Aspen Times Weekly: April 26 edition

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VOYAGES SPECIAL EDITION: GET DESTINATION IDEAS ABOUT PARIS, HAWAII, CZECH REPUBLIC, MEXICO CITY, NEW ORLEANS AND MORE

APRIL 26 -MAY 2, 2012 • ASPENTIMES.COM/WEEKLY

FIND IT INSIDE

GEAR | PAGE 16

CULTURE/CHARACTERS/COMMENTARY

THE 2012 MUDSEASON TRAVEL GUIDE SEE PAGE 20


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30

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This year, we celebrate the 30th anniversary of Food & Wine in Aspen with a special, commemorative guide, featuring thoughtful interviews with chefs, features

Cont a local ct your a mana ccount ger detai for ls

on the unique activities, tasting tips from experts, the complete event schedule, and fun photos from Food & Wine festivals in the past.

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Apr il 26 - May 2, 2012


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WELCOME MAT

INSIDE this EDITION

DEPARTMENTS 08 THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION 14 LEGENDS & LEGACIES 16 FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE 19

WINE INK

33 LOCAL CALENDAR 42 CROSSWORD

VOYAGES SPECIAL EDITION: GET DESTINATION IDEAS ABOUT PARIS, HAWAII, CZECH REPUBLIC, MEXICO CITY, NEW ORLEANS AND MORE

APRIL 26 -MAY 2, 2012 • ASPENTIMES.COM/WEEKLY

FIND IT INSIDE

GEAR | PAGE 16

CULTURE/CHARACTERS/COMMENTARY

THE 2012 MUDSEASON TRAVEL GUIDE SEE PAGE 20

20 COVER STORY

30 AROUND ASPEN

It’s time to get out of town, so writers Linda Hayes, Stewart Oksenhorn and others tell us stories about exploring different parts of the world.

Contributing editor Mary Eshbaugh Hayes attended the 75th anniversary of the Aspen Valley Ski Club, the oldest club in the country.

ON THE COVER Created by Afton Groepper

EDITOR’S NOTE

Travel for happiness? | While researching the idea for

this edition and looking for compelling reasons why we travel, I stumbled across an article by Spencer Spellman, a blogger who writes for the website TravelingPhilosopher.com.

VOLUME 1 ✦ ISSUE NUMBER 23

Editor-in-Chief Ryan Slabaugh Advertising Director Gunilla Asher

pre-vacation activities of In one of Spellman’s lining up dog watchers, article earlier this finding someone to year, he posed an cover work shifts and, interesting and often of course, keeping the overlooked question: passport up to date. “Does traveling make From this perspective, us happier?” After it makes sense why establishing statistical some homebodies data to prove it does, RYAN SLABAUGH would choose to stay he lets us in on a little comfortably in their daily routines secret — he sees our behavior and not “escape” very often. proving the opposite. Sourcing In fact, I might be one of those a Reuters article, he wrote, homebodies, as when I travel, “Worldwide, one-third of people it is usually only to see family don’t use up all of their vacation and friends or to ski on a new days, with that number being much mountain. (But that, too, I suspect, higher in some countries. … In the will change with time and a few U.S., less than half of Americans more accrued frequent-flier miles.) use all of their vacation days.” Yet long airport lines and So, he asks, if vacations make us dirty hotel rooms do not paint happier, then why do we not take them? The answers might surprise you. a complete picture of traveling, Spellman explains. Enduring Traveling, he notes, is not the inherent stresses attached inherently a joyful activity. to leaving home is normal Airports, buses, hotels and long and even healthy, he advises. lines usually accompany a trip at He says traveling allows us to some point, not to mention the

gain perspective, education and even new friends, which all contribute to our quality of lives. Traveling will make our lives “better,” if not accidentally “happier,” in the long run. To Spellman’s point, experienced travelers know this. Once past all the security wands, there is still relaxation to be had and paradise to be found. While I could find some of this at home — with a good ball game and a nice bottle of bourbon, for example — we all know it is not the same. It is not “new,” and it is certainly not adding perspective to my life. And that, as Spellman emphasized in his piece, is the true benefit of traveling, and the true source of any happiness we discover while we are away. That the reasons we felt for escaping home in the first place seem less important once we had a chance to leave, and look back. rslabaugh@aspentimes.com

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 Where is the best place you have traveled?

with JOHN COLSON

A tale of our national racial divide EVER HEARD of a little ghost town in Florida by the name of Rosewood? How about another Florida town, not so far to the east of Rosewood, by the name of Sanford? I hadn’t, either, until recently, when events forced them into my consciousness. Rosewood came up when my little sister mentioned it during a conversation and I checked up on it. She had taken some blackhistory courses in college while studying to become a teacher, and she realized that Rosewood and Sanford have more in common than being at roughly the same latitude in a state with a nasty racial history. In case you don’t know, Rosewood was a mostly black town located close to the beaches of the Gulf of Mexico southwest of Gainesville. It was settled in 1845, with an economy driven mainly by the timber industry, pencil factories and agriculture, propped up by the slave system until the props were kicked out by the Civil War. In 1923 a rampaging mob of whites, mostly men of the variety generally referred to as “crackers,” burned most of the town and killed an unknown number of Rosewood’s residents. It all came about apparently after a young white woman lied when she was beaten up by her white lover. To hide her infidelity from her young husband, she said her assailant was black, and an entire town suffered for that lie. Sanford, of course, is the town where Trayvon Martin, an unarmed black teenager, was shot and killed Feb. 26. The admitted shooter was a man of mixed Latino/Hispanic race, George Zimmerman, who was part of a neighborhood-watch organization. Interestingly, Sanford also happens to be the town that in 1946 threatened racial violence against baseball player Jackie Robinson, the man who broke the color line in the major leagues in 1947. In 1946, Robinson was a year into playing on one of the Brooklyn Dodgers minor-league teams, which was set to hold spring training in Sanford. When the townspeople heard about that, being the good, churchgoing bigots that they were, they prevailed upon the mayor to run

the team out of town. You can read about it if you don’t believe me. Anyway, by late 1922 and early 1923, whites across the south were freaked out for a number of reasons. The children and grandchildren of slaves had gone over to Europe and fought for their country in World War I, and they came back less malleable than before the war and carrying more than a little resentment against the Jim Crow system of segregation that ruled their hometowns. The boll weevil had wreaked havoc on the cotton industry, the mainstay of the South, and scared whites took out their frustration and fears on the black population to the tune of as many as 40 lynchings a month across the region. Black people began arming themselves and fighting back, and white paranoia grew. So it was that by the time Fannie Taylor told her lie in Rosewood, the area was primed with explosive racial tension, and during the course of a couple of weeks anywhere from eight to 150 black folks died violently and a whole town was burned out and abandoned. And Sanford? Well, it’s like this. No one knows exactly what went on in that gated neighborhood where Martin was killed. Zimmerman claims it was self-defense, though that’s a tough tale to accept given the fact that Zimmerman had a gun and Martin was carrying a candy bar. I realize it’s a different world today compared with back in the 20s and ’40s. We have a black president, a black U.S. attorney general and other examples of improvement in our race relations. But on the ground, those known as “people of color” are still eyed with suspicion, distrust and rage by far too many people in power and by the economic power structure in general. To sum it up, less than a century apart, we have two murderous atrocities straddling the racial divide in roughly the same part of Florida. Is there anything to be learned here?

HIT&RUN

JAMIE EMMERT ASPEN

“Here. This is the best place I’ve been. I haven’t always lived here.”

PAMELA HALL ASPEN

“I’ve traveled so many places. I’d have to say Paris. It’s a wonderful city. It’s just magical.”

PETE NARDI ASPEN

“Switzerland. I skied in Zermatt around the Matterhorn into Italy. It’s such a different place culturally.”

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jcolson@aspentimes.com V O X P O P C O M P I L E D B Y M I C H A E L A P P E L G AT E


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

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SEEN, HEARD & DONE

CHEERS&JEERS

THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION

edited by RYAN SLABAUGH

Ski season is officially over, but closing day left us wanting more.

CHEERS | To the necessary

CHEERS | To Aspen Police Chief Richard Pryor for withdrawing a request for changes to municipal bikeriding rules that included lower fines for people who ride illegally on city sidewalks, a proposal partly designed to encourage police to issue more citations. Thus, the ineffectual 100 fine will remain in place.

JEERS | To all that construction noise beginning to replace the chirping birds during our morning coffee. While we know summertime construction is a fact of living in a civilized area, we still feel ill at the sounds of the first jackhammer interrupting our quiet, mellow offseason.

open dialogue that will be needed as the school district contemplates a tough, but common, dilemma: Cut positions or dip into reserves to find raises for teachers. While we fear the idea of dipping into reserves, as that could lead to more cuts down the line, we know short-term steps will be needed as we make changes to the long-term strategy. Ultimately, success will depend on the conversation being civil, focused on students and including parties equally educated on the school budget system.

JEERS | To the idea of two county commissioner candidates running unopposed on the general election ballot. To be clear, this is not a critique of the jobs that George Newman and Michael Owsley have done in office but just disappointment that we will miss the good discussion a competitive campaign creates.

BUZZ WORTHY MORE FROZEN COWS THAN THOUGHT A U.S. Forest Service team learned Friday the agency will have to dispose of considerably more than six cow carcasses discovered last month in a cabin near Conundrum Hot Springs. A team from the agency hiked and skied the eight miles to the hot springs southwest of Aspen on Friday and discovered additional carcasses buried in the snow outside the cabin, according to Bill Kight, a spokesman for the White River National Forest. The cattle wandered off a grazing allotment in the adjacent Gunnison National Forest in late fall and died of exposure at some point in the winter. A total of 29 cattle were reported missing by a rancher, according to the Forest Service. It’s unknown how many met their fate

at Conundrum. The Forest Service team took from the cabin samples of plaster, which will be tested for asbestos, Kight said. The results will determine if the cabin can be burned and how the materials are handled. Scott Condon ASPEN

REGION ROLLS INTO OFFSEASON It’s not difficult for an Aspenite to get a table at a favorite restaurant, even without a reservation, these days — assuming the restaurant is actually open. The resort is once again firmly gripped in offseason — that lull between the closing of the ski areas and the rush of summer. It’s when the private jets all but disappear from the airport, locals head for the beach or disappear to the desert, restaurants and hotels

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

Apr il 26 - May 2, 2012

5 THINGS WE LOVE ABOUT OFFSEASON

O1

Free parking on Saturdays

O2

Locals’ specials and sales

O3

Taking a vacation

O4

Longer days

O5

No lines

POST US YOUR TOP FIVE THINGS jbeathard@aspentimes.com

STAY IN THE KNOW — CATCH UP ON RECENT NEWS & LOCAL EVENTS lock their doors, and downtown parking spaces materialize like dandelions there for the picking. For businesses that do stay open, many opt for shorter hours or open fewer days a week. Others stick it out for most of offseason but close up shop for a week or two. Some, including Local Spirits, remain open seven days a week. Janet Urquhart ASPEN

PARAPLEGIC RESCUED IN BACKCOUNTRY A stranded paraplegic snowmobiler was rescued south of Aspen on the night of April 21, authorities said. Lisa Wright, of Aspen, contacted the Pitkin County Sheriff ’s Office on Saturday night

“WE DON’T PICK THE THEME. IT PICKS US.” 10

FIVE THINGS

to report that her husband, Denis Murray, was stranded with his snowmobile in the area between Gold Hill and Taylor Pass in Pitkin County, according to a statement from the Sheriff ’s Office. The area is approximately 15 miles south of Aspen in rugged, mountainous terrain. The two rode from the base of Aspen Mountain, up the mountain and south along Richmond Ridge. In the area near Gold Hill and Taylor Pass, Murray’s snowmobile broke down, the statement said. Murray, who is a paraplegic, was not able to ride with Wright on her snowmobile. Wright rode out by herself to seek assistance. Murray stayed behind with warm clothing, blankets, food and water, according to the Sheriff ’s Office. A rescue team guided by Wright left Aspen by snowmobile, finding Murray with no injuries nearly two hours later, the Sheriff ’s Office said.

JUSTIN CLIFTON, 5POINT FILM FESTIVAL EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR

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


THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION

GUEST OPINION COLUMN

by ERIN ZWIENER of WRITERS ON THE RANGE

When trapping a wolf takes on a Facebook life SOMETHING NEW and provocative came through my Facebook feed last month. The anti-trapping organization Footloose Montana posted photos of three trappers, all posing with wolves they’d killed in Idaho. It wasn’t the pictures of dead animals that startled me; to motivate its membership, Footloose Montana regularly posts grotesque images of suffering animals caught in traps and dying. What shocked me this time was that the group had posted photos in which the trappers’ faces were recognizable. The photos sparked the usual inflamed comments, which then kicked off an emotional debate about trapping. Among the many commenters, there were people who represented both sides, but for the most part the feed seemed like a witchhunt against the three trappers, though none of them had done anything illegal. In Idaho, it is legal to trap wolves. “I would beat (the trapper) down till his tongue is hanging out his mouth then I would take a picture holding his head and smile,” said one commenter to Footloose Montana. One photo had shown one of the proud trappers grinning, while behind him a still-living trapped wolf stood on blood-spattered snow. When he posted this photo at www.trapperman.com, the trapper claimed that someone else had

actually shot the wolf and worse. Footloose before he arrived on Montana asked the scene. This photo commenters to refrain outraged many viewers, from threatening the and it also gave me trapper on its Facebook pause. I’m used to seeing page, but previous vicious smiling trophy shots, comments remained up but I can’t ever recall until April 4, though seeing one in which a some posts that had ERIN ZWIENER hunter posed with a live supported trapping were wolf in pain — a wolf taken down. the hunter in question had not There were a few trends to the even pursued. nastier comments, such as people This photo went viral, and saying they wished the trapper or Footloose Montana reported his children would get caught in receiving a death threat via email. a trap or hoping that the wolves A death threat ought to be a good would get revenge and trap a indication that it’s time to tone hunter. And no online controversy down the rhetoric. But Footloose is complete without the obligatory Montana responded by reposting comparisons to Hitler, serial the story multiple times, and on killers and wife-beaters. A few April 1, the group posted the full of the comments were blatantly name, work phone number and threatening: “I think I see a bullseye work email of the trapper posed on that guy’s forehead ...!” On and with the wounded wolf. The group on, the rage progressed, feeding even provided contact information on itself. for his supervisors and noted that How is permitting the private he was a Forest Service employee. harassment of law-abiding Now, more than one organization is individuals like this trapper any calling for him to be fired as well as different from Rush Limbaugh a full investigation into the picking on a female law student wolf ’s death. who dares to confront authority Is setting up another individual or anti-abortion picketers slinging for harassment really an vile names at women entering the appropriate response to a death offices of Planned Parenthood threat? For days, Facebook and even threatening the lives of commenters called this man a abortion doctors? In many ways, “murderer,” “the face of Evil,” a trapping raises issues similar to the “knuckledragger,” a “psychopath” controversy over reproductive rights.

