglas continued from 1

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last two councils to make difficult spending decisions that have placed the city on a path toward fiscal sobriety. With the local economy showing signs of modest improvement, this is no time for the council to fall off the wagon by ramping up spending. Macys’ goal to first determine what the council “needs” and then go after the “money on the table” of local residents if those needs exceed projected revenue is wrongheaded. As anyone who has observed elected officials for more than five minutes knows, once money is transferred from kitchen tables to government coffers, the definition of “need” expands until the coffers once again are bare. The fiscally sound path is to keep the existing tax system and rates so that the council must continue to budget within its means and prioritize capital projects throughout time. In so doing, this and future councils will be prevented from returning to the reckless spending habits of past councils.



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“I’ve been questioning … whether or not looking at how much money we’re going to bring in and then how we’re going to spend it is the right approach. “My approach is, look at what you need to purchase or do and support financially and then find the revenue to match that. “I do continue to believe that by really only tying ourselves to sales tax and maybe not looking more creatively at where the gap might be, we are perhaps leaving money on the table that we could be bringing in to support some of the needs that we just haven’t addressed. “Maybe we need to change some of our prioritization about how we find funds and support the activities that need to be supported.” It should be noted that the rest of the council — Cari Hermacinski and Kenny Reisman were absent Tuesday — didn’t react to the new taxes trial balloon Macys inflated in Citizens Hall. But they also didn’t move to shoot it down before it escaped Cen-

tennial Hall. It should be shot down. There is little evidence that residents of Steamboat are open to the idea of new taxes. Arguably, most locals realize that before the Great Recession, the city had fallen into the habit of spending every dime that came its way while also indebting the city for years to come with the Iron Horse Inn and an excessive number of facilities that require maintenance in good times or bad. Even before the recession hit, when tax revenue was at record levels, former council President Loui Antonucci repeatedly warned that the city couldn’t continue to spend at the rate it was because the trend lines showed spending overtaking tax revenue. In short, a series of councils drunk on taxes flowing from Steamboat’s development glut during the national real estate bubble spent as if the party never would end. If there has been a silver lining in the recessionary cloud that still casts a shadow over Steamboat, the drop in city tax revenue has forced the

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Guilhem Malichier, a specialist with ECO counter, tests out the new bike counter the Colorado Department of Transportation installed on Yampa Street to count bikes on the roadway.

Yampa Street continued from 1

tions for them on certain roadways? Should we add shoulder width? This data helps with those decisions.” She said Steamboat quickly became an ideal place to measure the traffic in the northwest corner of the state. The counter on Yampa uses an induction loop system and can differentiate between cars, people and bicycles. The metal on a bike is detected by wires that are embedded across the street. It was a coincidence the speed limit was lowered on the same day the bike counter was being installed, but the CDOT employee did offer some feedback on the change, saying traffic studies have shown drops from 25 to 15 mph drastically can reduce the potential of cyclists and pedestrians getting seriously injured or killed in a collision with a car.

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He said the goal is not to eliminate any parking but to rearrange it. Also Thursday, employees with Colorado Department of Transportation’s Bicycle, Pedestrians and Byways Unit installed a new bike counter that will keep tally of every cyclist who rides over a section of the street. Unit Manager Betsy Jacobsen said the data helps cities and the state agency figure out peak cycling times and whether the amount of bike traffic warrants changes to the roadway, such as sharrows or protected bike lanes. Steamboat Springs was one of the first cities in the state to receive one of the counters in 2010, when one was installed on Routt County Road 129. City officials said after the installation that the data could help it to secure grants and fund-

ing for road improvements. Jacobsen said that even in its infancy, the new bike counting program has influenced policy. For example, data from the C-470 bike path near Denver showed that contrary to CDOT and motorists’ previous perceptions, a significant number of cyclists were continuing to use the bike path throughout the winter, but the traffic stopped after snowstorms. The cycling count led to CDOT starting to plow part of the bike path after snowstorms, Jacobsen said. It’s early to tell what bike counting data could lead to for roadways like Yampa Street, but the data will help the city make future decisions. “We’ve been counting motorized traffic for years and years, but we’ve never had data on cycling,” Jacobsen said. “Should we be making any accommoda-


Jacobsen: Bike counting influences policy



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No rain, but hay fields ‘decent’ Chances for measurable June precipitation dwindling fast Tom Ross

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AT THE BEACH Sunday, June 23 • 12-3 pm

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After a wet conclusion to May, Steamboat Springs has gone 20 straight days without any measurable precipitation, and there’s no sign of relief in the forecast. “The last measurable precipitation was May 30,” Steamboat weather observer Art Judson wrote in an email Thursday. “We’ve had two (trace amounts) for all of June thus far. The outlook for the remainder of June looks dry.” The National Weather Service is forecasting sunny skies through Wednesday with a high of 83 degrees today followed by a gradual warming trend that could see a high near 90 on Wednesday. Weather Service meteorologist Ellen Heffernan said a low pressure system with unusually strong counterclockwise flow that is parked over western Montana and northern Idaho is pulling very dry air into western Colorado from Southern California and Arizona. The same low pressure system is contributing to afternoon wind gusts here. “The low pressure system is staying up there and there are impulses that keep rotating around it,” Heffernan said. The impulses tighten the pressure gradient in western Colorado and increase wind speeds similarly to the way pressure builds up in a garden hose with a temporary kink in it, she said. All of those factors are contributing to the persistent forecast of fire weather conditions in Northwest Colorado that include relative humidity read-

john f. russell/staff

The grass is still green, but that may be deceiving. Steamboat has not had measurable precipitation this month.

@SteamboatPilot Follow us at www.twitter. com/steamboatpilot for more news, or scan this code with your smartphone.

ings of less than 15 percent. “The air pulling into this area is very dry,” Heffernan said. “The relative humidity is in the single digits, not in Steamboat where things are green, but in the lower valleys near Craig and Grand Junction and around Douglas Mountain.” Steamboat’s last significant moisture arrived on back-toback days May 29 with 0.15 inches of rain followed by 0.34 inches May 30. Those showers put the final touches on an above-average May that saw 2.52 inches of precipitation. That compares to the May average of 2.24 inches. June is one of the driest months of the year in Steamboat, with average precipitation of 1.52 inches, but the current forecast suggests the weather pattern would have

to change significantly in the final five days of the month to come near that mark. Routt County Extension Agent Todd Hagenbuch said the ample moisture and cool temperatures of May got the area hay crop off to a good start. “It look likes the river is going to hold up well enough to get (the fields) irrigated and the hay is going to be in decent shape,” Hagenbuch said. Livestock grazing pastures also are doing well after soil moisture was severely depleted in 2012. “I was out looking at some pasture and it’s coming back from last year a little better than I thought it would,” Hagenbuch said. But even that good news has a downside. “I’m worried about that good pasture drying out and increasing fire danger,” he said. to reach tom Ross, call 970-871-4205 or email

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police, fire and ambulance calls

Wednesday, June 19 2 a.m. Steamboat Springs Police Department officers were called to a report of a person that picked up a drunken woman wandering the streets near Old Fish Creek Falls Road and took her to Yampa Valley Medical Center. The woman was very uncooperative and did not want to receive medical treatment. 3:26 a.m. Routt County Sheriff’s Office deputies were called to a report of a suspicious incident in the 21600 block of Third Avenue in Phippsburg. 4:49 a.m. Officers were called to a report of loud music coming from a garage in the 400 block of Lupine Drive. A verbal warning was given. 8:08 a.m. Officers were called to a report of a wallet lost at Fifth Street and Lincoln Avenue. 9:15 a.m. Officers were called to a report of a house in the 2800 block of Abbey Road that had fraudulently been listed for rent on Craigslist. 9:39 a.m. A found bike was turned in at the police station. 12:06 p.m. Oak Creek Fire Protection District firefighters were called to help with a gas leak in the 30300 block of Routt County Road 16. 1:34 p.m. Officers were called to a report of a man who said he and his daughter were being harassed. 2:07 p.m. Officers were called to a report of a utility line locator found in the 2000

— some minor calls omitted

Crime Stoppers If you have information about any unsolved crime, call Routt County Crime Stoppers at 970-870-6226. You will remain anonymous and could earn a cash reward.

block of Curve Plaza. 3:33 p.m. Yampa Fire Protection District firefighters were called to a report of a wildfire near the road at C.R. 5 and C.R. 5A near Toponas. It was put out. 4:13 p.m. Steamboat Springs Fire Rescue firefighters were called to help a person having a seizure at a restaurant in the 2100 block of Pine Grove Road. 4:55 p.m. Officers were called to a report of a juvenile that ran away from home. The child returned home. 4:55 p.m. Officers were called to a report of a two-car, noninjury crash at Walton Creek Road and South Lincoln Avenue. 6:01 p.m. Officers were called to a report of a child custody dispute in the 2200 block of Val d’Isere Circle. 6:34 p.m. Officers were called to a report of an abandoned car at Eighth Street and Lincoln Avenue. 10:09 p.m. Officers were called to respond to Yampa Valley Medical Center for a woman that got bit by a dog. The woman was the dog’s owner. She said her 13-year-old deaf dachshund bit her on the lip because the dog was upset about a new puppy in the house.


June 19 - June 25, 2013

Ramon Bilbao Valianas 2012 Albarinio

The fruit for this wine was sourced from the high valley terraces and steep slopes of the Rias Baixas region of North West Spain where the Albarinio grape thrives. Fresh and juicy with refreshing citrus and tropical fruit flavors that linger on the palette. A good match with light salads, cheese and crackers, or all on its own. Was $14.99 Now $9.99


2010 Zinfandel The 2010 vintage in Lodi was extraordinary with a long, cool growing season yielding beautiful, evenly ripened fruit. The Klinkerbrick Zinfandel has aromas of black cherry, cedar shavings, vanilla and spice, and offers rich, supple flavors of cherries and plum with perfect balance and a long, smooth, lingering finish. This is a very big wine with high alcohol and rich flavors that need a hearty dish like BBQ ribs or a blackened rib eye. Was $14.99 Now $9.99


2011 Torrentes Grown in the high mountain vineyards at the base of the Andes Mountains in Argentina’s Mendoza region, where Malbec is king of the reds and Torrontes is the queen of the whites. Crisp peach and citrus flavors that are refreshing and delicate on the palette and match perfectly with light pastas, seafood and chicken dishes. Was $14.99 Now $11.49

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2010 Montepulciano D Abruzzo A very easy drinking fruit forward Italian wine that goes well with a variety of dishes from pizza to burgers and brats on the grill. This wine is made from 100% Montepulciano that sees no oak and has delicious blackberry and blueberry flavors that over delivers for the price, the ultimate Monday night wine! Was $15.49 Now $11.49


Steamboat SpringS

A recalled frozen berry mix sold at Costco was used in smoothies sold in Steamboat Springs from May 24 to June 8, according to a news release from the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment. “The recalled Organic Antioxidant Blend frozen berry mix product has been identified as the source of an outbreak of hepatitis A infections in the western United States, with at least 118 cases identified so far,” state epidemiologist Lisa Miller said in the release. The Organic Antioxidant Blend berry mix from Townsend Farms was used in a Berry Blast smoothie at Sweet Pea Market and Restaurant on Yampa Street. Sweet Pea owner Katherine Zambrana said Costco called her and told her about the recall. “Before that, I had taken it off my smoothie list,” she said, adding that it wasn’t what she was looking for. The release states that there have been no confirmed cases of hepatitis A from smoothies served at Sweet Pea or a smoothie delivery service in Boulder that also used the berry mix. Anyone who might have been exposed to hepatitis A should watch for symptoms, which gen-

erally begin 28 days after exposure. According to the release, symptoms include fatigue, stomach pain, jaundice, dark urine and clay-colored stool. “Hepatitis A is a liver disease that results from infection with the hepatitis A virus,” according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. “It can range in severity from a mild illness lasting a few weeks to a severe illness lasting several months.” A vaccination might prevent illness for anyone who was exposed within the past 14 days. Vaccinations can be obtained from a personal health care provider or the Northwest Colorado Visiting Nurse Association in Steamboat Springs. The VNA is holding a walk-in vaccination clinic from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. today at its office at 940 Central Park Drive, Suite 101. The VNA can bill health insurance for vaccinations. For those who are uninsured, the highest cost of the vaccine would be $21.50, but that cost can be reduced on a sliding scale based on income. The VNA can be reached at 970-879-1632. More information also is available from the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment by calling COHelp at 1-877-462-2911 or 303-389-1687.



Michael Schranz

Friday, June 21, 2013


Berry mix linked to hepatitis A outbreak




Open 9am-11pm Mon-Sat 10:30am-7pm Sunday Located next to City Market in Central Park Plaza


6 | Friday, June 21, 2013



Happenings submissions are due by noon. Email them to

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■ Alcoholics Anonymous meeting — upstairs at 437 Oak St., 7 a.m.

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■ Alcoholics Anonymous meeting — upstairs at 437 Oak St., 9 a.m. 20966487


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Women’s open discussion.

■ Drop-in immunization clinic — Northwest Colorado Visiting Nurse Association, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

All routine vaccinations, all ages. FREE HIV testing. 940 Central Park Drive, Suite 101. 970-879-1632.

■ Talk with a Yampatika naturalist — Fish Creek Falls, 10 a.m. to noon

A Yampatika naturalist is on duty to answer your questions about flora, fauna, geology and the history of the area. FREE. 970-871-9151.

Southwestern Cuisine


■ Creativity in Motion exhibit opening — Tread of Pioneers Museum, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. $5 for adults, $4 for seniors older than 62, $1 for children ages 6 to 12, FREE for children younger than 6 and for Routt County residents. 800 Oak St.





Reader of the Week chooses a snack. FREE. 970-276-3777. 201 E. Jefferson Ave.


■ Al-Anon meeting — upstairs at 437 Oak St., noon

For friends and family members of alcoholics. FREE. 970-879-4882.

■ Hunting by Sound — Steamboat Lake State Park, noon to 1 p.m.

Play a game and learn how animals hunt at night. Meet at the visitor center. FREE with a parks pass. 970-879-3922.

■ Cancer support group — Integrative Health Center, noon to 1 p.m.

A presentation and a group discussion helps cancer patients with how to deal with pain, nausea and fatigue side effects. Talk with other patients and long-term

patio. FREE. 970-870-0438. 3190 S. Lincoln Ave.

■ Pickleball — Tennis Center at Steamboat Springs, 2 p.m.

■ Relay For Life — Steamboat Springs High School, 6 p.m.

Beginner and lower intermediate players from 2 to 3:30 p.m., intermediate and advanced players from 3:30 to 5 p.m. Equipment is provided. $5. 601-942-1051 or 970-274-6904. 2500 Pine Grove Road.

■ Mountain ecosystem hike — Steamboat Lake State Park, 2 to 3 p.m.

Learn about the three environments at Steamboat Lake State Park on a guided hike. Meet at the visitor center. FREE with a parks pass. 970-879-3922.

■ Sit ’N Stitch — Sew Steamboat, 4 to 6 p.m. FREE. 929 Lincoln Ave.

■ Leaner, Lunker and friends — The Rusted Porch, 5 to 8 p.m.

Local musicians Rick Bear and Joe Ghiglia perform acoustic classics. FREE. 970-879-1455. 690 Marketplace Plaza.

■ Sound Scoundrels — Hahn’s Peak Cafe, 5 to 8 p.m.

Locals Tom Wood and Kate Parke play classic acoustic covers and originals. FREE. 61070 Routt County Road 129, Clark.

■ Tasting flight: chardonnay edition — private home, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Teams of as many as three people bring three bottles of the same wine. $25. Proceeds benefit Advocates Building Peaceful Communities. 4555 The Boulevard.

■ The Wiffle Brothers — McKnight’s Irish Pub & Loft, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Pablo and Bobbo, from 3 Wire, play acoustic deadgrass and classics. FREE. 970-879-7881. 685 Marketplace Plaza.

■ John Gibbs and Randy Kelley — Rex’s American Grill & Bar, 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Local guitarist Randy Kelley joins up with John Gibbs for happy hour on the

■ “Off White Lies,” foreign film screening — Depot Art Center, 7 p.m.

A 2012 award-winning Israeli film directed by Maya Kenig. Includes an award-winning short and fresh popcorn. FREE. 1001 13th St.

■ Alcoholics Anonymous meeting — upstairs at 437 Oak St., 7 p.m. Open discussion.

■ Frogs: facts and fancy — Stagecoach State Park, 7 to 7:45 p.m.

Campfire program includes storytelling. Meet at the Yampatheater. Stagecoach State Park. FREE with a parks pass. 970736-2436.

■ High school barn dance — Hayden Granary, 7:30 p.m.

Dance instruction at 7:30 p.m. Country swing dancing at 8 p.m. $2 suggested donation. 198 E. Lincoln Ave., Hayden.

■ The Chick Sings Frank — Chief Theater, 7:30 p.m.

Songs and stories of Frank Sinatra featuring Lannie Garrett. $35, $100 includes premiere seating and cocktail party at Harwigs/L’Apogee at 6 p.m. Tickets at All That Jazz and 813 Lincoln Ave. Read more about the event on page 17.

■ Steamboat Springs Pro Rodeo Series — Brent Romick Rodeo Arena, 7:30 p.m.

Events include team roping, bronc riding, clowns, barrel racing and bull riding. Barbecue opens and the Pendleton Posse entertains fans starting at 6 p.m. FREE for children 6 and younger, $8 in advance or $9 at the gate for youths ages 7 to 15, $15 in advance or $16 at the gate for adults. 970-879-1818 or www.steamboat 401 River Road. Read more on page 35.

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EW N Tapas Menu

■ Cooking and Bingo — Hayden Public Library, 11 a.m.

survivors. 970-846-4717. 3001 S. Lincoln Ave., Suite A.



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Friday, June 21, 2013



Happenings submissions are due by noon. Email them to

FREE. 970-879-4404. 60880 Routt County Road 129.

■ Oak Creek free movie night — Decker Park, 8:45 p.m.

Disney movie “Brave” begins at dusk. Popcorn, snacks and drinks are available. 970-736-2422.

■ Movie night — Hayden Congregational Church, 8:45 p.m.

Steve Stockdale, a former Steamboat Springs resident, died Tuesday. A celebration of life will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday at Ahlberg Funeral Chapel, 326 Terry St., Longmont. The celebration will continue from noon to 2 p.m. at Senior Gomez restaurant, 502 S. Public Road, Lafayette. Memorial contributions may be made to the Imagine Yoga Project in care of Ahlberg Funeral Chapel. Share condolences at Charles Chuck Bonnifield, a former South Routt resident, died Saturday. A graveside service is at 11 a.m. June 29 at Yampa Cemetery. A reception follows at Yampa Baptist Church.

■ Desert Noise — Sweetwater Grill, 9 p.m. The Utah Valley quintet plays a janglerich breed of rock ’n’ roll. FREE. 970-8799500. Eighth and Yampa streets.

The Colorado-based bluegrass/jam band calls itself “high-octane Rocky Mountain dance grass.” $10. 970-879-9898. 56 Seventh St.

■ Jeraff and DJMT — The Tap House Sports Grill, 10 p.m.

Get down at a dubstep party with local electronic DJs Jeff Barlow and Rich Allison. FREE. 970-879-9500. 729 Lincoln Ave.

SATURDAY ■ Running Series: Howelsen Hill 8-Miler — Olympian Hall at Howelsen Hill Lodge, 8 a.m.

Meet at the Marina Deck. FREE with a parks pass. 970-736-2436.

■ Steamboat Mad Mud Run — Steamboat Ski Area, 10 a.m.

The 5K race goes from the base of Steamboat Ski Area up through the Mavericks Terrain Park and into the Bashor Bowl before returning to the base. $75.

■ Talk with a Yampatika naturalist — Fish Creek Falls, 10 a.m. to noon A Yampatika naturalist is on duty to answer your questions about flora, fauna, geology and the history of the area. FREE. 970-871-9151.

■ Ukrazy ukulele group clinic — Steamboat Springs Board of Realtors, 10 a.m. to noon and 2 to 4 p.m. Rocky Mountain Ukulele Orchestra Director Gary Jugert will lead a clinic on chord melody at 10 a.m. and repertoire

Go crawdad catching at Steamboat Lake. Meet at the Bridge Island Footbridge. Appropriate for kids. FREE with a parks pass. 970-879-3922.

■ Come Let’s Jam fundraiser — Sweetwater Grill, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Live music, food, drinks, auction, raffles and face painting. Family friendly. Fundraiser for three Steamboat high school students traveling to Uganda to volunteer this summer. 970-879-8388 or

■ Elk: conservation and lifestyle — Stagecoach State Park, 11:30 a.m. to noon

Meet at Yampatheater. FREE with a parks pass. 970-736-2436.

■ Steamboat American Legion baseball vs. Palisade U18 — Emerald Park, noon

OPen 11-7 MONDAY - Saturday 1-6 SUNDAY

Wildhorse Marketplace • • 970.879.8423



The Greenville, S.C., band takes the loosely definable “rock” sound and blends dance, funk, and pop into the mix. FREE. 970-879-2101. 600 Lincoln Ave.

■ Family nature hike — Stagecoach State Park, 9:30 to 10:30 a.m.

■ Crawdad Craze — Steamboat Lake State Park, 11 a.m. to noon

...available daily!


■ Stereo Reform — Old Town Pub, 10 p.m.

Hosted by Routt County Riders. Meet at 9 a.m. at Blackmer Drive. Tools will be provided. Wear sturdy shoes, and bring gloves, a backpack, sunscreen, a hat and water. FREE lunch and beverages for volunteers at the end of the workday. RSVP to

For children ages 6 to 10. Celebrate worms with Chris Bradley, who will demonstrate how to make a worm compost bin and worm tea for your garden. FREE. 970-879-0240, ext. 313.

new grill menu


Local acoustic Americana singer-songwriter Trevor G. Potter plays Westerntinged folk rock and bluegrass with local musicians. FREE. 970-761-2060. Seventh and Yampa streets.

Mountain, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.

And check out our

■ Summer Reading Program Gnome Readers — Bud Werner Memorial Library, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m.


■ Rural Wreckage — Carl’s Tavern, 10 p.m.

Find live entertainment events in Explore Steamboat on page 15, or scan this code with your smartphone.


■ White Water Ramble — Ghost Ranch, 9:30 p.m.

All sandwiches under $7!

development at 2 p.m. All levels. Some ukuleles are available to use. $10. 970846-8354. 625 S. Lincoln Ave.

“The Odd Life of Timothy Green” begins at dusk. FREE. 970-276-3510. 202 E. Jefferson Ave., Hayden.


■ Open mic night — Hahn’s Peak Roadhouse, 8 p.m.

A “river style” celebration of life for Jeb Stuart is from 2 to 7 p.m. Saturday. Call 970-879-1901 for more information.



(970) 879-7881


Country and Western swing music. FREE. 970-871-1415. 21495 U.S. Highway 40, Milner.

Memorial services

2 for 1 Drinks

Open Daily at 11:30 a.m.


■ Yampa Valley Boys — Daddio’s Bar & Grille, 8 p.m.

685 Market Place Plaza Next to Sports Authority

HAPPY HOUR DAILY 2 - 6pm 50¢ Wings • $2 Kokanee

When you bring in your WILDHORSE CINEMA

movie ticket day-of-show

FREE. 500 Pamela Lane.

■ Preethi Burkholder author talk — Tread of Pioneers Museum, 1 p.m.

Burkholder will discuss her book “Ghost Towns of the Rockies.” FREE. 800 Oak St.

4- and 8-mile trail runs. $25. Register at

■ Yoga in the Park — Yampa River Botanic Park, 9 to 10 a.m.

Bring a mat, towel and water. All levels. FREE. Donations benefit the Botanic Park. 970-846-5608.

■ Trail workday — Emerald



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Bring donated items to the sale. Proceeds benefit the family of Izaac Kinnison, who found out in May that a cancerous tumor in his head has returned. Volunteers are needed. 970846-4712. go/30E0C4FA9A728A64-izaac3.


■ Garage sale fundraiser — Steamboat Springs High School parking lot, 8 a.m. to noon

879-1222 • • Walk-ins Welcome • Wildhorse Marketplace •

comment& commentary

Viewpoints Steamboat Today • Friday, June 21, 2013



A challenge for young Obama backers Jonah Goldberg

Tribune Media Services

OK, young’ns, here’s your chance. In two consecutive elections, you’ve carried President Barack Obama to victory. When he said, “We are the ones we’ve been waiting for,” he basically meant you. You voted for Obama by a margin of 66 percent to 32 percent in 2008, and, despite a horrendous economy for people your age, by nearly that much again in 2012. Goldberg The president announced his candidacy in 2007 by insisting, “This campaign can’t only be about me. It must be about us — it must be about what we can do together. This campaign must be the occasion, the vehicle, of your hopes, and your dreams. ... This campaign has to be about reclaiming the meaning of citizenship, restoring our sense of common purpose and realizing that few obstacles can withstand the power of millions of voices calling for change.” And on the night of his re-election in 2012, he proclaimed: “The role of citizens in our democracy does not end

with your vote. America’s never been about what can be done for us. It’s about what can be done by us, together, through the hard and frustrating but necessary work of self-government. That’s the principle we were founded on.” Between those two elections, the president pandered to you like no president in American history. As I wrote last fall, he visited college campuses more often than a Red Bull delivery truck. He’s carried water for you on college loans like an aqueduct. He made sure you can stay on your parents’ health care plans until you’re 26, which is a really nice consolation prize when you can’t find a job. And not to put too fine a point on it, but you kids ate that stuff up. It reminded me of H.L. Mencken’s line about Harry Truman: “If there had been any formidable body of cannibals in the country he would have promised to provide them with free missionaries, fattened at the taxpayers’ expense.” Whenever curmudgeons like yours truly suggested that young people were getting caught up in a fad or that Obama simply was buying votes at the expense of taxpayers, you’d have a fit. You’d insist that millennials are not only informed but eager to make sacri-

fices for the greater good. Well, here’s your chance to prove it: Fork over whatever it costs to buy the best health insurance you can under Obamacare. Just in case you forgot, under Obamacare healthy young people such as yourself not only need to buy health insurance in order for the whole thing to work, but you have to be overcharged for it. If you don’t pay more — probably a lot more — than what you could get today on the market in most states, Obamacare will come apart like wet toilet paper. Estimates vary and depend on how much you make and where you live, but if you’re buying health care yourself, your out-of-pocket costs probably will be at least a couple hundred bucks each month, give or take. The Kaiser Family Foundation’s “subsidy calculator” estimates that a 26-year-old nonsmoker making $30,000 per year will pay $2,512 a year for the “silver plan.” Although, if you fill out all of the paperwork, the feds could send you a check for about $500. If you smoke — you don’t smoke, do you? — the premium rises to more than $4,000. (The subsidy stays the same.) Also, the more you make, the more your insurance will cost because See Goldberg, page 9

How to tweet in Mandarin

Readers weigh in Vote in the polls by visiting or by scanning this QR code with your smartphone.

■ Relay For Life is this week. What is your experience with cancer? ■ Do you agree with the Yampa Valley Housing Authority’s decision to stop making payments on a $2 million loan for its Elk River Village property?

