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WILLOUGHBY SIXTIES’ GARAGE BANDS 19

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A&E ART BUILT WITH RAGE, THEN LOVE 21

MARCH 1-7, 2012 • ASPENTIMES.COM/WEEKLY

FIND IT INSIDE

GEAR | PAGE 16

CULTURE/CHARACTERS/COMMENTARY

WHAT AVALANCHES TAKE FROM US SEE PAGE 27


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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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WELCOME MAT

INSIDE this EDITION

DEPARTMENTS 08 14 16 19 21 33 37 46

THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION LEGENDS & LEGACIES FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE WINE INK ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT VOYAGES LOCAL CALENDAR CROSSWORD

WILLOUGHBY SIXTIES’ GARAGE BANDS 19

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A&E ART BUILT WITH RAGE, THEN LOVE 21

MARCH 1-7, 2012 • ASPENTIMES.COM/WEEKLY

27 COVER STORY

34 AROUND ASPEN

Writer Amanda Charles found a story in Snowmass Village about what, and more importantly who, avalanches take from us.

Contributing editor Mary Eshbaugh Hayes documents how well Aspen locals can spell.

FIND IT INSIDE

GEAR | PAGE 16

CULTURE/CHARACTERS/COMMENTARY

WHAT AVALANCHES TAKE FROM US SEE PAGE 27

ON THE COVER

Photo courtesy Kaitlyn Schappert

EDITOR’S NOTE

A correction | Last week, in my cover story about Ted

Davenport, I made a mistake. I wrote that he ski wingsuit jumped down in Baffin Island, and I was wrong. He just ski base jumped. the seriousness To some, this of his work. Ted may seem like a looked up to him small detail. Crazy too, and was pissed is crazy, as they at the mistake. So say. Risk is risk. was I, just for the But to him, and record. And also for then me, it was the record, Shane critical. I won’t RYAN SLABAUGH had hundreds spend any time of successful ski defending myself wingsuit jumps before this here, but to Ted and our death, and J.T. Holmes readers — sorry. There is successfully completed a a story, and a lesson that wingsuit ski jump moments can come out of this, that before — but the code in might turn this around into a positive. A story about how that wingsuit community is not “if ” you will die or hurt inside the ski community, yourself, but only when. the difference between the In a story that was two — ski wingsuit jumping published in The Aspen and ski base jumping — is Times in 2009, I covered elementary. After all, Shane McConkey died after a failed and photographed Shane’s memorial service in his attempt to shed a ski and hometown of Squaw Valley, engage his wingsuit. Calif. The photographs were And therein lies why the mistake hurt so much. Shane black and white — the day was bright, and around was (is) one of my idols, 4 p.m., the ceremony began. a guy who failed to take Most people had a beer in himself so seriously, despite

their hand, and I remember when his mother looked at a group of kids playing in front of the stage, and said, “This is perfect.” He left behind a wife and daughter. You could argue had he just regular ski base jumped, it would not have mattered that his ski did not release; his chute could have opened either way, and he would have lived. This is why it mattered to Ted. Good news for us writers, mistakes are just mistakes, and the ones I get to make are never fatal. They can injure, sure, but making an error at the level of what people like Ted and Shane are doing is why I understand why they see these types of oversights as unforgiving. In their world, mistakes kill, which is why we write stories about them, and the details matter. rslabaugh@aspentimes.com

VOLUME 1 ✦ ISSUE NUMBER 15

Editor-in-Chief Ryan Slabaugh Advertising Director Gunilla Asher Subscriptions Dottie Wolcott Design Afton Groepper Arts Editor Stewart Oksenhorn Production Manager Evan Gibbard Contributing Editors Mary Eshbaugh Hayes Gunilla Asher Kelly Hayes Jill Beathard Jeanne McGovern John Colson Contributing Writers Paul Andersen Hilary Stunda Amanda Charles Michael Appelbaum Warren Miller Contributing Partners High Country News Aspen Historical Society The Ute Mountaineer Explore Booksellers www.aspentimes.com Sales Ashton Hewitt Jeff Hoffman David Laughren Christian Henrichon Su Lum Louise Walker Classified Advertising (970) 925-9937

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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 kind of art do you like best?

with JOHN COLSON

Are we all too doped up by Big Pharma to think straight? I READ A NOVEL theory the other day, about how our national addiction to anti-depressants, pain medication and other happy pills might have had some kind of causal effect in the ongoing national and international financial meltdown. That’s right. You don’t need to check your eyewear for smudges or grease spots. I’m talking about how the drugs we take waaay too much of might have led us down a primrose path to fiscal adventurism. Now, I suppose some of you might be wondering just which little happy pill I might have swallowed recently, but I assure you, I am as straight as an arrow, sober as an earnest recovering alcoholic at an AA meeting. OK, I’ve had a cup of English Breakfast tea, but that’s it, the only drugs affecting my sensibilities are caffeine and oxygen. Anyway, the theory earned a small mention in an article published by The Sun magazine, a pearl of a periodical that comes out each month from Chapel Hill, N.C. The article was a Q&A with a professor, author and researcher named Christopher Lane, titled, “What’s Wrong With Modern Psychiatry.” With a headline like that, I might have passed it by, but I’ve learned that The Sun is fully capable of surprising the hell out of me in a soft-spoken, deadly serious way. It is Lane’s thesis that psychiatrists and doctors in general have, over the course of the past half-century or so, been coming up with evermore general lists of mood disorders, mental-health aberrations and other diseases of the mind, heart and soul afflicting humans. At the same time, and in seeming collusion with the medicos, the pharmaceutical industry (known as Big Pharma) has created an everwidening array of pills to treat the symptoms of those diseases. The main target of Lane’s research was something called the “Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders,” or DSM, which is a kind of bible for the psychiatric profession. This book first was published in

1952, and contained 106 “disorders,” according to Lane. A fifth edition is due out in 2013, with about three times that number of mental maladies. During the same period of time, shrinks of all stripes have moved away from such things as “talk therapy” and “behavioral modification therapy” to the rampant use of pills to solve all our health questions. And the industry, not content with the usual method of selling its wares, have taken to using massive ad campaigns to convince us all that we suffer from maladies we don’t even recognize. Lane reports that GlaxoSmithKline spent 92 million on advertising for a single drug, Paxil, in 2000 — and reaped revenues approaching 1 billion in return. This use of drugs manufactured by the pharmaceutical industry has gotten so prevalent, the stuff is turning up in our water supplies in increasing concentration. The alarming thing about all this is that it may well be a deliberate part of the “dumbing down of America,” as it is known. Get us all so doped up our senses are dulled and our capacity for critical thinking atrophies away, and we’ll buy any stupid product that shows up in a television ad, whether or not we need it, trust it or even want it. Plus, we’ll buy whatever harebrained political line of bull that is shoved at us from that same demonic instrument, the television. This device, we have long been warned, was poised to replace our brain as the instrument with which we assess and judge the world, and which alert us to dangers of all sorts. So, the theory goes, we were too zoned out to recognize the danger signs that were there before the housing bubble burst in 2008. Oh, some people recognized them, and there were occasional shouts of warning from those few. But those shouts were not heeded, and as a result the world plunged off a precipice, and we’re still falling.

HIT&RUN

GRAHAM MITCHELL AUSTRALIA

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PETER KIDD AUSTRALIA

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RACHEL CASHMAN ALASKA

“Photography. Underwater photography especially because I’m a marine biologist. Anything with a fisheye lens is great.”

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jcolson@aspentimes.com

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THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION

SEEN, HEARD & DONE

edited by RYAN SLABAUGH

CHEERS&JEERS

FIVE THINGS 5 THINGS YOU SHOULD KNOW ABOUT AVALANCHES (heavier snow O1 Slabs over weaker snow) are most dangerous

In 1991, rescuers worked through the night in hopes of finding a Castle Creek woman buried in a massive avalanche near Pine Creek Cookhouse.

CHEERS | To the avalanche forecasters who are continuing to work hard this winter to keep us safe. In this week’s cover story, we recognize that these men and women save lives with the work they do, and just this week, we read a story about an observer near Steamboat counting 22 slides in one day in a popular zone. Be careful out there.

TEARS | For the locals we have lost through the years to avalanches. Rule No. 1: Always come home.

CHEERS | To U.S. Sen. Mark Udall for his continued work to promote wilderness areas. Amid the political hub-bub about tired, aimless topics like abortion and

God, we hear a politician actually listening to his constituents and working to protect areas like the Maroon Bells from development.

JEERS | To the idea of an asphalt plant spoiling a Rifle farm that is partially responsible for our quality of food here. Emissions from the plant could affect the farm’s food, says the farmers. An action alert sent out by the Roaring Fork Food Policy Council prior to a Garfield Board of County Commissioners hearing last week on the asphalt plant proposal resulted in some 50 emails to the commissioners from across the county requesting that they carefully consider the issue. We encourage our readers to write in as well.

BUZZ WORTHY ASPEN

COUNCIL APPROVES COMMUNITY PLAN After three to four years of work involving numerous surveys, endless amounts of research, tedious debates and countless public meetings at a cost of more than half a million dollars, Aspen has a new, and what some would say improved, community plan. The baby was born shortly after 10 p.m. on Feb. 27, when the Aspen City Council adopted the plan following a 50-minute discussion in which many council members expressed their displeasure with it. But it passed unanimously, with many council members saying they were exasperated by the lengthy process of creating the document, which turned out to be a complete rewrite instead of what was initially intended to be a revision of the 2000 plan.

Shortly before the council vote, Jessica Garrow, the city’s long-range planner, said the plan largely reflects the wishes of the community, obtained in recent years through numerous group gatherings with local residents as well as public surveys. Andre Salvail

DENVER

POT QUESTION REACHES BALLOT

state in putting a recreational pot question on November ballots. Voters will be asked whether adults older than 21 should be allowed to use marijuana even without a doctor’s recommendation. The measure would allow adults to have up to 1 ounce of marijuana or six marijuana plants. The proposal also allows for commercial pot sales, though cities and counties would have permission to ban marijuana sales if they choose.

ASPEN

BUILDING HEIGHT LIMITS VOTED DOWN Aspen Councilman Torre’s call for an emergency ordinance that would immediately amend the land-use code to restrict building heights well below the maximum 42-foot level was denied on Monday, Feb. 27.

“NO SNOWFLAKE IN AN AVALANCHE EVER FEELS RESPONSIBLE.” 10

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reported in Colorado annually average, six O3 On avalanche deaths occur in the state every year already have O4 There been six this season or members O5 Victims of their group trigger 90 percent of avalanches that result in death POST US YOUR TOP FIVE THINGS jbeathard@aspentimes.com

STAY IN THE KNOW – CATCH UP ON RECENT NEWS & LOCAL EVENTS

AP

Colorado voters will decide this fall whether to legalize marijuana for recreational use when the state becomes the second in the nation to put such a proposal on ballots this year. The Secretary of State’s Office said Feb. 27 that supporters of the legalization initiative collected enough signatures to get their measure before voters, meaning Colorado will join Washington

is an average O2 There of 2,300 avalanches

Torre, who argued for setting a restriction in the 28- to 32-foot range, secured the votes of Mayor Mick Ireland and Councilman Steve Skadron to pass the ordinance on first reading and push the discussion to a public hearing and final vote. A 3-2 majority usually is enough for victory in council decisions, but with an emergency ordinance, four votes are necessary to move the matter along. Councilmen Derek Johnson and Adam Frisch were steadfastly opposed to the introductory passage and holding a Tuesday meeting to discuss the matter further. They said that changes to the land-use code can be accomplished, as scheduled, through a series of meetings involving Community Development Department staff, the city Planning and Zoning Commission and council members over the next few months. Andre Salvail

VOLTAIRE

PHOTO COURTESY THE ASPEN TIMES FILE


THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION

GUEST OPINION COLUMN

by PAT WRAY of WRITERS ON THE RANGE

A conversation I look forward to having with the NRA “HELLO, MR. WRAY. This is John from the National Rifle Association. How are you doing tonight?” “Fine, thanks.” “Mr. Wray, as a life member of the NRA, I know you are concerned with our right to bear arms. Are you aware of Obama’s under-theradar effort to destroy our Second Amendment rights?” “You mean President Obama?” “Yes, sir.” “Say it.” “President Obama.” “Good. Now, for the remainder of this conversation, every time you mention his name, the word ‘president’ will precede it. Is that clear?” “Yes, sir.” “Good. Now, what were you complaining about?” “Well, er, President Obama is conducting an under-the-radar

attack on our right to bear Sonia Sotomayor and arms.” Elena Kagan. Given the “What makes it under advanced ages of several the radar?” of the other judges, a “His administration is second term may well not talking about it.” give President Obama “Then how do you know the chance to appoint what he plans to do?” three more justices.” PAT WRAY “Well, Mr. Wray, you “So, our liberal have to look no further president appointed two than his appointees. liberal justices. What a Consider that Attorney General Eric surprise! I guess we’ll have to hope Holder is on record as wanting to that all of his appointees grow an bring back the Clinton ban on assault independent streak and decide their weapons.” cases according to our Constitution. “Attorney General Holder brought I worry about the court becoming that up within a month of his unbalanced as well, but it’s hard appointment three years ago and was for me to interpret Supreme Court quickly shut down by the president. I nominees as an assault on my gun haven’t heard a peep since. What else rights.” you got?” “Mr. Wray, are you aware that “Um, he appointed two of the this administration reversed longmost rabidly anti-gun Supreme standing American opposition and Court justices in American history, now supports an International Arms

&

Trade Treaty that will ban or restrict our gun ownership in this country? O … er … President Obama knows he can’t get restrictive gun rules through the U.S. Congress so he’s going to come at our guns through the United Nations.” “You know, I’ve been seeing those emails, so I started doing some checking. It turns out that the U.N. treaty is aimed at restricting dealers who provide arms to terrorists, insurgencies, rebellions and civil wars. There is specific wording in place, put there by the United States, to protect national sovereignty regarding firearms purchase and ownership. “But Mr. Wray, our people have done extensive research into the administration’s goals and we know that President Obama wants to restrict gun ownership.” CONTINUED ON FOLLOWING PAGE

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

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Your BEST FRIEND is waiting for YOU!