Petey

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Call today for a free consultation, and we’ll explore strategies designed to help you protect yourself and develop an investment strategy for today, tomorrow and into the future. Scott Garcia Financial Advisor 119 S. Mill St. Aspen, CO 81611 970-544-2313 scott.garcia@wellsfargoadvisors.com X NO Bank Guarantee

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One side staunchly believes that the other side’s currently legal activity is immoral. The rhetoric is even similar. I visited a pro-life Facebook page and saw the same Hitler comparisons, vile epithets and “at least they’ll rot in hell” conclusions tossed around. It’s interesting to see animal-rights activists, many of whom I assume lean to the left politically, using the same tactics as fringe radical conservatives. I am a strong supporter of wolf management, but I am neither a proponent nor an opponent of trapping. I try to see both sides of the issue. At this point, I assume Footloose Montana will eventually win its battle to ban all trapping on public lands. But I don’t believe that exposing and attacking private individuals is an appropriate way to effect change — however sincerely that change is desired. And public opinion should not dictate the private morality of federal employees. Let’s not target a few men for their legal activities. Activists can fight this out at the voting booth and in the Legislature and leave law-abiding citizens alone.

LUCKY DAY ANIMAL RESCUE OF COLORADO

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

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LEGENDS & LEGACIES

CLASSIC ASPEN

by TIM WILLOUGHBY

After 1918, Western Colorado’s fruit boom financed Aspen mine exploration after 1918.

MINING STOCK PURCHASED WITH CANTALOUPE CASH Mine improvements and exploration for new ore bodies were

pricey. While well-managed mines stored reserves to tide them through nonproductive periods, economic recessions, panics and poor planning rendered most mines incapable of financing their futures unless they found new investors. In the early 1900s, new investors came from close to home. Investors from Chicago, Cincinnati and New York funded early Aspen mining; however, at the beginning of the 20th century, many investors haled from Colorado’s North Fork Valley and the Grand Junction-Fruita region. At that time when refrigerated railroad cars became widely available for transporting produce, Colorado’s fruit growers moved from subsistence living to successful farming to financial speculating. Apples, peaches and cantaloupes shipped successfully to big city markets produced healthy profits. Because many of Colorado’s orchard owners had come to the state originally for the silver boom, investing their newfound profits in mining ventures seemed to be a local, logical choice. The North Fork Valley was home to large coal mining companies (around Summerset) as well.

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Railroad cars of coal rolled through the valley each day; but coal did not hold the allure of silver, dear to the hearts of Colorado pioneers.

fortunes as members of the North Fork Fruit Growers Association. Each subsequent year, through 1932, increasing capital investments kept

“DEAR FRIEND, A FEW MORE DOLLARS WILL FUND A FEW MORE FEET OF TUNNEL, COULD YOU FIND $5 TO INVEST.” THE NUMBER OF MIDNIGHT SHAREHOLDERS QUICKLY EXPANDED INTO THE HUNDREDS, REPRESENTING ADDRESSES IN EVERY FRUIT-GROWING COLORADO COMMUNITY. As CEO of the Midnight Mine, my grandfather raised capital to finance both a new drainage tunnel and exploration of new ground north of the original Midnight claim, in the Little Annie Basin. A new company formed in 1918 from investors who came from the Paonia area, many of whom made their

Apr il 26 - May 2, 2012

the company afloat. Grandfather made annual fundraising trips from Aspen to the west coast. He sent hundreds of letters pleading: “Dear friend, a few more dollars will fund a few more feet of tunnel, could you find 5 to invest.” The number of Midnight shareholders quickly expanded

into the hundreds, representing addresses in every fruit-growing Colorado community. Fruit growers were not the only businessmen who found themselves with enough spare change to invest in silver mining. The owner of a music store in Thermopolis, Wyoming who sold player pianos, popular at that time, bought several hundred shares. A cigar salesman from Topeka, Kan., who used an endorsement of the famous harness race horse Dan Patch (that held land speed records) to increase cigar sales, invested his profits in the Midnight. My grandfather easily convinced oilmen he knew from the Kansas oil boom to gamble on silver. After the crash of 1929, raising capital became more challenging. There were few new investors other than employees who took part of their wages in stock. Cash continued to flow from the original investors who had the “mining bug” and believed profitable days were just around the corner. The Midnight operation tunneled straight toward the older workings, drained them in 1932, and then proceeded to mine the ore bodies at increasingly lower depths until 1952. Tim Willoughby’s family story parallels Aspen’s. He began sharing folklore while teaching for Aspen Country Day School and Colorado Mountain College. Now a tourist in his native town, he views it with historical perspective. Reach him at redmtn@schat.net

PHOTO COURTESY OF THE WILLOUGHBY COLLECTION AND THINKSTOCK


LEGENDS & LEGACIES

FROM the VAULT

compiled by THE ASPEN HISTORICAL SOCIETY

COMI NGS A ND GOI NGS

1900 ‘A ROU N D A S P E N ’

PHOTO COURTESY OF THE ASPEN HISTORICAL SOCIETY

MUCH LIKE MARY ESHBAUGH HAYES’ COLUMN “Around Town,” on April 26,1900, in the Aspen Daily News, the local comings and goings were quite the news. Here is a sampling: “Theodore Little returned to the city on yesterday’s Midland [Railroad]. The seed business, both flower and grass, now holds the boards. Prospectors are anxiously awaiting the disappearance of the snow. Joseph Giedlartz departed for the valley on last night’s Midland. W.H. McCormick, of Toledo, O., is a late arrival at the Hotel Jerome. A.N. Cutting and H.J. Carney, of Denver, are autographed at the Hotel Jerome. … The Rio Grande was about three hours late yesterday. No reasons were giver for the delay. John Bowman is improving the upper part of residence building by enlarging the kitchen. C.H. Austin, traveling auditor of the Denver and Rio Grande railway, is in the city on an official visit. …” And so on.

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

65

• Ultralite mesh vents a long arms, back • Water resistant • Quick drying • 7.5-8.5 ounces • Gadget pocket on left chest

EXOFFICIO REEF RUNNER LITE LONG-SLEEVE SHIRT Since this is our biannual travel edition celebrating the offseason, what better to review than a shirt that promotes itself as perfect for every activity from “hiking in the jungle to fishing on the beach.” With its UPF Sun Guard 30+ and ultralite mesh ventilation, we think it will work in the mountains too. But just to be safe, we encourage you to head out this mud season and explore — jungle, oceans, beaches or cities — and for the occasion, we suggest you bring a new shirt. This one would definitely work. — Ute Mountaineer Staff

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PHOTO COURTESY EXOFFICIO


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& Morris & Fyrwald

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

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FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

GUNNER’S LIBATIONS

by GUNILLA ASHER

NEED TO KNOW 2 oz of Buffalo Trace whiskey ½ oz of Carpano Antica sweet vermouth ½ oz Punt e Mes dry vermouth Dash of Regans bitters Shaken over ice and served up in a Martini glass and garnished with a Maraschino cherry

COCKTAIL: THE MANHATTAN EARLIER THIS YEAR, I committed to running a halfmarathon in Manhattan on April 15. I printed the course map and the Hal Higdon 12-week, novice training schedule, and even registered for the race. Then in 12 weeks of training … I clocked 1.64 miles. My girlfriends all ran the race and after said it was one of the hardest ever. In their honor, I sat back and tasted a Buffalo Trace Perfect Manhattan; Buffalo Trace is a sweeter whiskey than rye, and includes round notes of corn and vanilla. The lesson? If you ask me what I want in my Manhattan, I’ll tell you Buffalo Trace, a little vermouth and some bitters — while my friends will ask for a Big Apple and a half-marathon. But good job ladies! 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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P H OTO S B Y T H I N K S TO C K / B U F FA L O T R A C E


WINEINK

WORDS to DRINK BY

by KELLY J. HAYES

OF GRAPES AND GANJA IT WOULD BE PUNISH to suggest that the web was abuzz last week with a story about wine that was infused with weed to give it that extra kick. But it would be accurate. Before we go any further let me apologize for this story appearing this week, rather than in last week’s Aspen Times Weekly, which featured a cover story titled “The Pot Trade Comes of Age.” And I also need no reminder that that the April 19 edition of the paper, out just in time for the always popular KELLY J. 4/20 celebrations, would HAYES have been a better place to run a story about “Pot wine” than this April 26, edition. It is kind of like running a New Year’s champagne story the second week of January, but hey, I missed the memo. Maybe I was drunk, high, or perhaps, as the rest of this story suggests, a combination of both. Anyway, don’t let me lose my train of thought here. Last week a writer named Michael Steinberger penned a piece for the Daily Beast, Newsweek’s alter ego on the web, that profiled what he sees as a trend in marijuana-infused wines being made in California. Titled “Marijuana-Laced Wine Grows More Fashionable in California Wine Country” the story used an unnamed winemaker who Steinberger referred to as “Bud” to guide him through the world of weed wines. Now, one can argue the legitimacy of both “Bud” and the premise that this is a growing trend, but the story was an instant hit. While it did not really go viral, in the world of food and wine social media it certainly made the rounds. According to Steinberger, who has had a solid career as an online wine writer, including a long stint at Slate before that site lost its financial underpinning, winemakers are putting pot, a pound or so, into a “cask of fermenting wine.” I’m assuming by cask he means a barrel, which produces around 300 bottles of wine, meaning a pound would

CONTRIBUTED PHOTO/THINKSTOCK

be distributed at the rate of about a gram and a half of weed per bottle. The idea is that as the wine ferments and sugars turn to alcohol, the THC, marijuana’s active ingredient which is soluble in alcohol, is released and infuses the wine with, let’s just say, a little something extra. There is no doubt, in fact it is inevitable, that this is something that has been tried. While the image of winemakers to some may be the likes of Robert Mondavi and Ernest Gallo, there are many, shall we say, iconoclasts who got into wine for the shear hedonistic ideals that the lifestyle can provide. “We are after all,” as one internet commenter noted, “talking about California here.” And both Napa and Sonoma counties, the heart of the states wine industry, sit cheek to jowl, just south of Mendocino and Humboldt counties, the soul of the state’s marijuana industry. It should be noted that any of these wines must remain clandestine and under cover as pot is considered an illegal enterprise by the Federal Government despite California’s more tolerant view. No doubt any winemaker who spoke out about their “experimenting” with marijuana infused wines would surely draw the ire of the TTB, the Federal agency that oversees the wine trade in America. So one can’t fault “Bud” for requesting anonymity. Still it is fun to ponder what a “Sinsemilla Merlot” or a “Kush Cabernet” might taste like, and whether the combination of grapes and ganja would produce a euphoria that is unique and different from, say, smoking a joint while sipping some wine. There are recipes on marijuana centric websites that tell users how to infuse small amounts of wine with

marijuana and some suggest that the high, is in fact, sublime. Of course, this would only be recommended for those who are licensed to purchase marijuana for a medical condition, and then in moderation only. Now I personally have never had the opportunity to taste the marijuana infused wines that Steinberger discusses, but I do remember having had an experience with “The Chronique.” That would be the aptly named Barossa Valley Grenache that former local and current Boulder resident Richard Betts produced with his partner

Dennis Scholl. They wrote of the wine as having a song of “juicy opulence and endless cheer.” That about described it for me. 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.

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FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

FOOD MATTERS

TASTE OF MEXICO CITY

“A Taste of Mexico City,” is the first story in a three-part series on food of today’s Mexico. In next week’s Aspen Times Weekly, Amiee will dive into the history of mole poblano, the signature dish of Puebla, Mexico, the site of the 1862 battle for which we celebrate Cinco de Mayo.

A CULTURAL REAWAKENING OF THE WORLD’S FIFTH-LARGEST CITY IS STARTING WITH ITS CUISINE THOSE PASSIONATE about food are always looking out for the next great place — a location where inspired chefs are taking their personal heritage and stealing it away from the home, off the street and into the restaurant scene. Food lovers look for a place where tastes are evolving and escalating the global palate. That place, right AMIEE WHITE now, is Mexico City — a BEAZLEY historic, international city pulsing with art, music, people, great restaurants and modern food. Everywhere you go there is energy around the cuisine. Chic cafes line the streets in trendy neighborhoods or colonias of Roma and La Condesa, and street food, which is a culture unto itself in the city, offers items well known and perfectly executed in their simplicity

from tacos al pastor and tortas to gorditas and cemitas. You would think in a city with such passion around its food, there would be a measure of modern Mexican. Not so, for many years people didn’t see how it could be refined. Italian, Japanese and Argentine restaurants dominated the scene and still do. Mexican, so deeply rooted in the home, has only until recently found its path into fine dining spurred via rising star chefs such as Richard Sandoval, Enrique Olvera and Guillermo Gonzalez Beristain. These three chefs represent the future taste of Mexico City and have invested their time, skills and money into the dining scene here. Sandoval, known in the United States for his myriad restaurants from the United States to Dubai, including Venga Venga in Snowmass Village, was one of the first to introduce the world to the unique

and rich heritage of his hometown. Olvera, the young chef and owner of Mexico City’s restaurant of the moment, Pujol, offers the promise of the future in this city, and Beristain, the former Culinary Institute of America roommate of Sandoval, is owner and chef at the successful Mexican restaurant group Pangea and considered a visionary of regional dining.

