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FOOD MATTERS

GOODBYE SUMMER, HELLO FALL 16

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A&E A RECAP OF LABOR DAY MUSIC 18

SEPTEMBER 6-12, 2012 • ASPENTIMES.COM/WEEKLY

CULTURE/CHARACTERS/COMMENTARY

FIND IT INSIDE

GEAR | PAGE 12

BETWEEN THE PEAKS SEE PAGE 23


BELLY UP ASPEN WHERE ASPEN GOES FOR LIVE MUSIC.

THU 9/6

WED 9/5

GAME 6:30 PM | SHOW 9:30 PM

NFL FOOTBALL:

COWBOYS VS. GIANTS ENTIRE MENU 1/2 PRICE + DRINK SPECIALS

THE REVIVALISTS

“A Crescent City-rhythm spin on jam-band jubilee.� - Rolling Stone. They won Gambit’s award for “Best Emerging Artist�.

NO COVER

FRI 9/7

SHOW 10 PM

THE WAILERS

Together with Bob Marley, the Wailers have sold over 250 million albums worldwide and have completed innumerable tours, playing to an estimated 25 million people across the globe. They are the “greatest living exponents of Jamaica’s reggae tradition�. JAMBASE.

SHOW 9:30 PM

MANSIONS ON THE MOON & CHERUB

Mansions electronic down-tempo, ambient rock has landed them collaborations with N*E*R*D, DIPLO and BENZI, and tour dates with Mac Miller and Wiz Khalifa. Cherub is an avante garde, electro-pop duo that is the “dance love-child of 80’s funk, and popmusic�.- Hypetrak.

SAT 9/8

SUN 9/9

SHOW 9 PM

JERRY DOUGLAS FEAT. OMAR HAKIM & VIKTOR KRAUSS W/ OPENING ACT TBA

“The Muhammad Ali of the Dobro� - James Taylor “My favorite musician� - John Fogerty. 13-time Grammy winning guitar (dobro) player. Member of Alison Krauss & Union Station.

GAME 6:20 | SHOW 9:30 PM

NFL FOOTBALL:

STEELERS VS. BRONCOS NO COVER FOR GAME

MATISYAHU & DIRTY HEADS

“Reggae’s legendary Hasidic hot stepper� Rolling Stone.

JUST ANNOUNCED: t+&4(3&8'&"5 5)&#30$$0-*#304 )03/4 9/13 t#03(03& 9/21

MON 9/10

GAME 1-5 PM | GAME 2-8:15 PM SHOW 11:30 PM

NFL FOOTBALL:

TUE 9/11

SHOW 9:30 PM

BILL McKAY BAND

Known for being the master of the keyboard in Leftover Salmon, McKay encompasses jazz, barrelhouse blues, improvisational rock & classic soul.

BENGALS VS. RAVENS CHARGERS VS. RAIDERS NO COVER FOR GAMES

SISTER SPARROW & THE DIRTY BIRDS

Nine piece powerhouse that delivers soul, earthy rock, & New Orleans-inspired beats.

t."55)&8.00/#"/% '&"5+"*7"56, 9/23 /0$07&3 t.*$)"-.&/&35 #3&",4$*&/$& 10/18 t&6'0326&453" 10/25 t)&--4#&--&4 11/3

NO COVER

t1&31&56"-(3007& 12/9

www.bellyupaspen.com | BOX OFFICE: 970 544-9800

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âœŚ

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ASPEN Beautifully situated, facing Aspen Mt., this lovely home consists of four bedrooms, three full, two half baths, gourmet kitchen, library, media room, exercise room and theater. The ambiance is enhanced with wide walnut flooring, vaulted ceilings and Rumford fireplaces. Other amenities include outdoor gas fire pit and stone patio. A five minute walk to town. $ 9,250,000 Web Id#: AN121790

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ASPEN These luxurious residences are over 5,300 & 5,500 sq. ft. each and consist of 5 Bedrooms, 5 Baths + 2 Powder Rooms. Located on the Aspen Championship Golf Course, the homes boast stunning views of Pyramid Peak. Top Floor includes Great Room/Dining Room, Kitchen and Master Suite with vaulted ceilings. $7,950,000 $5,995,000 each. Web Id#: AN112730 & AN112734

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thesource

Aspen | 514 E. Hyman Avenue | 970.925.7000 Carbondale | 0290 Highway 133 | 970.963.3300 Redstone | 385 Redstone Boulevard | 970.963.1061 Glenwood Springs | 1614 Grand Avenue | 970.928.9000

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

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WELCOME MAT

INSIDE this EDITION

DEPARTMENTS 08 THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION 10 LEGENDS & LEGACIES 12

FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

15

WINE INK

16 FOOD MATTERS 27 AROUND ASPEN 29 LOCAL CALENDAR 38 CROSSWORD

FOOD MATTERS

GOODBYE SUMMER, HELLO FALL 16

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A&E A RECAP OF LABOR DAY MUSIC 18

SEPTEMBER 6-12, 2012 • ASPENTIMES.COM/WEEKLY

CULTURE/CHARACTERS/COMMENTARY

18 A&E

23 COVER STORY

Writer Amanda Charles found three idealistic twenty-somethings who plan to climb mountains while giving back to charity.

Arts editor Stewart Oksenhorn recaps the Jazz Aspen Snowmass Labor Day Music Festival with photos and more.

FIND IT INSIDE

GEAR | PAGE 12

BETWEEN THE PEAKS SEE PAGE 23

ON THE COVER Created by Afton Groepper

EDITOR’S NOTE

one big omission | I know that Clint Eastwood stole a lot of

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headlines lately, and not for his new movie that just debuted on the big screen.

The empty-chair believe that ignoring scene at the Republican a war is a political National Convention, strategy. Nor will I where he spoke for understand why our what seemed like the future leaders are longest 12 minutes hiding this from their in political history platforms unless of to a fake President course the wars are not Obama and went on worth fighting. And in RYAN SLABAUGH and on about broken that case, I would expect promises, then was followed by an immediate withdrawal. Mitt Romney’s big moment, when The truth is, we are still at he pledged to build a new economy war with terrorist groups and for America. always will be. The ground war in This week, as the Democrats Afghanistan, separate from the war convene, the agenda again looks on terror, seems to have little merit wrought with local and domestic to our presidential candidates, issues — jobs, the economy and which sends a strong, terrifying immigration, among a few others. message back to the soldiers Passionate speeches are expected volunteering to fight for our cause: and will be completed by the time It’s all on you because for now, this magazine hits deadline, and to siding with the soldiers is too risky. nobody’s surprise — including NFL The president, unlike Romney, oddsmakers leading up to the event will most likely talk about “Osama — the rhetoric is favored to beat being dead and the auto industry reality by 2-to-1. being alive,” or something to that Yet, one major piece is missing, effect. The trivialization of the war for which most Americans should in that one term is insulting to be embarrassed: The war in soldiers and their families and only Afghanistan, the longest in U.S. adds to the embarrassment piling history, which has killed 2,000 up over the heads of voters. countrymen and saw more than 40 The truth is that Osama is lose their lives in August. dead but we are still at war. And I will never understand or why? Both the president and

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the challenger should have been prepared to address this with the strongest words possible. Either we are committed to fighting a war in a very unfriendly part of the world, or we are not. There is no in between or gray area allowed, especially with our commander in chief. Many years ago, I took a fictionwriting class taught by Tom Chiarella, who currently works as an editor at Esquire magazine. He was rough but honest, and his top rule for writing comes to mind, as it also could teach our presidents and their speechwriters something important: Don’t hedge. Don’t say “maybe” when you mean “will,” and don’t say “could” when you mean “should.” Strong writing takes conviction, and for that he was right. But as I hear our president and hopefuls speaking, it’s clear that on the war, they are hedging. We have not closed Guantanamo. We have not withdrawn our troops. And worst of all, we have not heard our leaders say the most important words in the human language and the ones our warriors need to hear the most: “Thank you.” rslabaugh@aspentimes.com

VOLUME 1 ✦ ISSUE NUMBER XX

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


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The four guest suites and family room are on the lower level and also offer the views and sounds of the Roaring Fork River. Steps away from bus service offers convenience into downtown Aspen.