CONTINUED FROM PREVIOUS PAGE

PUMPKIN

Beautiful, friendly, calm 9-year-old Husky mix female. A retired sled dog looking for a loving home. Pumpkin has an adorable expression with ears that reach to the sky.

BELLINA

1.5-year-old happy, friendly, pretty Cattle Dog mix. Gets along well with people + other pets. Slightly deformed front leg from a disease she had as a pup in Mexico, but her limp doesn’t slow her down at all.

DERMA

Gorgeous Siberian Husky female, approximately 4 years old. Athletic and affectionate. Gets along great with other dogs.

STILL overflowing with animals. Help!

FRANKIE

is a strong, goodlooking, athletic, white-colored, blue-eyed, 5-year-old Alaska Husky who gets along well with people and other dogs.

BEAR

Large, friendly, 8-year-old Mastiff male. Gets along well with everybody, but occasionally picks fights with other dogs possibly due to fading eyesight.All in all, a very cool dog.

CHRISSY

1.5-year-old Lab mix female. Loves to cuddle, super affectionate. Gets along with other dogs, but is also possessive around people and is a bit food/toy aggressive with other dogs. Best as a single pet.

HARRIET

SOPRIS

Adorable, handsome, athletic, affectionate 1-year-old, Australian Cattle Dog/Corgi mix male. Found on East Sopris Creek Road in early January and never claimed. Gets along well with people + other pets.

CURLY

is a gentle, affectionate, 5-yearold, tan-colored, Alaskan Husky who gets along well with people and other dogs. He was bred to be a sled dog and has even competed in a 100-mile race!!!

GENEVIEVE

3-year-old adorable Beagle. Would do best as a single pet in a knowledgeable home. Also has separation anxiety. Great with adults and kids. Loving and playful.

ROCCO

Harriet is a 6-yearold black and white domestic short-hair. She is a loving, gentle cat who has lived with other cats in the past, and enjoys the company of both adults and children.

OPEN 7am-6pm EVERY DAY 970.544.0206

SARGE

7-year-old male Rottweiler. Friendly + sweet. Great with other dogs. Loves people. Perfect except for severe separation anxiety. Would do best in a home with another dog and constant companionship. Ask staff for info.

SAM

Strong, energetic, black/white 5-yearold female Boston Terrier mix with a splash of Pit bull. Sam is a bit wary of strangers, but she warms up easily once she knows you.

ALLIE

2.5-year-old Cattle Dog mix female. Fun-loving, highenergy. Loves people. Can be dominant with other dogs. Best as single pet in home without toddlers because of her energy. Knows some commands.

MAYA

Older neutered male Boxer/Pitbull/Lab. Roughly 11 years old. Found in Emma on 12/9 and never claimed. Super sweet old man.

Sweet, pretty 2-year-old Staffy mix female. Athletic + affectionate. Needs a responsible, active knowledgeable home.

“Sure, you know that even though all he’s ever said is that he supports the Second Amendment and has no plans to take anyone’s guns. In fact, he’s signed a law permitting guns in national parks and signed another law allowing guns in checked baggage on Amtrak trains.” “Those were just a diversion, Mr. Wray, a smokescreen to hide his true objectives.” “So, even when President Obama does exactly what you guys want, signs laws that you had a hand in writing, you still don’t give him credit. Did all of you intern at Pravda, or what? Here’s what I think. I am truly worried about gun control. I’ve been in Great Britain and Australia and Canada and talked with the people there who’ve had their guns taken away. I know it can be done and there are people here who want to do the same thing. That’s why I’m a life member of the NRA. But the way the NRA demonizes the President and creates crises where there are none is abhorrent to me.. “And that’s

Aspen/Pitkin Animal Shelter 101 Animal Shelter Road

www.dogsaspen.com

not all. When then-Vice President Dick Cheney accidentally shot his friend while quail hunting, the NRA went totally silent. I know the Bush administration was a big supporter of the right to bear arms, but for an organization like the NRA, which runs the largest firearms safetytraining program in the world, to roll over and play dead rather than criticize an administration official’s obvious hunting error was pathetic. This was an incredibly powerful teaching moment, but you bailed. “In addition, John, by playing on the fears of gun owners, the NRA created the mass hysteria following President Obama’s election that resulted in ammunition and reloading supplies disappearing off the shelves for more than a year. You did that, and all you can say now is, ‘This time he’s really going after our guns!’ “Sorry, John. Somehow the words ‘NRA’ and ‘trust’ don’t fit together for me. But, hey, thanks for calling.” Pat Wray is a contributor to Writers on the Range, a service of High Country News (hcn.org). He lives in Corvallis, Ore., with his wife, Debbie, and three hunting dogs. He can be argued with at patwray@ comcast.net.

Open

Live Music · Lunch · Après · Dinner WINGS ON US Every day from 3 - 5 pm Order a pitcher of domestic beer & receive FREE wings (buffalo or honey BBQ)

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How to act around a

970.923.8787

Perfect 10 Follow these three simple steps…

1. Call her or send her an email. A Perfect 10! Lorrie Winnerman was #10 in sales out of 615 Realtors in the Roaring Fork Valley last year! Perfect, because Lorrie B. Aspen is small enough for personal service, big enough to get the job done right.

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2. It’s okay to ask for a date. Ask for help with the local markets, using her 33 years of experience as a broker in Aspen and Snowmass.

3. Hang out with her. Shop around with Lorrie and chances are you will fall in love—with your dream home or building site. (Later, it’s okay to tell your friends all the details.) (970) 920-0020 office (970) 618-7772 cell lorrie@lbaspen.com www.lbaspen.com

PHOTO BY THINKSTOCK


aspen’s real estate resource

$2,999,000 RIVERFRONT TOWNHOME 4 bedroom 3 bath Aspen core area Carport and garage

$995,000 CHATEAU ROARING FORK #36B Top floor unit with vaulted ceilings 3 bedroom 2 bath Mountain views, Roaring Fork River

$2,500,000 DOLOMITE #8 5 bedroom 3.5 bath Terrific Red Mountain views Great location

$1,099,000 CHATEAU CHAUMONT #1 2 bedroom 2 bath Remodeled with high quality finishes Close to downtown

$2,999,000 SNOWMASS CREEK ESTATE Beautifully remodeled home 8 acres of riverfront On Snowmass Creek

$1,099,000 QUEEN VICTORIA #103 3 bedroom 2 bath Balcony overlooking river Excellent location

$185,000 HYATT GRAND ASPEN PENTHOUSE 4th floor, 3 bedroom 3 bath 1 Fixed week – President Week 10 additional days per year

$488,000 WINFIELD ARMS #7 1 bedroom 1 bath Remodel Patio & Jacuzzi

$855,000 CHATEAU DUMONT #1 2 bedroom 2 bath Large open living area 1 block to downtown Aspen

SERVING YOU FOR MORE THAN 30 YEARS!

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970.920.2000

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888.245.5553

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

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LEGENDS & LEGACIES

CLASSIC ASPEN

by TIM WILLOUGHBY

The Daniels, an Aspen favorite, played the 1966 Aspen High School homecoming dance. Credit: B. Bishop

GARAGE BANDS OF THE 60S teens of the 1960s dreamed of being the next Beatle. Some learned a few guitar chords and, with friends, formed garage bands that covered top-40 hits. Aspen spawned its own bands and its nightclubs provided a popular venue for aspiring groups.

With its 3.2-beer bars, Colorado attracted college students as much for drinking and dancing as for scholarship and skiing. Boulder became home to what many feel was the country’s best garage band, the Astronauts. The Astronauts played dance favorites like Money and Wine Wine Wine and put out more Fender guitar reverb surf music than the Beach Boys, with tunes like Pipeline and Baja. Don Fleisher created a nightlife nirvana in the basement of the Elks Building when he opened Galena Street East. Fleisher booked touring foursomes and the best front range groups, packing in crowds who paid a cover charge and consumed pitchers of brew. Aspen teens benefited from Fleisher’s community gift, “coke night”. High school students of every decade complain there is nothing for them to do, beg for teen centers, and then hang out wherever they cannot be seen by adults. On coke

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night at Galena Street, Aspen teens listened and danced to the best of bands. Fleisher also opened a Christmas holiday branch in the space that was later the Paragon Ballroom, attracting standing-room only crowds.

songs better than the Beatles. They mastered British-wave covers, mimicking among others the vocals of Herman’s Hermits and the Rolling Stones. Another attraction was The Freddie-Henchi Band, still playing today, whose musicians rocked the

THEY MIMICKED THE ASTRONAUTS’ ARRANGEMENTS, DONNED THE UNIFORM ATTIRE THAT WAS STANDARD FOR BRITISH GROUPS, AND (WHILE WEAK ON VOCALS) THEY FILLED TWO SETS WITH POUNDING DANCE TUNES. In addition, Fleisher helped Aspen High School students book bands for school dances by combining those dates with his performers’ schedule. Fleisher often booked The Daniels, a Denver teen band that played the danceable Beatles’

Mar ch 1 - 7 , 201 2

room with as much dancing as in the audience. The City of Aspen began outdoor summer concerts in the 1960s with The Good Times, a teen band who played the east coast during the school year, attracting big crowds of street-dancing teenagers. The

band members were children of the Aspen Music School faculty: two sons of festival director Gordon Hardy, and Larry Gottlieb, the son of violinist Eudice Shapiro. Johnny Hardy stole the show singing Johnny Be Good augmented with a gutsy guitar solo. Having heard great garage band models, locals formed their own bands. The phenomenon started in the mid-60s with Terry Drew, Jerry Shimer, Henry Kagerer, Chris Pence and Jim Hamlin. They mimicked the Astronauts’ arrangements, donned the uniform attire that was standard for British groups, and (while weak on vocals) they filled two sets with pounding dance tunes. As happened with many high school groups, two older members departed for college, breaking up the group just at the time they were hitting their stride. They were followed a year later by Jim Hamlin, Jeff McFadden, Scott McDonald and Greg Smart. That band entertained parties for a half-hour with two standards: Wild Thing and Wooly Bully. Toward the end of the 1960s, Ray Taylor, Don Newbury, David Moss, Mike Clark and Fred Hartmeister dazzled with Rolling Stones tunes, Good Lovin’ and Light My Fire. Variations of that group and other local bands played in the growing live music clubs in Aspen. Beginning in the early1970s, Aspen attracted nationally-known groups and a few professional groups that called Aspen home, relegating high school garage bands to the garage. Tim Willoughby’s family story parallels Aspen’s. He began sharing folklore while teaching for 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 WILLOUGHBY COLLECTION


LEGENDS & LEGACIES

FROM the VAULT

compiled by THE ASPEN HISTORICAL SOCIETY

DE A DLY SL I DE

1913 T E D F ROS T

PHOTO COURTESY OF THE ASPEN HISTORICAL SOCIETY

THE ASPEN DEMOCRATTIMES reported on Wednesday, February 26, 1913: “About 10:15 o’clock this morning the people of the city were startled by loud shouting from near the Upper Durrant mine on Aspen Mountain. Owing to the snowstorm of the last two days it was easily surmised from the shouting that someone had been caught in a snowslide ... Front and his son, Ted, about 20 years of age, had taken a team to the Bonny Belle mine early in the morning. The fire alarm bell was sounded and a rescue party was immediately organized … The slide was witnessed by Severen Anderson, in charge of work at the Bonny Belled mine, who hastened to render what assistance he could. While Mr. Frost was digging to find the body of his son. Mr. Anderson attracted the attention of people in town by shouting. The rescue party reached the slide about 12:04 and succeeded in uncovering the body of young Frost about 12:30. Ted was unconscious and every effort made to resuscitate him, but without avail, as he had been beneath about six feet of snow for two hours and fifteen minutes. The unfortunate young man was brought to town as speedily as possible ... and was pronounced dead.”

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FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

GEAR of the WEEK

edited by RYAN SLABAUGH

NEED TO KNOW

120

Men’s and Women’s Smart Skin Stitchless technology

SALOMON XT SOFTSHELL JACKET One of the best-selling jackets in town according to the Ute crew, Salomon’s Smart Skin technology puts windproof breathable fabric in front and very breathable stretch fabric in back to create a jacket that keeps you warm without overheating. This is ideal for running or cycling in cold, windy weather, or what we call “springtime” in the mountains. — Ute Mountaineer Staff

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PHOTO COURTESY SALOMON


&

G

olf & fishing...

Roaring Fork Club A wonderful location, this 3-bedroom cabin offers privacy and terrific views. In fact, this is the first time it has been offered for whole ownership! Overlooking the scenic 10th hole of the Roaring Fork Club staring directly at Basalt Mountain, this cabin is a gem. It has been tastefully decorated and thoroughly and professionally maintained. It includes an oversized deck, french doors off the master bedroom and a private hot tub. $2,895,000 Ted Borchelt 970.309.3626 Jana Dillard 970.948.9731

Hot Springs Ranch The picturesque 9-acre ranch is a private gated property nestled along a half mile of the Crystal River. $2,490,000 Doug Leibinger 970.379.9045

Spring Park Meadows As you walk into this home you are overwhelmed by the spectacular view of Mt. Sopris. Custom finishes throughout. $2,995,000 Garrett Reuss 970.379.3458

Blue Creek Ranch Barn-siding milled in 1902.