It was a special night when all three chefs united in the kitchen of Sandoval’s La Moderna restaurant at Hotel Brick in Mexico City to showcase Mexican cuisine as it exists today — prepared with incredible ingredients teeming with dynamic flavors. The menu included squid with sashimi of cucumber, a sopa topped with sliced pork, croutons and the right touch of indigenous spice, a perfectly crafted small tamale with mole negro, fish with ash crust and onion, and goat terrine, which provided amazing flavor and texture. And while these chefs already have made names for themselves in Mexico City and abroad, there are smaller, lesser-known gems to be discovered throughout the city. One of my favorites was a small café in the Roma Norte district called Café Alekzander on Alvaro Obregon. Set in a historic 19th-century mansion, this three-level café offered an international menu with emphasis on Mexican. The dishes I sampled, a tostada covered in fresh, plump shrimp, red onion and tomato followed by a modern presentation of soft flour tortilla taquitos with marinated steak, were a great insight to what Mexico City does best and had me eager to find what else is yet to come from this emerging city. Amiee White Beazley writes about dining, restaurants and food-related travel for the Aspen Times Weekly. She is the editor of local food magazine edibleASPEN and contributor to Aspen Peak and the travel website EverettPotter.com. Follow Amiee on Twitter @awbeazley1, or email awb@ awbeazley.com.

TOP: Cafe Alekzander is one of many chic cafes that line the roads in Mexico City. BOTTOM: Fish with ash, one of the dishes prepared by chef Guillermo Gonzalez Beristain.

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ALL PHOTOS BY AMIEE WHITE BEAZLEY


by AMIEE WHITE BEAZLEY

MEXICO CITY DETAILS FLY: From Denver to Mexico City on AeroMexico. FLY TIME: Three hours, 40 minutes. HOTEL: The young and trendy Hotel Brick located in the Roma Norte district. www.hotelbrick.com SAFETY: I traveled to and within Mexico City alone. I felt safe to explore and did not experience any kind of crime. It’s a big city. Take precautions like any other. Don’t be stupid. Talk to locals. Eat a lot. FOOD: Modern Mexican for dinner at Pujol, Azul Historico and Café Aleksander. Japanese, Italian and Argentine offerings everywhere. Breakfast at the charming Café Toscana Roma. Street food abounds. Find the stands where people are waiting, and you are ensured a good meal at a great price.

Palace of Fine Arts in Mexico City. A S P E N T I M E S . C O M / W E E K LY

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A LONG NAP IN PARIS

by STEWART OKSENHORN

paris never fails to deliver the sights. Turn any corner and there is something to see — not just legendary museums and magnificent palaces but gorgeous street scenes, monumental public art installations, window displays in patisseries and chocolatiers that look so perfect you almost don’t want to order something for fear of messing with the arrangement. FORGIVE ME, then, for saying that my fondest memory from a recent nine-day stay in Paris came with my eyes closed. It was a nap. But oh, what a nap. Arriving in Paris on scant hours of sleep, we followed the standard experienced-traveler’s advice: Don’t go to sleep. Not yet. So we dropped our things in the apartment we had rented and headed out into our ’hood — the Marais district, an expansive area on the Right Bank that has fairly recently turned fashionable, the center of gay culture and the Jewish community,

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and home to the city’s surging falafel industry. Face planted in the Rick Steves travel guide (highly recommended), I guided us down business-like Rue Beaubourg and then left onto Rue Rambuteau, where Paris blossomed in all its glory: bakeries, fish markets, people going about their everyday business — which for the French means sitting facing the street and having extended chats over many mid-day cups of coffee. We peeked into a serene courtyard of some museum or such, gawked at the cute shops in centuriesold buildings and worked our way

through narrow streets. We came to our lunch spot: Chez Janou, a quintessentially Provençalstyle bistro on a lovely, leafy corner, where we sat outdoors, ducked the cigarette smoke from the next table over and had a knockout fish dish. For dessert — bien sûr! dessert after lunch! — we followed our daughter, Olivia, to a pastry shop she had spotted a few blocks away. But my wife, Candice, had her heart set on backtracking to Chez Janou, reclaiming a table and ordering the mousse au chocolat.

PHOTOS BY STEWART OKSENHORN


I HEART RICK STEVES Best. Idea. Ever. The waitress put down a party-size bowl with a partysize ladle, plus two spoons and two dishes. Then she walked away. My French is far from perfect, but I’m pretty sure what she said translates to “OK, my American friends, let’s see you not make utter pigs of yourselves.” So this was a take-asmuch-as-you-need situation. With chocolate mousse. The best chocolate mousse ever. I think we handled the situation properly, coming just to the line of piggishness but stopping short of cleaning the bowl. As we left, I peeked behind: no irate waitress coming after us, no gendarmes. Stuffed, jet-lagged, weary, content, bewildered by the fact we were actually in Paris, we stumbled toward the Place des Vosges, a one-squareblock park built by Henry IV in the early 17th century. The square was packed. Winter had just ended, swiftly replaced by bright sunshine and warmth — the sort of weather that I had been led to believe doesn’t really happen in Paris. We sat on the grass, and I realized what was inevitably ahead. Sitting turned quickly into full horizontality. We groggily grabbed for backpacks and jackets to shove under our heads. And within seconds all three of us were gone, lights completely out, sleeping the sleep of the utterly exhausted, protected by the impressive old buildings that envelop the plaza. Bon voyage. The nap lasted less than an hour, but what it lacked in length it made up for in intensity. Jet lag overcome, we walked to the opposite corner of the Place des Vosges for our first sightseeing, the home of the great playwright and human-rights activist Victor Hugo. We explored the Marais, coming eventually to what might be the most adorable part of Paris: the Rue de Rosiers, the heart of the traditional Jewish quarter, where three well-known falafel spots stand and where a group of Orthodox Jews was inviting passers-by to put on the tefillin, a set of elaborate black straps and leather boxes used for prayer. Figuring, “When in Paris ... ,” I put on the tefillin and said my bruchas. We settled into our Paris pattern. Sleep late, find a coffee and croissant for Olivia, dash across the street to Bob’s Kitchen for a smoothie and rice dish, then out for a long day of seeing the sights. We hit all the biggies: the tall things you can climb up and look out from (the Eiffel Tower, the Arc

PHOTO BY STEWART OKSENHORN

de Triomphe), the holy places (Notre Dame, St. Sulpice, Sacre Coeur), the museums (Louvre, Orangerie, Orsay), the royal gardens (Luxembourg, Tuileries, Palais-Royal). We walked the great streets: Mouffetard, lined with crêperies and clothes stores; the winding paths on Montmartre, the only hill in Paris. (The ChampsÉlysées, famed as they are, don’t qualify for greatness. The most noteworthy sight there was the huge line of people waiting to go into ... a church concert? A Jerry Lewis movie? ... No — Abercrombie & Fitch!) Often it was the unexpected things that had the greatest impact — like the guy

unplanned. We tended to walk and gawk until we got hungry and then found a place to eat wherever we happened to be. Which might be why I come to this conclusion: Parisian food lacks in creativity. They seem to have hit certain points in culinary evolution and called it good. And sometimes this was justified: I had moules marinière (mussels in broth) that were extraordinary; I had maybe the best slice of pizza ever, fortified with a blob of fresh mozzarella, from a streetside stand. At the falafel spot Chez Marianne, I bit into the most delicious olive I’ve ever tasted, when my daughter looked at me and stated,

Rick Steves’ Paris travel guide was my constant companion and ever helpful on virtually every subject — transportation, walking directions, museum hours, restaurants. If your purpose is sightseeing, the Paris Museum Pass is a no-brainer. The two-day Pass (39 euros; there are also three- and six-day passes) provides access to most of the major museums (Louvre, Orsay, Orangerie, Rodin, Pompidou) and attractions (Notre Dame, Arc de Triomphe). Best part: In most places there is a special entrance for Museum Pass holders, and it’s usually surprisingly underutilized. The pass might save you money; it will definitely save you time. I had heard the Paris Métro is the best subway system in Europe, and nothing I experienced would lead me to think otherwise. It’s inexpensive, reliable and convenient. The trains run frequently and take you anywhere you want to go. Don’t be intimidated by the number of subway lines and Métro stops.

This local on a hill outside Paris where artists live entertained me and the crowds with his soccer skills.

who did phenomenal things with a soccer ball for the crowd on the steps of Sacre Coeur. I went alone to the Pompidou Centre, which I recommend (if for the escalators alone), and I highly recommend doing it the way I did. After a day of old art that offers few surprises at the Louvre and Orangerie, the Pompidou’s collection of modern art was consistently startling. I confess: Our dining was largely

“This is the most delicious olive I’ve ever tasted.” You can’t argue with the breads, pastries, ice cream, crêpes and french fries. But the element of surprise was mostly missing: There is a way to do things in Paris, and that’s how they do them. Candice’s go-to food was at Bob’s Kitchen, a tiny vegetarian spot run by an American named Mark. Bob’s was a demonstration that the French can learn a few things about food from us

Americans — during lunch the place was packed with Parisians. When I dream about our trip to Paris, my guess is I won’t be visited by memories of wonderful bistros or spectacular produce or the taste of that olive. Nor “Mona Lisa,” “The Thinker” or “Venus de Milo” — cool, but I’ve seen pictures. I’ll dream about putting my head down in the Place des Vosges and having a nap for the ages.

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CHAFFIN LIGHT

& Morris & Fyrwald New Listing

Premier Location in East Owl Creek • Conveys essence of pure Colorado • 7 acre premier lot with unmatched views of Owl Creek, the ridge of Elk Camp, and The Big Burn on Snowmass • 5 bedrooms, 5 full, 2 half baths, 7,998 sq ft • Livable floor plan with intimate spaces • Impressive foyer with voluminous ceilings • Generous master suite with covered patio and outdoor fireplace • Inviting living room with Mt. Sopris views • Peaceful retreat just 10 minutes to Aspen $9,750,000 Partially Furnished Carol Hood | 970.379.0676

Flying Dog Ranch

Ridge of Wildcat

245 acres, one of Aspen’s last original ranches Located in pastoral Woody Creek Expansive views & extreme privacy Streams, water rights, National Forest land $40,404,040 Ed Zasacky | 970.379.2811 Lydia McIntyre | 970.309.5256

Elegant estate on almost 200 acres 7 bedrooms, 6 full, 4 half baths, 12,836 sq ft 360 degree incredible mountain views Indoor spa, media room, 2 elevators $36,000,000 $29,500,000 Maureen Stapleton | 970.948.9331 Larry Jones | 970.379.8757

Pines at Owl Creek

Two Creeks Home

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

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

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

Highlands Ski-In/Ski-Out 5 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 6,919 sq ft Panoramic views throughout Beautiful architecture and details Large outdoor entertaining areas $12,900,000 $8,450,000 Rochelle Bouchard | 970.379.1662

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

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Starwood Estate • 5 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 7,806 sq ft • Inviting home with special character • Stunning panoramic views of all 4 ski areas & surrounding mountain peaks • 5 fireplaces, office, billiards room • Den, fitness room, artist’s studio • Grand indoor & outdoor entertaining spaces • Beautiful landscaping with water features $9,888,000 $8,495,000 AnneAdare Wood | 970.274.8989

New Listing

Estate Living on Maroon Creek 2.88 acres with extensive creek frontage 6 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 5,660 sq ft Over 1,100 sq ft of deck spaces Less than 5 minutes from Aspen Highlands $8,950,000 $7,995,000 Furnished Mark Haldeman | 970.379.3372

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

Amazing Location 4 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, 3,914 sq ft Views of Ajax and Shadow Mountain 4 underground parking spaces Just 1 block to the gondola $7,500,000 Myra O’Brien | 970.379.9374 Pat Marquis | 970.925.4200

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

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

Breathtaking Mountain Views 5 bedrooms, 5 full, 3 half baths 7,940 sq ft elegant new Aspen home Unobstructed Aspen Mountain views Unparalleled value, easy stroll to downtown $12,760,000 $5,500,000 Zack Feast | 970.404.7654

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A BEACH LEGEND: KAHALA RESORT, HAWAII

ACTIVITIES ABOUND, OR YOU COULD STAY IN BED AND WATCH THE DOLPHINS by LINDA HAYES

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honolulu

, aptly referred to as “The Heart of Hawaii,” never ceases to amaze me. In Waikiki, tourists perusing the chic designer shops along Kalakaua Avenue, the city’s version of Rodeo Drive, contrast sharply with the casual beach culture just a block away. Beyond that, a burgeoning cultural community (everything from world-class museums to nationally recognized restaurants that feature Hawaii Regional Cuisine) mixes with high-rise office buildings and a busy

Apr il 26 - May 2, 2012

seaport. Verdant inland peaks rise in the distance. Although I often stay at one of the landmark hotels — The Royal Hawaiian or Halekulani, for instance — that dot Waikiki’s famous, two-mile stretch of beach, this time I’m returning to a place of which I’m particularly fond, the historic Kahala Hotel & Resort, located about 10 minutes away in Kahala, the island’s most exclusive

residential neighborhood. And this time, rather than with my husband, I’m traveling with a friend, Aggie, who loves Honolulu and The Kahala as much as I do. Aggie and I arrive midmorning on a perfect Honolulu day. The Kahala’s Grand Lobby is just as we remembered it, the picture of classic

CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS


HONOLULU HIGHLIGHTS Honolulu’s many offerings are not to be missed. Here are some of our favorites.