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Aspen | 514 E. Hyman Avenue | 970.925.7000 Carbondale | 0290 Highway 133 | 970.963.3300 Redstone | 385 Redstone Boulevard | 970.963.1061 Glenwood Springs | 1614 Grand Avenue | 970.928.9000

Find more at www.masonmorse.com FB/ColdwellBankerMasonMorse

TW/masonmorse

LN/Coldwell Banker Mason Morse

YT/MasonMorse1

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 If money was no option, where would you travel to this offseason? PETER MULLERY FA I R FA X , VA .

I would go to Peru and tour the ancient ruins along the coast.

PAUL EMACK N A N T U C K E T , M A SS .

I would go to Madagascar just to see the incredible wildlife there.

ANGUS MORRISON TROUTMAN, N.C.

I would go home and see my family. It is so hard to get out of town any time and it would be great to see them more often.

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Regular columnist John Colson is off this week.

When you’re out there, take your chances WHEN I TRAVEL in a grizzly unexpectedly. grizzly bear country Viewing wildlife, (admittedly less often especially the megafauna than I used to and far less found out West, is often frequently than I would the highlight of any like), I leave the bear spray trip. It may be a remote at home. In fact, I’ve never chance, but I’m always even owned a canister of hoping to see a bear, lion, CHARLES it. Never wanted to. My elk, caribou or wolf. At FINN basic rationale, if you can the same time, I’m not call it that, is that I would trying to count coup rather be mauled to death by a bear with a camera, or doing anything than pepper-spray an animal that has as blatantly foolish as cooking right a sense of smell thousands of times next to my tent, sending out olfactory greater than my own. dinner invitations. A little common Honestly, I simply can’t imagine sense goes a long way on the trail, the agony a bear goes through when and in my experience you generally it gets a snout full of capsaicin, and I, have to go out of your way to have a for one, don’t want to be the person personal encounter with one of these responsible for such pain. The second wild creatures. Ninety-nine times out reason, which is actually the stronger of 100, they see or hear or smell us of the two, is that I want to meet the first and — intelligent creatures that wilderness on its own terms. I know they are — want nothing to do with this sounds naïve, and even worse, us, and our obnoxious and hideous cavalier or arrogant. But it is also ways. I think part of what leads to honest. In nearly every way I can our exaggerated ideas of safety is that think of, we as a society are obsessed people forget, or maybe don’t even with being safe. We have tried, in understand, why they want to be in every conceivable way and place, the wilderness in the first place. News from playgrounds to campgrounds flash: It’s not supposed to be safe. It — and all too often these amount to is supposed to be mysterious and at the same thing — to make the world least slightly (and I emphasis slightly) safe, tame, digestible, comfortable, dangerous. (Driving a car is the single and ultimately, bland and soulless. most dangerous thing a person can And nowhere is it more evident do, and yet most of us drive nearly than in our approach to wilderness, daily without a thought about the those few pockets of reservation-like potential disasters.) For those brave habitat we’ve crowded our animal souls who get out of their Winnebagos neighbors onto. and backpack into Glacier National Call me old-fashioned, but to Park or Yellowstone, the whole point my way of thinking, if a mountain is to be in the wilderness with all its lion or grizzly bear or even a stray beauty, sublimity, transcendence, branch from an old tree wants to hardships and dangers. Daisetz take me out, well, hell, that’s part Teitaro Suzuki, a Buddhist monk, said, and parcel of the risk of traveling in “When mountain climbing is made the backcountry, trespassing across easy, the spiritual effect the mountain the animals’ land and home. To go exercises vanishes into the air.” even further, I’m of the school that ‘Safety first, of course, and be believes that we should set aside huge prepared. But, really: There’s got to swaths of country on which human be a line here, somewhere. My sister beings aren’t allowed to set foot on, has jokingly given me the Indian-style or even fly over. Let the animals, at name Eaten-By-Bears. I certainly least the ones that are still out there, hope this isn’t a prophecy, but if it is, have at least a smidgeon of privacy then, well, fair is fair. At least I’ll know and security. My sole argument for I died serving a purpose — helping this is simple: It’s the right thing to do. to fatten a bear up for winter. After But I know it won’t happen any time all, they were here first, and the soon, and therefore, in the meantime, odds of survival are decidedly not in wildlife and human visitors are bound their favor. If anyone deserves to be to interact. pepper-sprayed, it’s us. That means each person’s responsibility when traveling in the Charles Finn is a contributor to backcountry is to know what he or Writers on the Range, a service of High she is doing, and that includes taking Country News (hcn.org). He is the precautions to avoid running into editor of the High Desert Journal.

VOX POP COMPILED BY MAX VADNAIS


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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

SEEN, HEARD & DONE

edited by RYAN SLABAUGH

FIVE THINGS

CHEERS | To a successful Labor Day weekend filled

CHEERS&JEERS

with events. The music festival brought us acts like Mumford & Sons and Kid Rock, which both had the town buzzing. The MotherLode volleyball tournament also filled our downtown parks in Aspen. Now, the events decrease (a little, at least) as we wait for the snow to fall.

TOP 5 PREDICTIONS FOR THE REST OF THE PRESIDENTIAL CAMPAIGNS

JEERS | To the continued funding challenges facing the U.S. Forest Service, which ultimately leads to fewer public lands. In our local case, the Forest Service will be selling West End properties to pay for redevelopment of its Aspen Ranger District facilities. It’s truly unsustainable if we have to sell land every time to pay for agency upgrades.

CHEERS | To an uptick in the construction industry, which has a vital role in the Roaring Fork Valley. Permit activity is up slightly, another sign that the economy is slowly turning around. JEERS | To the recent approvals of ski area expansions in the name of “overcrowding.” While Snowmass was an exception, those in Breckenridge gave the “we’re too crowded” reasoning and it worked. While the forests are public lands and we need to be conscious about loving them to death, building more development on public lands in the name of private commerce is a little hard to swallow.

O5

“Hope, Change” replaced with “Reality, Maintain”

O4

Upcoming debates to be hosted by Dr. Phil

O3

Guam delegates phone it in

O2

Biden wears muzzle, shock collar

O1

Someone will remember we’re still at war

SEND US YOUR TOP FIVE THINGS rslabaugh@aspentimes.com

Fall is officially here … OK, maybe not officially, but all the signs are in place

BUZZ WORTHY S N OW M A SS V I L L A G E

JAZZ ASPEN SNOWMASS ATTENDANCE CLOSE TO 2011

Even without a big sellout crowd — which occurred last year on the Sunday when the Zac Brown Band was headlining — this year’s three-day Jazz Aspen Snowmass Labor Day Festival attendance was comparable to last year’s total. Reached by phone shortly before Kid Rock was to perform on Sunday night, Jim Horowitz, the event’s executive producer, estimated attendance at 6,800 on Friday, 8,500 on Saturday and 6,800 on Sunday for a total of 22,100. Last year’s Labor Day music extravaganza drew an estimated 4,500 on Friday, 7,500 on Saturday and 11,000 on Sunday, which totals 23,000. Horowitz stressed that this year’s numbers were preliminary estimates

and that he felt that the crowd figures might end up being bigger than they were last year. “It’s been a very smooth weekend, really,” he said. “All of the artists have shown up and put on a great show, on time.” — Andre Salvail

ASPEN

ASPEN PRE-K CLASS RELOCATES

When the Aspen School District decided to move its pre-kindergarten class from The Cottage Preschool building into the elementary school, administrators did not anticipate the trickle-down effect of relocating 16 small children. “When we started this conversation last year, I honestly saw nothing but positive things coming out of it,” said Cottage director Christina Holloway. “And now that we have moved, I still see nothing but positive results.”

STAY IN THE KNOW — CATCH UP ON RECENT NEWS & LOCAL EVENTS According to Holloway and Aspen Superintendent John Maloy, the district made its decision to move the class into the lower level of Aspen Elementary for two main reasons: to open up more spaces for preschool children to attend The Cottage by increasing the number of classrooms, and because it makes educational sense for these 4- and 5-year-old kids to be closer to the district’s kindergarten classes. ASPEN

MOTHERLODE CROWNS ITS CHAMPIONS

About 550 teams from all over the U.S. and Canada travel to Aspen each year for the MotherLode Volleyball Classic. With the announcement of another highprofile tournament taking place in Cincinnati on the same weekend, some were left to wonder how it would affect the draw in Aspen.

