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LIBATIONS

THE CURE FOR A BROKEN HAND 18

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A&E SEUN KUTI PLAYS FOR THE WORLD 20

MARCH 22-28, 2012 • ASPENTIMES.COM/WEEKLY

CULTURE/CHARACTERS/COMMENTARY

FIND IT INSIDE

GEAR | PAGE 16


BELLY UP ASPEN WHERE ASPEN GOES FOR LIVE MUSIC.

STAFF PLAYLIST

WED 3/21

ERIN NOETHEN

THU 3/22

SHOW 9 PM

DIRECTOR OF SALES/MARKETING

t40.&5*.&"306/%.*%/*()5 THE AIRBORNE TOXIC EVENT t t80.&/"/%8*/& MARTIN SEXTON t t I AM TRYING TO BREAK YOUR HEART - JC BROOKS AND THE UPTOWN SOUND t

SCAN THE QR CODE, OR VISIT BELLYUPASPEN.COM TO CHECK OUT MORE OF THE BUA PLAYLIST

FRI 3/23

SHOW 10 PM

DONAVON FRANKENREITER

SONS OF FATHERS W/ THE DUNWELLS

Making their return to Belly Up, this Texas duo sings “in a tight, heartfelt vocal style reminiscent of the Eagles and Crosby, Stills & Nash.” – W.S.J.

A love of life and the ocean provides Donavon Frankenreiter inspiration for his laid back, acoustic music. Returning after two sold out shows.

EDWARD SHARPE

& THE MAGNETIC ZEROS

W/ ROCCO DELUCA

Edward Sharpe & The Magnetic Zeros’ appeal defies documentation, let alone description.

SAT 3/24

MON 3/26

SHOW 9 PM

THE AIRBORNE TOXIC EVENT

W/ MATT GRUNDY

SHOW 9 PM 18+

NRC365 MOUNTAIN NETWORK PRESENTS

W/ OPENING ACT TBA

“Uplifting songs..a slice of Springsteensprinkled, classic indie rock.” - Q

DOOMTREE

SHOW 10 PM 18+

“THE SNOW KINGS TOUR”

W/ SIGNAL PATH

Collective of rappers, DJs, and producers that expand outside of their hip-hop genre into punk, classical, rock and experimental.

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LUKAS NELSON & PROMISE OF THE REAL 4.8 RECORD RELEASE SHOW GARBAGE 4.24 MINNESOTA 5.3

TUE 3/27 SHOW 9 PM

HENRY ROLLNS

THE LONG MARCH TOUR Part motivational speaker, part armchair political scientist, part comedian, part punk rock Renaissance man.

WED 3/28 SHOW 8 PM

SEUN KUTI & EGYPT ‘80

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

March 22-28, 2012

ORGONE 5.17 HERE WE GO MAGIC 5.22 BEST COAST 5.25

W/ MATT JENNINGS

LEE SCRATCH PERRY 5.26

Coachella bound this year, Seun heads up Egypt 80, the combo first fronted by his renowned father and Afrobeat pioneer, Fela Kuti.

JONNY LANG 7.11

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MASON JENNINGS 5.12

THE MOONDOGGIES 6.12 KASKADE 7.30


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FINAL BUD LIGHT HI-FI CONCERT

Check in on foursquare for daily deals at our retail & restaurant locations!

THE AIRBORNE TOXIC EVENT

FOUR-MOUNTAIN SPORTS

EVENTS

SALES & DISCOUNTS!

The Dirt On Our Dig Snowmass March 22 5:30 pm Join Drs. Kirk Johnson & Ian Miller at the Silvertree Conference Center as they present & sign their new book: Digging Snowmastodon.

Four-Mountain Sports: 20% OFF all skis, ski boots, ski bindings, ski poles, winter jackets & pants, midlayers, helmets & select winter shoes. D&E: 20% OFF all snowboards, boots & bindings, winter jackets & pants, midlayers, helmets & select winter shoes. 40% OFF select winter streetwear.

970-923-8790

SKI & SNOWBOARD SCHOOL

_________________________________________________________________________________ Bud Light Hi-Fi Concert: Airborne Toxic Event Aspen March 23 8 pm Don’t miss the nal Bud Light Hi-Fi Concert Series at the base of Aspen Mountain featuring the Airborne Toxic Event, a band with cathartic, wailing live shows, reaching the indie rock crowd on a gut level.

_________________________________________________________________________________ The Little Nell Presents: OASIS Aspen Mountain March 23-25 Get clued in to the SECRET LOCATION of this Pop-Up Champagne Bar featuring Veuve Clicquot! www.facebook.com/TheLittleNellAspen; @TheLittleNell. $1 from each ute sold donated to Challenge Aspen.

_________________________________________________________________________________

CROSS MOUNTAIN EXPEDITION Offered weekly in March. Advanced & expert skiers join our top Pros for three days of exploring the most challenging in-bound terrain.

Bud Light Big Air Fridays Snowmass March 23, 30 2 pm Athletes showcase the newest tricks off of the 40-foot jump on upper Fanny Hill. Don’t miss the Little Air competition, inviting kids to come out & compete on a mini jump just after Big Air Fridays.

_________________________________________________________________________________

AFTER SCHOOL FREESTYLE March 22, 27 & 29, 4-6 pm. Learn to shred under the lights! After the mountain closes beginner & intermediate freestylers learn how to slide boxes & rails with our Ski & Snowboard School freestyle Pros. Located slopeside at the Treehouse, all ages are welcome! 2-Hour Group Lesson: $19; 2-Hour Private Lesson $140. Snowmass.

Ski Portillo Tent Aspen March 24 & 25 8 am - 5 pm Stop by the Ski Portillo tent at the base of Aspen Mountain & enter to win a seven night ski vacation for two!

_________________________________________________________________________________ Fallen Friends Memorial Event Aspen Highlands March 24 12 pm The 4th annual Fallen Friends memorial event will gather teams of 2-5 to compete in a course of jumps, bumps & park features on Scarlett’s Run. DJ, announcers & food & drink specials on the deck of the Merry-Go-Round.

_________________________________________________________________________________

WOMEN’S EDGE Offered weekly in March. Whether you’re an intermediate skier looking to build condence in your abilities or an advanced skier eager for the challenges of double-black diamond terrain, Women’s Edge provides an opportunity to advance your skills. Snowmass.

Party Under the Stars at the Sundeck Aspen Mountain March 24 5:30-8 pm Aspen Mountain is open until 6 pm! Head to the Sundeck for a night of dining, dancing, specials & live music! $10 for non passholders, $5 for passholders, FREE for kids ages 3 & under & ASC employees.

_________________________________________________________________________________

TEEN STEEP CAMP March 27-29. Experience the best black- & double-black diamond terrain that Aspen/ Snowmass has to offer with some of the most knowledgeable Pros in the industry! Learn important factors to be mindful of when skiing the steep & deep! Snowmass.

TEEN PARK & PIPE CAMP March 27-29. Take advantage of the biggest & coolest park in the nation, home to the ESPN Winter X Games! Teens who want to perfect their moves on the mountain & in the park join our expert Pros for three days of specialized coaching. Buttermilk.

KIDS’ MOVIE NIGHT AT THE TREEHOUSE March 28, 6-9 pm. Kids ages 4-12 are invited to the Treehouse Kids’ Adventure Center for Movie Night! $35 per child includes dinner & games.

970-923-1227

www.aspensnowmass.com/schools

Dinner With Las Vegas Icon Rick Moonen Aspen March 24 6:30 pm The Aspen Mountain Club hosts a 4-course dinner & wine pairings by Chris Deas of Italian Wine Merchants. Rick Moonen is a TOP CHEF MASTER & chef/owner of RM Seafood Restaurant. 970-429-6910. $195.

_________________________________________________________________________________ Terrain Park Boot Camp Snowmass March 24-25 12-3 pm This entry level terrain park will be set up at Snowmass & coaches will teach beginners how to safely slide rails, hit boxes & throw tricks. Open to anyone interested in learning the ropes of terrain parks. FREE!

_________________________________________________________________________________ Iron Bartender Championship at the Terrace Bar Aspen March 25 FINAL ROUND! Vote for Aspen’s Iron Bartender & see whose cocktail reigns supreme!

5:30-6:30 pm

_________________________________________________________________________________ Helly Hansen Battle in the Bowls Aspen Highlands March 25 Back for the 5th year! Teams of two race against each other to ski/ride the many bowls of Aspen Highlands as fast as they can. Last year’s winning team nished the course in 3 hours & 21 minutes! Registration is online or at the Highlands Ticket Ofce from 8-9 am the morning of the event.

Tell your friends & family about great deals! www.aspensnowmass.com/deals 4

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

March 22-28, 2012


VIEWS FROM RED MOUNTAIN ASPEN Residing on a knoll above Herron Hollow, this Red Mountain home unveils views from Aspen Mountain to Buttermilk. Extending 3,794 square feet, the ďŹ ve-bedroom comfortable home features log detailing and abundant natural light. The upper-level has multiple open living spaces with ďŹ reside lounging, outdoor terraces and vaulted ceilings. Great value in a great location.

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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 20 35 40 50 LIBATIONS

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

THE CURE FOR A BROKEN HAND 18

||

A&E SEUN KUTI PLAYS FOR THE WORLD 20

FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 • ASPENTIMES.COM/WEEKLY

CULTURE/CHARACTERS/COMMENTARY

29 COVER STORY

36 AROUND ASPEN

The 7908 Songwriters Festival is in town, which begs the question: Do songs still matter? Arts editor Stewart Oksenhorn found the answer.

A panel of longtime Aspenites detailed the “soul” of the city to a local crowd that included contributing editor Mary Eshbaugh Hayes.

FIND IT INSIDE

GEAR | PAGE 16

ON THE COVER

Lyrics by Robert Hunter

EDITOR’S NOTE

why songwriting matters | Last week’s cover story

subject, author T.C. Boyle, said something interesting during the interview. He always writes to music. He prefers instrumentalists and classical music, he explained, but his writing environment always includes a soundtrack.

With that in mind, I the true explanation wouldn’t be stretching of why songwriting too far to call this matters to me. week’s cover story the • Johnny Cash: When second in a series, as I was 20, I took a road arts editor Stewart trip from Davenport, Oksenhorn peeled Iowa, to Jackson, Wyo., back the layers of with a friend of mine the upcoming 7908 and listened to Cash the RYAN SLABAUGH Songwriters Festival entire way. Officially, at the Wheeler and found a few that’s the only detail about that inspiring writers behind them. trip that should be on the record. They, like most of the world, are The stuff I won’t mention is why also music fans and understand Cash stays on this list. that the right song, at the right • Talib Kweli: Of all the emcees, time, is a moment almost he’s the one I listen to the most. everyone living holds with them. The Black Star artist who played As I thought about those at Belly Up recently with Mos moments — the times when Def wrote “Train of Thought my life most definitely had a (Eternal Reflection)” as his first soundtrack — I kept coming solo attempt. It made me feel back to a few artists and the important when I listened to it small stories around them that and opened my eyes to what good gave them meaning in my life. writing can really sound like. Together, these four artists pieced • Bob Dylan: Cliché or just together a living history of my normal? Either way, if I still had existence and, on paper, became a six-CD changer, “Blood on the

6

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

March 22-28, 2012

Tracks” or “Blonde on Blonde” would always be in rotation, as they once were. • Conner Oberst: I was 24, we were invading Iraq again, I had just moved out of Colorado, and I had just broken up with a girl I thought I might marry. All this led me to Austin, Texas, where an 8 cover allowed me to see the Bright Eyes front man walk on stage with an acoustic guitar and open with “One Foot in Front of the Other,” a track with the lyrics: “We made love on the living room floor / With noise in the background from televised war / And with a deafening pleasure / I heard someone say / If we walk away, they’ll walk away.” Like all good songs, it changed my life. I said goodbye to Texas and returned to the mountains a couple of weeks later. Send your list to rslabaugh@ aspentimes.com. If he gets enough, he’ll print them in an upcoming column.

VOLUME 1 ✦ ISSUE NUMBER 18

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 Who is your favorite songwriter?

with JOHN COLSON

This spot check brought to you by Ye Li and Billy Joel BOOKS AND MUSIC. Touchstones, virtual mile markers on the highway of our lives, glimpses into the lives we’ve lived or maybe the lives we were supposed to live but somehow missed an early turn in the bumpy, crooked path. Sometimes, of course, we’re a little slow on the uptake and miss (or misinterpret) one of those mile posts. But by a twisted slip of the spacetime continuum, it often comes around again, and we see it for what it was in the first place. I’ve just had one of those moments. A buddy from Wisconsin, land of my matriculation, sent me something that’s been wandering around the Internet for a few years, a video-audio clip put together by a grad student named Ye Li featuring a 1989 song by Billy Joel, “We Didn’t Start the Fire.” Now, I don’t know what you were doing in 1989, but I was a busy boy. The year before, on a break from working as a writer and columnist for The Aspen Times, I’d gone on a wild, participatory exercise known at The International Peace Walk. Ambling with 250 other Americans and 250 citizens of the Soviet Union along the highways and byways of what was then known as the Republic of Ukraine, we were putting our shoe leather where our hearts were. We wanted to nudge the world toward a more peaceful, sustainable road to the future. In 1989, when the song was released, I was busy trying to figure out if I wanted to move over to the Soviet Union to help journalists I had met there as they tried to create a Western-style free press to replace the state-controlled model that was crumbling along with the Soviet empire. I never did relocate, but I remember the song from that time. I recall thinking it was a cool tune, but it did not rock my socks off. It was catchy, it encapsulated some of the highlights of Billy Joel’s then-40 years on the planet, and it held moments of sheer, joyous outrage at the idiocy of our times. But that was it. This time around, however, it did knock my socks off. I guess it was the accompanying images that Ye Li attached to the lyrics, quick flashes of the events, personalities and trends named in the song, which has a pulsing, insistent beat that will not let you sit still.

As the video rips through the decades, I experience moments of clarity and nostalgia wrapped into a tight knot somewhere between my heart and my throat. When the panorama reaches 1963 and Joel shouts, “JFK blown away, what else do I have to say?” with the pounding rhythm of the song as a backdrop, a chill traveled up and down my spine like the track of a silkworm wearing cleats. That chill returned when, toward the end of the clip, Joel shouted again. But this time the words were “I can’t take it anymore.” And I feel it deep down in a place where the only light shining is the one peeking out from what I guess is my soul. At the same time as that cataclysmic video clip arrived in my inbox, I happened to be reading a fine book by an author named Pam Houston under the title “Contents May Have Shifted.” Houston, in this halfautobiography, half-imaginative novel, is barreling down the highway of her own life and tossing out onto the pages her own fleeting glimpses of the roadside attractions. In short takes, typically two to four pages, she describes events in the life of a woman named “Pam” who is a lot like the author. She can be hilarious and full of pathos in the same sentence, sometimes within the space of a few words. In a few vignettes, which involve a good friend of mine named Matt, she describes dogsled rides in the high country between Gunnison and Aspen. One scene involves the near death of a hypoglycemic sled dog named Roja, from a lack of sugar combined with all the hard work. That old chill returns to my spine. On a similar dogsled ride with Matt a year ago, I witnessed much the same scene. As Roja collapsed in the traces, Matt administered mouth-to-snout resuscitation and brought her back from the brink of death. It shook me then, and it shakes me now. What does it all mean? Damned if I know. But now and then along the ride, it’s good to just stop, take a deep breath and conduct a spot check on your itinerary.

HIT&RUN

PAT MCMAHON DENVER, S.C.

“Bruce Springsteen. He came to Red Rocks in 1974 or 1975. I was a young guy, and his live concerts are fabulous. I saw him at Madion Square Garden. His words speak to me.”

DAVID COSLETT S N O W M A SS V I L L AG E

“Jerry Garcia of the Grateful Dead. He wrote some really cool stuff, and he almost had a cult following.”

JAMIE GARTEN B A LT I M O R E

“Bob Dylan. I grew up listening to him because my dad listened to him. I would always listen to his words and lyrics; there is so much depth to them.”

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

March 22-28, 2012

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SEEN, HEARD & DONE

CHEERS&JEERS

THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION

edited by RYAN SLABAUGH

A lone runner goes out in front early in America’s Uphill 2012 on Aspen Mountain on March 17.

in fracking, Garfield County’s commissioners and other industry advocates immediately discredited the report. Meanwhile, the resident who lives near a well pad is only left to wonder.

CHEERS | To Peyton being a Bronco. We’re pretty spoiled. As if winter really needed to get better in Colorado, right?

CHEERS | To the creation of the Isaacson New Media program at Colorado Mountain College. By tapping into local resources and expertise, CMC is building a new model for a journalism school, which will attempt to teach students how to solve the challenges facing traditional journalism today and in the future. We’re excited to have CMC as a partner in this new era of media and encourage the college to keep thinking differently.