THE BISHOP MUSEUM Dating back to 1889, this historic museum houses an extensive collection of Hawaiian heirlooms, artifacts, documents and photographs and includes the Science Adventure Center, the Hawaii Sports Hall of Fame and a planetarium. General admission is $17.95. 808-847-3511, www.bishopmuseum.org

INTERNATIONAL MARKETPLACE

KCC FARMER’S MARKET

Shop for “omiyage” (gifts to take home). Amid a tangle of banyan trees, colorful cultural kiosks, shops and souvenir stands sell everything from kukui nut leis in a rainbow of colors to hand-sewn Hawaiian quilts, sarongs, tikis, wild Hawaiian shirts and more. internationalmarketplacewaikiki.com

This Saturday-morning market at Kapi’olani Community Collage is about row after row of happy people selling heirloom tomatoes, organic eggs, honey, coffee, organic grass-fed beef, vanilla beans and papaya. Nibble as you go on everything from macadamia nuts to fried Maui onions to roasted sweet corn with lilikoi butter Parmesan. www.hfbf.org/markets

ALAN WONG’S Chef Alan Wong is one of the earliest proponents of Hawaii regional cuisine, and it shows in every dish at his eponymous Island mainstay. Signature dishes include a chopped ahi and avocado “stack” on crispy wonton, a whole-tomato (really) salad and clams steamed with kalua pig in “da bag.” 808-949-2526, www.alanwongs.com

CHINATOWN Cruising around this historic, 15-block district in downtown Honolulu is a kick. Check out the galleries. Have a fragrant flower lei made at Cindy’s. Stop at Nam Fong for fresh-chopped char siu. Check out the goods at Oahu Market. On First Fridays, the nighttime art and café scene kicks up with a local vibe. www.chinatownhi.com

CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS

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Hawaiian elegance with Thai-teak parquet floors, stunning lava-glass chandeliers dangling from the high ceilings and lava-rock walls studded with cascading orchids. All things mainland begin to drift away on the balmy breeze as we drift off to our rooms. Notable for the long list of celebrity guests who have escaped to the luxury and privacy of the oceanside hotel since its opening in 1964, when former Honolulu Advertiser columnist Eddie Sherman referred to it as “The Ka-hollywood,” a stay at The Kahala can impart a host of different experiences. Book a room on the Dolphin Lagoon, and your time there will be enhanced by the resident dolphins’ playful squeals and splashes. High corner rooms in the tower facing to mauka, or “toward the mountains” in Hawaiian, and over the Waialae Country Club often feature views of eye-popping rainbows. And rooms facing to makai, or “toward the sea,” well, you get the picture. (Note these terms. They’ll come in handy when the taxi driver you call after a trip into Waikiki asks whether he should pick you up on the makai or mauka side of the street.)

we were reminded of our retrievers, Hurley and Vino, back home.

Appetizing options Feeding time for Aggie and me was entertaining, as well. Lunch was typically balancing salads from the Seaside Grill, served up in bento boxes, on our knees at the beach. Pupus such as spicy ahi poke, fish tacos and edamame tossed with red Hawaiian salt (with Mai Tais and Kona microbrews, of course) at the Plumeria Beach House bar were perfect sunset-watching fare. But breakfast was our thing, specifically the vast “Rise & Shine” buffet on the Plumeria lanai, during which plates were piled high with custom-made omelets, Portuguese sausage, macadamia-nut muffins, juicy papaya and my favorite, crisp waffles with coconut syrup and sweet butter. Throw in a Bloody Mary made with Hawaiian vodka and sea salt, and we were more than ready to tackle the day (or, more likely, the beach chairs).

Reflecting

Bathing suits and slippers Our goal of spending as much time at The Kahala’s private cove of a beach as possible made our packing simple. Bathing suits, board shorts, flip-flops, or “slippers” if you’re a local, sun hats and lots of tanning cream. (Should you overdo it in the sun, the luscious Kahala Spa offers a healing cold stone and Ti leaf massage.) When we weren’t putting our chaise lounges to good use or chatting with the friendly beach boys from Hans Hedemann Surf Adventures, who were there to offer good-humored advice about handling the resort’s fleet of stand-up paddleboards and sea kayaks, we were in the water. One morning, we took a private stand-up-paddleboard yoga class with Matt Meko, an easygoing instructor from the resort’s CHI Health & Energy Fitness Center. After anchoring our boards so we wouldn’t drift away, we spent an hour practicing down-dogs and triangle

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pose and even headstands with little ripples lapping at our boards. Matt explained that the ocean was our kumu, or teacher, and it was moving and changing all the time. Our job was to keep our vibrations calm. We didn’t fall off once.

THE DOLPHIN EXPERIENCE Dolphins are tough to ignore. Passing over the little bridges that cross The Kahala’s Dolphin Lagoon, a centerpoint of the resort, we were instantly charmed by the antics of Hoku, Kolohe, Liho, Lono and Nainoa, the five male Atlantic bottlenose dolphins who call the natural,

Apr il 26 - May 2, 2012

26,000-square-foot lagoon (aka “the bachelor pad”) home. Run by Dolphin Quest Oahu, the official Dolphin Experience includes various encounters (not shows), during which you get to swim, touch (never push, pull or ride) and play with the dolphins. But the most fun is simply watching the trainers, who consider themselves part of the dolphin family, go through their daily routines — feeding, training and caring for the gentle creatures. A simple whistle or hand signal will send Hoku, who was born at The Kahala and whose name means “star,” spinning, diving and generally hamming it up with his buds. Watching,

Our stay coming to a close, Aggie and I had added yet another layer of experiences to our mutual visits to Honolulu and The Kahala. Charmed by the ubiquitous spirit of aloha, one thing had become clear — we might call the mountains of Colorado home, but we were Hawaiian Island girls at heart. Linda Hayes lives in landlocked Old Snowmass, where she keeps a closet full of “aloha” wear ready to pack at a moment’s notice.

CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS


CHAFFIN LIGHT

& Morris & Fyrwald

Price Reduced

Old Snowmass Opportunity! s 0OPULAR 'ATEWAY TO 3NOWMASS LOCATION s 3ITS IN A VERY PRIVATE ACRE SETTING s BEDROOMS FULL BATHS SQ FT s "EAUTIFUL TERRACED GARDENS WITH PRIVATE GARDENS s ,OTS OF MATURE TREES s .EW WINDOWS SIDING ROOF s #LOSE TO !SPEN 5NFURNISHED ,ESLIE .EWBURY \

Price Reduced

Incredible West Sopris Creek

The Perfect Snowmass Location

DEGREE PANORAMIC VIEWS ACRE HOMESITE WELL INSTALLED ,OCATED MINUTES TO "ASALT *ANA $ILLARD \ 4ED "ORCHELT \

New Listing

Price Reduced

,OCATED BETWEEN THE -ALL AND "ASE 6ILLAGE 3TEPS TO 3NOWMASS 3KI !REA 4OP mOOR CORNER UNIT BEDROOMS BATHS SQ FT 'ARRETT 2EUSS \

Elk Run – Large Corner Lot BEDROOMS BATHS SQ FT 7OOD mOORS IN LIVING ROOM &INISHED BASEMENT WITH LARGE FAMILY ROOM 6AULTED CEILINGS AND LOTS OF LIGHT ,ESLIE .EWBURY \ New Listing

Price Reduced

Privacy and Location

Private Gated Community

7ALKING DISTANCE TO #ARBONDALE "UILD YOUR DREAM HOME n ACRE LOT 5NOBSTRUCTED VIEWS TOWARD "ASALT -OUNTAIN "ORDERED BY RANCH LAND AND OPEN SPACE $OUG ,EIBINGER \

BEDROOMS FULL HALF BATHS SQ FT %ASY STROLL TO -EMBERS ,ODGE !SPEN 'LEN n lNEST IN hLOCK AND GOv LIVING -T 3OPRIS VIEWS FROM EVERY ROOM 'ARRETT 2EUSS \

Locate on the Slopes in Snowmass BEDROOMS BATHS SQ FT 3ECOND mOOR UNIT WITH VIEWS %ASY SKI ACCESS WALK TO EVERYTHING 4RULY A GREAT BARGAIN "RUCE "AKER \

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

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MORE EXCURSIONS

NEW ORLEANS, FOR MUSIC When Hurricane Katrina scattered New Orleans’ residents and its musicians across the country, many wondered if the best days of New Orleans music had drowned with the city. But if its music festivals are any indication, New Orleans is proving its music scene is waterproof. New Orleans festivals are as strong as they’ve ever been, and at least one is bigger than before Katrina hit in 2005. The French Quarter Festival, which took place in mid-April, started almost 30 years ago as a small festival for locals. But in recent years, it has blossomed into a roughly $300 million moneymaker for the city. It brings in some 500,000 music fans each year, as does the upcoming New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Fest. Jazz Fest spans two weekends, April 27 through 29 and May 3 through 6, at the Fair Grounds racing track, followed by the New Orleans Cajun-Zydeco Festival in June, the Essence Music Festival in July, Satchmo Summerfest in August and the Voodoo Music Experience in October. There are countless other festivals throughout south Louisiana packed between April and October, among them Bayou Country Superfest in Baton Rouge, La., and Festival International de Louisiane in Lafayette, La.

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Apr il 26 - May 2, 2012

Deanna Bordelon, of Montgomery, Texas, poses for a photo in front of Chief Victor Armstrong, of the Golden Blades Mardi Gras Indian tribe, as he and his tribe parade through the Fair Grounds at the Louisiana Jazz and Heritage Festival in New Orleans.

NETHERLANDS, TO WATCH THE TULIPS BLOOM Bulb fields along the Dutch west coast have erupted into a kaleidoscope of color as tulips and other flowers burst into bloom. The most easily accessible fields are found mainly in the coastal strip between the cities of Leiden and Haarlem and are easily accessible by car or train from Amsterdam. Sitting on the top floor of a double-decker train is actually one of the best vantage points to view the broad bars of different colored flowers stretching over pancake-flat fields. The fields started blooming around the

start of April and will likely remain colorful for a few more weeks. Tourists can drive along roads that wind through the fields and regularly park on sidewalks to get out and take pictures. Just remember that most of the fields are part of farms and not intended to be tramped through. If you want to get an even closer look, pay a visit to the world-famous Keukenhof park and its flower displays in Lisse, about 25 miles south of Amsterdam. The Keukenhof is open through May 20.

AP PHOTO


CZECH REPUBLIC, KARLSTEJN CASTLE AND WINE HARVEST FESTIVAL Don’t let the poor weather fool you — the drizzle adds to the atmosphere at the Karlstejn Castle, right outside Prague in the Czech Republic. Visitors who come to see the castle will find food vendors, sausage, crafts and other local flavor, including the area residents who dress in costume and re-enact ancient life from the castle, which was founded 1348. When we were there, we happened across the Wine Harvest Festival right off the train — the best way to get there from Prague. Once at the castle, we found a large group of people holding plastic cups and filling their empty water bottles with wine. It all must have added to the comfort of the region, as even with the drizzle and rain, we found nobody who had an umbrella. The castle is open year round, and visitors can take a peek inside. Before you travel, check the events schedule, or do like us — wing it, and be surprised.

Those hoping to visit the Karlstejn Castle also may happen across the occasional festival.

Indonesian children run through fields of blossoming tulips as they have their picture taken near Noordwijk, western Netherlands.

PHOTO BY AFTON GROEPPER/AP

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

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AROUNDASPEN

The SOCIAL SIDE of TOWN

by MARY ESHBAUGH HAYES

ASPEN SKI CLUB’S 75TH IT WAS A HISTORIC evening when the Aspen Valley Ski and Snowboard Club celebrated its 75th anniversary March 31 at Bumps Restaurant at Buttermilk. It was wonderful to see all those skiing families and lots of old friends at the party. The Ski Club honored the following MARY members of the ESHBAUGH HAYES community for their contributions to the Aspen skiing life. Bob Beattie, Gretchen Bleiler, Dick Butera, Penney Evans Carruth, Andrew Doremus, Jeff Gorsuch and Family, Mike Maple, The Marolt Family, Marlene and Jim Mickey, Andy Mill, Tom Moore, David Stapleton, Hilda Verduzco, and Aspen Skiing Co. Undercurrent ... Now Aspen empties out as everyone heads to a beach!

SKI CLUB Enjoying the 75th-anniversary party of the Aspen Ski Club are Bobbi Ann Houtsma of the Ski Club, left, and Sherri Antonias of the Ski Club board.

SKI CLUB Biege Jones, Mary Eshbaugh Hayes and Pauli Hayes all worked together at The Aspen Times during the 1970s and 1980s.

SKI CLUB Kirk Baker, left, with John Walla.

SKI CLUB Klaus and Nome Obermeyer with Judy Olesen.

SKI CLUB Jim Cardamone, left, with Aspen Ski Club director Mark Cole.

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Apr il 26 - May 2, 2012

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


CHAFFIN LIGHT

& Morris & Fyrwald

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Starwood – Top of the World! s 0RIVATE GATED COMMUNITY s $ESIGNED BY (AIRABEDIAN !RCHITECTS s 3EPARATE SUITES WITH PRIVACY FOR FAMILY MEMBERS AND GUESTS s "RIGHT CHEERFUL KITCHEN WITH EATING AREA s BEDROOMS FULL HALF BATHS SQ FT s -AGNIlCENT DECKS OVERLOOKING THE FULL SPECTRUM OF ALL OUR MOUNTAINS s ACRES OF PRIVACY s ,IVING ROOM WITH GAS lREPLACE AND BAR s %LEGANT ENTRANCE BEAUTIFUL STONE WORK s 'REAT FOR ENTERTAINING INDOORS OR OUT 0ENNEY %VANS #ARRUTH \

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Gorgeous West End Home

Overlooking The Roaring Fork

BEDROOMS FULL HALF BATHS SQ FT 3TUNNING SKI AREA VIEWS -AGNIlCENT LEVEL MASTER SUITE 2ICK (EAD \

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BEDROOM BATH SQ FT 2ENOVATED BATHROOMS GRANITE COUNTER TOPS 7OOD BURNING lREPLACE 3WIMMING POOL HOT TUB AND SHUTTLE +AREN 4OTH \

Mountain Elegant Semrau Design BEDROOMS FULL HALF BATH SQ FT )NDEPENDENCE AND 2ED -OUNTAIN VIEWS 4ASTEFUL HANDCRAFTED lNISHES )NTIMATE OUTDOOR LIVING SPACES +AREN 4OTH \ New Listing

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Corner Location At Hunter Creek BEDROOM BATH SQ FT 6IEW INTO MATURE WOODED AREA 4ASTEFULLY UPDATED KITCHEN 0OOL HOT TUBS AND TENNIS COURTS 3USAN 'OMES \

Downtown Location BEDROOMS FULL HALF BATHS SQ FT 'REAT LOCATION WITH A CAR GARAGE 4OP OF THE LINE lNISHES %XCELLENT VIEWS OF !SPEN -OUNTAIN #HARLEY 0ODOLAK \

Location, Location, Location! BEDROOM BATH SQ FT BLOCKS FROM THE GONDOLA 1UIET LOCATION AND VIEWS OF !SPEN -OUNTAIN 0ERFECT FOR LOCALS OR AS RENTAL PROPERTY +IM #OATES \

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

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AROUND ASPEN

SKI CLUB

Karen Pedersen and her father, Tage Pedersen, and Pauli Hayes.

