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A&E ART THAT WORKS 26

MAY 15 - 22, 2013 • ASPENTIMES.COM/WEEKLY

CULTURE/CHARACTERS/COMMENTARY

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WELCOME MAT

INSIDE this EDITION VOLUME 2 F ISSUE NUMBER 26

DEPARTMENTS 04 THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION

Editor Jeanne McGovern Subscriptions Dottie Wolcott

08 LEGENDS & LEGACIES

circulation Maria Wimmer

10 FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

Art Director Afton Groepper

12

WINE INK

14

FOOD MATTERS

24 AROUND ASPEN 26 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT 27 LOCAL CALENDAR 34 CROSSWORD

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A&E ART THAT WORKS 26

MAY 15 - 22, 2013 • ASPENTIMES.COM/WEEKLY

CULTURE/CHARACTERS/COMMENTARY

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14 FOOD MATTERS ... What’s the talk of the town in Carbondale? Town, chef Mark Fischer’s latest culinary venture. And, by all accounts, it’s a resounding success — blending bold culinary creations with Carbondale’s unique culture. Food writer Amiee White Beazley gives us a taste.

General Manager Gunilla Asher

ON THE COVER Photo by Leigh Vogel

Arts Editor Stewart Oksenhorn Production Manager Evan Gibbard Contributing Editors Mary Eshbaugh Hayes Gunilla Asher Kelly Hayes John Colson Contributing Writers Paul Andersen Hilary Stunda Amanda Charles Aspen Times staff Frannie the dog Contributing Partners High Country News Aspen Historical Society The Ute Mountaineer Writers on the Range www.aspentimes.com Sales Ashton Hewitt Jeff Hoffman David Laughren Dan Frees Louise Walker Read the eEdition www.aspentimes.com/weekly Classified Advertising (970) 925-9937

It is getting warmer, snow is melting… time to think about Summer!

Please contact your local advertising representative to reserve your space in Summer in Aspen today!

WWW.ASPENTIMES.COM | 970-925-3414

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A S P E N T I M E S . C O M / W E E K LY

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THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION

VOX POP What’s the gnarliest bike ride you’ve ever been on?

with JOHN COLSON

Kermit is a butcher, but that is not the point at all FIRST OF ALL, with a name like Kermit Gosnell, the real question is how he became a doctor in the first place. At 72, he is young enough to have endured the outrageous kind of schoolyard bullying and ridicule, possibly rising to the level of humiliating torment, that any kid named after a TV frog is likely to encounter. After that kind of introduction into life, the killing of seven babies and a pregnant woman (those were the formal charges; police believe the numbers of murdered late-term babies could be in the hundreds) may have seemed to him the only possible response he could come up with. Beside which, he had no license to perform obstetrical or gynecological procedures at all. Not that he can be excused, in any way, for his crimes. He now stands convicted of killing three babies and the woman, and faces the death penalty for doing so. Now, I’m not a death-penalty supporter, never have been, for the simple reason that I don’t trust the government, meaning the justice system in this instance, to get it right. There are enough proven cases of railroaded defendants, frameups by prosecutors and bad judicial judgements to fill a shelf in a large library, for one thing. For another, once a government starts killing people, it doesn’t seem to known when to stop. After a while, the traditional rationales for meting out death will get stale, or something, and they’ll start looking for new reasons, and before you know it they’ll be electrocuting or hanging us for just about anything. Say, for example, that you’re of Jewish descent, and the government decides you are the cause of the financial downfall of your country, or the dissolution of something called “racial purity,” and police start rounding up you and your family and others like you as a way of getting the populace all worked up and feeling self-righteous. Sound familiar? If it doesn’t, you need to read more. Anyway, back to Kermit. While I don’t think the death

penalty is a power we should hand over to the government, I’m also pretty sure that I’m in the minority on this one, and there’s a high likelihood that the will of the majority will prevail. Do I care? Not that much. What I do care about is the effect this will have on the national abortion debate, and a woman’s right to make important choices about having babies or not having babies. I am, to put it bluntly, an abortion-rights supporter. I deplore the necessity of it, but abortion is one of those societal ills we just have to accept, because people are not perfect and they never will be. Forcing someone to have kids and raise a dysfunctional family, which is all too often the result of anti-abortion laws, is nonsensical for the adults involved, and destructive for the kids themselves. Who knows, it could very well turn out that Kermit, himself, is one such consequence, and he’s been mad about it ever since. The plain fact is that people make mistakes, and no amount of selfrighteous, religiously-based wishful thinking will change that. Abortion must be legal, easily accessible and inexpensive, or we’ll keep getting misfits and psychopaths like Kermit doing this kind of butchery. We have too many people on this planet already, and adding to that problem by creating new people whose parents didn’t want them, and who may not have wanted to be born (if there can be such a concept), is sheer stupidity and not to be expected of a self-enlightened, fully-evolved race of highly intelligent beings. What was that? Who in the hell am I talking about? Why, humanity, don’tcha know? At least, that’s the assumption I see underlying all this “right to life” clap-trap, the assumption that we are what we fantasize. But, I should point out that there is a well-known result from making assumptions, and you know what it is, don’t you? jcolson@aspentimes.com

HIT&RUN

JEFF HALFERTY A SPEN

Porcupine Rim.

CHARLIE TARVER A SPEN

In a three-month span, I rode the 225-mile Iditabike race in 20 below temperatures in Alaska and then rode the 135-mile stretch between Palm Springs and Seal Beach in Southern California in 103 degree temperatures.

LEONARD DALTON F L A G S TA F F, A R I Z .

Sunset Trail in Flagstaff.

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IntroducIng the der Bergof Penthouse ASpen

Experience a world-class lifestyle in this new construction, south-facing Aspen Penthouse at The Der Berghof. The ideal mountain town living in downtown Aspen with world-class skiing, 5 star restaurants and top spas within a short walk. Sophisticated and chic penthouse design offers living on 2 floors, open floor plan for entertaining, two bedrooms en-suite, and expansive view terraces that highlights the spectacular views of Aspen Mountain. Act now and our interior designer can easily assist you to select your personal style of finishes. Schedule a private tour before The Der Berghof is sold out. Prices start at $3,176,000.

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THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION

by STEWART OKSENHORN

FILM WHAT LEGACY did the Nazis hand down to the next generation of Germans, the children who were victims of a different kind of World War II? “LORE,” which shows Thursday through Saturday at the Wheeler Opera House, examines the issue. The German thriller follows a group of five siblings, the offspring of an SS officer father, as they travel across a devastated landscape, eventually coming across a disturbing history. Written and directed by Australian filmmaker Cate Shortland, “Lore” has earned numerous awards on the festival circuit, with 19-yearold German actress Saskia Rosendahl, as the title character, receiving universal praise.

CURRENTEVENTS VISUAL ARTS VISITORS TO THE current Aspen Art Museum exhibition Rob Pruitt: An American Folk Artist, are instructed to remove their shoes. This could be seen as a cleanliness measure, which in part it might be, and an inconvenience, which it is not. Going shoeless is a significant part of the experience. The museum floor has been made soft and inviting — nearly as cuddly as the panda bears that are a recurring image in the exhibition, the first American museum “Manic Panic,” 2011, is part of the exhibition Rob Pruitt: An survey of the 48-yearAmerican Folk Artist, showing at the Aspen Art Museum. old Pruitt’s work. Everything about Pruitt is endlessly welcoming, from the candy-colored faces to the actual Skittles candies offered for the taking to Pruitt himself: There’s a video of the artist in conversation with museum executive director Heidi Zuckerman Jacobson, in which Pruitt expresses his interest in being approachable above all else. The exhibition is a delight, which makes it a contrast to the exhibition upstairs. The installation by Thea Djordjadze is austere, an unsettling play on furniture and domestic interiors that should have viewers heading back downstairs for a last soak in Pruitt’s warmth. Both exhibitions run through July 14, with an opening reception on June 27.

COMPLETE LOCAL LISTINGS ON PAGE 27 6

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Saskia Rosendahl, center, stars in the German film “Lore,” showing Thursday through Saturday, May 16-18, at the Wheeler Opera House.

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The fourth season of the TV comedy “Arrested Development” will be available May 26 on Netflix.

TELEVISION TIME TO START brushing up on the most dysfunctional of all TV families, the Bluths of Southern California. “Arrested Development,” the critically acclaimed comedy of an overprivileged family in emotional, financial, sexual and legal disarray, returns for its long-awaited fourth season, seven years after the apparent conclusion of its run. Amazingly, the entire cast has returned, so we get the characters — the clueless Tobias, the cold and self-absorbed Lucille, the childish Buster — in uncompromised form. Season four is being released in appropriately offbeat fashion — 15 episodes, all unleashed at once, on May 26, on Netflix. A recently released trailer for the next round of the Bluths shows promise that the comedic magic — or at least Gob’s amateurish magic tricks — is intact.

COURTESY MUSIC BOX FILMS;IMAGE COURTESY OF THE ARTIST AND GAVIN BROWN’S ENTERPRISE, NEW YORK.


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A S P E N T I M E S . C O M / W E E K LY

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LEGENDS & LEGACIES

FROM the VAULT

by TIM WILLOUGHBY

Nurses posing at Providence Hospital in 1895.

NURSES IN THE MINING ERA “Always be firm, but kind with your patient,” turn-of-the-century

advice for amateur nurses. Both amateur and professional nurses practiced their profession in the 1890s, but it was a transformative period. Just as with doctors of the period, expanding professional training programs designated differences between “amateur” and professional.

EVEN THOUGH Colorado did not begin registering nurses until 1905, the status and acceptance of the “trained nurse” had already been established. You could consult a nurse rather than a doctor for medical attention in mining-era Aspen. Mrs. H.B. Door opened her office in 1885, followed by Mrs. Shields and Elizabeth Rockafellar in the 1890s. In addition to their office hours, they did private home nursing as well. A patient was as likely to be nursed through an illness at home as to stay at the hospital, but with a local shortage of nurses, families sometimes engaged nurses from Denver to attend to the ill. Aspen’s Citizens Hospital employed two to three nurses from 1895 to 1905. In the first few years three trained nurses — Ella Norris, Lora Stevens and Lizzie McCann — handled the duties. Two worked a

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12-hour day shift and one at night. As Aspen’s population declined, two nurses were employed to cover the 24-hour day. The nurses lived at the hospital in quarters on the

matron and an aid to serve patients. The figures for 1897, with two trained nurses, were 1,728 patient days (about six per day for the year), 23 surgeries and seven deaths. In the

NURSES WERE HIGHLY REGARDED IN THE ASPEN COMMUNITY — RECOGNIZED FOR THEIR DEDICATION TO THEIR PATIENTS AND FOR THE UNPLEASANT DEMANDS OF THEIR PROFESSION. BUT TABLOID TITILLATION OF THE ERA OFTEN FEATURED TAWDRY STORIES OF YOUNG NURSES SEDUCING THEIR WEALTHY MALE PATIENTS, MARRYING THEM FOR THEIR FORTUNES JUST BEFORE THEY DIED. third floor. In 1900 the hospital went to eight-hour shifts, with three nurses. In addition to the trained nurses there was one physician, a hospital

Ma y 16- 22 , 2013

1900s the hospital averaged under 100 patients and a dozen surgeries each year. Nurses were not well-paid. During that period trained nurses

earned $30 a month. The matron made double that and the doctor garnered $100. The hospital cook was paid the same as the nurses and the grocery bills far exceeded the nursing expenses. But that salary greatly exceeded other employment opportunities for women. Young women in Aspen who were enticed into the profession for better wages or for “the calling” went to Glenwood or Denver for training. Nursing was a tough job. A turn-of-the-century scientific paper foretold nursing as a dangerous profession with life expectancy 21 years below average. State scarlet fever laws (and scarlet fever was a common challenge), required nurses attending patients in homes to stay there until a doctor discharged them from their duties, and then only after being fumigated and certified by the physician. Nurses were highly regarded in the Aspen community — recognized for their dedication to their patients and for the unpleasant demands of their profession. But tabloid titillation of the era often featured tawdry stories of young nurses seducing their wealthy male patients, marrying them for their fortunes just before they died. Other popular stories were more positive; after months of caring for a patient the male patient fell in love with and married his nurse. Tim Willoughby’s family story parallels Aspen’s. He began sharing folklore while teaching at Aspen Country Day School and Colorado Mountain College. Now a tourist in his native town, he views it with historical perspective. Reach him at redmtn@schat.net.

PHOTO COURTESY OF THE LIBRARY OF CONGRESS


LEGENDS & LEGACIES

FROM the VAULT

compiled by THE ASPEN HISTORICAL SOCIETY

HER E COMES H AY LES

1986

C Y C L O C R O S S V IC T OR Y

PHOTO COURTESY OF THE ASPEN HISTORICAL SOCIETY

“MCI RACER TOM HAYLES is state cyclocross winner,” declared The Aspen Times on Nov. 20, 1986. “Aspen bike racer Tom Hayles, riding for MCI Telecommunications, won the Colorado State Cyclocross Championships Sunday, November 9 at Chatfield State Park near Denver. The Chatfield course was a one-mile circuit race that lasted about an hour. The weather was cold, said Hayles, and there was ice in the mud puddles the racers had to forge through. Hayles said he started about fifth in the pack but moved to the front after a couple of laps. He assumed his race pace and began dropping other riders off the back, one of which was Rishi Grewal of Aspen, who was moving up in second place until he crashed into a course barrier and was forced to drop out. And not all went smoothly for Hayles either. He made two bike changes due to mechanical problems. At one point he was on a mountain bike. But Hayles finished with his own bike to place first one minute, thirty seconds in front of a Fort Collins racer.”

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FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

GEAR of the WEEK

NEED TO KNOW

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MARMOT MEN’S/WOMEN’S MINIMALIST JACKET Rainwear for the dedicated outdoorsperson, the Minimalist is a lightweight shell, while Gore-Tex’s inimitable Paclite technology gives it guaranteed reliability. Perfect for long day hikes or multiday treks into the backcountry, this jacket trims down your pack weight without sacrificing performance during torrential summer storms. Plus, it’s designed with the athlete in mind, with pit zips that extend into the body for aggressive venting, elastic draw-cord hem for adjustibility in serious weather and zippered hand pockets for convenience. — Ute Mountaineer staff

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P H OTO C O U RT E S Y O F U T E M O U N TA I N E E R


DOG WEEK

Your BEST FRIEND is waiting for YOU!

Lucy

THE

Say hello to Lucy! This sweet girl is an approx 18 mo old Lab/Rhodesian Ridgeback mix. She is very affectionate and cuddly. Lucy needs some basic training but she is smart and eager to please. She gets along great with other dogs and LOVES to be around her people. She is energetic and likes her walks. Lucy is current on vaccinations, spayed and micro chipped. If you are interested in giving Lucy a forever home, please visit our website at www.luckydayrescue.org or for questions call Stephanie at 720-625-9966.

DO YOU KNOW...

SMOKEY

this light tan 3.5year-old female Chihuahua mix found wandering around Aspen Valley Hospital on May 4th? She is happy, sweet + affectionate. Full of energy and pleasingly plump.

LUCKY DAY ANIMAL RESCUE OF COLORADO

Beautiful, big-boned, 14-year-old, shorthaired, dilute calico. Gets along well with people and other pets. Released to the shelter by no fault of her own because of cat allergies suffered by children in the household.

JIM

Outgoing, energetic, 11-yearold American Foxhound/Husky mix male. Gets along well with people and other dogs. A retired sled dog. So handsome!

BUCK

Mellow, friendly 11-year-old American Foxhound/Husky mix who gets along well with people and other dogs. Buck is a retired sled dog who came to the shelter with his siblings.

HUNTER

3-year-old mediumsize Chow mix, found wandering around Aspen. Wary of strangers, but friendly once he knows you and trusts you. Loves treats. Will need a responsible owner.

www.luckydayrescue.org

ICE

13-year-old Husky mix female. Tall + gorgeous. Best with male dogs. Enjoys hikes. Great personality + very sociable. Loves people. Has been at the shelter for a long time but would really enjoy a loving home with her very own family.

LUCKY DAY ANIMAL RESCUE OF COLORADO

www.luckydayrescue.org mer ss Sum a m now IN S

Your Guide to All Things Snowmass Please contact your local Advertising Account Manager today!

ASPEN 970-925-3414 | SNOWMASS 970-429-9178

RODEO

Rodeo is an eightyear-old Australian Cattle Dog mix male who gets along well with people and other dogs. He is sweet and friendly. Rodeo has come to the shelter, through no fault of his own, due to housing.

ALLIE

4-year-old gorgeous Lab/Pit Bull mix female. Such a sweet girl. Allie is happy, friendly, affectionate and energetic. Turned in because of housing.

DERMA

Gorgeous Siberian Husky female, approximately 4 years old. Athletic, with lots of good energy, and affectionate with everyone. Would do best in a home with an owner knowledgeable about Huskies.This is a very sweet dog!

TIMBER

Soft-spoken, sleek, friendly, 9-year old Husky mix who gets along well with people and other dogs. She is a retired sled dog who deserves a comfortable, loving home.

LUCY

Gentle, friendly, affectionate, 3-year-old Pit Bull female found wandering the streets of LA. Hardest dog to photograph to show how sweet she is. Please visit her!

SAM

JACKIE

CLEO

Strong, energetic, black/white 5-yearold female Boston Terrier mix with a splash of Pit Bull— larger than a typical Boston. Outgoing and very friendly. Loves people. Best as only pet.

Beautiful, friendly, 11-year-old American Foxhound/Husky mix who gets along well with people and other dogs. Jackie is a retired sled dog who came to the shelter with her brothers.

OPEN 7am-6pm EVERY DAY 970.544.0206

CALI

Gentle, soft-spoken, 3-year-old Pit Bull mix. Gets along well with people + other dogs. Shy with strangers, but bonds tightly with people once she knows them. Has separation anxiety, so she will do best in a patient, knowledgeable home.

Beautiful, friendly, soft-spoken 9-year-old Husky mix female. She is a retired sled dog looking for a loving home. Outgoing with people.

Aspen/Pitkin Animal Shelter

101 Animal Shelter Road

www.dogsaspen.com

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CALL YOUR LOCAL ADVERTISING ACCOUNT MANAGER TODAY to secure your spot in this year’s Special Section celebrating the 2013 Food & Wine Classic in Aspen. This commemorative guide will reach locals and visitors alike, bringing them all of the excitement of America’s most prestigious culinary event. Content will include a daily schedule of events, insightful conversations with star chefs and wine experts, seminar highlights and more.