JEERS | To the continued denial from the gas-drilling advocates

about the local environmental effects of fracking. New tests across the country are starting to expose fracking — which involves injecting water, sand and chemicals deep underground at a high pressure to break up rock formations and release the gas and oil — as a significant cause of local earthquakes, and now according to the Colorado School of Public Health, non-cancerous health impacts are greater for those living closer to wells. Instead of using common sense and acknowledging that it is probably likely due to the chemicals and processes used

BUZZ WORTHY ASPEN

DRUNK STEALS, RETURNS BIKE Aspen resident Jay Maytin is just happy to be back on his bicycle after being without it for less than one day last week. He doesn’t care who took it and dropped it next to the Pitkin County Courthouse on March 16. He doesn’t even want to know, in fact. “I would never press charges,” he said March 19. “All I wanted was my bike back.” At approximately 1:30 p.m. that Friday, in broad daylight, Undersheriff Ron Ryan saw the dark blue Trek bicycle next to the building. Nothing unusual there, but a letter posted to the bike revealed, in that only-in-Aspen kind of way, much more: “Sorry. I stole this bike. I rode it home. Please give it back — Drunk.” Meanwhile, at about 7:30 p.m.,

Maytin went by his wife Lauren’s law office 520 E. Cooper Ave. He had left his bicycle, unlocked, outside of the practice the night before. But it wasn’t there when he came by to pick it up. “I knew a drunk took it because it doesn’t have much of a resale value,” Maytin said. — Rick Carroll

ASPEN

DEAL REACHED IN BROOKE MUELLER COCAINE CASE Tabloid celebrity Brooke Mueller’s criminal woes that started Dec. 3 on a dance floor in Aspen ended March 19 with a plea agreement in Pitkin County District Court, where she confessed to possessing less than 4 grams of cocaine. The felony conviction comes in

JEERS | To the idea of removing two residents living on land that could be purchased near Basalt for open space purposes. We encourage the landowners to negotiate with the county governments eager to purchase the land and protect the residents. In other cases where land was purchased for the public at a few locals’ expense, a deed was created to allow the residents to live on the land on private plots until the residents move. Only then would the land would be given back to the public, and without displacing anyone. Some creative thinking could serve all in this circumstance.

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

March 22-28, 2012

5 THINGS WE LOVE LATE AT NIGHT

O1

Late night tacos at Su Casa.

O2

New York Pizza when the Doctor is in.

O3

Hitting the Jerome before 12.

O4

Tacos and gyros at Zane’s.

O5

The return of the Popcorn Wagon.

POST US YOUR TOP FIVE THINGS jbeathard@aspentimes.com

STAY IN THE KNOW — CATCH UP ON RECENT NEWS & LOCAL EVENTS the form of a one-year deferred judgment, meaning that if the ex-wife of actor Charlie Sheen follows the terms of her probation, the conviction will be erased from her record. As part of the deal, prosecutor Arnold Mordkin agreed to drop one felony count of attempted distribution of cocaine and a misdemeanor count of assault. “What happens if you mess up again?” Judge Gail Nichols asked Mueller, 34, of Los Angeles. “Ewww. I’m in big trouble,” she said. — Rick Carroll

ASPEN

CMC STARTS NEW MEDIA SCHOOL Colorado Mountain College announced March 19 it is forming a new school — the Isaacson School for New Media. Based at CMC’s Roaring Fork

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FIVE THINGS

Valley campuses, including Aspen, the school was named in honor of Aspen Institute CEO Walter Isaacson. “I’m really thrilled to be a partner with Colorado Mountain College and everybody who supports it in this great endeavor for new media, new technology and the future of the Roaring Fork Valley,” Isaacson said in a video statement played at a news conference in Aspen. Created to meet the growing demands of the evolving digital landscape, the Isaacson School for New Media will begin offering classes in the fall and will comprise three branches of study: digital journalism, digital media production and digital marketing and design. Students can receive an associate degree, and less involved certificate programs also will be offered as well as internship opportunities. — Jeanne McGovern

WHITE HOUSE DRUG CZAR GIL KERLIKOWSKE.

P H OTO B Y RYA N S L A BA U G H


THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION

GUEST OPINION COLUMN

by BEN LONG of WRITERS ON THE RANGE

‘Sportsmen’ stab Theodore Roosevelt in the back One of the goofier gaffes Mitt Romney made on this year’s campaign trail occurred when he mentioned a recent Montana hunting trip but couldn’t seem to remember whether he had pursued elk or moose. Dig deeper, though, and that hunting trip reflects something more sinister than a slip of the tongue. President Theodore Roosevelt left America a rich legacy of abundant wildlife and millions of acres of public lands. But influential and well-heeled hunters are stabbing Roosevelt in the back by trying to recruit Romney to undermine his legacy. Roosevelt championed a simple idea that is the foundation of all conservation and wildlife management in North America. That is the idea that wildlife belongs to all of us — not just to the rich or

the landowning elite. Wildlife Management. This is the linchpin that Most all hunting and holds together America’s conservation groups, national parks, forests including conservative, and wildlife refuges and venerable hunting-gun inspired the successful organizations such effort to rescue game as the National Rifle animals such as whitetail Association, the Boone BEN LONG deer, turkey and elk & Crockett Club and the from near-extinction as Pope and Young Club, well as the attempt to embrace the model. save endangered species such as But not everyone. In particular, peregrine falcons and bald eagles. meet Don Peay and Sportsmen for This is a uniquely American Fish and Wildlife. The group was commitment. In Europe, wildlife founded in Utah and has spread has traditionally been considered throughout the West. One state the property of the landowner or at a time, Sportsmen for Fish and nobility. Hunting and fishing — the Wildlife is dismantling the very idea little that remains — is entirely in of a public wildlife resource and the hands of the elite. The idea that replacing it with special privileges wildlife belongs to all citizens and for the privileged. should be managed by professionals In Montana, Sportsmen for Fish using sound science is called and Wildlife is pressuring county the North American Model of commissioners to circumvent

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the state wildlife commission on predator management. In Arizona and Idaho, it is lobbying legislatures to allow landowners to own and sell hunting privileges, independent of the rules all other citizens have to live by. In Alaska, Sportsmen for Fish and Wildlife worked to have its state president, Corey Rossi, appointed head of the Division of Wildlife Conservation at the Alaska Department of Fish and Game. Rossi had no professional credentials but loads of political connections. Today, Rossi stands accused of violating game laws he was sworn to defend. That’s gotten a bit of press, including a recent interview where Peay spelled out SFW’s radical agenda. Speaking to the Anchorage Daily News, Peay dismissed Roosevelt’s legacy as “socialism” that needs to

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WINTER WORDS

by BEN LONG of WRITERS ON THE RANGE

series of literary performances off the page | season no. 15 Author of the international sensation, The Help Literary inspiration for the #1 box office hit Book club phenom

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be “revisited.” “We understand the North American model where wildlife belongs to the people, but we’re also seeing dramatic reductions in game populations in the western United States under that model,” he said. This twisted reading of history puts Peay and Sportsmen for Fish and Wildlife in some pretty lonely company. But lonely company can include the powerful, and in Alaska, that company included then-Gov. Sarah Palin. It also leads to Romney, the most likely Republican nominee for president. Just who took Romney on that almost memorable moose — or was it elk? — hunt in Montana? Peay, who bragged of this political connection in an email to the members of Sportsmen for Fish and Wildlife. Romney hails from Massachusetts, a state severely lacking in wildlife and wildlife habitat. Recently, he revealed how little he knows about the nation’s public land. “Unless there’s a valid, legitimate and compelling public purpose, I

don’t know why the government owns so much of this land,” Romney said while campaigning in Nevada. I suppose Romney could crack a history book and read why Roosevelt and others created this public estate that fills most Westerners with pride. Instead, he listens to Peay. Something tells me they’re talking about big bucks — but not the ones with antlers. But what can sportsmen do? Here’s a suggestion: Before you give a dime to a “conservation organization” or give a vote to a political candidate, make sure they answer this question: Do you believe the wildlife of North America belongs to all of us, equally, or do you think wildlife should be sold to the highest bidder? If they don’t answer, or answer wrong, keep looking. They aren’t looking out for you. Ben Long is a contributor to Writers on the Range, a service of High Country News (www.hcn.org). He is an outdoorsman, author and conservationist in Kalispell, Mont.

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 The Little Nell

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

March 22-28, 2012

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LEGENDS & LEGACIES

CLASSIC ASPEN

by TIM WILLOUGHBY

Film star Hedy Lamarr at her prime in 1934.

HEDY LAMARR IN 1950S ASPEN ski resorts have a long history of fostering links to Hollywood stars.

There was a concerted effort to tie the sport of skiing to the cachet of the movies, and stars found they benefitted from publicity that associated their names with the new glamorous sport of skiing. When skiing took hold in the 1930s, Gary Cooper, Claudette Colbert and Norma Schearer frequented Sun Valley. Walt Disney invested in California’s Sugar Bowl. Aspen’s first Hollywood connection was with 1930-40s star Jack Okie. The Highland Bavarian partnership brought him to Aspen in 1938 with hopes that they could land him as an investor in their project. When the Ski Corporation was born, Gary Cooper switched to Aspen, Lana Turner appeared at the opening of the lifts, and Ray Milland became a frequent visitor. The1950s brought Aspen a new Hollywood connection. Hedy Lamarr, the starlet who twice had been deemed the most beautiful woman in the world, claimed a stake in local lore when her name made a marquee for a lodge. As a teenager in her native Austria in the 1930s, Lamarr starred in her first film. Soon afterward, she married Fritz Mandl, her first husband, one of Austria’s wealthiest men and a major munitions manufacturer. He forbade her from acting, so she spent her time on her

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second passion, inventing. She sat quietly listening at dinner parties as Nazi generals discussed weapons advancements, then she fled her abusive husband and the Nazis. In Paris she met composer George Antheil, who was trying

jam-proof signals. Antheil and she corroborated on a patent for frequency hopping that many claim was the precursor to today’s spreadspectrum frequency hopping that today is used by cellphones. Louis B. Mayer signed Hedy

AFTER MAKING MANY HOLLYWOOD MOVIES, MARRYING THREE MORE TIMES, AND GIVING BIRTH TO THREE CHILDREN, SHE MARRIED HER FIFTH HUSBAND, TEXAS OILMAN W. HOWARD LEE. TOGETHER THEY BUILT THE VILLA LAMARR, A LODGE IN ASPEN, BEST KNOWN TO LOCALS AS “HEDY’S BEDDIES”. to coordinate 12 player pianos for an avant-garde composition using punch hole sheets to signal the pianos. Hedy had an idea for improving torpedo guidance with

March 22-28, 2012

to a contract and brought her to Hollywood, where she immediately attracted attention. Most actresses of the time were blondes. Some took one look at Lamarr and dyed their

hair black. She was an immediate hit, so popular that when she toured the country to promote war bonds, she collected, in today’s dollars, 343 million. One stop attracted a crowd of more than 15,000. After making many Hollywood movies, marrying three more times, and giving birth to three children, she married her fifth husband, Texas oilman W. Howard Lee. Together they built the Villa Lamarr, a lodge in Aspen, best known to locals as “Hedy’s Beddies”. Located at the site of today’s Aspen Villas, their building featured stucco and was a harbinger of the 1960s’ cheap condo construction. Aspen did not see much of Hedy. During her career she shunned the public, preferring a home life occupied with inventing. She divided her time among Aspen, Hollywood (where she filmed her last movie, “The Female Animal”) and an additional home in Texas. Their marriage ended with an acrimonious divorce; Lee claimed she was impossible to live with and Hedy fought for alimony. Lee met another actress, Gene Tierney, and they married in Aspen in 1960. Hedy moved on to her sixth husband. Villa Lamarr was torn down to build the Aspen Villas erasing Aspen’s brief association with the world’s most beautiful woman. 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 PUBLIC DOMAIN


LEGENDS & LEGACIES

FROM the VAULT

compiled by THE ASPEN HISTORICAL SOCIETY

MUSIC AND THE MOU NTAINS

1981 J OH N DE N V E R

PHOTO COURTESY OF JAN HOWART

“‘Cultural Aspen makes prime time TV,’ a headline stated in the Aspen Times on April 16, 1981. “John Denver’s television special, Music and the Mountains, will air Friday, April 24 at 8 pm on ABC (KBTV, Channel 9 in Denver). ¶ Denver’s Guests are opera diva Beverly Sills, violinist Itzhak Perlman, and flutist James Galway … While in the hospital recovering from a motorcycle running him down, Galway listened to a tape that included Annie’s Song, the love song Denver wrote for his wife.” The article continues: “Galway said he became entranced with the song, not only because of its haunting melody and gentle lyrics, but because his wife, too, is named Annie.” Pictured are Director Stouffer (left), Beverly Sills and John Denver.

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

GEAR of the WEEK

edited by RYAN SLABAUGH

NEED TO KNOW

139

Polartec Windbloc polyester shell 22.5 ounces Made in Nicaragua Handwarmer pockets; one internal chest pocket

MEN’S / WOMEN’S ADZE JACKET The Ides of March are blowing into the Rocky Mountains, and with it, the predictably weird weather. Mid-month’s warm temperatures dusted up the skies and melted off the snow, and the trails are already looking like mid-May. Yet, we know there is a snowstorm out there building on the Pacific somewhere, and winter is not ready to release us from its schizophrenic grasp, so we need a jacket willing to be as flexible. Introducing Patagonia’s Adze Jacket, which is waterproof, blocks wind and feels good on your skin. It will work — no matter what surprises fall from the sky this spring. — Ute Mountaineer Staff

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March 22-28, 2012

PHOTO COURTESY ADZE


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FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

GUNNER’S LIBATIONS

by GUNILLA ASHER

NEED TO KNOW 2 oz Oro Azul Reposado Tequila ½ oz Cointreau 4 oz favorite margarita mix

BOTTLE: ORO AZUL TEQUILA

Moisten rim of margarita glass with lime wedge and dip into salt. Shake ingredients with crushed ice in a cocktail shaker. Strain in a margarita glass over ice cubes. Garnish with a lime wedge.

Last week I broke my hand sledding, and the cast on my left arm is not a very good look for me. Naturally, the other day I went to find out what was going to ease my pain, and so I slipped into the Cantina, where Kelsi poured me a shot of Oro Azul tequila. It’s double distilled with 100 percent blue agave and is “carefully rested” for six months, which builds on its many flavors and keeps it from having a huge bite. I normally don’t lean toward a Reposado as a shot, but this one I really liked. It was balanced and delicious. If you want one of the best margaritas I have ever had, I would head straight to Kelsi and have her make one for you. I was so happy that for a minute, I forgot all about my clumsy hand cast. 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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March 22-28, 2012

PHOTO BY THINKSTOCK


WINEINK

WORDS to DRINK BY

by KELLY J. HAYES

A GOOD WINE BLOOMS IN PATAGONIA FOR THOSE OF US who have never had the great good fortune of visiting Patagonia in the southernmost part of South America, the image is of towering mountains, creeping glaciers and deep fjords. But in the center of Patagonia, in Argentina, a desert has blossomed to become one of the southern hemisphere’s most celebrated emerging wine regions. Rio Negro is the name of this unusual KELLY J. wine mecca and it is HAYES producing great wines from different grapes in a land that is flat, spare and isolated. Nearly equidistant from the Atlantic Ocean to the east and the Andes mountains to the west, Rio Negro is just over 600 miles south of Buenos Aires. What that means is that it is literally in the middle of nowhere. And yet … I first heard of the region when I met Tony Mazza, a local entrepreneur who invested in a Pinot Noir project called Bodega Chacra in 2004. He had partnered with Piero Incisa della Rocchetta (the grandson of Mario Incisa della Rocchetta whose Sassicaia pioneered the creation of Super-Tuscan wines) with the intention of re-establishing a decades-old Pinot Noir vineyard that had been all but abandoned. The results have been extraordinary as the biodynamic vineyards from the Bodega have created great Pinots that are prized by collectors and those who search for great wines from unusual places. So when my dinner companion at the Viceroy’s Eight K restaurant told me she had just returned from wine trip to Argentina I enviously asked her to tell me all about it. She waxed poetic as I sat enthralled hearing about her visit to the Mendoza region and the Bodega of Terrazas de Los Andes where she was hosted. But then she mentioned a wine from another region, the Rio Negro. In an instant Rick Lang, who was pouring the wines at Eight K that evening and who was listening as intently as I, said “I know that wine and I have three bottles of it.” Within moments

PHOTO BY THINKSTOCK

he was back tableside with a bottle of the 2008 Bodega Noemia Malbec and a decanter. Obviously my friend’s good fortune (and taste I might add) was about to be shared with me. Bodega Noemia has achieved cultlike status among wine connoisseurs in the decade since its first release in 2001. While Bodega Noemia specializes in Malbec, the definitive

Andes. It seems in the early 1800s British colonists thought this desert wasteland had potential for growing something (though I doubt Claret was what they had in mind) and created irrigation channels. The introduction of water created an oasis. Another touch point for the Bodegas Noemia and Chacra is

being introduced to the region by European settlers. Today the Malbec grown in Argentina produces small, dark berries with a flavor that reflects the terroir of the region, one that is quite different from Malbec from, say, California or France. The bottle we tasted was exceptional. While we may have killed it slightly before its time, the

grape of Argentina but one that previously has hailed famously from the more northerly climes of Mendoza and, more recently, Salta, it shares a number of things in common with the previously mentioned Bodega Chacra. For starters, Bodega Noemia also is built on vines planted in the 1930s by early pioneers. The just under four-acre vineyard is populated by old, sturdy stout vines that thrive in the climate that can reach 100 degrees during the day and then, suddenly, drop to below half that in the evenings. While rain is sparse, with less than 10 inches a year, the region is irrigated with water that flows out of two major rivers whose headwaters are high in the

the Italian connection. As the charismatic Piero Incisa della Rocchetta hails from Tuscany, so too does the owner of Bodega Noemia, the Countess Noemi Marone Cinzano, have wine roots in that iconic region. She has been the owner Argiano in Montalcino, Italy, since 1992. These innovative winemakers have pioneered a new region and the brought an Old World sophistication to both the wines and the irrigated desert of Rio Negro. The Countess has partnered in this project with Danish winemaker Hans Vinding-Diers, and Malbec is their stock in trade. Malbec is native to Bordeaux where it traditionally was used for blending, but it has emerged as Argentina’s dominant grape after

wine easily had another half decade ahead of it. The deep berry flavors were rich and intense and the smell and taste of the earth were present. But overall there was silkiness to the texture. Not overly tannic, the wine felt luxurious in my mouth. It was a great example of a wine that I wished had been bottled in a bigger vessel. The end came much too soon. To both my companion, the world traveler, and to Rick who poured the wine, a hearty thank you for the experience. 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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ARTS&ENTERTAINMENT

MUSIC/ART/FILM/LITERATURE

by STEWART OKSENHORN

SEUN KUTI: LESSONS FROM MY FATHER THE POPULAR MUSICIAN SPEAKS ABOUT HOW MUSIC IS USED DIFFERENTLY IN AMERICA FROM OTHER COUNTRIES

NEED TO KNOW • SEUN KUTI & EGYPT 80, Nigerian musician Seun Anikulapo-Kuti will make his Aspen debut March 28, performing with his band Egypt 80 at Belly Up.