“Well, they did take some of the pros away from here,” said Leon Fell, the event’s director since 1981. The MotherLode drew a record crowd of spectators on Sept. 1, according to Fell, and the fiveday event, which saw its 40th consecutive year unfold over Labor Day weekend, still managed to draw Olympic talent. Martin Reader and Josh Binstock, of Canada, who competed together this summer in London, appeared in the men’s open division. The duo lost in the semifinals to eventual winners Brian and Tim Bomgren, of Woodbury, Minn. But Fell stressed that the MotherLode is not trying to compete with AVP, which hosted the event in Cincinnati. “We’re not even that type of tournament. We’re the No. 1 grassroots tournament in the country, and that’s what we intend to stay,” he said. — Karl Herchenroeder

“I THINK COWS ARE A GREAT TOOL FOR MANAGING LAND, AND I REALLY LIKE WORKING WITH THEM, BUT I DON’T TRY TO PUT THEM EVERYWHERE.”

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SAL PACE, CONGRESSIONAL CANDIDATE, ON GAS RIGS

PHOTO BY PAVEL OSIAK


THE WEEKLY CONVERSATION

GUEST OPINION COLUMN

by JAIME O’NEILL of WRITERS ON THE RANGE

Giving names to smoke and fire WE NAME FIRES the way we name hurricanes, giving them the identity that comes with our naming. Naming our fears also makes them a little more manageable, which is probably the main reason we go to the doctor, seeking a word for what ails us, because having that name is at least as comforting as the prescription that comes with it. Names provide limitations, dispel mystery, and help to confine the roving imagination of disaster. What’s happening may be terrible, but at least we know what to call it. The fire burning up the road from me has been dubbed “the Chips Fire,” and the smoke from it has kept the town where I live shrouded in a dense and acrid haze for several weeks now. It comes and goes, lifting and dissipating like fog, only

to return during the night, or settle Some of the smaller fires are given back over us in the late afternoons. names, too, but unless lots and lots Currently, the Chips Fire is still of acres get consumed before the burning out of control, only 55 fire gets extinguished, those fires are percent contained as I not recorded in memory, write these words in late don’t become part of the August, with more than folklore of disaster told 65,000 acres burned, and retold by locals who many homes lost, and love to regale newcomers hundreds of people or visiting flatlanders evacuated. with tales of how much The Chips Fire is a harder life can be in the bad one, hard to control mountains than wherever JAIME O’NEILL because it’s burning up it was they came from. and down very steep No one except arsonists ridges in the Feather River Canyon. or masochists wants fire or other That canyon provides one of the bad things to happen, but since bad most scenic drives I know of in the things do, indeed, happen, we take entire Intermountain West, but the what we can from them, comforting verticality that makes it so scenic also ourselves as stalwart survivors makes it nearly impossible to get fire who went days without electricity, crews into strategic places to fight it. who trucked our animals to lower

elevations, or calmly endured the smoke and the anxiety until the dangers were passed. They call the wind Maria, as the song said, though nowadays, they have computers that generate names for hurricanes as soon as they appear on the radar. And, up here in the mountains, we name our fires, parceling out titles for the tales we’ll tell when time has rendered those fires safely distant, when our memories have made them even worse than they were when we were sweating them out, our eyes red with smoke, our minds unsettled by uncertainties about what was yet to come. Jaime O’Neill is a contributor to Writers on the Range, a service of High Country News (hcn.org). He writes in Magalia, California.

DON’T RIDE ON THE SIDEWALK.

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

When William Jennings Bryan spoke audiences listened with rapt attention, as did this crowd in Gosport, Ind., in 1896.

‘THE GREAT COMMONER’ SPEAKS IN ASPEN visiting presidents, ex-presidents, and presidential candidates

are so common in modern Aspen that locals pay little notice; however, when on Labor Day 1895 the most famous orator and politician of his time, William Jennings Bryan, spoke at the Wheeler, the Aspen Tribune described the event as, “The grandest affair ever witnessed in Aspen.”

BRYAN’S VISIT SECURED votes for his quest for the Democratic Party’s nomination for the 1896 election. He was 35 at the time, the youngest candidate to ever seek the presidency. Voters had two chances to vote for him as he was also the Populist Party’s (a dominant party in Aspen) candidate, with a different vice-presidential running mate. Most associate Bryan with the 1925 Scopes Trial where Clarence Darrow called him a buffoon because he insisted that the Bible’s chronology proved Darwin was wrong. Nevertheless, Bryan became the Democratic candidate for president three times and many consider him the father of the modern Democratic Party. Bryan took on the banks, insurance companies and railroads and he charged that they corrupted politics. His was one of the first voices to insist that corporate donations to candidates be made

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known to the public. His greatest following was in the South and Midwest, where farmers complained about a railroad rate monopoly and high bank interest rates. He was seen as a man of the people and for the people; his fiery speeches would resonate with today’s Occupy Movement. Contemporary Republican Party

and preventing the teaching of evolution. When Bryan said he would rather be right than be president, he confounded supporters as well as opponents by taking positions that were not party orthodoxy. He supported his rival’s (President McKinley) Spanish American War, but opposed the annexation of

HIS BOOMING VOICE, RAPID DELIVERY AND ABILITY TO HOLD AN AUDIENCE’S ATTENTION FOR MORE THAN AN HOUR MADE HIM A STAR ATTRACTION.

members would also identify with Bryan. He railed against Federal spending and championed the Christian social issues of his day — promoting prohibition

S e p t e m b e r 6 - 1 2 , 20 1 2

the Philippines as imperialistic. Woodrow Wilson appointed him secretary of state where, as a pacifist, he opposed World War I. Bryan authored many of Wilson’s 14

Points, a blueprint for world peace. Bryan supported himself as an orator and for decades was one of the most popular American speakers. His booming voice, rapid delivery and ability to hold an audience’s attention for more than an hour made him a star attraction. In Aspen he preached to the choir: arguing for the free coinage of silver, attacking the gold standard, and accusing the banks of working against the American people. He spoke longer than two hours alternating between funny anecdotes about Easterners who did not understand bimetallism and detailed explanations of how the banks controlled the recessionboom economy. His following passage was typical, “When you hear a man say there is plenty of money he is the man who has it; the people have it not. He says he believes the gold standard is a good thing for the laboring man; he never says it is a good thing for the capitalist! But the silver man, the farmer, the laborer, says he wants bimetallism because he believes it will be a good thing for him. Because the capitalist says he wants the single gold standard for the benefit of the working man, the farmer, the laborer; he is going to jam it down his throat regardless of consequences to himself.” Labor Day 1895 included an exciting one-mile bike race and speeches during the day by other notables, but for the many who packed the Wheeler to hear and to see their political champion, Bryan’s presence was unforgettable. 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 LIBRARY OF CONGRESS


LEGENDS & LEGACIES

FROM the VAULT

compiled by THE ASPEN HISTORICAL SOCIETY

W HO WA N T S T O BE J U D GE ?

1917 J U D GE M UGF E R

PHOTO COURTESY OF THE ASPEN HISTORICAL SOCIETY

IN A SEPT. ,  ARTICLE, the Aspen Democrat-Times found it noteworthy that on “October 2nd Judge Mugfer will leave for Salt Lake City to enjoy his first vacation in twentyseven years. Judge Mugfer goes to visit his son Al Mugfer, who is super of one of the big mines of the Mormon state and expects to have one big time for a month. In the absence of Judge Mugfer Aspen will be without a police judge and justice of the peace as no one has been named for the latter position to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Judge Henry Tourtelotte. Who wants it?” The image shows, from left to right in the back row, Edward C. Groscurth, John Mugfer and Al Mugfer. The three women, left to right, are Gladys Mugfur, Adeline M. Groscurth and Elizabeth Mugfur. The three children on their laps are, left to right, Mildred Groscurth, Ed Groscurth and Edwina Groscurth.