Letters policy Limit letters to 600 words. All letters must include the phone number of the writer so that the authenticity of the letter can be verified. Email letters to editor@ or send them to Letters at P.O. Box 774827, Steamboat Springs, CO 80477. By submitting letters to the editor, you grant the Steamboat Pilot & Today a nonexclusive license to publish, copy and distribute your work, while acknowledging that you are the author of the work. You grant the Steamboat Pilot & Today permission to publish and republish this material without restriction, in all formats and media now known or hereafter developed, including but not limited to all electronic rights. Solely by way of example, such rights include the right to convert the material to CD-ROM, DVD and other current and hereafter developed formats, the right to place the article in whole or in part on the Internet and other computer networks, and the right to electronically store and retrieve the work in electronic databases.

S t e a m b o at



Joe Nocera

The New York Times


Lunch had run late, and by the time we got back to our hotel, Hung Huang already was in the lobby waiting for us. Blunt, opinionated and wickedly funny, Huang is one of the country’s top fashion editors. But she is better known for her acerbic posts on Weibo, a microblog, where she has 7.5 million followers. As we introduced ourselves — four journalists on a three-city tour of China Nocera — she passed around a picture that someone had texted her. It was a photo of President Barack Obama and President Xi Jinping, of China, walking side by side. Mirroring that photograph was another image: Tigger and Winnie the Pooh, matching their stride and shape. We all laughed uproariously. Huang planned to post it on Weibo. Just then, though, an anonymous message on WeiChat — a new peerto-peer cousin to Weibo — arrived. It contained a warning said to be from the state news bureau. “Please reinforce monitoring and management of all postings with regard to the Xi-Obama

meeting,” it read. “Please clean up all attacks, riddles and comics.” “I don’t even know if this warning is real,” Huang said. But she immediately decided not to post the picture. The risk that it crossed an invisible line — between commentary that was acceptable to the government and commentary that wasn’t — was too high. She looked at it again. “It is so benign,” she sighed. It is nearly impossible today to visit China without hearing about the importance of Weibo, which was started in 2009 by Sina, a large, Shanghai-based Internet company, and which since has gained close to 600 million followers. Thanks to Weibo, the government no longer can control the flow of information, at least not like it used to. When a disaster takes place, the best information invariably comes from the Weibo community. Microbloggers have exposed municipal corruption and raised environmental concerns. “The government can’t get away with a handwave anymore,” said Kai-Fu Lee, the former president of Google’s operations in China who now runs Innovation Works. (Lee has an incredible 43 million followers on Weibo.) Perhaps more important, Weibo has empowered the average Chinese, maybe for the first time, to express an opinion

and to confront differing views. “For thousands of years, the Chinese didn’t believe they had vocal cords,” Huang said. “Now, they have found their vocal cords.” Yet despite the undeniable progress that Weibo represents, there still is that invisible line, the point beyond which every Chinese microblogger can’t go. Nothing is written down, of course; people who use Weibo need “a sixth sense,” in Huang’s words. Lee, whose posts often are uncontroversial, nonetheless had his Weibo account shut down for three days in February when he poked mild fun at a new state-run search engine; he also has had some posts censored. When our group spoke to him, though, he seemed to view the line simply as part of life in China, a friction in the system that had to be tolerated, like a lot of other silly frictions. “Survival is the prerequisite to making a difference,” he said. “There are bloggers who have had their accounts removed. I want to be near the line but not cross it.” It was counterproductive, he thought, to go over it. Huang was less patient. She, like Lee, had spent years in the United States and has a Western attitude See Nocera, page 9

P.O. Box 774827 • 1901 Curve Plaza Steamboat Springs, CO 80477 970-879-1502 • 888-499-3999

Editorial Board Scott Stanford, general manager Tom Ross, reporter

who to call Suzanne Schlicht, chief operating officer, ext. 224 Scott Stanford, general manager, ext. 202 Nicole Miller, assistant editor, ext. 246 Laura Mazade, evening editor, ext. 268 Laura Tamucci, creative services manager, ext. 243 Steve Balgenorth, circulation director, ext. 232 Dan Schuelke, press operations manager, ext. 217 News: 970-871-4246 Advertising: 970-879-1502 Sports: 970-871-4229 Classifieds: 970-879-1502 Fax: 970-879-2888 Distribution: 970-871-4232 Steamboat Today is published Monday through Saturday mornings by WorldWest Limited Liability Company. It is available free of charge in Routt County. Limit one copy per reader. No person may, without prior written permission of Steamboat Today, take more than one copy of each issue. Additional copies and back issues are available for $1 at our offices or $2.50 to have a copy mailed. 2011 General Excellence winner, Colorado Press Association Member of the Colorado Press Association, Newspaper Association of America, Inland Press Association © 2013 Steamboat Today


Friday, June 21, 2013

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Now, that might be the smart play — for cynics. But you’re not cynical. You didn’t vote for Obama and cheer the passage of Obamacare because it was the cool thing to do. You did your homework. You want to share the sacrifice. You want to secure the president’s legacy. And now’s your chance to prove it.

Image benign but had crossed the line Nocera continued from 8 about free speech. “If you look at China now compared to 20 years ago, there is a huge amount of freedom,” she said. “But I don’t see it as a glass half full. It needs to get better.” The larger question is whether the kind of self-censorship that “the line” represents impedes China in other ways. Does the fear of taking a risk on Weibo spill over to other areas of life? Does it have the potential to hold back China?

My friend James Fallows, the longtime national correspondent for The Atlantic who lived in China from 2006 to 2009, thinks that it does. In an email he sent me a few days later, he argued — as he had in his 2012 book, “China Airborne” — that most modern societies try to “minimize the taboos and maximize the areas of acceptable debate.” He wondered whether the Chinese approach — expanding the areas of acceptable debate slowly and even fearfully — would wind up placing “a ceiling on the overall potential

of the Chinese system.” He added, “I suspect that the very effort of maintaining the line is one of several tensions that will determine whether China 10 years from now is a fully ‘rich’ and mature country or just a bigger version of what it is now.” Meanwhile, Huang’s instincts about the image she showed us was right. Although Fallows was able to post it on his blog at The Atlantic, those who put it on Weibo found it quickly removed. Benign though it surely was, it had crossed the line.




the subsidies will get smaller. Of course, the above is a pretty rosy scenario. The more young people who don’t sign up, the higher the premiums will have to be to cover the costs of those who do. Many experts think the sky’s the limit to how high prices will go. And as prices go up, the

whole thing might go down. Actuaries call this the “death spiral.” The old and sick race to sign up, but the young and healthy opt to stay out. That causes prices to go up and more people to drop out. And since the fine for not signing up is so much lower than premiums, lots of people will just wait until they’re sick before buying insurance.


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Goldberg continued from 8


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10 | Friday, June 21, 2013

News in Brief

Ski Area Views Walk to Ski Area


News in Brief submissions are due by noon. Email them to

Last day for Pilot & Today 7-year-old Alex Boyd named Barn dance for high school editor Boyer was Thursday Hayden Reader of the Week students is at 8 p.m. today



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Alex Boyd, 7, of Hayden, was chosen as the Hayden Public Library’s Reader of the Week. Alex often visits the library with his Boyd mom and enjoys playing Reader Rabbit on the kid’s computer, and he participates in the summer reading program. Alex was born in Steamboat and has lived in Hayden his whole life. His parents are Sondra and Jeremy Boyd. He attends Hayden Valley Elementary School, where he will be in second grade next year. His best friends are his grandma and grandpa. He also likes to play with his friend Caleb at school. Alex would like to be a light rail 10K visitors expected to driver when he grows up. be in town on Saturday His favorite color is yelAbout 10,000 visitors are low, his favorite food is macaexpected to be in town Saturroni and cheese and his favorday, according to the Steamite movie is “Polar Express.” He boat Springs Chamber Resort enjoys playing with his power Association’s lodging baromtrains, football and swimming. eter. In school, his favorite subject The figure represents 67 is math. His favorite books are percent capacity at area lodg“Z is for Moose” by Kelly Binging properties, with downtown ham and “Goldilocks and the occupancy at 83 percent. On Three Dinosaurs” by Mo Wilthe mountain, hotels are expect- lems. ed to be 90 percent full, and This spring, his family went condos are forecast to be 51 to Salt Lake City on vacation, percent full. and later this summer, he will During the same weekend visit his grandparents in Kanlast year, 9,100 visitors were sas. When asked if he had any expected to arrive, but 10,200 advice for other kids about actually spent the night in reading, he said, “Reading is Steamboat on the correspondfun. Read every day.” Alex said ing Saturday, according to the he was “happy” when he found report. out he was the Reader of the Week. The Chamber’s lodging The library holds the Readbarometer is based on survey er of the Week contest each data from local lodging propsummer, and the winner is erties. Its primary function is interviewed for the Steamboat to help businesses determine staffing levels during the winter Today; wins a T-shirt, a water bottle and a book; and chooses and summer tourism seasons. Actual lodging occupancy levels the food for the weekly Bingo and Cooking program. tend to increase from the fore— Ana Lash, Hayden cast levels as a result of lastPublic Library director minute bookings. Steamboat Pilot & Today Editor Brent Boyer’s last day at the newspaper was Thursday. Brent and his wife, Meg, are moving to Boise, Idaho, where Meg has been named the vice president of sales and marketing for the Idaho Statesman. Until a new editor is in place, members of the community can contact the following people in the editorial department: ■ Assistant Editor Nicole Miller at nmiller@Steamboat or 970-871-4246 ■ General Manager Scott Stanford at sstanford@Steam or 970-871-4202 ■ Evening Editor Laura Mazade at lmazade@Steamboat or 970-870-1368.

A barn dance for Yampa Valley high school students is from 8 p.m. to midnight today at the Hayden Granary, 198 E. Lincoln Ave. Students from Hayden, South Routt, Steamboat Springs and Craig, including incoming freshmen and graduates, are invited. The cost is $2.

Garage sale fundraiser to benefit Kinnison family A garage sale fundraiser to benefit the family of Izaac Kinnison, who found out in May that a cancerous tumor in his head has returned, is from 8 a.m. to noon Saturday in the Steamboat Springs High School parking lot. Those attend should bring items to donate. Volunteers also are needed. For more information, call Greg Pohlman at 970-846-4712 or sign up at go/30E0C4FA9A728A64-izaac3.

Michelle Lichtenfels earns business degree at CSU Michelle Lichtenfels, a 2009 graduate of Steamboat Springs High School, graduated May 18 from Colorado State University with a Bachelor of Science in business. Lichtenfels graduated cum laude after three consecutive semesters on the dean’s list, which requires a 4.0 GPA. Lichtenfels spent her sophomore year in Spain studying international business and completed an honors thesis researching the effects of smartphone technology on consumer behavior in the college demographic. This spring, she was inducted into Beta Gamma Sigma International Business Honor Society. Lichtenfels will join DISH Network, where she previously interned, as a member of the On-Demand and Pay-Per-View marketing team at the corporate headquarters in Englewood.

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Friday, June 21, 2013

| 11

Registration open for Give School district names new it a Tri triathlon June 29 Registration is open for the human resources director Give it a Tri triathlon June 29 Briefs continued from 10

Katie Jacobs has been named the director of human resources for Steamboat Springs School District, according to a news release. Her first day is July 15. She replaces Judy Harris, who is retiring July 1 and moving to Idaho. Jacobs has more than 15 years of experience in the human resource field and holds Senior Professional Human Resource certification. She most recently served as corporate human resources manager for TIC in Steamboat Springs.

God’s Fun Fair Vacation Bible School starts July 8 God’s Fun Fair Vacation Bible School is from 9 a.m. to noon July 8 to 11 at Concordia Lutheran Church in Steamboat Springs. The camp is for children ages 4 to 11. Stop by church office on Amethyst Road to sign up by July 2. Call 970-879-0175 for more information.

Vendor reservations taken for 2nd Redneck Olympics Vendor reservations are being taken for the second annual Routt County Redneck Olympics on July 13 at the Routt County Fairgrounds in Hayden. The cost is $50, and proceeds benefit the nonprofit Routt County Agricultural, Youth & Heritage Foundation. For more information, contact Wendy Lind at or 970-471-2789 or visit www.

at Old Town Hot Springs. Children’s, beginner and competitive waves are available for the pool swim, town bike and run. Register at the hot springs or at The cost is $55 for adults and $30 for children. Five percent of proceeds benefits STARS.

friend or family member or use public transportation. ■ If someone you know is drinking, do not let him or her get behind the wheel. If you see an impaired driver on the road, contact law enforcement by calling 970-879-1090. Visit summersafety to download an impaired driving prevention flier as well as the R-U-Buzzed BAC Calculator App for iPhone and Android.

VNA offers counseling to help tobacco users quit

Haven in Hayden offering guided elk or deer hunt

Counseling is available through the Northwest Colorado Visiting Nurse Association to help tobacco users quit, according to a news release. Counseling can help tobacco users set quit goals as well as receive support for weight management, nutrition, heart health and stress control. The free service is available in English and Spanish. Call 970871-7634 for more information.

Grand Futures reminds of danger of impaired driving Grand Futures Prevention Coalition would like to remind readers that impaired driving crashes killed 10,228 people in 2010, accounting for 31 percent of all traffic-related deaths in the U.S., according to a news release. Grand Futures is encouraging people to take a few steps to ensure their celebrations don’t end in tragedy. ■ Designate a sober driver before the festivities begin. ■ If you will be drinking, do not plan on driving. If you are impaired, find another way home: Use a taxi, call a sober

The Haven Assisted Living Center in Hayden is offering a guided elk or deer hunt through Barnes Outfitters as a fundraiser. Bids can be placed at www. with bids starting at $1,100 and increasing in $100 increments. The auction closes at noon June 28, and the winner will be announced at the annual Haven Barbecue and Barn Dance, which is from 6 to 10 p.m. June 29. The cost to attend is $8 for students, $15 for adults, $25 for couples, $40 for families and free for children younger than 5. A silent auction also will be featured at the barn dance including a guided fishing trip, memberships at the Trapper Health Club in Craig and Old Town Hot Springs in Steamboat, golfing or lessons at Yampa Valley Golf Course, homemade cookies, cleaning services, physical therapy sessions and more. For more information about the bidding process or to buy tickets for the dance, contact Karen Burley at 970-875-1888 or


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12 | Friday, June 21, 2013

Stop by our office for a FREE Tobacco Quit Kit!


We can help. Tobacco Cessation Counseling Call 970-871-7634 to be connected with a Cessation Counselor

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940 Central Park Dr. Ste 101 Steamboat Springs, CO 80487 Phone (970) 879-1632 Fax (970) 870-1326 20974158

This publication was made possible by funds from Grant Number H2PHS16502 from HRSA, CDPHE Health Disparities Grant Program, and (in part) with federal funds from the Office of Population Affairs grant FPHA080079.

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On building restoration Meg Tully

For the Steamboat today

Although I may be dating myself, I have remembered for a long time the simple truths found in Robert Fulghum’s book “All I Really Need to Know I Learned in Kindergarten.” No. 1 on The New York Times best-seller list back in 1988, it’s a little book packed with lots of wisdom about how the simplest, most basic things in life provide the best opportunities we have for learning, growing, caring and connecting with ourselves and one another. My work with Friends of Crossan’s, the town of Yampa and many other partners to rehabilitate Crossan’s M & A Market has reiterated many of these same lessons. I wanted to share three of these “a-ha moments” that have been especially meaningful to me. ■ Just do it. There were so many excuses not to try. This is a million-dollar project for a town of 429 residents. We never had applied for a State Historical Fund grant. We didn’t know enough about construction. We didn’t have a plan. In short, we truly didn’t

know what we didn’t know, and we still don’t. But we decided to blunder ahead anyway. And along the way, people with the know-how have come along to help us; people have shown us patience and generosity, and we’re learning quickly. It’s taking a lot of hard work and a lot of luck and faith, but it will happen, slowly and surely. ■ Have fun. This group is a hoot. Their first item of business at every meeting is deciding who will bring baked goods to the next meeting. The marmots who have taken up residence there always are a major topic of discussion and have become characters in this story in their own right. Picture for yourself a marmot dressed in a white hazmat suit and mask working on lead paint abatement. Yes, I told you we have fun, and our discussions tend to digress a bit. Humor is not something we’re lacking. If only the money were as easy to raise. ■ We’re in it together.

Friends of Crossan’s and all partners involved are amazing. They care for one another and contribute to the project with pure motives. We’ve had remarkably generous donations from companies and individuals, whether it be money, baked goods, burritos, drilling services, volunteerism, glass for windows, fundraisers — the list goes on. There are times when we celebrate, like being awarded the State Historical Fund grant. And then there are the “deerin-the-headlights-look” times when creative and collaborative solutions save the day. Who knew that saving an old building could be like kindergarten? I’m thankful for being reminded of these lessons learned long ago with the work I do every day. And most important, I look forward to who will be bringing the cookies to the next meeting. Meg Tully is a certified association executive, executive director of Historic Routt County and owner of Nonprofit Know How, which provides services to nonprofits of all shapes and sizes.


these breeds — not unless you plan to have them join you in a full lifestyle makeover. The good news is that most dogs don’t need a daily 10-mile hike if you provide enrichment and training by teaching tricks or setting up a backyard agility field. If you consider your dog’s particular breed characteristics, you can provide challenging backyard activities such as a digging pit for a terrier; teaching nose work to a hound; teaching a chase recall to your herding dog; and, of course, teaching retrieving to your sporting dog. Again, these are generalizations, and any type of dog can be taught most any behavior. I have a rat terrier who loves nose work, loves to retrieve and doesn’t dig. So breed type is just a starting point. Another very important thing to consider is diet. “You are what you eat” holds true for dogs as well as for people.



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has beautiful pieces at amazing prices, come by and check us out.

See Tyler, page 14


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ns Free R an ge Ch ic ke Bo ulde r Nat ural * on Ri ve r So ckeye Sa lm W ild Ca ug ht Copp er A la sk an Ha lib ut Fres h W ild Ca ug ht Stea ks USDA Ch oice T-Bo ne


A Dog’s Eye View

Educate yourself about what ingredients go into your dog’s food. Then you can tell if he’s getting too much in the way of processed sugars, fillers or poor-quality proteins. This type of food can wreck havoc on blood-sugar levels and contribute to hyper behavior. Betterquality food and better digestibility actually will provide all the calories and nutrients in a lesser quantity. Free-choice feeding can be problematic. Your pup should know that you provide the resources. Meal time is a great opportunity to teach your pup to learn to earn part of each meal. Some dog owners often say: “My dog won’t come when called”; “My dog won’t listen to me”; “My dog won’t eat in meals so I have to leave it out all the time”; and“My dog is more than 6 months old and still isn’t potty trained.” There is a strong correlation between dogs that are free-choice fed and many of these types of issues. Teenage dogs in particular become much more problematic when all their needs are met without prerequisite behavior or training. My best advice as a train-

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29640 RCR 14A 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath, 2-car garage, 35.39 acres. Beautifully remodeled and expanded home on 35 acres, 2 stall barn and shop. $1,295,000 #136427 Listed by Joan Conroy 970-846-5934 Presented by Christi Herbert 970-734-5590

28750 RCR 14A 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2,728 sq.ft., 50+ acres. Fabulous equestrian property...panoramic ski and valley views, 3 pastures, fenced and crossfenced, 8 stall barn, tack room, hay loft. $1,370,000 #136491 Sharon Beaupre 970-846-8257

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ow do we define the teenage years in canine terms? It varies from dog to dog and breed to breed and, along with that, the size of the dog. Usually, a good way to tell the onset of adolescence is that all the baby teeth are out and adult teeth are coming in. In general, the larger the breed, the slower to mature — but remember, that is a generalization. When a puppy first comes home, he looks to you for comfort and safety. Then, the teenage time begins to emerge at approximately 5 months old. Brain development and hormone release begin to change that sweet little dependent creature into a hormone-infested, obnoxious beast. OK, I know this is a serious use of labeling, but the emotions that these young dogs may bring out in us can be described using these labels. So, what’s an owner to do? Here are a few suggestions. Read about and understand your dog’s breed before bringing home that pup. A quiet, sedentary family whose primary recreation comes from electronics should not consider any of the sporting, working, herding, terrier or a combination of

| 13



The terrible teens

Friday, June 21, 2013







14 | Friday, June 21, 2013

REGISTER NOW! If you haven’t signed up for the Howdy Partner Golf Tournament, Tuesday, June 25, being held at the Steamboat Golf Course, please call the Pro Shop today and register your 2-woman team! Space is limited!!! LIFT UP BENEFIT! We’re “keeping it local” once again. This year, Lift Up needs PERSONAL CARE & HOUSEHOLD ITEMS. It’s a great cause, and last year’s donations were greatly appreciated. Your $65 includes entry fee, breakfast, lunch, gifts for all players, and Great prizes!

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your mind needs to help your body heal.

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a steamboat staple

Steamboat Today reader Richard A. Curtis submitted this photo of the More Barn. Do you have a photo to share? Send it to, and we’ll put it online or in the newspaper.

Meet teenage resistance with persistence Tyler continued from 13 er/behavior consultant is to start your puppy training early. As soon as you bring that pup home, you can start using reward-based training. Keep up with training every day throughout your dog’s life.

The energy you spend building communication and trust will pay off over time. The most important time to maintain a consistent schedule with consistent expectations is throughout those months of teenage angst. Meet (teenage) resistance with persistence!

Laura Tyler is a certified professional dog trainer with 25 years of experience and has earned associate certification through the International Association of Animal Behavior Consultants. She owns Total Teamwork Training LLC in Northwest Colorado.


Your entertainment guide

TODAY ❱❱ Creativity in Motion exhibit opening 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tread of Pioneers Museum. FREE to $5. 970-879-2214.

❱❱ Sound Scoundrels, acoustic classics

5 to 8 p.m. Hahn’s Peak Cafe. FREE. 970871-1495.

❱❱ Leaner, Lunker and friends, acoustic classics

5 to 8 p.m. The Rusted Porch. FREE. 970-879-1455.

❱❱ The Wiffle Brothers, acoustic deadgrass

5:30 to 7:30 p.m. McKnight’s Irish Pub & Loft. FREE. 970-879-7881.

❱❱ John Gibbs and Randy Kelley, acoustic

5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Rex’s American Grill & Bar. FREE. 970-870-0438.

❱❱ “Off White Lies,” foreign film screening

7 p.m. Depot Art Center. FREE.

❱❱ The Chick Sings Frank starring Lannie Garrett

7:30 p.m. Chief Theater. $35 to $100. 970-871-4791.

❱❱ Steamboat Springs Pro Rodeo Series

John f. russell/staff

Katie Adams sets up a display celebrating Perry-Mansfield Performing Arts School and Camp’s 100 years in Steamboat Springs. The display will open to the public today. The museum is open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.

All interconnected

With new exhibit, museum connects the vast Perry-Mansfield dots Luke Graham

explore steamboat

steamboat springs

Six degrees of separation typically don’t exist in Steamboat Springs. Two degrees is usually all it takes. And as Perry-Mansfield Performing Arts School and Camp celebrates its 100th year, it’s hard not to find a place or person in the Yampa Valley that isn’t just one or two steps removed from the renowned facility in Strawberry Park. To celebrate the centennial, Tread of Pioneers Museum is opening a new exhibit honoring Perry-Mansfield’s illustrious first 100 years. The exhibit, which opens today, demonstrates the reach of Perry-Mansfield throughout

the Yampa Valley and beyond. As visitors enter the exhibit room, just past a shelf being used by Perry-Mansfield alumni to display their memories and stories, a framed piece helps connect the dots. In the center is the PerryMansfield Performing Arts School and Camp. From there, it’s amazing to see the school’s fingerprints throughout Steamboat. Author Lucile Bogue’s history of the camp is full of interesting tidbits and anecdotes. But Bogue also started Yampa Valley College, which later became Colorado Mountain College. And The Juilliard School? Former Perry-Mansfield dance director Linda Kent is now

a teacher at the famous New York City arts school. Marjorie Perry, the sister of Perry-Mansfield co-founder Charlotte Perry, was a close friend of Carl Howelsen and helped bring him to Steamboat Springs. It’s thought also that Howelsen did some of the stonework masonry at the school and camp. Richard Pleasant was exposed to dance at the school in the 1920s and later formed the American Ballet Theatre. And Steamboat Dance Theatre, a staple in the community, was created by the Steamboat Arts Council in 1972. Eleanor Bliss helped create the Steamboat Arts Council. “It’s funny and amazing,” Perry-Mansfield Executive

Director Joan Lazarus said. “It’s like one of those Clue games. I had no idea about some of the stuff.” For Tread of Pioneers curator Katie Adams, the exhibit project was a trip through time, while also being a puzzle. Perry-Mansfield volunteer Karolynn Lestrud and Lazarus opened up the camp’s archives for Adams to pore through. With a room to work with, Adams had to be part historian and part designer. “There are so many interesting pieces to Perry-Mansfield,” Adams said. “You’re trying to put 100 years of camp history into this. There is no way we can do justice to the story that See Museum, page 16

7:30 p.m. Brent Romick Rodeo Arena. FREE to $16. 970-879-1818.

❱❱ High school barn dance

7:30 p.m. Hayden Granary. $2. 970-2764250.

❱❱ Open mic night

8 p.m. Hahn’s Peak Roadhouse. FREE. 970-879-4404.

❱❱ Yampa Valley Boys, swing music

8 p.m. Daddio’s Bar & Grille. FREE. 970871-1415.

❱❱ Movie night: “The Odd Life of Timothy Green”

8:45 p.m. Hayden Congregational Church. FREE. 970-276-3510.

❱❱ Movie night: “Brave”

8:45 p.m. Decker Park. FREE. 970-7362422.

❱❱ Desert Noise, rock ’n’ roll

9 p.m. Sweetwater Grill. FREE. 970-8799500.

❱❱ White Water Ramble, bluegrass 9:30 p.m. Ghost Ranch. $10. 970-8799898.

❱❱ Rural Wreckage, acoustic Americana

10 p.m. Carl’s Tavern. FREE. 970-7612060.

See Calendar, page 16


16 | Friday, June 21, 2013


Listing of entertainment events Calendar continued from 15 ❱❱ Stereo Reform, rock

10 p.m. Old Town Pub. FREE. 970-8792101.

❱❱ Jeraff and DJMT, dubstep

10 p.m. The Tap House Sports Grill. FREE. 970-879-9500.

SatURDaY ❱❱ Pat Waters, rock

11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Routt County Courthouse lawn. FREE.

❱❱ Live music fundraiser

11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sweetwater Grill. FREE. 970-879-8388.

❱❱ Preethi Burkholder author talk

1 p.m. Tread of Pioneers Museum. FREE. 970-879-2214.

❱❱ Trevor G. Potter with Walt and the Ol’ 37, acoustic Americana

5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Rex’s American Grill & Bar. FREE. 970-870-0438.

❱❱ Cosmic karaoke night

7 p.m. Snow Bowl. FREE. 970-8799840.


$3 Drafts • $3 Wells • $3 Wine • 30% off all apps (Happy Hour Runs 3 - 6)

❱❱ Henry and the Side Burns, acoustic mountain music

7 p.m. McKnight’s Irish Pub & Loft. FREE. 970-879-7881.


Show at 9:30 Doors Open 8:30



Buy Tickets Online! • 56 7th Street • 970-879-9898

Book Your Special Events with Us!


❱❱ Eric Martinez Band, rock

4:30 p.m. Sweetwater Grill. FREE. 970879-9500.

10 p.m. Old Town Pub. FREE. 970-8792101.

❱❱ Dj MelRae, electronic

10 p.m. The Tap House Sports Grill. FREE. 970-879-2431.