WITH MATT JENNINGS OPENING • MARCH 28 • 8 P.M. • BELLY UP

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March 22-28, 2012

AS A YOUNG CHILD, Seun Anikulapo-Kuti came to the U.S. once to see his father, the famed Nigerian musician Fela Anikulapo-Kuti, perform. He watched as his father, a singer and saxophonist, took the stage to play his high-energy Afrobeat, an innovative mix of jazz, funk and African styles. “Everyone went wild,” Seun Kuti said from the Nigerian capital of Lagos, where he lives. “I said, ‘This is what I want to do. This is the easiest job ever.’” Starting at the age of 8, the younger Kuti began performing with his father — opening the shows and then playing a song or two with him. And while the younger Kuti eased comfortably into being a professional musician — he has three albums to his credit, including last year’s “From Africa With Fury: Rise” — he has come to understand that the job isn’t as simple as playing the music and watching the audience dance. Being a musician in Nigeria, and especially being a Nigerian musician who purposefully follows the legacy of his father, comes with a job description that is a lot trickier than it is for an entertainer in the West. Fela Kuti was known not only for performing but for being a provocateur who used music as much for social aims as for entertainment. His songs railed against corruption in Nigeria and European dominance of Africa and in favor of human rights, African strength and independence and traditional African practices including polygamy. It didn’t make for an easy existence. His Kalakuta Republic, a commune and recording studio that he declared a separate state from Nigeria, was frequently raided by swarms of armed soldiers. In 1977, Kalakuta was burned down in response to his album “Zombie,” which blasted the Nigerian military. Seun Kuti, who is 29, has willingly taken up the same position as singer and social critic held by his father, who died in 1997. He says music serves a different purpose in Africa from what it does in the States.

PHOTO BY KELECHI AMADIOBI


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“Yeah, of course. Music should play a different role,” Kuti said. “African people have to understand my music. That’s the only way. Americans can just enjoy it.” Kuti, like his father, sings primarily in English, so listening to “From Africa With Fury: Rise,” there is no mistaking what he is trying to say. The album opens with “African Soldier,” a critique of how African politicians hold onto power. “Mr. Big Thief ” exposes politician corruption. “For Dem Eye” reveals just how bad things are in Nigeria — and just how much voices like Kuti’s are needed: “I no see any hope at all at all at all / No hope as an African at all / I no see any joy at all at all at all.”

the West. They brainwash your head; they brainwash your life. Colonization for 200 years has not worked — why don’t Africans become independent, build their own countries? This is my true dream.” Kuti makes his Aspen debut on

“YEAH, OF COURSE. MUSIC SHOULD PLAY A DIFFERENT ROLE.” SEUN KUTI March 28 with Egypt 80, a band that bears the same name as the group Fela Kuti formed in the late ’70s, and features many original members

Railroad Earth, with fiddle player Tim Carbone, finished up a double-header March 16 with a sold-out show at Belly Up.

Kuti added that taking the same route as his father, mixing music with messages, wasn’t much of a choice. It is more of an obligation. “Afrobeat is one of the few musics today that speaks about the people, what is going on,” he said. “The music is enjoyable. But the message is important, and the most important now. That is what African music should be doing — speaking for the majority of Africans. Music is not supposed to be selfish” Kuti said that if there is an overarching message, it is for African nations to become truly independent — independent of the West, independent from their own entrenched leadership that doesn’t have the public’s interest at heart. “First and foremost, it’s for Africans to believe in themselves, that Africans can stand up for themselves,” he said. “Education in Africa pushes us away from Africa. It pushes us to look at

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— people who not only played with Fela Kuti but were harassed with him and stood up with him. Audiences shouldn’t expect exactly what Seun Kuti delivers in Nigeria. Back home, he plays with a 25-piece band, and concerts can last all night. For the current tour, the band is stripped down to 15 members. But if a performance by his brother, Femi Kuti, a few years ago at Belly Up is any indication, the performance should be memorable. (For the record, when asked what other musicians are carrying on his father’s legacy, Seun Kuti’s first response was his brother; he also mentioned Tiken Jah Fakoly, a singer from the Ivory Coast.) The intensity of the performance, though, shouldn’t be watered down much. Kuti believes that every time he takes the stage, he needs to say the things that need to be said. “Musicians sing their music at the cost of everything,” Kuti said.

March 22-28, 2012

SURROUNDED BY BEAUTIFUL MUSIC Back in the Double Diamond days, March was the merry month. The Funky Meters, the Radiators and the late Merl Saunders made regular late-winter/early-spring visits. John Popper would show up with other members of the New York jam scene. I’d look at the club’s March calendar and think, “How am I possibly going to fit all that in?” Am I nostalgic for the old days? Not even a little. This March at Belly Up is erasing all memories of past glory and moving the bar for live music in a small town up a few notches. Last weekend seemed to kick Belly Up into another zone. There were three sold-out shows, starting with Railroad Earth, which left people begging for tickets despite having played a free show a few steps from Belly Up earlier that night. Railroad Earth gave the hordes good reason to indulge in a double-header. No surprise that it wouldn’t repeat any songs over the two shows, but seeing the band play long and fully energized into Saturday morning was something. No wonder its fans show such devotion. The final encore of the night was the Doors’ “Roadhouse Blues” — perhaps not the best match for Railroad Earth’s bluegrassy style, but it allowed the band to end the marathon singing the line “Let it roll all night long.” Sunday night was different sound, same level of energy and musicianship, as Galactic brought its avant-New Orleans sound to the club. The band, having just released the excellent “Carnivale Electricos” album, continues to push the groove higher, deeper and mightier. The month started with a pleasant surprise. When Ani DiFranco performed March 1, she was accompanied by just one musician. But that musician happened to be Herlin Riley, the New Orleans drummer who has been an integral part of most of Wynton Marsalis’ groups for the past 20 years. The fact that there was no bassist, no keyboardist and no backing vocals seemed to go unnoticed. Then there was a sold-out two-night stand by Umphrey’s McGee; a splendid appearance by singer Ryan Montbleau and his remarkable band; more sold-out shows by Gomez, Drive-By Truckers, Chris Isaak, Pat Green and One Night of Queen; and appearances by Los Lonely Boys, Leftover Salmon, EOTO and Yo Mama’s Big Fat Booty Band. Wait, don’t make an appointment with the pillow just yet. Believe it or not, the best might still be ahead. The ecstatic folk ensemble Edward Sharpe & the Magnetic Zeroes plays March 22. The date is part of a quick Western run while they gear up for the release of their second album, “Here” (May 29), and a tour that brings them to the Santa Barbara Bowl, New York’s Roseland Ballroom and Nashville, Tenn.’s Ryman Auditorium. Indie rock band The Airborne Toxic Event makes its Belly Up debut on March 24, having recently appeared on the Bob Dylan tribute “Chimes of Freedom.” And the month’s real don’t-miss show, by Seun Kuti, is March 28. See the related story for more. It’s the other March Madness. Oh, and April is shaping up nicely. Among those on the calendar: old-school soul band JC Brooks & the Uptown Horns in their Aspen debut; Lukas Nelson & Promise of the Real, led by Willie Nelson’s son and celebrating the release of their album “Wasted”; Heartless Bastards, who have good reason to celebrate their own new rootsy CD, “Arrow”; the Aspen debut of horn-fueled R&B group Black Joe Lewis & the Honeybears; and Garbage, which has returned with “Not Your Kind of People,” its first album in seven years. — Stewart Oksenhorn

PHOTO BY STEWART OKSENHORN


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Ridge Run III Lowest priced ski-in, ski-out lot currently available in Snowmass! Rare three-quarter acre lot with West Fork ski trail right out your back door. Pristine 360degree mountain views to accompany a fabulous wooded, single-family homesite. Build your own mountain dream home with preliminary plans (included in the price) for a 4,950 sq. ft. home designed by Hagman Architects. F.A.R. 4,500 sq. ft. Originally listed for $3,500,000 Now $1,890,000 Anne White 970.379.6876 Becky Dombrowski 970.618.0960

Wood Run A rare opportunity! Two adjacent lots with great views and excellent ski access. Seller financing available. Lot 4 $2,299,000 Lot 5 $2,345,000 Terry Rogers 970.379.2443

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Two Creeks Direct ski access from this impeccablymaintained home featuring main floor master, spacious decks and Continental Divide views. $11,900,000 Chris Lewis 970.379.2369

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Country Club Townhome Completely remodeled. “Lock and leave” lifestyle with 3 bedrooms and 3 baths. Awesome opportunity! $1,695,000 $1,495,000 furnished Anne White 970.379.6876 Becky Dombrowski 970.618.0960

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& Morris & Fyrwald Price Reduced

Ski-In/Ski-Out at Woodrun V • Rare 2 story townhome with ski access onto Funnel at Snowmass Mountain • 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, 1,952 sq ft • Brand new exterior remodel including decks, stonework, steps, rails & roof • Boasts expansive space with vaulted ceilings • Wrap around windows look up the ski hill • Conveniently located close to Base Village, the Snowmass mall, shops & restaurants • Complex amenities include shuttle service, pool, hot tub, & on-site management $1,795,000 $1,595,000 Furnished Katie Grange | 970.948.2598

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Owl Creek Townhome

4 bedrooms, 5 baths, 3,634 sq ft Conveniently located on Burnt Mtn. Drive Ski-in/ski-out, hike, bike, or snowshoe Media room or a 5th bedroom $4,600,000 $4,395,000 Larry Jones | 970.379.8757

Luxurious ski-in/ski-out townhome 4 bedrooms, 5 baths, 3,534 sq ft Den or 5th bedroom, two car garage Just minutes from downtown Aspen $4,350,000 Larry Jones | 970.379.8757

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Snowmass Club Townhome 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 1,676 sq ft Now lives like a THREE bedroom for the PRICE of a 2 bedroom A short walk to golf, tennis, fitness & spa $1,795,000 $1,525,000 Furnished Rochelle Bouchard | 970.379.1662

Snowmass Golf Course Living Elegant townhome, end unit 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 2,626 sq ft Loft/office, large deck, 2 car garage Trees, gorgeous gardens, Brush Creek $2,395,000 Furnished Katie Grange | 970.948.2598

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Snowmass Village Hayden Lodge Brand new ski-in/ski-out condo 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 1,101 sq ft Spacious master bedroom & bath Steps to shops, restaurants & gondola $1,980,000 $1,495,000 Furnished Maureen Stapleton | 970.948.9331 Laurie Laing | 970.379.0195

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Timberline’s Best 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 952 sq ft condo Ski-in/ski-out at Fanny Hill in Snowmass Hardwood floors, high end appliances Complex pool and on site management $875,000 $775,000 Turn-Key Furnished Jeff Pogliano | 970.379.3383

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

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Price Reduced

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Terrace House Condominium Light and bright, updated, first floor condo 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 957 sq ft Spacious living and dining room Ski-in/ski-out to the slopes of Snowmass $675,000 Furnished Maureen Stapleton | 970.948.9331 Price Reduced

Best One Bedroom in Snowmass 1 bedroom, 1 bath Crestwood condo Ski-in/ski-out access to complex Fully remodeled, flat-screen TV’s Complex amenities, financing available $585,000 $449,000 Mel Taylor | 970.366.0220

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Snowmass Villa #25 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 822 sq ft Beautifully remodeled townhome Right across from Snowmass golf course Covered carport spot, on shuttle route $675,000 Maureen Stapleton | 970.948.9331 New Listing

Affordable Snowmass Townhome 2 story remodeled Snowmass townhome 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 994 sq ft Vaulted ceilings with skylights Complex hot tub, pool, and clubhouse $399,000 Sally Shiekman-Miller | 970.948.7530

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FOR THE SAKE OF THE SONG THE 7908 ASPEN SONGWRITERS FESTIVAL PLAYS AT THE WHEELER OPERA HOUSE THROUGH SUNDAY by STEWART OKSENHORN

what do a heavy-metal guitar shredder, an opera diva,

a bluegrass fiddler, a pop crooner, a jam band, a children’s choir and that guy sitting on the Cooper Avenue mall strumming a guitar and hoping passersby will throw change in his case have in common? None of them are going to get very far without a song to play.

“Without a song, you don’t have much,” John Oates said. “It’s the foundation and the bedrock on which the entire music business is built — on which music itself is built. There are great players, great singers, but they have to have something to play. The song is the be-all and end-all.”

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MATT NATHANSON WILL CLOSE THE 7908 FESTIVAL WITH A PERFORMANCE ON MARCH 25.

Oates is a songwriter.

He spoke recently from Nashville, Tenn., the country’s songwriting capital, where he was engaged in writing sessions. Oates is also a singer and guitarist, half of the soul-pop duo Hall & Oates, whose songs — “Sara Smile,” “Rich Girl,” “I Can’t Go for That (No Can Do)” and more — have become ingrained in American music culture. And Oates, a Woody Creek resident, is co-producer of the Wheeler Opera House’s 7908 Aspen Songwriters Festival. The festival, the third edition of which runs March 21 through 25, grew out of a project Oates launched a few years ago. His “Stories Behind the Songs” series of performances was intended to strip away all the aspects of music — the studio production, the stage lights, the guitar solos — to place a narrow focus on the songs themselves. After bringing that show to the Wheeler Opera House, Oates and Gram Slaton, the Wheeler’s executive director, began talking about expanding the concept. In the fall of 2010, the Wheeler hosted the

first 7908, with Oates, folk-blues picker David Bromberg, New Orleans icon Allen Toussaint, alt-country singer Tift Merritt, local singersongwriter Dan Sheridan and others performing their songs with minimal backup and production but lots of sharing the sources of those songs with the audience. The purpose was to present the songs in their most naked and intimate form, with lyrics heard clearly, melodies standing on their own and the writers’ creative process and intentions laid bare. “It’s showcasing the people at the core of

“A recording is technicians, the studio, producers, all these layers of things,” he said. “Hall & Oates was known as much for their production and style their songs. But I can strip away that ’80s marketing and style and see the song. Does it stand the scrutiny of just being naked? I’m constantly looking through the product, the style, the era, and looking at what makes a good song a good composition.” Oates brings up Kenny Loggins, another songwriter who was known first for his work in the ’70s pop-rock duo Loggins & Messina. Loggins later emerged as a solo artist whose biggest hits were highly produced songs that happened to be featured in movies (“I’m Alright” from “Caddyshack,” “Danger Zone” from “Top Gun” and the title song from “Footloose”). Oates says audiences will see Loggins and his songs in a different way when Loggins appears at 7908 as a member of the Blue Sky Riders, his new country trio with songwriters Gary Burr and Georgia Middleman. “Kenny Loggins — people relate to the recordings because that’s all they’ve heard,”

“I’M CONSTANTLY LOOKING THROUGH THE PRODUCT, THE STYLE, THE ERA, AND LOOKING AT WHAT MAKES A GOOD SONG A GOOD COMPOSITION.” — JOHN OATES

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where all music comes from,” Oates said. He made a distinction between that core — the songwriting — and the recordings, the sometimes literal bells and whistles that are added to a song in a recording studio and onstage.