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WINEINK

WORDS to DRINK BY

FRASCA BRINGS IT HOME

FORMER ASPEN SOMMELIER BOBBY STUCKEY TAKES THE SPOTLIGHT KUDOS TO THE James Beard Foundation for finally getting it right. Last week, at the prestigious James Beard Awards in NYC, the Foundation bestowed its coveted “Outstanding Wine Program” award upon Frasca Food and Wine. This is the fourth year in a row that the Boulder-based Italian restaurant has been nominated for the accolade. However, it’s the first time they have worn the medal home. “For a while there I thought that we should just be happy getting nominated,” KELLY J. HAYES Bobby Stuckey said in an interview from his hotel room in New York following the honor. “It is so hard for a small-market restaurant to win one of these big awards. I don’t think any have. Ever. This was a win not just for us but for all those small-town places that try really hard to do something great.” I first met Stuckey when he came to The Little Nell in 1995. With a chiseled jaw and a single-minded determination, he began pursuing the rigorous path to become a certified Master Sommelier, a goal he achieved in 2004. His early motivation and education came from tasting with a local group that included Master Sommeliers Damon Ornowski, Jay Fletcher and restaurateur Walt Harris. “I learned so much coming up with those guys,” he said. “I was so lucky to have them as peers and mentors, and most of all as friends.” During Stuckey’s tenure in Aspen, The Nell developed a national reputation as one of the nation’s great wine restaurants. It wasn’t long before high profile offers presented themselves. After five years, he took a position as sommelier at Thomas Keller’s The French Laundry, perhaps the most celebrated restaurant in America. There he won a Beard Award for “Outstanding Wine Service” and perhaps more importantly met his future business partner, chef

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Lachlan Mackinnon-Patterson. In 2003, the pair left to open Frasca Food and Wine. The concept was to focus on the cuisine and wine of an Italian region that most people couldn’t pronounce (Friuli) in a small, though food-savvy, western college town (Boulder), with highend service and a professional staff. An unorthodox choice to say the least. “We had friends who wanted to do an intervention,” Stuckey laughed. “Raj Parr (wine director for the Michael Mina Group) said, ‘You can’t do this to Danette! (Bobby’s wife of 13 years). Leaving the Laundry? Are you crazy?’ But we were passionate about the idea.” Nine years on, their dedication has not only changed the Boulder food scene, it has altered the way the nation’s food community looks at regional restaurants. No longer seen as “crazy,” the Frasca formula of focusing on the foods and wines from regions with culinary heritage is all the rage. Frasca is a destination restaurant with people coming from all over the world to eat Lachlan’s food and drink Stuckey’s wines. Stuckey, of course, credits his staff, especially wine director Matt Mather and sommelier Carlin Karr, both of whom have passed their advanced sommelier exams, for the Beard award. “Matt has been here since our first dinner service and I’m really pleased for him. He really runs the list,” said Stuckey with gratitude. “At any given time we may have 20 wines on the list that wouldn’t even be in the state if Matt hadn’t worked with distributors and importers to bring them in from Italy.” Karr, who came to Frasca from

the Michelin-starred Sons & Daughters in San Francisco just over a year ago, brings a youthful energy to the room. “In some wine communities everyone is young and just learning,” Stuckey says. “Part of the great situation here is that

encourages excellence in wine service through a well-presented wine list, a knowledgeable staff, and efforts to educate customers about wine.” That describes Frasca to a T. But the beauty of the Frasca experience goes even deeper. It is a restaurant

NEED TO KNOW Frasca Food and Wine 1738 Pearl St., in Boulder Call 303.442.6966 for reservations

we have experience and savvy with Matt and we balance that On another note: Stuckey and Mackinnonwith Carlin’s enthusiasm. It’s Patterson are opening a branch of their obviously a solid (and winning) outstanding Boulder pizza joint, Pizzeria combination.” Locale, in Denver the first week of June. Having a solid wine program It will be a must-stop next time you’re means that sometimes you down in the city lose people to other jobs, but Stuckey speaks of Frasca alums with the pride of a mentor. built on the spirit of hospitality and “We’ve been very fortunate to have generosity that runs through the veins great people here over the last nine of founders Stuckey and Mackinnonyears,” he said. “Dustin Wilson is Patterson, and flows to each and now at Eleven Madison Park in New every member of the staff. They York, and Ben Richardson is at the live, breathe, cook and pour with Meadowood Resort in Napa. Grant the goal of making sure that diners Reynolds has gone to join (former have the best possible food and wine Little Nell chef ) Ryan Hardy and experience. sommelier Robert Bohr as they open And that is award-worthy. Charlie Bird, also in New York.” These are all big-time wine jobs and prove that Frasca is a great training ground Kelly J. Hayes lives in the soonfor sommeliers. to-be-designated appellation of Old The Beard Foundation defines Snowmass with his wife, Linda, and the criteria for the wine category a black Lab named Vino. He can be as “a restaurant that displays and reached at malibukj@aol.com.

PHOTOS COURTESY OF FRASCA FOOD AND WINE


by KELLY J. HAYES

SOMM’S SELECTIONS We asked Frasca Food and Wine’s Matt Mather to suggest some wines that Bobby has a soft spot for. These are all on Frasca’s list.

EDI KEBER 2011 COLLIO BIANCO Bob and I were able to get this into Colorado by visiting the winery back in 2010 and then convincing an importer to bring it in for us. An extraordinary value, predominantly Friulano with a little Malvasia and Ribolla Gialla, from a small, familyrun operation on the border with Slovenia.

MANNI NOSSING 2011 GRUNER VELTLINER Brought in by Carlin Karr, who coruns the wine program, from the far north of Italy in the Valle d’Issarco. A rare example of Veltliner that absolutely can qualitatively compete with its coveted brethren from lower Austria, albeit in a sleeker, alpine sort of way.

POGGIO DI SOTTO BRUNELLO DI MONTALCINO 2005 The wines of Poggio di Sotto epitomize the elegance and finesse that great Sangiovese is capable of. Whether the Rosso or Brunello, the wines are the penultimate confluence of drinkable and thinkable.

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FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

FOOD MATTERS

TOWN IS — IN ONE WORD — CARBONDALE WELL, FOLKS, AFTER months of anticipation and speculation, Town, Mark Fischer’s most ambitious restaurant to date, is finally open in Carbondale. To say it has met the expectations of those waiting for its arrival, here and beyond, is an understatement. Town, in the space that once housed Ella and Hestia on Main Street, is bold, dynamic, experimental and ever changing. It is AMIEE WHITE an adventure and one BEAZLEY that people who loved his flagship restaurant, Six89, and Fischer’s Glenwood outpost, The Pullman, will drive from near and far to experience. Since opening for dinner on May 1, the restaurant, with chef de cuisine Bryce Orblom, has been bustling. It’s a packed house where diners find new and interesting dishes and ingredients on the menu. Crispy pig’s ears and fried cheese curds are popular starters for the curious. The English peas, served edamame-style, tossed in oil, sea salt and sesame seeds are sweet and satisfying and just as addictive as its soy brethren. Back to the pig’s ears. Although I am sometimes “veganish” — meaning I choose plants on a menu more often than not because I like the taste and think thoughtful vegetable preparations can be the greatest sign of innovation for any chef — I’ve never met a pig part on a plate that I didn’t like. When I walked in, the dish was recommended over and over. Fischer himself admits to eating them all day long. And now I know why, these fried strips of yes, you guessed it, pig’s ears, are salty, crunchy, sometimes soft pieces of bacon fries. Oh and there’s a ranch-like dipping sauce. I’m getting fatter just thinking about these things. Reading the menu at Town is fun in itself. Nowhere else will you see chilaquiles for brunch next to Hamachi crudo with barrel-aged fish sauce

and crispy shallots or a sunchoke, artichoke and sunflower salad next to rabbit tacos with pickled onions (all of which are highly recommended). At dinner there is an artisan bread course prepared by Fiona Smollen, the baker at now-shuttered Grana bread. Bread is back, people! When Fischer announced his first and defining restaurant was closing last summer, my heart skipped a beat. Anyone that reads my column knows it was my favorite restaurant in the Roaring Fork Valley for many years running. What would he do to top it? Fischer never seemed concerned, and never questioned if a town like Carbondale would be able to handle whatever edge

he decided to jump off of next. But the new place had to be uniquely Carbondale, with all its quirks and casual sophistication. That’s what Town is. It’s a reflection of what is happening in this small outpost of local food, experimental living and thoughtful execution. Where else in the valley, or in the state for that matter, will you hear a farmer saying to the chef: “I’ve got a goat that I’ll bring in for you.” While the menu features many wonderful duck, pork belly and lamb dishes, for me if there is a dish on the menu that is all of these things together it is the butternut squash enchiladas. Carbondale is the butternut squash enchiladas. Here’s

why: this dish was inspired by a one served at a dinner party that Fischer and his wife and business partner Lari Goode attended in Carbondale. It has Latin influences. It’s cubed butternut squash — fresh, bright, with texture. It’s vegetarian but makes no excuses for it. And who knows if it will be on the menu next week? It goes against the grain: Community. Flavor. Local. Unexpected. It’s what this Town is all about. Amiee White Beazley writes about dining, restaurants and food-related travel for the Aspen Times Weekly. She also works at Woody Creek Distillers in Basalt. Follow her on Twitter @awbeazley1, or email awb@awbeazley.com.

Hamachi crudo with avocado, barrel-aged fish sauce, chiles and crispy shallots is but one of Town’s unique culinary offerings.

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F O O D P H O T O S B Y A M I E E W H I T E B E A Z L E Y ; P O R T R A I T B Y LY N N G O L D S M I T H


by AMIEE WHITE BEAZLEY

Mark Fischer, chef/owner of Town.

TOWN TALK Town is open for breakfast in its new bakery/coffee/entry space beginning at 7 a.m. weekdays, 8 a.m. on Saturday. Fresh-baked goods prepared by Fiona Smollen, formerly of Grana Bread. Lunch served daily beginning at 11 a.m. Dinner nightly at 5 p.m. Great cocktail list. Sunday Brunch at 10 a.m. Outdoor dining on a fabulous and large patio. www.towncarbondale.com 970.963.MEAT

Fiona’s bread course with house-made butter, a Town menu item that will change daily.

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FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

GUNNER’S LIBATIONS

THE HURRICANE ASPENITES LONGING for a taste of New Orleans need

NEED TO KNOW

not wait long — The Square Grouper, set to open soon on Hopkins Avenue, will be serving up Louisiana favorites

INGREDIENTS

including Chargrilled Oysters from the kitchen and the

1 ounce Cruzan Dark Rum

infamous Hurricane at the bar. One of the most recognized

1 ounce Cruzan Light Rum

cocktails in New Orleans, the Hurricane is a colorful mix

1 ounce Cruzan 9 (Spiced) Rum

of rum, fruit juices, and syrup or grenadine to sweeten.

3/4 ounce Orange Curacao

And while the now famous Pat O’Brien’s restaurant —

3/4 ounce Grenadine

named for the man who created the drink in the 1940s to

Splash of Orange Juice

make use of the various rums in his cabinet — now sells

Splash of Fresh Lime Juice

a powdered “Hurricane Mix,” The Square Grouper will

Build all of the ingredients in a 22-ounce Hurricane or pint glass and fill it with ice. Fill any remaining space with orange juice. Pour into a separate glass, and back into your original to mix it all together.

feature its own concoction consisting of several ounces of Cruzan Rum, house-made Orange Curacao, fresh orange and lime juices, and a splash of house-made grenadine. And this 22-ounce Hurricane is a deal at $8.50 during happy hour ($10 otherwise). Gunilla Asher is taking a break from the bar scene, so we’re turning this page over to you. Email jmcgovern@aspentimes. com with what cocktails you’re mixing, what libations you’re drinking, what tastes have tempted your tastebuds and we’ll share them with our readers. Cheers!

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PHOTO BY THINKSTOCK


VOYAGES

DESTINATION | CALIFORNIA

by LEATH TONINO for HIGH COUNTRY NEWS

THE STREETS (AND TREES) OF SAN FRANCISCO LET’S SAY YOU’VE freed up a couple of days and more than a couple of bucks to visit San Francisco. Unlike the hordes of tourists who visit this city each year, you’d rather not spend your entire visit doing predictable activities like slurping on crab legs at Fisherman’s Wharf and photographing the heck out of the Golden Gate Bridge. You’re all for urban culture, good eats and fancy shoes, and maybe even an evening at the theater, but your deeper allegiance lies with ferns and boulders and watersheds, the lineaments of the land and the elemental realities of place. So explore the city’s trees. You can enjoy this kind of special tourism in many cities, but San Francisco might be the best place for it. The trees here are unlike other cities’ trees, and they’re certainly not like the native communities found in wilder locales: the scruffy manzanitaoak association, the tidy ponderosa pine old growth. Here in the city where towering glass walls rise from endless rolling concrete-clad hills, you can have a unique experience enjoying the disturbed. Most people don’t realize that historically the San Francisco Peninsula was largely treeless, with only a few live oaks and California buckeyes huddled in the occasional sheltered valley. Now, roughly 230 years after settlement by Europeans and other invaders, the peninsula is home to one of the densest cities in the U.S., and within that city, a reported 274 different tree species. That’s an astonishing number, considering the challenges of the habitat: sandy and severely compacted soils, fierce winds and fogs, dry summers, pavement, the occasional wayward taxicab or dump truck that gouges a trunk or snaps a branch. Trees here also have to deal with the whims of homeowners, each with his or her own slice of sidewalk to “manage.” In 1981 a municipal budget cut eliminated tree-planting programs in most neighborhoods, so now, roughly 85 percent of street trees are cared for by residents. “I don’t like this tree because it drops gunk on my car,” someone might say, or, “These branches are blocking my second-story window.” Sometimes, in the fashion of a Ferrari-buying midlife

crisis, people just get bored with the trees they planted years ago and replace them with something different. For these reasons and others, it’s no exaggeration to say that the trees that have “made it” in San Francisco are, by necessity, a unique bunch. Outside of Monterey cypresses, Monterey pines, and coastal redwoods — all of which, due to their size, are more often found in parks than neighborhoods — very few of the city’s trees are native to California. Roughly 40 percent hail from New Zealand and Australia, and many others are from the Mediterranean. On a single block in San Francisco you can see Brazilians, Chinese, Guatemalans, Irish and Malaysians, all of them standing in a row. Trees, that is, not people. How can you engage these patient, fragrant, exotic, textured, resilient shade-makers? Is it enough to simply keep your eyes peeled while wandering from café to café? Would you know a Canary Island palm if you saw one? Could you differentiate it from a windmill palm, a Mexican fan palm or a cabbage palm (the last of which is actually more closely related to yuccas and agaves)? And more to the point: what about finding the best Canary Island palm in the entire city? Recommendation: “The Trees of San Francisco” by Mike Sullivan, a guidebook-cum-field guide soon to be released in an expanded second edition, currently available at 24 branch libraries across the city as well as in local bookstores and online. Other West Coast cities boast similar titles — “Exceptional Trees of Los Angeles,” “Trees of Greater Portland,” “Trees of Seattle” — but those guidebooks can be a bit heavy on the botany and light on adventure. “The Trees of San Francisco” works like a treasure map. Like the other books, it provides descriptions of species and street addresses for exemplary “landmark trees.” Unlike the others, it links these landmark trees, along with sites of architectural, historical and general scenic interest, into walking tours. Sullivan, the author, is a 53-year-old corporate lawyer who wears suits, works in a skyscraper, and describes himself as “sort of an idiot-savant when it comes to San Francisco street trees.” Mention any block in the city and he’ll

likely know what’s growing there, and not just the common names but the Latin binomials as well. In reference to some obscure corner he’ll say, “Oh, there’s a 10-car pileup of amazing species there!” On weekends, when he’s not

Hill. The city’s 30-plus neighborhoods are famous for their variety of styles and moods. One has rainbow flags, another gaudy mansions, a third great sushi restaurants, a fourth strip clubs, a fifth art museums, and so on. The neighborhoods are distinct in terms of

The streets of San Francisco are lined with trees of all types.

volunteering with Friends of the Urban Forest (he’s planted trees with the group for nearly three decades, and for three years was Chair of the Board), you might find Sullivan walking one of his own tours with a clutch of would-be-urban-botanists in tow. There’s no need to hook up with the man himself, though. His expertise, his quirky stories about the hows and whys behind the trees, and his passion for the city he calls home — it’s all in the book. Strolling with “The Trees of San Francisco” is like strolling with Sullivan in your backpack, only lighter. Pacific Heights. The Castro. Potrero

topography and microclimate, too, and to the discerning eye, they’re distinct because of their trees. Leath Tonino’s writing has appeared or is forthcoming in Orion, Sierra, The Sun and other magazines. He recently finished a series of essays about a year traveling the length of his home state Vermont by hiking, hitchhiking, skiing, biking, canoeing, swimming and flying. For the time being, he lives in San Francisco, Calif. This story originally appeared in the March 18, 2013 Special Travel issue of High Country News (hcn.org.)