❱❱ Chris Koltak, acoustic rock

❱❱ Live trivia

6:30 p.m. The Tap House Sports Grill. FREE. 970-879-2431.

❱❱ Bluegrass Wednesday: Old Town Pickers

❱❱ Trevor G. Potter, acoustic Americana

4 to 6 p.m. Mahogany Ridge Brewery and Grill. FREE. 970-879-3773.

❱❱ Reggae by the River: Djate

7 p.m. Carl’s Tavern. FREE. 970-7612060.

tHURSDaY ❱❱ Music on the Green: C Street Brass

5 p.m. Sweetwater Grill. FREE. 970-8799500.

12:15 to 1 p.m. Yampa River Botanic Park. FREE. 970-879-5056.


❱❱ Jazz with Boynton & the Boys

❱❱ Blues and Brews

8 p.m. Sweetwater Grill. FREE. 970-8799500.

❱❱ Open mic night

9 p.m. Old Town Pub. FREE. 970-8792101.

4:30 p.m. Sweetwater Grill. FREE. 970879-9500.

❱❱ 3 Wire, bluegrass

5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Rex’s American Grill & Bar. FREE. 970-870-0438.

❱❱ Tony Furtado, blues

7:30 p.m. Chief Theater. $20. 970-8714791.

tUESDaY ❱❱ Strings Youth and Family Series:

❱❱ Tom Gregory, singer-songwriter

❱❱ Karaoke night

❱❱ Leaner, Lunker and Friends,

5:30 to 7 p.m. The Rusted Porch. FREE. 970-879-1455.

10 p.m. The Tap House Sports Grill. FREE. 970-879-2431.

8:30 p.m. Hahn’s Peak Roadhouse. FREE. 970-879-4404.

❱❱ Fireside Open Jam Night: Jay

❱❱ Danny Shafer, Americana and

❱❱ Throwdown, Sweetwater Grill

8 p.m. Sweetwater Grill. FREE. 970-8799500.

10 p.m. Old Town Pub. FREE. 970-8792101.

were evident. For Lazarus, the exhibit introduces Perry-Mansfield to people who didn’t know about it while also re-introducing it to people who did. “Perry-Mansfield feels like

magic, and the fact that it’s here in this setting,” she said. “We want people to pay attention to that and celebrate that.” Tread of Pioneers Museum is open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays.



Exhibit offers a small look at history museum continued from 15



SAT JULY 5....

10 p.m. Carl’s Tavern. FREE. 970-7612060.

8 p.m. McKnight’s Irish Pub & Loft. FREE. 970-879-7881.


has developed over 100 years.” But the exhibit was taking shape Wednesday, and a small look at 100 years of dance, theater, equestrian and learning

FRI JUNE 21....

8:45 p.m. Depot Art Center. $3.

❱❱ Open mic night

Reservations Recommended · Call (970) 871-5150


Located in the Torian Plum Plaza with free underground parking


11 a.m. and 5 p.m. Strings Music Pavilion. $1 to $10. 970-879-5056.

acoustic classics


❱❱ Bret Mosley, funk and blues

❱❱ Steamboat Stomp country swing

C Street Brass

❱❱ Steamboat Springs Pro Rodeo 7:30 p.m. Brent Romick Rodeo Arena. FREE to $16. 970-879-1818.

Open 7 Days a Week • Lunch & Dinner

9 p.m. Sweetwater Grill. FREE. 970-8799500.


a steamboat tradition

Take a scenic Gondola ride to a spectacular Champagne brunch with the most majestic views of the Yampa Valley. Savor a lavish 100 ft. buffet featuring Hazie’s culinary best. Enjoy traditional eggs Benedict, omelets made to order, peel and eat shrimp, smoked salmon, international cheeses, chef carved all-natural beef, and array of delectable de desserts and a cascading chocolate fountain. Sundays 9:30 AM –1:00 PM



Friday, June 21, 2013

| 17

Singer brings Sinatra to life Thank you Rotary! Luke Graham

ExplorE stEamboat

steamboat springs

Walk into Lannie’s Clocktower Cabaret on the 16th Street Mall in Denver and your soul feels at home. It’s a throwback joint that feels open and alive. There is a bit of “Cheers” to it, but it’s a wilder and a more untamed experience. One night could be burlesque. The next could feature a national act or a French singer. Heck, some nights might even have drag bingo. The best nights, the nights when the club tips its cap to a bygone era of smoky lounges, evening-gowned singers with chops and good simple tunes, it’s likely Lannie Garrett is on stage. Garrett’s musical acumen — and her inviting and entertaining style — have made her a Denver icon. On Friday, Garrett will bring one of her best acts to the Chief Theater in Steamboat Springs with The Chick Sings Frank. A pre-show cocktail party begins at 6 p.m. at Harwigs/ L’Apogee. The cost for the preshow party and reserved seating is $100. General admission tickets for the show are $35. Reservations for tickets can be made by emailing info@chiefthe; tickets also are available at All That Jazz. Garrett will present songs and stories of Frank Sinatra with her band and a style all her own. “My musical tastes are all over the board,” Garrett said, a hint of rasp in her voice. “As a singer he set the standard for singers and phrasing. When he

recorded, everything was fabulous. You can’t really go wrong singing those songs.” It’s just one of the shows Garrett has mastered. She does a comedy show called “The Patsy Decline Show.” She also has a swing band, a jazz band, a cabaret show, does songs from movies and now her most recent show, “The Great Women of Song.” For Garrett, it’s been a long and, at times, unnerving road. Her childhood was anything but ideal, living with abuse and regret. She dropped out of school early but always remembers watching entertainers on the “Ed Sullivan Show.” It warmed her heart and tickled her creativity thinking of being on stage. Finally, in her 20s, the urge to get on stage became too much. She started as a backup singer taking in everything she could. Eventually she moved out front, that shyness drifting away with the comforts of a stage. “I think any person who really wants to be artist and that’s their trueness says, ‘I have to do this or I’ll die,’” said Garrett, who has opened for Ray Charles and Tina Turner. “I knew ‘I have to figure out how to do this.’” So Garrett did. Growing up she saw all sorts of performers, even ones she didn’t like. But it was the entertainers and comedians who drew her in. She loved Louis Armstrong, Frank Sinatra, Janis Joplin, Lucille Ball and Carol Burnett. There was something about their hold on the audience. “It’s their timing,” she said. “I love that connection to the audience.” But it was that throwback and lack of options that made Gar-

Humble Ranch Education &Therapy Center courtesy photo

Denver’s Lannie Garrett will perform The Chick Sings Sinatra tonight at the Chief Theater.

rett who she is. It’s why her nightclub and act feel refreshing. It’s not that mass-produced gunk that slithers into today. It feels real, even in its simple form. “Lannie is such a dynamic performer,” said Tamara Belend, the executive director of the Chief Theater. “She has the ability to cater to everyone. This show the demographic caters to Sinatra, from people in their 20s to their 80s.” For the Chief, it’s a way to find its niche. Belend admitted with the venue in its infancy, trying to find its market is a challenge. And Belend — who used to perform at Lannie’s — thought what better way to tap into a vast audience than with a throwback, red-haired babe with a unflappable voice singing Sinatra classics. “Right now the Chief is an unknown entity,” she said. “What it is and what it isn’t, we don’t know. We’re trying to cater to many different people and all ages.”

Extends a sincere and heartfelt

Thank you to the Rotary Club of

Steamboat Springs, the Ski Town USA Rotary Club, Rotary Club of Craig and the 400 Rotarians who attended the Conference.

A Special Thanks to Scott Marr, Conference Chair and Mike Forney, District Governor for recommending HRETC as the beneficiary of this Conference.

New Life Style & Rock T’s just in!

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Family Fun Park

Water Walkerz!

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Miniature Golf • Giant Maze • Bounce House • Squirt Gun Fun • Lazer Tag Bungee Trampoline • Shoot'n Shower Basketball • Gemstone Panning

Across Hwy 40 from McDonalds • Behind Chamber Visitor Center 870-8682



Dinner & a free show

Friday June 21 9pm 811 Yampa St



18 | Friday, June 21, 2013

Turn Key Condo at Quail Run Like new, turn key 2 bedroom, plus large loft with 2 full baths, 1 car garage. Located in one of the most desirable condo complexes.

‘Monsters University’


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New movies

Animated comedy, G, 110 minutes

Price reduced to $325,000

Your Taste Buds Will Thank You!

The Tile Shop Inc.

A slight and underwhelming prequel that isn’t nearly as inventive, funny or involving as the original, “Monsters Inc.” (2001). Although colorful and sweetnatured and occasionally capable of producing the mild chuckle, this is a safe, predictable, edgefree, nearly bland effort from Pixar, a studio that rarely hedges its bets. It’s better than “Cars 2,” but not in the same league as the “Toy Story” sequels. In a summer short so far on children’s fare, parents won’t regret taking young kids to “Monsters University,” with almost no chance that any of the efforts to scare onscreen will actually keep the little ones awake at night.


2754 Downhill Drive • 871 4787 • FAX 871 4786

Rating: HHH

‘World War Z’

Action thriller, PG-13, 116 minutes

If you’re as zombie’d out as I am by now, and you feel “The Walking Dead” cable TV series has set the all-time standard for popular culture entertainment about the flesh-chomping undead, your reluctance to see “World War Z” is understandable. All I can tell you is, there’s fresh blood here, just as there was in the oddly endearing “Warm Bodies” a few months ago. “World War Z” traffics in a lot of familiar territory, but thanks to the wickedly vibrant source material (Max Brooks’ 2006 horror novel), some slick and darkly funny directorial

❱❱ “Man of Steel” PG-13

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❱❱ “This is the End” R

Noon, 1:20, 2:40 (3-D), 4, 6:40 and 9:15 p.m. today through Sunday 1:20, 3 (3-D), 4:30 and 7:20 p.m. Monday through Thursday

choices by Marc Forster and terrific performances from Brad Pitt and the supporting cast, it’s entertaining as hell. There’s plenty of tension, measured doses of gore and some terrific set pieces as Pitt’s quest takes him from Korea to Jerusalem to Nova Scotia. While “World War Z” provides nearly nonstop action, there are only a few scenes of the zombies chomping madly at the air as they sniff out their prey or dig into another meal. Rated PG-13, “World War Z” isn’t nearly as gruesome as a typical episode of “The Walking Dead.” This is more of a thriller than a sci-fi bloodbath. Rating: HHHH — Richard Roeper


Wildhorse Stadium Cinemas

❱❱ “Monsters University” G

NOW OPEN, New Owner, Same Location


1:30, 4:40 (3-D) and 7:45 p.m. daily 1:45, 4:30, 7:10 and 9:40 p.m. today through Sunday 2:15, 5:15 and 8 p.m. Monday through Thursday

❱❱ “Now You See Me” PG-13

1:10, 4:10, 6:50 and 9:30 p.m. today through Sunday

2, 4:50 and 7:30 p.m. Monday through Wednesday 2 and 4:50 p.m. Thursday

❱❱ “World War Z” PG-13

1, 3:50, 5:30 (3-D), 7, 8:15 and 9:45 p.m. today through Sunday 1, 4:10, 5:30 (3-D), 7 and 8:15 p.m. Monday through Thursday

❱❱ “White House Down” PG-13 7:30 p.m. Thursday

26th Season

Ne x t W eek at Strin g s M usic F esti va l Tuesday, June 25 Youth Concert 11:00am Family Concert 5:30pm ~ $10 adults / $1 youth

Saturday, June 29, 8:00pm Different Tempo ~ starts at $60

C Street Brass

This quartet of dreamy-voiced lead singers were leading cast members of the Tony Award-winning musical Jersey Boys. Individually, all four have been featured on Broadway, in film, and on television and showcased on the Tonight Show, Emmy Awards and The Oprah Winfrey Show.

Toot your horn with this award-winning five-piece brass band. They play everything from Broadway hits to Latin rhythms.

Under the Streetlamp

Sunday, June 30, 7:00pm Classical ~ starts at $60 / Jrs $5

Opening Night Orchestra

Legendary pianist and six-time Grammy nominee Menahem Pressler plays piano with the Strings Festival Orchestra, conducted by Andrés Cárdenes.

All concerts and artists subject to change.

• Rush Seats ~ $25 tickets to select concerts. • ½ Priced Classical Concerts ~ 50% off select seats to Classical Concerts.

970.879.5056 x105


Friday, June 21, 2013

‘This Is the End’: Apocalypse huh?

inson and Danny McBride. With limited provisions, the six of them are stuck in Franco’s home, unsure if they should try to brave the escalating horrors and whether or not the situation is just a regular emergency or something much more irreversible. But as bad as things are outside the stronghold, it may be the nature of their own friendships that could be their demise. There wouldn’t be much point in having these guys play anyone other than themselves, a fact acknowledged by Rogen early on as he admits to playing the same character in every movie. He’s the closest thing to normal among all his pals, or the exaggerated facsimiles they portray here. Baruchel is the buzzkill of the group, whose complaints about having to be in the same room with the folks he avoids like the plague only get greater in quantity and whinier once they’re all holed up amid flaming death. His protestations

see bockelman, page 21

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that they’re facing Armageddon falls on deaf ears of five dudes who keep deluding themselves into thinking this is only a runof-the-mill disaster, possibly a riot following a victory by the Lakers. As for homeowner Franco, the man who barely has time to sleep between achieving multiple graduate degrees, ruining the Oscars and writing for Playboy, is more pretentious than ever, more concerned with the aesthetics of his new pad — such as a giant papier-mâché phallus and the kind of bizarre artwork that deserves its own wing in the Met — than the people within it. Hill, on the other hand, maintains a façade of pure kindness for all his fellow survivors to their faces, but when he’s alone with his thoughts, his talk of saving shelter dogs and sharing supplies equally somehow vanishes with scary results. Robinson is a hoot not so much for his ability to keep up with rest of the gang in zingers, but his insistence in always carrying around a personalized hand towel and his shirt with the title of his new song, “TAKE YO PANTIES OFF!!!” Then there’s McBride, who carries over his repellant persona from “Eastbound & Down” as the least popular member of the sextet, quick to waste their


If you knew you weren’t going to see tomorrow, what would be on your to-do list? Patching things up with friends and family? Professing your feelings to someone you’ve always loved from afar? Taking a crazy dangerous amount of drugs and engaging in an orgy? GleeBockelman fully feasting on human flesh? With “This Is the End,” there’s really no wrong answer. When actor Jay Baruchel flies into Los Angeles to spend some time with friend Seth Rogen, his only expectation is to spend time with his old buddy and hopefully avoid the rigmarole of life in L.A. Instead of the easygoing hangout they had planned, the two wind up at an insane party hosted by James Franco at his new house. The big bash filled with Hollywood celebrities is cut short, however, thanks to an unavoidable interruption: global destruction. With giant fissures and fires consuming all the areas around them, party central is soon cut down to just a few people, including Seth, Jay, Franco, Jonah Hill, Craig Rob-

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James Franco, Jonah Hill, Craig Robinson, Seth Rogen, Jay Baruchel and Danny McBride star in Columbia Pictures’ “This Is The End.”

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precious resources and start fights among the housemates. If you can’t count on Kenny Powers to create unnecessary conflict at the end of the world, who else can provide it? If “Superbad” had been based on the Book of Revelation, this would be the outcome, with certain people ascending skyward, demons roaming the land and a cokedup Michael Cera the first to fall into a pit of hellfire. Rihanna, Jason Segel, Aziz Ansari, Mindy Kaling, Kevin Hart and more must have been pretty good sports to be willing to get killed off after about 10 minutes in this extended version of the short “Jay and Seth versus the Apocalypse.” Rogen and writing partner Evan Goldberg — for whom Baruchel stands in onscreen — make an agreeable debut as directors, holding nothing back with a hybrid raunchy comedy and morality tale. As with most of the movies involving this ensemble, they can turn pretty much anything into an extended, hilarious meta-conversation. One minute, they’re talking

at length about who will get to eat the only candy bar in the household, the next McBride and Franco are arguing about the former’s overuse of the single nudie magazine. The only time it gets awkward is when this crew of goofballs start to ponder why they weren’t among the raptured, giving us an idea of how the “Left Behind” films might have looked if their makers had never cracked open a Bible and wrote their entire script while smoking a joint. Rather than trying to answer the question of eternal salvation, “This Is the End” sticks to the wheelhouse of its creators by solving such queries as what a no-budget sequel to “Pineapple Express” might have looked like and whether Hermione Granger can wield an ax as well as a magic wand. With the planet scheduled to be annihilated multiple times this year, it’s tough to say at this point if this will be the best cinematic rendering of the “End of Days,” but it’s certainly one of the funniest of its kind and on top of that, it’s undeniably one of the only movies of any type celebrating the guilty pleasure that is the Backstreet Boys.






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Hot, windy conditions across Colorado on Thursday left firefighters battling multiple wildfires, while residents in broad swaths of the state were warned about smoke in what has become the state’s most damaging fire season in history. Even while battling the remnants of a wildfire near Colorado Springs — a blaze that claimed two lives and more than 500 homes — investigators were scouring for clues about the cause of the fire that broke out June 11. El Paso County sheriff Terry Maketa said Thursday that investigators are on their hands and knees using magnifying glasses to go over a 28-square-foot area in the Black Forest Fire. He said they have

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threatened by the fires. As temperatures and winds picked up on the last day before summer, Coloradans also were impacted by smoke from fires outside the state’s borders. Wildfires in Utah and Arizona sent smoke into Dinosaur National Monument as well as Grand Junction and other towns near the borders. The Colorado health department issued wildfire smoke advisories Thursday for parts of metro Denver and stretching south to include Colorado Springs. Smoke advisories also were issued for many southern and central Colorado towns, including Pueblo, Cripple Creek and La Junta. People in smoke-affected areas were advised to limit outdoor exercise. The elderly, young and sick were advised to stay indoors.

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all but ruled out natural causes but wouldn’t release any other details. At least six other wildfires were active in the state Wednesday. Two backcountry fires started by lightning earlier this month in southwestern Colorado were growing. The largest, the West Fork Fire, nearly tripled in size to nearly 20 square miles between Wednesday and Thursday. It started a spot fire across the Continental Divide, closing two campgrounds. Hot and windy conditions also pushed the Windy Pass Fire to 700 acres and within a quarter-mile of structures on the south side of the Wolf Creek Ski Area. Both fires have been fueled by large swaths of beetle-killed trees. No communities were

Colorado’s employment levels are back to where they were before the recession, and tax receipts continue to exceed expectations, Gov. John Hickenlooper’s economists said Thursday. Tax receipts are expected to be $307.5 million higher than they predicted in March, meaning the state will end the fiscal year with about $8.6 billion in general fund revenue. The economists also noted a benchmark: Colorado has 2.4 million jobs — the same number the state had in 2008 before the Great Recession hit. “We believe it’s a notable

accomplishment to the economy and something to be happy about,” Henry Sobanet, the governor’s budget director, told lawmakers. The news came as Hickenlooper’s and legislative staff delivered their quarterly economic forecast, the last of the fiscal year that ends June 30. The governor’s economists say Colorado will end with a general fund surplus of $1.1 billion, which by law will be directed to the state’s education savings account. Economists attributed the revenue growth to higher-thanpredicted individual income tax payments from April. The state also has benefited from taxes on stock sales, a windfall economists repeatedly have warned

can’t be counted on in future years. The report from legislative staff, which included similar projections as the governor’s economists, credited Colorado’s economic growth to gains in employment, consumer spending and residential construction activity. As with previous forecasts, though, economists also expressed caution because of the volatility of the global economy, particularly the recession in Europe. Natalie Mullis, the legislative chief economist, said Colorado’s economy still is dependent on federal fiscal policy. “It is still quite fragile; it’s still very much like an adolescent. It’s not fully mature,” she said.


Friday, June 21, 2013

All-online gun training cut Ivan Moreno



In an age where you can buy a car or get a college degree without ever leaving the house, Colorado lawmakers have made one thing impossible to obtain from comfort of the couch: a concealed weapon permit. A new law requires people to show a firearm instructor in person that they can handle a gun safely before they get a permit, seeking to close what lawmakers said is an Internet-era loophole they didn’t envision 10 years ago. “There was no thought of anyone going and sitting in front of a computer and doing the whole course online,” said Democratic Sen. Lois Tochtrop, a sponsor of the new law and one of the legislators who voted in favor of Colorado’s concealed-carry law in 2003. Most states require proof of training to carry a concealed weapon. Instructors teach basics like how to load and unload a gun, how to hold it and fire it and ways to store it properly. Only a few states allow people to complete a concealed-carry training course entirely online. Some Colorado lawmakers

were astonished at the ease with which people could get a concealed-carry training certificate. Democratic Rep. Jenise May, who sponsored the bill with Tochtrop, said one of her staffers found a course online and got a certificate in less than an hour after answering eight questions and skipping a training video. Colorado was one of the few states to pass gun legislation this year, despite national outrage about mass shootings and President Barack Obama’s failed attempts to get federal gun laws through Congress. Laws to provide for universal background checks and limits on ammunition magazines made it through the state Legislature with no Republican support. The change in training rules got a few Republican votes, though most in the state GOP rejected the idea of scrapping allonline training permits. “We allow people to obtain full, four-year college degrees online. Why wouldn’t you be allowed to obtain the training for a concealed carry weapons permit completely online?” said Republican Sen. Greg Brophy. The importance of in-person gun training is debated. Those who offer the all-online

courses insist their teachings are rigorous and said they’re filling a market need of the digital age by allowing people to complete a class quicker and cheaper than before. Eric Korn, the president and CEO of Virginia-based American Firearms Training, said he started offering online handgun training in Colorado about two years ago, and his company also offers training in other states where all-online permits are allowed — Oregon, Idaho, Wyoming, Iowa, Missouri and Virginia. Other firearm trainers said there’s no substitute for learning gun safety in person. “My point of view is, nobody knows everything about firearm safety,” said Kevin Holroyd, who runs a business called Colorado Concealed Carry. He said his training lasts about eight hours and includes information on shooting fundamentals such showing people to always keep a gun pointed in a safe direction and always keep their finger off the trigger until ready to shoot. Colorado county sheriffs, who are the final authority on whether to approve or deny concealed-carry training permits, supported the bill, even though they opposed the other new firearm restrictions.

| 23


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24 | Friday, June 21, 2013


Fugitive unit funding OK’d THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


nd 2. a ed 196 n Ow ce li y Sin m d Fa rate e Op

Colorado lawmakers approved annual funding for prison officials to create a fugitive unit that tracks parolees who flee. The move is the latest response state officials have undertaken to address the slaying of Colorado Department of Corrections Tom Clements in March. A parolee who was released early and slipped out of his monitoring bracelet is the lone suspect in the case. The Colorado Joint Budget Committee on Thursday approved nearly $1 million in the next budget year, which begins July 1, and about $854,500 annually thereafter for the new fugitive unit. Some lawmakers expressed concern about the request before approving it, saying they had unanswered questions about how the initiative would work. They lawmakers said they want to monitor the department’s progress on the matter.


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AROUND COLORADO Governor still undecided on school ballot measure


More than 12,000 acres in Southwest Colorado that were deferred from gas and oil leasing in February are back on the table, despite opposition from environmentalists who said they were not notified of the changes. The 12 parcels will be going to lease sale in November, said Connie Clementson, field manager of the Bureau of Land Management’s Tres Rios Field Office, which oversees the area. The parcels, eight of which are in La Plata County near Hesperus, were deferred from February’s lease sale to give the BLM time to review protests about the environmental assessment the agency performed to analyze the impacts of leasing. The deferral also allowed the agency to meet with commissioners in the affected counties.


Gov. John Hickenlooper is trying to decide whether to back a ballot measure this fall seeking a $1 billion tax increase to pay for a new system for funding schools. Hickenlooper told The Denver Post that he “likely” would support the ballot measure. But he didn’t pledge to campaign for it, a slight change from his earlier pronouncements. The governor said it would be “crazy to put more money into the system unless you change the structure of the system.” Education advocates are trying to figure out whether to count on Hickenlooper’s full support to pay for the overhaul. The changes take effect only if voters approve higher taxes to pay for them, a price tag that could exceed $1 billion per year.

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Horse budget reform sought Scott Sonner

The Associated Press

RENO, Nev.

Thirty U.S. representatives urged new Interior Secretary Sally Jewell on Thursday to make a priority out of reforming the government’s wild horse management program and its spiraling budget that they said has created an “untenable situation” for the mustangs and taxpayers. Arizona Rep. Raul Grijalva, the ranking Democrat on the House Natural Resources subcommittee on public lands and environmental regulation, wrote the letter appealing to Jewell “as a conservationist and outdoor enthusiast” to help bring “long overdue” changes at the Bureau of Land Management charged with protecting the horses. “Given the importance of wild horses to the American people and considering the evertightening budget situation, we

believe that this is a problem that demands your urgent attention,” he wrote. Florida Rep. C.W. Bill Young, a senior member of the House Appropriations Committee, was the lone Republican to sign the letter. The majority of the co-signers were from states in the East and South, but several joined from states that are home to some of the estimated 37,000 free-roaming wild horses and burros on federal land in the West, including Rep. Dina Titus, D-Nev., Rep. Jared Polis, D-Colo., five representatives from California and three from Oregon. Grijalva said they’re asking for renewed attention to the program after an independent scientific review of horse roundups. The review, which was released last month, recommended that the government invest in widespread fertility control of the mustangs and let nature cull any

excess herds instead of spending millions to house them in overflowing holding pens. The 14-member panel assembled by the National Academy of Sciences’ National Research Council and Management concluded BLM’s removal of nearly 100,000 horses from the Western range throughout the past decade probably is having the opposite effect of its intention to ease ecological damage and reduce overpopulated herds. By stepping in prematurely when food and water supplies remain adequate, BLM is producing conditions that ultimately serve to perpetuate population growth, the committee stated. Jewell, former CEO of outdoor retailer Recreation Equipment Inc., succeeded former Colorado Sen. Ken Salazar in April as secretary of the department overseeing more than 500 million acres of national parks and other public lands.

Friday, June 21, 2013

| 25



Numbers muddy NSA debate g n i h t o ies! l C New ccessor &A Eileen Sullivan and Lara Jakes The AssociATed Press


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Seeking to win back public trust, the Obama administration has been throwing around a lot of numbers as it tries to describe — in as much detail as possible without jeopardizing national security— the terrorist plots it said were thwarted by the government’s sweeping surveillance of U.S. communications. There’s 702, 215, 90, 50, 20, 12, 10 and four. The numbers game is just part of the effort to convince skeptical Americans that the recently disclosed National Security Agency spy programs are vital in detecting and stopping extremist plots. But the approach has produced relatively limited, often vague information, and it has ended up confusing many in Congress as lawmakers grapple with how to assure people that their privacy rights are protected along with their security. There are questions about effectiveness that still lack answers, “and we’ve gotten some answers that need further clarity,” House Intelligence Committee member Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., said Thursday. He was

referring to the so-called 215 program, which refers to the section of the anti-terrorism Patriot Act that authorizes the NSA to collect Americans’ phone records. Another NSA program — known as 702 — authorizes the agency to sweep up Internet usage data from all across the world that goes through nine major U.S.based providers. Officials have used the rest of the numbers in Capitol Hill testimony during the past week as they have sought to allay Americans’ concerns that the programs violate their privacy. Top officials told Congress that the programs have been key in thwarting at least 50 terrorist plots across 20 countries. And, they said, an estimated 10 to 12 of those plots were directed at the U.S. They publicly offered four examples among the 50-plus cases: ■ An NSA-provided phone record led authorities to identify a terrorist financier in San Diego who was arrested in 2007. ■ The NSA’s surveillance of Internet usage in 2009 revealed that a Chicago man, David Headley, was plotting to bomb a Danish newspaper that had published a cartoon of the prophet Muhammad, Deputy FBI Direc-

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tor Sean Joyce said. The FBI had been tipped off that Headley was involved in the deadly 2008 Mumbai terrorist attacks. ■ Information from the NSA’s Internet usage surveillance of overseas operatives helped thwart a 2009 plot to blow up the New York City subway system. NSA Director General Keith Alexander said this information led investigators to Najibullah Zazi in Colorado. And the phone records collection gave investigators the connections between Zazi and his associates. Zazi ultimately pleaded guilty and provided information that helped send two of his friends to prison. ■ A plot to blow up the New York Stock Exchange was thwarted in its early planning stages because the NSA was able identify an extremist in Yemen who was in touch with Khalid Ouazzani in Kansas City, Mo., Joyce said. This enabled investigators to identify co-conspirators and prevent the attack he said. Ouazzani pleaded guilty in May 2010 in federal court in Missouri to charges of conspiracy to provide material support to a terrorist organization, bank fraud and money laundering. Ouazzani was not charged with the alleged plot against the stock exchange.