SKI CLUB Scotty Houtsma, left, and Ren Throm, students with the Aspen Ski and Snowboard Club.

SKI CLUB

Kristen and Mark Tache.

SKI CLUB Students Luke Prosence, left, and Kyle La Couture.

SKI CLUB

Colleen Delia, left, with Brenda Pringle.

SKI CLUB

Pam and Ted Marolt.

SKI CLUB

Jim Jochem and Robin Gorog.

SKI CLUB From left are Penney Carruth, her mother, Polly Thomson, and Sally Potvin.

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âœŚ

Apr il 26 - May 2, 2012

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


CURRENTEVENTS

APRIL 26 - MAY 3, 2012

LIVE ENTERTAINMENT THURSDAY, APRIL 26 Funkagenda 10 p.m. - 11:55 p.m., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S. Galena St., Aspen. From the early roots of his West Midland’s studio, to pioneering releases through reputed major labels, Funkagenda’s stamp on dance music can be felt across Europe, North, Central and South America, the Middle East, Australia, Russia and Japan. Call 970-544-9800. 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. 5Point Film Festival Carbondale Recreation Center, 567 Colorado Ave. The fifth annual festival features a roster of adventure films, special guests and live performances. The complete festival program can be found at http://5pointfilm.org. Call 970-510-0702. FRIDAY, APRIL 27 AMFS/JAS Student Showcase 7 p.m. - 9 p.m., Harris Hall, Aspen. A showcase of the valley’s top music students playing an eclectic mix of jazz, classical and more. Call 970-920-4996. 5Point Film Festival, Carbondale Recreation Center, 567 Colorado Ave. The fifth annual festival features a roster of adventure films, special guests and live performances. The complete festival program can be found at http://5pointfilm.org. Call 970-510-0702. Washed Out 9 p.m. - 11:55 p.m., Belly Up Aspen, 450 S. Galena St., Aspen. Atlantabased songwriter and producer Ernest Greene, also known as Washed Out, brings his psychedelic concoction of ‘80s synth pop, ‘90s Balearic dance music and southern hiphop. Call 970-544-9800. ZION I 8 p.m. - 11 p.m., PAC3, 520 S. Third St., Carbondale. A hip-hop, electronic, dub, reggae duo. Call 970-946-9338. SATURDAY, APRIL 28 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. Sector 7G 9:30 p.m. - 11:55 p.m., Carnahan’s Tavern, downtown Carbondale. Local band offers original rock, funk and jazz. Featuring Katie Houchin and the Duralube Horns. Call 970-274-2691. 5Point Film Festival, Carbondale Recreation Center, 567 Colorado Ave. The fifth annual festival features a roster of adventure films, special guests and live performances. The complete festival program can be found at http://5pointfilm.org. Call 970-510-0702. Audition: Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., Pac3 at the Third Street Center, Carbondale. Auditions for SoL Theatre Company’s production of “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat.” Age range: 7-18 years. Audition requirements: Each child should prepare a 30-second to one-minute song that shows off their vocal range and personality. Go to www.soltheatrecompany. com for more information. Call 720-936-9732. SUNDAY, APRIL 29 5Point Film Festival, Carbondale Recreation Center, 567 Colorado Ave. The fifth annual festival features a roster of adventure films, special guests and live performances. The complete festival program can be found at http://5pointfilm.org. Call 970-510-0702. Audition: Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., Pac3 at the Third Street Center, Carbondale. Auditions for SoL Theatre Company’s production of “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat.” Age range: 7-18 years. Audition requirements: Each child should prepare a 30-second to one-minute song that shows off their vocal range and personality. Go to www.soltheatrecompany. com for more information. Call 720-936-9732.

PHOTO BY MIKE LEEDS PHOTOGRAPHY

WATCH Kayaker Erik Boomer is among the adventurers scheduled for the 5Point Film Festival, running Thursday through Sunday, April 26-29, in Carbondale. TUESDAY, MAY 1 Haden Gregg and Friends 7 p.m. - 9:30 p.m., L’Hostaria, 620 E. Hyman Ave., Aspen. Live music every Tuesday. Call 970-925-9022. WEDNESDAY, MAY 2 Whitewater Ramble 9 p.m. - 11:55 p.m., Belly Up Aspen , 450 S. Galena St. Aspen. This Colorado-bred quintet uses a simple recipe to craft its sound — bluegrass instrumentation, drums, and a boundaryless approach to “grassing” up everything from disco house grooves to roots and Americana. Call 970-544-9800.

THE ARTS THURSDAY, APRIL 26 Arts Club 3:30 p.m. - 5 p.m., Aspen Youth Center. In collaboration with the youth center, the Aspen Art Museum offers a free program of six in-center art classes after school. Activities include drawing, graffiti, collage, illustration, sculpture, pottery, painting, printing and more. The classes conclude with a student-hung installation and family-and-friends gallery reception at the center. Limit is eight students per class; register at the youth center on the Monday prior to the class. Exhibition is May 24 from 5-6:30 p.m. For grades 4-8. (No class on May 3). Call 970-544-4130. 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, APRIL 27 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, APRIL 28 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).

SUNDAY, APRIL 29 Family Workshop 3:30 p.m. - 5 p.m., Aspen Art Museum, 590 N. Mill St., Aspen. Family Workshops at the AAM encourage children and adult teams to look, share and create together. Families with children of all ages are welcome to drop in and explore the museum’s current exhibitions and participate in hands-on art projects. Each month families explore a different theme. Admission is free. Call 970-925-8050. MONDAY, APRIL 30 Summer Art Camp Sign-up 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., Wyly Community Art Center, 99 Midland Ave., Basalt. Registration in progress for Sculpture and Photography Art Camp with Lois Devine and Catherine Adams on June 11-14 for ages 7-11 (6 year olds with special approval). Registration is required. Figurative sculpture class of dragons and fairies with Devine in the mornings and photographing Basalt with Adams in the afternoons. Cost is $185 plus $25 for art supplies. Members receive 10 percent off. Go to wylyarts.org to register. Call 970-927-4123.

YOGA & EXERCISE THURSDAY, APRIL 26 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. Vinyasa Flow Yoga 10 a.m. - 11:15 a.m., Coredination, 520 S. Third St., Carbondale. Class for all levels. Call 970 379-8108. SATURDAY, APRIL 28 Kundalini Yoga 4 p.m. - 6 p.m., Aspen Health and Harmony, El Jebel. Led by Sue BeckRetuta. Hand positions (mudra), breath (pranayama), sound (mantra), posture, movement and meditation are employed to invite optimal physical, mental and emotional balance within the practitioner. All levels are welcome; wear comfortable yoga attire. Call 970-704-9642. 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 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. MONDAY, APRIL 30 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 and self-confidence in a fun way. Drop-in fee is $15 For ages 4-6. 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. 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-tofollow steps taught by a professional Latin dancer. Everybody is welcome. Classes are bilingual. Call 818-640-6482. WEDNESDAY, MAY 2 Aspen Cycling Club Racing 6 p.m. - 8 p.m., Location varies. Join a weekly cycling series, alternating between mountain and road bike races. Go to http:// aspencyclingclub.org for schedule. Call 970-922-2000.

THE COMMUNITY THURSDAY, APRIL 26 Friends of Rivers and Renewables: Protecting Climate, Protecting Nature 7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m., ACES at Hallam Lake, 100 Puppy Smith St., Aspen. Canadian environmentalist Harvey Locke and Montana stream ecologist Ric Hauer discuss the relationship between climate change mitigation and river ecosystem

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conservation. Wine, tea and cookies will be served. Friends of Rivers and Renewables is a group of citizens working to engage residents of the Roaring Fork Valley around an understanding of the relationship between healthy rivers and clean energy solutions. Visit www.FORRaspen.com to learn about smart water and clean energy projects. Basalt Open Space Bike Tour 5:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m., Meet at Old Pond Park, next to Taqueria restaurant, Basalt. Hundreds of acres of open space have been protected near downtown Basalt in the past 15 years. Grab your bike and tour some of these properties with staff from Roaring Fork Conservancy, Pitkin County Open Space and Trails, and the Town of Basalt. Hear the history of these unique places and learn what is envisioned for the future of open space near Basalt. Ride is about 5 miles round trip on relatively flat terrain. Bikes and helmets required. Please dress appropriately as this bike tour will happen rain or shine. This free event is underwritten by Pitkin County Open Space & Trails. Registration is required and opens on April 5th. www.roaringfork.org/events Please call (970) 927-1290 with questions. FRIDAY, APRIL 27 Art of Marriage Seminar 7 p.m. - 9:30 p.m., The Orchard, 110 Snowmass Drive, Carbondale. Takes place Friday, April 27 from 7-9:30 p.m. and Saturday, April 28 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. This seminar is a fresh and unique approach to helping couples in their marriage by bringing together respected and influential experts on marriage and family in one setting. This video event weaves together several elements that help the principles come to life, including engaging stories, real-life testimonies, man-on-the-street interviews and humorous vignettes. The cost of $45 per couple covers the cost of the seminar and a manual. Childcare will be available on site for a nominal charge. For more information or to register, contact 970-945-8940 or roz. fowler@msn.com. SATURDAY, APRIL 28 Family Fun Day 11 a.m. - 3 p.m., Aspen Recreation Center, 0861 Maroon Creek Road. A valleywide, free event to celebrate families that play together, featuring face painting, a bounce houses, karate, skating, climbing, swimming, exercise in the fitness rooms and just relaxing as a family. Call 970-544-4100. Fryingpan River Cleanup 8:30 a.m. - 11 a.m., Lions Park, Basalt. Volunteers of all ages welcome. Join in for a free breakfast before cleaning up a mile of the river. Participants should dress appropriately with warm layers, gloves, long pants, a hat and sunscreen. Prizes for Best of Trash, Most Toxic, Most Useful, Most Unusual Trash. Go to www.roaringfork.org/cleanup for more information. Hosted by the Roaring Fork Conservancy. Call 970-927-1290. SUNDAY, APRIL 29 Aspen Community School Garage Sale Drop-Off 1 p.m. - 5 p.m., Willits Town Center, near Kitchen Collage, Basalt. Bring bikes, furniture, tools, toys, baby, kitchen, housewares, construction, sporting, etc. Free pick-up and drop-off Sundays; call Jim at 618-3805. Deals: $74K grand piano for $25K or best offer. Support the Aspen Community School with a 501c3 donation, then come to the garage sale on May 11-13. Call 970-618-3805. TUESDAY, MAY 1 LINX Networking Group 7 a.m. - 8:30 a.m., Chaffin and Light building, downtown Basalt. Weekly meeting of a business networking organization whose members work together to grow and promote their businesses. New members welcome. Call 970-309-8108.

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SEE California hip-hop duo Zion-I plays Friday, April 27, at PAC3 in Carbondale.

River Float 2012 Registration Opens, Veltus/Kiwanis Park, Glenwood Springs. Registration opens for Roaring Fork Conservancy’s annual River Float, to be held June 2, 2012. Experience the valley from the vantage point of the river while learning about wildlife, water issues and conservation efforts. Intended for people of all abilities; jump on rafts provided by Blazing Adventures. The event starts at 8 a.m. at Veltus/Kiwanis Park in Glenwood Springs, where participants will catch a shuttle to the put-in at Carbondale. After the float, there’ll be a barbecue on the banks of the river in Glenwood Springs. This event is open to the public (kids 60 pounds or more), but space is limited. Participants must register online at www.roaringfork. org/riverfloat. Fee is $20 for members and $30 for non-members. Call 970-927-1290. Wildwood White Night Benefit 6:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m., Limelight Lodge, Aspen. Annual fundraiser for Wildwood preschool. Call 970-925-5678.

Apr il 26 - May 2, 2012

RELIGION SATURDAY, APRIL 28 Ordination Anniversary Celebration 2 p.m. - 7 p.m., St. Mary’s of the Crown Church, Carbondale. Celebration of the 50th anniversary of Father Tom Bradtke’s ordination. Mass at 2 p.m., followed by a reception at The Gathering Place at The Orchard, 110 Snowmass Drive, Carbondale. Everyone is welcome. Call 970-948-6494. Centering Prayer Workshop 9 a.m. - 12 p.m., Snowmass Chapel. Learn the method of centering prayer, as taught by Father Thomas Keating. This introductory workshop, along with the short follow-up session on May 5, offers instruction and continuing support for the contemplative practices of centering prayer, Lectio Divina, and the welcoming prayer. Workshops are facilitated by trained presenters and are open to anyone. For more information visit www.contemplativeoutreach.org. RSVP to Sherry Dutelle at 963-9804 or sherrydutelle@gmail.com. Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. and snacks and beverages will be provided. SUNDAY, APRIL 29 Buddhist Meditation and Mindfulness 9 a.m. - 10:30 a.m., 549 Main St., Carbondale. Practical, approachable and livable meditation training integrated with modern life. Call 970-618-1032 or 970-379-8422.

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. Contact 970-925-7184 or info@aspenchapel.org. Christ Episcopal Worship 8 a.m., Christ Episcopal Church, 536 N. Fifth St., Aspen. Holy Communion rite I at 8 a.m. service. Holy Eucharist rite II at 10 a.m. Call 970-923-0122. 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. 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. TUESDAY, MAY 1 Challenged by Christianity? 5 p.m. - 5 p.m., Aspen Community Church. fellowship room, 200 E. Bleeker St. What does it mean to be a Christian? What does the Bible say about loving one’s neighbor, peace, forgiveness and relationships? Ralph Melville teaches and leads the discussion. Call 970-925-7683.