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FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

GEAR of the WEEK

edited by RYAN SLABAUGH

NEED TO KNOW

85

• 100 percent Merino wool • 195 NTS Lightweight UPF 35 • Cool to cold-weather baselayer

SMARTWOOL MEN’S LIGHTWEIGHT CREW TOP With emphasis on the word “lightweight,” this shirt eliminates a lot of chafing and coverage issues provided by other clothes. It’s tuckable and form-fitting so it keeps close to your body as it moves around. Plus, it’s made of 100 percent Merino wool, meaning you can work up a good sweat and not worry about offending the ladies — too much. — Ute Mountaineer Staff

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PHOTO COURTESY MARMOT


SNOWMASS + ASPEN MOUNTAIN + ASPEN HIGHLANDS + BUTTERMILK

SEASON PASSES ON SALE NOW! SUPER EARLY DEADLINE SEPTEMBER 14.

SEASON DATES: Snowmass: November 22, 2012 – April 14, 2013 Aspen Mountain: November 22, 2012 – April 14, 2013 Aspen Highlands: December 8, 2012 – April 21, 2013 Buttermilk: December 15, 2012 – April 7, 2013

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The Mountain Collective – Four Dream Destinations One Pass. $349 adult. $229 Child. Purchase before November 19, 2012. Prices shown for adult passes when purchased by the Super Early Deadline, September 14. The Classic Pass is back! Call or go online for pricing and sale locations. www.aspensnowmass.com/classicpass

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www.aspensnowmass.com It’s easy to purchase or reload your pass by phone, online or in person: CALL: 877-282-7736 or 970-923-1227 ONLINE: www.aspensnowmass.com/seasonpass IN PERSON: Aspen Mountain Ticket Office: Monday – Friday, 9:00 am – 4:30 pm, Saturday – Sunday, 10:00 am – 4:00 pm Two Creeks Ticket Office: Monday – Friday*, 8:15 am – 4:45 pm *Through November 9

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FROM ASPEN, WITH LOVE

GUNNER’S LIBATIONS

by GUNILLA ASHER

NEED TO KNOW 2 oz of Silverpeak Vodka

COCKTAIL: MUDDLED FISH

3 cucumber wheels 1 basil leaf ½ oz fresh lime juice Muddled and topped with Swedish Fish Bitters Served up or on the rocks

WELL THIS ONE TAKES an acquired taste. I am not sure what the bartender was thinking when he made this one for me to write about, but he was pretty proud of himself when he slid it over. He muddled cucumber and basil with Silverpeak vodka, added a little lime juice and I missed watching him add his secret ingredient — Swedish bitters. Being as I am Swedish, you think I would have loved it. Not so much. But you might. Meanwhile, I am still wondering if the guy was messing with me. 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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THINKSTOCK PHOTO


WINEINK

WORDS to DRINK BY

by KELLY J. HAYES

WINES WORTHY OF A BIG CITY TABLOID WHEN IN NEW YORK, I indulge in the guilty pleasure of reading that fish wrap that Rupert Murdoch publishes. I admit it. When asked upon check-in at my hotel what paper I prefer in the morning, I opt for the New York Post. So it was this past Monday, perusing the Post that I came across two wine stories that were positively “Post-ian” in their perfection. The first, a short note in the gossipy Page Six column (which for whatever reason was actually on page KELLY J. 12) detailed a crisis HAYES in the Hamptons. Yes, this summer, shops and eating establishments were running out of Rosé just before the big Labor Day weekend. According to Page Six, Banzai Burger in Montauk was down to their “last three-liter bottles of Whispering Angel after selling 50 cases.” And Zabi’s in Southampton had just stems and seeds, so to speak, when it came to their stashes of Domaine Ott and the local’s choice, Roman Roth’s refreshing and oh-so-pretty in the glass, Wölffer Estate Rosé. Oh the humanity. Next was a story about two gents, out of towners, but who no doubt had that Goldman Sachs smell about them, dining at the venerable eatery and former speakeasy, “21.” They ordered two bottles of the legendary Petrus 1982. Wine director Phil Pratt, happy to fulfill the request, went to the equally legendary secret wine cellar below the restaurant (actually in “19,” the building next to “21” on 52nd Street, but that’s a story for another time) and decanted two of his five bottles of the wine for his guests. According to the Post’s writer Anne Karni, the bill for dinner and drinks for the pair came to 18,737.18 (the wine was 8,320 a bottle), including a 1,494 sip for the taxman and a handsome 400 gratuity. The articles reminded me, once again, that as great as wine is, the

XXX PHOTO

stories that are inspired by it can be even better. Wine can stir quests, stimulate memories and enhance tales that last for years. By example, I recently met Pitkin County Commissioner candidate John Young (this is not an endorsement, just a wine story). When John found I had an interest in wine, he regaled me with a story that was more than a decade in the making and has a punch line so good it rings true more than 20 years later.

expensive on the list.” Here he pauses, looks to a place in the sky and seems to conjure the moment he first tasted the wine. “Velvet. That’s the only word I can use to describe what I drank.” It was a red wine from a Duoro Valley maker named Caves Borlido and the vintage was 1964. John bought six of the restaurateur’s eight bottles, brought them home, and he still remembers where and with whom he drank each one. On subsequent trips he searched

his friend Bill Dinsmoor at the Main Street Bakery. “Bill,” he said, “get out your best wine glasses, a loaf of bread and some cheese. I’m bringing a bottle of the ’64 Caves Borlido.” When he got to the bakery, John carefully opened the first bottle with great anticipation. “This will either be vinegar or the best wine you ever tasted,” he said to Dinsmoor. He poured a glass and handed it to his friend, waiting for the verdict. There in the Main Street Bakery,

It seems that John has the good fortune to have married a women whose family hails from Portugal. Over the years he has made numerous journeys there and developed an enduring appreciation for their wines. In 1980, on the trip that he and his wife Linda were wed, he had a wine epiphany. “It was in a restaurant named Pelé (after the Brazilian soccer sensation) in the city of Aeviro,” John recalls as though it were last night. “The owner recommended a wine that was maybe 15, but among the most

in vain for more of his beloved wine. There was a’68 and a ’70, but the elusive ’64 was not to be found. That is, until one day in 1990. John walked into a Lisbon wine shop and, while perusing the bottles, was gobsmacked to find, yes, the 1964 Caves Borlido that he so coveted. “I began shaking,” he recalls, as he checked the corks and the necks to determine their quality. He packed his wine and flew home. When he arrived at the Aspen Airport at 9 a.m. he promptly phoned

while the morning crowd was slurping coffee and downing eggs for breakfast, Dinsmoor put the glass to his lips. He took a sip, looked at John and exclaimed, “Well it sure ain’t vinegar!” And both men will tell that story for as long as they live. 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

GOODBYE, SUMMER. HELLO, FALL! LORD, IT HAS BEEN a busy summer, and fall looks no less daunting. But, trust me, I’m not complaining. This summer brought me to farmers’ markets, new restaurants, pairing dinners, fundraisers and a lot of experimenting in the kitchen with the interesting and convenient accesses to great ingredients at the AMIEE WHITE Whole Foods BEAZLEY Roaring Fork. And, thankfully, it seems that every summer there are more and more events centered on food, farming, community and savoring what is grown in the valley. Beginning with the Chili Pepper and Brew Fest, followed by an extraordinarily crazed Food & Wine Classic, until the new Rocky Mountain Oyster Festival & BBQ over Labor Day at Ajax Tavern, every day there is something new in the food world to enjoy. Recently I attended the kick-off party for Eat Drink Local Week, which was a wonderful way to gather the efforts of so many and bring awareness to the local food that our restaurant chefs cherish. My hope is that next year the event will be expanded even farther to the mid and lower valley, which has equally dedicated chefs and growers. At the Slow Food Roaring Fork fundraiser hosted by six89, and Chef Mark Fischer, we had an amazing meal prepared by some of Colorado’s finest and most innovative chefs. In addition to Fischer, they included Barclay Dodge from Pacifica, Aspen; Alex Seidel, of Fruition, Denver; Frank Bonanno from Mizuna, et al, Denver; Lon Symensma of ChoLon Modern Asian Bistro, Denver; Jim Butchart from the Aspen Skiing Co.; Will Nolan from Eight K at Viceroy Snowmass; Bryce Orblom, Chef de Cuisine at six89, Carbondale; and John Chad Little and Chef de Cuisine at The Pullman, Glenwood Springs. It

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was a remarkable lineup, one perhaps only rivaled by that of Greenalicious in July, a benefit to support Children’s Health Foundation. Like Slow Food’s fundraiser, each course at Greenalicious was enlightened and showed the lengths the chefs from around the nation (who donated their time) will go for a cause they advocate. My favorite dishes at Greenalicious were the

Meats: If the weather holds, this should be one great night! The Roaring Fork Food Policy Council and the Community Office for Resource Efficiency (CORE) join CRM to kick off the Local Foods Challenge, a two-week challenge featuring a checklist of personal and political actions that begins on First Friday. The night will include an outdoor screening of “In Organic

Center, Carbondale. According to the RFFC, food has historically been a popular bartering item. Sharing food has been around forever and is just common sense; there’s nothing new here except that we’ve forgotten to do the simple things in life and how this all began: with sharing. Saturday, Oct. 20: Rock Bottom Ranch Annual Harvest Party, Basalt.