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26 | Friday, June 21, 2013

Border plan boosts bill on immigration David Espo and Erica Werner The Associated Press


A breakthrough at hand, Republicans and Democrats reached for agreement Thursday on a costly, military-style surge to secure the leaky U.S.-Mexican border and clear the way for Senate passage of legislation giving millions of immigrants a chance at citizenship after years in America’s shadows. Lawmakers in both parties described a southern border that would be bristling with law enforcement manpower and technology as a result of legislation at the top of President Barack Obama’s second-term domestic policy agenda. The emerging deal called for a doubling of the Border Patrol, with 20,000 new agents, 18 new unmanned surveillance drones, 700 miles of fencing and an array of fixed and mobile devices to maintain vigilance. “This is a border surge. We have militarized our border, almost,” said Sen. Lindsey Graham, a South Carolina Republican. “Boots on the ground, drones

in the air,” summed up Sen. Chuck Schumer, the New York Democrat who has been at the center of efforts to push immigration legislation through the Senate. The plan was announced by Sens. John Hoeven, of North Dakota, and Bob Corker, of Tennessee, Republicans who publicly had been uncommitted on the legislation. Both said other GOP fence-sitters also would swing behind the measure if the changes were incorporated, and by late in the afternoon, two had done so. A final vote on the legislation is expected by the end of next week. The next move would be up to the House, where majority Republicans overwhelmingly are opposed to granting citizenship to immigrants living in the United States illegally. Talks on any final compromise would be held in the fall — if then. The White House declined to respond to requests for comment on the Senate proposal, even though congressional officials said administration officials were involved in the formal drafting of the terms.


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28 | Friday, June 21, 2013

Jury chosen for Zimmerman


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could face a potential life sentence. On Feb. 26, 2012, Zimmerman spotted Martin, whom he did not recognize, walking in the gated townhome community where Zimmerman lived and the fiancee of Martin’s father also resided. There had been a rash of recent break-ins at the Retreat, and Zimmerman was wary of strangers walking through the complex. The two eventually got into a struggle, and Zimmerman shot Martin in the chest with his 9mm handgun. He was charged 44 days after the shooting, only after a special prosecutor was appointed to review the case. Martin’s shooting death and the initial decision not to charge Zimmerman led to public outrage and demonstrations across the nation, with some accusing Sanford police of failing to thoroughly investigate the shooting.

James Gandolfini’s lumbering, brutish mob boss with the tortured psyche will endure as one of TV’s indelible characters. But his portrayal of criminal Tony Soprano in HBO’s landmark drama series “The Sopranos” was just one facet of an actor who created a rich legacy of film and stage work in a life cut short. Gandolfini, 51, who died Wednesday while vacationing in Rome, refused to be bound by his star-making role in the HBO series that brought him three

Emmy Awards during its six-season run and helped change the landscape of television drama. “He was a genius,” said “Sopranos” creator David Chase. “Anyone who saw him even in the smallest of his performances knows that. He is one of the greatest actors of this or any time. A great deal of that genius resided in those sad eyes.” Dr. Claudio Modini, head of the emergency room at the Policlinic Umberto I hospital in Rome, said Gandolfini suffered a cardiac arrest and was pronounced dead at 11 p.m. Wednesday after resuscitation efforts in the ambulance and hospital failed.

Modini said that an autopsy would be performed starting 24 hours after the death, as required by law. Michael Kobold, a family friend, told reporters in Rome that a family member discovered Gandolfini in his hotel room, but he declined to say whom. NBC quoted the manager of Rome’s Boscolo Exedra hotel as saying it was Gandolfini’s 13-year-old son, Michael. Gandolfini had been expected to receive an award at the Taormina Film Festival in Sicily this weekend, and organizers said they were scrambling to instead put together a tribute “remembering his career and talent.” 20975663

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A jury of six women, five of them white, was picked Thursday to decide the second-degree murder trial of George Zimmerman, a neighborhood watch volunteer who said he fatally shot Trayvon Martin, an unarmed black teenager, in self-defense. Prosecutors have said Zimmerman, 29, racially profiled the 17-year-old Martin as he walked back from a convenience store on a rainy night in February 2012 wearing a dark hooded shirt. The race and ethnicity of the sixth juror was not immediately available. Zimmerman identifies himself as Hispanic. Two of the jurors recently moved to the area — one from Iowa and one from Chicago —

and two are involved with rescuing animals as their hobbies. One juror had a prior arrest, but she said it was disposed of and she thought she was treated fairly. Two jurors have guns in their homes. All of their names have been kept confidential and the panel will be sequestered for the trial. Opening statements are scheduled for Monday. The central Florida community of Sanford is in Seminole County, which is 78.5 percent white and 16.5 percent black, roughly mirroring the jury’s racial makeup. Prosecutors and defense attorneys chose the panel of six jurors after almost two weeks of jury selection. In Florida, 12 jurors are required only for criminal trials involving capital cases, when the death penalty is being considered. If convicted, Zimmerman

Actor Gandolfini dies of cardiac arrest

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Friday, June 21, 2013

House rejects farm bill Mary Clare Jalonick The AssociATed Press


The House rejected a fiveyear, half-trillion-dollar farm bill Thursday that would have cut $2 billion annually from food stamps and let states impose broad new work requirements on those who receive them. Those cuts weren’t deep enough for many Republicans who objected to the cost of the nearly $80 billion-per-year food stamp program, which has doubled in the past five years. The vote was 234-195 against the bill, with 62 Republicans voting against it. The bill also suffered from lack of Democratic support necessary for the traditionally bipartisan farm bill to pass. Only 24 Democrats voted in favor of the legislation after many said the food stamp cuts could remove as many as 2 million needy recipients from the rolls. The addition of the optional state work requirements by Republican amendment just before final passage turned away many remaining Democratic votes. Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., and No. 2 Democrat Steny Hoyer, of Maryland, both

of whom voted for the bill, immediately took to the House floor and blamed the other’s party for the defeat. Cantor said it was a “disappointing day” and that Democrats had been a “disappointing player.” Hoyer suggested that Republicans voted for the food stamp work requirements to tank the bill. “What happened today is you turned a bipartisan bill, necessary for our farmers, necessary for our consumers, necessary for the people of America, that many of us would have supported, and you turned it into a partisan bill,” he said. The Senate overwhelmingly passed its version of the farm bill last week, with about $2.4 billion per year in overall cuts and a $400 million annual decrease in food stamps — onefifth of the House bill’s food stamp cuts. The White House was supportive of the Senate version but had issued a veto threat of the House bill. If the two chambers cannot come together on a bill, farmstate lawmakers could push for an extension of the 2008 farm bill that expires in September or negotiate a new bill with the Sen-

ate and try again. Some conservatives have suggested separating the farm programs and the food stamps into separate bills. Farm-state lawmakers have for decades added food stamps to farm bills to garner urban votes for the rural bill. But that marriage has made passage harder this year. House Agriculture Committee Chairman Frank Lucas, R-Okla., said Thursday that the committee is assessing all its options and will continue its work in the “near future.” Just before the vote, Lucas pleaded with his colleagues’ support, saying that if the measure didn’t pass, people would use it as an example of a dysfunctional Congress. “If it fails today I can’t guarantee you’ll see in this Congress another attempt,” he said. Minnesota Rep. Collin Peterson, the senior Democrat on the House Agriculture Committee, said he thinks the work requirements and a vote that scuttled a proposed dairy overhaul turned too many lawmakers against the measure. “I had a bunch of people come up to me and say, ‘I was with you but this is it, I’m done,’” Peterson said after the vote.



| 29

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30 | Friday, June 21, 2013


Taliban offers to free soldier Kathy Gannon and Kay Johnson the AssociAted press


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In the first major global review of violence against women, a series of reports released Thursday found that about a third of women have been physically or sexually assaulted by a former or current partner. The head of the World Health Organization, Dr. Margaret Chan, called it “a global health problem of epidemic proportions,” and other experts said screening for domestic violence should be added to all levels of health care. Among the findings: 40 percent of women killed worldwide were slain by an intimate partner, and being assaulted by a partner was the most common kind of violence experienced by women. Researchers used a broad

definition of domestic violence, and in cases where country data was incomplete, estimates were used to fill in the gaps. WHO defined physical violence as being slapped, pushed, punched, choked or attacked with a weapon. Sexual violence was defined as being physically forced to have sex, having sex for fear of what the partner might do and being compelled to do something sexual that was humiliating or degrading. The report also examined rates of sexual violence against women by someone other than a partner and found about 7 percent of women worldwide had previously been a victim. In conjunction with the report, WHO issued guidelines for authorities to spot problems earlier and said all health workers should be trained to recognize when women may be at risk and

how to respond appropriately. Globally, the WHO review found 30 percent of women are affected by domestic or sexual violence by a partner. The report was based largely on studies from 1983 to 2010. According to the United Nations, more than 600 million women live in countries where domestic violence is not considered a crime. The rate of domestic violence against women was highest in Africa, the Middle East and Southeast Asia, where 37 percent of women experienced physical or sexual violence from a partner at some point in their lifetimes. The rate was 30 percent in Latin America and 23 percent in North America. In Europe and Asia, it was 25 percent. Some experts said screening for domestic violence should be added to all levels of health care, such as obstetric clinics. 20972266

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proposal, which it said it had expected the Taliban to make. “We’ve been very clear on our feelings about Sgt. Bergdahl and the need for him to be released,” State Department spokeswoman Jen Psaki said. “We have not made a decision to ... transfer any Taliban detainees from Guantanamo Bay, but we anticipate, as I’ve said, that the Taliban will all raise this issue.” Bergdahl, 27, of Hailey, Idaho, is the only known American soldier held captive from the Afghan war. He disappeared from his base in southeastern Afghanistan on June 30, 2009, and is thought to be held in Pakistan. Suhail said Bergdahl “is, as far as I know, in good condition.” Donna Thibedeau-Eddy, who has spent the last few days at the Idaho home of the soldier’s parents, Bob and Jani Bergdahl, said the family was hopeful.

Study: 1/3 of women suffer domestic violence


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The Taliban proposed a deal in which they would free a U.S. soldier held captive since 2009 in exchange for five of their most senior operatives at Guantanamo Bay, while Afghan President Hamid Karzai eased his opposition Thursday to joining planned peace talks. The idea of releasing these Taliban prisoners has been controversial. U.S. negotiators hope they would join the peace process but fear they might simply return to the battlefield, and Karzai once scuttled a similar deal partly because he thought the Americans were usurping his authority. The proposal to trade U.S. Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl for the Taliban detainees was made

by senior Taliban spokesman Shaheen Suhail in response to a question during a phone interview with The Associated Press from the militants’ newly opened political office in Doha, the capital of the Gulf nation of Qatar. The prisoner exchange is the first item on the Taliban’s agenda before even starting peace talks with the U.S., said Suhail, a top Taliban figure who served as first secretary at the Afghan Embassy in the Pakistani capital of Islamabad before the Taliban government’s ouster in 2001. “First has to be the release of detainees,” Suhail said Thursday when asked about Bergdahl. “Yes. It would be an exchange. Then step by step, we want to build bridges of confidence to go forward.” The Obama administration was noncommittal about the

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Friday, June 21, 2013

| 31

Protesters remain active in Brazil Bradley Brooks and Jenny Barchfield the Associated Press


Protesters gathered for a new wave of massive demonstrations in Brazil on Thursday, extending the protests that have sent hundreds of thousands of people into the streets since last week to denounce poor public services and government corruption. Police cordoned off Rio de Janeiro’s iconic Maracana Stadium blocking access to protesters during the Spain-Tahiti Confederations Cup game. Only ticketholders were allowed to enter. The biggest of the more than 80 demonstrations was expected

in Rio de Janeiro, where thousands of protesters waving flags and carrying banners demanding quality public services blocked several streets and avenues in a peaceful demonstration. Thousands of people of all ages, many of them draped in flags or with stripes of Brazil’s national green, yellow and blue painted onto their cheeks, gathered in front of the majestic domed Candelaria church in downtown Rio. Several percussion groups pounded out Carnival rhythms and other groups chanted slogans targeting Rio’s governor as the crowd thickened. Vendors circulated among

the mass, hawking popcorn, soft drinks, churros and even hot dogs grilled on the spot over smoldering charcoal. Men and women who make their living by collecting and selling recyclables darted about snatching up crumpled tin cans from under the protesters’ feet. Groups of friends snapped pictures of one another striking poses with homemade signs. Similar scenes were seen in Sao Paulo, Recife, Salvador and other cities where store and bank windows were boarded up in case the protests turned violent. In the northeastern city of Salvador, police shot tear gas canisters and rubber bullets to dis-

perse a small crowd of protesters trying to break through a police barrier blocking one of the city’s streets. One woman was injured in her foot. Elsewhere in Salvador some 5,000 protesters gathered in Campo Grand Square. “We pay a lot of money in taxes, for electricity, for services, and we want to know where that money is,” said Italo Santos, a 25-year-old student as he walked with five friends toward the square. Several city leaders have already accepted protester demands to revoke an increase in bus and subway fares and hope that anti-government anger cools.

Tropical Storm Barry weakens to depression MIAMI

Tropical Storm Barry weakened to a depression after hitting Mexico’s Gulf Coast on Thursday and forcing the evacuation of four towns near a river swollen by heavy rains. The second tropical storm of the Atlantic hurricane season had maximum sustained winds near 35 mph in the evening and tropical storm force gusts were possible along the coast of eastern

Veracruz state. The government of Mexico discontinued the storm warnings for Veracruz but state authorities moved about 1,000 people from towns along the Rio Bobos in the northern part of the state, which was being hit by more than 7 inches of rain, sending the river’s level rising by more than 2 feet. Classes were canceled across the state but flights were operating normally out of the main airport in the city of Veracruz and schools were expected to

reopen today. Veracruz state Civil Protection Secretary Noemi Guzman said 2,000 shelters had been readied in the state with mattresses, blankets, water and canned food. She said the shelters at schools and recreation centers could house as many as 306,000 people. The port of Veracruz was closed to small vessels because of the strong winds, Guzman added. The storm had formed as a depression off the coast of Belize on Monday and began mov-

Saudi to expel Hezbollah supporters Bassem Mroue

the Associated Press


In the latest sign of the fissures growing in the Arab world about the Syrian civil war, Saudi Arabia’s ambassador to Beirut has announced that the kingdom plans to deport Lebanese who supported Hezbollah, one of Damascus’ key allies. The warning comes as the Lebanese Shiite militant group takes an increasingly prominent role in the Syrian war, fighting alongside President Bashar Assad’s troops in a key battle earlier this month. Saudi Arabia is a strong backer of the mostly-Sunni Syrian opposition trying to remove Assad from power. Assad belongs to the minority Alawite sect, an offshoot of Shiite Islam. It follows the decision earlier this month by the Gulf Cooper-

ation Council — which includes Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Bahrain, Qatar, Oman and the United Arab Emirates — to crack down on Hezbollah members in the Gulf and limit their “financial and business transactions.” Hezbollah said it has no businesses in the Gulf nations. However, there are more than half a million Lebanese working in the Gulf Arab nations, including tens of thousands in Saudi Arabia, some of whom have been living in the kingdom for decades. Many of those Lebanese are Shiites. Saudi Arabia will deport “those who financially support this party,” Ambassador Ali Awad Assiri told Lebanon’s Future TV late Wednesday. He did not elaborate on whether other actions also could be considered support for Hezbollah. “This is a serious decision and

will be implemented in detail,” Assiri said, without specifying when the deportations would begin. “Acts are being committed against innocent Syrian people.” Lebanon’s Foreign Minister Adnan Mansour told reporters Thursday he was in contact with Gulf officials about the matter. Hezbollah and its allies dominate Lebanon’s current government, which resigned March 22, but continues to run the country’s affairs in a caretaker capacity. Syria’s two-year civil war, which has killed nearly 93,000 people, is increasingly pitting Sunni against Shiite Muslims and threatening the stability of Syria’s neighbors. Assad draws his support largely from fellow Alawites as well as other minorities including Christians and Shiites. He is backed by Shiite Iran, Hezbollah and Iraqi Shiites.

ing northward, dumping heavy rains on parts of that country and northern Guatemala before entering the Gulf of Mexico off Mexico’s Bay of Campeche and strengthening somewhat over warm Gulf waters. The storm was expected to begin breaking apart today as it crosses southern Mexico, the hurricane center said.

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32 | Friday, June 21, 2013


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COMING SUNDAY THE FINAL CHAPTER Next month is likely to be the end of the vetting process for Steamboat Springs’ lodging tax, and much is at stake. The Steamboat Springs Trails Alliance is hoping a majority of the tax dollars will be spent in the next decade on new hiking and biking trails that will enhance visitor stays and transform Steamboat into a world-class cycling destination. Meanwhile, despite finishing in second place in the eyes of the lodging tax committee, planners of Yampa Street promenade still are hopeful the tax revenue can be shared with their plan. In the June 23 Steamboat Pilot & Today, read more about the final two proposals, the behind-the-scenes planning taking place and the Steamboat City Council’s big upcoming decision on how to spend the tax revenue.

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OUTDOORS Steamboat Today • Friday, June 21, 2013



Steamboat Springs’ Eric Meyer tackles Mount Everest, this time helping others reach the goal

Joel Reichenberger Steamboat Today

Steamboat Springs

Eric Meyer said the feeling was more profound the first time he reached the top of the world, during a 2004 expedition in which he reached the summit of Mount Everest. “The first time it felt like climbing Everest was a metaphor for life,” the Steamboat Springs doctor said. His most recent trip, which was capped by a May 23 return to the summit of the tallest mountain on Earth, meant something entirely different, however, and when reflecting on the adventure recently, Meyer said the experience, while not the same, may have been even more powerful. Meyer served as a leader, guide and doctor for a team operated by good friend Chhiring Dorje Sherpa’s Rolwaling Excursion and Mountaineering company. Making the summit was great, said Meyer, who has logged numerous attempts at the tallest mountains in the world, the 8,000-meter tall behemoths that summon climbers from across the world. Even better than simply making the summit, however, was helping people to the summit. “The first time it was just about getting myself up,” he said. “Helping others this time made it a lot more gratifying.” That attitude — helping others first — defined Meyer’s trip, all the way from base camp to the summit, which he, co-expedition leader Chris Klinke, their team of Sherpas and five of their six clients reached at 5:30 a.m. May 23. Along the way, he spent much of his time answering medical questions. “A lot of (the clients) really didn’t understand the implications of the altitude and had a lot of basic medical questions, a lot of gastrointestinal issues and respiratory issues,” Meyer said. The team’s strategy of preparation included minimizing passes through the constantly shifting Khumbu Icefall, one of the most dangerous parts of the journey. To help facilitate that, members — and Steamboat’s Bryna Krauth and local doctor Michael Sisk, her brother Brad Krauth and his father Jerry Sisk — summited the nearby peak of Lobuche East, gaining valuable acclimatization in the process. Back on the mountain, the team managed to avoid many of the problems that have plagued other expeditions in recent seasons. Summit attempts generally are restricted by a break in the jet stream, which usually rips across the top of the mountain. A year ago, a tightened weather window led to the teams getting bunched up, which led to massive delays at bottlenecks on the upper flanks of the

PHotos by Brad Johnson/Courtesy

Top: Climbers gather on the summit of Mount Everest in May. Bottom: Eric Meyer makes his way across a ladder over a crevice in the Khumbu Icefall low on Mount Everest. The Icefall is a constantly moving glacier and among the most dangerous parts of the Everest climb.

“We had high winds and bad weather up at Camp 3, and we couldn’t go down for a day and I could feel my energy being sapped. That became really apparent as we were descending. I was starting to cough. It wasn’t a horrible cough, but I got it because I was so exhausted, and I was spending so much time above altitude.” Eric Meyer Steamboat Springs doctor

mountain. That, in turn, led to deaths among climbers. This season didn’t see quite the same crowds — about 280 on the south side compared to 380 a year ago — and the Rolwaling Excursion team took care to avoid what trouble there was. As with any trip courting the type of danger an Everest expedition does, Meyer’s trip was anything but routine. In fact, by all logic, he should have struggled to make the top. The first setback came when he was unable to leave the United States as early as he’d initially hoped, finally setting foot in Nepal two weeks after his teammates. Then, while acclimatizing high on the

massive mountain’s slopes at Camp 3 and at 7,500 meters above sea level, he developed a cough and what he quickly detected as the first stages of pneumonia. That’s bad enough at sea level. For anyone hoping to scale Everest’s 29,029 feet, it’s usually a trip-ending game changer. “We had high winds and bad weather up at Camp 3, and we couldn’t go down for a day and I could feel my energy being sapped,” he said. “That became really apparent as we were descending. I was starting to cough. It wasn’t a horrible cough, but I got it because I was so See Meyer, page 34


34 | Friday, June 21, 2013


Plenty of differences from his 1st trip Meyer continued from 33


Steamboat Springs doctor Eric Meyer poses on the summit of Mount Everest in May. It was his second trip to the top, and his first since 2004.

exhausted, and I was spending so much time above altitude.” Meyer managed to recover thanks to a quick descent to base camp and a 10-minute helicopter flight to the small Nepalese village of Namche Bazaar, a town 4,000 feet higher in elevation than Steamboat Springs but still 5,000 feet lower than Everest’s base camp. After six days with a little hiking, some Internet surfing,

to was go down and get better quickly. “I was really lucky that I healed up as fast as I did.” When the time came for the Like us on Facebook for more news push up the mountain through a bit of eating at the local cafes the camps, the squad handled and a whole bunch of sleep, it well, making its assault after Meyer was back to full strength many other groups already had made the trek up and back. and, soon, back on Everest. The whole trip was different “I recognized what was happening. Some people would for Meyer because this time his have stayed in their sleeping bag team attacked the most-popular, at base camp,” he said. “I knew southeast route up the mounmy only chance to still summit tain, from Nepal, as opposed to the Chinese north side he climbed in 2004. When they did reach the summit, spending about 45 minutes on or near the tip-top of the world, he spent much of it treating team members who were feeling the effects of the extreme altitude. The experience was not lost on him, however. “The summit morning was beautiful beyond words; darkness giving way to lighter blue, and the faintest orange as we climbed past the South Summit on our way to the Hillary Step, and finally up to the top of the world,” Meyer said. “Looking back down into the Western Cwm from where we had come, over toward Lhotse and Makalu, and over into Tibet was amazing.” There were plenty of differences between Meyer’s first trip to Everest and his most recent one. The route was different. The people were different. The challenges were different. Even the country of origin was different. Nothing marked the difference quite as much as the overall approach, however. Nearly a decade ago, Meyer was able to stick the ultimate mountaineering feather in his camp when he summited Mount Everest. This year, he helped others do the same. “I really helped enable people to get up the mountain,” he said. “Helping someone realize their dreams is very gratifying.” To reach Joel Reichenberger, call 970-871-4253 or email

To Report Scores: ■ Call Sports Editor John F. Russell at 970-871-4209 during the day. ■ Call Evening Editor Laura Mazade at 970-870-1368 at night.

SPORTS Steamboat Today • Friday, June 21, 2013


Rodeo returns tonight

Events to help fund Clown, Chute-Out to entertain spectators this weekend Nordic combined athletes Jake Miller



Today’s iteration of the Steamboat Springs Pro Rodeo Series will feature an athlete, a daredevil and a comedian. And he’s all the same person. His name is Timber Tuckness, and he is a rodeo clown.  “When they hear rodeo clown, they think circus clown; they don’t realize the athleticism that goes into fighting bulls and protecting cowboys,” Tuckness said. “You know, you have be quick witted, you have to stay in shape and you have to be able to understand livestock.” It’s easy to be skeptical of the athleticism of men and women with painted faces who tell jokes and act as a bull’s glorified punching bag. However, that criticism is muffled with one look at the YouTube video of the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association’s Bullfighter of the Year, Timber Tuckness’ son, Dusty, doing a backflip over a 2,000-pound bull charging at his back.  At 53 years old, Timber Tuckness doesn’t have the backflip in his bag of tricks. What he does have is a quick wit and the savvy of a man who has spent his life in the rodeo business.  “What I like to do is I like to keep the crowd involved. I’ve got some comedy acts that nobody has ever done. I bring a lot of new stuff to the table,” Tuck-

Joel Reichenberger STEAMBOAT TODAY



Warren Stairs, of Parker, competes in the bareback riding competition during the Steamboat Springs Pro Rodeo Series season opener rodeo June 14 at the Brent Romick Rodeo Arena. The rodeo begins at 7:30 p.m. every Friday and Saturday throughout the summer and at 6:30 p.m. July 4.

ness said. Tuckness will be in town for this weekend’s Steamboat Springs Pro Rodeo Series performances, beginning at 7:30 p.m. today and Saturday. He will return to the Yampa Valley July 19 and 20 as well as Aug. 9 and 10. The rodeos are held at the Brent Romick Rodeo Arena at Fifth Street and Howelsen Parkway in downtown Steamboat. Tickets are $16 for adults and $9 for children ages 7 to 15.

“I know a lot of the people up in Steamboat,” Tuckness said. “They’re like family.” Joining Tuckness in the festivities this weekend at the rodeo is the Pendleton Posse, a group of authentic Western young women who travel the country promoting Pendleton Whisky. There also will be a ChuteOut at today’s rodeo, where fans can purchase discs for $5 and try to throw them at banners in the middle of the arena. Prizes for

landing the disc include, among other things, free rounds of golf at Haymaker Golf Course, restaurant gift certificates and a grand prize of an $1,800 Steamboat ski and stay vacation. Jake Miller, a 2012 graduate of Steamboat Springs High School, is working as a summer intern for the Steamboat Pilot & Today. He recently completed his freshman year at Nebraska Wesleyan University.