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Grand Dame of Basalt • Perched right above Holland Hills on 3.5 gorgeous pinyon studded acres • Built by one of Aspen’s premie builders for himself • 5 bedrooms, 5.5 baths, 6,263 sq ft • Gracious floor plan with vaulted ceilings • Media room, cozy library, elevator • Detached caretaker unit • 7 car garage and snowmelt driveway • Incredible views from the Roaring Fork Club to Aspen Mountain • Adjacent land available for $295,000 $2,800,000 $2,300,000 Tory Thomas | 970.948.1341

Luxurious Ski-In/Ski-Out Townhome 4 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, 4,353 sq ft Spacious, open layout for entertaining Office/5th bedroom, Jacuzzi, and patio Enjoy Ritz-Carlton Club privileges nearby $3,990,000 Furnished Rochelle Bouchard | 970.379.1662

The Colorado Mountain Lifestyle... 5 bedrooms, 4 full, 2 half baths, 5,325 sq ft Extraordinary craftsmanship 35+ dramatic acres, great for horses Stream, pond, and impeccable landscaping $3,250,000 Doug Leibinger | 970.379.9045

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Spectacular Castle Creek Site 10.16 acres surrounded by public lands End-of-the-road privacy Building approval for 5,750 sq ft Bike, ski, hike, fish right out your front door $3,900,000 $3,500,000 Matt Holstein | 970.948.6868

Spectacular Basalt Home & Views 4 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, 4,272 sq ft Large, corner lot with ideal exposure 1,100 sq ft of decks Stunning views of Mt. Sopris & Aspen Mtn. $3,450,000 $3,250,000 Brent Waldron | 970.379.7309

Private Old Snowmass Retreat 152 acres adjacent to National Forest Hunter, hiker, & horseback rider’s paradise Rare 14,500 sq ft development rights 3,600 sq ft barn, solar power, water rights $3,995,000 $3,495,000 Furnished Myra O’Brien | 970.379.9374 Lex Tarumianz | 970.618.5648

Red Rock Ranch Estate 2.76 acres to play! 5 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, 4,819 sq ft Takes advantage of acres of open space Convenient, yet in a protected community $3,200,000 $2,800,000 Karen Toth | 970.379.5252

rtfully uniting extraordinary homes with extraordinary lives. F

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Great Mountain Valley Home • 4 bedroom, 3.5 baths 2,500 sq ft single level living on a flat, buildable lot • Wood-burning fireplace • Large patio/deck with Jacuzzi • New roof • Mature landscaping and trees • Mountain views • Convenience to downtown • A terrific development opportunity • Additional FAR available • No transfer tax! $3,500,000 $2,150,000 Jeff Pogliano | 970.379.3383

A Premier Home in Cerise Ranch

Rare Ski-In/Ski-Out Lot 4.5 acres on the slopes of Buttermilk Generous 1 acre building envelope Well on site for irrigation and landscaping Price reduced for quick sale $5,950,000 $2,995,000 Eric Cohen | 970.948.3288

Sopris Mountain Ranch

6 bedrooms, 7.5 baths, 8,621 sq ft, 4.26 acres This is the ultimate entertainment home The kitchen is a chef’s dream Mid-valley’s foremost luxury residence $2,775,000 Garrett Reuss | 970.379.3458

Stellar Mt. Sopris Views

Charming log home on 35 acres Finest parcel in Sopris Mountain Ranch Picture perfect views of Mt. Sopris Miles of trails, superior equestrian facilities $2,325,000 Doug Leibinger | 970.379.9045

35 acres of privacy, pinions, and views! 5 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 5,913 sq ft Exceptional floor plan takes in the views Finish to suit buyer’s tastes $2,200,000 Terry Rogers | 970.379.2443

Special Place on the Frying Pan River 18-plus acre offering on the Frying Pan River Incredible mountain views, irrigated pastures, and Gold Medal fishing Approvals for main, guest house, & barn $2,650,000 Terry Rogers | 970.379.2443

Excellent Building Sites Lot A - 13.7 acres Lot B - 24.24 acres Building envelope for 5,750 sq ft home 400 ft of Roaring Fork River on both sides Purchase with adjacent home for $5,450,000 Lot A - $2,195,000 Lot B - $1,750,000 Bob Ritchie | 970.379.1500

AspenSnowmassSIR.com Aspen | 970.925.6060 Snowmass | 970.923.2006 Basalt | 970.927.8080 Carbondale | 970.963.4536

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CHASING A RAINBOW ASPEN CYCLIST TOM HAYLES IS DRIVEN BY CAPTURING THE RAINBOW JERSEY OF A WORLD CHAMPION IN CYCLOCROSS by SCOTT CONDON

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PHOTOS BY LEIGH VOGEL


For Tom Hayles, training rides run the gamut — from long road rides to short intense rides, in all types of conditions.

longtime Aspen cyclist Tom Hayles is driven by the vision of a rainbow. Hayles has nothing to prove to anyone locally who follows cycling. He has five national championships under his belt over the last two decades — two in mountain biking cross-country, one in mountain biking marathon and two in cyclocross, an intriguing hybrid of road racing and mountain biking. AT AGE 55, he could kick back, spend more time on the couch, sculpt the same size of beer belly as his peers and take more leisurely rides when he is in the saddle. But that’s not Tom Hayles’ way. He has an internal drive to be the best in the world in cyclocross. He wants to wear the rainbow jersey awarded to the top rider in each age division at the world championships. Hayles might not have anything left to prove to any other cyclist, but he’s got to win to satisfy himself. “Tommy Hayles is Tommy Hayles,” said his friend and former Aspen resident Soren West. “He has a desire that in another life might have

found another way out. In this life, it’s a bicycle. “We is what we is — ya know?” West concluded.

Inspired by the Grewals

HAYLES GRAVITATED toward Aspen as a young man in the late 1970s and made his mark in regional road races. He was inspired by Aspen racer Alexi Grewal and his father, Jasjit Grewal. Hayles said he won some Colorado races and was on some teams based in Colorado’s Front Range, but he never really fit in with the DenverBoulder clique. He was unwilling

to leave Aspen and the lifestyle he carved out in the mountains to train full-time with the Front Range teams. The Front Range guys regarded racers from Aspen as “privileged kids” and snubbed them, Hayles said. Grewal — who had a reputation as an immensely talented and emotionally volatile racer — thrived on being an outsider. “That was food for him,” Hayles said. Grewal went on to win the 1984 Olympic gold medal in road cycling at the summer games in Los Angeles. The hard-fought race to the wire is regarded as one of the most thrilling competitions in modern Olympics. Hayles, meanwhile, fell in love

with mountain biking. He recalled that Mark Joseph, the former owner of The Hub of Aspen bicycle shop, built single-speed bicycles. Joseph and Hayles rode the bikes on backcountry trails in Hunter Creek Valley to climb to the huts. “As far as we knew, mountain biking was created in Crested Butte and Aspen,” Hayles said. The new style of cycling appealed to Hayles because it reminded him of riding around on dirt paths on his single-speed String Ray as a kid. Hayles immersed himself in mountain bike. “It took over the sport,” he said. He recalls participating in an early national mountain biking finals, probably in 1983 or ’84 in Santa Cruz, Calif. Hayles savors his overall bike racing experience though he isn’t hung up on specific results, so dates are sometimes a little foggy. His first national title came in mountain biking in 1993, he recalled. It was also about that time he got enamored

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CYCLING SEASON Aspen is a biking town, with plenty of races on the calendar to round out your own rides — as a participant or spectator. Here are few highlights: • RIDE FOR THE PASS – SATURDAY, MAY 18: A charity bike race/ recreational ride benefiting the Independence Pass Foundation’s work on the Pass, this annual event is held the Saturday before the road opens to automobiles. The ride follows the traditional route from the winter gate, four miles east of Aspen, to the Independence Ghost Town approximately 10 miles east up Highway 82 on Independence Pass. The ride gains approximately 2,500 feet of elevation, from 8,550’ to 11,100’, over the 9.5-mile route. www.indpendencepass.org. • ASPEN CYCLING CRITERIUM – SUNDAY, MAY 19: This is not your typical four-corner race...it’s 10. A fast-paced, energy-packed bicycle race held in the heart of downtown Aspen, the Criterium features heats of athletes at speeds of 28 mph and higher around a .9 mile track with sharp curves on road bikes. www. aspencyclingfestival.com. • POWER OF FOUR – SATURDAY, AUG. 3: This unique race combines the four ski areas of Aspen/ Snowmass (Snowmass, Buttermilk, Aspen Highlands and Aspen Mountain) into one mountain bike race. The field consists of solo racers and relay teams (of two or four), with racers starting at the base of Snowmass and finishing at the base of Aspen Mountain in Gondola Plaza. The race includes a 9,000foot vertical gain and drop over 36 miles on top-rated single track, demanding double track ascents. www.aspensnowmass.com • USA PRO CYCLING CHALLENGE – MONDAY-TUESDAY, AUG. 19-20: Aspen’s dream came true when USA Pro Cycling Challenge organizers announced that the 2013 event will start in Aspen with a circuit race and hang around for the beginning of the second stage. Aspen will host a circuit race on the opening day of the event, Aug. 19; the following day, Stage 2 will start in Aspen and travel to Breckenridge. The race brings the world’s top cyclists to Aspen, as well their entourages, for two-days of racing and other festivities. www. usaprocyclingchallenge.com.

THE GOAL IN A CROSS RACE IS TO STAY ON THE BICYCLE WHENEVER POSSIBLE, EVEN IF A RACER IS STRUGGLING THROUGH MUD. “YOU STILL CAN’T RUN AS FAST AS YOU CAN RIDE.” – TOM HAYLES

with cyclocross, a discipline created by European riders in the fall and winter of the early 1900s to stay in shape for road cycling season (see related story). Hayles spent parts of four years in Switzerland in the early 1990s learning the ropes of cyclocross competition and falling in love with yet another form of bicycle racing. The hard work paid off. He earned his first U.S. national title in cyclocross in the late 1990s. It’s odd, Hayles said, because many of the top racers he’s now competing with in cyclocross, or cross as it is commonly known, are the same guys be battled 25 years ago in mountain bike races. The only difference is they are now grizzled veterans, officially known as “masters.”

This was the year

HAYLES THOUGHT this was the year he could snare a world title. The 2013 Union Cycliste Internationale Cyclocross World Championships were held in January in Louisville, Ky., the first time ever they were held outside of Europe. It meant spending less on travel, missing less work and avoiding a grueling schedule. “I knew how I was going to win the race. I knew how I was going to win,” Hayles said, the excitement still in his voice three months after the event. He purposely had a “quiet” season on the race circuit. The sport features rides in fall and winter. Hayles picked and chose carefully

which limited number of races to participate in. He sought a balance. He wanted to make sure his racing skills were honed, but he didn’t want his tendencies and strategies to be fresh on the minds of top competitors. He sat out the national finals in Wisconsin two weeks before the world finals in Louisville. That gave him the advantage of knowing how other top competitors were riding at the time. He knew that a favorite at the worlds would be California rider Henry Kramer. Kramer is a rider who likes to keep tabs on his competitors. He’s not shy about glancing over his shoulder to see who is breathing down his back. Hayles wanted to make Kramer nervous, keep him wondering where he was, hang back, and then launch on the final lap and try to overtake him. Mike Gettinger, owner of MG Cycle and Sport in Glenwood Springs, is another cross racer from the Roaring Fork Valley who frequently trains with Hayles. He said Hayles is a power rider with an incredible ability to pound through tough terrain. A typical cross race lasts about 45 minutes. It makes two or three circuits around a speciallydesigned course that would typically include straight sections where riders power through, technical sections that require the finesse of mountain biking, and usually a barrier or two where riders must dismount and run with their bikes. The course are usually frozen, muddy or both. The machines get gummed up with thick mud making the pedaling difficult and tiring. Racers are allowed to swap their bikes with a clean one on each lap. The short time of the races leaves little time for taking it easy. Racers

labor to their hearts’ red line rates almost the entire time. “It’s a hell of a shock to the system,” Gettinger said. He credited Hayles with being one of the more analytical racers he knows. Hayles regularly calculates how well he is matched to a specific course and how well other top riders will be suited to it. “He takes pride in coming to every race as prepared as possible,” Gettinger said.

Strategy gets stuck in the mud

THE WORLD championships are preceded by preliminary, or “heat races,” which determine the seeding for the final race. Therefore, it’s important for a racer to place well in a heat so they start closer to the front of the pack in the final race, where there are 50 or more competitors. Hayles said conditions were perfect for him in the heat race on Tuesday, Jan. 29, at the world championships. The temperature in Louisville was 68 degrees and there was just a thin layer of mud. His heat screamed through two laps in just nine minutes. The temperature plunged overnight and transformed the course into deep mud with a thin crust of ice on top. It took them 40 minutes to power through three laps in “endless mud,” Hayles said. The goal in a cross race is to stay on the bicycle whenever possible, even if a racer is struggling through mud. “You still can’t run as fast as you can ride,” Hayles said. West worked in Hayles’ pit area for the world finals race. Hayles, like other racers, competes on two identical bikes. The pit crew uses a power washer to clean one while the racer is on the other. Racers swap out during the laps

• ASPEN CYCLING CLUB RACES – WEDNESDAYS THROUGH SEPT. 4: A different race, including road and mountain bike courses, every week. www.aspencyclingclub.org.

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T H I S PA G E : P H OTO C O U RT E S Y O F TO M H AY L E S ; O P P O S I T E PA G E : P H OTO S B Y L E I G H V O G E L


WHAT THE HECK IS CYCLOCROSS? Cyclocross combines the short course of criterium races of road cycling, where racers make multiple laps, with the often sloppy conditions and bike-handling requirements of mountain bike racing. Courses includes straight sections where riders can use their power to crank away, and they typically include lots of corners, short and steep climbs, and even barriers that require riders to dismount and run with their bicycles. Most cross races are held in fall and winter, so courses are often muddy, frozen or a combination. Some courses also use grass.

to try to minimize the toll the mud takes on the machine. Even so, Hayles developed a problem with his rear brake and had to deal with additional drag on his bicycle. He dropped back to fifth in the championship race before powering his way back to third on the final lap. Kramer said in a post-game interview that he knew Hayles was coming on strong and was concerned he might overtake him. Hayles was obviously dejected about the result, but pleased with a podium finish. “I was in the wrong position at the wrong time. That’s racing,” he said. He credited Kramer with running a very good race.

Chasing the rainbow

HAYLES IS STILL intent on capturing the rainbow jersey as the best cross racer in the world in the 55-59 age division. He doesn’t know if the opportunity will come this year, next year or later. The worlds will likely be held back in Europe, so he will have to see if he can make the trip. The site of the 2014 worlds hasn’t been announced yet. Hayles remains addicted to the competition. Success provides an emotional high that he craves to recapture. Some people pursue that high in bicycle racing. Others channel it into less productive directions — but it’s all very similar, Hayles said. “It’s like a party ‘Hey that was fun. Let’s do it again,’” he said. “That’s why some people drink and do drugs.” He’s in the thick of training this wet and muddy spring. He typically goes on long road rides somewhere in the Roaring Fork Valley on weekends. He goes on short, intense rides during weekdays, when he must balance riding with his work at a

high-end retail store. On the shorter weekday rides, he makes himself as uncomfortable as possible in the first 10 minutes to prepare for the grueling starts of cross races. It’s all about building endurance and handling the stress load, he said. He also goes to hot yoga, though he said he’s not real fond of it. “I really can’t stand it sometimes,” he said. But it’s good training to help put on a “poker face” during races so competitors don’t know if he’s suffering or to what degree. “It’s really working on the psychological,” Hayles said. While most road cyclists abhor the sand and gravel left on the edge of the road from winter maintenance, Hayles loves it. Any adversity is good training for what comes his way in a cross race, he said. This year he will also work extensively riding on grass, such as riding Crown Mountain Park in El Jebel. Many cross races incorporate grass into the course. The resistance it provides requires strong riding. Gettinger and West believe Hayles has a legitimate shot at grabbing a world title. West said he uses Hayles as an example of tenacity when he talks to his two daughters about how a person has to achieve greatness. Gettinger said Hayles’ power and mental preparation equip him with the skills needed to be the world’s top rider in his age class. “That’s the thing about Tom, he’s very strong-minded,” he said. For Hayles, winning the cross world title would be the crown achievement in a sport he has embraced since he was a kid. “I don’t want to be a world-class fly fisher. I want a world championship on a bike,” Hayles said.

One theory on the origin says that the style of riding originated in Europe in the early 1900s when riders in the Tour de France rode in sloppy conditions of late fall and winter to stay in shape for the spring and summer competitions, according to the entry for cyclocross on Wikipedia. The racers would cut crosscountry, through muddy country lanes and through farm fields, in their quest to arrive first in the next town. Aspenite and cyclocross competitor Tom Hayles said he uses a bike that resembles a light road bike but it’s got bigger, knobbier tires. He has a slightly higher bottom bracket so he doesn’t get clogged with mud as quickly. “It’s basically a road bike but with more clearance,” Hayles said. He rides with two chain rings in front and 10 gears in back. He prefers cantilever to disc brakes. He shortened his cranks last year to achieve higher turner using lower gears at a higher RPM. “To me, cyclocross is all about acceleration,” he said. Racers and their machines are usually covered with mud. Racers are able to change bicycles during a lap and receive mechanical aid. Pit crews generally clean one bike while the racer is using the other. The season ends with world championships, usually held in Europe. Hayles said Belgium and Holland are sort of the epicenter of the cross world right now, though its popularity is surging in the U.S. – SCOTT CONDON

“IT’S LIKE A PARTY ‘HEY THAT WAS FUN. LET’S DO IT AGAIN.’ THAT’S WHY SOME PEOPLE DRINK AND DO DRUGS.” – TOM HAYLES

scondon@aspentimes.com

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AROUNDASPEN

The SOCIAL The SOCIAL SIDESIDE of TOWN of TOWN

FOR THE CHILDREN THERE ARE STILL plenty of photos from the Wildwood School Kentucky Derby party so here they are. The funds raised by the party go toward programs at the Wildwood School which is a preschool located in the woods at the base of Independence Pass. And I am finally MARY getting into the ESHBAUGH column the photos I HAYES took last summer at the party given by Paula Crown and Tamara Tormohlen for the donors to the Aspen Community Foundation, which has begun a special Cradle to Career Partnership: Signature Project of the “Gus the Bus Preschool on Wheels.” If children cannot get to a preschool, this innovative preschool goes to them. “Gus the Bus” is a specially designed classroom on wheels with qualified preschool teachers, who deliver free preschool year-round to children ages 3 to 5 in isolated neighborhoods. It is a collaboration between the Aspen Community Foundation and Garfield School District which includes New Castle, Silt and Rifle. Undercurrent...a man said to me this morning what seems to be an Aspen truism: “I live in a shack and work in a mansion.”

DERBY Lynn and Phil Eastley and Paula Walbert.

DERBY

DERBY

Keith Hemstreet, Catherine Sanders and Craig Morris.

DERBY

Corina Person Minniti and Rachel Beck.

Kerstin Morgan and Niklas Mohlin.

FOUNDATION Robin Hudgens and Renee Mackie.


by MARY ESHBAUGH HAYES

FOUNDATION Laura Lauder and Rachel Greenwald.

DERBY Julie and Carlo Angelini, Gerald Theron and Anna Cheyne.

DERBY Kim Master and Heidi Hemstreet came to the Kentucky Derby party as jockeys.

FOUNDATION Rob Pew and Michael Fox.

FOUNDATION Marcie Musser and Lisa Lambert.

FOUNDATION Paul Hoenmans with Pearl and Judy Steinberg.

DERBY

Holiday and Laia Schaldach.

DERBY

Eric and Lyndsey Haynie.