P H O T O B Y LY N N G O L D S M I T H S P E C I A L T O A S P E N T I M E S W E E K LY


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SAM BUSH Street,” the classic 1972 Rolling Stones album that included such memorable songwriting efforts as “Shine a Light” and “Tumbling Dice.” But the video was unsatisfying. “It was too tricked out. Lots of confusing effects instead of just telling the story,” Slaton said. Oates says embellishments have always intruded on the pure essence of songwriting, at least since the dawn of pop music. But songs have been getting increasingly overwhelmed by technology and fashion over time. One marking point was the birth of rock ’n’ roll, which added elements such as electric guitar licks and rock stardom into the mix. Then came the rise of the music video, and the visual element often made as much of an

“WE’RE TRYING TO CREATE THE SHORTEST DISTANCE BETWEEN THE SONGWRITER AND THE FAN’S EARS.” — GRAM SLATON

Oates said. “But seeing him sit on a stage and play a song by himself — that’s a whole different experience.” The Wheeler’s Slaton was watching a video recently about the making of “Exile on Main

impression as the music. The Digital Age has made it possible for even the most secluded songwriter to put a sleek production on his work. A programmed drum track is practically required for a contemporary hit song. “Like a lot of other art forms, because the technology is so available now, there’s a sort of mute understanding that you need to trick out your original vision,” said Slaton (who named himself after country-rock pioneer Gram Parsons — “the most heartbreaking voice in popular music,” according to Slaton). “People making home videos now, they have to throw in every visual effect that the computer allows to make it feel not avant-garde but current.” The rise of the Americana genre, Slaton says, is an indication that the appreciation of songwriting hasn’t been lost to computerized techno. Americana is a sprawling genre, embracing bluegrass, old-school rock ’n’ roll and modern alt-country. What tends to make the genre cohesive is a focus on songcraft. “So much music is now so overproduced, you can’t get to the kernel of it. Finding what that original voice was — that’s what we do here,” he said. Slaton had several examples from the past two 7908 festivals to illustrate the point — especially the appearance last year by Jimmy Wayne, who offered the gripping backstory of his song “Stay

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ASPENSNOWMASSSIR.COM PHOTOS BY STEWART OKSENHORN


Gone,” which is based on the abusive relationship he saw his sister go through. Slaton also went outside the festival to another performance at the Wheeler last month by Jon Anderson, the lead singer of the prog-rock band Yes. Anderson’s concert was solo, just the singer with his rudimentary guitar skills. “Before maybe 10 years ago, Yes had made maybe the most complex albums,” Slaton said. “But to hear him acoustic, you realize that’s an amazing song all by itself.” Slaton says the 7908 Festival makes clear the connection between a song and its writer, that songs tend to come from a personal place, born from the writer’s singular experience. “We’re trying to create the shortest distance between the songwriter and the fan’s ears,” he said. “There’s nothing like hearing a singer do his own song. You can hear a Neil Young song by someone else, but it’s never going to sound better than when Neil Young sings it. Same with Randy Newman. They may not have the greatest voice, but they are the greatest interpreters of their own work. I’m sure when Dolly Parton wrote ‘I Will Always Love You,’ it sounded a lot different than when Whitney Houston sang it.”

This year’s 7908

gets tricked out in its own way. The festival expands from four to five days. And a songwriting competition introduced this year proved impressively popular. Competitions were held earlier this winter in six cities and towns around Colorado, including in Aspen. Turnout was so high that the competitions often lasted till 2 p.m. The final round of the competition will play out through Friday at the J-Bar, Jimmy’s and the Red Onion, with each contestant getting multiple halfhour slots. The judging will be by four anonymous judges, and the winner will get a short slot at the Wheeler on Sunday evening. Those contestants — who ranged from 11 years old into their 60s, from musicians with albums to their credit to those who had never performed their songs for an audience

SOPHIE B. HAWKINS WILL PERFORM MARCH 24 IN THE 7908 SONGWRITERS FESTIVAL.

SONGWRITERS PICK THEIR OWN FAVORITES Songs burrow their ways into our brains in all different ways — a supreme melody, a unique chord change, a lyric that illuminates a fuzzy corner. Or it might be circumstances: This is what was playing when that girl walked into seventh-grade homeroom and your heart stopped. However they get there, songs have a way of staying with us, offering 3 1/2 minutes of comfort, wisdom, happiness or an overthe-top guitar solo. Following are the songs that have stuck with the artists in the 7908 Aspen Songwriters Festival. John Oates (festival co-producer, performing March 25 with Sam Bush): “Blue,” by Joni Mitchell. “She had separated. Her domestic life was not working out. To me, this is the ultimate expression of that feeling. It’s not only called “Blue” — it sounds blue. It feels blue. And the music and lyrics are perfectly in sync with each other.”

Sophie B. Hawkins (performing March 24): “Pastures of Plenty,” by Odetta. “It’s rich with the visuals of sharecroppers, the pilgrims of other peoples’ progress, whose spiritual joy are the moments of being at peace in nature and being free. But that’s also the pain of being a laborer, invisible, making no mark, leaving nothing behind. The song asks, ‘Who is really free?’ Odetta shares the physical and philosophical pain of having nothing on this earth and the wisdom that none of us has anything really. We just have our body and soul and relationship with God. There is a romance of a person who can live this life she sings of: ‘We come with dust, and we’re gone with the wind.’” Angel Snow (performing March 25): “In Your Eyes,” by Peter Gabriel. “I love it. It’s just a song that transcends time, and I remember hearing it for the first time when I was a little girl in the backseat of my mom’s car and just being so mesmerized by the feeling of the music and the writing. To this day, that song takes me back there. It has a magical quality of hope and love, and I never get tired of hearing it.”

7908 ASPEN SONGWRITERS FESTIVAL REGULARS SAM BUSH, LEFT, AND JOHN OATES WILL PERFORM TOGETHER AT THE FESTIVAL ON MARCH 25.

P H O T O S B Y LY N N G O L D S M I T H S P E C I A L T O T H E A S P E N T I M E S

had enough of the house and has to get out. And the chorus busts out, and he’s observing himself. That jumping back and forth is perfection.”

Darrell Scott (opened the festival on March 21): “Sunday Morning Coming Down,” by Kris Kristofferson. “It’s a perfect observer’s song. It’s a photojournalist’s view combined with an interior monologue of a guy on Sunday morning, walking around the street because he has nowhere else to go. It’s what he sees — a kid kicking a can, a church choir, a little girl pushed on a swing. And in contrast it’s how alone the guy is on Sunday morning. He’s

Ben Kaufmann (performed March 21): “Gentle on My Mind,” by John Hartford. “The song was such a hit that it gave Hartford a chance to spend his days playing old-time fiddle and writing riverboat songs — not particularly lucrative pastimes. I want to point out that this song uses the words ‘sleeping bag.’ That’s hard to do and still have it be a good song. Hartford then went on to make some of the most important albums that I own. I’m not sure he could have if it wasn’t for the success of ‘Gentle.’ Oh, and the melody is wonderful.” Adam Aijala (performed March 21): “Arthur McBride,” performed by Paul Brady. “Always on my playlist. It’s an old Irish folk song that tells the story of two young Irish men who are confronted by a British army sergeant in an effort to get them to enlist. The boys refuse and end up beating the sergeant and his two men in a fight. I love this song not only because Paul Brady’s guitar playing and singing is absolutely amazing but also because the underdogs are the victors. Just a great story.”

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

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— will join a diverse group of songwriters on the 7908 bill, including pop-rockers, bluegrassers, soul singers and folkies. The festival opened March 21 with folksinger Darrell Scott, whose new album “Long Ride Home” has been on top of the Americana chart, and the duo of Adam Aijala and Ben Kaufmann, both of Colorado’s Yonder Mountain String Band. March 22 opens with Texan James McMurtry followed by Bob Schneider, who was a member of the rock band the Ugly Americans before moving into singersongwriter mode. March 23 begins with a free show, The Berklee Songwriters Circle; followed by a double bill of J.D. Souther, who co-wrote several hits for the Eagles, and another Texan, Carrie Rodriguez; and closes with the Blue Sky Riders. Sophie B. Hawkins, the soul singer who had an early ’90s hit in “Damn I Wish I Was Your Lover,” plays the early show on March 24. Matt Scannell, the voice behind the band Vertical Horizon, follows, and the night ends with Louisiana R&B singer Marc Broussard, who plays with a full band. Angel Snow, a rising talent who had three of her songs recorded by Alison Krauss, kicks things off on March 25. Mandolinist Sam Bush, who has become the designated picker for 7908, sitting in with numerous acts each year, joins forces with Oates for a set. The festival closes with the return of Matt Nathanson, who, since putting on a memorable show at last year’s 7908, has released the hit album “Modern Love.”

JOHN OATES

Stewart Oksenhorn is the arts editor for The Aspen Times Weekly. His last cover story, about local school chef Tennile Folk, was published Feb. 9. Contact him at stewart@aspentimes.com.

107 S. MILL STREET • 970 429-0880 34

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

March 22-28, 2012

PHOTOS BY STEWART OKSENHORN


VOYAGES

DESTINATION | TAOS

by SUSAN MONTOYA BRYAN

EMBARK TO TAOS FOR REMARKABLE WOMEN IN THE SHADOW of the Rocky Mountains, at the edge of the Rio Grande Gorge and amid the seemingly endless fields of sage, nature has been a steadfast witness to a remarkable legacy of women and the arts in Taos. The high desert community is now embarking on a yearlong celebration called “Remarkable Women of Taos” to recognize those who helped build the town into a mecca that has attracted internationally known artists like painter Georgia O’Keeffe, novelist Willa Cather and others. It’s also bringing attention to today’s unsung women — the pueblo mothers, descendants of Spanish settlers and more recent transplants who are working behind the scenes to hold the community together. Museums and galleries are featuring the work of artists such as Agnes Martin, famous for her contemporary grid paintings, and other early artists of Taos who were often the wives, sisters and daughters of their more famous male counterparts. Producer Peter Walker helped put together a 30-minute film on Taos’ modernday remarkable women, and school children are contributing to a community notebook of artwork, essays and poems about their female heroes. One question the project asks is whether Taos attracts independent, creative women, or whether the natural beauty and mix of Western, Spanish and Pueblo heritage helps unlock their creativity. “I don’t think reticent women choose Taos,” said Cathy Connelly, a town spokeswoman who helped foster the “Remarkable Women” project. “You have to be resourceful to live here. I think it challenges all of us. I think the word is it ‘inspires’ us.”

NEED TO KNOW The year-long celebration of notable women in Taos’ arts community includes museum exhibits, films, self-guided tours and historic sites. Events and details at http://www.taos.org/women

The historic Taos Inn along the main street in Taos, N.M., was opened by entrepreneur and artist Helen Martin after the death of her husband in the 1930s.

Helen Martin, right, and her husband, Dr. Thomas Paul “Doc” Martin. Helen Martin is one of the women being recognized as part of a yearlong celebration honoring the remarkable women of Taos, N.M.

P H OTO S A P A N D S U S A N M O N TOYA B RYA N

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

STORIES FROM THE SOUL THERE ARE PHOTOS from two events this week: the “Soul of Aspen Mountain” event in the Tuesday Time Travel given at the Limelight Lodge by the Aspen Historical Society, and the Aspen Women to Women luncheon given at the Sky Hotel. At the sold out “Soul of Aspen Mountain” MARY event, there was a ESHBAUGH HAYES panel of Aspenites who had long-lasting relationships with Aspen Mountain. Brigitte Birfelder, who now owns and operates Bonnie’s Restaurant, told how she grew up at the Sundeck, which was run by her father, Peter Birfelder. She told of skiing to school in town every morning and catching the chairlift back home in the afternoon (if she missed it, her dad picked her up in the snowcat). Gaard Moses told stories about what is inside Aspen Mountain, a stope (a hole left from mining) so big it could hold the Limelight Lodge. He told of buying the Little Nell mining claim from Jim Blanning and then building his home on it (after he tore down Chuck Bolte’s rustic cabin). Val Edgington told stories about being a lift operator on Aspen Mountain and the pranks they played on the other lift operators. One time they locked Stan Skufka in a patroller’s cabin with a weasel. Erik Peltonen told about being a ski patrolman and how he loved to ski the mountain, and then how he and Karen Chisholm were thrown from the lift one day. Both broke their backs and that ended their ski patrolling. Jim Hancock told about about being a ski instructor and World Cup race official on the mountain and how racing and Aspen the town are intertwined. When Charlie Maddalone, who was mountain manager, complained, Snowmass said they would take the World Cup. Maddalone replied that it was a “Downhill race, not a cross-country race!” Tony Vagneur talked about being a kid on the mountain. He

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SOUL OF ASPEN

Ellen and Tom Marshall.

SOUL OF ASPEN Val Edgington is on the left with Liz Bergdahl. Val talked about being a lift operator on Aspen Mountain at the Soul of Aspen Mountain event.

told how he and his pals, Spook James and SOUL OF ASPEN one of the SOUL OF ASPEN Left to right are Annika Nichols Morse Boys (Brigitte’s daughter), Marlene Maple Gaard Moses on the left with Andy would make Mickey and Brigitte Birfelder who Hanson. Gaard talked about the inside talked about growing up at the of Aspen Mountain at Time Travel the chairlift Sundeck on Aspen Mountain. Tuesday about Aspen Mountain. bounce. Then for years Tony was a ski patrolman. Each had many funny and nostalgic stories to tell. SOUL OF ASPEN From the audience, someone told Erik Peltonen, Patsy Malone and how Mick Strong had broken up C.P. Kanipe. Erik talked about being potential avalanches by throwing lit on the ski patrol on Aspen Mountain at the Time Travel Tuesday. dynamite charges out of a helicopter, all the time smoking a cigar. And although the Time Travel event had originally been called “Soul of Ajax,” longtime ski patrollman Tim Cooney from the audience insisted that it is Aspen Mountain, not Ajax. SOUL OF ASPEN Aspen Women To Women is a Left to right are Andy Meleg, new organization started in January and Dave and Connie Spence. by Todd Shaver, as an offshoot of the Aspen Business Luncheon, which was started last year by Todd. The attendance of WToW had been before starting her own designer SOUL OF ASPEN kept to just 20-22 women in a quiet collection. She now has a store Left to right are C.P. and Steve Kanipe, Georgia private setting. Then on March 9, in Aspen across the street from Hanson, director of the Aspen Historical Society, the first large event for the group Mezzaluna. Todd says he will keep and Sal Werner, who was trying to escape the photo. was held at Sky Hotel when Nina the meetings small most of the time. McLemore gave a talk that covered Undercurrent ... With spring entreprenuership by women as well arriving, not only do the crocuses and as women in philanthropy. Nina daffodils and tulips come out of the worked in the fashion industry and in snow, so do the beer bottles and all private equity for more than 30 years the other trash.

March 22-28, 2012

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


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Hidden Meadows Four bedroom, 6,528 sq. ft. home being offered with the adjacent 5+ acre homesite. $5,250,000 Lot 3, $6,750,000 Lots 3 & 2 Terry Rogers 970.379.2443

Starwood Gracious entrance captures the potential of this home. Magnificent decks overlooking the full spectrum of all our mountains. 3.8 acres. $6,400,000 Penney Evans Carruth 970.379.9133

Original Street Condo Beautifully remodeled, prime location, 3-bedroom condominium features gourmet kitchen and excellent views. $2,650,000 Charley Podolak 970.948.0100

Silverglo Second-floor condo just 4 blocks from the

Gavilon This immaculate 1-bedroom condominium

Hidden Meadows This special Snowmass Creek

Silver Queen Gondola and Aspen’s core. Features a wood-burning fireplace and many amenities. $558,400 Robert “Chet” Winchester 970.948.7710

features a private deck with views of Aspen Mountain and low association assessments. $540,000 furnished Kim Coates 970.948.5310

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AROUND ASPEN

WOMEN TO WOMEN

Julia Hansen, left, who has a theatre group for young people, with Sarah Bahan.

WOMEN TO WOMEN

Martha Meagher, left, with Gini Galicinao, who has a consulting firm for philanthropists.

WOMEN TO WOMEN

Left to right are real estate agent Ruth Kruger, Christine Aubale Gerschel, who is president of Les Dames d’Aspen, and Charisa Parsons.