Nuggets introduce Connelly as GM Neal Reid



New Denver Nuggets general manager Tim Connelly said re-signing free agent shooting guard Andre Iguodala is his No. 1 priority. Connelly formally was introduced Thursday by team President Josh Kroenke. “The last guy we talked to before coming in for this press conference was Andre,” Connelly told reporters. “He’s such a pro that he’s out there (on the court) working out.” The Nuggets’ top defender, Iguodala recently opted out of

the final year of his contract after averaging 13 points per game last season. His situation is just one of several Connelly will have to deal with as he tries to help the Nuggets become a genuine playoff contender. The 36-year-old Connelly comes to the Nuggets from New Orleans, where he served as assistant general manager under Dell Demps. He replaces NBA Executive of the Year Masai Ujiri, who took the GM job with the Toronto Raptors last week. Considered a rising front-

office talent, Connelly inherits a team that won a franchisemost 57 games during the regular season only to bow out in the first round of the playoffs again, this time to Golden State. Besides the potential loss of Iguodala, the Nuggets will be without Danilo Gallinari for the start of next season as the Italian forward recovers from an ACL injury. And Connelly, with Kroenke, also will have to find a replacement for NBA Coach of the Year George Karl, who was let go June 6 after the early

playoff exit. The Nuggets interviewed former Memphis Grizzlies coach Lionel Hollins on Wednesday and also have interviewed Indiana Pacers assistant coach Brian Shaw but have not set a specific deadline for hiring a coach. “I don’t think we want to put a concrete timeline on anything,” Connelly said. “There’s the potential to talk to additional candidates, and we’ve talked to two great candidates. The two guys we’ve interviewed are tremendous, and I look forward to going into Josh’s office and seeing where we are in that process.”

The United States’ top Nordic combined skiers will spend the next nine months preparing to ski to glory at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia, but even as that process moves If you go forward, some What: Nordic in the sport combined fundare looking raiser beyond RusWhen: 5 p.m. sia. June 28 Where: Yampa The SteamRiver Botanic boat Springs Park Winter Sports Cost: $35 to $40; Club has tickets are availplayed a key able at All That role in groomJazz or http:// ing not only summerjump the current 2013.eventbrite. com. crop of U.S. Ski Team standouts but the next wave, as well. Now, an eye has turned to tomorrow’s Nordic combined Olympian with a group that has organized to raise funds to further that team’s training opportunities. Citing a need for various training facility and staffing upgrades, the group is looking to pull together money for its cause, and it’s playing host to a fundraiser next week. “The goal is to put these guys on the podium,” said Hans Berend, one of the event’s organizers and a father to one of the hopeful skiers. “Steamboat really enjoyed the success the Nordic combined team had in 2010. That was an incredibly exciting time. We want to do that again. We have the talent but need to get the training up to the level it will take to get there.” The event begins at 5 p.m. June 28 but actually includes several days of action. First up June 28 is a wine soiree at the Yampa River Botanic Park featuring food, wine and many of the athletes serving as waiters. There also will be a silent auction with various vacation home getaways up for grabs and a heap of U.S. Ski Team memorabilia. See Fundraiser, page 36


36 | Friday, June 21, 2013


Hoffman shoots 61 Game 4 flips script for Stanley Cup for lead at Travelers Jay Cohen

The ASSociATed PReSS

Pat Eaton-Robb


The ASSociATed PReSS


Charley Hoffman couldn’t help but think about last year as he stood on the 17th tee Thursday at the Travelers Championship. A year ago, Hoffman hit a similar tee shot right and into the water, staring at a doublebogey, bogey slide on the final two holes of the tournament in which he lost a two-stroke lead and eventually the title. This time, his drive stayed on the fairway. He finished with a par and then a birdie to complete a first-round 61, one shot off the course record. “Believe it or not, I was thinking about it going down 16, 17, 18,” he said. “If I could have just gotten those balls in play, I would have been defending champion here. But this year, I got off to a good start and obviously a little more focused on those last two holes. Hopefully, I’m there again this year.” His 28 on the back nine was the lowest nine holes on the PGA Tour this year and puts

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him one shot up on Hunter Mahan, who posted an early 62. Bubba Watson was two strokes back. Hoffman said he thought he might have a chance to go even lower and was flirting with 59 after making eagle on 10 and 12 and going to 8-under par with a birdie on 16. “I knew I had some chances coming in,” he said. “But when it’s said and done, as I displayed last year, 16, 17 and 18 aren’t an easy test. So I was just trying to make some pars coming in.” Hoffman, Mahan and Watson all have interesting histories in Connecticut. Mahan is the 2007 champion and has two second-place finishes in his 11 previous starts at the TPC River Highlands. “I think this is the most comfortable course on Tour for me,” he said. He also is coming off a fourth-place finish after being in the final pair at the U.S. Open, something he said has him playing with confidence. He opened the day by making the first of eight birdies during a bogey-free round. He also was at 8-under with three holes to play before shooting par on the final three holes.

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So much for all the talk about the impenetrable goalies, and forget about those laneclogging defensemen. It was all about the offense in Game 4, and the hangover could extend into the final three games of the deadlocked Stanley Cup finals. Chicago’s 6-5 overtime vic-

Jonathan Toews said. “I’m not going to make any predictions for what happens in the next game, but obviously there’s a lot of things we want to carry into this game, Game 5, here.” The biggest variable could be the recovery of goalies Tuukka Rask, of the Bruins, and Corey Crawford, of the Blackhawks, who have a couple days to find their game again before the series resumes in Chicago on Saturday night.

Club seeks wax technician, equipment Fundraiser continued from 35 Tickets that night will be sold for another event to follow, a July 2 “Ski Jumping Calcutta” event at Howelsen Hill. Athletes — from the U.S. Ski Team on down — will take part, each vying for the longest jumps of the day. The hitch comes when the more experienced athletes must begin their run lower on the hill, theoretically equalizing the experience advantage. Donators can buy tickets for each athlete, essentially betting on who will come out on top. “The younger guys are cheaper and the older guys, more expensive,” Berend said. “It’s a very fun event.” It’s all meant to fund four initiatives organizers see as essential to the team’s future success. The group is hoping to raise

money to establish an in-season European base of operations, a place for those competing the Continental Cup to stay during the season. They have a spot in Slovenia picked out, too, a house centrally located to events in Austria and Italy. It also is hoping to employ an expert wax technician during the season, another Nordic combined coach to help allow current coach Martin Bayer to spend more time with the squad in Europe without overloading the coaches who remain in Steamboat. Finally, organizers want to add two pieces of training equipment. An oxygen system would allow athletes to train longer and harder in Steamboat’s thin mountain air. A onehour-per-season stint in a Utah wind tunnel, meanwhile, could

offer jumpers huge insight into their flight technique. “On a typical 90-meter jump, they’re only in the air for about three seconds. There, they can be in the air for 30 minutes, and they can really work on their flight and aerodynamics,” Berend said. “This group of guys, between the guys on the U.S. Ski Team’s B team and the guys in the National Training Group, they’re a group we think with the right exposure will be our next Olympians and hopefully the next medalists in the World Championships.” Tickets will cost $40 at the gate or are available for $35 in advance at All That Jazz or online at http://summer To reach Joel Reichenberger, call 970-871-4253 or email





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tory at Boston on Wednesday night was the highest-scoring game in this year’s NHL playoffs. There were breakaways, rebounds, long slap shots and tips. Eleven goals in all, coming from all across the ice. It all raises questions about how the remainder of this compelling series will look. “I guess a series like this can take some unexpected turns sometimes, and you saw that last night,” Blackhawks captain



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Friday, June 21, 2013 | 37 THE Daily Commuter Puzzle by Jacqueline E. Mathews The Daily Crossword edited by Jacqueline E. Mathews ACROSS 1 __ Peace Prize 6 Old Testament prophet 10 Reach across 14 Give one’s two cents’ worth 15 “The Hawkeye State” 16 Casino game 17 __ cotta 18 Mothers of fawns 19 Annoys 20 Put in jeopardy 22 Eroded to a featureless plain 24 Cover with a thin gold layer 25 Interferes 26 Calm 29 Windowsill, for example 30 TV’s “__ Got a Secret” 31 African nation 33 Bread ingredient 37 Dishonest one 39 Obeys 41 Drama 42 More ancient 44 Nuisances 46 Cheap metal 47 Bishop’s hat 49 Peter or Annette 51 Glanced over hastily 54 Wild hog 55 Procession through the streets 56 Satisfactory 60 Wrought __; fence material 61 Space agcy. 63 Temple scroll 64 Take a nap 65 Thick slice 66 Cream of the crop 67 Looks at 68 High-pitched barks 69 Stupid

Daily Sudoku


Jim Davis

Baby Blues


Rick Kirkman, Jerry Scott

Chip Dunham

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25 26 27 28 29 32 34 35 36

DOWN Memo Unlock Eagle or egret Infuriate Tilting Helped Boggy area Be in the red Talked back Superficial Risk Sprained joint, often Snouts Sparkle Nervous Fixes Grain storage tower Wickedness Peruse One who likes solitude Two-footed animal Singing voice Spinnaker or jib Actress Daly

Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

(c) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

38 40 43 45 48 50

Leftover pieces Seat at a bar Orange peel Began Very small Baltimore baseball player 51 Steeple 52 Singer Mariah

53 Ascended 54 Tells secrets 56 Letters of urgency 57 Smile broadly 58 Head toppers 59 “My Country, ’Tis of __” 62 Ms. MacGraw

38 | Friday, June 21, 2013






Best Bakery: Milk Run Donut Cafe The Steamboat community has been quick to embrace Milk Run Donut Cafe. The downtown donut shop tops the list for Best Bakery this year after earning runner-up accolades in 2012. While it’d be easy to credit this to the bacon-covered maple, it’s more due to the dedication of owners Aaron Fulbright and Lindsey Smith, which has resulted in the full support of locals and visitors. Read more in Steamboat Living magazine, on newsstands now, or at




SAY HAPPY BIRTHDAY! Does your child have an upcoming birthday? Email your child’s photo, birthday and age to share@ SteamboatToday. com. The Steamboat Birthday Club is free and open to children ages 1 to 12.

Happy birthday, Trevor Harms! Age: 8 Birthday: June 21

Steamboat Today reader Kevin Cerone shared this photo he took while on Rabbit Ears Pass on Father’s Day. DO YOU HAVE A PHOTO TO SHARE? Email it to share@, and we’ll put it online or in the newspaper.



NOAA.GOV 5-day FoReCast FoR steamboat spRiNgs Today


Plenty of sunshine


Mostly sunny; breezy in afternoon


Partly sunny


Partly sunny and breezy



Steamboat through 5 p.m. yesterday

Temperature: High Low Month-to-date high Month-to-date low

Sunshine mixing with some clouds

Today Saturday 83 Tuesday 56 82 Sunday 50 82 Monday 51 80 47 83 49 Sunny Sunny Sunny Sunny Mostly sunny RF: 85 RF: 87 RF: 85 RF: 85 RF: 82 RF: The patented RealFeel Temperature is an exclusive index of the effects of temperature, wind, humidity, cloudiness, sunshine intensity, precipitation, pressure and elevation High: 84 Low: 43 High: 82 Low: 39 High: 83 Low: 42 High: 84 Low: 43 High: 84 Low: 44 on the human body. Shown is the highest temperature for each day.

80 39 86 31

Precipitation: 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday Month to date Year to date



City Aspen Boulder Colorado Spgs Craig Denver Durango Eagle Fort Collins Grand Junction Glenwood Spgs Leadville


RegioNal Cities

Today Hi Lo W 80 41 s 88 55 s 90 58 s 86 40 s 90 58 s 86 42 pc 84 45 s 88 55 s 93 61 s 92 54 s 71 34 s

Hi 76 91 91 82 94 85 82 91 91 90 68

Sat. Lo W 40 s 54 s 58 s 33 s 55 s 46 s 39 s 52 s 56 s 54 s 32 s

Today City Hi Lo W Meeker 85 43 s Montrose 90 54 s Pueblo 100 56 s Rifle 90 49 s Vail 74 42 s Salt Lake City 80 52 s Vernal 86 50 s Casper 82 48 pc Cheyenne 85 50 s Jackson 66 37 pc Rock Springs 78 48 s

Hi 83 87 97 87 72 77 84 80 85 65 75

Sat. Lo W 34 s 53 s 57 s 46 s 40 s 57 s 50 s 44 pc 49 s 33 s 43 s

NatioNal Cities

Today Today City Hi Lo W City Hi Lo W Albuquerque 94 64 pc Miami 90 78 t Atlanta 86 66 t Minneapolis 88 74 t Boston 81 62 s New York City 82 64 s Chicago 90 68 t Oklahoma City 94 71 s Dallas 96 75 pc Philadelphia 84 61 pc Detroit 84 66 pc Phoenix 105 79 pc Houston 96 73 pc Reno 79 53 s Kansas City 92 73 pc San Francisco 68 53 s Las Vegas 97 76 s Seattle 66 54 c Los Angeles 79 61 pc Washington, D.C. 85 62 pc Legend: W-weather, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


Routt CouNty FoReCast

Today: Sunshine. Highs 67 to 83. New Snow: (5,000 ft to 7,000 ft) (7,000 ft to 9,000 ft) 0" Tonight: A moonlit sky. Lows 40 to 49. New Snow: (5,000 ft to 7,000 ft) (7,000 ft to 9,000 ft) 0" Tomorrow: Mostly sunny; breezy in the afternoon. Highs 64 to 80. New Snow: (5,000 ft to 7,000 ft) 0" (7,000 ft to 9,000 ft)to 9,000 ft) Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.



82/48 Salt Lake City



Steamboat 85/50 Springs 83/49 84/43


90/58 Moab


Grand Junction




Colorado Springs



Sunrise today Sunset tonight Moonrise today Moonset today


Moon Phases: Full

Level Boulder Creek............. 173....... low Clear Ck/Golden ......... 664..... med. S. Platte/Bailey ........... 350..... med. Lower Poudre ............. 130..... dead Brown's Canyon ....... 1010..... med. Gore Canyon............... 471....... low Yampa R./Steamboat . 595....... low Green R./Green R. .... 5700....... low



5:37 a.m. 8:41 p.m. 6:54 p.m. 3:55 a.m.




June 29

July 8

July 15


|| stReam FloWs Area


Sun and Moon:

June 23


WeatheR tRiViatm

Q: Does the hottest weather normally occur around the first day of summer? A: No. Daily average temperatures do not peak until midsummer.


0.00" 0.00" 9.98"

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013

aCCuWeatheR uV iNdex today tm

Higher index numbers indicate greater eye and skin exposure to ultraviolet rays.



0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme



Friday, June 21, 2013

Nationals top Oswalt, Rockies Harvey Valentine



Colorado finally got to Zimmermann in the eighth. Pinch hitter Josh Rutledge singled, Anthony Rendon committed a throwing error after fielding Tyler Colvin’s grounder and Rutledge ended up on third. DJ LeMahieu singled to score Rutledge, but Zimmermann struck out Carlos Gonzalez on a changeup and Michael Cuddyer to end the threat. “He’s starting throwing it more often, he started to get more confidence and now it’s a pretty good pitch,” catcher Kurt Suzuki said about Zimmermann’s changeup. Oswalt (0-1) went five innings in his Colorado debut, allowing four runs on nine hits. He struck out 11 and didn’t walk a batter. “I felt strong,” Oswalt said. “Overall felt pretty well, just, it’s hard to say this, but really too many strikeouts. Kind of got my pitch count up and I was trying to get deeper into the game.”

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Coming off one of his worst outings of the season, Washington starter Jordan Zimmermann surrendered a pair of first-inning hits against Colorado on Thursday night. That only gave the Rockies false hopes. Zimmermann pitched eight innings to win his 10th game, Adam LaRoche had three hits including a two-run triple and the Nationals spoiled Roy Oswalt’s return to the majors with a 5-1 win against Colorado on Thursday night. Ian Desmond homered for the second straight game and Denard Span and Steve Lombardozzi added a double and a single apiece for Washington, which began a stretch in which it will play 14 of its next 17 games at home. “What a game he pitched. We

needed it,” Nationals manager Davey Johnson said about Zimmermann. “(After an) 11-inning game last night, that was a Godsend.” Zimmermann (10-3) allowed an unearned run on six hits, returning to form after surrendering six runs and eight hits in five innings Saturday in Cleveland. “I felt like I threw the ball well and had good fastball command, my slider was good and I got a big strikeout in the last inning there on a changeup,” Zimmermann said. “I was throwing strikes and getting ahead of guys. I know they’re an aggressive team and that kind of works in my favor. Throw some first pitch strikes and let them hit the ball.” Zimmermann retired 16 straight in one stretch, throwing 112 pitches — 85 for strikes — while fanning nine and walking one.

| 39

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LeBron James had 37 points and 12 rebounds and the Miami Heat repeated as champions with a 95-88 victory against the San Antonio Spurs in Game 7 of the NBA Finals on Thursday night. Dwyane Wade added 23 points and 10 rebounds and Shane Battier scored 18 points on 6-for-8 shooting from 3-point range for Miami. James made five of 10 3s, all the while hounding Spurs star Tony Parker on defense to make the Heat the first back-to-back champs since the Lakers in 2009-10. Tim Duncan had 24 points and 12 rebounds for the Spurs, who were trying to become the first road team to win a finals Game 7 since Washington in 1978. Kawhi Leonard added 19 points and 16 rebounds. Mario Chalmers scored 14 for Miami. Parker had 10 points on 3-for-12 shooting and four assists, and Manu Ginobili scored 18 points for the Spurs. San Antonio lost for the first time in five finals appearances. The Heat led just 72-71 going into the fourth quarter after a buzzer-beating 3-pointer by Chalmers. Battier hit his fifth 3 of the night and Chalmers scored on a layup for a 79-75 lead with 7:30 to play, but the proud Spurs never faded. The Spurs missed seven of their first 10 shots and turned the ball over five times in the first seven minutes of the fourth quarter, with the heart-breaking loss in Game 6 finally tak-

clicking cameras after a tourde-force finish. Danny Green, for five games the favorite for finals MVP thanks to his record-setting 3-point shooting, missed his first eight shots and finished with five points on 1-for12 shooting, while Game 6 hero Ray Allen was 0 for 4 with three turnovers for Miami. The Heat have been to three straight finals, just like they envisioned when Pat Riley brought James, Wade and Bosh together three summers ago. But it’s been anything but easy for the NBA’s latest super team. They lost to Dallas in 2010, suffering the final defeat in Game 6 on their home floor, then rebounded to steamroll the Oklahoma City Thunder last season.

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ing its toll. Duncan’s turnover led to Battier’s sixth 3-pointer, a corner dagger that gave Miami an 88-82 lead with 3:21 to go. The delirious Heat crowd leapt to its feet, sensing another Larry O’Brien trophy presentation in South Beach and they didn’t sit down for the rest of a thrilling finish. Leonard’s 3 made it 90-88, but Duncan missed a putback and James knocked down a 19-foot jumper with 27.9 seconds to go, sealing the victory as the fans chanted along to the White Stripes’ “Seven Nation Army,” a trademark celebration at American Airlines Arena. Confetti rained down the court, and James was surrounded by teammates and


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nhL PLAyoffS The Associated Press All Times MDT (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Boston 2, Chicago 2 Wednesday, June 12: Chicago 4, Boston 3, 3OT Saturday, June 15: Boston 2, Chicago 1, OT Monday, June 17: Boston 2, Chicago 0 Wednesday, June 19: Chicago 6, Boston 5, OT Saturday, June 22: Boston at Chicago, 6 p.m. Monday, June 24: Chicago at Boston, 6 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 26: Boston at Chicago, 6 p.m.

MLB NatioNal league East Division W Atlanta 43 Washington 36 Philadelphia 35 New York 28 Miami 22 Central Division W St. Louis 47 Cincinnati 44 Pittsburgh 43 Chicago 29 Milwaukee 29 West Division W Arizona 39 San Francisco 37 Colorado 37 San Diego 36 Los Angeles 30

L 31 36 38 41 49

Pct .581 .500 .479 .406 .310

GB — 6 7 1/2 12 1/2 19 1/2

L 26 30 30 42 42

Pct .644 .595 .589 .408 .408

GB — 3 1/2 4 17 17

L 33 34 37 36 40

Pct .542 .521 .500 .500 .429

GB — 1 1/2 3 3 8

Thursday’s games Pittsburgh 5, Cincinnati 3 Houston 7, Milwaukee 4, 10 innings Washington 5, Colorado 1 N.Y. Mets 4, Atlanta 3 St. Louis 6, Chicago Cubs 1 San Diego 6, L.A. Dodgers 3 Miami 2, San Francisco 1

Today’s games Houston (Keuchel 4-3) at Chicago Cubs (Garza 1-1), 12:20 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood 4-1) at Washington (Strasburg 3-6), 5:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Hefner 1-6) at Philadelphia (Hamels 2-10), 5:05 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 5-3) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 4-8), 6:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 5-4) at St. Louis (Lyons 2-3), 6:15 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 4-0) at Arizona (Miley 4-6), 7:40 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 2-0) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-3), 8:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-4) at San Diego (Richard 2-5), 8:10 p.m. Miami (Nolasco 4-7) at San Francisco (Lincecum 4-7), 8:15 p.m. Saturday’s games Colorado at Washington, 10:05 a.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 2:05 p.m. Miami at San Francisco, 2:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 2:05 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Arizona, 5:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 5:15 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 5:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 8:05 p.m. Sunday’s games Colorado at Washington, 11:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 11:35 a.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 12:10 p.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 12:20 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 1:35 p.m. Miami at San Francisco, 2:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Arizona, 2:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 2:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 6:05 p.m. americaN league East Division W Boston 44 Baltimore 42 New York 39 Tampa Bay 38 Toronto 35 Central Division W Detroit 40 Cleveland 36 Kansas City 34 Minnesota 33 Chicago 29 West Division W Oakland 43 Texas 41 Los Angeles 32 Seattle 32 Houston 28

Today’s games Houston (Keuchel 4-3) at Chicago Cubs (Garza 1-1), 12:20 p.m. Minnesota (Deduno 3-1) at Cleveland (Kazmir 3-4), 5:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 4-7) at N.Y. Yankees (D.Phelps 4-4), 5:05 p.m. Baltimore (Hammel 7-4) at Toronto (Dickey 6-8), 5:07 p.m. Boston (Lester 6-4) at Detroit (Fister 6-4), 5:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 2-5) at Kansas City (Guthrie 7-4), 6:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 5-4) at St. Louis (Lyons 2-3), 6:15 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 2-0) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-3), 8:05 p.m. Oakland (Colon 9-2) at Seattle (Iwakuma 7-2), 8:10 p.m. Saturday’s games Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 11:05 a.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 11:07 a.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 12:10 p.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 2:05 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 5:15 p.m. Minnesota at Cleveland, 5:15 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 5:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 8:05 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 8:10 p.m. Sunday’s games Minnesota at Cleveland, 11:05 a.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 11:07 a.m. Boston at Detroit, 11:08 a.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 12:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 12:10 p.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 12:20 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 1:35 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 2:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 6:05 p.m.

MLS L 31 31 33 35 36

Pct .587 .575 .542 .521 .493

GB — 1 3 1/2 5 7

L 31 35 36 36 41

Pct .563 .507 .486 .478 .414

GB — 4 5 1/2 6 10 1/2

L 32 32 40 41 46

Pct .573 .562 .444 .438 .378

GB — 1 9 1/2 10 14 1/2

Thursday’s games Minnesota 8, Chicago White Sox 4 Texas 4, Oakland 3 Houston 7, Milwaukee 4, 10 innings Tampa Bay 8, N.Y. Yankees 3 Detroit 4, Boston 3 Seattle at L.A. Angels, late game

Wednesday’s games Montreal 2, Houston 0 Chicago 2, Colorado 1 Vancouver 3, Chivas USA 1 Los Angeles 0, Portland 0, tie Saturday’s games San Jose at D.C. United, 5 p.m. Chicago at Columbus, 7 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at FC Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Toronto FC at Houston, 7 p.m. Seattle FC at Real Salt Lake, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s games New York at Philadelphia, 3 p.m. Colorado at Portland, 5 p.m. Los Angeles at Chivas USA, 9 p.m. Saturday, June 29 Real Salt Lake at Toronto FC, 11 a.m. FC Dallas at Philadelphia, 3:30 p.m. Colorado at Montreal, 5 p.m. Vancouver at D.C. United, 5 p.m. Columbus at Sporting Kansas City, 6:30 p.m. New England at Chivas USA, 8:30 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 8:30 p.m.

CoLorADo LoTTEry thursday Night’s drawiNgs cash 5: 5-8-16-21-23 Pick 3: 5-2-2


Friday, June 21, 2013

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Denning Horseshoeing Shoeing for Correct Balance & Performance FOR AN APPOINTMENT CALL: Cody Denning (970)846-7907 Quality Professional Farrier Experience & Horsemanship




42 | Friday, June 21, 2013

SErvicE DirEcTOrY


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Friday, June 21, 2013

Day Treatment Teacher needed at NW BOCES in Hayden and South Routt School Districts. For more information and to apply online, please visit The Hayden School District has the following position open for the 2013-2014 school year: High School: English Teacher Open until filled. To apply, please call 276-3864 or visit our website at for further information.


GARAGE SALE FRIDAY noon to 4pm at 40380 Anchor Way. Variety of stuff! Green pickup truck in front. Huge Garage Sale: 40450 Harbor Place Saturday, 6/22 at 9am-4pm. Selling alittle bit of everything, housewares, bedsets, armoire, furniture, tools, purses and more.

Highly qualified, responsible, nurturing and creative caregiver. Seeking full/part time nanny/ nanny share position. Can Moving Sale/Open House 310 Apple MOVING SALE FRIDAY ONLY. 8am-1pm. teach letter sound recognition, math, Street Craig Sat, Jun 22. 8am-4pm Fur- 1920 Bridge Lane Unit 8A. Furniture, yoga, swimming, art, dance and much pellet stove, tires, misc. large and small more. For more information please email niture, Household, Clothes, Toys, Books. items, bikes. me at Saturday June 22 7am to noon. Alpine Floral Inventory, plant stands, bakers racks, xmas decor, assorted wedding items and props, novelty containers, ect. In combination of personal items, camping & asst sporting goods. Books, hobbies, electrical, & computer. Hwy 40 base of Rabbit Ears, half mile past chain up turn right onto RCR #20 (cut off road to 131) 1st house. Look for FLOWERING MAIL BOX. 879-2682.

WAREHOUSE/SHOWROOM SALE! Sat. 6/22, 9am-2pm, Kitchen Perfection, 2620 S. Copper Frontage, Unit 6. Lots of appliances, cabinet hardware, Habersham furniture, and more! Please visit our Facebook page for complete list.

Concrete Workers Needed. Must have own transportation. Some experience helpful. Call Eric 970-846-1334.

Fleet Mechanic/Heavy Equipment Mechanic Pipeline construction company in Rangely, CO is looking for an experiMoving Sale! 27386 Brandon Circle enced mechanic. Experience with CAT (Heritage Park) Sat, Jun 22. 8 am - Noon equipment and relocation required. Contact W.C. Striegel, Inc (970) Sofa sleeper, baby items, and more! 675-8444 or fax resume to (970) 675-5701 Multi Family Garage Sale 40533 Steamboat Drive Steamboat Springs Sat, Jun Moving Sale!!! 1755 Brome Drive. Satur- 22. 8am-12pm Girls clothes, lots of kitchen items, toys, books, small furni- We have full time positions hazmat preday 8am to noon. ferred but not required for Water Truck ture and outdoor items Drivers available. Saturday, June 22 7AM-Noon. 227 Missouri Ave. Table Saw, 14” Professional Band Saw, Dewalt Impact, Shop Vac, Drills, Sanders, Floor Jack, Work Vice, Guitar, DVD w/ Speakers, Baby Stuff and Lots of Ammo.