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ASPEN

CARBONDALE

Open House Sat 4/21 & Sun 4/22 12-4pm From Main St. Go S. on Garmisch to Cooper "TQFO 1FOUIPVTF $POEP /FX -JTUJOH /FX $POTUSVDUJPO (SFBU %PXO UPXO -PDBUJPO #FESPPN #BUI & $PPQFS 6OJU "TQFO $0

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

37


CARBONDALE

COMMERCIAL-GLENWOOD SPRINGS

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38

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

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DIVISION 5 WATER COURT- MARCH 2012 RESUME 2. 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 MARCH 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. 12CW33(04CW107) GARFIELD COUNTY- CATTLE CREEK, TRIBUTARY TO THE ROARING FORK RIVER, TRIBUTARY TO THE COLORADO RIVER. William F. Gibson; 3022 C.R. 112; Carbondale, CO 81623; (970)947-1761. Hunt Reservoir No. 6-Application for Finding of Reasonable Diligence. Location: NE¼SE¼ of Sec. 10, T.7S, R.88W. of the 6th P.M. more particularly 850 ft. west of the east sec. line and 1,700 ft. north of the south sec. line of said sec. 10. Appropriation: Aug. 6, 1981. Amount: 4.0 a.f., conditional. Use: domestic, irrigation, livestock water, fish culture and recreation. An outline of work completed during the diligence period is included in the application. (7 pages) YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 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. 6. 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 MARCH 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. 12CW37 GARFIELD COUNTY. CATTLE CREEK. George S. Whipple, c/o Patrick, Miller & Kropf, P.C., Kevin L. Patrick, Esq. and Laura C. Makar, Esq., 730 E. Durant Ave., Suite 200, Aspen, CO 81611, (970) 920-1028. APPLICATION FOR FINDING OF REASONABLE DILIGENCE. FIRST CLAIM: FOR FINDING OF REASONABLE DILIGENCE. Name of structure: Hunt Well No. 1. Type: Well. Applicant has applied for a new well permit and will provide the well information to the Court as soon as the permit is issued. Description of conditional water right: Date of original decree: June 12, 1990. Case No.: 89CW199, District Court, Water Division No. 5. Subsequent diligence decrees: March 1, 2006, 04CW107; July 27, 1998, 96CW41. Legal description: The Hunt Well No. 1 is located in the Northeast ¼ Northeast ¼ Southeast ¼ of Section 10, Township 7 South, Range 88 West of the 6th P.M., more particularly 120 feet West of the East Section line and 2,360 feet North of the South Section line of said Section 10. Source: Underground water tributary to Cattle Creek, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: August 30, 1989. Amount: 0.033 c.f.s., conditional. Use: Domestic, livestock, and irrigation. Note: This well was originally decreed with municipal use, but this use was dropped in Case No. 04CW107. General description of place of use: Parcel 1, Hunt Ranch Exemption. Depth: Not drilled. An outline of the diligence work is included with the application on file with the Court. Applicant owns the land upon which the structure is located and were water will be placed to beneficial use. (5 pages)YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 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 pages) YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 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. 7. 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 MARCH 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. 12CW38 GARFIELD COUNTY. Louis and Cynthia Meyer, 3648 County Road 113, Carbondale, CO 81623, c/o Loyal E. Leavenworth, Esq., Loyal E. Leavenworth, PC, PO Box 1530, Carbondale, CO 81623. Application for Finding of Reasonable Diligence. Name of structures: Hunt Reservoir No. 4 and 5. Date of original decree: March 16, 1982, in Case No. 81CW220, in the District Court in and for Water Division No. 5. Subsequent decrees: Case Nos. 89CW199, 89CW325, 96CW41, 04CW107, District Court in and for Water Division No. 5, adjudicated on June 12, 1990; May 23, 1990; July 23, 1998; and March 16, 2006; respectively. Location of the Hunt Reservoir No. 4 Dam is located in the Northwest ¼ Southwest ¼ of Section 11, Township 7 South, Range 88 West of the 6th P.M., more particularly 300 feet East of the West Section line and 2000 feet North of the South Section line of said Section 11. Location of the Hunt Reservoir No. 5 Dam is located in the Northwest ¼ Southwest ¼ of Section 11, Township 7 South, Range 88 West of the 6th P.M., more particularly 350 feet East of the West Section line an 1900 feet North of the South Section line of said Section 11. Source: The Hunt Reservoir No. 4 and 5 is filled by Cattle Creek, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date for both reservoirs: August 6, 1981. Amount of Hunt Reservoir No. 4: 8.99 acre feet, of which 1.33 acre feet are absolute for livestock, fish and recreational purposes. Amount for Hunt Reservoir No. 5: 1.0 acre foot, conditional. Use of both reservoirs: domestic, irrigation, livestock watering, fish culture and recreation. Claim for diligence: The Application provides a detailed outline of what has been done towards the development of the conditional water right, including expenditures. The Hunt Reservoir Nos. 4 and 5 are located on Property owned by Applicant. (7 pages) YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 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.

9. 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 MARCH 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. 12CW40 GARFIELD COUNTY. James W. Marshall, Jr., PO Box 2538, Basalt, CO 81621, c/o Loyal E. Leavenworth, Esq., Loyal E. Leavenworth, PC, PO Box 1530, Carbondale, CO 81623. Application for Finding of Reasonable Diligence. Name of structure: Hunt Reservoir No. 3. Date of original decree: March 16, 1982, in Case No. 81CW220, in the District Court in and for Water Division No. 5. Subsequent decrees: Case Nos. 89CW199, 89CW325, 96CW41, 04CW107, District Court in and for Water Division No. 5, adjudicated on June 12, 1990; May 23, 1990; July 23, 1998; and March 16, 2006; respectively. Location: The Hunt Reservoir No. 3 Dam is located in the Northwest ¼ Southwest ¼ of Section 11, Township 7 South, Range 88 West of the 6th P.M., more particularly 1050 feet East of the West Section line and 2000 feet North of the South Section line of said Section 11. Source: The reservoir is filled by Cattle Creek, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: August 6, 1981 Amount: 2.01 acre feet, which are absolute for livestock, fish and recreational purposes and conditional for domestic and irrigation purposes. Use: domestic, irrigation, livestock watering, fish culture and recreation. Claim for diligence: The Application provides a detailed outline of what has been done towards the development of the conditional water right, including expenditures. The Hunt Reservoir No. 3 is located on Property owned by Applicant. (4 pages)

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

Apr il 26 - May 2, 2012

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 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. 10. 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 MARCH 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. 12CW41 GARFIELD COUNTY-CATTLE CREEK, ROARING FORK RIVER, COLORADO RIVER. Jerry and Stefanie Gillespie c/o Michael J. Sawyer, Esq., Karp Neu Hanlon, P.C., 201 14th Street, Suite 200, Glenwood Springs, CO 81601. Application for Finding of Reasonable Diligence. Name of structure: Hunt Reservoir No. 1. Date of original decree: March 16, 1982, in Case No. 81CW220, in the District Court in and for Water Division No. 5. Subsequent decrees awarding findings of diligence: Case No. 89CW325, entered May 23, 1990, Case No. 90CW023, entered July 24, 1990, Case No. 96CW041, entered July 27, 1998, and Case No. 04CW107, entered March 16, 2006. Legal description: The Hunt Reservoir No. 1 dam is located in the NW1/4 SE1/4 of Section 11, Township 7 South, Range 88 West of the 6th P.M., more particularly 1800 feet North of the South section line and 2400 feet West of the East Section line of said Section. Source: Cattle Creek, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: August 6, 1981. Amount: 2.0 acre-feet, conditional, of which 1.0 acrefeet was made absolute for recreation, livestock watering and fish in Case No. 89CW325. Uses: Domestic, irrigation, livestock water, fish culture and recreation. Applicants request a finding of diligence for 2.0 acre-feet for the Hunt Reservoir No. 1 for domestic, and irrigation purposes and 1.0 acre-feet, for recreation, livestock watering and fish purposes. Name of structure: Hunt Reservoir No. 2. Date of original decree: March 16, 1982, in Case No. 81CW220, in the District Court in and for Water Division No. 5. Subsequent decrees awarding findings of diligence: Case No. 90CW023, entered July 24, 1990, Case No. 96CW041, entered July 27, 1998, and Case No. 04CW107, entered March 16, 2006. Legal description: The Hunt Reservoir No. 1 dam is located in the NE1/4 SW1/4 of Section 11, Township 7 South, Range 88 West of the 6th P.M., more particularly 2100 feet East of the West section line and 1750 feet North of the South section line of said Section. Depicted on Exhibit A on file with the Water Court. Source: Cattle Creek, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: August 6, 1981. Amount: 4.0 acre-feet, conditional. Uses: Domestic, irrigation, livestock water, fish culture and recreation. Applicants request a finding of diligence for 4.0 acre-feet for the Hunt Reservoir No. 2 for domestic, irrigation, recreation, livestock watering and fish purposes. A water rights location map is 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 owners of land upon which structures are located: Applicants. (6 pages) YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 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. 11. 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 MARCH 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. 12CW42 PITKIN COUNTY. CASTLE CREEK. BOCAR Colorado, LLC; Laurence D. and Lori W. Fink; and Joseph Edward & Carrie Ann Wells, c/o Patrick Miller & Kropf, P.C., Kevin L. Patrick, Esq. and Laura C. Makar, Esq., 730 E. Durant Ave., Suite 200, Aspen, CO 81611, (970) 920-1028. APPLICATION FOR FINDING OF REASONABLE DILIGENCE. First Claim for Finding of Reasonable Diligence. Name of structure: CCVR Well No. 4. Well Permit No. 50366F-R. Type: Well. Description of conditional water right: Date of original decree: April 30, 1992. Case No.: 90CW243, District Court, Water Division No. 5. Subsequent diligence decrees: 98CW65; October 19, 1998; 04CW165; March 3, 2006. Decreed legal description: Section 23, T10S, R85W of the 6th P.M. whence the northwest corner of Section 23 bears N 38°42’24” W 4249.83 feet. Source: Castle Creek alluvium and/or Maroon Formation tributary to Castle Creek, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: July 24, 1989. Amount: Decreed for a total of 30 g.p.m. for all uses. 25 g.p.m. decreed absolute for all uses in Case No. 04CW165. 5 g.p.m. remains conditional for all uses. Use: Domestic, irrigation of up to 10,000 square feet of lawns and gardens, stock watering, and fire protection. General description of place of use: Lot 4, Castle Creek Valley Ranch. Depth: 160 feet. An outline of the diligence work was included with the Application and is on file with the Court. Applicant, Bocar Colorado, LLC, owns the land upon which the structure is located and where water will be put to beneficial use. Second Claim for Finding of Reasonable Diligence. Name of structure: CCVR Well No. 4B. Well Permit No. 054827-F. Type: Well. Description of conditional water right: Date of original decree: April 30, 1992. Case No.: 90CW243, District Court, Water Division No. 5. Subsequent diligence decrees: 98CW65; October 19, 1998; 04CW165; March 3, 2006. Decreed legal description: Section 23, T10S, R85W of the 6th P.M. whence the northwest corner of Section 23 bears N 40°50’33” W 4127.85 feet. Source: Castle Creek alluvium and/or Maroon Formation tributary to Castle Creek, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: July 24, 1989. Amount: Decreed for a total of 30 g.p.m. for all uses. 20 g.p.m. decreed absolute for supplemental irrigation of up to 10,000 square feet of lawns and gardens in Case No. 04CW165. 10 g.p.m. remains conditional for supplemental irrigation of up to 10,000 square feet of lawns and gardens. 30 g.p.m. remains conditional for supplemental stock watering. Use: Supplemental irrigation of up to 10,000 square feet of lawns and gardens and stock watering. General description of place of use: Lot 4, Castle Creek Valley Ranch. Depth: 218 feet. An outline of the diligence work was included with the Application and is on file with the Court. Applicant, Bocar Colorado, LLC, owns the land upon which the structure is located and where water will be put to beneficial use. Third Claim for Finding of Reasonable Diligence. Name of structure: CCVR Well No. 6B. Well Permit No. 75703-F. Type: Well. Description of conditional water right: Date of original decree: April 30, 1992. Case No.: 90CW243, District Court, Water Division No. 5. Subsequent diligence decrees: 98CW65; October 19, 1998; 04CW165; March 3, 2006. Decreed legal description: Section 26, T10S, R85W of the 6th P.M. whence the northwest corner of Section 23, T10S, R85W bears N 21°48’39” W 5800.52 feet. Source: Castle Creek alluvium and/or Maroon Formation tributary to Castle Creek, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: July 24, 1989. Amount: 30 g.p.m., conditional. Use: Supplemental irrigation of up to 10,000 square feet of lawns and gardens and stock watering. General description of place of use: Lot 6, Castle Creek Valley Ranch. Depth: Not drilled. An outline of the diligence work was included with the Application and is on file with the Court. Applicants, Laurence D. & Lori W. Fink, own the land upon which the structure is located and where water will be put to beneficial use. Fourth Claim for Finding of Reasonable Diligence. Name of structure: CCVR Well No. 14. Well Permit No. 57524-F. Type: Well. Description of conditional water right: Date of original decree: April 30, 1992. Case No.: 90CW243, District Court, Water Division No. 5. Subsequent diligence decrees: 98CW65; October 19, 1998; 04CW165; March 3, 2006. Decreed legal description: Section 26, T10S, R85W of the 6th P.M. whence the northwest corner of Section 23, T10S, R85W bears N 21°11’30” W 6579.92 feet. Source: Castle Creek alluvium and/or Maroon Formation tributary to Castle Creek, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: July 24, 1989. Amount: Decreed for a total of 30 g.p.m for all uses. 6 g.p.m. decreed absolute for domestic, irrigation of up to 3,000 square feet of lawns and gardens, and fire protection in Case No. 04CW165. 24 g.p.m. remains conditional for domestic, irrigation of up to 3,000 square feet of lawns and gardens, and fire protection. 30 g.p.m. remains conditional for stock watering. Use: Domestic, irrigation of up to 3,000 square feet of lawns and gardens, stock watering, and fire protection. General description of place of use: Lot 14, Castle Creek Valley Ranch. Depth: 320 feet. An outline of the diligence work was included with the Application and is on file with the Court. Applicants, Joseph & Carrie Wells, own the land upon which the structure is located and where water will be put to beneficial use. Fifth Claim for Finding of Reasonable Diligence. Name of structure: CCVR Well No. 14B. Well Permit No.: Applicant has applied for a new well permit, Receipt No. 3653991 and will supply the new permit once issued. Type: Well. Description of conditional water right: Date of original decree: April 30, 1992. Case No.: 90CW243, District Court, Water Division No. 5. Subsequent diligence decrees: 98CW65; October 19, 1998; 04CW165; March 3, 2006. Decreed legal description: Section 26, T10S, R85W of the 6th P.M. whence the northwest corner of Section 23, T10S, R85W bears N 21°47’38” W 6495.02 feet. Source: Castle Creek alluvium and/or Maroon Formation tributary to