WOMEN TO WOMEN

Left to right are Kristen Maley and Susan Hass, who is with the Title Company of the Rockies.

WOMEN TO WOMEN

Left to right are Carol Grant Sullivan and Nina McLemore, who was the speaker at the Aspen Women to Women luncheon.

WOMEN TO WOMEN

Judi Altman, left, with Deborah Daine.

WOMEN TO WOMEN

Left to right are Lindsay Potts, Shawna Saliwinski and Melanie Colvin.

WOMEN TO WOMEN

At the Aspen Women to Women luncheon are Noelle Rohde, left, who is a substitute teacher, and architect Lea Sisson.

WOMEN TO WOMEN

Left to right are Khristie Robinson, Linda Soderberg who has Baronbleu Shirts, and Susan Vastana.

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March 22-28, 2012

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


Your BEST FRIEND is waiting for YOU!

LUPITA

Good-looking, shy, yet affectionate 11-year-old Chow/ Husky mix. Has lived with Princess for the past four years. It would be great if they could be adopted together but they don’t have to be.

ALLIE

2.5-year-old Cattle Dog mix female. Fun-loving, highenergy. Loves people. Can sometimes be dominant with other dogs but seems fine with many other shelter dogs. Knows some commands.

PRINCESS

Happy, friendly, 8-year-old Pit Bull mix. Shy with strangers but warms up quickly once she gets to know you. Has lived with Lupita for the past four years. It would be great if they could be adopted together.

YOGI

7-month-old Chihuahua mix male. Incredibly athletic dog with lots of energy. Once his leg heals, he will really enjoy and benefit from daily exercise.Yogi would do best in a responsible and structured home.

LILA

1-year-old female domestic short-hair tabby mix. Very playful and affectionate. Best as only pet. Please call the shelter for more information.

OPEN 7am-6pm EVERY DAY 970.544.0206

FOUND CAT

RUBY

Small 3-year-old brindle Terrier mix female.A bit timid around strangers— would be good in a quiet, loving home. Once she knows you, she is a bundle of love! The cutest under-bite. Wants attention but needs a gentle touch.

This cat was brought in March 9th in the evening. Picked up at Jaffe Park after she was found lying in a snow bank. No identification. Domestic shorthaired Calico. Call 544-0206 with any information.

CLEO

SOPRIS

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

Adorable, handsome, athletic, affectionate 1-year-old, Australian Cattle Dog/Corgi mix male. Gets along well with people and other pets.

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.

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.

SAM

Strong, energetic, black/white 5-yearold female Boston Terrier mix with a splash of Pit Bull so she is larger than a typical Boston. Outgoing and friendly. Might be best as only pet.

DERMA

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

STILL OVERFLOWING WITH ANIMALS! See dogsaspen.com for many more animals.

GHOST

ROCCO

A handsome, athletic, exuberant, white-colored, blue-eyed, 3-year-old Alaskan Husky who gets along well with people and other dogs.

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

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CURRENTEVENTS

MARCH 22 - 28, 2012

edited by RYAN SLABAUGH

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. 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. 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. Dwight F. Ferren 11 a.m. - 2 p.m., AspenPitkin County Airport. Solo acoustic guitar instrumentals for airport patrons. Call 970-927-1076. 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. LP Herd 3 p.m. - 6 p.m., Bumps at Buttermilk. Aprés-ski live music with Larry and Patty Herd. Call 719-685-4410. The Airborne Toxic Event 9 p.m. - 11:55 p.m., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S. Galena St., Aspen “Profoundly uplifting songs —a slice of Springsteen-sprinkled, classic indie rock.” Call 970-544-9800. SUNDAY, MARCH 25 Live Poetry Night 6:30 p.m. - 9 p.m., Victoria’s Espresso & Wine Bar, 510 E. Durant Ave., Aspen. Featuring live music with singer/songwriter Matt Haslett, an open mic for poets and featured poet Bill Kight. Open to all poets and listeners. No admission fee. Call 970-379-2136.

SEE Donavon Frankenreiter plays Friday, March 23, at Belly Up.

LIVE ENTERTAINMENT THURSDAY, MARCH 22 Magic with Doc Eason 6 p.m. - 10 p.m., Artisan Restaurant, 300 Carriage Way, Snowmass Village. Doc Eason returns for his 35th year of magic and comedy. Call 970923-2427. 7908 Aspen Songwriters Festival 7 p.m. - 10 p.m., Wheeler Opera House, Aspen. The festival returns for its third year with a new slate of songwriters, covering the gamut of Appalachian Americana through alt-rock and pop. Tonight at 7 p.m., it’s James McMurtry, Grammy-nominated singer-songwriter and winner of Americana Music Awards for song and album of the year. Performing at 8:30 p.m. is Bob Schneider, winner of 24 Austin Music Awards. His songs have appeared in the movies “Miss Congeniality,” “40 Days & 40 Nights,” “Secrets of the Ya-Ya Sisterhood” and “All About Steve.” Go to www.aspensongwritersfestival.com for more. Call 970-920-5770. 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 970925-3025. Karaoke Night 10 p.m. - 10 p.m., The Red Onion, 420 E. Cooper Ave., Aspen. Take a turn at the mic. Call 925-9955. LP Herd 7 p.m. - 10 p.m., The Library in the Hotel Jerome, Aspen. Larry and Patty Herd perform jazz, rock and blues. Call 719-3136745. 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.

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FRIDAY, MARCH 23 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. Alex Chien Solo Piano Performance 7 p.m. - 9 p.m., Snowmass Chapel, 5307 Owl Creek Road, Snowmass Village. Featuring the winner of the Virginia Waring International Piano Competition. Chien was born in 1998 and started taking piano lessons with Ms. Kai Chi Zhu when he was four years old. At the age of five, he made a TV appearance when he performed in the “Maestro Darrell’s Music Workshop” TV Program. Alex is the winner of many piano competitions. He recently won the first prize in the 2010 Young Artist Competition of Diablo Symphony Orchestra. His other recent awards include the first prize in the Young Artists Competitions of California Youth Symphony, the grand prize in the 2009 Mondavi Young Artist Competition, the first-place award in the 2009 Marilyn Mindell Piano Competition, the first-place award in the Sylvia M. Ghiglieri Piano Competition and the inaugural winner of the Temple Hill Symphony Orchestra’s Outstanding Young Pianist award. Call 970-300-1330. 7908 Aspen Songwriters Festival 6 p.m. - 11 p.m., Wheeler Opera House, Aspen. Tonight at 6 p.m., it’s the Berklee Songwriters Circle — Sam Shrieve (son of original Santana drummer Mike Shrieve), Merrily James and Nick Goldston, three young talents from Berklee College of Music in Boston. At 7:15 p.m., it’s JD Souther and Carrie Rodriguez. Souther is one of the great lyric voices in rock with such hits as “New Kid in Town,” “Heartache Tonight” and “Best of My Love,” while Rodriguez is a new and original voice. At 8:45 p.m., The Blue Sky Riders perform. They are Grammy Award winner and artist Kenny Loggins’ (”What a Fool Believes”, “Footloose”, “I’m All Right”) new project, with songwriters Georgia Middleman (cuts by Keith Urban, Tracy Lawrence, and Sarah Buxton) and Nashville Songwriters Hall of Fame member Gary Burr (14 No. 1 songs with hits in pop, country and Latin genres). Call 970-920-5770. 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.

March 22-28, 2012

Dwight F. Ferren 5 p.m. - 8 p.m., Village Tavern, Snowmass Village Center. Solo, acoustic guitar instrumentals. Call 970-927-1076. Haden Gregg and Tom Hills 3 p.m. - 6 p.m., Sneaky’s Tavern, Snowmass Base Village. Live music, featuring acoustic favorites. Call 970-923-8787. 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. Donavon Frankenreiter 10 p.m. - 11:55 p.m., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S. Galena St., Aspen. Returning after two sold-out shows, this professional surfer, singer and songwriter has collaborated with Jack Johnson, Ben Harper and G. Love. His songs carry a light-hearted, “surf rock” feel to them. Call 970-544-9800. NorthYSur with Josefina and Jeremy 7 p.m. - 10 p.m., Hotel Jerome Library Room, Aspen. Josefina Mendez and Jeremy Fleisher blend the sounds of traditional North and South American jazz and bossa nova. Call 970-379-4676. The Bar Band 8 p.m. - 11 p.m., Riverside Grill, 181 Basalt Center Circle, Basalt Live music —rock covers by a Snowmass band. Call 970-927-9301. SATURDAY, MARCH 24 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. 7908 Aspen Songwriters Festival 6:15 p.m. - 11 p.m., Wheeler Opera House, Aspen. At 6:15 p.m., it’s Sophie B. Hawkins, a Grammynominated singer-songwriter whose hits include “Damn I Wish I Was Your Lover,” “Right Beside You” and “As I Lay Me Down.” At 7:45 p.m. it’s Matt Scannell, lead vocalist and principal songwriter of the alternative rock band, Vertical Horizon, whose hits include “Everything You Want”, “You’re A God” and “Best I Ever Had.” Performing at 9:15 p.m. is Marc Broussard. The Bayoudrenched soul master performs with his full band. Call 970-920-5770.

7908 Aspen Songwriters Festival 6:15 p.m. - 11 p.m., Wheeler Opera House, Aspen. Taking the stage at 6:15 p.m. is Angel Snow, touted by John Oates as the next great American songwriter. At 7:15 p.m. it’s Oates and Sam Bush, the Wheeler’s two resident musicians, appearing with master bluegrass guitarist Stephen Mougin. Performing at 8:45 p.m. is Matt Nathanson, who is currently on tour with Kelly Clarkson. He’s perhaps best known for his platinum song “Come On Get Higher” and his music has been featured in episodes of Scrubs, NCIS and One Tree Hill. Call 970-920-5770. MONDAY, MARCH 26 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. TUESDAY, MARCH 27 Henry Rollins - The Long March Tour 9 p.m. - 11:55 p.m., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S. Galena St., Aspen. Part motivational speaker, part armchair political scientist, part comedian, part punk-rock renaissance man, Rollins performs his one-man politically motivated spoken word show, The Long March Tour. Call 970-544-9800. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28 Potbelly Perspective: One Man, One Wheel 7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m., ACES at Hallam Lake, 100 Puppy Smith St., Aspen. This presentation, on a unicycle ascent of Hawaii’s Mauna Kea, includes pictures, a short video and commentary on what uni-cycling up the worlds hardest hill climb is all about. Mike Tierney is the first unicyclist to ever attempt and succeed in an ascent of it. Call 970-925-5756.

THE ARTS THURSDAY, MARCH 22 Intermediate Ballet 9 a.m. - 10:30 a.m., ASFB studios, downstairs at Colorado Mountain College, 0245 Sage Way, Aspen. Aspen Santa Fe Ballet offers intermediate adult ballet class. Drop-ins welcome. Call 970-925-7175 (ext. 106). FRIDAY, MARCH 23 Nature Photography for Kids 3:30 p.m. - 5 p.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

PHOTO BY STEWART OKSENHORN


register, visit www.carbondalearts.com or call 963-1680. 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 24 Pre-Ballet and Creative Dance 10 a.m. - 12 p.m., The Third Street Center, 520 S. Third St., Carbondale. The School of Aspen Santa Fe Ballet offers Creative Dance for ages 3 and 4 on Saturdays from 10-10:45 a.m. and Pre-Ballet for ages 5-6 from 11 a.m. to noon. All classes taught by Charlotte Bowlby. For more information, go to www. aspensantafeballet.com/school/school_ aspen.phpor contact Melanie Doskocil, ASFB school director, at 970-925-7175 (ext. 106). Call 970-925-7175 (ext. 106). Teacher Workshop: Looking at Contemporary Art in the Classroom 9 a.m. - 12 p.m., Aspen Art Museum, 590 N. Mill St., Aspen. Designed especially for educators, these workshops introduce current exhibitions and provide the tools necessary to integrate contemporary art into any classroom. Each participant receives curriculum resources and a certificate for three hours of professional development credit per workshop. Registration is $15. Call 970-925-8050 or email education@aspenartmuseum.org.

Noontime Flow Yoga 12 p.m. - 1 p.m., Le Cercle Community Studio, 231 Midland Ave., Basalt. A class that integrates the whole body in challenging and energizing postures with a special emphasis on alignment and strength and health. For all levels. Call 970927-1113. Pole Dance Workout 6 p.m. - 7 p.m., JR’s Gym, 720 E. Hyman Ave., Aspen. Learn the basics of pole dancing in this mixed-level class, including lifts, spins, dance, floor and pole safety. Call 970-274-1564. 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 23 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

reduce the emotional aspects of Parkinson’s, such as depression, anxiety and fatigue. Open to those with Parkinson’s and their friends and caretakers. Call 970-704-9642. SUNDAY, MARCH 25 Aprés Ski Stretch 4:30 p.m. - 5:30 p.m., Le Cercle Community Studio, 231 Midland Ave., Basalt. Relax and renew in a gentle yoga class designed to melt away stress and tension, as well as increase flexibility. All levels. Call 970-927-1113. MONDAY, MARCH 26 Aikido at CMC 7 p.m. - 8:30 p.m., Colorado Mountain College, Aspen campus. Aikido is an effective self-defense as well as a fun and dynamic work out. Class offered Mondays and Wednesdays. Beginners welcome. Try the first class for free. Call 970-379-4676. Karate for Tots 9:30 a.m. - 10:15 a.m., Aspen Recreation Center. Helps develop motor skills, hand-eye coordination, focus, respect

THE COMMUNITY THURSDAY, MARCH 22 Untold Stories of the Snowmastodon Project 5:30 p.m. - 7 p.m., Silvertree Hotel, Snowmass Village. What really happened in Snowmass? Dr. Kirk Johnson and Dr. Ian Miller of the Denver Museum of Nature & Science offer the inside scoop on the Ice Age Discovery, and present their new book, “Digging Snowmastodon.” Hosted by the Aspen Historical Society and People’s Press. Admission is $8 in advance or $10 on the day of the event. Call 970-925-3721.

Adult Ballet Class 6:30 p.m. - 8 p.m., Third Street Center, 520 S. Third St., Carbondale. Offered by the school of Aspen Santa Fe Ballet. Beginning and intermediate ballet. Barre and floor work. Call 970-925-7175 (ext. 106).

YOGA & EXERCISE

Introduction to Ashtanga Yoga 8:30 a.m. - 10:15 a.m., Mountain Naturals, 316B Aspen Airport Business Center, in Ebenflo Yoga Studio. A specific yoga routine is followed, emphasizing breath and posture alignment. Ashtanga Yoga philosophy is discussed and practiced through this extended yoga class. Call 970-925-5502.

ARTWORK COURTESY ASPEN ART MUSEUM

Slackline 7 p.m. - 8:45 p.m., Red Brick Arts and Recreation Center, Aspen. Slacklining is a way to improve balance and strengthen the body core. Lines are set low to the ground for safer, easier walking and learning. No experience needed; multiple lines set up per night, for beginners and experts. Call 970-920-5140.

TUESDAY, MARCH 27 Boxing Fitness 7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m., Basalt Health & Fitness, 82 Duroux Lane, Mid Valley Design Center. Blending decathlon moves with fight sport science for all-around fitness. Offered Tuesdays and Thursdays. Call 970-309-8108.

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28 Sign up: Girls Art Club Part III , Wyly Community Art Center, 99 Midland Spur, Basalt. Offered April 11-May 9. Through basic drawing, painting and sculpture, girls will learn concepts of space, line, proportion, and scale. Cost is $135; $121.50 for members. Call 970-927-4123.

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.

Shape It Up on Ice 9:30 a.m. - 10 a.m., Aspen Recreation Center. Offered by Aspen Skating School. All abilities welcome —hockey and figure skates. For registration and additional information, contact Teri Hooper at 379-5900 or hoopertk@comcast.net. Call 970 379-5900.

Zumba Blast 6:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m., PAC3, Third Street Center, Carbondale. Highenergy dance fitness class combines Latin and international music and easy-to-follow steps taught by a professional Latin dancer. Everybody is welcome. Classes are bilingual. Call 818-640-6482.

TUESDAY, MARCH 27 Intermediate Ballet 9 a.m. - 10:30 a.m., ASFB studios, downstairs at Colorado Mountain College, 0245 Sage Way, Aspen. Aspen Santa Fe Ballet offers intermediate adult ballet class. Drop-ins welcome. Call 970-925-7175 (ext. 106).

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 970-920-5140.

Pole Dance Workout 6 p.m. - 7 p.m., 580 Main St., Carbondale Mixed-level pole dance workout from 6-7 p.m. Beginners welcome. Learn spins, lifts, dance, floor work and pole safety. From 7-8 p.m., it’s Honey’s Booty Workout —use pole dance lifts, dance and floor moves for a total-body workout. All levels welcome. Call 970-274-1564.