Lazy O Ranch One of the best view lots in Lazy O, with permanent vested building rights for up to 8,250 sq. ft. Includes house plans. $1,295,000 5.74 acres Kathy DeWolfe 970.948.8142

Roaring Fork River “Rancho Paradiso� estate offers beautifully landscaped grounds with pond and waterfall. End-of-the-road privacy. $2,500,000 Margi Crawford 970.948.6116

Three Bears Building This handsome brick building sits prominently in the heart of Basalt. Streetlevel retail and 10 private office suites. $2,600,000 Karen Toth 970.379.5252

Aspen | 970.925.6060

Snowmass | 970.923.2006

Basalt | 970.927.8080

Rustic, charming and environmentally-conscious 4-bedroom home in natural surroundings. $1,350,000 Penney Evans Carruth 970.379.9133

Carbondale | 970.963.4536

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

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FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

GUNNER’S LIBATIONS

by GUNILLA ASHER

NEED TO KNOW 1 oz Grand Marnier ¾ oz 10 Cane Rum ½ oz simple syrup ½ oz fresh lemon A dash of Angostura bitters A dash of soda and OJ A dash of iced tea Garnished with mint and blackberries

COCKTAIL: LEAH’S SASSY GRANNY TEA Leah Stroup from the J-Bar competed in the Iron Bartender contest last week. Unfortunately she did not win, but I think her Sassy Granny Tea is a real champ. It is a thirstquenching reward after a few long runs. It actually makes me crave those moments in late spring, sitting in the sun with a T-shirt on and watching the mountains melt off. Thanks, Leah. May I have another? Gunilla Asher grew up in Aspen, and now is the co-manager of The Aspen Times. She writes a drink review weekly, in the spirit of “She’s not a connoisseur, but she is heavily practiced.”

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PHOTO BY THINKSTOCK


WINEINK

WORDS to DRINK BY

by KELLY J. HAYES

A NEW SEASON AT VAIL’S SONNENALP THE WINE WORLD can seem like a fantasy. Stunning vineyards, sublime wines, quirky labels and all the clichés make it appear impervious to the lives the rest of us lead in the real world. But the reality is wine is steeped in, well, reality. Weather rules the vineyards, profit-and-loss statements determine what is planted and made, and occasionally, as is the case in the real world, mortality forces unexpected changes that can be grippingly cruel. Proof of this struck KELLY J. last week when I went HAYES to Vail’s Sonnenalp Resort hoping to see a young a sommelier whom I had written about a few years back in this space. His name was Jamie Garrett, and when I penned the piece he had been at the resort for just a few months overseeing the wine program for the five restaurants under the Sonnenalp umbrella. Bright, enthusiastic, and professional, Jamie had been instantly engaging as he exuded both a passion and knowledge for wines. What was striking was that, unlike many sommeliers who are simply trying to get through the day, filling orders and running inventory, and the nights serving customers, Jamie had a goal. Jamie wanted to build the premier Austrian wine cellar in America. Now at the time, summer of 2008, just before the great recession, Grüner Veltliner was the hot wine for the sommelier set. Clean, clear and a brilliant companion for food, Grüner, or groovy, as some were calling it, was also helping to revive the Austrian wine industry, which was just re-emerging after being decimated by scandal in the 1980s. But beyond Grüner Veltliner, Jamie was exploring the red wines, the Zweigelt and Blaufränkisch wines from Austria. He saw something that was not only a perfect fit for the restaurants of the Sonnenalp, a Bavarian resort that brought the taste of the Alps to the Rockies, but also something that was unique and doable. It was a bold move on Jamie’s part to identify a niche where he could make a mark and create an

CONTRIBUTED PHOTO

identity for a wine program. Alas, when I arrived in Vail, I discovered that Jamie’s quest had ended prematurely. He died this past summer at just 36 years of age. As I looked the through the scraps of online data that serves as the markers of our memories in this day and age — the obituaries, the Facebook page, the comments from

those who attended services and memorials for Jamie both in Vail, and at the Patricia Green winery where he had toiled with love for six or so harvests bringing in Oregon Pinot Noir — I couldn’t help but be struck with sadness. Struck by the sense that reality can be cruel. But as every bad harvest in the fields is followed by a fallow winter,

a spring awaking emerges with new promise. So too does the business of wine move forward. With that thought I was pleased to meet Jamie’s friend and successor as sommelier at the Sonnenalp, Jarrett Quint. Jarrett shares many of the traits that Jamie exuded, a passion for product, a solid professional ethic and a desire to provide customers with the best possible wine experience. This is no accident; Jarrett learned from Jamie as the two worked and tasted wines together over the past three years. This past May, a couple of months before Jamie died, Jarrett passed his certified sommelier exam and is now working with a group of other Vail locals on the next rungs toward Master Sommelier certification. He noted that Jamie had said that one of his goals had been to pass the highest level of the exams, and eventually pass the baton at the Sonnenalp to another young sommelier. While that is not exactly how it happened, it is close. And Jarrett, who is working his way through the 1,000 wines and the 10,000 bottles in the Sonnenalp inventory, respects the philosophy and the legacy that he has inherited. Jarrett has also set another lofty goal for his tenure at the resort. Only two restaurants in the state of Colorado hang the Wine Spectator Grand Award on their walls — Montagna at The Little Nell here in Aspen and the Flagstaff House in the hills above Boulder. Jarrett would like there to be a third. And about those Austrian wines. An impressive collection was built and there are still a number of unique, interesting and hard to find editions on the list. They too are part of the legacy. In the restaurants, the night I was in the hotel, diners ordered and were served great wines by Jarrett. It occurred to me that like the seasons in the vineyards, the world continues to turn. And life goes on.

Kelly J. Hayes lives in the soon-tobe-designated appellation of Old Snowmass with his wife, Linda, and a black Lab named Vino. He can be reached at malibukj@wineink.com.

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

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SNOWMASS VILLAGE: SHADOWBROOK #503-4 Because: Location is the name of the game in this top-floor, exceptionally large property overlooking Fanny Hill, where everyone can vacation the way they wish. Head out for the slopes on your own time, and meet the gang back at the condo for lunch. Load your bike on the gondola and hit the new single-track. At the end of the day, relax on the deck or in the pool below. $1,995,000 www.SnowmassFamilyRetreat.com BEDROOMS VIEWS

4 BATHS FANNY HILL SKIERS SQ FT

6 2538

PARKING EXTRAS

SNOWMASS VILLAGE: WOODRUN PLACE #19: Because: An especially roomy condominium which features a spacious, open living/dining area that encourages big family gatherings around a woodburning fireplace. Two gracious bedrooms, updated accessories and southerly views of the mountains. Elevator access from the lobby, assigned carport parking, and a slopeside ski locker room make this property unbelievably skierfriendly. $775,000 BEDROOMS/BATHS SQ FT

2 COVERED SPACES 2 FIREPLACES

Shelter Aspen Snowmass Basalt t

3/4½ PATIO, DECK

SQ FT SKI ACCESS

2996 FALL IN/OUT

FURNISHED FIREPLACE

MTN CONTEMP WOOD

PARKING SKI ACCESS

CARPORT FANNY HILL

BJSADAMS

AND COMPANY Real Estate on Higher Ground

t

SNOWMASS VILLAGE: WOODRUN V TOWNHOME # 16 Because: Bring your family home to this rarely available ski-in/out Snowmass gem with plenty of room for everyone. Perfectly located between the Mall and the Base Village with “Adams Avenue� ski run in your backyard, this original-owner townhome is convenient to everything and ready for anything; consider it a blank canvas for painting your future family memories. $2,595,000 BEDROOMS/BATHS AMENITIES

2/2 1619

SNOWMASS VILLAGE: THE RIDGE, Parcel 3 Because: A ski-

accessible building site - at a price which doesn’t command a premium. This hidden, sweet gem of a property, located at the base of Ridge Run, features ski-in/ski-out access through The Ridge. Unbelievably great views of both Mt. Daly and snow-covered mountains to the north. Easy stroll to nearby Snowmass Center and all shuttle bus stops. Price includes Charles Cunniffe preliminary plans. $922,500

FIREPLACE WOODBURNING EXTRAS AIR CONDITIONING

LOT SIZE TERRAIN

1/3 ACRE GENTLY SLOPING

ALLOWABLE FAR 3500 SQ FT EXTRAS USE OF RIDGE POOL/SPA

VIEWS SKI ACCESS

MT DALY ASSAY HILL

market update

Aspen  Snowmass  Basalt WEEK’S HIGHEST SALE

The Pines #37

$4,500,000

Lot in Snowmass Village WEEK’S LOWEST SALE

South Point 2A

$720,000

2 bedroom Aspen condo

#

PROPERTIES PUT UNDER CONTRACT LAST MONTH

Single Family Homes Condominiums Land ASPEN: ST. REGIS B52 Because: The ultimate in effortless “home� ownership is yours with this lowest priced two bedroom accommodation. One of the most desirable summer fixed week memberships, includes back to back weeks in late July and early August. Nominated to the Conde Nast Traveler Gold List. Full-time concierge services, Remede Spa, restaurant and newly remodeled lounge with a fresh vibe will make your stay memorable, every time. $299,000 SQ FT BEDROOMS/BATHS

1581 FIREPLACE 2/2 SKI ACCESS

2 GAS-LOG BASE OF AJAX

VIEWS AMENITIES

SHADOW MTN. REMÉDE SPA

20 25 4

2012 YTD CLOSED TRANSACTIONS

Total # of Sales Sales Volume Sale Price to List Price Avg Days on Market

Week Ending February 24, 2012 CURRENT INVENTORY

2012

2011

Active Listings Pending Listings

873 63

920 44

YTD AVG SOLD PRICE PER SQ FT

Aspen Homes Aspen Condos Snowmass Homes Snowmass Condos Basalt Homes Basalt Condos

2011 YTD CLOSED TRANSACTIONS

35 $79,553,682 91% 315

Total # of Sales Sales Volume Sale Price to List Price Avg Days on Market

BJ ADAMS s ANDREW ERNEMANN s MARK LEWIS s KRISTEN MALEY LEAH MORIARTY sDOUG NEHASIL s LUCY NICHOLS s CASEY SLOSSBERG s TARA TURNER

Voted “Aspen’s Favorite Real Estate Company� — The Aspen Times Locals’ Choice 2011 www.AspenSnowmassProperties.com ASPEN #ORNEROF(UNTERAND(OPKINSs email@bjac.net SNOWMASS VILLAGE .EXTTO!LPINE"ANKs

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âœŚ

Mar ch 1 - 7 , 201 2

$1,051 $ 916 1,070 1,262 878 478 496 484 189 372 166 300

23 $46,350,400 90% 331


ARTS&ENTERTAINMENT

MUSIC/ART/FILM/LITERATURE

INSTALLING MEANING WITH ART

RIGHT Nancy Lovendahl in her Old Snowmass studio. ABOVE “Slung,” ceramic, rope and mixed media, is showing at the Christopher Martin Gallery.

PHOTO BY STEWART OKSENHORN :: ART PHOTO COURTESY OF THE ARTIST

by STEWART OKSENHORN

ABOUT A YEAR AND A HALF AGO, Nancy Lovendahl was approached by a Gunnison County couple for a potential commission; the couple was interested in a table for an outdoor, riverside spot on their property. “I said, ‘No, you don’t want me for a table,’” Lovendahl repeated at her Old Snowmass studio on a recent afternoon. “I’m a better conceptualizer. Better at finding meaning in a project.” Lovendahl’s response didn’t end the conversation, but opened it up. She asked the couple what they wanted in a piece for the setting they had in mind. Eventually they were brought into Lovendahl’s court, where objects have layers of meaning: political, sexual, historical, personal, material. Visiting Lovendahl in Old Snowmass, seeing drawings, ceramic sculpture and mixed-media assemblages that touched on China-American relations, landscapes, human reproduction and nature, and Lovendahl’s extensive notes and sketches about her projects, basically sealed the deal. “They walked into my studio and went, ‘Oh, there are so many possibilities of which way to go,’” Lovendahl said. Another route might have been to show the couple “Chrysalis.” The piece, a sculpture in limbs, rubber, ceramic and chiffon, and currently showing at Aspen’s Christopher Martin Gallery as part of an exhibition of Lovendahl’s work, is physically on the simple side; hanging from the ceiling, it conveys a sense of lightness. But a quick moment with “Chrysalis” brings to mind those meanings and possibilities Lovendahl speaks of. The piece elegantly raises ideas of femininity and fertility, the relationship between the body and the mind, sensuality and movement. And that’s before the artist chimes in with further observations. Lovendahl points to the egg-shaped object — the egg shape, in various forms, is an essential part of her iconography — that in “Chrysalis” is used as the head of the figure, and says, “This is the future. The twigs are the nest. It’s tree, nest, egg, which is how I look at past, present and future. What we’re witnessing is the beginning of the metamorphosis — and that’s the hope for the future.” AT ONE POINT, Lovendahl tells me that all her work begins with rage. (In a later email, she expands on what she said: “Yes, rage gets me going. But it can be any passion: love, entropy or a person’s needs.”) She also says that all her work is political: “I take very big ideas — the economy, Congress trying to pass a law on insider fucking trading, child abuse, genocide, matricide — you name it.” Politics aren’t apparent in “Chrysalis,” which seems to dwell more on the personal and spiritual. But “Slung,” another piece in the Christopher Martin exhibition, is directly about a political situation. The piece, made mostly of ceramic in the shape of coconut shells, reflects folk-art in a way that “Chrysalis” doesn’t. Lovendahl had the genocide in Darfur on her mind when she created “Slung,” and it is an effective statement on powerlessness, hopelessness, and the way the world responds (or does not) to atrocities in faraway places. The primary element in “Slung” is eyes — wide-open, looking straight ahead, tears streaming down. Some of the eyes look like targets. But Lovendahl has constructed the piece so that some of the shells face partly away from the viewer, and others face the wall. The work questions how we look at Darfur and similar situations: Do we face the sorrow,