570 Evans Street Saturday June 22,2013 8am-12pm Tools, Books & Great Misc. Stuff

Multi family yard sale on Saturday 8am to 4pm. Furniture, baby items, misc. kitchen supplies, stuffed animals, frog collectibles. Stuff for everyone! Located at 62 Woods Drive. Off of North Park Road.

Multi-Group Moving Sale 1502 Blue Sage Drive - top of Blue Sage Saturday, June 22 8AM-? Kitchen Table & Chairs, Desk & Chair, Book Shelf, Kitchen Items and much more. No Early Birds!

- Previous Oilfield experience and valid CDL with acceptable driving record for drivers strongly preferred. - Class A CDL with a tanker endorsement - 1 year verifiable CMV experience with in the last 3 years.

Competitive Pay! Excellent Benefits! *Health, Dental & Vision Insurance *Company Paid STD / LTD Insurance *Company Paid Life Insurance *Paid Holidays *Vacation Yard sale, Saturday 8:00am - 12:00pm. YARD SALE: 1430 Blue Spruce Ct. off *401(k) Retirement Plan with up to 4% Kids scooters, sit-down lawnmower, blue Sage Cr. Saturday, June 22 Match bed, matress, clothes, toys, roller 8AM-12PM. Baby items, Clothes, House- *Uniforms blades, and lots of other things. wares, Books, Jewelry, Fabric, Golf Come Grow With Us Today! 104 Logan Ave. Clubs, 33 1/3 Records, File Cabinet, Toys. 11:30AM all 1/2 price! Apply in person at: 126 Dump Road in Huge Family Sale 640 Ruby Square Baggs Steamboat Springs Sat, Jun 22. 8am-11am Dining table, coffee table, EOE / M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplace shelves, kayak, lacrosse gear, large rug, clothing, books, more. East Maple, north Local Company looking for experienced, on Conifer to Big Red Barn. dependable Class A CDL Drivers for Meeker. Must have Belly Dump and/or Vacuum truck experience. Multi-Family Garage Sale, Good and VarPart-time/Full-time wanted. Please Call Mountain Comfort Furnishings ied inventories, decades of accumula(970)355-9845 Warehouse Sale - Kremmling tion. The alley between Logan and Park Why buy used when you can get new Avenues, and Grand & Larimers Streets. furniture? Well established construction Saturday, June 22 starting at 8AM. 50-75% off All Furniture company is currently seeking Open June only. Fri-Sat 10-4 qualified individuals for the 970-724-9275 following positions: 1 1/2 Miles east of Kremmling of Hwy Class A or B Truck Drivers ESTATE SALE by ANNIE’S 9 on I-40, Big Red Metal building ; by CDL Required Friday and Saturday, June 21-22 Kremmling Airport These positions are a great 8AM - 12PM opportunity for the right person. 1094 Uncochief Circle Please fax resume to This is a classy sale filled with lovely 970-879-6748 or email to items, antiques, artwork, or mail Duckels jewelry,Tiffany’s, china, western, rustic, Construction, Inc. 3500 Duckels linens, barrister bookcases, sterling, Court. Steamboat Springs, CO crystal, french furniture, Roseville vases, 80487. No phone calls please. designer ladies & men’s clothes, rugs, EOE chairs, side tables, Steiff dolls, pie safe, curtains, cherry bed, copper sink, collectibles. For more information with Seasonal P/T Driver through Labor Day photos visit Weekend. Delivering parts, Must be 19. or Annie’s Home Consignments store. Apply at


Steamboat Springs School District Openings for the 13-14 School Year: SCE/SPE: GT Teacher; SCE: ? Time Intervention Teacher; SSMS: 6th/8th Gr. Science/Math Teacher; 7th Gr. LA/SS Teacher; Special Ed. Teacher; SSHS: FT Custodian; Boys’ Lacrosse Coach, Head Baseball Coach; Girls’, Boys’ Asst. Soccer Coach; C-Team Boys’ Basketball Coach, Substitute Custodians and Bus Drivers. Please complete district application at EOE

Hayden Elementary has a P.E./Music position open for the 2013-14 school year. Any combination of the following will be considered depending upon qualified applicants. - One Full-Time P.E./Music Teacher - One Part-Time P.E. Teacher and; One Part-Time Music Teacher - One Full-Time P.E. Teacher and; One Full-Time Music Teacher Open until filled. To apply, please call 276-3864 or visit our website at for further information.

Moffat County School District is accepting applications for: -Auditorium Service/Light and Sound Technician -Choir Teacher, HS/MS -Art Teacher, HS/MS -Kindergarten Teacher -5th Grade Teacher -Early Childhood Special Ed Teacher -Director of Transportation -Transportation Mechanic -Sign Language Interpreter -Director Qualified Preschool Teachers -Occupational Therapist Please apply on line at:

Wanted Bookkeeper for South Routt area. 5 to 10 hours per week Quickbooks. Send resume to SRLD P.O. Box 896 Oak Creek, CO 80467 HAHNS PEAK ROADHOUSE in Clark is looking for experienced Full-Time Housekeepers. Housing option available. Email Resume to or call 879-4404.

Now Hiring Managers and Crew! What do you want to work? -10 hours a week -20 hours a week -30 hours a week -40 hours a week Join a fun team with -Opportunities for advancement -Discount Meals -Flexible Schedules Apply in person at our Craig or Steamboat Springs location! Temporary Maintenance Workers, Mail Resume to 555 Thurst Ave. West #: 40 Craig, Colorado 81625 Must Have Experience!

Seeking exceptional employee to become part of our outstanding team. Full-Time Seasonal Position NOW!

Garden Maintenance Admissions Assistant, Steamboat Campus, Steamboat Springs, CO Want to know more? Go to: for more information. Educational Specialist-Futures Academy Colorado Youth for a Change is an educational nonprofit with a mission to solve Colorado’s dropout crisis. Futures Academy is a new and innovative program that hopes to reach dropout students who are significantly overage and under credit. After a year of pre-collegiate developmental work though Moffat County High School, students will be eligible to take college classes or career technical classes at the Colorado Northwestern Community College and take their GED.The Educational Specialist (ES) will work in conjunction with other CYC staff, members from Moffat County High School, and Colorado Northwestern Community College with the goal of returning to school. The ES will recruit and support students in Futures Academy. For full posting visit Send Resume, Cover letter and three professional references to

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•Planting •Weeding •Fertilizing Some experience preferred. Apply in person: 1801 West Lincoln Ave. 970-879-2403

Walmart in Steamboat Springs is now accepting applications for overnight stocking positions, mid shift truck unloaders, & floor positions. Apply within at the hiring Kiosk or Online at

HOW ABOUT EARNING $200.00 FOR 2 - 2 1/2 HOURS ON SUNDAYS The Steamboat Pilot & Today is seeking one responsible individual to deliver the Sunday newspaper to home subscribers in Steamboat Springs. Earn $200+ per month for one day a week. This route takes approximately 2 - 2 1/2 hrs. This is early morning hours and you MUST have dependable transportation. A valid driver’s license and vehicle insurance is required. Hurry the opportunity for this route won’t last long. If this interest you, please stop by the Steamboat Pilot & Today office building at 1901 Curve Plaza and fill out an application, you may also e-mail

FT/YR Housekeepers wanted benefits offered. Please apply at 2096 Indian Summer Drive, Steamboat Springs CO 80487. Or email resume to Doc’s Auto Clinic is Hiring! Fully-Certified Technician with experience working on a wide variety of cars and light trucks. Can expect great working conditions and pay. Bring resume in person to Doc’s Auto Clinic @ 2565 Copper Ridge Dr. or call 970.871.1346

Custodial Worker. Permanent part-time (20 hours weekly). Applications and full job descriptions may be found at ernment/organizations/town_of_oak_creek.Application deadline: June 26, 2013.

Strawberry Hot Springs seeking Gate Staff and Massage Therapists. Full or Part-Time. Emails only.

GROWING IT COMPANY NEEDS COMPUTER TECH Seeking self-motivated person with excellent written/verbal communication and PC/network repair skills. More details at ortunity.html Email resume to

Now recruiting for the following summer seasonal positions: -Assistant Housekeeping Manager -Housekeepers (PT/weekends) -Common Area Cleaners -Laundry Attendant For more information please apply in person at One Steamboat Place 2250 Après Ski Way or email


COMMUNITY IMPACT COORDINATOR - Moffat County United Way providing a competitive salary depending upon experience. To develop, coordinate, administer and lead activities related to the United Way community impact program in Moffat County. Strong verbal and written communication skills. High School diploma. Preferably a Bachelor degree or equivalent or work experience. Job packet available at Moffat County United Way office, 970-824-6222, Deadline: June 26, 2013 EOE/ADA Routt County Chief Deputy Treasurer Details: Deadline: June 24, 2013 Routt County an Equal Opportunity Employer Local business looking for individual to grind to paste with extremely dangerous, monotonous, back-breaking work for minimum wage under horrendous working conditions with absolutely no chance of advancement or pay raise-must have college education. JUST KIDDING! Aqua Vita Spas will train the right individual to be a professional in the spa water maintenance industry. Stoners, slackers, and sloths save yourself the rejection-do not apply. Applications at Aqua Vita Spas-M-F 10-5 Town of Baggs has a water/wastewater/maintenance position. Duties: operating the water plant and lagoon, care and maintenance of the distribution and collection systems as well as road and park maintenance. Desired qualifications: Level 1 Distribution, Level 1 Wastewater and Collections licenses within one year, Wyoming Level 3 Water Treatment license within three years, Class B CDL, high school diploma or equivalent, be able to work some holidays and weekends. Starting wage $14.00-$17.00 depending on qualifications. Benefits: health insurance and retirement. Position closes June 28, 2013. Please contact Baggs Town Hall at 307-383-7335 or for an application packet.

Holiday Inn Craig, Seeking part time night auditor and full or part time front desk associates. Apply in Person.

Seasonal Housekeeper

Looking for Full Time/Part Time CNA’s Part time Housekeeping/Floors Cathy at 970-826-4100 CITY OF STEAMBOAT SPRINGS Maintenance Worker II City of Steamboat Springs. 36 hours/week. Great benefits, $15.63/hr. In winter operates ski lifts, snowmaking and grooming equipment. In summer performs rodeo facility prep and maintenance. Positive attitude and CDL required, experience preferred. Submit resume and City application to City Hall, 137 10th Street or mail to POB 775088, Steamboat Springs, CO 80477 (Ski/Parks MWII) by June 24. EOE. For application, requirements and complete position description, go to px

Join our artistic family for the summer. Perry-Mansfield Performing Arts School & Camp needs a part-time summer Housekeeper. Perfect job for a self-starter with a good work ethic. This position is 20hrs/week with weekends required, pay is $9/hour, plus meals. Email cover letter and resume to

The Trailhead Lodge is seeking an experienced Maintenance Specialist. This is a full-time, year round benefitted position.

Automotive Customer Rep/ Internet Position


Join the Cook team, must be great with people, selling experience helpful, but not necessary, full-time position, contact John in Craig or Steve in Steamboat Cook Chevrolet & Subaru

Interested applicants should apply directly at: Trailhead Lodge 1175 Bangtail Way 970-879-9000 EOE Routt County Human Services Health Coverage Guide Details: Deadline: July 1, 2013 Routt County an Equal Opportunity Employer

Price Mine Service is now hiring Under ground Coal Miners, roof bolters, miner operators, Under Ground Foreman’s and Under Ground Electricians. For more information please call 970-824 4300.

A/V Installation & Service technicians: Paragon Technology Group seeks Audio/Video installation personnel. Must have experience with residential electronic systems integration including audio/video, lighting, shades, climate control, CCTV, computer networks and security systems. Email resume to:

Life-changing opportunities to make money while giving back! Horizons is seeking direct care staff for individuals with developmental disabilities. Age 21 or over, ability to lift 60 lbs and Colorado Driver’s License required. EOE. Pick up an application at 405 Oak Street.

Looking for Full Time/Part Time RN’s and LPN’s. Contact Wenona at 970-826-4100.

is looking for a DEPENDABLE DETAIL-ORIENTED PERSON to tag merchandise. Flexible workload, avg 15-30 hours per week, weekdays only. Apply in person at 9th & Lincoln. Talk to Deb. 

Routt County Equipment Operator Details: Deadline: June 24, 2013 Routt County an Equal Opportunity Employer

Order: 10339506 Cust: -YVMC - HUMAN RESOURCES art#: 20976230 Class: General Employment Size: 2.00 X 4.00


Gas Station Attendant/Manager, FT/YR Temp to Perm. Needs 3 years experience with POS system. $15-$17 per hour. Located in Craig, CO. Apply Administrative Assistant Assisting Director of Youth Hockey and managing office duties. Contact Chris Kaminski at 970-846-7630 or send resumes to The Home Ranch, seeks part-time bookkeeper. Requires experience in AP, Quickbooks, bank deposits/bank reconciliations, Excel, admin. tasks. 24-32 hours/week . Pay $15-$20/hr. Prior applicants need not apply. Resumes to: ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT & SALES Kitchen & Bath Company looking for a reliable/outgoing personality who has good customer service skills, attention to detail and can handle a busy office. Experience with phones, computers, including knowledge of Quickbooks, Word, Excel and Outlook. Only those interested in a permanent year round full time position need apply. Email resume to Graphic Designer, Part Time. Big Agnes/Honey Stinger is seeking a creative, enthusiastic designer to join the marketing team, and assist Creative Director in developing pieces from concept to completion. Requires Adobe CS and degree graphic design. Send resume and portfolio to Christie Resorts is hiring experienced sub-contract housekeepers. Please call Alan 970-846-0743. Moving Mountains, Steamboats premier luxury vacation and property management company, is accepting applications for part time Housekeepers and a Housekeeping Supervisor for the summer and winter season. Previous housekeeping experience, flexible schedule, weekend work, and drug screen required. Submit applications & inquires to Applications available online at The Ptarmigan Inn is currently looking for friendly, professional people to join our Team, we have the following positions available: Day & Evening Part-time Front Desk -Shifts as well as Housekeepers. Hotel Experience preferred but not required, Part-time positions my be combined into one full-time position for the right candidate. Please Apply @ 2304 Après Ski Way or Email Resume to

Village Inn is now hiring for all positions. We are looking for people with the highest integrity, great attitude, team player and a desire to serve others. Must be able to work in a fast paced high stress environment. Please see the manager on Duty to obtain an application and schedule an interview. NO PHONE CALLS!!

Mobile Auto Detailing: I’ll come to you and steam clean your car! Very fair rates from $150. Call for appointment. 970-819-7216. Housekeepers/Nanny/Pet Care: Do you need help with cleaning, cooking or watching the little ones? Experienced and Reliable, References Available. Rose at 970-819-4108.

Three Peaks Grill hiring for kitchen positions. Experienced cooks. Apply in person Tues-Sat: 2165 Pinegrove Rd. Resumes Cook, server, busser positions now available. Competitive wages offered. Apply in person - McKnights Irish Pub Mon-Fri 2-4pm. 685 Marketplace Plaza

Blown Head Gasket? $300 Head GasDouble Z hiring day/weekend waitstaff ket Repair, Fast Economical, Mobile must be able to multitask and work in a Service, 100% Guaranteed, Free Cooling high volume fast paced environment. Ex- System Diagnosis 760-468-2511 perience preffered. Apply within. Qdoba is looking for people w/ passion for food & their job. We are seeking line Cleaning and carpet care services. servers & supervisors if you are outgoing Commercial/residential. Certified carpet & take pride in your job come see Gavin. technician. Local references. Call New Life Carpet Care today! 970-824-1017

Mambo Italiano is hiring an experienced Pizza Cook/Line Cook. Position starts immediately. Apply in person at Mambo Italiano with resume. YVRA Seasonal Line Cook $14.70/hour Details: Deadline: July 2, 2013 Routt County an Equal Opportunity Employer

North Park Anglers Fly Fishing Club *Private Fly Fishing Club *50+miles of River and Stream *7+ Trophy Lakes. Enjoy exclusive trout water in the Rocky Mountain West. For Membership Information please call Scott (970)723-4215 or John (970)723-4045. Walden, CO.

Cafe Diva now looking for a FT/YR Saute Chef to add to our team, 3 years experience necessary. Resumes only Dining Room Position The Home Ranch, Relais & Chateaux in Clark. A.M & P.M shifts. Room and board available. Now thru mid-Oct. Send resume to: or call 970-879-2610.


44 | Friday, June 21, 2013

HANDYMAN: Talented Wood Worker, Door & Window Repairs, Painting, General Maintenance, Landscaping Insured & Reasonable Rates, Senior & Veteran Discounts, Free Estimates. Serving Routt County. 970-620-4256.

Quality Inn & Suites is seeking FT/PT Housekeepers, must be dependable, detail-oriented. Flexible hours. Excellent YEAR ROUND POSITION with BENEFITS! pay and benefits. Apply in person at Retail Sales Associate spanish-speaking MILNER LANDFILL / HOME RESOURCE a definite PLUS!$15.79/hour; Retail SUMMER HOURS MON THRU SAT 9-3 1055 Walton Creek Road. LOVE THAT PLACE...ALL YEAR ROUND! Sales Experience Required. To Apply: EOE Drug Free Work Place.

Wyndham Vacation Rentals is NOW HIRING for the following positions



Grand Kids Jr. Toddler Teacher (FT) Cook (Per Diem) Grandkids Substitute Teacher (Per Diem) Coding Specialist II Patient Access Representative (Per Diem) Housekeeping Technician (FT) Floor Care/Project Technician (FT-Temp) Community Health Resource Center Suicide Prevention Advocate DWCC Resident Companion Music Program Kiddie Kuddlers Email:

• • • •


Sales Are you sharp, competitive, a great communicator, and hungry for a rewarding career? If so, we would like to speak with you. Apply to

DOGS, CATS, HORSES...ETC. I am a Responsible Mature Animal Lover & Care for your Pets at your Home! FREE Meet & Greet. INSURED! Nancy 756-1978.



1847 Ski Time Square Drive Wyndham Vacation Rentals is an Equal Opportunity Employer.



Nurse Practitioner (FT) Physical Therapist – Outpatient (FT) RN – Special Care Nursery (FT and Per Diem) Surgical Technologist(FT)



Dog Gone Pet Sitting Your Place or Mine Ranch or General Pet Sitting Leave Town With No Worries Denise 970-846-5979



HAPPY TAILS PET-SITTING AND DOG WALKING! Loving Personalized care for your pets! Lynne Miller References available (970)879-1776 (970)734-1776 Pet and House Sitter Loving, friendly care of pets. Tidy house maintenance. 303-358-6416.

New Xbox 360 250gb, HDD, 2 Free Moving boxes needed! 970.879.2058. Games, 1 Month Free Xbox Live Gold, $300 Call or Text: 228-383-4070. FREE: Campfire wood at 75 Anglers Drive #61. Call 970-879-8857.

Home Solar Power System: 12 Solarex Panels, Trace Inverter, 8 Brand New Deka Batteries, Metal Rack, Wiring to Connect Panels. $3750 970-846-4905.

John Deere 535 Round Baler for Sale, 540 pto, Good Shape, Always Shedded, FREE: Sofa/Couch 90 inches long, gently worn with used cover. Long enough to 970-879-4974, $6000 sleep 1 person. Call 970-879-4866.

Polyethylene fabric building 14’ by 18’ roll-up sides and ends. Heavy duty. Many uses! Good condition. $800. 970.736.1129.

Free moving boxes at 1103 Lincoln, back of building. Entrance faces 11th Street. 970-870-6087. CASH PAID AND FREE TOWING for all unwanted and abandoned vehicles CALL (970)846-7452


FOR SALE: Rascal 500 Deluxe Scooter/Power Chair. 300lb. Weight Capacity + Rascal Ulti-lite Lift Fits on Class 2 & 3 Hitch. $3500/OBO. Call 970-819-8005.


TOP $ paid (up to $1000) for unwanted and abandoned vehicles (970)-879-1179


**Stainless Steel Appliances/Brand New - Stove & Microwave (Match Set)!!** Brand New Table w/ Chairs (seats 6). Mahogany EURO Cave Wine Cabinet. Call for Pricing! Tracey 970.846.7667

40025 Baker Way

D&D Enterprises, Inc. Local Company 970-870-1767

MF laser printer. 6 mos old, works perfectly, includes 3 extra cartridges. $100. FREE: Three 5’x7’ single hung windows and one 6’ wide patio door. Call Steve at 276-3638 970.819.7412. King Mattress Bed For Sale. Very Good Shape. $100. 970.819.2728

Assorted Steel Bldgs Up to 50% off cost to put up Erection info available Source# 18X 800-964-8335

VEHICLES FOR CASH up to $1200!! AMERICAN TOWING 970-819-5957


Have you found Grandma’s earring? Steamboat Fence & Barn, selling model Silver clip-on with green stone. Lost in at Elk River Pet & Ranch. 12x18. Beetle March. 970.879.7862. Kill Loafing Shed. Fold as is. $3200. For more info call 970-846-8921. BLACK ANGUS BULL, 16 mos., very calm. PAP, fertility, and trich, $3500. Very pretty SORREL FILLY QH, 2 years, halter broke. $1000. Gentle giant - 20 YO MUSTANG gelding, buckskin, trail and pack, $750. 970-361-5968 or email Standing at Stud Palomino Convincing Pirate-Dash for Cash, Shawnee Bugoutstanding bloodlines, beautiful colts with great temperment and conformation. Boyer Performance Horses, Breeding, training, and Sale top quality horses for showing and performance events 970-756-5038 Openings for horses in breaking and training.

2 pc L-Shaped Sectional. 9 1/2 x 7 ft, Brand New condition, Light Brown Soft Corduroy, leather-like frame, firmer, not overstuffed. $850 OBO. Call 638-4495.


REWARD Lovable grey male cat with half of a tail lost the evening of 6/9 in Craig near Breeze and 9th. Please call 512-665-7646 if you have any information. Lost: Large red border collie cross male on Lynx Pass on 6/8/13. Very lovable and friendly. Name is Tel. 970-736-2413

Piano Oak Upright plays well, over 100 years old. Must be moved by professionals. Make offer. 970.870.9587


NOW OFFERING PAWN LOANS! We Are Paying “CA$H” for •GOLD •SILVER •PLATINUM •Jewelry •Coins •Bullion

2400 Lincoln Avenue (Just West

970-879-0641 or Cell 704-202-4968 Email:


Ron Denning “The Gold Guy” Ron provides immediate payment for your old gold jewelry, nuggets, Kuggerands, platinum, sterling silver, flatwear, silver elecCALL AMW WELDING FOR ALL ASPECTS trical contacts, coins before 1964. Call OF WELDING. Serving the Yampa Valley Ron at 970-390-8229 with questions. since 1995. (970) 870-8290

1913 Chickering upright piano. Beautiful tone when tuned. $300 970-819-0591

1. Open Pasture Board with or without hay and feed. 2. Full care with daily turnout. 3. Private, large padlocks with run in sheds or shelters. 4. Individual large indoor stalls. 5. Training and farrier service. 40 Years of horse experience. We will customize our services to fit your needs.

of Steamboat Motors)

2 Twin Mattresses, Good Condition $30/piece. Queen Size Bed Frame $40 with Headboard. Green Leather 3-seater Couch $100. Call 970-846-0798. WE WANT TO BUY YOUR SCRAP METAL, ALUMINIUM, COPPER, BATTERIES, unwanted & abandoned

Saddles 3 Full size Western Saddles, 2 youth English saddles, pack saddles, panniers, clippers, various tack. 770.915.6426

City of Steamboat Springs Animal Shelter — Phone: 879-0621 - 760 Critter Court. 6/20- Found at Indian Trails: female cat with Siamese markings and blue eyes. LMC Snowcat. 10 way blade, Flat bed, Horse Paster in Strawberry Park. Very **Help us help you: Returning a lost Groomer bar, $6,500.Call 970.879.8438 Close in. 1-3 Horses. $215/Month. Call pet to its owner is easy when they’re Paul at 970-846-9783. wearing a current 2013 Routt County License and an Identification Tag. Get your pets licensed now at the Animal $500 for Private Land Pronghorn Shelter or at your local Steamboat Hunting Access veterinarian. We buy Trucks and Heavy Equipment. Byrne Equipment Sales Craig, CO. 970-826-0051.

PRICE REDUCED!! Love Sac Pillow Sac with rocker and pillows. Great lovseat for two! (Practically Brand NEW) $425 obo. Take sac out of cover and it converts into a full bed!! Emails for pics and more info to:

FREE: Queen Size Serta, Perfect Sleeper, Mattress & Boxspring - super clean/no FOR SALE: Original Snap On Cabinet & tears. U-haul. 970-819-7399. Tools. Heavy Duty Maruyama Bl5400 Blower, 20lb Propane Tank, Table Saw, Pyrenees/German Sheperd mix needs a Equipto 20 Drawer Tool Box, plus a home. 6-7 months old. gold/white. FeShed Full of Misc. Items. 970-879-4417. male. She loves kids!!! 970.620.5156 Garmin Edge 305 GPS bike computer Great condition. Perfect gift for mountain bikers and road cyclists alike. Long battery life, water resistant. Includes Garmin heart rate monitor, handlebar mount, USB cable and AC power charger. $100. 970-846-6829.

FOR SALE - TRAILER 97 Econoline 24 ft, 2400 lb, pintle hitch, electric jack, wood deck. $3000. 970.879.3429.


50 Acres Dry Land Hay on RCR35 U mow, bale, haul, & store it Cash$ or shares negotiable call 256-783-4271

ALPACAS! 3 gelded males for $100. 3 females for $100. Groups need to stay separated. 970-736-1129.

Responsible, experienced Colorado hunter willing to pay $500 cash for trespass fee on private land in Game MGMT. Section 13, Routt County for 2013 Pronghorn season, 10/5-10/11 fullpoint call Alan 970-963-3027.

•CASH for Select Cars •Copper, Aluminum •Public Drop Off 24/7

FREE: Hot Tub, U-Haul, 970-846-8351.

New womens Ridley road bike 51cm $780. Diamondback Overdrive Expert hardtail 29er med/18” $490 both include warranty. Yeti ASR-c sz.LG $2300. B.O.B jogger, Tag-a-long, Trek 850 1 speed townie sz.XL/22” $40 ea. 970-879-6499

Mountain Comfort Furnishings Warehouse Sale - Kremmling Why buy used when you can get new furniture? 50-75% off All Furniture Open June only. Fri-Sat 10-4 970-724-9275 1 1/2 Miles east of Kremmling of Hwy 9 on I-40, Big Red Metal building ; by Kremmling Airport


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Grazing lease available for June, July, and Aug.155 acres with large stock pond near Oak Creek. 970.819.5376.

FREE. Rabbit cage, outdoor huts, dbl 72” Leather sofa. Putty color. $300 OBO. kitchen sink, indoor framed door, several 307-630-0716. accordian window shades (tan), ect.. Call CRUIZIN’ CANINES for directions or info 970.846.0045. Got LaZboy? We Do! Why drive to DenPremium Dog Care ver? Hiking, Swimming & Fields to run & play. FREE Aspen Firewood. You cut & haul 385 Ranney. 970-824-2368. Transportation available. from Freeman Reservoir area. 629-2250 Coleman 107 6-person Hot Tub. Great Deb Silva 970-276-2526 working condition. New cover and new STEAMBOAT’S MATTRESS OAK CREEK SAWMILL has Free Shavings Titanium heater. $1,200 - call HEADQUARTERS and Sawdust, Excellent Bedding, 2 Miles 970-736-8297 evenings. W. of Oak Creek on CR27, call Randy at Mountain Mattress and Furniture, Queen sets from $299.All natural, memory 846-4900. foam,22 models on floor.970-879-8116 Schwinn 240 Recumbent Exercise Bike, New, Never Used, $100/obo. Call 970-879-9650.