Ski History Tour on Aspen Highlands 11 a.m. - 11 a.m., Meet at guest services hut near the Merry-Go-Round With an emphasis on Highlands’ “maverick” reputation —the ‘70s ski culture and the birth of freestyle skiing. Presented by the Aspen Historical Society and Aspen Skiing Co. Free. Offered at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Call 970-925-3721.

SUNDAY, MARCH 25 Auditions for Aspen Fringe Festival 2 p.m. - 6 p.m., Rio Grande Meeting Room, Aspen. Auditions for the festival’s 2012 season, June 20-26 at the District Theatre.Seeking experienced actors for the roles in “Red” by John Logan —a man in his 50s or 60s and a man in his 20s; and roles in “Hope and Gravity” by Michael Hollinger. The latter offers roles for a several men in their 30s to 50s and women in their 20s to 40s. Call 970-925-1928.

THURSDAY, MARCH 22 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 970-920-5140.

Noontime Flow Yoga 12 p.m. - 1 p.m., Le Cercle Community Studio, 231 Midland Ave., Basalt A class that integrates the whole body in challenging and energizing postures with a special emphasis on alignment and strength and health. For all levels. Call 970-927-1113.

LOOK An untitled piece, oil and mixed media on cardboard on linen, is part of the Mark Grotjahn exhibition showing through April 29 at the Aspen Art Museum. Aspen Historical Society and Aspen Skiing Co. Free. Offered at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Call 970-925-3721. SATURDAY, MARCH 24 Yoga Basics 10:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m., Le Cercle Community Studio, 231 Midland Ave., Basalt. This class focuses on building the poses from the ground up, providing a solid foundation for the rest of one’s practice. It will also incorporate traditional Vinyasa flow using the breath to move fluidly from one posture to the next. Perfect for beginners and challenging enough for more seasoned practitioners. Call 970-927-1113. Restorative Yoga 4 p.m. - 6 p.m., Aspen Health and Harmony, El Jebel An afternoon of deep release using techniques developed by Judith Hanson Lasater and others. All levels are welcome. Led by Faith Lipori. Call 704-9642. Yoga: Moving Toward Steadiness 11 a.m. - 12 p.m., Aspen Health and Harmony, El Jebel. Faith Lipori leads yoga for people with Parkinson’s disease. Yoga increases flexibility, strength and balance, allowing for more ease of movement. A sense of well-being comes from the practice that can

and self-confidence in a fun way. Drop-in fee is $15 For ages 4-6. Call 970-920-5140. Tot Zumbatomics 10:15 a.m. - 11 a.m., Aspen Recreation Center. Designed for kids, the sessions are high-energy fitness parties packed with specially choreographed, kidfriendly routines to music they’ll like. Call 970-544-4100. Adult and Tots Learn to Skate 10:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m., Aspen Recreation Center. Parents, come learn to skate with your preschoolers. Professional instruction and ice skates included. Call 970-544-4100 to register. Evening Flow Yoga 6 p.m. - 7 p.m., Le Cercle Community Studio, 231 Midland Ave., Basalt An invigorating flow of asanas (postures) linking breath with movement creating internal heat, strength and flexibility. All levels welcome, however this can be a challenging class so knowledge of sun salutations is recommended. The room is heated to 85-90 degrees. Call 970-927-1113.

Naturalist Nights: Climate Change and Our Future in the Rocky Mountains 7:30 p.m. - 9 p.m., Aspen Center for Environmental Studies, 100 Puppy Smith St. Ian Billick first started attending the Rocky Mountain Biological Laboratory (RMBL) near Crested Butte in 1988 and later became the laboratory’s excutive director. Billick will also explain RMBL’s colorful history and how it came to be a critical scientific institution shedding light on climate change. Call 970963-3977. Roaring Fork Valley Regional Planning Commission 4:30 p.m., Eagle County Community Center, 0020 Eagle County Drive, El Jebel. Location and Extent Review approval of three Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) station bus pull-offs, bus embark/disembark platforms and shelters, as well as ancillary pedestrian connections, comfort station for the bus drivers, bicycle rack, and landscaping. Locations are on the northeast and southeast corners of El Jebel Road and Highway 82, and on the north side of the highway across from Willits Town Center. Call 970-328-8730. Biggest Job We’ll Ever Have 6 p.m. - 7:30 p.m., Aspen High School seminar room. The Aspen School District and Family Frameworks sponsor a parenting workshop. Free child care provided by AHS honor students. Call 970-216-3994.

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

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FRIDAY, MARCH 23 Wine in Heels 6 p.m. - 8 p.m., Limelight Lodge, 355 S. Monarch St., Aspen. This week’s event: “Wine and Tapas.” The Kitchen Hotline offers Aspen’s first women-only wine club. Taught by advanced sommelier Vilma Mazaite, Wine and Heels fuses the intricacies of food and wine with a sophisticated yet fun class from Mazaite and executive chef Sarah Helsley. Call 877-773-8485. SATURDAY, MARCH 24 Willits Winter Market 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., Willts Town Center. An indoor weekly farmers’ market, featuring produce, fresh eggs, baked goods and more. Call 970-277-1100. WSRF Parent/Child “Peas and Carrots” Program 9:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m., Waldorf School on the Roaring Fork, 16543 Highway 82, Carbondale. Sessions are Saturdays, 3 consecutive weeks per month. The morning includes: Creative free play, handcrafts, morning circle, snack, puppet show, outdoor play. Call 970-216-9936. Cooking with Knowledge 10 a.m. - 12 p.m., Aspen Business Center, 305 F AABC This week’s event: “Easter Dining.” The Kitchen Hotline offers a two-hour class that will include instruction, a meal and an eBook with step-by-step instructions so that guests can recreate the meal when the chef is no longer by their side. Call 877-773-8485. SUNDAY, MARCH 25 And Justice for ... Some 7 p.m. - 8:30 p.m., Callaway Room/ Third Street Center, 520 Third St., Carbondale. A discussion of key local issues impacting the work of civil libertarians in Colorado and across the nation. The ACLU works to extend rights to those who have traditionally been denied their rights, including people of color; women; the LGBT community; prisoners; children; senior citizens and people with disabilities. Call 720-402-3111.

WATCH ”Kumaré,” a documentary about spiritual leaders, shows Monday, March 26, in the Wheeler Opera House’s Monday Docs series. Aspen Chapel Sunday Service 9:30 a.m. - 10:30 a.m., 0077 Meadowood Drive, Aspen. The chapel, located next to the roundabout, offers a Sunday service, promoting an open and progressive theology, spiritual enrichment, and peace through interfaith engagement. Everyone is welcome. For more information, contact 970-925-7184 or info@ aspenchapel.org.

Crossroads Church Worship 8 a.m. - 12 p.m., 726 W. Francis St., Aspen Sunday services offered at 8, 9:30 and 11 a.m., and at 6 p.m. Call 970-925-7828. On-Mountain Worship 12 p.m. - 12:15 p.m., Outside Gwyn’s High Alpine Restaurant, Snowmass Ski Area. Join Snowmass Chapel and Robert de Wetter on the mountain for a 15-minute service outside Gwyn’s on Sundays during ski season. Call 970-923-6192.

ASPEN

Offered at $2,995,000 601 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

G DO WEEK THE

Oscar is a three year old Border Collie/Retriever mix who is about 50 pounds. He is friendly and easy going. He is great with cats, kids, and dogs. He loves to be with his person and is quite loyal. He is already neutered, up to date with all his shots, heartworm negative and micro chipped. If you are interested please fill out an application on www.luckydayrescue.org then call 970-379-4606. LUCKY DAY ANIMAL RESCUE OF COLORADO

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

March 22-28, 2012

Oscar

MONDAY, MARCH 26 Teen Poetry Night 4 p.m. - 5:30 p.m., Woody Creek Community Center. An open mic format spotlighting local teen poets and authors, who are invited to share their favorites or originals, or just come listen. Call 970-710-1474.

Read Today’s Paper Online Page by Page

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

Sunday Worship Service 9:30 a.m. - 11 a.m., Aspen Community Church, 200 E. Bleeker St. Sunday worship. Everyone welcome. Communion service held the first Sunday of each month. Call 925-1571.

e

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edition How to act around a

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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The Rocky Mountain Teacher Job Fair April 7, 2012 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM Glenwood Springs High School 1521 Grand Avenue Glenwood Springs, CO 81601-3809

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RENTED THE Color makes your classified ad HOUSE stand out. ON 4th DAY FROM POSTING THE RENTED! AD!!!!

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ASK ABOUT OUR BLIND BOX HELP WANTED ADS.

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY

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Need more people but, donтАЩt want anyone to know your business is taking applications and resumes?

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

970-250-2582.

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BANK OWNED FORECLOSURES ASPEN.NET REAL ESTATE

ASPEN

ASPEN

ASPEN

"GGPSEBCMF SFNPEFMFE#3#"DPOEP JOUIF8FTU&OE(SBOJUFDPVOUFST DBCJOFUT EJOJOHOPPL VQHSBEFE#" 4UPSBHF MPX)0" BTTJHOFEQBSLJOH (SFBUGJSTUIPNFPSSFOUBMQSPQFSUZ

$339,000.00 FSBO 970.948.2809

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

#SJHIUBOETQBDJPVTMJWJOHBU"MQJOF (SPWF "TQFO"CFESPPN TFDPOEGMPPS VOJU XJUIGSFTIQBJOUBOEDBSQFU BTTJHOFEQBSLJOHBOEHSFBUBNFOJUJFT .BJOUFOBODFGSFFMJWJOHJOBRVJFUBOE SFMBYFEMPDBUJPO XJUIFBTZBDDFTTUP "TQFOBOE4OPXNBTT*ODMVEFTIPUUVC QPPM BEEJUJPOBMTUPSBHFBSFB BOEMPWFMZ WJFXTPGGUIFSFEXPPEEFDL $498,000 Contact owner at (303)489-9889 or djesse99@gmail.com

CORE OF ASPEN 8BMLUPFWFSZUIJOHGSPNUIJTDFOUSBMMZ MPDBUFEBOECFBVUJGVMMZSFNPEFMFE #% #"-BSLTQVSUPXOIPNF /FXTUBJOMFTTBQQMJBODFTHSBOJUF DPVOUFSUPQT XPPECVSOJOH'1 DPWFSFEQBUJPEFDL BTTJHOFE PGGTUSFFUQBSLJOH BNQMFTUPSBHF $1,495,000 Carrie Wells (970)925-7000 Coldwell Banker Mason Morse Carrie@CarrieWells.com

ASPEN

ASPEN - OPEN HOUSE

ASPEN

ASPEN

BASALT

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

BEST ASPEN VALUE

Woody Creek 'BCVMPVT#%#"GBNJMZIPNFIPSTF QSPQFSUZJODPNFPQQPSUVOJUZPOBDSFT JO"TQFO4DIPPM%JTUSJDU8BMLUP5BWFSO 4FQBSBUF#%DBSFUBLFS"%6BOEPGGJDF BSUTUVEJPTUPSBHFTIFET;POFEGPS EVQMFYBOEIPNFCBTFECVTJOFTT $1,150,000 Shanta Heath (720)252-2256 Carol Dopkin Real Estate, Inc. Shanta@Caroldopkin.com XXXTIBOUBIFBUIDPN

Woody Creek

CESNCBUITRGU

A#POVTTRGUJO"TQFO$PSF $649,000. 250 South Original # E Wed - Sat 4:00-5:30PM (1 block N. of City Market) Tim Estin MBA 970.309.6163 The Estin Report: Critical Aspen Market Info XXX&TUJO"TQFODPN

5PQGMPPSPOFCFEPOFCBUIJOBRVJFU SJWFSGSPOUCVJMEJOHPOUIF3JP(SBOEF CJLFQBUI6OJUIBTBHBTMPHGJSFQMBDF DPNCPXBTIFSESZFS HSFBUMJHIUBOE BQQSPYTRGUPGTUPSBHF 0XOFSTNBZIBWFBEPH $169,000 Sally Shiekman-Miller, CRS Aspen Snowmass Sothebys 970-948-7530 Sally@SallyShiekman.com

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

ASPEN

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Offered for $399,000

XXXDBSSJFXFMMTDPN

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

45


CARBONDALE

CARBONDALE

COMMERCIAL - ASPEN

COMMERCIAL - ASPEN

COMMERCIAL-BASALT

FOR SALE OR LEASE BDSFTXJUI)XZGSPOUBHF [POFEBHSJDVMUVSBM JODMVEFTBTUBMMLFOOFMCVJMEJOHBOE BNQMFTQBDFGPSIPSTFT

ASPEN PRIME LOCATIONS!

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

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

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

Terry Harrington 970-273-3051 Aspen Snowmass SothebyРђЎs UFSSZIBSSJOHUPO!TPUIFCZTSFBMUZDPN

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COMMERCIAL-GLENWOOD SPRINGS

COMMERCIAL - GYPSUM

SNOWMASS VILLAGE

SNOWMASS

SNOWMASS

Commercial Development

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

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

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

Price Reduced $799,000 Lease Option Possibility

РђюInvestment Income OpportunityРђЮ #BOL0XOFE4FMMFS'JOBODJOH"WBJMBCMF #VMLTBMFPG.FBEPXPPE$POEPT JOUIFIFBSUPG(MFOXPPE4QSJOHT (SFBU3FOUBMT

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$425,000.00 buys all 5

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$1,399,000

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

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Please call Chad Brasington, Prudential Colorado Properties DIBE!WBJMOFU

Mogli Cooper Plan B Real Estate 970-366-6000

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

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

47


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DISTRICT COURT, PITKIN COUNTY, COLORADO Court Address: 506 East Main Street Aspen, Colorado 81611 Phone Number: (970) 925-7635

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Plaintiff: ASPEN SILVER WATER, LLC, a Colorado limited liability company

5IFGPMMPXJOH0SEJOBODFT 0SEJOBODF0G5IF#PBSE0G$PVOUZ$PNNJTTJPOFST0G1JULJO$PVOUZ $PMPSBEP "NFOEJOH5JUMF0G5IF 1JULJO$PVOUZ$PEF 4QFDJGJDBMMZ5IF-BOE6TF$PEF'PS-BOE6TF$PEF5FYU"NFOENFOU

v.

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Defendants: CASTLE CREEK INVESTORS, INC., a Colorado corporation; and all unknown persons who may claim an interest in the subject matter of this action

0SEJOBODF0G5IF#PBSE0G$PVOUZ$PNNJTTJPOFST0G1JULJO$PVOUZ $PMPSBEP 3F[POJOH-PUT$$ 0G5IF3JEHF0G3FE.PVOUBJO4VCEJWJTJPO'SPN5IF3;POF%JTUSJDU5P5IF3;POF%JTUSJDU тЦ▓ COURT USE ONLY тЦ▓

Attorney for Defendant Castle Creek Investors, Inc.: Case Number: 11 CV 251 Name:

E. Michael Hoffman, A.R. #21885

Address:

GarямБeld & Hecht, P.C.

Division:

Ctrm:

601 E. Hyman Avenue

*/7*5"5*0/'03#*%4 "TQFO1JULJO$PVOUZ"JSQPSU "TQFO $PMPSBEP "*11SPKFDU/P 4FBMFECJET TVCKFDUUPUIFDPOEJUJPOTDPOUBJOFEIFSFJO GPSJNQSPWFNFOUTUPUIF"TQFO1JULJO$PVOUZ"JS QPSU "TQFO $PMPSBEP "*11SPKFDU/PXJMMCFSFDFJWFECZUIF"TQFO1JULJO$PVOUZ"JSQPSU 0GGJDFPGUIF%JSFDUPSPG"WJBUJPO &"JSQPSU3PBE&$PODPVSTF 4VJUF" "TQFO $PMPSBEP  VOUJM5VFTEBZ "QSJM  QN BOEUIFOQVCMJDMZPQFOFEBOESFBEBMPVE

(970) 544-3442

Fax #:

(866) 929-7870

E-mail:

mhoffman@garямБeldhecht.com

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Aspen, Colorado 81611 Phone #:

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SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF COLORADO TO THE ABOVE-NAMED DEFENDANTS Your are hereby summoned and required to appear and defend against the claims of the complaint ямБled with the court in this action, by ямБling with the clerk of this court an answer or other response. You are required to ямБle your answer or other response within 30 days after the service of this summons upon you. Service of this summons shall be complete on the day of the last publication. A copy of the complaint may be obtained from the clerk of the court. If you fail to ямБle your answer or other response to the complaint in writing within 30 days after the date of the last publication, judgment by default may be rendered against you by the court for the relief demanded in the complaint without further notice. This is an action seeking a Decree quieting title to the following real property: That portion of the south one half of the L.M. Lode, U.S.M.S. 7081, Highlands Mining District, Pitkin County, Colorado, as shown below and in Exhibit B attached to the Answer and Counterclaims ямБled by Defendant Castle Creek Investors, Inc. in this action:

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Published in The Aspen Times Weekly. First Publication: Last Publication:

, 2012 , 2012.