Emma Farms wagyu ribeye prepared by Chef Rob McCormick of Element 47 (the restaurant formerly known as Montagna at The Little Nell) and the masterfully deconstructed tropezienne of Palisade peaches, black berries and chevre mousseline by Chef Lincoln Carson of the Mina Group of San Francisco. It was perhaps the single best dessert I’ve had in my life. Slightly sweet, tart and a balance of texture, beautifully presented. The crunch of pistachio made it a work of perfection. But that’s all in the past. Here’s what local food nerds can look forward to in the weeks ahead: Friday, Sept. 7: First Friday Local Food Celebration at Crystal River

We Trust,” CSA farm showcase and slider samples from Crystal River meats. Bring a lawn chair. The Carbondale Food COOP will also be hosting a celebration on First Friday as they officially unveil their expanded space and offerings. Thursday, Sept. 20: RFFPC Fall Equinox Harvest Tour and Celebration, Carbondale. From 5-7 p.m. Bike tour begins at Third Street Center and visits the town’s best gardens. Return to Third Street at 7 p.m. for a potluck dinner followed by harvest storytelling. The Community Bread Oven will be fired up, so bring goods to bake. Wednesday, Sept. 26: Local Food Meetup & Food Swap, Third Street

The Ranch turns into a harvest festival with apple-cider pressing, pumpkin carving, storytelling, farm games, a silent auction and much more. An afternoon of local, delicious food and live music by the Hell Roaring String Band. Car-free event, so bike, walk or take the shuttle. 10 a person. Kids are free. 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 a contributor to Aspen Peak and the travel website EverettPotter.com. Follow her on Twitter @awbeazley1, or email awb@awbeazley.com.

PHOTOS BY AMIEE WHITE BEAZLEY


by AMIEE WHITE BEAZLEY

AT SIX89’S HARVEST SOCIAL MY FAVORITE main course of the night at the recent Slow Food Harvest Social at six89 was Viceroy chef Will Nolan’s “Biscuits and Gravy”: Milagro Ranch slow-braised ribeye cap, Avalanche Midnight Blue cheese biscuit, Eagle Springs black kale and debris gravy.

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ARTS&ENTERTAINMENT

MUSIC/ART/FILM/LITERATURE

LABOR DAY FESTIVAL: AGES OF ROCK

Kid Rock

Mumford & Sons proved you could rock without a single

instrumental solo. Trombone Shorty showed how New Orleans jazz and R&B could be the foundation for a festival-size rock show. Steve Miller demonstrated that decades-old rock songs, played countless times on radio, could still sound fresh. You Me & Apollo established that a little-known act playing on a side stage could get a crowd rocking. And to top off Jazz Aspen Snowmass’ 2012 Labor Day Festival, Kid Rock validated the idea that rock ’n’ roll, even in its middle age, could still be the music of attitude and rebellion.

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THE LABOR DAY FESTIVAL kicked off Aug. 31 in Snowmass Village with Miller giving a lesson in how to be an aging rocker without being an oldies act. The 68-year-old didn’t shy away from his long list of hits — “Fly Like an Eagle,” “Jet Airliner,” “Swingtown,” “Rock’n Me” and “The Joker” as an encore. But Miller mixed it up with old blues tunes and a stretch of songs that highlighted his unexpected prowess on acoustic guitar. Sugarland followed, and though the country-pop act’s presentation is fairly one-dimensional — centered around the big voice of Jennifer Nettles — it was enough to make the set interesting. Being seven months pregnant and confined to sitting in a chair didn’t seem to hamper Nettles’ singing.

ALL PHOTOS BY STEWART OKSENHORN


by STEWART OKSENHORN

Trombone Shorty & Orleans Avenue, an opening act on Sept. 1, gave the main-stage performance of the weekend. Shorty — born Troy Andrews — was raised in the New Orleans jazz tradition, but he certainly isn’t confined by it. With Shorty on trumpet and vocals as well as trombone, the band offered hints of New Orleans, with a version of the classic “St. James Infirmary,” but more often swung into hard-hitting funk and even a bit of hip-hop. Beyond styles, Shorty and his band brought both overwhelming energy and powerhouse musical talent to all their tunes. In their local debut, British folkrockers Mumford & Sons lived up to their hype as the band of the moment. The group — a quartet, backed occasionally by a fiddler and a horn section — is unique in that it plays no instrumental solos at all. Instead, it relies on a songwriting technique that, while formulaic, is effective. Most songs start slow, often with exquisite vocal harmonies, and then build into dynamic crescendos of banjo, acoustic guitar and pounding drums. Lead singer Marcus Mumford also took some impressive turns at the drum kit. The audience responded enthusiastically to songs such as “Little Lion Man” and “The Cave”

— and to the new tune “I Will Wait,” which bodes well for the band’s new album, “Babel,” due out later this month. Sept. 2 opened with Vintage Trouble, an oldschool soul band whose leader, singer Ty Taylor, channeled the energy and moves of James Brown. Michael Franti & Spearhead, playing the Labor Day Festival for the fourth time in the past six years, were the known quantity, delivering the usual soulful, uplifting and audiencefriendly mix of reggae and rock. Franti made several forays into the crowd and brought onstage a posse of kids and an 81-year-old gentleman. The discovery of the weekend was You Me & Apollo, a folk-rock outfit dominated by singer-songwriter Brent Cowles. With odd looks and mannerisms reminiscent of Brett Dennen and a voice that echoed My Morning Jacket’s Jim James, Cowles led his five-piece band through distinguished sets on a side stage. His voice, powerful but quirky and distinctive, was impossible to ignore. Kid Rock was the epitome of the self-absorbed, attitude-filled rock star; his festival-closing set was equally heavy with the F-word, shout-outs to his hometown of

Detroit and references to Kid Rock himself. But he also has an excellent voice (however digitally enhanced it might have been), a sense of humor and lightness (the song “I’m F---ing 40” is laugh-out-loud funny), and a wide range of styles (country, thug rap, hard rock), all of which he embodies naturally.

CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Michael Franti, Marcus Mumford, Sugarland, Brent Cowles.

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3 FRIENDS, 1 MISSION, 2 CONTINENTS

THREE FRIENDS PLAN TO CLIMB PEAKS IN NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA WHILE GIVING BACK ALONG THE WAY by AMANDA CHARLES

TOP: Ryan Sarka and Jonathan Ronzio on the ridgeline going up Castle Peak. BOTTOM: Jonathan Ronzio, Ryan Sarka and Ethan Lee on top of Highland Bowl.

CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS

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there were those nights of boozing, of late-night

philosophical talks between friends within the walls of college apartments. The nights spent tossing around a future filled with plans to change the world. FOR MOST, the 3 a.m. conversations are packed away like the rest of the college belongings somewhere in our parents’ attics. But nevertheless, as traditional as the tossing of the cap at graduation, we make our way to our careers at advertising agencies, doctors’ offices, marketing firms, schools, banks and so on. Why? Because, let’s be honest, where exactly are those wild adolescent ideas going to take us? There are some who are trying anyway. At 23 years of age and fresh out of college, Jonathan Ronzio, Ryan Sarka and Ethan Lee are willing to

TO START, THE THREE WILL TOUCH DOWN IN ARGENTINA, WHERE THEY WILL SUMMIT MOUNT ACONCAGUA AT 22,841 FEET, AND, AFTER MONTHS OF TRAVEL BETWEEN, WILL END THE TRIP WITH THE SUMMIT OF MOUNT MCKINLEY, OR DENALI, IN ALASKA AT 20,320 FEET. drop everything to find out. Beginning in early January, the three friends will set out from Aspen to accomplish a project they came up with in college called “Between the Peaks,” a six-month-long journey across North and South America to summit two of the world’s greatest peaks while volunteering with 13 nonprofit organizations in 11 different countries along the way. To start, the three will touch down in Argentina, where they will summit Mount Aconcagua at 22,841 feet, and, after months of travel between, will end the trip with the summit of Mount McKinley, or Denali, in Alaska at 20,320 feet. From now until the beginning of the expedition, the three plan to raise 40,000 to cover the cost of the climbs, gear, living and traveling expenses and the hiring of a film crew to chronicle the entire trip for documentary purposes. According to Jonathan, Ryan and TOP: Jonathan Ronzio on Castle Peak. MIDDLE: Ryan Sarka on a bike race in Breckenridge BOTTOM: Ethan Lee and Jonathan Ronzio trek in the Ventana Wilderness in Big Sur, Calif.

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CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS


Ethan, however, who plan to live out of a camper van as they travel through 11 countries and complete a weeklong volunteer project in each, the summiting of the two mountains — while personally fulfilling and exciting — will not be the primary focus of the trip. “All of us have talked a long time about wanting to climb mountains in North and South America,” Jonathan said. “We got into the mindset that so many people go on climbs just to have another mountain under their belt, and we wanted to make our trip much more than checking a peak off the list.” Jonathan, who left a job at a video-production company out of New York a year ago to pursue a mountaineering dream here in Aspen, came up with the name “Between the Peaks” to focus on the idea that true success lies not in personal achievements but in the ways in which an individual can impact and give back to a community. “The most important goal was to make the project diverse so we could split our time and immerse ourselves within these communities,” Ethan said. “We sought and formed relationships with small organizations that don’t necessarily have a lot of international funding in order to make the biggest difference possible.” Ethan, who has continued a lasting friendship with Jonathan since high school and came to Aspen to fulfill similar aspirations, says his excitement lies within the anticipation of the journey, of the people and experiences he will witness along the way. ASIDE FROM THE obvious challenge of summiting the two mountains, the three men foresee the hardest part to be the conflict of pulling themselves away from every project and leaving a community for another after only a week’s worth of work. “We only have six months to do so much, and with every new country will come the uncertainty of a new place and environment,” Ethan said. “We truly don’t know what will happen from one place to another, but I suppose that’s the part that turns us on the most.” On the other hand, the three refuse to turn a blind eye to the deadly consequences each mountain has demonstrated to fateful climbers who have gone before. Separate from their individual

THE DETAILS SPONSORS ALREADY ON BOARD: 1. Justin’s Nut Butter 2. Event Video Company

ORGANIZATIONS: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

Save the Wild Chinchillas Peace Corps Eco Volunteer Up Sports for Development Al Natural Resort Essence Arenal Project Bona Fide Art for Humanity Perkins Educational Opportunities Foundation 10. Chico Mendez Reforestation Project 11. CHOICE Mexico 12. Habitat for Humanity 13. UNICEF Canada

PLACES: 1. Argentina 2. Chile 3. Peru 4. Ecuador 5. Colombia 6. Panama 7. Costa Rica 8. Nicaragua 9. Honduras 10. El Salvador 11. Guatemala 12. Mexico 13. United States 14. Canada

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triumphs — like triathlete and renowned snowboarder Ryan, who successfully rode his bike across America, rock-climbing enthusiast Jonathan, who climbed glaciers in Switzerland and New Zealand, and thrill-seeker Ethan, who claims his first summit on Mount Washington to be the force for an infatuation with climbing from then on — together the three work daily to prepare for their biggest climbs yet. So far here in Aspen, the men have fourteeners Pyramid Peak and Castle Peak under their belts and at the end of the month will look to the summiting of Mount Rainier in Washington state — a glacier climb with a bottom-to-top elevation gain of 13,000 feet — as their biggest prep for the summiting of Denali. But, Jonathan said, if push comes to shove and weather conditions aren’t favorable, or if the majority is against moving forward, they know better than to jeopardize their lives — and everyone else’s, for that matter — just for the summit. “Last May, we went back east to New Hampshire for a Presidential Traverse,” he said. “The first day, we made it to the summit of Mount Madison, and we were feeling great and ready for the next. All of a

between being all in and being smart. … We might hire a guide who knows the mountain, but we will definitely not hire anyone to carry our stuff.” Moreover, for Jonathan, Ethan and Ryan, no amount of climbing could bring them more fulfillment than the volunteer work they will offer to the organizations within each country. As the group recalls, if anything were to snowball from the trip, it wouldn’t be a compulsion to climb another mountain but rather a desire to share their story with schoolchildren and pass on the message that there is always a way to achieve your own goals while seeing the world and making a difference. With less than four months to go until three young friends leave everything they know to chance and embark on a halfyear journey full of unknowns, the biggest motivation they will carry with them is the truth that there aren’t many times in people’s lives when they have the opportunity to experience a trip of this magnitude and dedicate

AS THE GROUP RECALLS, IF ANYTHING WERE TO SNOWBALL FROM THE TRIP, IT WOULDN’T BE A COMPULSION TO CLIMB ANOTHER MOUNTAIN BUT RATHER A DESIRE TO SHARE THEIR STORY WITH SCHOOLCHILDREN AND PASS ON THE MESSAGE THAT THERE IS ALWAYS A WAY TO ACHIEVE YOUR OWN GOALS WHILE SEEING THE WORLD AND MAKING A DIFFERENCE. sudden, we were in the middle of 80mph winds. … We could have pushed on but instead turned around. … Sometimes it doesn’t work out, and that’s OK.” According to Ethan, they have discussed the possibility of hiring a local guide who knows the mountains and can direct them up the best routes. “There are people who will argue you aren’t a mountaineer unless you tackle it completely yourself,” he said. “I definitely respect that view, but there is also a fine line you tread

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their time to something this big. “Everyone has one life to live, and many talk about wanting to see the world,” Jonathan said. “This trip is our way of fulfilling that desire to see the world while helping people and the environment. Maybe there isn’t a profit or publicity in the end, but if by doing this we can communicate that there is a high point in life, that by helping others and finding a new existence you can reach a greater summit, then we together have done our part.”

S e p t e m b e r 6 - 1 2 , 20 1 2

CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS


AROUNDASPEN

The SOCIAL SIDE of TOWN

by MARY ESHBAUGH HAYES

MORE ART CRUSH WITH SO MANY beautiful people in attendance and with so many photographs, I just had to do another week with the Art Crush, given by the Aspen Art Museum on its campus alongside the Roaring Fork River. The Park City, Utah, home of JonEric and Amanda Greene is featured MARY with a big article and ESHBAUGH HAYES many photos in the September-October issue of Mountain Living magazine. The couple bought 55 acres of ranch land in Park City to develop a 10-lot subdivision, keeping one building site for themselves among old cottonwood trees and alongside two creeks. In order to put the house exactly where they wanted, Amanda and Jon-Eric put a tepee where they thought they wanted the house and camped in it often until they got the site just right. Then they built their house. Jon-Eric is a commercial real estate broker and developer in Park City. He grew up in Aspen, the son of Maryanne and the late Peter Greene. He and Amanda have three children. Undercurrent ... With the Craig Ranch (formerly the Vagneur Ranch), the Child Ranch and the Stranahan Ranch all for sale, it is truly the end of an era in the Roaring Fork Valley.

ART CRUSH

From left are Stephen Burns, Kate Neisser, Helyn Rosenberg and Michael Alter.

ART CRUSH

Teresa Lopez-Castro and Luis Gispert.

ART CRUSH From left are Sally Hansen, Joe and Sherry Felson and Steve Hansen.

ART CRUSH

From left are Elaine Nee, of Netjets, one of the sponsors of the event, and Kristi and Mim Bostick.