Castle Creek, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: July 24, 1989. Amount: 30 g.p.m., conditional. Use: Supplemental irrigation of up to 3,000 square feet of lawns and gardens and stock watering. General description of place of use: Lot 14, Castle Creek Valley Ranch. Depth: Not drilled. An outline of the diligence work was included with the Application and is on file with the Court. Applicants, Joseph & Carrie Wells, own the land upon which the structure is located and where water will be put to beneficial use. (26 pages) YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 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. 17. 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 MARCH 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. 12CW49 GRAND AND PITKIN COUNTIES. MUDDY CREEK AND ITS TRIBUTARIES, TRIBUTARY TO THE COLORADO RIVER AND FRYINGPAN RIVER, TRIBUTARY TO THE ROARING FORK RIVER, TRIBUTARY TO THE COLORADO RIVER. Byers View Metropolitan District and Cornerstone Winter Park Holdings, LLC. c/o Mr. Clark Lipscomb, P.O. Box 30, Winter Park, CO 80482. Attorneys: Ramsey L. Kropf, Esq. and Laura C. Makar, Esq., Patrick, Miller & Kropf, P.C., 730 East Durant Ave., Suite 200, Aspen, CO 81611, (970) 920-1028. First Claim: For Finding of Reasonable Diligence: Name: Cornerstone Winter Park Project Exchange. Type: Exchange. Description of conditional water right: Date of original decree: March 1, 2006. Case No.: 01CW357, District Court, Water Division No. 5. Decreed legal description: Upper termini: RC Pump and Pipeline HG1: The headgate is located within the NE ¼ NE ¼ of Section 18, Township 1 South, Range 75 West of the 6th P.M. at a point whence the NE Corner of said Section 18 bears North 35°22’49” East a distance of 1,260.2 feet (Grand County, Colorado). RC Pump and Pipeline HG2: The headgate is located within the NE ¼ NE ¼ of Section 18, Township 1 South, Range 75 West of the 6th P.M. at a point whence the NE Corner of said Section 18 bears North 37°22’48” East a distance of 1,355.2 feet (Grand County, Colorado). Maryvale Reservoir: The initial point of survey of the high water line of the Reservoir is located at a point whence the West Quarter Corner of Section 28, Township 1 South, Range 75 West of the 6th P.M. bears South 51°10’ West a distance of 1,253.8 feet, with the Reservoir being located in the S ½ NW ¼ of said Section 28. Lower termini: Wolford Reservoir as decreed in Case Nos. 87CW283, 95CW281, & 98CW237: Case No. 87CW283: The dam is located in the SW ¼ of the NE ¼ of Section 25, T. 2 N., R. 81 W., 6th P.M. The intersection of the dam axis with the right abutment will occur at a point which bears W. 54°54’20” E., a distance of 3,716.46 feet from the NW Corner of said Section 25. Case Nos. 95CW281 & 98CW237: The dam is located in the SE ¼ of the NE ¼ of Section 25, T. 2 N., R. 81 W., 6th P.M. Ruedi Reservoir: Located in Sections 7, 8, 9, 11, and 14 through 18, T. 8 S., R. 84 W., 6th P.M., in Eagle and Pitkin Counties and derives its water from the Fryingpan River. A map showing the upstream and downstream termini and the exchange reach is on file with the court as Exhibit A. General description of place of use: Cornerstone Winter Park/Rendezvous Project service area. See the map on file with the court as Exhibit B. Source: Wolford Mountain Reservoir: Muddy Creek and its tributaries, tributary to the Colorado River. Ruedi Reservoir: Fryingpan River, tributary to the Roaring Fork River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: May 15, 2001. Amount: 5.0 c.f.s. with a volumetric limit of 160 acre feet exchanged annually. Use: Exchange by diversion or storage of water for use at the above locations for municipal, commercial, domestic, irrigation, recreation, and augmentation and exchange. The exchange will be operated in priority only when there is a live stream in the exchange reach. A detailed outline of work toward completion of the appropriation is on file with the court. The Town of Fraser, P.O. Box 370, Fraser, CO 80442 is the owner of the land upon which the RC Pump and Pipeline HG1 and RC Pump and Pipeline H2 are located. Rendezvous Colorado, LLC owns the land upon which the Maryvale Reservoir is located. The Colorado Water Conservation District, c/o Eric Kuhn, P.O. Box 1120, Glenwood Springs, CO 81601, owns the land upon which the Wolford Mountain Reservoir is located. The Applicants own the land upon with the water will be beneficially used. Remarks: This water right is a component part of an integrated water supply project for the Cornerstone Winter Park/Rendezvous Project. Applicants are subject to all stipulations and agreements made in the original decree for the water rights applied for herein. (18 pages) YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 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.

18. 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 MARCH 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. 12CW50 GRAND AND PITKIN COUNTIES. FRASER RIVER. Byers View Metropolitan District and Cornerstone Winter Park Holdings, LLC. c/o Mr. Clark Lipscomb, P.O. Box 30, Winter Park, CO 80482. Attorneys: Ramsey L. Kropf, Esq. and Laura C. Makar, Esq., Patrick, Miller & Kropf, P.C., 730 East Durant Ave., Suite 200, Aspen, CO 81611, (970) 920-1028. FIRST CLAIM: FOR FINDING OF REASONABLE DILIGENCE. Name: RC Pump and Pipeline HG1. Type: Pipeline. Description of conditional water right: Date of original decree: March 1, 2006. Case No.: 01CW358, District Court, Water Division No. 5. Legal description: The headgate is located within the NE ¼ NE ¼ of Section 18, Township 1 South, Range 75 West of the 6th P.M. at a point whence the NE Corner of said Section 18 bears North 35°22’49” East a distance of 1,260.2 feet (Grand County, Colorado). General description of place of use: The water right will be used to irrigate up to 200 acres of lawn, open space and golf course located within the Cornerstone Winter Park Project property. All other uses of water will occur within the Cornerstone Winter Park/Rendezvous Project. A map of the current Cornerstone Winter Park/Rendezvous Project boundaries is on file with the court as Exhibit A. Source: Fraser River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: May 15, 2000. Amount: 5.0 c.f.s., conditional, cumulative between RC Pump and Pipeline HG 1 & RC Pump and Pipeline HG 2. Use: Domestic, municipal, irrigation, commercial, industrial, fire protection, augmentation and exchange and delivery of water into storage. A detailed outline of work toward completion of the appropriation is on file with the court as Exhibit B. SECOND CLAIM: FOR FINDING OF REASONABLE DILIGENCE. Name: RC Pump and Pipeline HG2. Type: Pipeline. Description of conditional water right: Date of original decree: March 1, 2006. Case No.: 01CW358, District Court, Water Division No. 5. Decreed legal description: The headgate is located within the NE ¼ NE ¼ of Section 18, Township 1 South, Range 75 West of the 6th P.M. at a point whence the NE Corner of said Section 18 bears North 37°22’48” East a distance of 1,355.2 feet (Grand County, Colorado). The water right will be used to irrigate up to 200 acres of lawn, open space and golf course located within the Cornerstone Winter Park Project property. All other uses of water will occur within the Cornerstone Winter Park/Rendezvous Project. A map of the current Cornerstone Winter Park/Rendezvous Project boundaries is attached as Exhibit A. Source: A tributary to the Fraser River, tributary to the Colorado River. Appropriation date: May 15, 2000. Amount: 5.0 c.f.s., conditional, cumulative between RC Pump and Pipeline HG 1 & RC Pump and Pipeline HG 2. Use: Domestic, municipal, irrigation, commercial, industrial, fire protection, augmentation and exchange and delivery of water into storage. A detailed outline of work toward completion of the appropriation is on file with the court as Exhibit B. The Town of Fraser, P.O. Box 370, Fraser CO 80442 is the owner of the land upon which the RC Pump and Pipeline HG1 and RC Pump and Pipeline HG2 points of diversion are located. Cornerstone Winter Park Holdings, LLC and Rendezvous Colorado, LLC are the owners of the land upon which the water will be applied to beneficial use. Remarks: The water rights are component parts of an integrated water supply project for the Cornerstone Winter Park/Rendezvous Project. Applicants are subject to all stipulations and agreements made in the original decree for the water rights applied for herein. (19 pages) YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 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 afďŹ davit or certiďŹ cate of such service shall be ďŹ led 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. 19. 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 MARCH 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. 10CW99 (PITKIN, OWL CREEK, SPRING CREEK, WEST WILLOW CREEK, WATER DIST. 38) Applicant: Owl Creek Ranch Homeowners’Association, c/o Rhonda J. Bazil, Rhonda J. Bazil, P.C., 230 E. Hopkins Ave., Aspen, CO 81611 (970) 925-7171. SECOND AMENDED APPLICATION FOR CHANGE OF WATER RIGHT. Paragraph 2.E. is amended to read as follows:

Pond Number 4

Amount to be Changed 5.21 acre-feet

5 7 & 7A 8 10

8.59 acre-feet 6.19 acre-feet 4.18 acre-feet 10 acre-feet

The last sentence of Paragraph 3.D.i. is amended to read as follows: The capacity is 2.76 acrefeet. The last sentence of Paragraph 3.D.ii. is amended to read as follows: The capacity is 2.45 acre-feet. Paragraph 3.E. is amended by the addition of the following subsections: i. A new Pond 5A has been constructed at the following location: The overow outlet for Pond No. 5A is located in the SE Âź of the SW Âź of Section 33, Township 9 South, Range 85 West of the 6th P.M., 1310 feet from the West line and 570 feet from the South line of Section 33. The capacity is 0.01 acre-feet. ii. A new Pond 5B has been constructed at the following location: The overow outlet for Pond No. 5B is situated in the SE Âź of the SW Âź of Section 33, Township 9 South, Range 85 West of the 6th P.M., 1410 feet from the West line and 480 feet from the South line of Section 33. The capacity is 0.09 acre-feet. iii. A new Pond 5C has been constructed at the following location: The overow outlet for Pond No. 5C is in the SE Âź of the SW Âź of Section 33, Township 9 South, Range 85 West of the 6th P.M., 1600 feet from the West line and 360 feet from the South line of Section 33. The capacity is 0.07 acre-feet. The last sentence of the second Paragraph 3.F. is amended to read as follows: The capacity is 6.19 acre-feet. The last sentence of Paragraph 3.G.i. is amended to read as follows: The capacity is 3.34 acre-feet. The last sentence of Paragraph 3.G.ii. is amended to read as follows: The capacity is 0.84 acrefeet. The last sentence of Paragraph 3.H.i. is amended to read as follows: The capacity is 2.97 acre-feet. The ďŹ rst portion of Footnote 1 is amended to read as follows: This pond as an actual capacity of 18.53 acre-feet; The last sentence of Paragraph 3.H.ii. is amended to read as follows: The capacity is 7.03 acre-feet. (5 pages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h IFJST BOE BTTJHOT UIFSFJO GPS UIF QVSQPTF PG QBZJOH UIF JOEFCUFEOFTT QSPWJEFE JO TBJE &WJEFODF PG %FCU TFDVSFE CZ UIF %FFE PG 5SVTU QMVT BUUPSOFZTh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f '03&$-0463& 4"-& /0 5P 8IPN *U .BZ $PODFSO 5IJT /PUJDF JT HJWFO XJUI SFHBSE UP UIF GPMMPXJOH EFTDSJCFE %FFE PG 5SVTU 0O 'FCSVBSZ UIF VOEFSTJHOFE 1VCMJD 5SVTUFF DBVTFE UIF /PUJDF PG &MFDUJPO BOE %F NBOE SFMBUJOH UP UIF %FFE PG 5SVTU EFTDSJCFE CF MPX UP CF SFDPSEFE JO UIF $PVOUZ PG 1JULJO SFDPSET 0SJHJOBM (SBOUPS T

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 2012 to ďŹ le with the Water Clerk a veriďŹ ed 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 afďŹ davit or certiďŹ cate of such service shall be ďŹ led 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. 20. 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 MARCH 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. 10CW100 (PITKIN, OWL CREEK, SPRING CREEK, WEST WILLOW CREEK, WATER DIST. 38) Applicant: Owl Creek Ranch Homeowners’Association, c/o Rhonda J. Bazil, Rhonda J. Bazil, P.C., 230 E. Hopkins Ave., Aspen, CO 81611 (970) 925-7171. Second Amendment to Application For Finding Of Reasonable Diligence And To Make Absolute. Paragraph 5.A.ii. is amended to read as follows: Owl Creek Reservoir Pond No. 5, 5A, 5B and 5C. Paragraph 5.B.ii. is amended to read as follows: Owl Creek Reservoir Pond No. 5, 5A, 5B and 5C: October 1, 2006. The Table in Paragraph 5.C. is amended as it relates to the following described ponds: Total Capacity In Acre-

Active Capacity

Dead Storage

Surface Area

Pond No.