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or turn our heads from it? The answer seems to be, both, and we have a difficult time with either option. The coconut shells that make up “Slung” hang from a rope, and Lovendahl finds meaning in all the elements. “It’s shells — shells of humans. The rope — it’s as of they’re being strung up; the shells are like scalps,” she said. “It’s people as objects. You don’t think the murderer is going, ‘Oh, this is someone’s mom.’ They are just objects.” Lovendahl includes herself in the issues raised by “Slung.” She sees that her response to the killings in Africa is to stay safely in Colorado and make a piece of art about the genocide. She adds, though, that her eyes are open, and she is engaged in the problem. “Do we let ourselves get seduced in the mountain retreat one hundred percent? No. We balance it with contemplation of our world, as the Aspen Institute inspired,” said Lovendahl, who currently has work showing in Germany’s Keramick Museum, and has upcoming exhibitions in the former Soviet republic of Georgia and in Belize. (”Our Place, Our Refuge,” commissioned by Snowmass Village, was installed at Snowmass Town Park in 1997, and was redesigned in 2009.) Lovendahl’s contribution is to take her frustration and turn it into something more palatable. Her works might start with rage, but they don’t end there. “There are artists who can do that

fire and brimstone really well, really beautifully,” she said. “But I do this. I’m raging in the studio. And then it’s: Simmer down. What is the purpose of the rage, but to bring some positive action out of it? For years, I was frozen: Do I add to the negativity? If I add something beautiful, is that negating reality? So it’s a choice.” At 57, Lovendahl seems to have

don’t need more information. She points to “Chrysalis,” notes the theme of birth, and says, “This is for me. This is to quell my hopelessness. Not only do we have hope in our minds, but this is what really happens: Something new comes out of your brain, your heart. This is the context for every piece I ever made. It’s about hope and peace.”

“IT’S SHELLS — SHELLS OF HUMANS. THE ROPE — IT’S AS OF THEY’RE BEING STRUNG UP; THE SHELLS ARE LIKE SCALPS,” SHE SAID. “IT’S PEOPLE AS OBJECTS. YOU DON’T THINK THE MURDERER IS GOING, ‘OH, THIS IS SOMEONE’S MOM.’ THEY ARE JUST OBJECTS.” found a place of comfort in this issue. She recognizes her dark side, and resolves to make something that won’t add to that pile. “Once I start dipping into my own humanity, I realize I have murder in me; I have rage in me. The compassion breaks open in me — that I can forgive myself and move on, forgive the world for being the world. It doesn’t mean that bad things are OK. But it means that the rage game is pointless — you waste all the energy to do something positive in the world,” she said. “We all come from a peppered past. We all come from troubled childhoods. I don’t need more images of the difficulties. I

INSTEAD OF A TABLE for the Gunnison County commission, Lovendahl has created “The Gathering,” a massive work that has required her to travel to the Front Range every other week since last June. In Sedalia, a few miles south of Denver, Lovendahl has been working in a rock yard, using huge pieces of equipment to create a piece that is 38 feet long and eight feet tall; its 17 individual parts are made out of 250,000 pounds of limestone. “The Gathering” will be installed in June on the property of the owners. The couple who commissioned the piece told Lovendahl early on in the process that they planned to

donate the piece to Western State College upon their deaths. Which got Lovendahl thinking about the Gunnison area, the activities of the college. If all her works are about peace, then this one is about making harmony with the past. In her research, Lovendahl learned that a specific type of arrowhead, known as a Folsom point, had been developed in the area, around 9,000 B.C. “I was attracted to the concept: Who was here before us?” she said. “It was a huge corridor for an indigenous group, great for hunting bison. And the college has a major dig on Tenderfoot Mountain, south of Gunnison, where the tribes had Folsom points.” So Lovendahl had in her mind bones, the indigenous art collected by the Gunnison couple and ancient creatures, with thoughts of a table — or at least, a place for people to gather and sit — rolling in her mind. When she saw a photo of a dead whale, something clicked. The whale bones looked ancient; some of the bones were shaped like seats. “This one come not so much from rage. But from an intense desire to make something appropriate for that landscape,” she said. “It was a sense of history and time.” Something as ordinary as a table wouldn’t be appropriate for the setting. But would a table ever be the appropriate project for Lovendahl? “A table? Yes. Absolutely,” she said. “If it gave meaning to the site.”

Aspen’s Premiere Waterfront Home This exquisite property is truly Aspen’s premiere waterfront home which is conveniently located within a short walking distance to downtown. Upon entering the front door the first impression is breathtaking, which is of high soaring ceilings with views to the river and mountains. Next is the vision of superior craftsmanship that is evidenced throughout the interior with antique oak floors, fine wood work, granite and marble. Enjoy 7,976 square feet on 1.03 acres. There are 6/5 over sized bedrooms each with a patio or deck and a luxuriously large master suite. There is a formal dining room with views of a waterfall, a family room, 2 offices, large home theater, a 3 car garage and 3200 square feet of decks and patios for outdoor entertaining.

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Smuggler Grove 6100 sq ft mountain masterpiece, 5 bedrooms, 5 full, 1 half bath 2 minute drive to Aspen core 3 blocks to walking bridge Cul-de-sac privacy Aspen Mountain views New Construction Souther exposure $8,900,000 to $7,495,000 Call for a free market evaluation of your property.

Starwoods Newest Estate Lot Breathtaking views of Aspen & Valley Site approved for 15,000 sq ft Prestigious gated community Front Row Eppley Drive $5,000,000 to $4,900,000

Villas of Aspen 2027 sq ft West End living 3 bedrooms, 3 full, 1 half bath On ski bus route Fantastic value at $814/ sq ft $1,650,000

West End Vacant Lot Approved for 5,200 sq ft Located across from Music Tent Aspen Mountain Views Running stream on property $3,175,000 to $2,900,000

Aspen Brownstones 4382 sq ft plus 2 bedroom caretaker 4 beds, 4 full, 1 half bath 1200 sq ft of rooftop decks 2 blocks from gondola $8,450,000

Across from Highlands 1800 sf 3BD 3 1/2 Bath Across from Highlands, ARC and School, On Bus Route One Car Garage, 2 large decks $999,000

Estate Acreage Approved for 15,000 sq ft Minutes from Aspen 4.9 acres, year round running water Expansive 4 mountain views $6,900,000 to $5,900,000

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One of the last original ranches near Aspen Located in pastoral Woody Creek Adjacent to National Forest Land Extreme privacy with excellent views Riding, hiking, fishing, elk hunting and more - right out your back door! • 4 parcels totalling 245 acres • Vested rights until 2023 • A majestic property that can only be appreciated first hand $40,404,040 Ed Zasacky | 970.379.2811 Lydia McIntyre | 970.309.5256 New Listing

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6 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 11,051 sq ft Includes a caretaker apartment Fabulous entertaining spaces Indoor pool, tennis court, & 3 car garage $12,450,000 $9,995,000 Furnished Chris Berry | 970.618.8040

5 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 7,007 sq ft New, 5 fireplaces, European kitchen Formal & informal living, office, library 5 acres, sweeping views, 3 car garage $10,750,000 Myra O’Brien | 970.379.9374 Pat Marquis | 970.925.4200

Like No Other in West Aspen! Rarely available Aspen country estate 6 bedrooms, 7.5 baths, 5,607 sq ft 1+ acre with pool, waterfall & pond Truly a delight for the senses $9,950,000 Furnished Susan Hershey | 970.948.2669 New Listing

Pines at Owl Creek

Two Creeks Home

5 bedrooms, 5 full baths, 2 half baths, 6,004 sq ft Classic mountain style log home, eclectic interior Top of the line custom finishes & furnishings Ski-in/ski-out to Two Creek at Snowmass $9,900,000 Furnished Katie Grange | 970.948.2598 Larry Jones | 970.379.8757

6 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 6,050 sq ft Exclusive ski-in/ski-out in Two Creeks Expansive decks perfect for entertaining Mature landscaping, tons of privacy $9,500,000 Furnished Larry Jones | 970.379.8757

Estate Living on Maroon Creek 2.88 acres with extensive creek frontage 6 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 5,660 sq ft Over 1,100 sq ft of deck spaces Less than 5 minutes from Aspen Highlands $8,950,000 Furnished Mark Haldeman | 970.379.3372

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

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Price Reduced

Ridge of Wildcat • Elegant estate located on almost 200 acres in a gated community in Snowmass Village • 7 bedrooms, 6 full, 4 half baths, 12,836 sq ft • 360 degree mountain views • Grand great room with sunken bar • Formal dining room, gourmet kitchen • Indoor spa, media room, 2 elevators • Gas fireplaces, A/C, hardwood floors • 4 car garage, caretaker quarters • Patio, sprawling lawns & views, privacy • Room to land a helicopter • Just 6 minutes to Snowmass gondola $36,000,000 $29,500,000 Maureen Stapleton | 970.948.9331 Larry Jones | 970.379.1297

Price Reduced

Highlands Ski-In/Ski-Out 5 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 6,919 sq ft Panoramic views throughout Beautiful architecture and details Large outdoor entertaining areas $12,900,000 $8,925,000 Rochelle Bouchard | 970.379.1662

End of the Road Privacy 5 lush acres abutting open space Panoramic views of 3 world class ski ares 4 bedrooms, 5.5 baths, 6,167 sq ft Beautifully furnished, impeccably maintained $6,950,000 Furnished Larry Jones | 970.379.8757

Luxury Starwood Estate 5 bedrooms, 7 bath, 7,219 sq ft Large eat-in country kitchen Elevator access & wine tasting room Storage area for boat or RV $8,750,000 Katie Grange | 970.948.2598 Larry Jones | 970.379.8757

Irreplaceable Legacy Property 4 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, 5,140 sq ft penthouse Top floor in Aspen’s quiet West End Bordered on one side by green space Walk to Music Tent & downtown Aspen $6,295,000 Raifie Bass | 970.948.7424

Stunning Starwood Estate 5 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 7,805 sq ft Panoramic views of 4 ski areas & more Grand indoor & outdoor entertaining spaces Beautiful landscaping & water features $8,495,000 AnneAdare Wood | 970.274.8989

Wood Run Ski Home 5 bedrooms, 5.5 baths, 3,958 sq ft Remodeled with the finest materials Ski access & mountain views Wood burning fireplace, hardwood floors $5,900,000 Partially Furnished Maureen Stapleton | 970.948.9331

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TWO FRIENDS, ONE FATE

IN A YEAR WHEN DEADLY AVALANCHES ARE CATCHING OUR ATTENTION, ANDRE HARTLIEF’S STORY IS HEARTBREAKING BUT EDUCATIONAL by AMANDA CHARLES

P H O T O S C O U R T E S Y K A I T LY N S C H A P P E R T

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Rescuers remove the body of Brandon Zukoff in February 2011.

Andre Hartlief had every intention

of coming to Aspen last Wednesday for the memorial of his close friend Brandon Zukoff, the free-spirited 26-year-old who died a year ago just outside the Snowmass Ski Area. Like Brandon, Andre moved to Aspen with the idea of living the life of a ski bum. In 2007, he began his career in Snowmass as an instructor for Aspen Skiing Co., and true to ski bum form, also worked at the Stonebridge Inn; in summers, he chased the snow. Andre spent those months in New Zealand as a member of the ski patrol for The Remarkables ski resort in Queenstown. With aspirations to become a patrolman here, Andre returned to Colorado to patrol at Arapahoe Basin last winter, and this

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winter to patrol at Keystone. Recognized by a contagious smile that inspired everyone he came in contact with, Andre spent his days chasing turns with Brandon and other close friends throughout the Snowmass community. “There was no stopping those boys,” said Kaitlyn Schappert, best friend to Andre and girlfriend to the late Brandon Zukoff. “They would get bored staying inside the lines. For them, the untouched terrain in the backcountry was far more enticing.”

Mar ch 1 - 7 , 201 2

ON FEB. , , when Brandon Zukoff took what would become his last run down Sand’s Chute in the East Snowmass Creek valley, friends and family, including his close skiing partner, Andre, were left behind in disbelief. “At the time, it was such foreign and shocking news to all of us,” Schappert recalled. “It should have been a wakeup call, a red flag to stop pushing the limits. But in the end, I realize it just made all of us, including Andre, want to ski more.” If Zukoff ’s death turned him into a romantic hero, a tragic inspiration to ski, his mission statement written

before he died sums up all of the group’s philosophy, to live “like there’s no tomorrow.” Andre Hartlief had plans of doing just that. IN AN EVENT JUST SIX DAYS shy of Brandon Zukoff ’s one-year memorial, Andre Hartlief joined two New Zealand friends and traveled 200 miles from their current home in Keystone to Wolf Creek Pass in Pagosa Springs, where 30 inches of new snow had fallen in recent days. The pass is a famous backcountry destination due to its relative ease of access, and reputation for collecting huge storms.