ART CRUSH From left are Charles and Melissa Balbach, Philae Knight and John Bace.

ART CRUSH From left are Morris Wheeler, Joanne Cohen and Gretchen Berggruen.

ART CRUSH

Richard Goodman and his son, Jordan Goodman. P H OTO S B Y M A RY E S H BA U G H H AY E S

ART CRUSH

From left are Nicole Vogel, Jack and Lynn Cohen and Nancy Mayer. A S P E N T I M E S . C O M / W E E K LY

27


AROUND ASPEN ART CRUSH The whole Bishop family came to the Art Crush. From left are Wills Baker, Archer and Sandie Bishop, Courtney and Baker Bishop, Kristen and Michael McDermott and Thompson Bishop.

ART CRUSH

From left are Julie Lieberman, Capera Kyan and Andrea Fiveezynski.

ART CRUSH

Mara and Don Rubell.

ART CRUSH From left are Cindy Rachofsky with Bob and Soledad Hurst.

ART CRUSH Bill and Susana Kretschmar.

ART CRUSH

Sandy and Art Soares.

ART CRUSH Lynn Whittum, left, with Lisa Houston.

ART CRUSH

From left are Minnie Dubiher, Kathy Stover and Karin Luter.

ART CRUSH

From left are Dan Tanzicci, Ellen LipskyKarasz and Blair Asbury Brooke.

ART CRUSH Alison Pincus, left, with Nathalie Gerschel Kaplan.

28

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

âœŚ

S e p t e m b e r 6 - 1 2 , 20 1 2

ART CRUSH Mark and Robin Levinson.

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


CURRENTEVENTS

SEPTEMBER 6-12, 2012

edited by RYAN SLABAUGH

SEE “Beasts of the Southern Wild,” starring Quvenzhane Wallis, shows Sunday through Tuesday, Sept. 9-11, at the Wheeler Opera House.

Editor’s Note: As of deadline, our calendar database was not working properly, meaning we could not access events in Aspen, Basalt, Carbondale and El Jebel. We apologize for the inconvenience. Find all the events at www.aspentimes.com

LIVE ENTERTAINMENT FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7 Rocky Mountain Rob and Fish Fry 6:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m., the Edge Restaurant and Bar: in the Timberline Condominiums above the Snowmass Village Mall Rocky Mountain Rob (one-man jazz/blues entertainer) will be playing a two-hour set during a traditional fish fry on the new patio (inside in case of weather) at the Edge. Please come by for beer/wine/cocktail deals, great food and entertaining music. Call 314-517-1324.

DOBROIST JERRY DOUGLAS PLAYS SATURDAY,

Snowmass Balloon Festival 7:25 a.m, Snowmass Village Softball Field. Highest and longest running hot air balloon festival in Colorado with more than 35 hot air balloons, balloon night glow, music, food and more. Call 1800SNOWMASS. Snowmass Village Rotary Wine Festival 12 p.m., Snowmass Village Mall. Celebrate extraordinary wines from around the world and delectable cuisine from local chefs. Call 1800SNOWMASS.

9.8

AT BELLY UP

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 15 Snowmass Balloon Festival 7:30 a.m., Snowmass Village Softball Field. Highest and longest running hot air balloon festival in Colorado with more than 35 hot air balloons, balloon night glow, music, food and more. Call 1800SNOWMASS.

HEAR Dobroist Jerry Douglas plays Saturday, Sept. 8, at Belly Up.

PHOTO COURTESY FOX SEARCHLIGHT PICTURES/ STEWART OKSENHORN

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

29


edited by RYAN SLABAUGH

Editor’s Note: As of deadline, our calendar database was not working properly, meaning we could not access events in Aspen, Basalt, Carbondale and El Jebel. We apologize for the inconvenience. Find all the events at www.aspentimes.com

J I M P A U S S A PORTRAITPHOTOGRAPHY

HEAR Guitarist Pat Metheny leads his Unity Band to a performance on Saturday, Sept. 7, at the Wheeler Opera House.

Snowmass Village Rotary Wine Festival, Snowmass village Mall. Celebrate extraordinary wines from around the world and delectable cuisine from local chefs. Call 1800SNOWMASS. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 16 Snowmass Balloon Festival 7:30 a.m., Snowmass Village Softball Field. Highest and longest running hot air balloon festival in Colorado with more than 35 hot air balloons, balloon night glow, music, food and more. Call 1800SNOWMASS.

YOGA & EXERCISE ASPEN 970.948.5886

WWW.PAUSSA.COM

JIM@PAUSSA.COM

SAVE THE DATE WHEN: Saturday, September 8, 12pm-4pm WHERE: Aspen Recreation Center WHAT:

Doggie Day and Splash

Does your dog like to swim? Or does he like to have a good time playing Frisbee and running around with other dogs?

30

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

Ragnar Relay Colorado, Snowmass. Begins in historic Breckenridge and leap frog to Vail and finishes up in Snowmass. More than 180 miles split between team members, through the most beautiful trails and roads the Rocky Mountains have to offer. Call 877-837-3529. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9 Ragnar Relay Colorado 12 p.m., Snowmass Begins in historic Breckenridge and leapfrog to Vail and finishes up in Snowmass. More than 180 miles split between team members, through the most beautiful trails and roads the Rocky Mountains have to offer. Call 877-837-3529.

Doggie Day at the ARC is the perfect opportunity for you and your best friend to do a little of both. Don’t worry if your dog is not a swimmer.... there will be fun activities for the water-shy as well. The entry fee is $5 and your dog must be current on rabies vaccinations and get a long with other dogs. All proceeds will go to Lucky Day Animal Rescue. Please join us for fun in the pool and out and meet some new friends all while supporting Lucky Day!

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 Race For The Stars 8 a.m. - 1 p.m., YMCA of the Rockies-Snow Mountain Ranch Trail Duathlon (5k run/25k bike/5k run), and Children’s Duathlon. A high altitude Duathlon on beautiful mountain trails in the heart of the rocky mountains, only 60 miles from Denver. The race will be great for first timers, as well as offer a new challenge to seasoned veterans. All proceeds benefit the Shining Stars Foundation, which provides recreational and sport programming for children with cancer and life threatening diseases. Call 970-726-8009.

UNITY BAND TO A PERFORMANCE ON SATURDAY

9.7

AT THE WHEELER OPERA HOUSE. THE COMMUNITY SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9 Sunday Service at the Aspen Chapel 9:30 a.m. - 10:30 a.m., 0077 Meadowood Drive at the Castle Creek Roundabout. The Aspen Chapel offers a Sunday Morning Service year-round at 9:30 a.m. The Aspen Chapel promotes an open and progressive theology, spiritual enrichment, and peace through interfaith engagement. The Chapel is open to all people. There are no insiders therefore there are no outsiders. Everyone is welcome. The Aspen Chapel is located at the Castle Creek roundabout. For more information please contact 970-925-7184 or info@ aspenchapel.org. Call 970-925-7184. Sunday Worship at Snowmass Chapel 9 a.m., Snowmass Chapel is located behind the fire station, 5307 Owl Creek Road, Snowmass Village. Snowmass Chapel nondenominational worship service every Sunday at 9 a.m. Sunday School and toddler care during the service. Creekside Cafe is open daily from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. for coffee; free Wi-Fi. Stop by and see us. Call 970-300-1213.

www.luckydayrescue.org

S e p t e m b e r 6 - 1 2 , 20 1 2

P H OTO B Y J I M M Y K AT Z


LOCAL

MARKETPLACE

PLACE AN AD >> ASPENTIMES.COM/PLACEAD | (970) 925-9937 | FAX (970) 925-5647 | CLASSIFIEDS@ASPENTIMES.COM | MORE AT ASPENTIMES.COM Aprilia Sports City 250 2009

Audi A6 1998

Audi Q7 4.2 Premium 2007

"8% 7 DMJNBUFDPOUSPM IFBUFE TFBUTNJSSPST SPXTPGTFBUT -FBUIFS/FXUJSFT CSBLFT BMUFSOBUPS CBUUFSZQMVT NJMFTFSWJDF)JHI NJMFT L XJUINVDIMJGFMFGU Great Deal $5,888 Bob 970-390-4651 - Gypsum