P H OTO S B Y M A RY E S H BA U G H H AY E S

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ARTS&ENTERTAINMENT

MUSIC/ART/FILM/LITERATURE

by STEWART OKSENHORN

THE PRODUCTS OF AN ARTISTIC MIND TORI MITAS CAMPISI isn’t bothered by the fact that her art is best-known through the medium of T-shirts, “Do I need to be in a museum? No,” Campisi said one afternoon at her studio in the Red Brick Center for the Arts. “I want my stuff to be liked.” As it happens, the Aspen Art Museum’s current main exhibition is a survey of works by Rob Pruitt. Pruitt’s pieces are practically huggable — lots of cute panda bears, a soft fabric floor, bright candy colors. And if there were any question about Pruitt making an ironic statement, a video interview on display in the museum features Pruitt saying pretty much the same thing Campisi said: He wants people to be welcomed in by his art; he wants it to be liked. Campisi’s work isn’t so far removed from Pruitt’s. Where Pruitt has pandas, Campisi has dogs. Pruitt works in bright, inviting colors; Campisi’s colors are often bright, and she also puts encouraging text — “Think free,” “How will you change the world?” — into some of her pieces. She isn’t concerned that her art isn’t weighted down with heavy suggestions about the troubled state of things. “I try to be serious and it doesn’t translate very well for me. I’ve tried,” she said. At the same time, Campisi believes her art has some value beyond mere eye candy. “My work has something to say. It’s not pushover art.” When the recession hit in 2007, Campisi had a chance to reflect on life’s rougher themes. Her husband, who owned several fast-food restaurants in the valley, saw his business plummet. The couple had four young children, and Campisi was worried. “We got hit hard in every direction in 2008,” she said. “When my son went to kindergarten, I went to look for a job and there was nothing.” Campisi responded not by changing her artistic expression, but by altering her business model. She took a booth at the Aspen Saturday Market, and instead of exhibiting her paintings there, she sold T-shirts, prints and greeting cards with her designs of dogs, hearts, American flags and peace signs. “I had to have a pick-up item. People weren’t going to buy a big painting there,” Campisi said. But

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they did buy T-shirts and the like, in bulk. Her first T-shirt design, with the phrase “Live Free Aspen,” sold more than 5,000 pieces. Within a few months of the first summer at the Saturday Market, Boogie’s had begun selling Campisi’s line. “The Saturday Market — it was

the designs to show them how they translate, what the possibilities are,” Campisi said. Going from selling T-shirts herself at Aspen’s Saturday Market to having her designs on plates and scarves in a big-box retail chain is a fairly big leap in transforming

artistic message she is sending out, it is being picked up, even if the art is on a plate and not a canvas. When her son wore one of her T-shirts on a trip to San Francisco, three people commented on the design. “It has some point of contact with people,” said Campisi, who lives near

Local artist Tori Mitas Campisi has begun putting her designs on a line of products, including T-shirts, pottery and stationery.

all about the money,” she said. “We needed the cash money. And I was so proud of myself — I was able to make my art and creativity help support our family in a very down economy.” Campisi is in expansion mode on the business side. Since December, she has been working with the Basalt firm Words Pictures Colours to turn her art into graphic designs. In her studio, Campisi had a handful of products, from pottery to pillowcases, that featured her designs: “Eat Cake,” with a line of cupcakes; “Woof!” featuring dog bones and American flags. “I was pretty burned out” on creating new images, Campisi said. “But I had so many images, so many dogs, this whole portfolio of stuff, and I wanted to see if it could live on,” she said. This week, Campisi will take the products to the Surtex Trade Show, where companies like Target, Pottery Barn and stationery makers go to look for new items. “We’re bringing

Ma y 16- 22 , 2013

her art into commodities. Campisi doesn’t mind. She points out that she is self-taught as an artist — her art education has been limited to a few classes at Colorado Mountain College and a plein aire class she took some years ago in her native New Mexico — and thus hasn’t picked up the affectations of more serious artists. “Do I have any qualms about selling out? No,” she said. “I have the left and right brain thing going on — the business is as exciting as the creativity part of it.” Campisi believes she is infusing the business side of things with artistic integrity. The way Words Pictures Colours handles her creations has maintained the artistry. “What I love about the transformation is, it’s still all my hand,” Campisi said. “Every layer is all me; it’s still my brush strokes and my design. That was important to me. I told them very clearly: I want my art to stand on its own.” Campisi has seen that, whatever

Willits. “It’s got an emotional appeal. People smile. The content might seem juvenile, but I’m serious about it. A lot of artists spend years trying to find a voice. I have a voice and I like it. It’s a happy voice.” Campisi still has other outlets for her ambitions. One year, she did 20 commissioned paintings. And when she was hired to create an installation for a house, Campisi left her imagination run wild. “It’s a $30 million house — I needed to do a ‘Wow!’ factor,” she said. She ended up making a huge three-dimensional piece with metal, moving parts and text. Getting into merchandising hasn’t pulled Campisi away from the business of making art. The nerve center of her business isn’t a textile manufacturer, but her Red Brick studio. “This is the soul of the business,” said Campisi, surrounded by paint, easels and canvases. “Nothing else can happen if I’m not in here painting.” PHOTO BY MICHELLE CARDAMONE


THELISTINGS

MAY 16 - 22, 2013

AND OTHERS — 5:30 TO 7 P.M., Basalt Regional Library community room. Cathy Markle, soprano, and Tim Fox, piano. Call 970-927-4311. JACKSON EMMER AND LESTER PRICE — 7 TO 10 P.M., Justice Snow’s, 328 E. Hyman Ave., Aspen. Americana/country music. For more information, visit www. jacksonemmer.com. Call 970-429-8192. MATT HASLETT — 7 TO 10 P.M., The Black Nugget, 403 Main St., Carbondale. Local singersongwriter performs acoustic show. No cover. Call 970-618-1156.

FRIDAY, MAY 17 ASPEN COMMUNITY SCHOOL’S TRIPLE “R” SALE: REDUCE, REUSE, RECYCLE — 9 A.M. TO 5 P.M., Willits Town Center near Kitchen Collage. Annual Aspen Community School fundraiser. Deals on bikes, furniture, tools, toys, baby items, kitchen, housewares, construction and sporting goods. Support the Aspen Community School with your 501c3 donation. Call 970-379-9817.

HEAR Guitarist Junior Brown performs Thursday, May 16 at PAC3 in Carbondale.

ONGOING ROB PRUITT — 10 A.M. TO 6 P.M., Aspen Art Museum, 590 N. Mill St., Aspen. Since the early 1990s, Pruitt’s risk-taking investigations into American popular culture have taken many forms. From his notorious “Cocaine Buffet” (1998) and glitter portraits of pandas to such events as his ongoing flea market and annual art awards, Pruitt has employed a post-pop sensibility to playfully satirize the art world and its ambivalent relation to celebrity and popular culture. His exhibition at the museum will be the artist’s first-ever solo museum survey in America. Call 970-925-8050. THEA DJORDJADZE — 10 A.M. TO 6 P.M., Aspen Art Museum, 590 N. Mill St., Aspen. Originally trained as a painter, Djordjadze is

COURTESY PHOTO

best known for creating sculptural installations that combine found and constructed elements in carefully choreographed settings. Employing materials ranging from the elegant to the everyday, Djordjadze’s installations often suggest fragmentary arrangements of furniture and other functional objects, oscillating between such categories as abstraction and decoration, model and reality, process and product. And while her works may develop out of her interests in cinema, architecture and literature, their references remain oblique, in effect setting a mood rather than telling a story. This will be Djordjadze’s first major solo exhibition in North America. Call 970-925-8050. MOUNTAIN FAIR POSTER CONTEST: PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD — 9 A.M. TO 5 P.M., Round Room, Third Street Center, Carbondale. View and vote on

your favorite Mountain Fair Poster Contest submission. Poster artwork will be hung in the Round Room at the Third Street Center through May 17. The winner of the People’s Choice Award will receive a $100 gift certificate to the new Carbondale restaurant Town as well as two backstage passes to Mountain Fair. The winner will be announced May 21. For more information, visit www. carbonalearts.com. Call 970-963-1680.

THURSDAY, MAY 16 DESIGNER DRUGS WITH DJ NAZTY NATE — 9:30 TO 11:55 P.M., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S. Galena St., Aspen. Designer Drugs is the New York duo of Michael Vincent Patrick and Theodore Paul Nelson. Call 970544-9800. FROM MUSICALS TO JAZZ: CELEBRATION OF COLE PORTER

BENEFIT MOVIE PREMIERE — 7 TO 9 P.M., Third Street Center, Carbondale. Carbondale premiere and release of Wayne Ewing’s new film, “Playing With Magic,” to benefit Sopris Therapy Services, a local equine-assisted-therapy program serving children, adults and disabled veterans since 1994. The film explores how people are transformed and empowered by horses and is based on the book “Zen Mind, Zen Horse,” by brain surgeon Dr. Allan Hamilton. Tickets are $10 at the door. More information at www. sopristherapyservices.org or www. playingwithmagic.com. Call 970-948-1002. ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROB, “NO STRINGS ATTACHED” — 6 TO 9 P.M., TWO RIVER’S BAR & CAFE, 156 Midland Ave., Basalt. Entertainer singing and blowing early blues and folk solos on harmonica. Call 970-927-3348. TECH N9NE’S INDEPENDENT POWERHOUSE TOUR — 9 TO 11:55 P.M., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S. Galena St., Aspen. Rapper will be joined on the tour by his Strange Music labelmates: gold recording artist Brotha Lynch Hung, Krizz Kaliko, Kutt Calhoun and newcomers Rittz and Ces Cru. Call 970-544-9800.

SATURDAY, MAY 18 ASPEN COMMUNITY DANCE — 6:30 TO 10 P.M., 455 Galena,

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Aspen. West Coast swing lesson followed by nightclub two-step. One lesson for $15; two for $25. Lessons taught by Scott Hopkins. Refreshments and open dancing after lessons. No partner is necessary. Call 970-925-8536. ASPEN COMMUNITY SCHOOL’S TRIPLE “R” SALE: REDUCE, REUSE, RECYCLE — 9 A.M. TO 5 P.M., Willits Town Center near Kitchen Collage. Annual Aspen Community School fundraiser. Deals on bikes, furniture, tools, toys, baby items, kitchen, housewares, construction and sporting goods. Support the Aspen Community School with your 501c3 donation. Call 970-379-9817. LEMONADE DAY REGISTRATION — 11 A.M. TO 4 P.M., Aspen Recreation Center. Free and open to children in kindergarten through 12th grade. Participants sign up with an adult and will receive a backpack that contains an entrepreneur and mentor workbook. Lemonade Day in the Roaring Fork Valley will be held on June 29. Lemonade Day, held each year in cities across America, is an experiential learning program that teaches youth how to own and operate their own business — a lemonade stand. Call 970-920-2130.

Literature Out Loud, a story time for adults, is sponsored by Friends of the Library. Call 970-429-1900. ASPEN COMMUNITY SCHOOL’S TRIPLE “R” SALE: REDUCE, REUSE, RECYCLE — 9 A.M. TO 5 P.M., Willits Town Center near Kitchen Collage. Annual Aspen Community School fundraiser. Deals on bikes, furniture, tools, toys, baby items, kitchen, housewares, construction and sporting goods. Support the Aspen Community School with your 501c3 donation. Call 970-379-9817. BOBAFLEX WITH THE 67’S — 9 TO 11:30 P.M., Belly Up, 450 S. Galena St., Aspen. Shaun and Martin McCoy founded the band’s first incarnation, a slashing, hardcharging metal outfit that released three records and toured the planet from one side to the other, culminating with a high-profile slot on Megadeth’s Gigantour in 2005

2270 Highway 133, Carbondale. Join us for the Roaring Fork High School Art exhibit. Closing night is May 22 from 6 to 8 p.m., with live performances, food and drinks. Call 970-384-5767. LIFE-DRAWING SESSIONS — 6 TO 9 P.M., Carbondale Council for Arts & Humanities. With Philip Hone Williams. $10 drop-in. Participants practice life drawing using live models. No registration is required. Call 970-963-1680. KARAOKE WITH SANDMAN — 9 P.M., Ryno’s Pies & Pints, 430 E. Cooper Ave., Aspen. Sign-up opens every Monday night at 9 p.m. Check www.songbookslive.com/sandman for up-to-date song list. Call 970-922-7466. DANA WILSON AND THE OLD TIME JAM SESSION — 7 TO 10 P.M., Carbondale Beer Works, 647 Main St., Carbondale. All

The sound of “Beat The Devil’s Tattoo” comes from everywhere and nowhere — it draws a map and embarks on a sonic road trip through American music, from howling front porch stomps on the Chattanooga and beer-sloshing Texas roadhouse rockouts, to swaggering proto-punk sneering in NYC’s basement bars. Call 970-544-9800. SPRING GARDEN VOLUNTEER SERIES — 5:30 TO 7 P.M., Aspen Center for Environmental Studies at Hallam Lake, 100 Puppy Smith St., Aspen. Join ACES staff and community members for evenings of spring gardening at Hallam Lake. Wear sturdy shoes, and bring your own work gloves if you have some. Snacks provided, BYOB. RSVP with the dates you will be attending. Call 970-925-5756.

HUNTER/JUMPER HORSE SHOW — 8 A.M. TO 5 P.M., Strang Ranch County Road 102 in Carbondale (Missouri Heights). Local Hunter/ Jumper Horse Show open to exhibitors. Competition from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday features children, junior, adult and pony hunter classes. Sunday mornings showcase beginner riders; Sunday afternoon session will feature the timed jumper courses. All are welcome to watch for free. Concessions available. New members welcome. Visit www. cwhja.com for more information. Call 970-963-9755. GUITAR WORKSHOP WITH JACKSON EMMER — 4 TO 5 P.M., Pitkin County Library, Aspen. Free and open to beginners 12 and older. Learn about cover chords, pick techniques, tuning tips, healthy posture and more. Emmer has released 10 albums, with a new one coming out later this year. Call 970-429-1900.

SUNDAY, MAY 19 LITERATURE OUT LOUD — 3 TO 4 P.M., Pitkin County Library, Aspen. Dramatic readings of literature. This month’s theme is “Voices of Experience.” John Keleher will read from Ethan Canin’s “The Emperor of the Air,” about a man’s reverence for history and eternity; Rett Harper will read from “Little Nightmares, Little Dreams,” by Rachel Simon, a tale of a long marriage bond.

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Ma y 16- 22 , 2013

SEE Chris Pine, left, and Zoe Saldana star in “Star Trek Into Darkness,” opening today in local theaters.

and their breakthrough release, “Apologize for Nothing”. Call 970-544-9800. AUDITIONS FOR “ROMEO AND JULIET” — 4 TO 6 P.M., Rio Grande Room, behind the Pitkin County Courthouse. For the Hudson Reed Ensemble’s eighth annual Shakespeare in the Park. For ages 16 to 60. Cold readings from the script. Call 970-429-8175.

MONDAY, MAY 20 ROARING FORK HIGH SCHOOL ART SHOW — 8 A.M. TO 8 P.M., Roaring Fork High School (main gym),

musicians welcome, experienced and beginners; bring your banjo, guitar, mandolin, fiddle, spoons, washboard or whatever, and join in the fun of early American music. Call 970-704-1216.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 22

TUESDAY, MAY 21

CAPITAL CITIES - DANCING WITH STRANGERS TOUR WITH GOLD FIELDS — 8 TO 11:30 P.M., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S. Galena St. Call 970-544-9800.

BLACK REBEL MOTORCYCLE CLUB WITH THENEWN02 — 9 TO 11:55 P.M., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S. Galena St., Aspen. Somewhere between the five full-length albums and a decade-long road test across the highways of the world, Black Rebel Motorcycle Club found their way.

ASPEN CYCLING CLUB WEDNESDAY NIGHT RACES — 6 TO 8 P.M., Alternating Road/ Mountain locations in the Roaring Fork Valley. Mountain- and roadbike races every Wednesday through the summer season. Call 303-378-6934.

ZADE ROSENTHAL


C L AS S I F I E D S @ AS P E N T I M E S .CO M

Restaurant/ Clubs

Technology

Multiple Positions

Jobs Barber/Beauty Hair Stylist, Nail Tech, Esthetician S a l o n T u l l i o 970-379-5638

Drivers/Transportation Delivery Driver Seasonal Driver. Valid CDL required. Background check and DOT+ drug test manditory. Apply in person at 740 Hwy 133, Carbondale, Co.

Education

BB's Kitchen is accepting applications for Summer Season. PM Line Cook, Host, Server, Backserver & Bartender needed. Experience required. Apply in person at 525 E. Cooper Ave. Aspen, CO

Feel the power. 80 percent of adults in households earning $100,000 or more read a newspaper in print or online each week. Servers HICKORY HOUSE Hiring FT/PT exp servers. Please apply in person Wed. thru Sun. 730 W Main Street, Aspen. No phone calls please.

PRESCHOOL TEACHERS Lead and Asst. Preschool Teachers in Carbondale and GWS. Send resume and cover letter to amanda@manausfund.org

Office/Clerical RESPONSE: Help for Survivors of Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault, a fast-paced non-profit seeks individual with a passion for the organization's mission of ending interpersonal violence for the Advocacy and Prevention Program Coordinator - Latina Services position. Must possess strong advocacy and communication skills and be a committed team player. Bilingual required, bicultural preferred. P/T + benefits, commensurate with experience. For serious job inquiry go to www.responsehelps.org. Applications must be received by May 24. EOE.

Professional Wanted: Executive Director of RESPONSE: Help for Survivors of Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault. Strong management skills including administrative, fundraising, financial and marketing/public relations are required. Bachelor's degree required. Master's degree, supervisory and non-profit organization experience preferred. For serious job inquiry go to www.ResponseHelps.org.

Submit letter of interest and resume to: RESPONSE, PO Box 1340, Aspen, CO 81612. Must be received by May 24th. EOE-M/F

Tempranillo Basalt Experienced Servers & Line Cook. Start now & join our professional team! 165 Midland Ave. 970-319-5021

Retail Retail Professionals James Perse is now hiring retail professionals. Please contact: msalvati@jamesperse.com

Sales/Marketing

Mountain Vacation Sales Agent Ski.com is looking for experienced sales agents to join our t e a m . T r a v e l agent/Hospitality sales experience preferred. Compensation is commission based. Please email resume and cover letter to hr@ski.com

Audio Video Technician Mackie Electronic Systems engineer, install and configure systems in high end residential homes in the Aspen & Snowmass area of Colorado. Successful candidate would Install and configure all systems including Audio, Video, Lighting control, Surveillance, Computer networks & Smart Home control. Good to very good computer & network knowledge important. Proficient with hand tools and light power tools. Compensation commensurate with experience. Send r e s u m e t o daryl@mackiesystems.c om

Trades/ Construction Painters Experienced, own transportation. Need References. Call Tim: 970-379-4363 to set up interview.