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Woody Creek This estate includes a riverfront log home plus a charming guest house. 10 minutes from Aspen. Priced below replacement value! $4,700,000 Kim Coates 970.948.5310

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Two Creeks The only lot available in Two Creeks with views and easy ski access. Site plans by renowned local architect, Robert Miller included. $4,650,000 Kathy DeWolfe 970.948.8142 Steve Stay 970.379.0102

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

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2011-2012 AVALANCHE FATALITIES IN THE U.S. ACTIVITY

KILLED

Skiers*

9

Snowboarders*

5

Snowmobilers

5

Snowshoer/Climber/Hiker

1

Total

20

Inbounds*

3

YEARS PAST 2010/2011 season fatalities:

25

2009/2010 season fatalities: 36 2008/2009 season fatalities: 29 2007/2008 season fatalities: 36

STANDING ATOP THE STEEP slopes of the pass and gazing down at puffy blankets of virgin powder, Andre and his friend’s most soughtafter high was only a turn of the skis away. Equipped as instructed — with beacons, probes, shovels and years of safe skiing behind them — Andre watched in anxious anticipation as

“WE STAND ON TOP OF THE MOUNTAIN AND OUR BRAIN IS OVERFLOWING WITH SENSORY INFORMATION — THE VIRGIN SLOPE, THE SOFT WHITE SNOW. THESE ARE THE TIMES WHEN IT IS MOST IMPERATIVE TO STEP BACK FROM THE SITUATION AND REALLY THINK.” — MIKE MAROLT, BACKCOUNTRY ENTHUSIAST the first of the group dropped in, the fresh snow spraying and billowing out in heavenly rhythms behind his every turn. In the following moments, in a game trusted since the days on the playground, with locked eyes and glove-covered fists slapping against open palms, Andre and his friend recited four familiar words to see who would go next. “Rock, paper, scissors, shoot.” If life can be broken down by one final draw, one turn of the

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fingers, one emotional decision, Andre flashed one last smile, dropped his poles and said, “I’ll see you at the bottom.” In a slide that was 3-feet deep by 600-feet wide and running 600 vertical feet, the 37-year-old was taken, buried and killed on the afternoon of Feb. 16. The first skier of the group was

able to safely get out of the path, while the third was able to dig his way out with minor injuries. Hartlief’s death marked the sixth avalanche death in Colorado this season. With more than two months left in the ski season, the state has already met its historic yearly average. ACCORDING TO BRIAN MCCALL, the local forecaster for the Colorado Avalanche Information Center (CAIC), while Pitkin County has always been the deadliest for

PHOTOS BY THINKSTOCK


avalanches, this year’s snowpack has made for exceptional spooky conditions — ones that are considered the worst on record in 30-plus years. “What we are seeing is a deep base with big sugary granules, otherwise called depth hoar. These granules do not bind with new snow, which means heavy top layers are sitting on weak bottom layers, making for a kind of perfect storm for avalanches.” While this type of snowpack generally improves as we move into the spring season, recent stability tests in a snowpit at about 11,300 feet indicated highly reactive, unstable snow with one moderate slope fracturing into multiple, concentric cracks. “It’s unusual that the weak layers are not getting any better,” said McCall, who attributes the unstable conditions to the weeks of dry weather we experienced at the start of the season. “Our tests prove that conditions are not improving, so people need to be really cautious well into the spring.” Mike Sladdin, founder of Powder to the People, an advocacy organization dedicated to backcountry safety and etiquette, recommends that those attempting the side and backcountry should stay on the forest’s low-angle slopes below 30 degrees, like the ones found in the Wine Tree and Ptarmigan ski areas on Richmond Ridge. But for longtime Aspen local and daredevil Marcus Scarth, whose resume includes summiting and snowboarding down Everest, this season’s snowpack is “a no-brainer.” After almost losing his life to a slab slide five years ago on the Maroon Bowl, which he recalled sounded like a “train barreling down the mountain at 80 miles per hour,” Marcus practices conservative skiing and never ignores a warning. “If you are a mountaineer pushing for the summit and the weathermen on the radios back at base camp are telling you not to go, the conditions are deadly, are you gonna go? For me it’s simple; you just don’t do it.” IN A COLLABORATIVE EFFORT to inform and educate the Aspen public on avalanche forecasts, safety and good decision making in dangerous situations, Powder to the People held its second installment of its popular speaker series last Friday in the Rio Grande Meeting Room, featuring a talk from noted local mountaineer and skier Mike Marolt.

In his talk, Marolt described a relatively new science of how the brain works in the survival decision-making process, elaborating on the basis that when faced with dangerous situations, intelligent people often make poor decisions. It sheds light on why someone like Andre would take similar risks as his friend, even after knowing Brandon died. Noting that avalanche deaths are not accidents but mistakes, Marolt pointed out that throughout history, man is a primarily emotional being who’s intelligence vortex develops only over time; therefore, it is essential that when we encounter difficult scenarios, we train the brain to engage the intelligent vortex to bring a larger perspective to the situation.

“OUR TESTS PROVE THAT CONDITIONS ARE NOT IMPROVING, SO PEOPLE NEED TO BE REALLY CAUTIOUS WELL INTO THE SPRING.” — BRIAN MCCALL, AVALANCHE FORECASTER “Oftentimes, especially with the kind of thrill-seekers we have here in our community, the emotional vortex of the brain is constantly overriding the intelligent vortex. We stand on top of the mountain and our brain is overflowing with sensory information — the virgin slope, the soft white snow. These are the times when it is most imperative to step back from the situation and really think.” According to Marolt, the most terrifying aspect of our emotional being is that it makes us falsely believe that when we continue to improve our skills, make achievements and get better at what we do, we can find success across the board. In reality, however, more importantly in life or death situations, going up against something unknown “almost always puts one at a disadvantage.” “I’m not one to judge or point fingers at what’s right or wrong with the excitements we chase in the outdoors,” said Marolt. “There are those individuals who go to the backcountry fully aware that it could

2011-2012 SEASON AVALANCHES IN COLORADO DEC. 17, 2011: On Battleship, south of Red Mountain Pass, a skier was caught but not buried or killed. JAN. 1, 2012: On the Second Creek headwall near Berthoud Pass, a skier was caught, but not buried, and survived. JAN. 18, 2012: On Burnt Mountain near Snowmass, a skier was caught, buried and killed. JAN. 21, 2012: On Chedsey Creek near North Park, a snowmobiler was caught, buried and killed. JAN. 22, 2012: On Prima Cornice on Vail, two inbounds skiers were caught. One was buried and killed. JAN. 22, 2012: In the Trestle Trees inbounds at Winter Park, a skier was caught, buried and killed. JAN. 22, 2012: On Cameron Pass west of Fort Collins, a snowmobiler was caught, but not buried, and survived. JAN. 25, 2012: In the Dear Creek drainage near Montezuma, a snowboarder was caught, but not buried. She survived. FEB. 13, 2012: In Bear Creek near Telluride, a snowboarder was caught, buried and killed. FEB. 13, 2012: In Mushroom Bowl near Vail, a skier was caught, buried, and survived. FEB. 16, 2012: In Gibbs Creek near Wolf Creek Pass, two skiers were caught and buried. One died. — Colorado Avalanche Information Center

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ABOUT THE COLORADO AVALANCHE INFORMATION CENTER The CAIC began in 1973 as the Colorado Avalanche Warning Center. It is the oldest public avalanche forecast program in the United States. The Warning Center grew out of the U.S. Forest Service’s avalanche research efforts. The U.S. Forest Service dropped the program in 1983 due to budget cuts. That winter the CAIC found a home with the Colorado Department of Natural Resources, and in 1987 the CAIC was placed into the administration of the Colorado Geological Survey. In 1993 the Colorado Department of Transportation contracted with the CAIC to forecast for many mountain roads. Its highway forecasters work closely with the Department of Transportation to keep mountain highways open and travelers safe. The CAIC is a cash-funded program of the Colorado Geological Survey under the directorship of State Geologist Vince Matthews. Funding comes from donations, contributions, and the Severance Tax fund. The CAIC has four offices that issue backcountry avalanche forecasts. The main office is in Boulder, co-located with the National Weather Service. Field offices are located in Breckenridge, Aspen, and the Northern San Juan. Staff at CAIC-Boulder forecast the weather and avalanche conditions for all zones. Field office forecasters concentrate on the snowpack and avalanche conditions within their zones. The CAIC works closely with the Crested Butte Avalanche Center. — Learn more at http://avalanche.state.co.us. FATALITIES BY COUNTY IN COLORADO SINCE 1950 1. Pitkin County 41 2. Summit County 37 3. Clear Creek County 25 4. Gunnison County 18 HOW AVALANCHE DATA IS COLLECTED According to the Colorado Avalanche Information Center, in the last 10 winters in the United States, an average of 25 people died in avalanches every year. Every fatal accident is investigated and reported, so those numbers can be reported with some certainty. There is no way to determine the number of people caught or buried in avalanches each year, because nonfatal avalanche incidents are increasingly underreported. The average yearly property loss was $31,200, though property loss varied greatly from year to year.

be their last, and in a way it almost becomes an acceptable part of the game. But whether a husband, a brother, a son or a pure individual who dedicates their life to the mountains, also know that we have a responsibility to do everything we can to be safe, if only for the sake of our friends and community.”

backcountry they were rolling the dice, playing with the fact that they could fall victim to the game, it’s so hard … but I would be a hypocrite if I said I didn’t understand … their constant search for more out of life, that’s the common denominator between all of us who live here. If there is anything I know, it’s that those boys died living,

“THEY WOULD GET BORED STAYING INSIDE THE LINES. FOR THEM, THE UNTOUCHED TERRAIN IN THE BACKCOUNTRY WAS FAR MORE ENTICING.” — KAITLYN SCHAPPERT, A FRIEND OF TWO AVALANCHE VICTIMS THE REUNION AND MEMORIAL did happen, although now it was for two. With mounds of chocolate chip cookies and gallons of cold skim milk decorating the picnic table, more than 50 friends gathered at the Wine Cabin on Snowmass Mountain Wednesday, Feb. 22, to remember and celebrate the life of their dear friend Brandon Zukoff, and the more recent life of Andre Hartlief. “I can’t pretend that I don’t sit and wonder why it was me who lost two of my best friends to the same fate in less than a year’s time,” Kaitlyn Schappert said, as she stared out into the afternoon sky. “Dealing with their loss is the most painful thing I can ever imagine, and knowing that every time they went into the

and while I’m left behind to pick up the pieces, I find comfort in the support of our ski community … we are all in this together, cherishing each moment as if it’s our last.” Amanda Charles is a local writer. Her last cover piece was about Marcus Scarth, who is attempting to climb and snowboard K2 in 2013.

The data used from the CAIC Accident Database. The database began with the Westwide Data Network in the 1970s. Through the efforts of Dale Atkins, Knox Williams, Betsy Armstrong and others, the database contains records for 890 fatalities and more than 2,700 accidents since 1950. The records have become increasingly biased to fatal avalanches over the last 15 years. Fewer and fewer nonfatal accidents are being reported to avalanche centers and fully documented in the database. The absence of nonfatal data significantly affects the accident statistics, skewing the statistics against survival. The CAIC reminds us to keep this bias in mind when interpreting the data. — Learn more at http://avalanche.state.co.us.

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CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS


VOYAGES

DESTINATION | LAS VEGAS

by ISAAC BREKKEN/AP

THE MOB RETURNS TO VEGAS

THIS PROBABLY WON’T CHANGE YOUR LIFE, but there are people who feel better knowing the mob has a home in Vegas. Tropicana casino might be those folks’ new favorite place, as the popular spot on the Las Vegas Strip is reopening its troubled mob attraction nearly a year after it first opened. The reopening comes after city officials opened an unrelated mob museum on Valentine’s Day. Other minor changes include reduced admission prices and a new bar to booze up patrons as they explore the interactive exhibit. But it’s never easy for the mob these days. The attraction opened as the Las Vegas Mob Experience about a year ago, but was plagued with financial problems, including complaints from investors and subcontractors who said they were never paid for their work. The bulk of the attraction was closed in September to save money. A bankruptcy judge approved the attraction’s reorganization and sale last month to investor John Vipulis.

PHOTO BY AP

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

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AROUNDASPEN

The SOCIAL SIDE of TOWN

by MARY ESHBAUGH HAYES

SPELL WHAT? LOCAL CELEBRITIES vied for the proper spelling of difficult words at the first “Spell What?” contest and dinner at the Hotel Jerome put on by the Aspen Youth MARY ESHBAUGH Center. The event drew HAYES a huge crowd and a lot of people met one another for the first time, as well as greeting old friends and parents of local youth. Undercurrent ... Daffodils in the grocery stores.

SPELL WHAT?

Left to right at the “Spell What?” event are: Rochelle Lambrick, Maggie Harris and Bruce Benjamin.

SPELL WHAT?

Enjoying the spelling contest are, left to right: Jennifer Mendez, Nina Gabianelli, and Monika Ogiski. Nina was master of ceremonies.

SPELL WHAT? Left to right are Peter and Julie Wiley, and Juliet Shield-Taylor.

SPELL WHAT?

Sarah Visnic, left, and Sue Smedsted, are with the Aspen Youth Center, which put on the “Spell What?” event at the Hotel Jerome.

SPELL WHAT?

A group from The Aspen Times at the spelling event are, left to right: Dottie Wolcott, Gunilla Asher, Ashton Hewitt and Jeanne McGovern.

SPELL WHAT?

SPELL WHAT?

Diana Sirko with her son, Nick.

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David Burk and Kathleen Cooper.

SPELL WHAT?