Feet

In Acre-Feet

in Acre-Feet

in Acres

4B

2.76

2.76

0

0.43

4C

2.45

2.45

0

0.43

5

8.42

7.96

.46

1.02

5A

0.01

0

0.01

0.01

5B

0.09

0

0.09

0.07

5C

0.07

0

0.07

0.04

7C

6.19

6.19 (by pump)

0

0.95

8A

3.34

3.34 (by pump)

0

.54

8B

0.84

0.84 (by pump)

0

0.2

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A new sentence shall be added to the end of Paragraph 5.D.ii. as follows: Owl Creek Reservoir Pond No. 5A, 5B and 5C: aesthetic and wildlife. Paragraph 5.E. is amended to include the following new paragraphs: x. Owl Creek Reservoir Pond No. 5A: The overow outlet for Pond No. 5A is situated in the SE1/4 of the SW1/4, Section 33, Township 9 South, Range 85 West of the 6th P.M., 1310 feet from the West line and 570 feet from the South line of Section 33. xi. Owl Creek Reservoir Pond No. 5B: The overow outlet for Pond No. 5B is situated in SE1/4 of the SW1/4, Section 33, Township 9 South, Range 85 West of the 6th P.M., 1410 feet from the West line and 480 feet from the South line of Section 33. xii. Owl Creek Reservoir Pond No. 5C: The overow outlet for Pond No. 5C is situated in SE1/4 of the SW1/4, Section 33, Township 9 South, Range 85 West of the 6th P.M., 1600 feet from the West line of and 360 feet from the South line of Section 33. Paragraph 5.F.ii. is amended to read as follows: Owl Creek Reservoir Pond No. 5, 5A, 5B and 5C: Lot 5, Owl Creek Ranch Subdivision, Pitkin County, Colorado. (4 pages) YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 2012 to ďŹ le with the Water Clerk a veriďŹ ed 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 afďŹ davit or certiďŹ cate of such service shall be ďŹ led 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. 21. 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 MARCH 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. 10CW239 (PITKIN, OWL CREEK, SPRING CREEK, WEST WILLOW CREEK, WATER DIST. 38) Applicants: Owl Creek Ranch Homeowners’ Association, East Owl Creek Homeowners’ Association and Garry Snook, c/o Rhonda J. Bazil, Rhonda J. Bazil, P.C., 230 E. Hopkins Ave., Aspen, CO 81611 (970) 925-7171; East Owl Creek Homeowners’ Association, c/o Patrick, Miller & Kropf, P.C., 730 East Durant Ave., Suite 200, Aspen, Colorado 81611 (970) 9201028 . Structure: Mitchell Development Corp. Well C. SECOND AMENDED APPLICATION FOR FINDING OF REASONABLE DILIGENCE AND TO MAKE ABSOLUTE. Paragraph 3.c.iii. is amended to add an additional sentence at the end of the paragraph as follows: The asbuilt location of the Mitchell Development Corporation Well C is located in the SE 1/4, NW 1/4, Section 4, Township 10 South, Range 85 West of the 6th P.M. 2,236 feet from the North Section line and 2,493 feet from the West Section line. (4 pages) YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOU HAVE until the last day of MAY 2012 to ďŹ le with the Water Clerk a veriďŹ ed 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 afďŹ davit or certiďŹ cate of such service shall be ďŹ led 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 April 26, 2012.

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

41


WORDPLAY

INTELLIGENT EXERCISE

by RYAN SLABAUGH

BOOK REVIEW

THE CITY BENEATH THE SNOW CRACKING OPEN YET ANOTHER book about climate change requires a certain amount of resolve. Most readers already know the facts: In the past 50 years, average temperatures in the United States have risen 2 degrees Fahrenheit, and carbon levels in the atmosphere continue to climb. Rather than contemplate the catastrophes that could result from that rise, some have already surrendered to depression or apathy. But author William deBuys’ threedecade-long love affair with the Southwestern United States is such that he can’t help but tell a beautiful story, even when its subtitle is the ominous “Climate Change and the Future of the American Southwest.” In A Great Aridness, deBuys explores climate change models, the tree-

NOTEWORTHY

ring data that allow researchers to reconstruct the region’s climatic past, and phenomena such as Hadley cells. He does this while traveling the region with water managers — including Las Vegas’ legendary and terrifying water czar, Patricia Mulroy — scientists, archaeologists, planners, attorneys and even human-rights activists along the U.S.-Mexico border. From the civilization of the original Native inhabitants to the appearance of Coronado and his Spanish army at Zuni in 1540 to the still-ongoing real estate bust in the Sunbelt, deBuys traces the ways in which the people of the region have perished, survived, adapted and thrived over the course of the centuries. This isn’t an optimistic book; the likely impacts of higher temperatures and increasingly

A Great Aridness William deBuys 384 pages, hardcover; $27.95 Oxford University Press, 2011

variable precipitation on water supplies, farming, forests and cities are disruptive and alarming. On the bright side, however, people living here today have both history and science as guides. And deBuys’ book reminds readers of yet a third guide necessary for those who want to remain in this increasingly challenging region: a deep and unconquerable love for the land itself. This book review originally appeared in the High Country News (hcn.org).

by KEVIN G. DER | edited by WILL SHORTZ 1

GRID IRON When this puzzle is finished, 12 special squares, along with the shaded squares, will create an image of 56-Down. The 12 squares corresponding to the “reflection” of the special squares, when read clockwise from top left, will spell an alternative name for 56-Down.

ACROSS 1 5 10 15 19 24 26 27 29 31 32 33 35 39 40 41 42 43 45 47 50 52 56 59 62 64 66 68 69 71

42

Plushlike Anjou relatives “Love Train” singers, with “the” Brit. decorations Low men? Peace Nobelist Root Without problems Holiday decoration Where 56-Down embarked Stress reliever Actress Téa Iconic line shouted in “56-Down” & 37 #1 song from “56-Down” Martini go-with? Bit of chiding Shiva’s wife Cat genus Italian holiday Sinn ___ Easter ___ Forest specimens “Be my guest” Silence indicator “Cool” amount In ___ place Rafael, to friends Trims, say Jefferson or Madison Rest on High clouds

73 75 76 78 80 82 83 84 85 86 87 90 92 94 96 100 102 104 106 108 109 110 112 113 114 116 117 119 121 123 124 125 128 132 136 138 139 141

149 150 151

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

Mess of a mess Auto-___ Footstool Georgia O’Keeffe Museum site Slowpokes’ fines Filled, as an office Coup d’___ Builder of a 2x2 vessel? Blue Ribbon maker Hosp. scan Winner of a 1970s’80s war Singer Jones Literally, “my Lord” Amount before overtime Shake Tried to win Major operation? To this moment Fads Run together, in a way Tater Toddlers’ coddlers Third string Once more: Abbr. It’s not basic Dict. info Tabula ___ Yorkshire river Flags Clear (of) Triumphant end? “56-Down” co-star “56-Down” co-star “King Lear” role Pittance Protection around the world? Some buggy drivers Record-tying achievement for “56-Down” Said yea or nay Bank support? Spirit

152 56-Down, e.g. 153 Pulitzer-winning critic Richard 154 It’s hard to get across 155 Palm products 156 Flight data: Abbr. 157 Some salads

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 25 27 28 29 30 34 36 38 43 44 45 46

Look Oil producer Implement with a spatulalike blade Where dawn arises Latvian, e.g. Cry to a matador Brake They carry needles Omelet holders Aware of Dear person? Exist Jabber Stuffed ___ Ski-___ Muslim mystic Slugger Mel “Zip it!” Autobahn sights Pig in ___ Orchestra grp. Roman sun god Like Beethoven’s Second Caspian feeder “Top Gun” jets Funnyman Philips Ban Ki-moon and others: Abbr. Insurance giant Professor Chomsky Widespread Invention Parts of yards Small-runway aircraft, briefly Is alarmed “It ___” (answer to

Apr il 26 - May 2, 2012

2

3

4

24

5 25

31 “Who’s there?”) Tennis’s Steffi Bad slip Stable supply Nutritional stat Saverin who cofounded Facebook 54 Shield bearer, typically 55 Small flute 56 [See blurb] 57 Frozen 58 Many a Wi-Fi hotspot 60 Cause of 56Down’s demise 61 About a month, for a fruit fly 63 Rotted 65 Bad blood 67 Devote 69 Supercilious one 70 Wild banana 72 Mark up, say 74 Conrad ___, early matinee idol 77 Chiwere speaker 79 Furthermore 81 Prof’s helpers 82 Harden 87 Golfs, e.g., briefly 88 Emulate a frog 89 Unpleasant thing to hit 91 Rival suitor’s expletive 92 “Shalom ___” (Hebrew greeting) 93 Martinique, e.g. 94 One with a terrible opening 95 Oenologist’s concern 97 How it’s done 98 Slanted column? 99 Interference detector? 101 Voice of Carl in Pixar’s “Up” 103 Acts the middleman 105 Dundee denial 48 49 50 51 53

35

6

7

9 27

32

33

36

37

51

52 67

75

76

89

100

53

54

34 39

55

56

77

78

57

44

58

59 70

79

80

84 91 102 110

93

119

71 81

94

104

105

111

118

60

85

92 103

14 29

69

90

109

13

28

43

68

101

117

12

38

83 88

11

42

66

87

10

26

41 50

8

106

112

113

120

125 126

127

138

139 140

141

149

150

151

153

154

121

128

129 130 131

122 132

133

142 143 152 155

— Last week’s puzzle answers — 107 Discovery Channel subj. 110 Ginnie ___ 111 Mrs., abroad 113 “Gimme ___” 115 “In my view …” 118 Zero-emissions vehicle 120 Athlete’s pointer? 122 Scottish hillsides 124 Cower 125 Didn’t go straight 126 Polo competitor 127 Bottled mineral 128 Palais Garnier star 129 “Kidnapped” inits. 130 Suffix with luck

131 133 134 135 137 140 142 143 144 145 146 147 148

“Now you speak” Hoedown attendee Together, in music Cashier’s cry Late-night fliers Word of indifference Suffix with alkBarracks V.I.P. Setting for some wrestling “___ truly” (abbreviated sign-off) Biological chain It appears overnight Grads-to-be: Abbr.

G I A N N I

O N F O O T

D I S C

A R C O

D U R E S S

P O O L S P H I J U D S M E

A P A S S

S A S H A

T R Y O N

U T I L I T Y C O O K G E T A C L U E

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

V A M O O S E C A V S T U N I O U S

A C A T R C H I E R I C K H O O I N G A N O R M T R E A P S E S A L E N D O Z E D T E R R L E R E L I E F O N D U L F A C S I V E D E A R

E V A N

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

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Your BEST FRIEND is waiting for YOU!

TIANA

Beautiful, happy, friendly, sablecolored, 4-year-old German Shepherd female who gets along well with people and other pets.

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.

BELLINA

Happy, friendly, 2-year-old pretty Cattle Dog mix. Gets along well with adults, kids + other pets. Very sweet personality. Has a slightly deformed shaky front leg but her limp doesn’t slow her down at all. Born in Mexico.

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.

PRINCESS

Happy, friendly, 8-year-old Pit Bull mix. Has lived with Lupita for the past four years. It would be great if they could be adopted together but they don’t have to be.

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b fa n pu a c i er ions Am t ned al liba fi e r n g a urin artis feat &

LUPITA

Good-looking, 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.

JUSTICE SNOW’S ‘HAPPY DAY’ DRINK SPECIALS 11am-6pm / 7 days a week ESTHER

Cute, blue- and redcolored, 2-year-old Australian Shepherd/Cattle Dog mix found living on her own in Aspen Village. We named her Esther. Wary of strangers at first, but then affectionate once she knows you.

BEAR

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

HARRIET

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

OPEN 7am-6pm EVERY DAY 970.544.0206

MAYA

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

CLEO

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

DERMA

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

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.

Lots of CATS AND DOGS! See dogsaspen.com for more animals.

CURLY

a pint of Coors Light/Bud/Bud Light/Miller High Life and a shot of Jameson

$5 MARGARITAS, MIMOSAS & BELLINIS made with freshly-squeezed juices

ROCCO

Gentle, affectionate, 5-year-old, tancolored, Alaskan Husky who gets along well with people and other dogs. He was bred to be a sled dog and has even competed in a 100-mile race!

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

at the WHEELER OPERA HOUSE 328 E. HYMAN AVENUE ASPEN COLO. 81611

SIGNED.

970.429.8192

Aspen/Pitkin Animal Shelter 101 Animal Shelter Road

$3.50 SHOT & A BEER

JUSTICESNOWS.COM

www.dogsaspen.com

EVERYTHING YOU’VE HEARD IS TRUE FREE DELIVERY AT LIGHTSPEED FROM THE CORNER OF CATHERINE STORE ROAD & HWY 82 970-704-WINE A S P E N T I M E S . C O M / W E E K LY

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& Morris & Fyrwald

CHAFFIN LIGHT

CRAIG MORRIS 970.379.9795 Cell 970.429.1090 Office Craig.Morris@sothebysrealty.com

New Listing

Beaver Run Ranch • Outdoor paradise of over 45 private acres • Main home, guest home, ranch manager’s apartment, pilot’s quarters, hunting/fishing lodge, barn, workshop • Total of 14,000 sq ft, 10 bedrooms, 9 full, 3 half baths & garages for 5 vehicles • Outdoor kitchen, teepee, fire pits, decks • Numerous ponds, 250 foot waterfall • Large meadows/gardens, manicured grounds • Incredible river frontage • Main home media room, office, idyllic views • 10,000 sq ft barn includes stalls & horse wash $14,000,000 $10,495,000 Furnished Co-listed with Tom Melberg | 970.379.1297

Pioneer Canyon Ranch

Ski-In/Ski-Out Aspen Highlands

7 bedrooms, 7 full, 2 half baths, 13,167 sq ft Over 40 acres of sprawling mountain views Fabulous outdoor entertaining areas Just minutes from Aspen and Snowmass $17,950,000 Furnished Co-listed with Maureen Stapleton | 970.948.9331

7 bedrooms, 7 full, 2 half baths, 8,900 sq ft Office, family/media room with billiards & bar The ultimate family ski home! Stunning mountain views, close to Aspen $12,900,000 $9,995,000 Furnished Co-listed with Llwyd Ecclestone | 970.456.6031

Red Mountain Home Dramatic, breathtaking panoramic views 5 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 6,899 sq ft Generous spaces for guests & entertaining 2 master suites, den/library, bar/wine room $8,495,000 $7,995,000 Furnished Co-listed with AnneAdare Wood | 970.274.8989

New Listing

Glamourously “Green”

West End Townhome

5 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 6,794 sq ft Energy efficient windows, lighting & insulation Remarkable outdoor living & entertaining spaces Far reaching scenic mountain views $7,500,000 $6,500,000

4 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, 3,000 sq ft Vaulted ceilings, wet bar, office Beautifully landscaped yard Walk, bike, or take free bus to downtown $4,795,000 $2,495,000 Furnished

Land in East Aspen Incredible parcels overlooking Aspen Commanding views across the valley Impeccable, approved home designs Just 1 mile east of downtown Aspen $3,995,000-$6,500,000 $2,350,000-$3,495,000

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

ASPENSNOWMASSSIR.COM


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