Please Recycle Roofing GREAT PAY/FULL TIME SUMMER WORK Seeking laborers, roofers, journeymen for projects in Basalt and Glenwood Springs. Must pass background/drug screen. 303-375-0300 EOE

Gosh, thanks. More than 71 percent of adults read a newspaper in print or online each week. Superintendent General Superintendent For commercial, hospitality projects. 15+ yrs exp. preferred. Must be safety minded & capable of managing complex, fast track projects. Send resumes to: 9177539@MtnJob.com

NOW OPEN!

Hire Me BORN AND RAISED LOCAL DESIRES CARETAKER POSITION. LOCAL FIREFIGHTER AND PARA-MEDIC, D E G R E E I N CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT. SPOUSE IS A VETERINARIAN. EXCELLENT REFERENCES. PLEASE CALL MELISSA AT 970-214-4352.

Rentals Aspen

Rentals Aspen

1 Bed Apt (1/2 duplex) on Spruce St. 600+/- sq ft.Aspen Mt. view. W/D, N/P.$1,800/mo. Long Term. 970-379-3474 outfitter738@rof.net

Aspen Core 2BD/2BA Furn 4 diff. condos short or long term see photos ajaxcondorental.com rates vary from $2600 ajaxcondorental@gmail. com no pets/smkg 847-997-4321

1 LG. STUDIO DWNTWN Aspen. Furnished, off-st prkg, walk to everything. W/D, D/W, N/S, N/P util. incld. $1900. Call Kyle @ 970-948-7271

RENTED!

1 BD 1.5 BA Unfurnished 766 Condo WD NP NS $1300 $500 security 1 yr lease 970-948-4067 336 Alexander Lane Basalt CO

Rentals Housing Wanted STUDIO SPACE WANTED! for small design practice 720-317-5797 nickaceto@gmail.com

Rentals Aspen

2BD/2BA Unfurnished End-Unit Townhouse. 1147 sf Sunny, quiet, remodeled end-unit with Views of Ajax Mtn. Stainless appliances, wood floors, steam shower, fireplace, deck, 2 car parking, W/D. N/P N/S. LT only. $3,800/mo 1st/Last/Sec 970-379-4655 tdlaspen@gmail.com .

2 bd/2 bth, furn. Aspen Core, F/P, W/D, Parking. now thru Nov.-from $3300 incl. utilities. Short term rates available. Joanne ASSIR 970-319-6827

STAFF HOUSING Great for seasonal employees, interns, music students, construction crews, temporary housing. Summer housing available now in Snowmass Village $560 per room Apartments are fully furnished All utilities/TV cable included On bus route/laundry facility on site Sorry, no pets. Call Leasing Office 970-922-9001 or housingoffice@aspensnowmass.com www.aspensnowmass. com/housing 1BD/1BA FURNISHED in Mt. Valley w/Jacuzzi tub. W/D, D/W Priv. BBQ & deck. N/S & N/P. Free shuttle to town.Util. incl. $1900/mo. Call Kyle @ 970-948-7271

Studio, In Town, Inclds Utils, NS, NP, $1200/mo. Long Term. 970-618-5114 1BD updated condo, 2nd level, corner unit, near gondola, parking. NP. $1700/mo. 303-807-8853

HUNTER CREEK PROPERTIES INC. • 2BD/1BA Furn $2,000 • 2BD/1BA Unfurn $2,100 Enjoy the Hunter Creek Pool, Tennis Courts and Hot Tubs. All units are year leases, no smoking and no pets. 970-925-1060 or hc@huntercreek.net

Rentals Basalt Area

Rentals New Castle Riverpark-Nice 2BD/2BA unfurn condo, WD, garage, AC, no pets, $1000/mo inclds most utils. 970-274-3126

Beautiful Home For Rent 6,000 sq ft home for rent in Missouri Heights. 5 bdrm/5 bth. 3 car garage. Fabulous views. High end finishes throughout. A beautiful home! Call or email for more info. 970 927-6472 keelty@sopris.net

Move in special - Call for details: Riverpark 2ba/ 2bd w/garage, $1000; 3 bd/2ba furnished w/garage, $1150 WD, NP, NS. 970-471-6863 or cmoeller@polarstarproperties.com

Rentals Snowmass

Studio near Gondola avail 6/1. Remodeled, private, 12mo lease. $ 1 4 0 0 N S / N P 970-319-8232

Rentals

1 BD condo in Aspen core w/pkg for summer rental. $3K mo. See www.winfieldarms.com for pics. 310-880-7792

Please apply in person any day between 11 a.m.-5 p.m. At 302 Hopkins Ave, Aspen or call 970.315.0112 Email resumes to: info@aspenwhitehouse.com

AS P E N T I M E S .CO M / P L AC E A D

2BD/1BA, Unfurnished West End, FP, W/D, Quiet, $2200/mo.

Rentals General

M O N DAY- F R I DAY 8 : 3 0 A M TO 5 : 0 0 P M 970. 9 2 5 . 9 9 37

Amazing views Aspen Mtn & Sunset. 3 BD 2 BA Hot tub, NS $3500, Utils+Dep Avail for school yr. or ski season. 970-379-5181 www.aspenretreat.net

Superb Studio Cabin In Town, Loft, Private fenced yd. Furn. W/D, WiFi N/S N/P $1750 5-6mo lse. 970-544-1950

Roommates Aspen Master Bedroom $950, Smaller $800 mo. in center of Aspen in SFH. WD NS/NP 575-644-6096

Rentals Basalt Area 1bd/1bath Old Town Basalt/walk to town, yard/garage/pet considered w.d, $1250 plus utilities Joanne 319-6827 (ASSIR) 2 bed / 2 bath + office. Easy walk to downtown, Elk Run duplex, avail June 1st, private yard, wood floors, stainless kitchen, quiet neighborhood, credit/ref check, $1850. Stacey Craft (Sotheby’s Realty) 970-927-4627

3BD 2BA condo. in town, Views of Aspen Mtn. W/D, NP $3000/Mo. 970-987-2531

3 B D / 3 . 5 B A . Unfurnished, newly remodeled. 3,000 Sqft. Duplex. 1.5 car garage, deck, views, great yard, on the free bus route. Pets al lowed with approval. No smoking. Avail 6/1. 1085 C e m e t e r y L n . $6,500/Mo.+ Utils. First, last & security. 1 yr. lease. Call Tony Greene, Aspen Real Estate Company 970-948-9419 tonygre@gmail.com

4BD/3BA condo.NP, NS, telv,wifi & util. incld. $4900/m. 6 mo lease! Fully furn. One prk spc. 970-319-9435

3 B D 3 B A clean,Furnished. 2138 sq ft, WD,garage, view, lrg deck,No smoking. $2200+ util, LT lease. 970-379-9455 Don ASRE

Can you fix just about anything? Advertise your handyman business in the Service Directory. Classifieds@ cmnm.org. 6 BD 4 BA 1 Partial baths Unfurnished. Single Family Home Pets allowed with approval. No smoking. $3,650.00 970-948-7249 Red Tail Drive Basalt CO or rent main house 4BD 3 BA for $2,750.00 with shared laundry.

Columbine Condo 4BD 3.5 BA UF 1999 Dog allowed NS $2,400 First, last & security. Long term. 970-379-3864

2BD 1.5BA DUPLEX REMODELED UNFURN, FP/WD LONG TERM NS. F/L/S $2000 +. Avail now. 970-948-5392

SPACIOUS CORNER 2bd/2.5ba SUNNY REMODELED TWNHOME, FAMILY ROOM, DECK & PATIO, LAUNDRY, GARAGE, $2,250/mn BRENT 379-7309 Willits Lofts for Lease Starting @ $1500 Wendy's Rentals 970-309-7235

Roommates Basalt Area Two rooms and own baths . $650 and $750 with expensive mattresses. W/D No pets or smokers 575-644-6096 Available now!

2 BD 2 BA Snowmass Mountain condo. Wifi, heat & cable inc. Pool/gym. W/D $2,200/mo.970-379-1907.

Color makes your classified ad stand out. 2BD/2BA Unfurn. Seasons 4 Condo. Remodeled, Avail 5/15, NS , 1 dog consd $2100/m 1st, last, sec. LT. 970923-1700

Rentals Carbondale 2 bed/ 2 bath + office condo near middle school $1350, 1 dog ok, Avail May 1 Stacey Craft (Sotheby's) 970-927-4627 Live in the Rockies! 400 Sq. Ft. Apt. Located on 35 Acres, 15 miles from the hwy. Beautiful, Serene property. $700/Mo. Util incl. No Cable 970-261-7310

Rentals Glenwood Springs 1BD large Apt., NS, NP, W/D Hook ups $600mo. Camp site on ranch, full hook-ups, $350/mo. 970-948-5525

Try a border for just five bucks! VILLAGE GREEN TOWNHOMES! FP, DW, W/D, Great community, beautiful landscaped play area. Large 1, 2, & 3 bdrms $875 - $1325 970-945-6622

Beautifully remodeled. 2 BD/1 BA Furn @ Snowmass Cnty Club. No smoking/pets. $1,950/mo + elec. Avail immed. 970-379-3458 ContemRem 2Bd/2Ba @GolfCrs,SlopeVws, W/D,A/C,YrLse,N/P, 970-925-1677 Cheryl

Roommates Snowmass Creekside avl. immed. near bus. 1 room for $690. Two baths, sauna, prkg, W/D. NS/Pets ok. $40 utils, WiFi, Sat. 970-379-8764. airbnb.com/rooms/686573

Rentals Commercial/Retail AABC Commercial Storage/Warehouse/ Office/Shop/Light Industrial 2,800 sq. ft., 16+ foot ceilings, parking, private bath, roll up door, separate office entries 970-618-3544. www.aspenabc.com


Rentals Commercial/Retail

Aviation

Hangar Space Available Rifle Airport. Still looking for light twin, small jet with possible partnership. Long-term, economic local rates. Call 970-948-1152 for quote.

Rentals Commercial/Retail

Rentals Commercial/Retail

OFFICES SALE/LEASE 605 W. Main Street 553 SF $249,000 Lease $2000/mo. total

Private office in highquality prof. suite. Downtown Basalt. $500/mo all incl. shared kitchen 970-927-0456

320 W Main Street. 100 SQ FT. to 2700 SF $512-$6500 per month 117 S. Spring Street 125 Sq. Ft. to 1500 Sq Ft $500-$6735 per month RETAIL FOR LEASE Ute City Building flexible sizes & prices North of Nell 369 SF -$2500/mo. 949 SF $9732 per mo.

Basalt’s BEST Retail Space For Lease!

Three Bears Building

174 Midland Ave. Basalt, CO Beautiful~Affordable Downtown! Call Today 927-3734

400 E. Hyman Ave. 420 SF $4000 Hyman Ave. Mall 2400 SF - $128/FT BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES From Retail to Restaurants and more call us for details

Rentals Office Space $12-$30/sqft Clean office, retail, storage spaces 130 sf - 4000 sf now available. In Cascade Resort. ZERO CAM-ZERO UTILITIES! First, last & security. 2 year lease. Vail Ski-in/Ski-Out. Call Michael 303-589-6234

Avail immediately: Aspen office space, 750 SF w/bath + balcony, great location, $4000/ mo. inclds off street parking, all maintenance & util fees except for office electric. Details call Susan Whitney 97 0-925-3530

KRUGER AND COMPANY Ruth Kruger, Broker CCIM, CIPS, TRC, RSPS 970-920-4001 /404-4000 Ruth@KrugerandCompany.com

Basalt, High Ceilings, Decks, 800sqft. $1550, includes all. Cam, Elec, Gas. (970)309-5111

www.KrugerandCompany. com

Office 135 W. Main, Aspen $600/mo. Call 970-379-3715

DOWNTOWN BASALT 690 SF, full bath, private entrance, on-site parking. $900/mo Terry SIR 970-273-3051

Got friends?

Office Bldg: 2060 SF. Carbondale, Total $13/SF. Gross Lease, Parking, First/Last/Sec, Property is also for sale. Contact: 970-309-2000

Connect your classified ad to social media to extend the reach of your ad. Whether you are selling your home, your car or your skis…looking for renters, employees or work… you can connect your classified ad to Facebook, Linkedin, Twitter, e-mail… the list goes on.

Real Estate General Thousands will see your listing! Place your real estate ad here!

Once you’ve placed your classified ad, locate it online (it’s online within the hour), then just click on any of the social media icons to connect it with the social media app you use the most.

RE Carbondale

It’s that easy!

Aspen Glen Golf Course Lots with Mt. Sopris view and Aspen Glen golf course club membership for <$100,000: How do you like those apples! Reduced $$$ sponsor club memberships available. John 702-900-2526

Aspen - $4,875,000

Close A Loan In Thirty Days? No Problem!!!

Mixed Use Building For Sale 420 West Main Street • 4 separate upstairs apartments • 2 Beautiful office suites. • 12 private offices, lab & kitchen • Easy access & parking in back • Spacious reception area • Shared waiting room with FP • Lower level storage

At Mountain Mortgage, we don’t believe that it should take forever and a day to get your loan approved and closed. While others promise, we perform!

Supremely situated 2-BD Condo in Hunter Creek. Coveted corner/end unit, quiet with exceptional Aspen Mtn. views. South-West exposure with lots of natural day light. Amenities: Swimming Pool, 2 Tennis Courts, 2 Jacuzzis.Easy to show!

Ruth Kruger

970.404.4000 1.888.920.4001 www.KrugerandCompany.com

Jennifer Yaeger

970-948-6685 jyaeger@outofthebox-co.com

225 North Mill Street, Suite 202, Aspen, CO 81611 (970) 925-5490 mtnmtg@sopris.net Marilyn Foss, President NMLS #267478 Commercial Eagle - $65,000

PRICE REDUCED!!!

Want to own Eagle County? Own the only MOBILE franchise. Turnkey business. Great potential. Make your own hours. ALL equipment / inventory includes Mercedes Sprinter Van. Will train.

Ginny Cassano

970-390-3164 danthemountainman@centurytel.net

Aspen - $669,000

Pitkin Realty

Florida - $55,000,000

Mansions in the Sky New Oceanfront Ultra Luxury Miami Development Featuring World's Finest Penthouse. Furnished by Fendi Casa, 15,500 sqft. Units start at $7.75 mill.

Now is the time to buy a home. Call a Realtor® today.

Ryan & Matt Podskoch 303-579-2725 SearchLuxHomes.com

Global Real Estate Network

Trans portation

Audi Q5 2010

Chevy Custom Deluxe 20 - 1977

CHEVY SEDAN 1934 HOT ROD

ColemanE-3 2010

Premium Plus, 3.2L Quattro, Automatic, 32,500 mi. Dark Blue, Grey Interior, 2 sets of tires, Really clean. Priced below KBB. $29,500. (970) 925-5625

Rare: 3/4 ton step side. 4 spd, 350V8, 38,000 orig miles.

SWEET RIDE!!! 350 Crate Motor, 350 Trans, Vintage Air, Outlaw Body, Purple, Painless Wiring, Mustang II Front End with Disc Brakes, Ford 9” Rear. Ready for interior finish. $24,000 970-456-3291 (Rifle)

Coleman E-3 2010 12,500 Phyllis 970-379-3793 pw.star@yahoo.com 12,500 970-379-3793

$3850.00 - OBO 970-379-4403

Grand Junction

Serious Inquiries only


Dodge Stealth ES 1991

Ford E-150 Traveler 1996

Ford Explorer XLT 2001

Jeep Commandeer 2006

Jeep Grand Cherokee 2005

Dodge Stealth ES 1991 4,995 Hatchback. Excellent condition. 127,000 Manual transmission. 12 Valve 3 liter DOHC Factory Air Arctic White John 970-925-8041 lpljohn@msn.com 4,995 970-925-8041

Ford E-150 Traveler by Explorer Conversion Van 1996. 64000 original miles Excellent condition. James Giglio: jsgiglio@comcast.net $7000.00 970-963-9736

4WD 4 door. Excellent condition. 130k Auto transmission. 2 set of tires Extra seat Power windows. Power seats. $4500 970-274-2256

Jeep Commandeer '06. $12,950 incls summer/winter tires. 112k miles. Auto, sun roof, leather, tow pckg. 4.8LV8 Beige. 970-948-6758 or chris@theitraveler.com 12950 9709486758

Ltd. SUV 4D, V8- 4.7 Liter Automatic 4WD, CD, power windows, moon roof, roof rack, towing pkg., white with tan leather interior, A/C, heated seats, 111k. Very Good condition- one owner $9,975 970 618 8290

Jeep wrangler sahara 2000

Lexus LX470 - 2000

Mercedes-Benz 450SL 1980

Mercedes Benz 560 SL 1989

Mercedes-Benz ML550 2011

Coach package. 2 door. Gently used condition. 39,143 Manual transmission. carsoncampbell@mac.com

1980 Mercedes 450SL - Silver, 124K 2nd owner - 560SL headlights, wheels and emblems. Fresh paint & Interior. Located in Carbondale! $12,000 303-656-7371

Excellent condition, 89K. New brakes, battery and tires. A really great car but must sell.

$10,900 602-315-0745

1 owner, all extra: sunroof, wood & leather interior, break system for trailer, V8, 112k miles, grill back & front. Good Condition. $14,500 970.309.9434

Mercury Mountaineer 2000

Subaru Outback 2008

Subaru Outback - 2010

Subaru Outback 2.5i Premium 2010

Suzuki 650 2006

V6, Automatic, AWD plus on-the-fly 4WD. Premier loaded, runs perfectly, 211K. Great SUV

Subaru Outback 2008 LL BEAN. 44K miles, 6 cylinder, all wheel drive, sunroof, roof rack, leather, heated seats, extended warranty, mp3

2.5i, 48k miles, manual 6 speed, tinted windows, tow package, cloth seats, Excellent condition

One Owner, Dealer Maintained, Records. Heated Seats, 6 Air Bags, Clean, automatic, 56K Miles.

SOLD

$12,500 OBO

iSOLDi

Call Kelly (970)949-7070

$16,900 Call Mac 970-379-3673

$2900 970-948-6003

$18,900 970-309-2250

Suzuki Grand Vitara - 2002

Toyota Tacoma - 2000

Toyota Tundra 2001

Toyota TUNDRA 2004

VW R32 2008

XL7, Limited Sport, New Serpt. Belt, Fresh, Full Synthetic Oil, Great Car NEED TO SELL, Moving.

187K, V6, Manual, Shell with bike rack, Good Condition!