Left to right are Jennie Klika, Kristen Nelson and Rachel Beck.

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


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McLain Flats The beloved Jaffee Estate is now available for purchase. This 17.6-acre legacy property includes dedicated open space preserving the views in perpetuity, thus giving the property its expansive, ranch feel. The White Horse Springs/Star Mesa neighborhood is home to some of Aspen’s most exquisite and elegant homes. Enjoy the views and privacy while only minutes from Aspen and the airport. $8,490,000 Penney Evans Carruth 970.379.9133

Aspen Private .41-acre lot overlooking the Roaring

Original Street Condo Beautifully remodeled,

Fork River. Enjoy in-town convenience. Excellent development opportunity. $3,950,000 Karen Toth 970.379.5252

prime location, 3-bedroom condominium features gourmet kitchen and excellent views. $2,875,000 Charley Podolak 970.948.0100

Herron Hollow

1.28-acre estate with 7 bedroom suites (6 in main house, 1 in guest house), media room, exercise room, and guest home. $8,995,000 Garrett Reuss 970.379.3458

Price Reduced

Old Snowmass Perched on a hilltop above Old Snowmass, this 6+ acre property has plans available for 5,750 sq. ft. home. $4,200,000 $2,150,000 Terry Rogers 970.379.2443 Penney Evans Carruth 970.379.9133

Aspen | 970.925.6060

Ute Condos Beautifully remodeled 2-bedroom condo located in a secluded area just 3 short blocks from the Gondola. Bank approved short sale. $699,000 Doug Leibinger 970.379.9045

Snowmass | 970.923.2006

Basalt | 970.927.8080

Chateau Roaring Fork Spectacular upstream river views with mountain vistas. Walk to downtown Aspen in just minutes. Excellent rental. $1,050,000 Brent Waldron 970.379.7309

Carbondale | 970.963.4536

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

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AROUND ASPEN

SPELL WHAT?

SPELL WHAT?

Left to right are Chris Klug, who was one of the local celebrities, Chris and Troy Miller.

Mayor Mick Ireland, who was one of the celebrities, with Andrew Todd.

SPELL WHAT? Jessie and Chris Davenport. Chris was one of the local celebrities in the contest.

SPELL WHAT?

SPELL WHAT?

Becky Ward, left, with Maureen Callahan.

Left to right are Katie and Davis McLellan with Lucia Weihe.

SPELL WHAT? Left to right are Dick Kaphingst, Joan Deisen, Leonard Eisen and Carol Kaphingst.

SPELL WHAT? Left to right are Derek Skalko, Jennifer Slaughter and George Hart.

SPELL WHAT?

Left to right are Dan and Paulette Dangler, and Diane and Steven Sholl.

SPELL WHAT? Amy Hall, left, with Caroline Hunt.

SPELL WHAT?

SPELL WHAT?

Left to right are Helen Schermerhorn, Kathy Klug, who brought her thesaurus, and Susan Walter.

36

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

âœŚ

Mar ch 1 - 7 , 201 2

Nancy Mayer, left, with Naoma Gleason. Nancy is publisher of Aspen Sojourner magazine, which was one of the sponsors of the spelling event.

SPELL WHAT?

Left to right are Corinne Willaims, Darnell Langley and Janet Champion.


CURRENTEVENTS

MARCH 1-7, 2012

edited by RYAN SLABAUGH

“SOS,” acrylic and oil pastel, by Shawn Benton, is part of the group exhibition Familiar Strangers, opening at the Red Brick Center for the Arts with a reception on Thursday, March 1, and showing through the month.

LIVE ENTERTAINMENT THURSDAY, MARCH 1 Comedy at Escobar 8:15 p.m. - 9:45 p.m., Escobar, Hyman Avenue Mall, Aspen. An hour of stand-up comedy by locals Beth Brandon, Mark Thomas, Don Chaney, Glenn Smith and Alexa Fitzpatrick. No cover for patrons who have a drink. Call 323-839-7723. Ani DiFranco 8 p.m. - 11:55 p.m., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S. Galena St., Aspen. Grammy award-winning guitarist, vocalist, songwriter and influential feminist icon. DiFranco is back with her innovative guitar style, folk/punk poetry and selections from a new album, “Which Side Are You On.” Call 970-544-9800. Base Camp Aprés 3 p.m. - 6 p.m., Base Camp Bar & Grill, Snowmass Village. Free live music. Cameron Williams performs on Thursdays. Giveaways and specials. Call 970-618-8975. Boo Coo 4 p.m. - 6 p.m., St. Regis-Aspen’s Shadow Mountain Lounge. Live music from local duo Chris Bank and Smokin’ Joe Kelly. Sets from 4-6 and 7-11 p.m. Call 970-927-6758. Damian Smith and Terry Bannon 4 p.m. - 7 p.m., Limelight Lodge 355 S. Monarch St., Aspen. Live music for aprés ski. Call 970-925-3025. Karaoke Night 10 p.m., The Red Onion, 420 E. Cooper Ave., Aspen. Take a turn at the mic. Call 925-9955. Mark Nussmeier 9 p.m. - 11 p.m., BB’s Lounge, Aspen. Loop-based, acoustic and electric rock. No cover charge. Call 970-429-8284. Watoto Children’s Choir 7 p.m. - 8:30 p.m., Aspen Chapel, at the roundabout. Ugandan students grace Aspen with their beautiful music, message and high-energy performance. There is no admission fee, however donations for the Watoto community will be graciously accepted. For more information or to help, contact Marisa at 970-925-7184 or info@aspenchapel.org. Call 970-925-7184. Film: Beyond the Boundaries 4:30 p.m. - 5:30 p.m., Isis Theatre, Aspen. Presented by United Jewish Appeal Aspen Valley and Golshim L’Chaim. Hear the stories of four Israeli veterans and watch as they go from injured to empowered during their lifechanging experiences learning to ski and snowboard as guests of the Aspen Jewish community. Doors open at 4 p.m.; film at 4:30 p.m. Tickets available at the Wheeler Box Office or at www.aspenshowtix.com. Call 970-923-3530.

PHOTO COURTESY RED BRICK CENTER FOR THE ARTS

Into the Woods 7 p.m. - 10 p.m., Aspen School District Theater. Aspen High School presents a journey through the eyes of the most beloved fairy tale characters, with a little twist. Cinderella, Little Red Ridinghood, Rapunzel, Prince Charming, Jack and his Giant are just some of the characters who make appearances in this interconnected tale full of humor and wit. Call 970-925-3760 (ext. 1022). FRIDAY, MARCH 2 C-Town Local Talent Showcase 8 p.m. - 10 p.m., PAC3, Carbondale. KDNK presents a celebration of local talent and creativity. Enjoy comedy, music and entertainment from members of the community. C-Town is free for all KDNK members. For more information, contact kat@kdnk.org. This is a Spring Membership Drive event. Call 970-963-0139. Live Acoustic Music 3 p.m. - 6 p.m., Silvertree Hotel, 100 Elbert Lane, Snowmass Village. Twirp Anderson, Cash Cashman and Randall Utterback perform country, bluegrass, John Denver covers and requests. Call 970-9279116. Boo Coo 4 p.m. - 6 p.m., St. Regis-Aspen’s Shadow Mountain Lounge. Live music from local duo Chris Bank and Smokin’ Joe Kelly. Sets from 4-6 and 7-11 p.m. Call 970-927-6758. Brad Manosevitz 3 p.m. - 6 p.m., Elk Horn Bar & Grill, Inn at Aspen, base of Buttermilk. Live music featuring Americana, folk rock, bluegrass and originals. Call 970-379-4676. Damian Smith and Terry Bannon 4 p.m. - 7 p.m., Base Camp Bar & Grill, Snowmass Base Village. Live music for aprés ski. Call 970-923-6000. Dwight F. Ferren 5 p.m. - 8 p.m., Village Tavern, Snowmass Village Center. Solo, acoustic guitar instrumentals. Call 970-927-1076. Gomez 10 p.m. - 11:55 p.m., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S Galena St, Aspen. Returning after two sold out shows Gomez is celebrating 15 Years of Live Performances with The Quinceaera Tour and you get to choose their setlist. Go to the Belly Up website and choose the five songs you would most like to hear Gomez perform. If your choices receive the most votes, the band will deliver. Call 970-544-9800. Katie Herzig 8 p.m. - 10 p.m., Wheeler Opera House, Aspen. Colorado native Katie Herzig and her band opened for Brandi Carlile back in September 2010. Acoustic-based, but with an electric soul, Herzig and her bandmates return to the Wheeler as headliners this time, showcasing her new album, “The Waking Sleep.” Call 970-920-5770.

Live Music 7:30 p.m. - 11:30 p.m., Carbondale. Beer Works Rock ‘n’ groove. Call 970-704-1216.

Greg Masse 8 p.m. - 11 p.m., Fine Line Bar & Grill, 60 El Jebel Road, El Jebel. Live music with a local musician. Call 970-673-6061.

Fantasticks 7 p.m. - 9 p.m., Snowmass Chapel, 5307 Owl Creek Road, Snowmass Village. March 2, 7 p.m; March 3, 7 p.m; March 9, 7 p.m; March 10, 7 p.m: “Fantasticks” a musical theatre performance. The Fantasticks is a 1960 musical with music by Harvey Schmidt and lyrics by Tom Jones. Call (970) 300-1330.’

Hoarse Whisperers 7:30 p.m. - 11:30 p.m., Carbondale Beer Works, 647 Main St., Carbondale. Live music from Steve Skinner and his bandmates. Call 970-704-1216.

Into the Woods 7 p.m. - 10 p.m., Aspen School District Theater. Aspen High School presents a journey through the eyes of the most beloved fairy tale characters, with a little twist. Cinderella, Little Red Ridinghood, Rapunzel, Prince Charming, Jack and his Giant are just some of the characters who make appearances in this interconnected tale full of humor and wit. Call 970-925-3760 (ext. 1022). The Cherry Orchard 7:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m., Thunder River Theater Company, 67 Promenade, Carbondale. TRTC presents The Cherry Orchard by Russian playwright Anton Chekhov. The cast includes Jeff Carlson, Valerie Haugen, Richard Lyon, Alta Millard, Kait Mushet, Patrick Bondy, Gerald DeLisser, Kristin Carlson, Nyle Kenning, Owen O’Farrell, Courtney Thompson, Bob Willey and Tim Rafelson. Additional performances on March 8, 9, 10. All Sunday shows at 2 p.m. Go to www.thunderrivertheatre.com for tickets. Call 970-963-8200. SATURDAY, MARCH 3 Base Camp Aprés 3 p.m. - 6 p.m., Base Camp Bar & Grill, Snowmass Village. Free live music with the Mile Markers, plus specials and giveaways. Call 970-618-8975. Live Acoustic Music 3 p.m. - 6 p.m., Silvertree Hotel, 100 Elbert Lane, Snowmass Village. Twirp Anderson, Cash Cashman and Randall Utterback perform country, bluegrass, John Denver covers and requests. Call 970-927-9116. Boo Coo 4 p.m. - 6 p.m., St. Regis-Aspen’s Shadow Mountain Lounge. Live music from local duo Chris Bank and Smokin’ Joe Kelly. Sets from 4-6 and 7-11 p.m. Call 970-927-6758.

One Night of Queen 9 p.m. - 11:55 p.m., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S. Galena St., Aspen. Recreating the look, sound, and showmanship of one of “the greatest rock bands of all time” (says Rolling Stone) One Night Of Queen has performed to sold-out audiences throughout the U.K., U.S., Europe, South Africa and New Zealand. Call 970-544-9800. Roaring Dub Stars with DJ RasGis 3 p.m. - 7 p.m., Burger Bar & Fish, Snowmass Base Village. Free, live aprés ski music on Saturday afternoons. Call 970-274-2267. Fantasticks 7 p.m. - 9 p.m., Snowmass Chapel, 5307 Owl Creek Road, Snowmass Village. March 2, 7 p.m; March 3, 7 p.m; March 9, 7 p.m; March 10, 7 p.m: “Fantasticks” a musical theatre performance. Call (970) 300-1330. Into the Woods 7 p.m. - 10 p.m., Aspen School District Theater. Aspen High School presents a journey through the eyes of the most beloved fairy tale characters, with a little twist. Call 970-925-3760 (ext. 1022). SUNDAY, MARCH 4 Hot Buttered Rum and Cornmeal 8 p.m. - 11 p.m., PAC3, 520 S. Third St., Carbondale. “Left-coast” rock band reveals an access to jazz, country and world music. While their music belies simple categorization, the band’s songwriting and stage chemistry delights listeners. Tickets available at www.pac3carbondale.com or locally at Dos Gringos Burritos and at Glenwood Music. $18 in advance or $23 day of show. Call 970-618-8032. The Cherry Orchard 7:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m., Thunder River Theater Company, 67 Promenade, Carbondale. All Sunday shows at 2 p.m. Go to www.thunderrivertheatre.com for tickets. Call 970-963-8200.

Brad Manosevitz 8 p.m. - 11 p.m., Aspen Brewing Company. Live music featuring Americana, folk rock, bluegrass and originals. Call 970-379-4676.

MONDAY, MARCH 5 Open Mic at the Onion 10 p.m., The Red Onion, 420 E. Cooper Ave., Aspen. Come share your talents with a live audience. Call 925-9955.

Damian Smith and Terry Bannon 4 p.m. - 7 p.m., Sneaky’s Tavern, Snowmass Base Village. Live music for aprés ski. Call 970-923-8787.