Whirlpool Upright Fridge $150 OBO. 970.846.0300.

Friday, June 21, 2013

Gooseneck Horse Trailer 3-4 horse, dressing room, saddle rack, water tank, EXCELLENT Condition! Only $6,500. 770.315.6426

Australian Labradoodle Puppies miniature, medium and standard w w w. b l a c k c a n y o n d o o d l e s . c o m $2100.00 970 240 6166 City of Steamboat Springs Animal Shelter, 970-879-0621, Dogs for Adoption: “Alpo” - Young male yellow lab mix. “Ziggy”- 9 year old male Fox Terrier. “Brooklyn”-5 year old female Pit Bull mix. “Max”-10 year old male Pyrenees/Lab mix. “Jasmine”- 8 year old female Boxer. “Bear”- 3 year old male Terrier mix. Lots of adorable cats and barn cats, only $30 for all spayed/neutered animals. DONATIONS NEEDED: Indestructible dog toys, Kitten Wet Food, adult dry cat food, clay cat litter, dog wet food, and disposable cardboard cat scratchers. Please-NO adult cat wet food needed at this time. Thank you for your donations.

Five-year-old AQHA geldings: Gentle, professionally started in ranch versatility, cross water/bridges, load easily. Harness, great shape, single or double, collars. Fifth wheel Forecart 4 sale, single or double. MSR 970-846-8454 RV, Boat, Water Sport, Marine Parts, Bait, Tackle, Trailer Parts/Repair, Trailer Ten Fresh Qorriente roping cattle, & Truckbed Sales. Auto Parts of Craig, $450-$600. Call 970.367.6798 824-6544.


46 | Friday, June 21, 2013 Old Town Camper Canoe 16’. Retails for $1699.99. Like new condition, includes 3 paddles and 2 life jackets $800. 879-4642

CRAIG: 2BD, choose from a top notch selection of finishes in a quiet neighborhood with opportunities during this difficult economy.Call 970-629-8262.

STEAMBOAT:Clean 1BD, 1BA located in Dream Island. NS, NP, 6-month lease. $630 monthly. 970-879-0261 or 970-819-9973.

Craftsman 8.5hp 27” snowblower. 2006 model but only 10 hours use. Great condition. $1000+ to buy new today. Selling for $475 OBO 970-819-7228

Raft for Rent!

Going on a raft trip? Rent the perfect 15-foot family raft, complete with frame, oars, drybox, cooler and more. 846-6581


STEAMBOAT:3bd/1ba apartment On Oak street by PO. W/D. Near bus.NS/NP Year lease.1st/last/security. Available July 1st $1500/month, Steve 846-3123

CRAIG: SPRING SPECIAL 1, 2 and 3BDs, $475-$525-$625. Air conditioning, Dishwashers, microwaves, new carpet, pet friendly. Includes gas, water, sewer, trash. Braveson Manor-(Craig). 970-620-3296.

STEAMBOAT:Clean 2 room studio w/ full bath located in Dream Island. NS, NP, STEAMBOAT: 1BD Furnished Fish Creek 6-month lease. $500 monthly includes condo. Great view of town & sunsets, utilities. 970-819-9973 or 879-0261. W/D, NS/NP, F/P, cable. Flexible Lease, $975/mo. Includes utilities. Bus/walk to The Ultimate Steamboat Address, town 970-846-4624. Mountain Village Apts. Very Nice, Bright & Spacious STEAMBOAT: 1BR/1BA, Furnished •1BD,1BA, $750. Condos, On the Mtn., Bus Route, N/S, • 2BD, 2 Full Bath, $950 N/P. Lease, Lower Level w/ Patio. •3BD, 2 full Bath, $1100. 970-879-8161. Full Sized WD in unit, Patio, Storage, Walk-in Closets. Walk to Mountain. Bus Route, Mail Delivery. Includes Partial Utilities, 12 Month Lease Required 970-870-1719

CRAIG:1Bedroom, 1Bath, Apartment for 1BD, no stairs, corner, remodeled, parRent. $550 month. No pets. No smoking. tially furnished, W/D DW NS, NDogs, Call for applications at 970-629-3823 $875/mo. Email 4 flier B r u c e @ S k i To w n R e a l t y. N e t


CRAIG:Large 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms near Mall. Parking, laundry facilities. Electric, kitchens, DW, Dining area. Small Pets 2BD/2BA Mtn view. On site laundry, hot ok, Some furnished. Starting at $450. tub, covered parking, $1175 includes water, gas, internet, cable. Partially furVirginia 970-824-7120. nished if needed. NP/NS. 970.846.1136.

Stagecoach Townhouse Association is taking bids for the upcoming winter for:

2BR/2BA, Cable/Trash incl., Bus Route, Hilltop Pkwy, Hardwood floor, Stainless Steel Appliances, $1250/Month. Leave a message 970-819-2720.

•Snow Removal of Parking Lots Any interested party must provide a Certificate of Insurance for liability and workers compensation. For complete details contact: Sue at Double H Management 970-879-3635 or email:

CRAIG:Welcome Home- Clean, Quiet Community located near college & hospital. 2BD/2BA Apts. Updated Carpet, Hardwood Floor, Tile, Water, Sewer, Garbage Paid! All Appliances including disposal. Pet friendly, Starting at $550 Timberglen Apts. 3465 Douglas St. 970-620-3296 970-824-9791

The “Stolen” trilogy by K.A. Krisko. Meet the author of this fantasy series at Downtown Books in Craig on Thursday, Downtown apt on Pine St. 2 bed. $1000 June 27. Call 824-5343 for more info per month plus utilities. Email cbrown@skitowncommercial or call Carlee. 970-871-0002. Free mammograms and pap tests for women age 40-64, uninsured or under- DOWNTOWN-STEAMBOAT:Quiet, peaceinsured call NWCOVNA at 879-1632 or ful, small apt community in beautiful setting. Walking distance to Lincoln Ave. 824-8233. Very Large 2BD w/ private W/D & Gas F/P.$1,100 incl partial utilities. 970.819-9594

Beautifully furnished 2bd/2ba at First Tracks, top floor! Good closets/storage, W/D, balcony, views. Trailhead Lodge amenities. $1650/mo + electric. Kelly Stahl, PSR Rentals 970. 879.8100


Garage efficiency in rural Stagecoach. Partially furnished. Sunny, clean, some ranch sitting required. $600/month includes utilities. N/S. 736-1129. Newer Sundance Creek 2BD/2BA/Garage. Quality, location & views. W/D, HT. NS/NP. $1600. 970-846-8338 Steamboat: 1 BR, 1 BA, Desireable on-mountain condo at Storm Meadows East Slopeside. Furnished. Newly updated. $875/month. Includes elec, cable, STEAMBOAT: Beautiful LOFT Carriage internet. No pets, no smoking, House w/ spectacular views! Old Town, 651-210-5336, W/D, NS/NP, July 1, part furn, $950/Mo 970.819.2978

Craig: 1BD $465 / 2BD $560 Safe, Quiet, Park-Like Setting Highland Green Apartments (970) 824-6051 office (970) 819-3660 text

STEAMBOAT: Downtown. Rustic, clean 2/1 available June. Gas heat, W/D, pets under 20lbs considered. $950. See photos:970-734-4919 w/2693405



CRAIG:3BD, 1BA. $1100 Utilities included. New flooring. 1-Car Garage, Yard. NP, NS, Available NOW!! Call STEAMBOAT: 2BR/1BA, Whistler Village 970-326-3740. Townhome, Wood Floors on Main Level, new carpet and paint before move in, Gas FP, W/D, Large Private Deck, Pool and Hot Tub on site, Unfurnished, N/S, N/P, On Bus Route, $1050/Month + Utilities, Internet included, Available July 15th, Call 816-777-7923. STEAMBOAT: 2 BR, 2 BA, Yampa View Condo, fully furnished, all utilities included, wireless internet, cable tv, washer and dryer in unit. No Pets, No CRAIG: On Thompson Hill. 3BD/2BA. smoking. Flexable lease terms. 4-car garage. With burning stove. Quiet neighborhood. Extra acreage. $1600 per $1275/month. Call Joy 303-717-3766. month + utilities. $1500 security deposit. Lease option available.970.629.2694 or 970.276.3361. CRAIG:7BD, 2.5BA, W/D included, nice fenced yard. $1800 monthly +deposit. NS, pets negotiable. Available NOW! 970-326-3740. HAYDEN: 3 BR, 2 BA, 2-car garage, W/D, Storage shed, Nice yard with patio. Hot STEAMBOAT:Luxury one-bedroom+den tub. Great neighborhood. $1450, at Trailhead Lodge for long-term rental. 970-846-3954. Excellent amenities. Free Wi-Fi/Athletic-Club/Pool. $1750/month, HAYDEN: 3 BR, 2 BA, House, year lease, underground parking, private gondola. unfurnished, $1500.00 deposit. Dog alNS/NP. Includes all utilities. lowed w/addl deposit, $1500.00/mo. 970-734-8570. 970-846-1031. HAYDEN:Large 1BD, 1BA. Large yard, STEAMBOAT:Villas 2BD, 2BA. Garage. new paint, carpet, pets-ok, Quiet, W/D N/S, N/P, W/D, $1350 monthly includes hook-up. Available now. $550.00 heat, water, cable. 1 year lease. First, monthly+utilities. 970-846-0794. last, sec. deposit. 970-736-1122. House for rent July 1-Sept. 30. Fully fur-STEAMBOAT:Walton Village 1 BR, 1 BA, nished. Overlooking Pearl Lake. No top corner unit, wood floors, 1 yr lease, pets/No smoking. For more information furnished, W/D, D/W, N/P, N/S $875 a call 970.879.3856. month + Elec. Axis West Realty 970-879-8171. LONG TERM RENTALS STEAMBOAT: 2 BR, 1.5 BA, Duplex in Old Town, 11 mo lease, W/D, DW, Fireplace, Outdoor Area, TV Hookup, Small Pets OK w/dep., + 1 room ideal for office space, $1,200/mo, Call PAT @ 879-6324. STEAMBOAT: Old Town 2BD/1BA, W/D, Large Yard, Year Lease, N/S, 1 Dog Negotiable. Woodstove $1200/Mo +Deposit, Incl. Internet. 970-734-5565.

STEAMBOAT:3BD on Mountain. BBQ Deck, Garage, Great Views, Walk to GonSTEAMBOAT: Alpine Ridge 2BD/2BA, dola W/D hook ups. Pet negotiable. N/S 1-Car Garage, unfurnished, New Carpet, $1395. 805.550.3155 W/D, NS/NP, $1250/Month, Year Lease. STEAMBOAT:Available July clean, sunny, 865-566-7216. bright 4BR/3BA, garage, woodstove, gas heat/water, great views, yard, pet conSTEAMBOAT: Shadow Run 2BD/2BA, sidered. $1750.00 970-734-4919 http://www.picturetrail. Ground Floor, Renovated 2012. $1,000+ Photos: Utilities, includes Internet, Cable, Long com/sfx/album/view/12390007 Term. Karen 970-879-5812. Very Clean 2 Bd 1 Bath lower duplex unit near bus rout.Walking distance to Mt. Werner. W/D, pets negotiable.$1,125/mo STEAMBOAT:1BD Storm Meadows + all utlilities. 970-846-7653 Condo at Christy Base. Turn key. $985/mo all inclusive, or rent month-to-month $1250/mo. NP. Peter 3BD/2BA. Only 7 miles from town, (970) 846-0798. horses & OUTDOOR pets ok. Or 3BD/1BA in town, no pets. Reduced rent of STEAMBOAT:2BD/2BA w/balcony, W/D. $1,200+utilities per month for ocasional Walk to Tennis bubble,Hottub & htd pool. care-taking. South valley views. Convenient location. Flex lease, $1700+elec 303-887-2479.

3-bed/2-bath Stagecoach Town homes $900-$950 3-bed/2.5-bath/2-car garage home in Oak Creek $1600 All properties require lease, deposit and references No smoking/Pets negotiable Office 970.736.1000 Mobile 970.846.9591 www. steam boatarea. com

MILNER: Beautiful Spacious Home on 2nd Ave. 5bd/3ba, 2400+ sf, deck, yard, floor heat, 2car garage, NS. Pets Neg. $1650/month. (970)819-5587.Pix@ p

MILNER: Newer home, 2BD, 3BA, 1100sf inside, 900sf of deck with amazing 360 views. 1 Car Garage, 2 Car Carport, W/D, NS, $1300, 719-963-3983, Available May 9 North Routt: 1 BR, 1 BA, Cabin with great views, flexible lease, $ 1000.00, 970-291-1424. Beautiful remodeled 2BR/1BA in peaceful Yampa, about 30 miles south of Steamboat. W/D, DW, woodstove, elec baseboard heat. Garage with woodstove/elec and fenced yard for STEAMBOAT:Available now, 1BD/2BA, good dog with ref. $800 per month, top floor corner, $850/month+utilities, first/last $500 deposit. first/last/damage, new carpet and paint, . Rent me! 4BD/1BA. 14 acres. On the references, NS/NP, single occupant/one couple only. 1-yr. lease. Broker/Owner, CRAIG: Exceptional 2 BR, 1 BA, W/D, Yampa River. $1600/month + utilities. 8X10 Storage, $800.00, (970) 846-0188. Call Pam 970.870.3273. Glenna Clark RE, 970-846-3375.



Friday, June 21, 2013

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Spacious home in Heritage Park. 4BD/4BA, 2-Car Garage, Fenced Yard, Hot Tub, Hypo-Allergenic Dogs only. Available Mid-August, $2650/Month Kelly Stahl,PSR Rental Division 970.879.8100

Spacious, furnished home in Tree Haus with spectacular views/privacy. 3bds/2.5ba and 2-car garage. NS, dog considered. $2,500/mo + utilities. Kelly Stahl, PSR Rental Division 970.879.8100

STEAMBOAT:SUNNY 3BD/2BA, 1680sf, Quiet Neighborhood, yard, deck w/views, shed, W/D, avail. immed., NS/NP. $1350/mo+util.. Lease/references, deposit, 719-588-4558.

Cugino’s Pizzeria & Italian Restaurant Serious Inquiries Only, Please. Own an iconic profitable Steamboat restaurant! 30+ years in business, this local eatery has a long history of quality food in a relaxed atmosphere. Locals and tourists alike come for the food and ambiance. Business only, offered with full training to the new owner. Professional Downtown Spaces at The Call Kathy or Erik Steinberg at PruLorenz Building 235-325sqft. Off Street 970-846-8418 e n Parking. New Heating/Cooling System. d tial Steamboat Realty Central Park Management 879-3294.

2 BD/1BA, Spacious Hayden Townhome, Nice Views, Newer Kitchen, Trash/Mowing/Plowing included, No Pets, $590/Month+Utilities. 819-1271.

End Unit at Whistler Village with Deck, Trees. 2BD/1BA, Newer Carpet and Paint. Pool/Hot-Tub, W/D, N/P, N/S. $1050/Month+Utilities. Kelly Stahl, PSR Rental Division 970.879.8100.

STEAMBOAT:Furnished room in 3BD or 4BD. Neat quiet person, between town and mountain, bus route. $350 to $400+utilities. NS/NP. 970-846-6910.

Fox Creek Park has Professional individual finished office spaces to 1800 sq. ft. suites that can be designed to express any type of atmosphere you desire. 879-9133.

Spaces For Rent!! Hair, Massage, Nails, Facials, Acupuncturist. Spacious, some what quiet. 17 Windows. BEAUTIFUL DECK for your clients to enjoy. Reasonable Rent. Located inside Cutting Room Hair Studio. All Inquiries Confidential. Call Sharon, Let’s Talk. 846-2210.

STEAMBOAT:MASTER BEDROOM WITH PRIVATE BATH, NEWER TOWNHOME, BUS-ROUTE, $600 MONTHLY. N/S. Must Be Professional! Includes Utilities. Michael 303-681-4984.

STEAMBOAT:Upstairs 837 Lincoln Ave. Office space. $395 monthly includes utils. Clean and ready for occupancy. 970-846-3325 and 970-879-2438. SUITE of 6 offices at street level 4th & Lincoln; private parking; Main Street signage; $2,960/mo; no CAM. Call Tom at (970)846-8179.

Furnished month to month for summer rentals, NP/NS on mountain, on bus routt 970-879-8161.

Variety of office, retail spaces for rent. Numerous locations and prices! The Commercial Property Group, LLC (970) 879-1402

STEAMBOAT:1BD with private bath in spacious 4BD, 4BA townhome located off Hilltop Parkway. Young professional preferred. Great relaxed atmosphere. NP. $500 monthly +utilities. Available Immediately. 970-819-3645.

STEAMBOAT:High-End Luxury Rental on Mountain. Panoramic Views of Valley, P r i v a t e - D r i v e , 3-Master-Suites+Den/Media Room, 5BA, 2-Car Garage, Beautifully Furnished, Top Appliances: Granite/Steam Showers, N/S. Long-Term $5500 846-3353. STEAMBOAT:On Mountain, Fully Furnished 4BR/3.5BA, 2450sf. Decks, Hot Tub, Gas Heat, Garage, Yard, Family Room, Views. Great Family Home. Pet Negotiable. Available Now. N/S. $2150/Mo. Call 805-550-3155.

NOW AVAILABLE, Commercial & Office Space in the Historic Pioneer Building on Main Street. We also have Mountain Salon/Spa in new, custom designed lolocations 870-3473. cation! The Commercial Property Group, LLC Medora Fralick (970) 879-1402 Office spaces available at 100 Park Avenue (250 or 1500 s.f.) Quiet neighborPISA’S - huge price reduction! As is hood! Call Mark 879-3311. $65,000 + inventory. OBO. Call Nancy or Bill at 828.342.2231. Prime office space in Pine Grove Office Building, several to choose from. The Longtime successful Restaurant for sale. Commercial Property Group, LLC (970) Explore your passion and be your own 879-1402 boss. Serious inquiries only! Contact

STEAMBOAT:On Mountain, Whistler Village,2BD/1.5BA, Available Now!Fully Furnished, Pool, NS/NP, Save on Year Amazing offices for rent next to Staples Lease!$1300/Mo.+Utilts. 970.734.3494 and Walgreens. Former Coldwell BankShop. 727 sq. ft. 10x12 garage door, 14 ers . 6 Office upstairs and 1 large office ft. ceiling, efficient infrared hear. Large downstairs. Size between 150 and 250 flooor drain $760/mo 879-9133. Woodbridge Townhome sqft. Views of Ski Area. Parking. There is 3 bedrooms/2bath/1car garage, common bathroom, kitchen, front desk w/d, large kitchen, on the mounand conference room. Utilities inluded. tain, semi-furnished, walking Rent all or just one. Flexible lease . paths, park nearby, bus. No Available now. Please call Michael at Smoking/No Pets $1600 970-691-0251 Axis West Realty 970-879-8171 or 970-846-1052 Evlyn Berge-Broker

STEAMBOAT: 3 BR, 2 BA, House, CO, 80487, 12 months lease, unfurnished, 1600 sq. ft., W/D, Microwave, Dishwasher, Nice family neighborhood, across from bike path, beautiful views, just west of downtown. No smoking. No pets. $1450/month, 970-879-0655 .

STEAMBOAT: Furn. 1800sf 3BD/3.5BA ON Mtn, Open Floorplan, Laundry W/D, Pvt Hottub, Garage, on Busroute. $1950/mo. flexible lease 631.617.3886

734 Lincoln Avenue.Prime retail location. Ready to move in. Wide plank wood floors, high tin ceiling & quarry rock stone. Beautiful historic building. Great location and space. Must see and compare with other available space. Call Lori for details 970.846.7694

OAK CREEK: 1st Month Rent FREE!! Steamboat: Sunny 2BD/1.5BA, corner, 2BD/2BA $650. 2BD/1BA Fenced Yard Beautifully Furnished, impeccably clean! $650 970-819-9931. W/D, Huge Deck. Mtn. Views, Amenities, Granite Gas Fire Place, 846-6717. White Haven 3bd/1ba, on bus route, LongtermNS/NP, $1200/Mo+last/deposit $950 (posibly by rm $350)monthly, plus utl. water & trash incl. Option to buy! STEAMBOAT:3bd/1.5ba, Bus route, bike 970.314.1647 path, cable, W/D pets negot. $1450/month. 970.846.4633

STAGECOACH: 3BR, 2BA great family home, amazing views and decks, unfurnished, W/D, Dishwasher, UNF Basement & Outside storage for toys, N/S, pets nego, first+last+dep, $1500/mo, 1yr lease,970-846-7463,avail 7/1 STEAMBOAT: 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath $1800+utilities. Available Immediately. Flexible Lease terms. Garage, Two Decks, Wood Floors/Carpet. Pets OK w addtl deposit. Call Vicky 970.846.4927 or email var.roberts@gmail

HAYDEN: End Unit Townhome @ Creek View, 3BD/2BA, low util., garage, deck, W/D, FP, NS. $1195 month (970)819-5587 Pix @ www.

HAYDEN: End Unit Townhome @ Creek View, 2BD/2.5BA, Low Util., Garage, W/D, FP, yard, NS. $1045. Month (970)819-5587 Pix @ www.

40x40 Showroom/Studio. Reception/Office Area. 2,300st. High traffic street. Great Exposure. 1580 Pine Grove. $3,600 monthly. Call Carlee 970.871.0002.

NEWLY FINISHED WILDHORSE MARKETPLACE Unit for Lease. 1400 SF on two levels, with high visibility and quality finishes. Unit is across street from McKnights. Perfect for company with retail and office space needs. Available July 1. Call Matt Parker 970.871.0056.

Versatile & Affordable Offered at $399,000 #135717 Fantastic WAREHOUSE/OFFICE on Yampa River 3,126 sq. ft. warehouse space convenwith Views. 1882sf. $1600. Terms nego- iently located to downtown, library, and tiable. Ski Town Commdercial. Call Car- the Core Trail. Arts & Crafts studio curlee 871-2002. rent use, with plenty of room for classes, displays, and storage. Sunny unit, two overhead doors, upper and lower levels suitable for a variety of uses. HAYDEN:M&J STORAGE Why pay Steam- Call Kathy or Erik Steinberg at 970-846-8418 Pruboat prices? 1/3 OFF with 3-6 month d e n prepaid rental. 24-hour coded gate. tial Steamboat Realty 5x10, 10x10, 10x20. 970-276-3573.


48 | Friday, June 21, 2013

View www.SkiTownRealty.Net for information and searching! Clean & Completely Updated, 3BR/2BA! Excellent Views! Bruce Tormey Ski Town Realty Bruce@SkiTownRealty.Net 970-846-8867

AMANTE COFFEE Space for LEASE or SALE 1,580 SF Wildhorse Market Place Next to Movie Theater. All FF&E in place. Perfect for a new PIZZA BAR or? Call Jon W. Sanders 970.871.0002 - Ski Town Commercial Real Estate. .86acres, 2,520 SF building in City Limits! Medora Fralick The Commercial Property Group, LLC (970) 879-1402

View www.SkiTownRealty.Net for information and searching! Clean & Completely Updated, W/D, DW, 1BR/1BA! $99,900! Bruce Tormey Ski Town Realty Bruce@SkiTownRealty.Net 970-846-8867 Offered at $214,000 #135946 Breathtaking views, walls of windows, dramatic vaulted tongue & groove ceilings and exposed Douglas Fir wood beams in this 2 bedroom Timbers condo. Remodel includes new stone fireplace hearth, bamboo wood floors, kitchen appliances, faucet & cabinet reface, new bathroom tile & heated floor, new paint & textured walls. Also features a wood burning fire place & great storage. Walk to hiking trails you are steps from National Forest! Pets allowed for owners. Call Michelle Garner at 970-819-7017 Prudential Steamboat Realty Best Deal on the Mountain Offered at $177,500 #135759 WOW!!! 2 Bedroom Plus a loft (which could be easily a third bedroom) makes this one of Steamboat’s best mountain buys. Nearly 1200 square feet of living space and a renovated kitchen are all added bonuses for a property at this price. Development sits only ½ mile from the ski area, convenient city bus route location, pool, hot tubs & access to biking trail. Furnished & move-in-ready! Call Lisa Olson or Beth Bishop at 970-875-0555 to find out more or see virtual tours at P r u d e n t i a l Steamboat Realty

Steamboat Getaway Overlooking Ski Area Offere at $209,000 #136331 2 BD/1 BA This quaint two bedroom condo at Stormwatch Steamboat offers panoramic views of the ski area. Nestled in a small subdivision this property is only a short walk to the ski area& the shops and restaurants in Ski Time Square. An extra-large balcony deck is perfect for taking in the ski area views and is nicely shaded for summer time dining. There is rarely a two bedroom listed at this property and with private corner location, this is a must see! Call Lisa Olson or Beth Bishop at 970-875-0555 to find out more or see virtual tours at P r u d e n t i a l Steamboat Realty

3 BR. 3 BA. House, 310 Apple Street, Craig, CO, 81625. Beautiful updated home, new hot tub, nice yard, great location, 2 car garage $220,000. 970.824.0276

Downtown Steamboat

Cute, remodeled 3 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath with garage and storage shed. Quiet street with Butcherknife creek in the front yard. Fenced backyard. Walk to everything.

Move-in-Ready Offered at $329,000 #135839 Move in ready! Good l o c a t i o n $459,000 with views, spacious with 2 bedrooms and 2 baths, loft area. Brand new SS appliances; granite tile counters. Gas FP in Wayne Ranieri living room, washer/dryer in laundry, lots Re/Max Partners of storage. Hot tubs & nice landscaping. 970-846-1002 Close to shopping, grocery stores, taurants, Core Trail, bus stop, and much more. Call Cindy MacGray at 970-875-2442 or 970-846-0342 Pru- New! Amazing View Property O f f e r e d at $1,875,000 #135863 Large 4 bed 3.5 dential Steamboat Realty bath custom home with stupendous panoramic views on 44+ acres of lush meadow in front and a mix of aspen, blue spruce and fir trees in the back. Move-In Ready Duplex Near Grouse Creek Park and backing up Offered at $395,000 to 100’s of acres of conservation ease#135894 Immaculate four bedroom/ two ment, spring fed pond, greenhouse, and a half bath home with an oversized huge wine room, tons of upgrades and one car garage in Heritage Park. The in- large windows everywhere to take in the side is in excellent condition with hickory incredible views. This is a must see and floors, gas fireplace, upgraded lighting was formerly priced at over throughout, and a master bedroom on $2,500,000. Seller says sell it! the main level. The outside features ex- Call Kathy or Erik Steinberg at tensive landscaping including flowers, 970-846-8418 trees and sprinkler system. This afford- Prudential Steamboat Realty able home offers almost 1500 square feet, a great layout, and an easy com- Ideal Downtown Location Offered at $689,000 #136430 Located in the highly mute to town. Call Cheryl Foote at 970-846-6444 desirable Fairview neighborhood, enjoy living just a short walk to all of the amenities of downtown Steamboat and Prudential Steamboat Realty having the trails and open space of Emerald Mountain right out your door. Wonderful floor plan with an open living space, large master suite on the main living level, additional family room on the lower level and an oversized 2-car heated garage. Completely renovated with many energy efficient features, new National Forest Boundary roof, and high quality finishes throughTop quality 4/4 home, shop, barn, out. 30 miles south on county roads. Call Barkley Robinson at 970-819-6950, 5 miles to Oak Creek. Exceptional P r u d e n views of Trout Creek Valley. tial Steamboat Realty $625,000.