Toyota Tundra 2001 $7800.00 Sports package. 4 door. Excellent condition. 199,000 Auto transmission. 4.7L V-8 Chuck 970-618-7393 chuckpatrol@gmail.com $7800.00 970-618-7393

2004 TUNDRA SR5 ACCESS CAB 133K Miles Auto transmission. V8. Good Condition. $9999 970-948-3514

2008 VW R32, 21k miles, AWD, 250HP V6, blizzaks and summer tires, allseason hot hatch!

$5600.00 970-306-2391

$8,900 Call: 970-309-1651

$18,939.00 970-618-0092

$23,500 970-319-0198

Guaranteed

VW TDI Wagon 2002

"TL"CPVUPVS"VUP1IPUP(VBSBOUFFEUP4FMM1SPHSBN

925-9937

Automatic, Low Miles. New windshield, battery, timing belt & fuel pump. Studded snow tires available. All extras! 47mpg $9400. OBO 970-309-1004

Auto Parts/ Accessories set of 4 michelin tires,LTX M/S all season P225/70 R16 x-good condition $100 970-963-0983

Did you know more people read a newspaper on a typical Sunday than watched the 2011 Super Bowl?

BTQFOUJNFTDPNQMBDFBE

Autos AVALANCHE AUTOMOTIVE LLC

98 Subaru Forester, White, Auto, 142K. Call for other cars available. We finance with approved credit. BUY HERE, PAY HERE. Hwy 24 in Minturn. (970) 827-5336

Antiques

Appliances

Gosh, thanks. More than 71 percent of adults read a newspaper in print or online each week.

More than 165 million people read a newspaper in print or online in a typical week. 490 st graco sparyer works great

$450.00

970-390-6334

Avalancheautosales.com

Autos SPECIALIZING

in price range vehicles under $10K Wranglers in stock now

stansautosalesllc.com or call 303-650-1011

Construction Equipment/Material

Merch andise

VINTAGE SLED $50 obo.

Rustic w/great patina. Would make excellent log cabin decor!

call: 970 404 1701

Kitchen Appliance Package GE Gas Range, GE Refrigerator w/ ice & water disp, MWhirlpool Microwave w/ vent, Delonghi Conv oven All pieces for $500 Snowmass Village Used condition. Tom (970)379-0520 sherlockhomes@sopris. net

Estate Sale

Basalt Sagewood Ct. May 25 - May 27 Moving sale. Saturday 9:00AM 4:00PM Sunday 9:00AM 4:00PM Antiques Art & decor Dishes Free stuff Furniture Home decor Photo equipment Glassware Televisions Men's clothes

Old Snowmass

Electronics P a n a s o n i c 2 6 " Flatscreen LCD TV. Wallmount included. $180 970-429-8117.

Weber Grill, Horse Equip, Jumps, 46â&#x20AC;? Samsung Flat Screen, Cherry Dining Table/6chairs, Chagal Dress Mirror, Valuable Art & so much more!! (970)274-0658

Furniture/ Beds & Mattresses

Furniture/Home Furnishings

Bed frame - Queen Size. Solid wood, "arts & crafts"/missiom style, made in USA. 500.00 Excellent condition. 945-0977

Beige Couch, great condition, fully removable and washable cotton covers, 87" long - great for small to medium space. Ikea Ektorp, new $499. Selling for $199. Aspen. Call 970-544-5900 or email jill.teehan@gmail.com

Hoarders be gone. Advertise your cleaning business in the Service Directory. Always in print and online. Classifieds@ cmnm.org. Comfy King Size Bed for $50, Great Condition, Includes NASA made liner Call: 970-274-0658

Large framed TV mirror from Jerome Hotel 51"x 59". $500 Obo. 630.330.1593


Garage/Yard Sales

Lawn & Garden

Triple 'R' Sale Reduce-ReuseRecycle, this weekend, 17-18-19 May 2013, 9am-5pm at Willits Town Center near Kitchen Collage. Bikes, furniture, tools, toys, baby, kitchen, housewares, construction, sporting, etc. - Suzanne 379-9817 Support Aspen Community School with your 501c3 donation. Special thanks to Willits!

Acres of Trees - Spruce, Foxtails, Aspens $20, Corral Poles. Since 1974 For appt. 719-836-2639

Jewelry RON"THE GOLD GUY "

Bicycles/Mopeds

ALL TICKETS BUY/SELL NFL-NHL-NBA-MLB-NCAA

Sell your vehicle,

guaranteed,

when you place an auto photo ad for a month! Looking to buy Aspen Wine & Food Festival Tickets. Please call 615 6 0 4 1 5 5 1 o r jmn@jnolmit.com

2007 S-Works Enduro

Well maintained, good condition. Many upgrades:new bigger disk brakes, up-graded rear suspension with a fox dhx 3.0 pro pedal, rock shock uturn in the front. Great downhill/cross country. Small frame.

$1500 970.306.9544

Want To Buy/ Merchandise REPUTABLE GOLDSMITH paying CASH for gold, silver, platinum jewelry, gold or silver coins, nuggets, sterling silver sets. Many loyal customers thank me for BEST RETURNS, BEST SERVICE and convenient appointments. I Recycle, Remake, and Repair. For today's spot see: ronthegoldguy.com. Call Ron (970) 390-8229

Want to purchase minerals and other oil/gas interests. Send details to: P.O. Box 13557, Denver, CO 80201

Whimsical Women of the West â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gypsyâ&#x20AC;? Spring Show

Pet Supplies/ Services

Computers

INFLATABLE TWO MAN CANOE! Seats, paddles, pump, storage bag. Great condition-ready for the water. $950 OBO.

Tickets/Ski Passes/ Events www.denverticket.com toll free 1-800-500-8955

Canoes/Kayaks/ Row Boats

TREK Top Fuel 9.9 Mountain Bike dual suspended, all carbon, all XTR, perfect cond., Size Large. $2499, in Basalt. Chris 303-810-2873

970-456-8394

8FTFMMOFXFRVJQNFOU 0&.BOE DPNQBUJCMFCSBOETVQQMJFTGPSBMMQSJOUFST #SPUIFS"VUIPSJ[FE4FSWJDF

Septic/Sewer

Pineda"s Landwork Landscaping & Irrigation E-mail: wilber@live.com 970-319-0564

$BMMVTGPSFTUJNBUFT  PS  

Salt Water Tank Includes all set-up.

$1000

Health & Beauty

TNT VAC SERVICE,INC. 970-618-0682 970-366-2603 Rifle Tony & J o y c e T e r r y tntvacservices@q.com

Massage Therapy

970-393-0166

Storage

LASER TATTOO REMOVAL Ross Dickstein, MD (970) 668-0998

alluremedaesthetics.com

Kayak Swap & Sale in Glenwood Springs Alpine Quest Sports Buy & Sell new & used kayaks, SUP's Rafts & gear Sat/ Sun May 18-19 970-928-9949

Please Recycle

MAD RIVER CANOE 16 feet Excellent condition! $500!! 970-456-8394

Horses & Mules USED RAFT

14ft Vanguard SB. Exc. Cond! Raft Only. Reduced to $1950 Greg 970-390-3020. In Eagle.

yeti 575 $3100 Blue lake carbondale Good condition. Beyers 970 319 0957 XT brakes, crank brothers iodine2 wheelset, new maxiss tires,shimano chip 12x142 rear, fox 36 talas 20mm

3FQBJSTNPTUCSBOETPGDPNQVUFS QSJOUFSTBUPVSMPDBUJPOPSZPVST

Landscaping, Mowing & Tilling

Firearms/Supplies

Horse Sale: Garfield County Fairgrounds. June 8th @ 2pm, The Painted Pitchfork, Selling 16 head of well started horses.Call for catalog. 970-625-3060

NEW, Un-fired AR-15, Ruger SR556/STAG/ Windham, FNAR308 Caliber, VZ58 7.62 Caliber 970-270-4501

M o u n t a i n D o o 970-963-1414 Willits Area Heather Smith heather0000@comcast.n et .May promotion, Lox Hair extensions made from 100% Human Hair. Lox are applied without wax,heat, glue or tape, resulting in little or no damage to the natural hair.Are you looking to add length , volume or color? May ONLY 695.00!

Heating/Cooling/ Plumbing

PUBLIC NOTICE

COMBINED NOTICE - PUBLICATION Painting CRS §38-38-103 FORECLOSURE

SALE NO. 13-013 To Whom It May Concern: This Notice is given with regard to the following described Deed of Trust: InteriorOn & Exterior February 13, 2013, the undersigned Public Painting. Trustee Quality caused Work the Notice of Election and DeCoolpix S9300 Guaranteed. mand Insured relating to the Lost DeedNikon of Trust described be32 gig SD records. card on Sherpa Enterprises, low to be recorded in with the County of Pitkin

Lost

Inc. 970-471-3094

4QSJOH4QFDJBM 0GG  

Home Improvement /Remodel

Boats-Fishing

20% OFF! Oriental Massage: Clean, cozy, and comfortable. if you would like a massage by a professional Asian Masseuse come and experience a perfect body massage!! Call :LILY 818-913-6588 www.aspenorientalmassage.com

Conestoga Storage Move in Special 3 mo.for the price of 2 10x10 and 10x20 units 970-625-2053

5/11 - Lost in Crown

Original Grantor(s) Mountain Park, El Jebel GEOFF MASSEY S hAND o p pELLEN i n g CPETTYJOHN enter or Original Beneficiary(ies) E a g l e C r eREGISTRATION st Nursery. MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC P l e a s e c a l l N i k i AS at SYSTEMS, INC., ACTING SOLELY 9 7 0FOR - 7 0TAYLOR, 4 - 6 1 BEAN 4 9 o& r NOMINEE WHITAKER MORTGAGE CORP. niki@delko.net Current Holder of Evidence of Debt CENLAR FSB Date of Deed of Trust November 02, 2008 County of Recording Pitkin Recording Date of Deed of Trust Polly Boone/ Private November 26, 2008 Chef 713 835 2216 Recording Houston , TexasInformation (Reception Number) 554619 foodiewrap@gmail.com Original Principal Amount $718,000.00 Private Chef available Outstanding Principal Balance $685,024.25

Party/ Event Services

Service Directory.

Always in print, always online and always affordable. Our Classified Advertising staff is ready to schedule your Service Directory ad. Call 866-850-9937 or e-mail classifieds@ cmnm.org.

June 1 to June 30 and PUBLIC NOTICE Yard Art Fiber Art COMBINED NOTICE - PUBLICATION Pursuant CRS §38-38-101(4)(i), you are hereJuly 1 to July 31 to to cook CRS §38-38-103 FORECLOSURE in your home by notified that the covenants of the deed of full time SALE NO. 13-013 trust have been Plants Jewelry (40 hours per week) and violated as follows: failure to To Whom It May Concern: This Notice is given with pay principal and interest when due together with entertainallyour 1988 20 ft. Ranger Bass regard to the following described Deed of Trust: otherguests. payments provided for in the evidence of Vintage in or debt out secured at clients Folk Art Boat. Fish & Ski model. On February 13, 2013, the undersignedLive Public by the deed of trust and other violaexpense. 200 horse power mercuTrustee caused the Notice of Election and Detions thereof. Fabric mand relating to the Deed of Trust describedGreat be- references. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST ry. Kept inside, many Container low to be recorded in the County of Pitkin records. LIEN. THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED HEREIN IS new parts, asking $9500 Collectibles Mammoth Construction Gardens ALL OF THE PROPERTY CURRENTLY ENCUMCall after 5:30pm at LC. for all your OriginalLGrantor(s) BERED BY THE LIEN OF THE DEED OF TRUST. 970-963-1631 GEOFF MASSEY AND ELLEN PETTYJOHN h a n d y m a n a n d h o m e Food Baskets Originalimprovement Beneficiary(ies) needs.call The property to be foreclosed is: Goodies MORTGAGE 6, BLOCK 9, ELK RUN PLANNED UNIT u s SYSTEMS, a t 9 7ELECTRONIC 0 -INC., 3 1 9ACTING - 6 9REGISTRATION 4 3 SOLELY AS LOT DEVELOPMENT, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT Pottery servicing the FOR roaring NOMINEE TAYLOR, BEAN & THEREOF RECORDED AUGUST 31, 1993 IN Fine Art fork valley. No job to 4 444 4 444 WHITAKER MORTGAGE CORP. P L A T B O O K 3 2 A T P A G E 5 6 , C O U N T Y O F 1999 Lance 1130 CabweEvidence can doofitDebt all. CENLAR FSB PITKIN, STATE OF COLORADO. Currentsmall, Holder of Cooking with Over Truck Camper, Fits 4 4444 444 Date of Deed of Trust November 02, 2008 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; truck bed, Exc. CondiHerbs Demo A percentage County of Recording Pitkin Also known by street and number as: tion. Barely Used,GenerBy of sales will Recording Date of Deed of Trust 965 LUPINE CIRCLE, BASALT, CO 81621. ator, EVERY OPTION! November 26, 2008 Sharill Hawkins benefit $7000, 970-963-8607 Recording Information (Reception Number) NOTICE OF SALE Saturday Wilderness 554619 The current holder of the Evidence of Debt 1:00 p.m. Workshop Original Principal Amount $718,000.00 secured by the Deed of Trust, described herein, Outstanding Principal Balance $685,024.25 has filed Notice of Election and Demand for sale as ATTENTION provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. Pursuant to LANDSCAPERS!! CRS §38-38-101(4)(i), you are here- THEREFORE , Notice Is Hereby Given that I will at 1999 Lance 1130 CabSpring Sale oncovenants Aspen Trees! Opening Reception Friday, May 17th 4:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. Gorgeous light colored Commercial by notified that the of theMountain deed of public auction, at 10:00 A.M. on Wednesday, 4.0â&#x20AC;? as follows: failure to Over Truck Camper, Fits trust have been 1.5â&#x20AC;?violated 06/12/2013, at Pitkin County Courthouse, at the show quality AKC GoldLost silver â&#x20AC;&#x153;SILPADAâ&#x20AC;? Roofing Experts machine dug Saturday, May 18th 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; truck bed, Exc. Condipay principal and interest when due together with south front Main St, Aspen, Colorado, en Retriever puppies. 4 strands of F r o n t i e r R o o fdoor, i n g506 Ebracelet, Housekeeping all other payments Huge provided Discounts! tion. Barely Used, for in the evidence of sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, the On the grounds of Four Mile Creek Bed & Breakfast Ready to go Mother's brown nylon cord with Systems Inc. Construction Cleaning Flying Ranch Tree debt secured by Dog the deed of trust and other viola- said real property and all interest of the said GrantGenerator, 5 miles up Four Mile Road on the way to Sunlight. Day $500.00. dime sized silver 970-368-2012 Home Managementtions thereof. Nursery-Carbondale or(s), Grantor(s)' heirs and assigns therein, for the EVERY OPTION! $7000 970-835-8619 or discâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all around. www.thelittlevikinginc.com Richard MAY NOT BEinfo@frontierroofing.net provided in THE LIEN FORECLOSED A FIRST purpose of paying the indebtedness 970-216-2801 Call Li 970.379.7237LIEN. THE Call: 970-274-1966 www.frontierroofing.net 970-963-1929/970-948-9628 by the Deed of PROPERTY DESCRIBED HEREIN IS said Evidence of Debt secured ALL OF THE PROPERTY CURRENTLY ENCUM- Trust, plus attorneys' fees, the expenses of sale PUBLIC NOTICE and other items allowed by law, and will issue to BERED BY THE LIEN OF THE DEED OF TRUST. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE COMBINED NOTICE - PUBLICATION the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as proORDINANCE #20, 2013 PUBLIC HEARING ORDINANCE #21, 2013 PUBLIC HEARING CRS §38-38-103 FORECLOSURE The property to be foreclosed is: vided by law. Ordinance #21, Series of 2013, was adopted on Ordinance #20, Series of 2013, was adopted on SALE NO. 13-013 LOT 6, BLOCK 9, ELK RUN PLANNED UNIT first reading at the City Council meeting May 13, first reading at the City Council meeting May 13, 4/18/2013 2013. This ordinance, if adopted will approve a lot 2013. This ordinance, if adopted will amend the To Whom It May Concern: This Notice is given with DEVELOPMENT, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT First Publication THEREOF RECORDED AUGUST 31, 1993 IN Last Publication 5/16/2013 line adjustment between lots 24 and 25 water place AspenModern negotiation for 514 E. Hyman to regard to the following described Deed of Trust: The Aspen Times Weekly housing and the water treatment plant residential change from a 3rd floor residential use to all com- On February 13, 2013, the undersigned Public P L A T B O O K 3 2 A T P A G E 5 6 , C O U N T Y O F Name of Publication use to all commercial. The public hearing on this mercial. The public hearing on this ordinance is Trustee caused the Notice of Election and De- PITKIN, STATE OF COLORADO. *IF THE SALE DATE IS CONTINUED TO A LATordinance is scheduled for May 28, 2013, at 5 PM, scheduled for May 28, 2013, at 5 PM, City hall, 130 mand relating to the Deed of Trust described below to be recorded in the County of Pitkin records. Also known by street and number as: South Galena. ER DATE, THE DEADLINE TO FILE A NOTICE City hall, 130 South Galena. 965 LUPINE CIRCLE, BASALT, CO 81621. OF INTENT TO CURE BY THOSE PARTIES ENTo see the entire text, go to the city's legal notice To see the entire text, go to the city's legal notice Original Grantor(s) website TITLED TO CURE MAY ALSO BE EXTENDED; website GEOFF MASSEY AND ELLEN PETTYJOHN http://www.aspenpitkin.com/Departments/Clerk/LeNOTICE OF SALE http://www.aspenpitkin.com/Departments/Clerk/LeOriginal Beneficiary(ies) The current holder of the Evidence of Debt gal-Notices/ DATE: 02/13/2013 gal-Notices/ MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION secured by the Deed of Trust, described herein, Thomas Carl Oken, Public Trustee If you would like a copy FAXed, mailed or e-mailed If you would like a copy FAXed, mailed or e-mailed SYSTEMS, INC., ACTING SOLELY AS has filed Notice of Election and Demand for sale as to you, call the city clerk's office, 429-2686. in and for the County of Pitkin, State of Colorado to you, call the city clerk's office, 429-2686. NOMINEE FOR TAYLOR, BEAN & provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. By: Tiffany Wancura, Chief Deputy Public Trustee WHITAKER MORTGAGE CORP. THEREFORE , Notice Is Hereby Given that I will at Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on May 16, Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on May 16, Current Holder of Evidence of Debt CENLAR FSB public auction, at 10:00 A.M. on Wednesday, The name, address, business telephone number 2013. [9178600] 2013. [9178614] Date of Deed of Trust November 02, 2008 06/12/2013, at Pitkin County Courthouse, at the and bar registration number of the attorney(s) repCounty of Recording Pitkin south front door, 506 E Main St, Aspen, Colorado, resenting the legal holder of the indebtedness is: LEGAL NOTICE Recording Date of Deed of Trust sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, the PUBLIC NOTICE Robert J. Aronowitz #5673 ORDINANCE #19, 2013 PUBLIC HEARING November 26, 2008 said real property and all interest of the said GrantOrdinance #19, Series of 2013, was adopted on Emily Jensik #31294 PUBLIC NOTICE OF PETITION FOR or(s), Grantor(s)' heirs and assigns therein, for the first reading at the City Council meeting May 13, Recording Information (Reception Number) Catherine A Hildreth #40975 CHANGE OF NAME 554619 purpose of paying the indebtedness provided in In The Matter Of the Petition Of 2013. This ordinance, if adopted will amend the Joan Olson #28078 $718,000.00 said Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Jessica Kelly Trautman affordable housing guidelines to allow qualified re- Original Principal Amount Lisa Cancanon #42043 $685,024.25 Trust, plus attorneys' fees, the expenses of sale For a Change of Name to: tired employees the ability to rent their home out for Outstanding Principal Balance ANDREA RICKLES-JORDAN #39005 and other items allowed by law, and will issue to Jessie Ewing Huffman up to six months/year. The public hearing on this Monica Kadrmas #34904 Case No. 13C518 ordinance is scheduled for May 28, 2013, at 5 PM, Pursuant to CRS §38-38-101(4)(i), you are here- the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as proJennifer H Trachte #40391 by notified that the covenants of the deed of vided by law. Public Notice is given on May 7, 2013 that a Peti- City hall, 130 South Galena. Aronowitz & Mecklenburg, L.L.P. tion for a Change of Name has been filed with the To see the entire text, go to the city's legal notice trust have been violated as follows: failure to 1199 Bannock Street, Denver, CO 80204 pay principal and interest when due together with First Publication 4/18/2013 (303) 813-1177 Pitkin County Court. The Petition requests that website Attorney File # 3850.00585 all other payments provided for in the evidence of Last Publication 5/16/2013 name of Jessica Kelly Trautman be changed to http://www.aspenpitkin.com/Departments/Clerk/LeThe Attorney above is acting as a debt debt secured by the deed of trust and other viola- Name of Publication The Aspen Times Weekly Jessie Ewing Huffman. gal-Notices/ collector and is attempting to collect a debt. /s/ Jonna Goldstone If you would like a copy FAXed, mailed or e-mailed tions thereof. Any information provided may be used for that Clerk of Court to you, call the city clerk's office, 429-2686. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST *IF THE SALE DATE IS CONTINUED TO A LAT- purpose. LIEN. THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED HEREIN IS ER DATE, THE DEADLINE TO FILE A NOTICE Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on May 16, Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on May 16, ALL OF THE PROPERTY CURRENTLY ENCUM- OF INTENT TO CURE BY THOSE PARTIES EN- Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on April 18, 23, 30, 2013. [9174419] 2013. [9178576] 25, 2013 & May 2, 9, 16, 2013. [9082355] BERED BY THE LIEN OF THE DEED OF TRUST. TITLED TO CURE MAY ALSO BE EXTENDED;