Base Camp Aprés 3 p.m. - 6 p.m., Base Camp Bar & Grill, Snowmass Village. Free live music daily. Tom Ressel performs Mondays. Call 970-618-8975.

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Monday Docs: The Whale 7:30 p.m. - 9 p.m., Wheeler Opera House, Aspen. When a baby orca gets separated from his pod and unexpectedly starts making human contact along a scenic fjord in British Columbia, no one can believe it. As word spreads, people become torn between their love for the lonely young whale and fears that human contact might harm him. Narrated by Ryan Reynolds, the film is a narrative about the mysteries, the dangers — and the promise — of friendship across forbidden boundaries. Call 970-920-5770.

known artists such as Bunny Burson, Sunni McBride, Kenny Scharf and Michael Krueger. On view March 5 and 6 in the Patton-Malott Gallery. From 7-9 p.m. is dinner and a live print auction in Schermer Meeting Hall. Proceeds benefit ARAC programs. Tickets for the dinner and live auction ($30) are limited. RSVP to 970-923-3181 (ext. 208) or tshepard@andersonranch.org. Call 9 70-923-3181. Weekly Writers Group 7 p.m., Red Brick Center for the Arts, Aspen. The Tuesday writers group is a read-and-critique forum for writers to share and polish work that they have written prior to the meeting. Participants are asked to bring five copies of a writing sample to receive constructive criticism from their peers. This group is free and open to writers of all genres and levels. Drop-ins are welcome. Call 925-3122.

TUESDAY, MARCH 6 Base Camp Aprés 3 p.m. - 6 p.m., Base Camp Bar & Grill, Snowmass Village. Free live music daily. Dan Sheridan performs Tuesdays. Call 970-618-8975. Free Live Music 10 p.m. - 10 p.m., Red Onion, 420 E Cooper Ave., Aspen. Featuring local musicians. Call 925-9955.

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 7 Empty Bowls 5 p.m. - 7 p.m., Bumps at Buttermilk. Aspen Middle School, Aspen. Community School and the Aspen Country Day School art students create hundreds of ceramic bowls for this event. The community is invited to a simple meal of soup, bread and dessert; guests choose a bowl to use for their soup and to keep as a reminder that there are empty bowls in the world. $10 donation to benefit Lift-Up. Call 970-9234080 (ext. 229).

North Y Sur 4 p.m. - 7 p.m., Library Room at the Hotel Jerome. Weekly live music — American and Brazilian jazz and bossa nova with Josefina and Jeremy. Call 970-379-4676. Banff Mountain Film Festival World Tour 7 p.m. - 10 p.m., Wheeler Opera House, 320 E. Hyman Ave., Aspen. This year’s tour features a collection of the most inspiring action, environmental and adventure films from the Banff festival. From some 260 films entered into the annual festival, award-winning films and audience favorites are among the films chosen to travel the globe. For tickets, contact the Wheeler at 970-920-5770. For more information about the films and event details, visit: www.utemountaineer.com and go to the Event page. Call 970-925-2849.

YOGA & EXERCISE THURSDAY, MARCH 1 Zumbatonics 4 p.m. - 5 p.m., Aspen Recreation Center. High-energy fitness parties with specially choreographed, kidfriendly routines, for 6- to 12-year-olds. Drop-ins welcome; $10 per class. Call 970920-5140.

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 7 Umphrey’s McGee 9 p.m. - 11:55 p.m., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S Galena St, Aspen. Returning after 3 sold out shows this progressive jam band is known for their live shows and improvisation. Fresh off their new album, Death By Stereo, Umphrey’s McGee has played such festivals as Bonnaroo, Summer Camp, and Lollapalooza. Call 970-544-9800. Banff Mountain Film Festival World Tour 7 p.m. - 10 p.m., Wheeler Opera House, 320 E. Hyman Ave., Aspen. This year’s tour features a collection of the most inspiring action, environmental and adventure films from the Banff festival. From some 260 films entered into the annual festival, award-winning films and audience favorites are among the films chosen to travel the globe. For tickets, contact the Wheeler at 970-920-5770. For more information about the films and event details, visit: www.utemountaineer.com and go to the Event page. Call 970-925-2849.

Chicks Rock the Red Brick 6 p.m. - 8 p.m., Red Brick climbing gym, 110 E. Hallam St., Aspen. Aspen Recreation offers ladies climbing classes. Intermediate/advanced training offered Thursdays. Shoes are provided with daily admission fee. Call 970920-5140. Cuong Nhu Martial Arts Class 6 p.m. - 7:30 p.m., Yellow Brick school gym. Adult karate and self-defense class incorporating hard and soft styles, sparring, kata and weapons training. Call 970-319-5898.

San Francisco string band Hot Buttered Rum, with banjoist Erik, Yates, performs Sunday, March 4 at PAC3 in Carbondale.

THE ARTS THURSDAY, MARCH 1 Exhibition Opening: Familiar Strangers 5 p.m. - 7 p.m., Red Brick Center for the Arts, 110 E. Hallam St., Aspen. Red Brick Gallery presents an opening reception for its March exhibition, featuring the works of Molly Peacock, Eliza Thomas, Jay Phillips, Shawn Benton, and Laura Scandrett. Call 970-429-2777. I Don’t Get It: Ian Kiaer 6:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m., Aspen Art Museum, 590 N. Mill St., Aspen. Join the Aspen Art Museum for I Don’t Get It — a no-questions-barred conversation about the exhibition Ian Kiaer with other community members and museum curators. Call 970-925-8050. Winter Words: Tracy Kidder 5:30 p.m. - 6:30 p.m., Wheeler Opera House, Aspen. The Aspen Writers’ Foundation presents its seasonal series, bringing authors of all genres to Aspen throughout the winter to share their words, wit and wisdom. Single tickets are $15; $10 for students and educators. Tickets, season subscriptions, and Author Salon packages are available through Aspen Show Tickets, which can be accessed directly at 970-920-5770 and at aspenwriters.org. Call 970-925-3122. FRIDAY, MARCH 2 Nature Photography for Kids 3:30 a.m. - 5 a.m., CCAH Center for the Arts, Carbondale. The Carbondale Council on Arts & Humanities offers a class taught by Karen Lanier. Cost for each session is $90. For ages 9-11. A second session to be offered April 6-May 25. For more information or to register, visit www. carbondalearts.com or call 963-1680. Call 970-963-1680.

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Ballet Technique 12 p.m. - 1 p.m., Coredination, 520 S. Third St., Carbondale. Classical ballet technique for adults and teens — beginning level. Call 970-379-2187. SATURDAY, MARCH 3 Sign up: Weekend Watercolor I, Wyly Community Art Center, 99 Midland Spur, Basalt. Offered March 24-25 for adults of all skill levels. Sarah Peterson returns to teach her technique of using wet on wet watercolor. Cost is $155 or $139.50 for members. Preregistration required. Tuition assistance available. Call 970-927-4123. Sign up: Weekend Watercolor I, Wyly Community Art Center, 99 Midland Spur, Basalt. Offered March 24-25 for adults of all skill levels. Sarah Peterson returns to teach her technique of using wet on wet watercolor. Cost is $155 or $139.50 for members. Preregistration required. Tuition assistance available. Call 970-927-4123. Sign up: Weekend Watercolor II, Wyly Community Art Center, 99 Midland Spur, Basalt. Offered March 31 and April 1; for adults of all skill levels. Offered March 24-25 for adults of all skill levels. Sarah Peterson returns to teach her technique of using wet on wet watercolor. Cost is $155 or $139.50 for members. Preregistration required. Tuition assistance available. Call 970-927-4123. MONDAY, MARCH 5 Call to Artists for Biennial ,Red Brick Center for the Arts, 110 E. Hallam St., Aspen. Red Brick Biennial 2012 is a juried art exhibition running May 3-30. Submitting artists must reside in the Roaring Fork Valley, Aspen to Glenwood (including Marble and Redstone). Deadline is Monday, April 23. Judges this year include artist Jody Guralnick, art consultant Carolyn Landis and gallery owner Ann Korologos. Call 970-429-2777.

Sign up: Watercolor Intensive , Wyly Community Art Center, 99 Midland Spur, Basalt. Offered Monday-Friday, March 26-30. For adults of all skill levels. Sarah Peterson returns to teach her technique of using wet on wet watercolor. Cost is $375, or $337.50 for members. Preregistration required. Tuition assistance available. Call 970-927-4123. Sign up: Watercolor Intensive , Wyly Community Art Center, 99 Midland Spur, Basalt. Offered Monday-Friday, March 26-30. For adults of all skill levels. Sarah Peterson returns to teach her technique of using wet on wet watercolor. Cost is $375, or $337.50 for members. Preregistration required. Tuition assistance available. Call 970-927-4123. Sign Up: Pre-School Art Romp 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., Wyly Community Art Center, 99 Midland Ave., Basalt. Class runs Tuesdays 10:30-11:30 a.m., April 3-May 8 and is open to ages 3-5. Free preview April 3. Bring the little ones for an hour of creative arts. Participants will explore paint, paper, colors and more. Parents must be present during class with 3- and 4-year-olds. Cost is $125; $112.50 for members. Preregistration required. Call 970-927-4123. Story Art 10:30 a.m. - 11:15 a.m., Pitkin County Library, Aspen. A fun, free event where art and stories come together. Children leave with an art project to take home. For ages 3-5 years. Co-sponsored by Aspen Art Museum and the library. Call 429-1900. TUESDAY, MARCH 6 Monothon Preview Exhibition, Dinner and Live Auction 5 p.m. - 9 p.m., Anderson Ranch Arts Center, 5263 Owl Creek Road, Snowmass Village. From 5-7 p.m., preview the exhibition, the fifth annual collaboration with the Anderson Ranch Patton Print Shop, featuring more than 20 monotypes created by Roaring Fork Valley and internationally

Standing Firm Class 5:30 p.m. - 6:30 p.m., Aspen Recreation Center. Target the lower body with a class that incorporates isometric strength from yoga, core-centered exercises from Pilates and body awareness from dance. Call 970-544-4100. Vinyasa Flow Yoga 10 a.m. - 11:15 a.m., Coredination, 520 S. Third St., Carbondale. Class for all levels. Call 970 379-8108. FRIDAY, MARCH 2 Ski History Tour on Aspen Mountain 11 a.m., Meet at guest services hut on top of mountain. On-mountain ski history tour with an emphasis on the mining era and the early days of skiing in Aspen. Presented by the Aspen Historical Society and Aspen Skiing Co. Free. Offered at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Call 970-925-3721. SATURDAY, MARCH 3 Chris Bove Memorial Uphill Challenge 7:30 a.m. - 10:30 a.m., Buttermilk Ski Area, Aspen. Racers and hikers of all ages on skis, snowshoes, stabilizers or other uphilling gear, are invited to participate in this annual, family-friendly uphill race and walk-upa-thon to benefit Challenge Aspen’s local scholarship program and the Children’s Immunodeficiency Program of Denver. Brunch will follow; attending the brunch only is an option. To register, download thhe registration/ waiver and either drop it off at the Ute Mountaineer, 210 S. Galena St., or mail check and registration/waiver to Uphill Challenge; Challenge Aspen; P.O. Box 6639 Snowmass Village, CO 81615. Make checks payable to Challenge Aspen. Call 970-923-0578. Yin and Yang Yoga Workshop 4 p.m. - 6 p.m., Aspen Health and Harmony, El Jebel. Explore Yin yoga: Long-held floor poses are targeted to open the hips, relieve low-back pain and harmonize major internal organs. This workshop will include an introduction to Yin yoga as well as a moderately paced Yang (more active) flow. Call 704-9642. Find all events and more at www.aspentimes.com.

PHOTO BY STEWART OKSENHORN


WINTER WORDS

ASPEN TOWNHOME LUXURY JUST BLOCKS TO TOWN! • 3 Bedrooms, 3 Baths • Expansion just completed on Master bedroom with large picture window • Large two-car garage • Dead-on view of Aspen Mountain • Beautiful hardwood floors throughout except carpeted bedrooms • Gorgeous outdoor patio • South facing for maximum natural sunlight

series of literary performances off the page | season no. 15

Offered at $2,995,000 Winner of The Story Prize Debut author of In Other Rooms, Other Wonders Finalist for National Book Awards and Pulitzer Prize

DANIYAL MUENNUDDIN

601 E. Hopkins, Suite 201 • Aspen, CO 81611 • Ph. (970) 920-0020 • Fax (970) 920-0010 Cell (970) 618-7772 • Email lorwin@comcast.net • www.lbaspen.com

CAT WEEK

Maz

THE

Maz is true legal immigrant. She was found semi-feral in Mazatlan, Mexico in 2008, but was so desperate for human companionship and to be loved that we had to bring her home. She has adapted to the good life and has has learned how to be a domestic cat very well. She loves to snuggle, is very talkative and just wants to be loved. She has made great strides in getting over her hatred of dogs but would be ever so much happier to be in a home without them. She got along well with our other cat but was totally subservient to him. She would love to have a home that is dog free, perhaps cat free, kid free and generally quiet. She is current on all her shots and is micro-chipped. LUCKY DAY ANIMAL RESCUE OF COLORADO

www.luckydayrescue.org

thursday | march 8 5pm doors/5:30pm event the little nell following the public talk, get up close and behind the ropes at the author salon* at NUGGET GALLERY

TICKETS + PAES ON SALE NOW! $20 Standard [includes a ticket to public event with book signing] $50 Author Salon* [includes one ticket to pubic event with book signing and one ticket to members-only reception with the author] GROUP and STUDENT/EDUCATOR discounts available!

buy

find out + join

ASPEN SHOW TICKETS at the Wheeler Opera House www.aspenshowtix.com 970.920.5770

ASPEN WRITERS’ FOUNDATION www.aspenwriters.org 970.925.3122

Sponsored by The Aspen Times City of Aspen A s p e n P u b l i c R a d i o Isa Catto Shaw & Daniel Shaw Les Dames d’Aspen Aspen Peak magazine Colorado Creative Industries Frias Properties A S P E N T I M E S . C O M / W E E K LY

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LOCAL

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Jeep Grand Cherokee 2002

Lexus RX 330 2005

Polaris Dragon 2010

Toyota Tundra 2001

Volvo XC - 70 2001

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$15,000 (970) 319-4648

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SOLD!!!