Conveniently Located Rockies Condo Offered at $119,000 #136458 One bedroom condo on the second floor offers views of Emerald Mountain. Unit has washer/dryer and all living space on one floor. Owners can have dogs! Amenities include pool, hot tub, clubhouse and Downtown 7th Street, Beautifully Christy Belton shuttle. Price includes golf membership Remodeled, 3BD/1.5BA, Priced at 970-734-7885 (cell) to Rollingstone. Makes a great primary $520k. For Sale by Owner. Call home or rental. 970-846-5066. Call Cheryl Foote at 970-846-6444 CRAIG: 812 Breeze Street. 3BD 2 Car 4 Bedroom Home at The Landings Garage, $130,000. 970-629-5427. Prudential Steamboat Realty Offered at $799,000 #136118 Walk t o the Steamboat ski area from this gorSEEKING LONG TERM RENTAL PROPERTIES & NEW OWNERS. geous single family home located in the A full service property management company serving the Yampa Valley for 30 years! heart of the ski village at the Landings. Beautifully decorated 4 BR, 3.5 BA, featuring a large great room with gourmet kitchen, Spacious master suite with cozy sitting area & private deck. 2 car garage, 3 Bed. Walton Village Twnhm. Unfurn. 1 pet OK $1600/mo mud & laundry room, pantry and plenty 3 Bed Sunray Meadows Condo.  Furn. 2 car.  $1650/mo of storage. Call Colleen de Jong at 970-846-5569 3 Bed Pines Ore House Condo. Furn. 1 car.  $1800/mo P r u d e n tial Steamboat Realty 2 Bed Whistler Village Twnhm.  Remodeled. Unfurn. $1250/mo


2 Bed Shadow Run Condo. Unfurn. $975/mo 3 bed Willett Hts. Twnhm, 1 pet Ok $1475/mo

Condominiums • Homes • Townhomes

2150 Resort Drive • 970-879-0763 • 800-522-9120


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Secluded Fish Creek Offered at $689,000 #136380 Never before on the market, this beautiful 3-bedroom home is nestled on a secluded and wooded .3 acre lot. Custom built by an Aspen architect and inspired by a boat designer, the floorplan is unlike any other found in Steamboat. Meticulously maintained! Sauna, vaulted ceilings, mahogany counters, soak tub, solar hot water, drip watering in the professional gardens and patio, oversized 2-car garage,and seasonal creek. Call Cam Boyd at 970-846-8100 P r u d e n tial Steamboat Realty

Downtown Gem! Reduced to $1,395,000 #127096 In the heart of downtown, completely renovated and enlarged to the finest detail. 5 bd/4.5ba offering 3 fireplaces plus gourmet kitchen including custom cabinets, granite countertops, high-end appliances, and caretaker apartment. Call Kathy or Erik Steinberg at 970-846-8418 Prudential Steamboat Realty

51127 Smith Creek Park Drive Listed at $934,900. #: 136696 Beautiful timber frame home on 36.6 tranquile acres in North Routt. A gorgeous 18 mile drive from Steamboat. Home has stunning views and is close to the end of a private road to ensure privacy. Hike or bike right out your front door. This is a recreational paradise with excellent views of Steamboat Ski Area, Sleeping Giant, Flattops and even the Zirkel Wilderness. Be sure to view the photos showing the property, its unique design and spectacular views. Call Gabriele Seide at 970-819-9891 or Email:

Cozy Comfortable Cabin Offered at $485,000 #136253Cute well-maintained home on a very private lot at the end of Harmony Way. This is a bright and cheery home located in one of Steamboat’s finest neighborhoods. Great private deck, pleasant backyard with patio. It is only 4 minutes from downtown Steamboat. Call Jack & Diane Carter at 970-879-8100 or 970-846-3261 Prudential Steamboat Realty Fantastic Find! Reduced to $799,000 #135660 Yes you can have it all! B e a u t i ful custom single family-style 1/2 duplex backs up to large open space with path to downtown. This impeccable home features all of the finishes that you deserve - wood flooring, granite countertops, wine cellar, theater room, family room and a spacious master suite with 5-piece bath and his & hers walk-in closets. Heated driveway and garage floors make Steamboat living easy. Finally a nice home close to downtown with plenty of elbow room! Call Kathy or Erik Steinberg at 970-846-8418 Prudential Steamboat Realty Huge Lot and Ideal Downtown Location Offered at $879,000 #136496 Charming 3 bedroom home located on a much sought after, double lot right on Crawford Hill in the heart of Steamboat. Enjoy a main floor master with a newly renovated bathroom, a sunny reading room, a huge fenced yard with mature trees, and a finished room above the garage for exercise or storage. Oversized 2-car garage, and walking distance to town, and the potential for an even larger home! Call Cam Boyd at 970-846-8100 P r u d e n tial Steamboat Realty


Great Investment Property Offered at $1,265,000 #136320 Large 6493sf beautifully remodeled home sitting on .66 acres. This Investment Property has 9 bedrooms, 7.5 baths divided between two units. A caretaker’s unit makes it ideal for a second home owner. Exceptional views in all directions can be enjoyed from a large deck with hot tub and private yard. This home sits on a duplex lot so there is also potential for expanding this property. Call Jack & Diane Carter at 970-879-8100 or 970-846-3261 Prudential Steamboat Realty Offered at $1,450,000 #136286 Private fishing on the Elk River with an abundance of live water including ½ mile of river frontage. 10 minutes from Steamboat, this 37-acre parcel offers fishing on a beautiful stretch of river plus there’s a small pond and active creek. Gorgeous wildlife sanctuary with lush pastures, tall cottonwoods and stunning views. Once in a life-time opportunity to own legacy riverfront land on the Elk River! Call Colleen de Jong at 970-846-5569 P r u d e n Classic Mountain Escape Offered at tial Steamboat Realty $449,000 #135650 Spacious 3 + Bedroom single family home in the heart of mountain living with hiking and biking FORCLOSURES out your back door. Enjoy the ski area & SHORT SALES valley views with your morning coffee BANK OWNED and panoramic sunsets from your deck. PROPERTIES Only 1/2 a mile to the ski area and nice GO TO: upgrades throughout the house. Call Lisa Olson or Beth Bishop at 970-875-0555 to find out more or see virtual tours at PruPamper Yourself at Snowflower dential Steamboat Realty O f f e r e d OAK CREEK: 120 W.Virginia St. 2BD/1BA, at $769,000 #136363 Undeniably the Single family home, fixer upper, lease best luxury unit at Snowflower, this coroption/cash. $2500/Down, $730/Month. ner unit has had a beautiful makeover. 877-519-0180. New alder doors and trim, a brand new Offered at kitchen complete with alder cabinets, $1,195,000 #135187 Located on a qui- stainless steel appliances, granite counetly rolling 5 acre lot in the South Valley, ters, new tile, and redone bathrooms, this beautiful 5 bedroom home enjoys new carpeting, lighting fixtures, paint, picture windows framing valley views, a and blinds. Next to One Steamboat Place gorgeous river rock fireplace, separate for a fraction of the price! dining room, and a main floor master Call Cam Boyd at 970-846-8100 suite. Soak up the sun on the huge deck, Prudential read a book in the library loft, or burn off Steamboat Realty some energy in the woodshop or workout area. Exceptional outbuilding with a concrete floor and room for multiple cars. Plenty of room for horses. Call Cam Boyd at 970-846-8100 P r u d e n tial Steamboat Realty Big House,Big Yard,Big Views! O f f e r e d at $625,000 #135755 Large spacious home with master and 1 bedroom on main level. Great views of ski area and Flattops from living room, dining room and back deck. Full finished basement with large family room, 3 bedrooms and 2 large rooms for an office, storage, play rooms, etc. Open kitchen, dining and living area. Lots of storage in garage. Laundry room on main level off kitchen and garage.Split-rail fenced backyard. Call Cindy MacGray at 970-875-2442 or 970-846-0342 Prudential Steamb o a t Realty

OPEN HOUSE! 6/15 1-5pm 4BD/2BA ON 15-ACRES, 2-living room areas, stainless appliances, granite countertops, hardwood floors, huge attached garage/shop. Amazing views! 11-miles W. of Steamboat, Saddle Mountain Ranchettes, bring your toys! $399,000. 970-879-8376 or 970-846-8758.

Fish Creek Falls

CRAIG: Custom Built Home. 1900/sq ft, 4 Car Garage, 3BD/2BA, on 2 Acres, 1230 5th Avenue S. Thompson Hill. $285k, 970-629-5427.


This 3+BD/3BA home is located in the heart of Steamboat. Great lot, location & views of ski area, Howelsen Hill & Sleeping Giant! Get all the details at: #136289 $649,000 Tom & Marci Valicenti 970-846-9224

This 4BD, 2BA home is located high above town on Hillside Court on 0.38-acres with great valley views. Beautiful inside with hardwood floors, warm paint, granite counters and lots of space. Bonus family room with wet bar and large craft/activity room downstairs. #136124. $450,000.



970.879.7800 x102 970.819.2519

For sale Bank owned manufactured home Golden West 1998 26’ x 44’.3bd/ 2 ba Located @ Fish Creek Trailer Park #60. Asking $55,000. YVHA restrictions apply. Call if interested 970-875-1610.



Rolling Hills, Ski Views Offered at $299,000 #136497 Surround yourself with views of the ski area, Flattops Wilderness, and Sleeping Giant, on 38.7 acres only 12 miles from downtown on mostly paved roads. Lovely building site with road in and utilities to the lot line. Agricultural status with very low taxes. Property includes 25% ownership in mineral rights and an adjudicated sprCall This view could be yours for only ing. Trade could be considered. $18,500/obo. 2BD/1BA All Appliances. Kathy or Erik Steinberg at 970-846-8418 Prudential Steamboat Call for Details. 970.879.5045 Realty

2007 Toyota Corolla LE

4 Cylinder, Automatic, Great Commuter Car, Excellent Fuel Economy, A Steal @ ONLY $9,995.00 #3DC481A

Friday, June 21, 2013

$500 Downpayments No Credit Checks Financing for Working People 12,000 Mile Warranties 40-Vehicles Stocked 875-0700 - Steamboat

970-824-4422 Lowest Priced Townhome at the Enclave PRICED TO SELL at $429,000 #136035 Fanastic townhome at the Enclave at a very competitive price. Great location, very nice finishes throughout, gas fireplace with river rock surround and attached garage. Amazing ski-mountain view on one side, and sweeping views of Emerald Mountain on the other. Ski-area bus stop located steps away you will be at the ski-area in minutes! Call Brandon Dardanis at 970-846-9594 Brandon@prusteamboat.comP r u d e n tial Steamboat Realty Beautiful Mountain Townhome O f f e r e d at $475,000 #135930 Immaculate 3 bd/2 ba home close to the ski area in a quiet newer complex. Beautiful quality finishes in this 1500+ sqft home including granite countertops, hardwood flooring, jetted tub, tongue & groove ceilings, and stone fireplace. On the free bus route, tandem 2 car garage, and close to the bike path - Steamboat living at its best! Call Kathy or Erik Steinberg at 970-846-8418 Prud e n tial Steamboat Realty

Copper Ridge Live/Work Unit A very nice space to live, be creative, do business. Upper level living space w/Am. Clay walls, reclaimed wood, period lighting, fireplace, and a sunny deck. Clean lower level work spaces, ADA bath. Covered entry/parking. Reasonable HOA fees. $429,000 (970)846-5860

2006 Harley-Davidson FXDCI Dina Super Glide, New rear tire, all new fluids, many xtras, purrs like a kitten. $9550.Mint Condition, 13Kmi,White Color. 846-4874 2007 Nissan Xterra 4wd, Leather, all power, V6 stock#10549 $10,950

2008 Volkswagen Jetta 90k miles. Garaged, loaded, leather, sunroof, heated seats. Excellent condition! $8500. 970-757-8747.

2006 Mustang, 57,000 miles, Great Shape with studded snow tires. 970-329-1749. $10,500

AUTOMOTIVE 2009 Audi A4 Premium Wagon. Immaculate 4D Audi 2.0T Quattro Wagon, Tiptronic transmission. Moon roof, heated leather seats, CD player, integrated i-phone connection for music. 82,600 miles. $18,795. Optional snow tires ($450) Call 970-819-5160. Must see!

2005 Nissan Maxima 92,000 Miles Fabulous Condition 30+MPG 12,000 Mile Warranty 875-0700 - Steamboat

2000 Jeep Wrangler Sport 87600 miles. V-6, 5 Speed, Hard top + Bikini Top. Suzuki Savage 650 Snow Plow, Tow package. A/C, Cruise Near perfect condition, only 10k miles, Control, Anti-Lock Brakes, CD - Single, 100% ready to ride. $1600; you must MP3/iPod Ready. $9400 OBO. leave message 970-846-4153. 9 7 0 - 3 2 6 - 5 3 0 6 2009 BMW F650GS Motorcycle (798cc Twin engine) 10K Miles, garaged and very well taken care of. Lots of extras come with this bike, including: Engine Bars, Skid Plate, Taller aftermarket windshield + stock, Touratech hand guards, Heated grips, tank bag, Soft Saddle bags and back bag, Custom seat + Stock, new tires front and rear and a center stand. Call Ray Martinez 970-846-8706, $9,000.

2007 Jeep Compass 47,000 Miles $13,495 #3171 Perfect Mountain Car 40 Vehicles Stocked 875-0700 - Steamboat

2 Polaris 400 Sportsman 1997 low mileage + ATV trailer 12’ by 7’ $2950. 619-977-6606.

Open House Saturday, June 22 , 11am - 2pm BBQ Lunch! 434 Clover Hayden, CO

Five 16” Wheels, Thule Roof Mount Ski Rack, Tire Mount Bike Rack all off of 2006 Jeep Liberty. Will negotiate prices. Want to get rid of them! 970-736-8477

Build Your Cabin Offered at $24,900 #136274 Now you can definitely afford to build your get-away cabin! Half acre lot with aspen and fir trees. Gentle slope for easy build, located at end of cul-de-sac, close to recreational activities. Call Cindy MacGray at 970-875-2442 or 970-846-0342 Prudential Steamboat Realty Brand New & Refreshing Offered at $679,000 #136308 Brand new home being built for a discerning buyer who can appreciate quality and fresh style. Open living room that is a cozy gathering spot with gas fireplace and generous windows to take in the views. Large gourmet kitchen with 8” island & high-end appliances, custom cabinetry, & large walk-in pantry. Master bedroom with vaulted ceiling & bath with claw foot tub, walk-in grotto style shower and large walk-in closet. Wrap around covered deck and covered entry porch. 2 car heated garage; big attic storage. Call Cindy MacGray at 970-875-2442 or 970-846-0342 Prudential Steamb o a t Realty South Valley Steal Offered at $395,000 #134776 Located close to Lake Catamount & close to town, this 36+ acre parcel enjoys Ski Area views, 4000+ sqft home plans available, 14 GPM well, Steamboat school district, and ag status. Call Kathy or Erik Steinberg at 970-846-8418 Prud e n tial Steamboat Realty

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1997 OLDSMOBILE 88, 145K-m, rebuilt transmission, FWD, well maintained, blue, charcoal interior, 34mpg, car fax avail.. $3499/obo. 970-879-1707 2008 Ford Focus SE Auto, Great on fuel! Come by and drive $8900 #p2206a2 ask for Schnack

2001 Suzuki SV 650S, 6k mi; 99 Honda 2003 Ford Focus SE Sedan 85,000 mi- 800 VFR 12k mi, Both exc cond, no les. Well taken care of. Some after- crashes, garaged, $2500/3800. Serious market upgrades. Stereo system with inquires only. 970-846-2852 amp and subwoofer. Color Tundra. Transmission light just came on. $2200 OBO. 360-319-0956 2001 Coleman Cheyenne pop up camper. Fridge, furnace, storage, hot water heater. King/Double. Sleeps 8. Good condition, new tires. $4000 970-846-5852 2005 Jayco Jay Flight travel trailer, 29BHS Queen front, bunks/bath rear. Sleeps 7-8. includes weight dist hitch, 1986 Ford F700 Gas 4x4 Hiboy Dump A/C, central heat, and much more. Great Truck. 9 ton box. 10’ Western Snow condition $11500 OBO. 970-819-1939. Plow. 17,550 original miles. New rubber all around! $9850. 970.846.9589.

2001 Toyota Camry Very Low Miles 88k, Super Clean & Runs Great! Only $7,900 #P2221B2 Ask for Rupert

2010 Subaru Forester XT Limited 43,000 miles Turbo power Forester Safety, Heated leather #12378B Only $21,977 David 970.879.3900

2005 Toyota Corolla 69K miles, Gas Saver #43548B Only $7,599 Kirk 970.824.2100

Honda CRF 450, 2004 970-846-7500

2011 Hyundai Accent 38K miles, Great Commuter Car!! Great Gas Mileage! #43280A Only $9,899 Leon 970.827.2100

Call Ron at

2007 Kawasaki Vulcan 500, 300 miles! Black with factory bags, ext warranty. Perfect. Pd $6,000 new from Planet PwrSpts. $3500 OBO. 970-819-7228 Audi A6 Quatro 2001 181k miles, Manual-6 Speed, 2.7 Twin Turbo, Very Good 2007 Honda CRF450R, very well mainCondition. $4600. Alloy Wheels. Call tained and in excellent shape with many extras!. $3500 OBO. 970-620-2603 970-870-6570 or 303-807-8024.

2000 Ford Excursion XLT High Miles, LOW PRICE, 4X4, Loaded, Leather, Stock# 10568 $7,995

2007 GMC Acadia SLT AWD, 3rd Row, 1 Owner, Leather, Full Power. Stock# 4508 $19,950


50 | Friday, June 21, 2013

2007 Toyota FJ Cruiser Running boards. Bull bar. Silver. 67,000 miles, $20,499. 970.367.6083

2008 Ford Escape Limited Leather Heated Seats, Sunroof, AWD, Great Commuter Car, All This ONLY $12,995.00 #AT843


2012 Nissan Juke

AWD, 4 Cyclinder Turbo, Automatic, Navigation, Great Fuel Economy & Miles. ONLY $22,995.00 #4J405A


2010 Chevrolet Equinox LT2 AWD, One Owner, Super Clean! $14,900 #J6353A Ask for Mike

2012 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon 4 Door Unlimited Manual Transmission, Lockers, Ready to Play! Low Miles. ONLY $34,995.00 #AT849


1998 Jeep Wrangler 2.5 Liter - Hard Top Winch - Safari Rack 124k Miles 875-0700 - Steamboat 12,000 Mile/Warranty

2005 Jeep Liberty 3.7 Liter 4x4 4 Door Sport Mountain top or just downtown. #54089 Only $8,451 Stacy 970.879.3900

2012 Chevrolet Traverse LT Low Miles, AWD, 3rd Row Stock# 10576 $24,950

2004 Subaru Impreza One Owner $5,995 #3231 $900 Down Takes it! 40 Vehicles Stocked 875-0700 - Steamboat

2005 GMC Envoy 4x4 SLT Power locks & windows. Great in snow! #53913B Only $8,999 Kirk 970.824.2100

2007 GMC Yukon Tow Pkg. DVD, 3rd Row Seating 4x4 stock#10581 $24,950

2008 Jeep Grand Cherokee LTD 4x4, Hemi, Sunroof, Navigation, Leather, One owner! !13064C ONLY!! $18,999 Kirk 970.824.2100

1998 Subaru Forester AWD, Auto, Must See! Very Low Price! Only $4,900 #P222B Ask for Rupert

2006 Ford F-350 Crewcab Diesel King Ranch

Automatic, Sunroof, Trailer Tow, Leather Heated Seats. ONLY $16,995.00 #3DT2806A


2007 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Rubicon 4x4 hard top, 5speed Must See only $23,900 #F6326a Ask for Schnack

2003 Jeep Grand Cherokee 68k Miles O.N.E. Beautiful Condition 40 Vehicles Stocked 12,000 Mile Warranty 875-0700 - Steamboat

2009 Chevy Suburban LT

2010 Porsche Cayenne S Very good condition with Only 56K miles! Many extras! Leather, A/C, 4WD, alarm, cruise control, climate control; Power Everything! Htd mirrors, CD Player, ABS $42,000

2008 GMC Sierra 1500 SLT Leather, Loaded, 4x4, Premium Sound, Extra Clean! Stock#10618 $25,950

4x4, Leather Heated Seats, Trailer Tow, Great Miles, Vacation Ride Deluxe. ONLY $26,495.00 #2DT2746A

Trucks: 01 Dodge Dakota (2) 01 Dodge QuadCabs 02 GMC Sierra QuadCab 01 Chevy 1500 QuadCab 875-0700-Steamboat 12,000 Mile/Warranties

970-824-4422 2005 Subaru Forester Fantastic Condition Fully Reconditioned 103k Miles Stick 40 Vehicles Stocked 875-0700 - Steamboat

Auto Parts of Craig, Trailer & Truckbed Sales, Trailer, RV & Marine Parts, Trailer Repair, Hitch installs. Bait & Tackle (970)824-6544

2011 Dodge Ram 1500 Crewcab

2010 Ram Dakota Crew Cab 4x4,Auto, Ready to Hit the Road or Go to Have Fun!! Only$17,900#P2225 Ask for Laura

2012 Subaru Tribeca AWD, You ask for & here it is! Only $27,900 #P2204 Ask for Ben 2001 Chevy Blazer LT. Loaded, runs great, 4x4, near new tires, very good condition. $4500/obo. 970-701-9197

2005 Honda Pilot Like New Conditon! 8-Passenger Incredible Honda Quality 40 Vehicles Stocked 875-0700 - Steamboat

2008 Buick Enclave CLX AWD, Leather Moon Roof, NAV, Must See, Very Clean w/ Low Miles!Only $26,900#F6411A Ask for Rupert

2007 Toyota 4Runner SR5 115,234 miles. Great, clean vehicle!! V8, 4x4, 3rd row seat, Sirius ready CD player with FM/AM.. $17,500. 970-878-3503



2007 Toyota Rav4 Sport V6, Super Clean, AWD, JLB Audio Stock# 10655 $16,950

1998 Nissan Pathfinder 4X4 V6 Auto,165K-Mi., AC, PL/PW, Cruise, New timing belt, struts, brakes, roof rack, runs perfect $4,925. 970-846-5188.

Laramie Package w/ Rambox Bed Leather, Bucket Heated Seats, Low Miles. ONLY $35,995.00 #2DT2771A




2009 Ford Ranger Sport 4 Liter, V-6, X-cab, 5 Speed, Clean!! #53967B Only $16,451 David 970.879.3900

2004 Dodge Ram 2500 quad cab with plow, toolbox, bedliner + 4 Blizzak snow tires. 5.7 liter Hemi Engine automatic. Good Condition! 111,000 miles. $12,500. 970-879-5755.

2008 Dodge Ram 3500 Laramie Quadcab Dually Diesel 4x4, Leather Heated Seats, Navigation, Manual. ONLY $21,995.00 #2DT2768A


2005 Chevrolet 2500 CREW LS 4x4, Ready to Go! $16,900 #F6321 Ask for Mike

Friday, June 21, 2013

2006 Honda Ridgeline Stylish Reliable Truck, 4WD. Only 65K miles! Just $15,751 David 970.879.3900

2000 Chevy Astro Van AWD,Rear A/C,3Seat,Super Clean & Runs Great, Ready to Hit the Roads ONLY $6,900#2221B1 Ask for Laura

2002 Toyota Tacoma CrewCab $1,200 Down Takes it! 40 Vehicles Stocked 12,000 Mile Warranty 875-0700 - Steamboat

OUR INVENTORY NEVER LOOKED BETTER! $ $ New 2014 Jeep or 32,850 349/mo* Grand Cherokee Laredo 36 month lease sales price Stk#J6436

• 3.6L Pentastar V6 and eight-speed automatic transmission • Up to 25 hwy mpg • Uconnect 5.0 system with AM/FM/BT with touchscreen display


New 2013 Dodge 2500 Ram $ 2005 Chevrolet Silverado LT Duramax 4x4, Loaded, Bed Liner, DVD Stock# 10617 $26,950


ST Crew Cab, 4x4 • 6.7L Cummins Turbo Diesel I6 with 6-speed transmission • Power group equipment • Anti-spin rear differential • Fog lamps

Stk#D6373 MSPR $47,420. Denver BC Retail Consumer Cash $2,000. Denver Chrysler Capital 2013 Bonus Cash $1,000** SM discount $6,520 Total savings $9,520

2001 Ford F150 X-Cab #12408M Only $4,999 Leon 970.824.2100


$ New 2013 Dodge Ram 1500 ST Crew Cab HEMI



New 2013 Dodge Ram 2500 ST Crew Cab HEMI


MSPR $35,585. *Lease disclosure: $595 acquisition fee. Down payment of $2,140, total due at signing $2,499, total payments $12,918.60, disposal fee $395. 12,000 miles per year. Residual value $19,479.30. 36 month term lease at $349/month. Selling price $32,850. All prices are plus $349 dealer handling fee. All applicable taxes apply.

4x4, Flatbed, Manual transmission, New Tires! ONLY $29,995.00 #2DT2760A

2009 Chevy Cargo Express Van All 4WD Clean and Ready to earn it’s keep. Fully Shelved! #54101 $16,995 Stacy 970.879.3900

2004 GMC Sierra 2500 SLE Big Value on Low Miles, V8, 4x4, 1 Owner Trade. Stock# 1553 $12,950

2010 Dodge Ram 3500 SLT Crew Dually Diesel

| 51


New 2013 $ Jeep Wrangler Unlimited, Sport, Hard Top

MSPR $39,705. Denver BC Retail Consumer Cash $2,000. Denver Chrysler Capital 2013 Bonus Cash $1,000.** SM discount $6,805. Total savings $9,805

*Included with every new vehicle purchase:

2-years of oil & filter changes


New 2013 $ Jeep Compass Sport 4x4



MSPR $30,555. Total Savings $3,655


MSPR $23,585. SM discount $1,685. Rebates $4,000. Total savings $5,685


2008 Dodge Ram Quadcab 3/4 Ton Diesel TRX 4x4, Automatic, Shortbed, Sweet Truck ONLY $24,995.00 #2DT2744A



970-879-8880 2001 Dodge Ram 2500 V8, AC, Fixer Upper, 4x4 Stock# 10622 $5,950


*With Approved Credit on select new vehicles. ** Customer must finance through Chrysler Capital *Dealer reserves right to end this sale at any time without notice. *Must qualify for all rebates. *Included for in-stock units only — Oil change for gas engines only, total of four oil changes per vehicle. *Photos are for illustration purposes only. All vehicles subject to prior sale. Sale ends 6/30/13.


MSPR $36,115. Denver BC Retail Consumer Cash $1,250. Denver 2013 Bonus Cash $1,250. Truck Bonus Cash $1,000. SM discount $5,715. Total rebates $4,500. Total savings $10,215

52 | Friday, June 21, 2013


Steamboat Today, June 21, 2013  

Routt County's daily newspaper

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