Service

Directory

Campers/RVs

Roofing

Pets - Dogs

Cleaning Service

Landscaping, Mowing & Tilling

!!SOLD IT FAST!!

The property to be foreclosed is: LOT 6, BLOCK 9, ELK RUN PLANNED UNIT DEVELOPMENT, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED AUGUST 31, 1993 IN PLAT BOOK 32 AT PAGE 56, COUNTY OF PITKIN, STATE OF COLORADO.

DATE: 02/13/2013 Thomas Carl Oken, Public Trustee in and for the County of Pitkin, State of Colorado By: Tiffany Wancura, Chief Deputy Public Trustee The name, address, business telephone number


PUBLICATION OF NOTICE OF FINAL PAYMENT

PUBLIC NOTICE COMBINED NOTICE - PUBLICATION CRS §38-38-103 FORECLOSURE SALE NO. 13-012 To Whom It May Concern: This Notice is given with regard to the following described Deed of Trust: On February 13, 2013, the undersigned Public Trustee caused the Notice of Election and Demand relating to the Deed of Trust described below to be recorded in the County of Pitkin records. Original Grantor(s) TERRY L WALTON AND VICKIE R WALTON Original Beneficiary(ies) MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., ACTING SOLELY AS NOMINEE FOR LENDER COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC. Current Holder of Evidence of Debt THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE CERTIFICATE HOLDERS OF THE CWALT, INC., ALTERNATIVE LOAN TRUST 2004-J11, MORTGAGE PASS THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2004-J11 Date of Deed of Trust April 20, 2001 County of Recording Pitkin Recording Date of Deed of Trust April 26, 2001 Recording Information (Reception Number) 453832 Original Principal Amount $217,600.00 Outstanding Principal Balance $181,239.56 Pursuant to CRS §38-38-101(4)(i), you are hereby notified that the covenants of the deed of trust have been violated for reasons including, but not limited to the following: Failure to pay monthly installments due Note Holder THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST LIEN. THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED HEREIN IS ALL OF THE PROPERTY CURRENTLY ENCUMBERED BY THE LIEN OF THE DEED OF TRUST. The property to be foreclosed is: LOT 3, CRYSTAL VIEW HEIGHTS SUBDIVISION, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 4 AT PAGE 208 Also known by street and number as: 0095 RED DOG RD, CARBONDALE, CO 81623. NOTICE OF SALE The current holder of the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, described herein, has filed Notice of Election and Demand for sale as provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE , Notice Is Hereby Given that I will at public auction, at 10:00 A.M. on Wednesday, 06/12/2013, at Pitkin County Courthouse, at the south front door, 506 E Main St, Aspen, Colorado, sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, the said real property and all interest of the said Grantor(s), Grantor(s)' heirs and assigns therein, for the purpose of paying the indebtedness provided in said Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneys' fees, the expenses of sale and other items allowed by law, and will issue to the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as provided by law. First Publication Last Publication Name of Publication

4/18/2013 5/16/2013 The Aspen Times Weekly

* IF THE SALE DATE IS CONTINUED TO A LATER DATE, THE DEADLINE TO FILE A NOTICE OF INTENT TO CURE BY THOSE PARTIES ENTITLED TO CURE MAY ALSO BE EXTENDED; DATE: 02/13/2013 Thomas Carl Oken, Public Trustee in and for the County of Pitkin, State of Colorado By: Tiffany Wancura, Chief Deputy Public Trustee The name, address, business telephone number and bar registration number of the attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: Medved Dale Decker & Deere, LLC 355 UNION BLVD, SUITE 250, LAKEWOOD, CO 80228 (303) 274-0155 Attorney File # 13-910-23776 Holly L Decker #32647 Toni M.N. Dale #30580 The Attorney above is acting as a debt collector and is attempting to collect a debt. Any information provided may be used for that purpose. Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on April 18, 25, 2013 & May 2, 9, 16, 2013. [9082166] PUBLIC NOTICE FOR ISSUANCE OF TREASURER'S DEED NOTICE OF PURCHASE OF REAL ESTATE AT TAX SALE AND OF APPLICATION To Every Person in Actual Possession or Occupancy of the hereinafter Described Land, Lot or Premises, and to the Person in Whose Name the same was Taxed or Specially Assessed, and to all Persons having an Interest or Title of Record in or to the said Premises and To Whom It May Concern, and more especially to RATHBUN, W DON You and each of you are hereby notified that on November 4, 2004, the then County Treasurer of the County of Pitkin, in the State of Colorado, at the public tax sale sold a Tax Lien Certificate of Purchase to Savers Trust, whom then assigned it to Brinkerhoff Revocable Living Trust on September 13, 2011 (recorded November 02, 2011, reception number 584055) by for the following described real estate situate in the County of Pitkin, State of Colorado, to-wit: Subdivision:

KNOLLWOOD Block: 5 Lot: 2

The Tax Lien Certificate of Purchase was made to satisfy the delinquent real estate taxes assessed to W Don Rathbun against said real estate for the year 2003;

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE GENERAL PUBLIC OF THE FOLLOWING MATTERS OF INTEREST REGARDING THE PITKIN COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS: Unless otherwise notified all regular and special meetings will be held in the Board of County Commissioners, Plaza One Conference Room, 530 E Main St, Aspen All regular meeting items begin at 12:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the conduct of business allows. Check agenda at http://www.aspenpitkin.com or call 920-5200 for meeting times for special meetings. Copies of the full text of any resolution(s) and ordinance(s) referred to are available during regular business hours (8:30 - 4:30) in the Clerk and Recorder's office, 530 East Main Street, Suite 101, Aspen, Colorado 81611 NOTICE OF FINAL APPROVALS BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS AT THE FOLLOWING DULY NOTICED PUBLIC HEARINGS: The following Resolution on March 27, 2013: Resolution No. 022-2013 Approving the Mountain Rescue Aspen Charitable Trust Master Plan Review for a Major Public Facility, GMQS Exemption for Civic and Institutional Uses, and Site Plan Review for a parcel of land situated in Tract 74, Section 27, Township 8 South, Range 86 West of the Sixth Principal Meridian Lying Northerly of the Northerly Right of Way Line, State Highway No. 82 and Southerly of the Northerly Line of Tract 74. Statutory vested rights for the approval contained herein are granted pursuant to the Pitkin County Land Use Code and Colorado Statutes, subject to the exceptions set forth in Pitkin County Land Use Code, §2-20-170 and C.R.S., § 24-68-105. The statutory vested rights granted herein shall expire on April 10, 2016. The following Resolution on April 10, 2013: Resolution No. 026, 2013 Designating a Cabin on the Gerald S. Stein Property to the Historic Register, and Granting Approval of an Historic Preservation Incentive and an Activity Envelope NOTICE OF FINAL DETERMINATIONS BY THE COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the general public that on May 1, 2013, the Pitkin County Community Development Director granted approval for the Feldman Activity Envelope, Site Plan Review, Special Review and GMQS Exemption for a Caretaker Dwelling Unit (Case P112-12; Deter. #026-2013). The property is located at 101 Cherokee Lane, and is legally described as a parcel of land situated in the SW ¼ NE ¼ of Section 29, Township 9 South, Range 88 West of the 6th P.M. The State Parcel Identification for the property is 2649-291-00-007. This site-specific development plan grants a vested property right pursuant to Title 24, Article 68, Colorado Revised Statutes. S/Cindy Houben Community Development Director Jeanette Jones, Deputy County Clerk Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on May 16, 2013. [9173943] PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE GENERAL PUBLIC OF THE FOLLOWING MATTERS OF INTEREST REGARDING THE PITKIN COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS: Unless otherwise notified all regular and special meetings will be held in the Board of County Commissioners, Plaza One Conference Room, 530 E Main St, Aspen All regular meeting items begin at 12:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the conduct of business allows. Check agenda at http://www.aspenpitkin.com for meeting times for special meetings or call 920-5200 Copies of the full text of any resolution(s) and ordinance(s) referred to are available during regular business hours (8:30 - 4:30) in the Clerk and Recorder's office, 530 East Main Street, Suite 101, Aspen, Colorado 81611 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS BEFORE THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS ON WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 2013: Ordinance Amending Ordinance NO. 011-2012 Lease Agreements with the Community Non-Profit Lessees and Authorizing the Chairman to Execute Lease Agreements for Space Located at the Michael W. Schultz Health & Human Services Building Ordinance Amending the Aspen/Pitkin County Affordable Housing Guidelines, Part VII, Section 12, and establishing a New Methodology for Calculation of Affordable Housing Impact Fees Ordinance Adopting Amendment to the Aspen/Pitkin County Affordable Housing Guidelines Resolution Approving a Memorandum of Understanding between Pitkin County and the USDA Forest Service, White River National Forest Service for Cooperative Frequency Use Ordinance Authorizing Execution of Two Amendments to Agreements for On-Airport Rental Car Operators Resolution Providing Supplemental Appropriations to the 2012 Budget (Year End) Ordinance Accepting a Trail Easement from Dan Bunta and Mary Manning

On January 2, 2013 the present holder of said certificate, has made request upon the Treasurer of said County for a deed to said real estate;

Ordinance Authorizing an Amendment to the 2003 Option Contract for the Purchase of a Conservation Easement from Capital Creek Ranch

Treasurer's Deed will be issued for said real estate at 4o'clock PM on September 13, 2013, unless the Tax Lien Certificate of Purchase has been redeemed. Said property may be redeemed with certificate funds at any time prior to the actual execution of said Treasurer's Deed.

NOTICE OF FINAL ADOPTIONS BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS AT THE FOLLOWING DULY NOTICED PUBLIC HEARINGS:

Witness my hand April 17, 2013. /s/ Tiffany Wancura . Deputy County Treasurer of Pitkin County Publication will be in the Aspen Times Weekly May 2, 9, and 16, 2013. [9126905]

The following Ordinance on May 8, 2013: Ordinance Approving a Contract for a Site Lease for ITT Excelis at the Aspen/Pitkin County Airport The following Resolution on May 8, 2013: Resolution Authorizing Budget Carryover Projects, Susan Atwood, John Redmond NOTICE OF FINAL CONTRACTOR'S SETTLEMENT: PUBLICATION OF NOTICE OF FINAL PAYMENT Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Pitkin County, Colorado, hereinafter the "Board," shall make final settlement for the work contracted to be done on the project known as 2012 Pitkin County Overlay Project, hereinafter the "Project," to Elam Construction, Inc., hereinafter the "Contractor on June 3, 2013. Any person, co-partnership, association of persons,

Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Pitkin County, Colorado, hereinafter the "Board," shall make final settlement for the work contracted to be done on the project known as 2012 Pitkin County Overlay Project, hereinafter the "Project," to Elam Construction, Inc., hereinafter the "Contractor on June 3, 2013. Any person, co-partnership, association of persons, company or corporation that has furnished labor, materials, team hire, sustenance, provisions, provender, or other supplies used or consumed by the Contractor or its subcontractors in or about the performance of the Project contracted to be done or that supplies rental machinery, tools, or equipment to the extent used in the prosecution of the Project, whose claim therefor has not been paid by the Contractor or its subcontractors shall file with the Board written verified notice of such claims at any time up to and including the time of final settlement first stated above or forever waive any and all claims, without limitation, pursuant to C.R.S. § 38-26-107, as amended, against the Board of County Commissioners, Pitkin County, Colorado and the Project. All claims must be addressed as follows: Board of County Commissioners c/o Gerald Fielding County Engineer, 76 Service Center Rd Aspen, Colorado 81611. NOTICE MUST BE PUBLISHED TWO TIMES AT LEAST TEN (10) DAYS BEFORE PAYMENT Jeanette Jones, Deputy County Clerk Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on May 16, 2013. [9173943] PUBLIC NOTICE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that Arden House Trust Dated October 7, 2010 has filed a Petition with the Basalt Water Conservancy District requesting the inclusion into said District of the following described lands located in the County of Pitkin, State of Colorado, to wit: Lot 1, Castle Creek Ranch Subdivision, according to the Plat recorded October 24, 1972 in Plat Book 4 at Page 303. Together with that certain easement and right of way for the purposes of ingress to and egress from the County Road in Warranty Deed recorded June 11, 1958 as Reception No. 106409 in Book 184 at Page 99. Said Petition shall be heard at the regular meeting of the Board of Directors of said District on June 11, 2013, at 7:00 P.M. at the Comfort Inn & Suites, 920 Cowen Dr., Carbondale, Colorado, when and where all persons interested shall appear and show cause, in writing, why said Petition should not be granted. The failure of any person to file a written objection shall be taken as an assent to the inclusion of the above-described lands within the District. Written objections may be filed in advance of said meeting by mailing to the Basalt Water Conservancy District, P.O. Box 974, Glenwood Springs, Colorado 81602. BASALT WATER CONSERVANCY DISTRICT By: /s/ Chad J. Lee Chad J. Lee - Secretary Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2013. [9121972] PUBLIC NOTICE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that M&R Bros. LLC has filed a Petition with the Basalt Water Conservancy District requesting the inclusion into said District of the following described lands located in the County of Pitkin, State of Colorado, to wit: A tract of land situated in Lot 7, Lot 11 and Lot 12 of Section 6, Township 9 South, Range 85 West of the Sixth P.M., lying Southerly of the center of the Roaring Fork River and Northeasterly of the Northeasterly right-of-way line of State Highway 82, said Tract of land being described as follows: Beginning at a point on the Northeasterly right-ofway line of said Highway, whence an iron post with a brass cap, found in place and properly marked for the Northwest corner of said Section 6 bears N 38°27'37" W 3305.04 feet; thence N 37°56'00" E 352.13 feet to a point in the center of said river; thence S 55°55'00" E 33.45 feet along the center of said river; thence S 31°23'00" E 533.41 feet along the center of said river; thence S 81°05'00" E 93.70 feet along the center of said river; thence S 25°49'00" W 90.04 feet to a point on the Northeasterly right-of-way of said Highway; thence N 68°18'00" W 173.02 feet along the Northeasterly right-of-way line of said Highway; thence 404.71 feet along the arc of a curve to the right, having a radius of 1870.00 feet, the chord of which bears N 62°06'00" W 403.92 feet; thence N 55°54'00" W 69.54 feet along the Northeasterly right-of-way line of said Highway to the point of beginning. Also known as Tract A, Hansen Tracts, as shown on Exemption Plat for Hansen Tracts recorded November 22, 1978 in Plat Book 7 at Page 31. Said Petition shall be heard at the regular meeting of the Board of Directors of said District on June 11, 2013, at 7:00 P.M. at the Comfort Inn & Suites, 920 Cowen Dr., Carbondale, Colorado, when and where all persons interested shall appear and show cause, in writing, why said Petition should not be granted. The failure of any person to file a written objection shall be taken as an assent to the inclusion of the above-described lands within the District. Written objections may be filed in advance of said meeting by mailing to the Basalt Water Conservancy District, P.O. Box 974, Glenwood Springs, Colorado 81602. BASALT WATER CONSERVANCY DISTRICT By: /s/ Chad J. Lee Chad J. Lee, Secretary Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on May 16, 23, 30, 2013. [9177384] PUBLIC NOTICE COMBINED NOTICE - PUBLICATION CRS §38-38-103 FORECLOSURE SALE NO. 13-014 To Whom It May Concern: This Notice is given with regard to the following described Deed of Trust: On February 20, 2013, the undersigned Public Trustee caused the Notice of Election and Demand relating to the Deed of Trust described below to be recorded in the County of Pitkin records. Original Grantor(s) Trevor T Nelson and Rose-Marie Nelson Original Beneficiary(ies) Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. Current Holder of Evidence of Debt HSBC Bank USA, National Association as Trustee for Wells Fargo Home Equity Asset-Backed Securities 2006-3 Trust, Home Equity Asset-Backed Certificates, Series 2006-3 Date of Deed of Trust October 12, 2006 County of Recording Pitkin Recording Date of Deed of Trust October 16, 2006 Recording Information (Reception Number) 529853 Original Principal Amount $234,400.00 Outstanding Principal Balance $213,321.05 Pursuant to CRS §38-38-101(4)(i), you are hereby notified that the covenants of the deed of trust have been violated as follows: failure to pay principal and interest when due together with all other payments provided for in the evidence of debt secured by the deed of trust and other viola-