Respectfully submitted this 28th day of February, 2012, GARFIELD & HECHT, P.C /s/ E. Michael Hoffman

Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on March 8, 2012.

48

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

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March 22-28, 2012

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DIVISION 5 WATER COURT- FEBRUARY 2012 RESUME 1. PURSUANT TO C.R.S., §37-92-302, AS AMENDED, YOU ARE NOTIFIED THAT THE FOLLOWING PAGES COMPRISE A RESUME OF THE APPLICATIONS AND AMENDED APPLICATIONS FILED WITH THE WATER CLERK FOR WATER DIVISION 5 DURING THE MONTH OF FEBRUARY 2012. The water right claimed by this application may affect in priority any water right claimed or heretofore adjudicated within this division and owners of affected rights must appear to object and protest within the time provided by statute, or be forever barred. 12CW19 BUCKHORN VALLEY METROPOLITAN DISTRICT NO. 1, c/o John V. Hill, P.O. Box 5128, Gypsum, Colorado 81637, 970-470-2087, johnvhill@verizon.net. Attorneys: Veronica A. Sperling and Eric R. Potyondy, BUCHANAN AND SPERLING, P.C., 7703 Ralston Road, Arvada, Colorado 80002, 303-431-9141. APPLICATION TO MAKE ABSOLUTE, IN PART, AND FOR FINDINGS OF REASONABLE DILIGENCE IN EAGLE, GARFIELD, AND PITKIN COUNTIES. 2. Name of Structure: Appropriative Right of Exchange for the 2004 Exchange (“2004 Exchange”). 3. Describe conditional water right including the following information from previous decree: A. Date of Original Decree, Case No., and Court: February 16, 2006, Case No. 2004CW157, District Court for Water Division 5 (“04CW157 Decree”). B. Subsequent Decrees Awarding Findings of Reasonable Diligence: Not applicable. C. Legal description, provide a verbatim legal description from the most recent decree: 1 . Point of diversion by exchange (exchange-to point): The 2004 Exchange point of diversion is located in the SW1/4 NE1/4 of Section 1, Township 5 South, Range 85 West of the 6th P.M., in Eagle County, at a point whence the SW corner of Section 2, Township 5 South, Range 85 West of the 6th P.M. bears South 68 degrees 38 minutes 32 seconds West a distance of 8,815 feet. This point of diversion is the same as that for the Eagle River Exchange (“2002 Exchange”) and Eagle River Right, both of which were confirmed in the decree entered on February 18, 2004 in Consolidated Case Nos. 1997CW2 and 1997CW136 by the District Court for Water Division 5 (“97CW297CW136 Decree”). 2. Points of introduction of substitute supply: a. Wolford Mountain Reservoir, the dam of which is located in the SW1/4 NE1/4 of Section 25, Township 2 North, Range 81 West of the 6th P.M., in Grand County. The intersection of the dam axis (Sta. D19+35.61) with the West Access Road (Sta. WR50+55.05) occurs at a point which bears South 53 degrees 24 minutes 56 seconds East a distance of 3,395.61 feet from the northwest corner of said Section 25; the bearing of said dam axis from Sta. 19+35.61 to Sta. 0+00 being South 75 degrees 28 minutes 29 seconds East. b. Ruedi Reservoir. Ruedi Reservoir is located in Sections 7, 8, 9, 11 and 14 through 18, Township 8 South, Range 84 West of the 6th P.M., in Eagle and Pitkin Counties. The dam axis intersects the right abutment at a point whence the southwest corner of said Section 7 bears North 82 degrees 10 minutes West a distance of 1,285 feet. 3. Exchange reaches decreed in the 04CW157 Decree: a. The reach of the 2004 Exchange utilizing the Wolford Mountain Reservoir is the same as that of the 2002 Exchange, which is from the confluence of the Colorado and Eagle Rivers in the NE1/4 of Section 5, Township 5 South, Range 68 West of the 6th P.M., in Eagle County, up to the 2004 Exchange point of diversion. b. The reach of the 2004 Exchange utilizing Ruedi Reservoir is from the point of release from Ruedi Reservoir to the Frying Pan River in the NW1/4 of Section 18, Township 8 South, Range 84 West of the 6th P.M. in Pitkin County, thence down the Frying Pan River to its confluence with the Roaring Fork River in the SE1/4 of Section 7, Township 8 South, Range 86 West of the 6th P.M. in Eagle County, thence down the Roaring Fork River to its junction with the Colorado River in the NW1/4 of Section 9, Township 6 South, Range 89 West of the 6th P.M. in Garfield County, thence up the Colorado River to its junction with the Eagle River in the NE1/4 of Section 5, Township 5 South, Range 86 West of the 6th P.M. in Eagle County, thence up the Eagle River to the 2004 Exchange point of diversion. A map showing the approximate locations of the reaches of the 2004 Exchange and certain relevant structures is attached as Exhibit A to the Application. D. Source of Water: 1. Source of water to be diverted by exchange: The source of water diverted by exchange at the 2004 Exchange point of diversion is the Eagle River, tributary to the Colorado River. 2. Substitute supply. The substitute supply for the 2002 Exchange is a paid-up water allotment contract (CW02019) with the Colorado River Water Conservation District, acting by and through its Colorado River Water Projects Enterprise (“CRWCD”) for 50 acre feet of Colorado River supply water (“Original Exchange Contract”). For the 2004 Exchange, Applicant secured from the CRWCD an amendment to the Original Exchange Contract for an additional 50 acre feet of Colorado River supply water (“Amended Exchange Contract”). 3 Sources of water for the Amended Exchange Contract: a. Wolford Mountain Reservoir. Water rights for Wolford Mountain Reservoir were adjudicated in Case No. 1987CW283 for 59,993 acre feet with an appropriation date of December 14, 1987 for all beneficial uses including, without limitation, domestic, municipal, agricultural, and recreational and the decree was entered November 20, 1989, District Court for Water Division 5. The legal description of Wolford Mountain Reservoir is described above in paragraph 3.C.2.a. The source of water is Muddy Creek and its tributaries, all tributary to the Colorado River. Additional applicable decrees are those entered in Case No. 1995CW281 on August 26, 1997 in the same District Court for 6,000 acre feet (enlargement) with an appropriation date of January 16, 1995 for all beneficial uses by and for the benefit of the inhabitants of the CRWCD including, without limitation, domestic, municipal, industrial, irrigation, agricultural, piscatorial, recreational and environmental mitigation and the decree entered in Case No. 1998CW237 on July 6, 2000 in the same District Court for 30,000 acre feet (refill) with an appropriation date of November 17, 1998 for the beneficial uses decreed in the previous cases. b. Ruedi Reservoir. The CRWCD is entitled to deliveries of water from Ruedi Reservoir pursuant to contracts with the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation. The legal description of Ruedi Reservoir is described above in paragraph 3.C.2.b. Water rights were decreed to Ruedi Reservoir in Civil Action No. 4613, Garfield County District Court, on June 20, 1958 for 140,697.3 acre feet and were reduced to 102,369 acre feet pursuant to an order of the District Court for Water Division 5 in Case No. W-789-76, with an appropriation date of July 29, 1957 for domestic, municipal, irrigation, industrial, generation of electrical energy, stock watering, and piscatorial uses. A water right was decreed to Ruedi Reservoir in Case No. 1981CW34, District Court for Water Division 5, on April 8, 1985, for 101,280 acre feet (refill) with an appropriation date of January 22, 1981 for irrigation, domestic, municipal, generation of electric energy, stock watering, industrial, piscatorial, recreation and maintenance of sufficient reserves to fulfill contractual obligations and provide stored water for recreation in times of drought. E. Appropriation Date: July 28, 2004. Amount: 1.5 c.f.s. F. Uses: Irrigation of the Buckhorn Valley development and the Holy Cross Property described in the decree entered in Consolidated Case Nos. 1997CW2 and 1997CW136, storage in Buckhorn Ponds 1, 2 and 3, piscatorial and recreation after being stored in the Buckhorn Ponds, dust control and other construction uses in conjunction with the development of Buckhorn Valley. The approximate location of the irrigated area is identified on the map attached as Exhibit B to the Application. The foregoing uses are the same as those decreed for the 2002 Exchange and the Eagle River Right decreed in the 97CW2-97CW136 Decree. G. Depth (if well): Not applicable. 4 Provide a detailed outline of what has been done toward completion or for completion of the appropriation and application of water to a beneficial use as conditionally decreed, including expenditures. During the diligence period, Applicant constructed and used Buckhorn Pond No. 1, requested and received deliveries of water under the Amended Exchange Contract, which Applicant diverted by exchange at a rate of 1.5 c.f.s., and applied such water to beneficial use for all decreed purposes under the 2004 Exchange. The 2004 Exchange described herein is part of an integrated water system for the Buckhorn Valley development and Holy Cross Property. During the diligence period, Applicant spent approximately $2,278,123.76 on its main supply infrastructure as follows: $5,156.25 for Eagle River diversion - drop structure; $1,185,533.50 for diversion, pipeline, pump house excavation; $91,000.00 for major excavation for dam intake-outlet pipe; $2,400.00 for permits for crossing railroad right-ofway; $7,000.00 for Buckhorn Valley Pond 404 Permit applications; $2,279.50 for pump house revegetation; $35,669.35 for pump house communication; $32,099.13 for Eagle River pump house building; $47,879.50 for Eagle River pumps and controls; $60,322.50 for Buckhorn Valley pump house no. 2 building; $57,711.00 for Buckhorn Valley pumps and controls; $60,600.00 for Buckhorn Valley pump house no. 2 power; $1,831.00 for miscellaneous wiring; $7,600.00 for

soils testing for pond construction; $20,751.04 for construction staking; $280,000.00 for reservoir cut-fill excavation; $244,291.00 for reservoir liner and shoreline; and $136,000.00 for engineering. During the diligence period, Applicant also spent approximately $160,000.00 on professional fees and expenses related to Eagle River diversions including, but not limited to, the following: water resources engineers, civil engineers, hydrologists, surveyors, legal counsel regarding raw water supply for Applicant’s water system. Applicant filed an application designated as Case No. 2010CW21 and was awarded a decree therein making certain water rights absolute and finding reasonable diligence in the development of water rights which are part of the integrated system for the Buckhorn Valley development and Holy Cross Property. Applicant has also participated as an opposer in water court cases to protect its water supply. If irrigation use, mark the location of proposed area to be irrigated on a USGS topographical map and attach to this application a legible 8 ½ by 11 inch copy of the applicable portion of the map. The approximate location of the irrigated area is identified on the map attached as Exhibit B to the Application. 5. If claim to make absolute in part: A. Date water applied to beneficial use: October 3, 2006 and subsequently. Amount: 1.5 c.f.s. Use: All decreed uses. Provide evidence that diversion of water was made in priority. (For example, diversion records or call records.). Summaries of diversion and call records are attached as Exhibit C to the Application. B. Description of place of use where water is applied to beneficial use. Mark the location of area irrigated on a USGS topographical map and attach to this application a legible 8 ½ by 11 inch copy of the applicable portion of the map. Buckhorn Valley development and Holy Cross Property. A map showing the approximate locations of use is attached as Exhibit B to the Application. C. If actual location of the structure is different from the location in Paragraph 3(c) above, provide the actual description. Not applicable. 6. Name(s) and address(es) of owner(s) or reputed owners of the land upon which any new diversion structure or storage structure, or modification to an existing diversion or storage structure is or will be constructed or upon which water is or will be stored, including any modification to the existing storage pool. The 2004 Exchange point of diversion is constructed and will not be modified. Wolford Mountain Reservoir: Colorado River Water Conservation District, P. O. Box 1120, Glenwood Springs, Colorado 81601; Ruedi Reservoir: U.S. Department of the Interior, Bureau of Reclamation, 2764 Compass Drive, Grand Junction, Colorado 81506, 7. Remarks or any other pertinent information: Not applicable. WHEREFORE, Applicant requests the Court to enter a decree making absolute the 2004 Exchange using water delivered from Wolford Mountain Reservoir, and finding that Applicant has exercised reasonable diligence in the development of the 2004 Exchange using water delivered from Wolford Mountain Reservoir to the extent not made absolute, and continuing the 2004 Exchange using water delivered from Wolford Mountain Reservoir in full force and effect for an additional diligence period. Applicant further requests the Court to enter a decree finding that Applicant has exercised reasonable diligence in the development of the 2004 Exchange using water delivered from Ruedi Reservoir and continuing the 2004 Exchange using water delivered from Ruedi Reservoir in full force and effect for an additional diligence period. (7 pages). YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of APRIL 2012 to file with the Water Clerk a verified Statement of Opposition setting forth facts as to why this application should not be granted or why it should be granted in part or on certain conditions. A copy of such statement of opposition must also be served upon the applicant or the applicant’s attorney and an affidavit or certificate of such service shall be filed with the Water Clerk, as prescribed by Rule 5, CRCP. (Filing Fee: $130.00) KATHY HALL, Water Clerk, Water Division 5; 109 8th Street, Suite 104 Glenwood Springs, CO 81601. 5. PURSUANT TO C.R.S., §37-92-302, AS AMENDED, YOU ARE NOTIFIED THAT THE FOLLOWING PAGES COMPRISE A RESUME OF THE APPLICATIONS AND AMENDED APPLICATIONS FILED WITH THE WATER CLERK FOR WATER DIVISION 5 DURING THE MONTH OF FEBRUARY 2012. The water right claimed by this application may affect in priority any water right claimed or heretofore adjudicated within this division and owners of affected rights must appear to object and protest within the time provided by statute, or be forever barred. 12CW23 (90CW146, 99CW25, 05CW102) GARFIELD COUNTY; O’NEILL CREEK AND SPRINGS TRIBUTARY THERETO, TRIBUTARY TO THE ROARING FORK RIVER. LB Rose Ranch, LLC, c/o of Karl J. Hanlon, Esq. and Jeffrey J. Conklin, Esq., Karp Neu Hanlon, P.C., 201 14th Street, Suite 200, Glenwood Springs, CO 81601. Application for Finding of Reasonable Diligence. Name of structure: Rose Reservoir No. 1(formerly known as the O’Neill Reservoir). Date of original decree: February 3, 1993, in Case No. 90CW146, District Court, Water Division No. 5. Subsequent decrees awarding findings of diligence: Case No. 99CW25, entered on June 21, 1999, and 05CW102 entered on February 16, 2006. Legal description: The location of the O’Neill Reservoir dam as decreed in Case No. 90CW146 is located in Section 12, Township 7 South, Range 89 West of the 6th P.M., at a point 1,600 feet from the east section line and 2,100 feet from the south section line of said Section 12. In Case No. 93CW50, entered on August 28, 1995, the District Court changed the place of storage of the 6.84 acre-feet decreed to the O’Neill Reservoir in Case No. 90CW146 to the Rose Reservoir No. 1 located in Section 12, Township 7 South, Range 89 West of the 6th P.M., at a point 450 feet south of the North section line and 2,200 feet west of the East section line of said Section 12. Source: O’Neill Creek, and springs tributary thereto, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, known as the O’Neill Springs, also known as the Jeffery Spring Nos. 1 through 14, as decreed in Case No. 89CW326. Appropriation date: June 30, 1945. Amount: 4.24 acre-feet of active capacity and 2.60 acre-feet of dead storage, together with the right to fill and refill in priority. Uses: Irrigation of up to 10 acres in the west half of the NE1/4, Section 12, Township 7 South, Range 89 West of the 6th P.M., livestock watering, piscatorial, wildlife habitat, fire protection, recreation (hunting, boating and fishing), all of the foregoing uses absolute; and municipal, commercial, domestic and augmentation purposes, conditional. Depth: N/A. Claim for diligence: Applicant requests a finding of diligence for 4.24 acre-feet of active capacity and 2.60 acre-feet of dead storage, together with the right to fill and refill in priority for municipal, commercial, domestic and augmentation uses. A water right location map is attached to the Application on file with the Water Court as Exhibit A. The Application provides a detailed outline of what has been done towards the development of the conditional water right, including expenditures. See Exhibit B on file with the Water Court. Name and address of owner of land upon which structure is located: Applicant. Integrated Water System: The Rose Reservoir No. 1 (formerly known as O’Neill Reservoir) water right is part of the integrated water system of the Ironbridge Development. Pursuant to C.R.S. §37-92301(4)(b), when an integrated water system is composed of several features, work on one feature of the system is considered in finding of reasonable diligence has been shown in the development of water rights for all features of the entire system.(6 pages) YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of APRIL 2012 to file with the Water Clerk a verified Statement of Opposition setting forth facts as to why this application should not be granted or why it should be granted in part or on certain conditions. A copy of such statement of opposition must also be served upon the applicant or the applicant’s attorney and an affidavit or certificate of such service shall be filed with the Water Clerk, as prescribed by Rule 5, CRCP. (Filing Fee: $130.00) KATHY HALL, Water Clerk, Water Division 5; 109 8th Street, Suite 104 Glenwood Springs, CO 81601. 12. PURSUANT TO C.R.S., §37-92-302, AS AMENDED, YOU ARE NOTIFIED THAT THE FOLLOWING PAGES COMPRISE A RESUME OF THE APPLICATIONS AND AMENDED APPLICATIONS FILED WITH THE WATER CLERK FOR WATER DIVISION 5 DURING THE MONTH OF FEBRUARY 2012. The water right claimed by this application may affect in priority any water right claimed or heretofore adjudicated within this division and owners of affected rights must appear to object and protest within the time provided by statute, or be forever barred. 12CW16 GARFIELD COUNTY, CRYSTAL RIVER TRIBUTARY TO ROARING FORK RIVER. Arthur B. Ferguson, Jr., #6041, HOLLAND & HART LLP 600 Main Street, Ste. 104 Aspen, Colorado 81611-1991 (970) 925-3476 (970) 925-9367 aferguson@hollandhart.com, Alison E. Eastley, #42462 HOLLAND & HART LLP 600 Main Street, Ste. 104 Aspen, Colorado