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925-9937

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

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467T Feel the power. 80 percent of adults in households earning $100,000 or more read a newspaper in print or online each week.

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Real Estate Photo ClassiямБeds. Always in print, always online and always affordable. Our ClassiямБed Advertising staff is ready to schedule your real estate photo ad. Call 866-850-9937 or e-mail classiямБeds@ cmnm.org.

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DoubleTree by Hilton, Grand Junction ishiring for the following: -Executive Chef Culinary education and/or appropriate level of on the job training and hotel culinary experience required. Consistently delivers results that contribute to the mission and overall success of the hotel by accomplishing performance objectives linked to improving business revenues, improving business effectiveness and efficiencies, or improving the value of the Food and Beverage products and services to the hotel's customers and clients. Great opportunity for someone looking for an opportunity to advance. Please send resume to

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EXECUTIVE CHEF

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41


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Please Recycle

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Sell your vehicle,

guaranteed,

when you place an auto photo ad for a month!

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FORECLOSURES ASPEN.NET REAL ESTATE ASPEN

ASPEN

SNOWMASS

ASPEN

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Sally Shiekman-Miller, CRS Aspen Snowmass Sothebys 970-948-7530 Sally@SallyShiekman.com

WOODBRIDGE #FBVUJGVMMZSFOPWBUFE#%#" TGDPOEPXLJUDIFOVQHSBEFTJODM HSBOJUFDPVOUFST TUBJOMFTTBQQMJBODFT UJMFGMPPST OFXCBUIT GVSOJTIFE HBT'1 WJFXPGTLJBSFB$PNQMFYJODMQPPM IPUUVC MBVOESZQBSLJOH Offered for $475,000 Sally Shiekman-Miller, CRS Aspen Snowmass Sothebys 970-948-7530 Sally@SallyShiekman.com

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BASALT

CARBONDALE

COMMERCIAL - ASPEN

COMMERCIAL - ASPEN

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VILLAS AT ELK RUN #FBVUJGVMMZSFOPWBUFE#%#"TG HSPVOEGMPPSVOJU TUBJOMFTTBQQMJBODFT IBSEXPPEUJMFEGMPPST QBUJPT HBT'1 BUUBDIFEHBSBHFJOVOJU8% EPHTBMMPXFE8BMLUP#BTBMU (PPESFOUBMIJTUPSZPSQFSGFDUGJSTUIPNF Offered for $295,000 Sally Shiekman-Miller, CRS Aspen Snowmass Sothebys 970-948-7530 Sally@SallyShiekman.com

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ASPEN PRIME LOCATIONS!

TAKAH SUSHI -POHFWJUZ MPDBUJPOBOEMFBTF"TQFOhT PSJHJOBM+BQBOFTFSFTUBVSBOUBOETVTIJ CBS'VMMZFRVJQQFEXJUIFYDFMMFOUMFBTF OP///DPOUJOVPVTZFBSTJOCVTJOFTT XJUIUIFPSJHJOBMPXOFSNBOBHFS3FHJT UFSFE5SBEF/BNFPG5",")464)* JODMVEFEJOTBMFTQSJDF/PSFBMFTUBUF $1,400,000 Judy Sullivan 970-379-6622 Mason Morse Real Estate XXXNBTPONPSTFDPN

COMMERCIAL-BASALT

SNOWMASS VILLAGE

SNOWMASS

LAND FOR SALE 3BSFMZBWBJMBCMF TGDPNNFSDJBMMZ [POFEMPUXJOXBMLJOHEJTUBODFUP #BTBMU3PBSJOH'PSL3JWFS"MMPXT NJYFEVTFPGCVTJOFTTSFTJEFOUJBM &YDFMMFOUPQQPSUVOJUZ

SEASONS FOUR #FBVUJGVMMZSFOPWBUFE#%#"TG WBVMUFEDFJMJOHTTLZMJHIUT TMBUF CBNCPPXPPEGMPPST VQHSBEFEOECBUI XPPECVSOJOH'1 8% TLJTUPSBHF )0"JODMIPUUVC QPPMDMVCIPVTF

Offered for $199,000 Sally Shiekman-Miller, CRS Aspen Snowmass Sothebys 970-948-7530 Sally@SallyShiekman.com

Offered for $399,000 Sally Shiekman-Miller, CRS Aspen Snowmass Sothebys 970-948-7530 Sally@SallyShiekman.com

SEASONS 4 7JFXTQSJWBDZ#%#"DPOEP 8PPEGMPPST '1 CBMDPOZXJUI *OEFQFOEFODF1BTTWJFXT 8% 0XOFSNBZIBWFEPH BDDFTTUPTIVUUMF QPPM IPUUVC (PPESFOUBMPSGJSTUIPNF Offered for $379,000 Sally Shiekman-Miller, CRS Aspen Snowmass Sothebys 970-948-7530 Sally@SallyShiekman.com

Offered for $399,000

ASPEN

Woody Creek

42

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

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Mar ch 1 - 7 , 201 2

HUNTER CREEK CONDO 1FBDFGVMHSPVOEGMPPSDPSOFS)VOUFS $SFFL#%#"DPOEPGBDJOHUIFXPPET BOEDSFFL8FMMNBJOUBJOFEXJUIVQEBUFE CBUITUPSBHFDMPTFU$MPTFUPMBVOESZ QPPM IPUUVCTUFOOJTDPVSUT JOB CFBVUJGVMMZNBJOUBJOFEDPNQMFY "TQFO.PVOUBJOWJFXGSPNCFESPPN Offered for $435,000 Sally Shiekman-Miller, CRS Aspen Snowmass Sothebys 970-948-7530 Sally@SallyShiekman.com

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0''*$&3&5"*-4QBDFTGPS-FBTF */7&45.&/5#6*-%*/(4GPS4BMF *OUIF%PXOUPXO"TQFO$FOUSBM$PSF 4FF"--"TQFO.-4-JTUJOHTBU www.aspenreal.com

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Karen Setterfield, .#" $$*. $/& ,BSFO!BTQFOSFBMDPN 970-920-1833

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

45


WORDPLAY

INTELLIGENT EXERCISE

by J. VICTORIA SANDERS of the SAN FRANCISCO CHRONICLE/AP

BOOK REVIEW

HOW TO BE BLACK YEAR AFTER YEAR, every February, the same stories about African Americans are recycled for Black History Month. These are usually somber narratives steeped in a past of Jim Crow segregation and a people who progressed in spite of slavery. What we rarely see is the publication of a book like “How to Be Black,” a mostly satirical hybrid of memoir and handbook. Baratunde Thurston, a comedian and director of digital at The Onion, makes light of uncomfortable truths about America’s awkward relationship to stereotypical and monolithic blackness by offering very funny advice about such topics as “How to Be the Black Friend,” ‘’How to Speak for All Black People” and “How to Be the Black Employee.”

by JAMES F. C. BURNS

NOTEWORTHY But Thurston is at his best when chronicling his experiences as the child of a single mother in Washington, D.C., whose father died during a drug deal, and his subsequent adventures as a young nerd at the prestigious Sidwell Friends School and later Harvard. These chapters serve to underscore Thurston’s authority on blackness. He has, after all, been to Africa. His name is kind of African, too. As he writes, “I’ve trained for decades in the art of patiently waiting for people to butcher my name.” The book is rounded out by an afterword — “Race Work and Art — The Black Panel Speaks” — that includes excerpts from interviews with, among others, Christian Lander, creator of the website Stuff White

| edited by WILL SHORTZ

1

CORE O’ NATIONS

2

3

4

1 6 10 17 18 19 21 23 24 25 27 28 29 30 31 33 34 35 36 37 38

41 42 43 44 45

49 51

46

How a bug might go on a windshield Opposite of neither College town SW of Cleveland Hunt Donnybrook Island group that includes Guam Show of affection Balletic Misery causes Ridiculous The first letter of “tsar,” in Cyrillic Sweet ending? Mobile camper, informally Long-migration seabirds Deep Western lake Tied Back to front? Kind of rock Eucharist plate Half of a 1960s pop group O. Henry bad guy who became a Hollywood/TV hero Appropriate, in slang Part of the Confederacy: Abbr. The gold in them thar hills, say Like “vav” in the Hebrew alphabet Aussie “girl” famous for 55Downing Frizzy dos Tax-free bond, briefly

52 54 55 56 57 58 59

60 61

62 64 65 67 68 69 70 71 72

73 75 77 78 79 80 85 87 88 89 90 91 92 93

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

Like leprechauns Your, to Yves Summarize Pot builder Opposite of spring Ryder fleet Record label for Cee Lo and Whitney Houston Some payments: Abbr. Roseanne’s husband on “Roseanne” And others Former European money “Dies ___” Attack with snowballs Lime ___ Not yet decided: Abbr. Public Middle parts of Japan? Home of the N.C.A.A.’s Minutemen Maximally wacky “Fiddler on the Roof” matchmaker One of two deliveries? Rap’s Dr. ___ Bonaventures, e.g. Double, maybe Pesto ingredient The House of ___ Baba ___ (Gilda Radner character) Writer Umberto Titles for attys. Ottoman officer Noted tower locale Spring

94 95 96 98 99 102 104 105 106 107 108 109

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

17 18

Mar ch 1 - 7 , 201 2

Pac-12 team, for short Shelley’s fairy queen Crafter’s pedal Throng Start for someone seeking advice Place for produce stands It’s pushed in a park Some exams Sparkles Areas N.J. and Pa. each have a famous one Hall of fame

20 22 26 30

DOWN

46 47 48 49

“Me too” Tree trimmers Drink with foam on top “Jumpin’ Jack Flash, it’s ___” X Show sympathy, say Stews Check, as brakes Halting Text-speak gasp Red Cross founder Clara Remove Wedding staple New Guinea port Unofficial discussions Something gotten at an amusement park, maybe Draper’s supply Real ___

5

6

17

32 33 36 37 39 40 41 44 45

50 51 53 55 58 61 63 66 67 70 74 76 79 80 81 82

Loads X, in Roma Trip up, perhaps Makes an extra effort Little chuckle “Swans Reflecting Elephants,” e.g. Mischievous one SAT section Whodunit staple “Are you in ___?” Servings of 3Down Sea salvager’s quest, maybe One-named rapper with the 2008 hit “Paper Planes” Like always Turns down Appraise Mexican shout of elation On the level Colorful bird Lets See 45-Across For immediate lease, say Lord’s Prayer word The 82-Down in “The Lion King” Hogwash Film producer Carlo Bottom of the ocean? Bearded flower Pricey hors d’oeuvre Juilliard subj. Pricey furs Many a Justin Bieber fan African mongoose

7

8

People Like, comedian W. Kamau Bell and Jacquetta Szathmari, who performs a one-woman show called “That’s Funny. You Didn’t Sound Black on the Phone.” The afterword reads like an assortment of barely revised notes, but there are occasional insights that illuminate the whole, as when Szathmari defines the message of her show: “Do whatever it is that you want to do, regardless of who you are and whatever the culture you’re in says that you have to be. In the end, I decided the best way to be black is to be awesome and not suck, because what else can you do?”

9

10

18

21

22

24

25

29

ACROSS

How to Be Black Baratunde Thurston Harper; 254 pages; $24.99

39

26 31

45 52

56

57

59

60 66

77 80

91

99

81

82 89

92 96

100

101

104 107

84

72

76

88

95

83

63

68

87

94

48

54

62

79

86

47

58

71 75

90

53

67

74 78

85

46

61

70

73

33 37

51

65

16

42

44

64

15

28

32

55

69

27

41

50

14

20

36

40

43 49

13

23

35

38

12

19

30

34

11

93

97

98

102

103

105

106

108

109

— Last week’s puzzle answers — 83 84 85 86 87 88 91

It’s much thanked once a year Common co-op rule They can help worriers Strengths Gossip Ungainly gait San ___, suburb of San Francisco

92 93 95 97 98

Israel’s Ehud Wife of 67-Down Barley product O.K. Corral hero Eclipse phenomenon 100 Mythical bird 101 Earth cycles: Abbr. 103 1991 book subtitled “When the Lion Roars”

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

A S T O C O S T

E L O P E R

S I M O N E

A C A L E M E D I A S P L S T E O D P I D A S U S H S T O T T S

A T V E E N T D A S R A S E T E S T O N C D A P R P O E I T S N T S I E O D D N E S C O N E B U N S G T

D I G I S R I I N S A E N V E I M T I E C H E R O

O D E U M

O G A K E M A R D E Y I S C O S G E R A D A M S A M A T R A T R S R O S O G U N O N D R A S P U R E P L A N R C T M I O R A L W A D S P A

M A N E T

O U T L A Y S

E L O I

B A E D O L N

E A A G N S R E T O I M E L A R I S T A N A N A U T I N N A M E T A L A L Y S C T E N E E D U C D E M O

H O O P A D S L E E T E N


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47


CHAFFIN LIGHT

& Morris & Fyrwald

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The Aspen Times Weekly: March 1 edition