October 16, 2006 Recording Information (Reception Number) 529853 Original Principal Amount $234,400.00 Outstanding Principal Balance $213,321.05 Pursuant to CRS §38-38-101(4)(i), you are hereby notified that the covenants of the deed of trust have been violated as follows: failure to pay principal and interest when due together with all other payments provided for in the evidence of debt secured by the deed of trust and other violations thereof. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST LIEN. THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED HEREIN IS ALL OF THE PROPERTY CURRENTLY ENCUMBERED BY THE LIEN OF THE DEED OF TRUST. The property to be foreclosed is: UNIT 207, LITTLE AJAX CONDOMINIUMS, ACCORDING TO THE CONDOMINIUM MAP RECORDED OCTOBER 5, 2006 UNDER RECEPTION NO. 529509 AND AS DEFINED AND DESCRIBED IN THE CONDOMINIUM DECLARATION FOR THE LITTLE AJAX CONDOMINIUMS RECORDED OCTOBER 5, 2006 UNDER RECEPTION NO. 529506. COUNTY OF PITKIN, STATE OF COLORADO. Also known by street and number as: 605 West Hopkins Avenue, 207 Unit Aspen, CO 81611. NOTICE OF SALE The current holder of the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, described herein, has filed Notice of Election and Demand for sale as provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE , Notice Is Hereby Given that I will at public auction, at 10:00 A.M. on Wednesday, 06/19/2013, at Pitkin County Courthouse, at the south front door, 506 E Main St, Aspen, Colorado, sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, the said real property and all interest of the said Grantor(s), Grantor(s)' heirs and assigns therein, for the purpose of paying the indebtedness provided in said Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneys' fees, the expenses of sale and other items allowed by law, and will issue to the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as provided by law. First Publication Last Publication Name of Publication

the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as provided by law. First Publication Last Publication Name of Publication

5/9/2013 6/6/2013 The Aspen Times Weekly

*IF THE SALE DATE IS CONTINUED TO A LATER DATE, THE DEADLINE TO FILE A NOTICE OF INTENT TO CURE BY THOSE PARTIES ENTITLED TO CURE MAY ALSO BE EXTENDED; DATE: 03/06/2013 Thomas Carl Oken, Public Trustee in and for the County of Pitkin, State of Colorado By: Tiffany Wancura, Chief Deputy Public Trustee The name, address, business telephone number and bar registration number of the attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: Caren Jacobs Castle #11790 Jennifer C. Rogers #34682 Alison L Berry #34531 Camille Y Harlan #43789 Deanne R. Stodden #33214 Christopher T. Groen #39976 Cynthia Lowrey #34145 Elizabeth S. Marcus #16092 Kimberly L. Martinez #40351 Reagan Larkin #42309 The Castle Law Group, LLC 999 18TH ST., #2201, DENVER, CO 80202 (303) 865-1400 Attorney File # 13-01658 The Attorney above is acting as a debt collector and is attempting to collect a debt. Any information provided may be used for that purpose. Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on April 25, 2013 & May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2013. [9105963]

4/25/2013 5/23/2013 The Aspen Times Weekly

*IF THE SALE DATE IS CONTINUED TO A LATER DATE, THE DEADLINE TO FILE A NOTICE OF INTENT TO CURE BY THOSE PARTIES ENTITLED TO CURE MAY ALSO BE EXTENDED; DATE: 02/20/2013 Thomas Carl Oken, Public Trustee in and for the County of Pitkin, State of Colorado By: Tiffany Wancura, Chief Deputy Public Trustee The name, address, business telephone number and bar registration number of the attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: Caren Jacobs Castle #11790 Jennifer C. Rogers #34682 Alison L Berry #34531 Camille Y Harlan #43789 Deanne R. Stodden #33214 Christopher T. Groen #39976 Cynthia Lowrey #34145 Elizabeth S. Marcus #16092 Kimberly L. Martinez #40351 Reagan Larkin #42309 The Castle Law Group, LLC 999 18TH ST., #2201, DENVER, CO 80202 (303) 865-1400 Attorney File # 13-01255 The Attorney above is acting as a debt collector and is attempting to collect a debt. Any information provided may be used for that purpose. Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on April 25, 2013 & May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2013. [9105856] PUBLIC NOTICE COMBINED NOTICE - PUBLICATION CRS §38-38-103 FORECLOSURE SALE NO. 13-016 To Whom It May Concern: This Notice is given with regard to the following described Deed of Trust: On March 6, 2013, the undersigned Public Trustee caused the Notice of Election and Demand relating to the Deed of Trust described below to be recorded in the County of Pitkin records. Original Grantor(s) Michael B. Gerbaz and Karen Gerbaz Original Beneficiary(ies) Wells Fargo Home Mortgage, Inc. Current Holder of Evidence of Debt Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. Date of Deed of Trust March 19, 2004 County of Recording Pitkin Recording Date of Deed of Trust March 24, 2004 Recording Information (Reception Number) 495786 Original Principal Amount $250,500.00 Outstanding Principal Balance $127,003.29 Pursuant to CRS §38-38-101(4)(i), you are hereby notified that the covenants of the deed of trust have been violated as follows: failure to pay principal and interest when due together with all other payments provided for in the evidence of debt secured by the deed of trust and other violations thereof. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST LIEN. THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED HEREIN IS ALL OF THE PROPERTY CURRENTLY ENCUMBERED BY THE LIEN OF THE DEED OF TRUST. The property to be foreclosed is: LOT 1, DOUBLE X-QUARTER CIRCLE SUBDIVISION, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT RECORDED SEPTEMBER 8, 1981 IN PLAT BOOK 11 AT PAGE 98, AMENDMENT THERETO RECORDED MAY 13, 1985 IN PLAT BOOK 17 AT PAGE 14 AND AMENDMENT THERETO RECORDED NOVEMBER 16, 1993 IN PLAT BOOK 33 AT PAGE 16. Also known by street and number as: 355 Watson Divide Road, Aspen, CO 81611.

PUBLIC NOTICE COMBINED NOTICE - PUBLICATION CRS §38-38-103 FORECLOSURE SALE NO. 13-015 To Whom It May Concern: This Notice is given with regard to the following described Deed of Trust: On February 20, 2013, the undersigned Public Trustee caused the Notice of Election and Demand relating to the Deed of Trust described below to be recorded in the County of Pitkin records. Original Grantor(s) SHANGRI-LA DEVELOPMENT, LLC, A COLORADO LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY Original Beneficiary(ies) COMMUNITY BANKS OF COLORADO Current Holder of Evidence of Debt COMMUNITY BANKS OF COLORADO, A DIVISION OF NBH BANK, N.A. Date of Deed of Trust July 20, 2007 County of Recording Pitkin Recording Date of Deed of Trust July 20, 2007 Recording Information (Reception Number) 540123 Original Principal Amount $2,750,000.00 Outstanding Principal Balance $2,005,396.29 Pursuant to CRS §38-38-101(4)(i), you are hereby notified that the covenants of the deed of trust have been violated as follows: failure to pay principal and interest, together with other payments provided for in the evidence of debt secured by the Deed of Trust and other violations thereof. THE LIEN FORECLOSED MAY NOT BE A FIRST LIEN. THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED HEREIN IS ALL OF THE PROPERTY CURRENTLY ENCUMBERED BY THE LIEN OF THE DEED OF TRUST. The property to be foreclosed is: CORA MAY LODE MINING CLAIM, U.S. MINERAL SURVEY NO. 6817; AND THE CORA MAY NO. 2 LODE MINING CLAIM, U.S. MINERAL SURVEY NO. 6817, EMBRACING PORTIONS OF SECTION 7 AND SECTION 18, TOWNSHIP 11 SOUTH, RANGE 84 WEST OF THE 6TH PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN. COUNTY OF PITKIN, STATE OF COLORADO Also known by street and number as: TBD CASTLE CREEK ROAD, ASPEN, CO 81611. NOTICE OF SALE The current holder of the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, described herein, has filed Notice of Election and Demand for sale as provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE , Notice Is Hereby Given that I will at public auction, at 10:00 A.M. on Wednesday, 06/19/2013, at Pitkin County Courthouse, at the south front door, 506 E Main St, Aspen, Colorado, sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, the said real property and all interest of the said Grantor(s), Grantor(s)' heirs and assigns therein, for the purpose of paying the indebtedness provided in said Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneys' fees, the expenses of sale and other items allowed by law, and will issue to the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as provided by law. First Publication Last Publication Name of Publication

4/25/2013 5/23/2013 The Aspen Times Weekly

*IF THE SALE DATE IS CONTINUED TO A LATER DATE, THE DEADLINE TO FILE A NOTICE OF INTENT TO CURE BY THOSE PARTIES ENTITLED TO CURE MAY ALSO BE EXTENDED;

NOTICE OF SALE The current holder of the Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, described herein, has filed Notice of Election and Demand for sale as provided by law and in said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE , Notice Is Hereby Given that I will at public auction, at 10:00 A.M. on Wednesday, 07/03/2013, at Pitkin County Courthouse, at the south front door, 506 E Main St, Aspen, Colorado, sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, the said real property and all interest of the said Grantor(s), Grantor(s)' heirs and assigns therein, for the purpose of paying the indebtedness provided in said Evidence of Debt secured by the Deed of Trust, plus attorneys' fees, the expenses of sale and other items allowed by law, and will issue to the purchaser a Certificate of Purchase, all as provided by law.

DATE: 02/20/2013 Thomas Carl Oken, Public Trustee in and for the County of Pitkin, State of Colorado By: Tiffany Wancura, Chief Deputy Public Trustee

First Publication Last Publication Name of Publication

Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on April 25, 2013 & May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2013. [9105963]

5/9/2013 6/6/2013 The Aspen Times Weekly

*IF THE SALE DATE IS CONTINUED TO A LATER DATE, THE DEADLINE TO FILE A NOTICE OF INTENT TO CURE BY THOSE PARTIES ENTITLED TO CURE MAY ALSO BE EXTENDED;

The name, address, business telephone number and bar registration number of the attorney(s) representing the legal holder of the indebtedness is: Douglas W Brown #10429 Brown, Berardini & Dunning, P.C. Attorneys at Law, 2000 South Colorado Blvd, Tower Two, Suite 700, Denver, CO 80222 (303) 329-3363 Attorney File # 1910-115 The Attorney above is acting as a debt collector and is attempting to collect a debt. Any information provided may be used for that purpose.


WORDPLAY

INTELLIGENT EXERCISE

by BRITTANY SHOOT for HIGH COUNTRY NEWS

BOOK REVIEW

‘THE INVENTOR AND THE TYCOON:

NOTEWORTHY

A GILDED AGE MURDER AND THE BIRTH OF MOVING PICTURES’ LELAND STANFORD appeared to have it all: As president of the Big Four Associates, who built the western half of the transcontinental railroad, the tycoon became one of 19th-century San Francisco’s most influential entrepreneurs, served as California’s eighth governor, and founded the university that bears his name. “Newspapers were soaked with ink about the Stanfords’ outsized lives,” writes award-winning author Edward Ball in “The Inventor and the Tycoon,” which tells the story of Stanford’s most bewildering partnership: his work with photographer Eadweard Muybridge. Stanford had the time and money to cultivate an unusual obsession: He wanted to know if all four hooves of a running horse left the ground at the same time. Artists had long painted horses galloping in just that fashion, but who in the days before motion pictures by ALAN ARBESFELD | edited by WILL SHORTZ

1

CRUNCH TIME ACROSS 1 6 12 15 19 20 21 23

25 26 27 28 30 33 35 36 37 38 40 43 45 48 49 50 52 55 59 63 65 67 68

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Fancy footwear Turning point at the station? Remote control abbr. Banned apple spray American Dance Theater founder Planets and notes in the musical scale Agitated Early entrepreneurial efforts Argued against California’s old Fort ___ Turn (off) Florentine attraction Small African antelopes When repeated, an engine sound Feudal laborer Serpent’s tail? Running with scissors and others Show-offs Kind of tax Food to go? Santa’s landing spot Not so important Court hearing Persevered Obama’s birthplace Traditional Priest, in an Ogden Nash poem Spanish precious metal Writer Gordimer Syrup source Johannesburg-

69 73 74 76 77 79 81 84 85 87 89 92 93 99 101 103 104 105 108 109 110 114 116

117 118 122 123 124 125 126 127 128

A S P E N T I M E S W E E K LY

born golf champion Birthplace of Harry Houdini “Survivor” construction On the fence Jerks Jobs in technology Doubters “Friends” co-star River to the North Sea Whenever Not give ___ Defense grp. that disbanded in 1977 Something said before grace? Big name in feminism Sign of stress Ogre, to a kid Arab League headquarters German : Strasse :: French : ___ Designer Gernreich Carson’s predecessor Blue Ribbons and others Just makes the 7:47, perhaps Toledo tidbit Subject of the 1998 biography “King of the World” Cute Does spy work George W. Bush acquisition of 2008 Homes up high Developed G.I. rations That, in Tijuana Makes an assertion Hunt for water, say

F

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18

22 24 29 31 32 34 38 39 41 42 44 46 47 50 51 52

Ma y 16- 22 , 2013

Old gunfight locales French pantomime character How trout may be prepared: Var. After-dinner order Barrett of Pink Floyd “Oh my!” Start to give trouble to It needs a signature Fire Augments “Hey!” Good qualities Situation after a leadoff single Charge for bloodwork, say Boy or girl lead-in Neighbor of a Belarussian Corroded Alberta’s thirdlargest city, named after an animal Amérique du ___ Soccer header? Noted taleteller Withdrew Old Cosby show Some successful plays, for short Pitch Nursery gift? Grinning symbols Championship Vintage wheels Native Nebraskan Crush competitor Deli offerings Okla. or Oreg., once Certain tournaments

could demonstrate the truth? Stanford found an answer, thanks to the eccentric English immigrant he met in 1872. Muybridge, renowned for his Yosemite landscapes, doubted that he could capture the necessary images. But he was certainly willing to try. Using 12 cameras, Muybridge took a series of photographs at Stanford’s Palo Alto horse farm, which showed an airborne galloping steed, its four feet suspended briefly above the earth. Some years later, Muybridge invented what is sometimes considered the first movie projector, a spinning device called a zoopraxiscope. Despite his technical genius, Muybridge was a deeply troubled man. In 1874, he shot and killed his wife’s lover. The defense argued that Muybridge’s flirtatious young bride drove him to insanity. Others saw him as a cold-blooded murderer,

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Perfectly fine Precipitousness What makes you you? 57 Pool activity 58 “Well, well!” 60 Word before and after “to,” in a religious phrase 61 Purple shade 62 More suitable 64 Touches 66 Hydroxyl compound 70 20th-century novelist whose first name is an anagram of 66Down 71 Part of a trap 72 Fed. property overseer 75 Flurry 78 Universal recipient designation 80 ___ Canals 82 “Great” kid-lit detective 83 You might have a good one after a breakup 86 Nile Valley region 88 Isak Dinesen novel setting 89 Cutting comments 90 World’s leading exporter of bananas 91 Nail polish remover component 93 Eagles’ org. 94 ___ d’Amérique 95 Harangues 96 Renounce 97 Naïve 98 “Fuhgeddaboud-it!” 100 High pitch 102 Sleep problem, to

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9

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11

12

28 33

39

68

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74

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shrouded in secrecy and protected by a powerful patron. Muybridge was never convicted, but his reputation was forever tarnished. An artful shape-shifter, Muybridge frequently changed professions, style of dress, and even the spelling of his name. But Ball’s thoroughly researched biography parts the clouds of Muybridge’s past, and examines both his and Stanford’s vices and virtues through the lens of the times they lived in, revealing them as avatars of Gilded Age excess, sinister collaboration, and the kind of world-changing inventiveness to which we owe contemporary cinema.

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‘The Inventor and the Tycoon’ Edward Ball 447 pages, hardcover: $29.95 Doubleday, 2013

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— Last week’s puzzle answers —

106 107 109 111 112

Brits 50-page book, maybe? ___ blank (had no idea) What’s expected Sportscaster Collinsworth Chinese dynasty during the time of

113 115 119 120 121

Christ Certain supermarkets Durango dinero Suffix with trick Ungentlemanly sort Spanish precious metal

A B C S

L A R A

U M B R E L L A

P A R O L E E S

B E A R I N G

A L S O R A N

O E V E R R R E L E E A T I V L O T H E L F R O N T R I N O E A K S I A D S C K S J E I L A T S T E R H E N F S I D E T H E A N O N S C C Y T H E C K A N N O T O I N A W N E

A M D A E W R L E E A T V I G E T N A A P N S U H E B B E A L L D O O D S W F I L E S

O P A R T

R O U T E

U S I C R A C H I T H I I O N H E R O E S O F F S S U R T R O O E R L O O M D W I A S T R S C I T C H B R O S O R E G R G H I N I A S G G T

A L N E N G

O R V I L L E

T O E N A I L

S C R A W N Y

D T E E R S L Y O I L A P A L T B A E E Y R T G M A T H E R G E A R I O X I

A S K A F T E R

T A I L F I N S

W E N D

A R T E

F F L A T

T H I N

S C E N H E A T H C E H A E R S F W O R I I S T T E S


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Remodeled former home of Rupert Murdoch 11,051 sq ft situated on 2 acres with views 6 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, staff quarters, indoor pool, & outdoor entertaining areas $18,750,000 $8,500,000 Turn-Key Furnished Carol Dopkin | 970.618.0187 StarwoodHome.info

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AspenSnowmassSIR.com

Aspen | 970.925.6060 Snowmass | 970.923.2006 Basalt | 970.927.8080 Carbondale | 970.963.4536

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The Aspen Times Weekly reaches thousands of readers each week who are interested in Aspen, Colorado. in this week's edition, we meet cyclocr...

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