81611-1991 (970) 925-3476 (970) 925-9367 aeeastley@hollandhart.com Sherry A. Caloia, #11947, Sherry A. Caloia, LLC, 1204 Grand Avenue, Glenwood Springs, CO 81601 (970) 9456067 scaloia@caloia.net. Application for Findings of Reasonable Diligence. 1. Name, address, email address and telephone number of Applicants: Crown Golf Properties, LP, c/o David W. Fairman, 222 N. LaSalle Street, Suite 1000, Chicago, IL 60601, (312) 395-7711 and Town of Carbondale c/o Jay Harrington, 511 Colorado Avenue, Carbondale, CO 81623, (970) 510-1207. Please direct all pleadings to Applicants’ counsel, Holland & Hart LLP and Sherry A. Caloia, LLC, at the addresses identified above. Pursuant to Uniform Local Rule 9 for all State Water Court Divisions, Applicants, by and through their undersigned attorneys, submitted a Notice of Transfer of Conditional Water Rights to the District Court, Water Division 5 on January 31, 2012 evidencing the transfer of conditional decrees issued to Crystal River Limited Partnership in Case No. 95CW317, District Court, Water Division 5 and subsequent decrees awarded to Crystal River Limited Partnership in Case No. 03CW146, District Court, Water Division 5. FIRST WATER RIGHT 2. Name of structure: Bowles & Holland Ditch RVR Enlargement. 3. Type: Ditch. 4. Description of Conditional Water Right: a. Date of Original Decree: June 13, 1997 in Case No. 95CW317, District Court in and for Water Division No. 5. b. Subsequent Decrees Awarding Findings of Diligence: January 5, 2006 in Case No. 03CW146, District Court in and for Water Division No. c. Legal Description: i. As Originally Decreed in Case No. 95CW317: SE1/4, SE1/4, Section 10, Township 8 South, Range 88 West of the 6th P.M. at a point whence the southwest corner of Section 3, Township 8 South, Range 88 West bears North 40° 0’ West a distance of 6,700 feet. ii. Legal Description from Case No. 95CW317 in PLSS: SE1/4 SE1/4 of Section 10, T.8 S., R.88 W. of the 6th P.M. 285 feet from the south section line and 910 from the east section line. iii. Verbatim Legal Description from the Most Recent Decree, Case No. 03CW146: SE1/4SE1/4 of Section 10, T.8 S., R.88 W. of the 6th P.M. 165 feet from the south section line and 1090 from the east section line. d. Source: Crystal River, tributary to Roaring Fork River. e. Appropriation date: November 15, 1995. F. Amount: 1.2 c.f.s. conditional of the 5.0 c.f.s. originally decreed in Case No. 95CW317. g. Use: irrigation, fish and wildlife propagation limited to the water surface of the ditches and ponds and adjacent riparian areas, recreation, dust suppression, and fire protection uses. 5. Detailed outline of what has been done towards completion of the appropriation and application of water to a beneficial use as conditionally decreed: included in the Application. 6. Claim to make absolute: N/A. 7. Name and address of owner of the land upon which any new diversion or storage structure, or modification to any existing diversion or storage structure is or will be constructed: N/A because the Bowles & Holland Ditch RVR Enlargement is an enlargement of an existing water right using the same ditch without any need to enlarge the diversion structure. SECOND WATER RIGHT 8. Name of structure: RVR Spring No. 1. 9. Type: Spring. 10. Description of Conditional Water Right: a. Date of Original Decree: June 13, 1997 in Case No. 95CW317, District Court in and for Water Division No. 5. b. Subsequent Decrees Awarding Findings of Diligence: January 5, 2006 in Case No. 03CW146, District Court in and for Water Division No. 5. c. Legal Description: i. As Originally Decreed in Case No. 95CW317: NE1/4, SE1/4, Section 4, Township 8 South, Range 88 West of the 6th P.M. at a point whence the Southwest corner of Section 3, Township 8 South, Range 88 West bears S 35° 1’50’’ E a distance of 1,795.17 feet. ii. Legal Description from Case No. 95CW317 in PLSS: NE1/4 SE1/4 of Section 4, T. 8 S., R. 88 W. of the 6th P.M. 1460 feet from the south section line and 965 feet from the east section line. iii. Verbatim Legal Description from the Most Recent Decree, Case No. 03CW146: NE1/4SE1/4 of Section 4, T. 8 S., R. 88 W. of the 6th P.M. 1450 feet from the south section line and 1000 feet from the east section line. d. Source: Holland Gulch, tributary to Crystal River, tributary to Roaring Fork River. e. Appropriation date: November 15, 1995. f. Amount: 2.0 c.f.s. conditional. g. Use: irrigation, fish and wildlife propagation limited to the water surface of the ditches and ponds and adjacent riparian areas, recreation, dust suppression, and fire protection uses. 11. Detailed outline of what has been done towards completion of the appropriation and application of water to a beneficial use as conditionally decreed: included in the Application. 12. Claim to make absolute: N/A. 13. Name and address of owner of the land upon which any new diversion or storage structure, or modification to any existing diversion or storage structure is or will be constructed: Pura Vida Holdings LLC, property address of 327 Rancho Del Cielo Way, Carbondale, Colorado, and registered agent address of 530 E. Hopkins Avenue, Aspen, CO 81611. THIRD WATER RIGHT 14. Name of structure: RVR Pump and Pipeline No. 1. 15. Type: Ditch. 16. Description of Conditional Water Right: a. Date of Original Decree: June 13, 1997 in Case No. 95CW317, District Court in and for Water Division No. 5. b. Subsequent Decrees Awarding Findings of Diligence: January 5, 2006 in Case No. 03CW146, District Court in and for Water Division No. 5. c. Legal Description: i. As Originally Decreed in Case No. 95CW317: NE1/4, SW1/4, Section 3, Township 8 South, Range 88 West of the 6th P.M. at a point whence the southwest corner of Section 3, bears South 54° 23’7’’ West a distance of 3,145.72 feet. ii. Legal Description from Case No. 95CW317 in PLSS: NE1/4 SW1/4, Section 3, T. 8. S., R. 88. W., of the 6th P.M. 1900 feet from the south section line and 2675 feet from the east section line. iii. Verbatim Legal Description from the Most Recent Decree, Case No. 03CW146: NE1/4SW1/4, Section 3, T. 8. S., R. 88. W., of the 6th P.M. 1800 feet from the south section line and 2650 feet from the east section line. d. Source: Crystal River, tributary to Roaring Fork River. e. Appropriation date: November 15, 1995. f. Amount: 2.0 c.f.s. conditional. g. Use: irrigation, fish and wildlife propagation limited to the water surface of the ditches and ponds and adjacent riparian areas, recreation, dust suppression, and fire protection uses. 17. Detailed outline of what has been done towards completion of the appropriation and application of water to a beneficial use as conditionally decreed: included in the Application. 18. Claim to make absolute: N/A 19. Name and address of owner of the land upon which any new diversion or storage structure, or modification to any existing diversion or storage structure is or will be constructed: River Valley Ranch Master Association, owner address of 1000 Highway 133, Carbondale, CO 81623, and registered agent address of 444 River Valley Ranch Drive, Carbondale, CO 81623. FOURTH WATER RIGHT 20. Name of structure: RVR Pump and Pipeline No. 2. 21. Type: Ditch. 22. Description of Conditional Water Right: a. Date of Original Decree: June 13, 1997 in Case No. 95CW317, District Court in and for Water Division No. 5. b. Subsequent Decrees Awarding Findings of Diligence: January 5, 2006 in Case No. 03CW146, District Court in and for Water Division No. 5. c. Legal Description: i. As Originally Decreed in Case No. 95CW317: SW1/4, NW1/4, Section 3, Township 8 South, Range 88 West of the 6th P.M. at a point whence the southwest corner of said Section 3 bears South 19° 14’25’’ West a distance of 3,366.75 feet. ii. Legal Description from Case No. 95CW317 in PLSS: SW1/4 NW1/4 of Section 3, T. 8 S., R. 88 W. of the 6th P.M. 3200 feet from the south section line and 1250 feet from the west section line. iii. Verbatim Legal Description from the Most Recent Decree, Case No. 03CW146: SW1/4NW1/4 of Section 3, T. 8 S., R. 88 W. of the 6th P.M. 3200 feet from the south section line and 1400 feet from the west section line. d. Source: Crystal River, tributary to Roaring Fork River. e. Appropriation date: November 15, 1995. f. Amount: 2.0 c.f.s. conditional. g. Use: irrigation, fish and wildlife propagation limited to the water surface of the ditches and ponds and adjacent riparian areas, recreation, dust suppression, and fire protection uses. 23. Detailed outline of what has been done towards completion of the appropriation and application of water to a beneficial use as conditionally decreed: included in the Application. 24. Claim to make absolute: N/A 25. Name and address of owner of the land upon which any new diversion or storage structure, or modification to any existing diversion or storage structure is or will be constructed: Applicant Crown Golf Properties, LP owns the land. (10 pages) YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of APRIL 2012 to file with the Water Clerk a verified Statement of Opposition setting forth facts as to why this application should not be granted or why it should be granted in part or on certain conditions. A copy of such statement of opposition must also be served upon the applicant or the applicant’s attorney and an affidavit or certificate of such service shall be filed with the Water Clerk, as prescribed by Rule 5, CRCP. (Filing Fee: $130.00) KATHY HALL, Water Clerk, Water Division 5; 109 8th Street, Suite 104 Glenwood Springs, CO 81601. Published in the Aspen Times Weekly on March 22, 2012.

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49


WORDPLAY

INTELLIGENT EXERCISE

by RYAN SLABAUGH

BOOK REVIEW

‘WHEN THE KILLING’S DONE’

Moralism, we learn in an election year, always leads us to these funny, ironic moments when a candidate does the opposite of what he says. Environmentalism is no different, we have learned through the years, proven when we catch a protester holding up a piece of paper saying, “Save the trees”. In these moments, the pool of irony gets a little deeper, and sides become particularly hard to choose. With that in mind, when T.C. Boyle — the subject of last week’s cover story, who spoke in Woody Creek on March 16 — wrote “When the Killing’s Done,” he nailed the inherent conflict built into today’s environmental arguments, whether it’s about offshore drilling or electric cars. With his trademark style, Boyle

by ICTOR FLEMING AND JOHN DUNN

| edited by WILL SHORTZ

100 YEARS AGO

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“Hansel and Gretel” figure Collection of sketches, for short Kind of port Like most of the Swiss flag Kind of trail Gobbled down Provide for Give out one’s address? Northern bird ___ nerve Quidnunc Saunter with style American millionaire lost with the 63-Across Two-time All-Star Martinez Like a friendly dog’s tail Kind of trip Medical pioneer Sir William With 88-Across, 1960 musical partly about the 63-Across, with “The” ___ blood-typing Fraternal org. Family Land in Central America [Like that!] Dolt Big name in lawn products Singer Winans Recover, as a sunken ship Old PC screen Takes the crown in Plays, with “in” Cager Baylor Letter earner

Generation ___ Collect dust Science fiction author Frederik 62 Start of a children’s rhyme 63 Theme of this puzzle 65 Transmitted, as an SOS 66 Wise off to 67 Landscaper’s buy 68 Monopoly token 69 Like tsunamiaffected areas 72 Nobelist poet Neruda 73 Classic blackand-white film featuring gigantic irradiated ants 75 Peeved 77 Some tubes carry them 78 Arrive by plane 79 Prefix with plane 80 Gushes 81 Cartoon canine 82 Detective’s assignment 83 What scattered things are said to be all over 85 “Don’t think so” 86 Maritime danger 87 Radical ’60s org. 88 See 33-Across 91 Some reuniongoers 93 Summer cooler 94 “___ Walked Into My Life” (“Mame” song) 95 Moon feature 96 What the 63Across crossed to begin her 88-/13Down 103 Does the hair just so 106 Toast in Toledo

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

107 College voter 108 Birth announcement 109 Washington, but not Adams 110 Be behind schedule 111 Clinks 112 Bygone 113 Bowflex target 114 École ___ arts 115 “Piers Morgan Tonight” airer 116 Collecting a pension: Abbr.t

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Unwelcome reception Title girl on “Introducing … The Beatles” 2003 James Cameron documentary about the 63Across Ferris’s girlfriend in “Ferris Bueller’s Day Off” 63-Across’s destination on her 88-/13-Down “Bad” cholesterol, for short Not yet planted “For example …?” “Give me your best shot!” Actress Lee of “Funny Face” Novelist Ambler 1920s-’30s style, informally See 88-Down Kindergarten comeback Big huff? Hall-of-Fame QB

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Graham Stern For some time Atlantic City casino, with “the” Short outings Banjoist Fleck Some modern museum designs One-named singer/actress associated with Warhol Continues Frigid Seaport in western France 1955 Walter Lord book about the 63-Across Spaghetti sauce seasoning ___ seas It’s about 20 miles north of Lauderdale Actress Skye Permanent sites? “Benson” actress Work in wildlife preservation? Put back, in a way Second go-rounds Comic actor Nielsen Cry with the shake of a pompom Close behind Spends some time out? Where the 63Across’s 88-/13Down began Word with bar or fork “60 Minutes” correspondent Mrs. Dithers of “Blondie” Professes

8

dissolve from philosophical debates into real failures of civil discourse. As he proves in the book, with environmental arguments, at some level it becomes impossible to be right or wrong about policy because being either one would require an accurate prediction of the future. Meanwhile, as we bicker and pretend to be in control, irony again becomes the victor. That no matter what we believe or how hard we fight to protect it, the world can turn in a moment and sink our boat, leaving us stuck on an island and wondering how all the rats got there first.. Ryan Slabaugh often dusts old books off to remind us why we read them in the first place. Email him at rslabaugh@aspentimes.com.

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“When the Killing’s Done” T.C. Boyle Viking, 2011 384 pages, $26.95

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NOTEWORTHY

starts the story with a natural disaster, a tragic event at sea that kills a few and strands a survivor on the California Channel Islands. There, the survivor quickly discovers that invasive rats have overrun the island. After that discovery, Boyle’s narrative builds ground zero for a battle between native and invasive species. Sides are chosen. Predictably, the government advocates killing the invaders and returning the ecosystem to “normal,” while more independent environmentalists fight to save the rats, to stand back and let Darwin keep his day job. Eventually, the fight turns violent, all out of the need to be right, no matter the cost. This adds to an already-filled storyline, which, when combined with Boyle’s solid understanding of the true nature of environmental arguments, turns the novel into a respectable, relevant read. For local readers, “When the Killing’s Done” also sets a mirror against our environmental discussions in Aspen. Those, like Boyle’s stories, often

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Director Fritz Some basic training grads Biblical kingdom where Moses died Mole’s work A lot Newspaper or magazine offering Early stage of a time capsule project With 13-Down, disastrous event for the 63-Across Distinguished “___ the love?”

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“The Far Side” cartoonist Champagne holder Canadian station Like some parks: Abbr. Joyful Queen of myth Wood or iron Brooding types Frequently injured knee part: Abbr. Go (over) Method: Abbr. 1887-1996 govt. watchdog

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L L C U E O N A G L K L O Y A N R A Z Y E K E S O S I V E W D M I U S E M A I R L L Y M S O A S R H E W I A L O E C A R K I N G E N I R E N

A L A S K A F I X A T E D O N O T T O

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

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D E N S


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ASPENSNOWMASSSIR.COM

The Aspen Times Weekly: March 22 edition  

The Aspen Times Weekly reaches thousands of readers in in the Aspen and Western Colorado region. Arts editor Stewart Oksenhorn previews the...

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