"QSJMJB4QPSUT$JUZ  NJMFT DDBVUPNBUJD SPZBMCMVFDPMPS

"VEJ"EPPS(PPEDPOEJUJPO  "VUPUSBOTNJTTJPO1PXFS TFBUT1PXFSXJOEPXT$%QMBZFS CFJHF/FJM NJTTJPOLJET!IPUNBJMDPN 3,700 or best offer 963-9308

"VEJ21SFNJVN-0"%&% PSJHTUJDLFSQSJDF  $29,500 970-948-3426

Chevrolet Tahoe LT 1997

FORD 350 PU 1992

Ford Dualy Flatbed Pickup 1959

Ford F150 2007

- 7 )1  NJMFT MFBUIFSTFBUT 5IVMFSPPGSBDL XFMMNBJOUBJOFE

$MBTTJD0OFUPO 4JYDZMJOEFS TUSBJHIU HBTFOHJOF XJUINPVOUBCMF MJGUDSBOFGPSFBTZQJDLT/PCPEZ EBNBHF OFFETTPNFFOHJOFXPSL (SFBUQSPKFDU MPUTPGQPUFOUJBMGPS XPSL PSDPMMFDUPS $2,900. 970.379.1280

- 7FOHJOF 8% ,NJMFT BVUPNBUJD 1PXFSXJOEPXTMPDLT TBUFMMJUFSBEJP ".'. wDISPNF XIFFMT4QSBZCFEMJOFS UPXQBDLBHF

$3700 970-309-1410

Y -7 HBTNBOVBMUSBOT POF UPOF GMBUCFEXJUIHPPTFOFDLIJUDI BOECVNQFSIJUDIIFBEBDIFSBDL HSFBUXPSLUSVDL EPPSDSFXDBC NJMFT OFXXJOETIJFME $2500 obo. David 970.618.2003

Ford F350 2007

Ford Mustang Coupe 1968

GMC Savanna 2004

Ground HeaterE1100 2003

Y9--7%JFTFM5PSRTIJGU41% "VUP5SBOT 5PX$PNNBOE4ZTUFN 1SFNJVN".'.$%$-,&YDFMMFOU $POEJUJPO$SBOFMJGUTB5PO  .JMFT $26500 970-309-2119

3FCVJMU)0FOHJOF DPNQVUFSJ[FE GVFMJOGFDUJPO IJHIQFSGPSNBODFFMFD USPOJDT3FXJSFE TQFFEBVUPNBUJD MJNJUFETMJQSFBSFOE$VTUPNTUFSFP

(.$4BWBOOB"8%(PPEDPOEJ UJPOL"VUPUSBOTNJTTJPO-)% -BEEFS3BDL"ESJBO4UFBM4IFMWJOH 6OJUT$POEVJU#PY#FMPX/"%"

$15,000 Please call Bob 970-390-4651 Gypsum

$7,500 970-948-0243

(SPVOE)FBUFS& 5IBXT DVSFTDPODSFUF TRGU ISTSVOUJNF IST&Y DFMMFOUDPOEJUJPO"MTPMJLFOFX YCMBOLFUT $13,250 OBO 970-319-0121

Harley Davidson Dyna Lowrider 1997

HARLEY DAVIDSON ROAD KING 2006

Honda Element 4D EX 4WD 2009

Jaguar Convertible XJS 1989

Jeep Grand Cherokee 2007

&YDFMMFOUDPOE,NJMFT XJOETIJFME QFSGPSNBODFFYIBVTUBOEJOUBLF EVBMGSPOUCSBLFT IJHIXBZCBST OFXDVTUPNTBEEMF QMFOUZPG DISPNFBOEDVTUPNBEEPOT $5,900 970.389.4456

$PCBMU#MVF %SBHPO'MZ'BJSJOHXJUI HIPTUGMBNFT TUFSFP 6MUSB-PXFST OFXUJSFT 3JOFIBSU&YIBVTU FYUSB DISPNF .VTUBOHTFBU  NJMFT See more photos online. $13,500 970-456-2033

LMPXHFOUMFNJMFT "MMPZXIFFMT )UETFBU #JLFSBDL 3NUTUBSUFS &YUSBTFUXJOUFSTUVETX SJNT NPSF&YDFMMFOUDPOE $22k KBB 970-925-9996

-7  NJMFT BVUPNBUJDUSBOTNJTTJPO

(SBZYKFFQXJUI IJHIXBZ NJMFT-FBUIFSJOUFSJPS SFNPUFTUBSU VQHSBEFETUFSFP BOEUJOUFEXJOEPXT 1SJDFELCFMPX/"%"SFUBJM -PDBUFEJO&BHMF $11,750 970-390-9787

Jeep Grand Wagoneer 1987

KTM 450 EXC 2006

Land Rover Range Rover HSE 2005

Mercedes Benz 380 SL 1982

Mercedes ML 350 - 2006

+FFQ(SBOE8BHPOFFS-JNJUFE FEJUJPO1PXFSXJOEPXT 1PXFSTFBUT 4JMWFSXJUIXPPEQBOFMJOH$MFBOJOUF SJPS NJMFT$IVDL

3BOHF3PWFS)4& 6OEFS NJMFT QPXFSFWFSZUIJOH UBOMFBUIFS BMXBZTHBSBHFE

$4,000 obo 970 309 5188

,5.&9$&YDDPOEJ UJPOFYUSBTJ[FHBTUBOLOFX SVCCFS#JLFJO$BSCPOEBMF 3JEEFOCZPMEHVZPSJHPXOFS 5PEE!#VMM.BSLFU8PSMEDPN $3495 970.544.1707

EPPSDPOWFSUJCMFXJUIUPQT HB SBHFLFQU BMXBZTTFSWJDFEBOENBJO UBJOFE(SFBUDPMPS3VOTBOE%SJWFT &YDFMMFOU1PXFS4UFFSJOH QPXFS CSBLFT BVUPUSBOTNJTTJPO GBDUPSZBJS $12,750 970-925-2001

"--XIFFMESJWF 4JMWFSX-JHIU(SFZMFBUIFS*OUFSJPS  NJMFT4VOSPPG IFBUFETFBUT 4PTTZTUFN (14 BMMUIFFYUSBT "MMTFSWJDFQFSGPSNFEBU&VSPQFBO "VUP8PSLT7FSZDMFBO $18,000.00 970-471-6264

Mitsubishi GSX Eclipse 1991

PHAETON MOTORHOME 2010

POLARIS 1998

Saturn VUE 2008

Subaru WRX 2004

.JUTVCJTIJ(49&DMJQTF ,.JMFT%0)$5VSCP"8% 4VOSPPG HSFBUDPOEJUJPO

&YDFMMFOUDPOEMPBEFE%JFTFM FOHJOF BVUPMFWFMJOHKBDLT 0OBO HFO IPVTFIPMESFGSJH CBUIXSPPNZ TIPXFS FYUSBTJOLDBCJOFUJOCESN 2CFE 2TPGBCFE FOUFSUBJODFOUFS JOD57T QMVTNVDINPSF$167,580 970-887-9177 or 303-985-9550

"VUP 1IPUP "ET

Acura MDX 2001

Cadillac Brougham 1992

$BEJMMBD#SPVHIBNEPPS(FO UMZVTFEDPOEJUJPO-FBUIFSJOUFSJPS 1PXFSXJOEPXT4JMWFS+FTTJDB $1000 OBO (970) 618-9448

Ford F250 1985

-7 TQFFE 9  NJMFT $5500 970-927-6575

$4700 

$2,250 561-212-4954

$30,500 561-212-4954

SOLD!!!

$10,000 970-925-1960

$17,900 208-961-1029

Only 68k miles

$13,000 OBO (970)306-8986 or (970)306-3216

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

31


Toyota Camry 2010

PXOFS LNJMFT DZMJOEFST "VUPNBUJD EPPS TFUTPGUJSFT TVNNFSXJOUFS &YDFMMFOUHBTNJMFBHF TLJGJU

SOLD!!!

$16,995 OBO 970-544-5651 or 970-274-4517

Toyota RAV4 2010

Toyota Tacoma 2006

Triumph 1976

#POOFWJMMF

SOLD

"DDFTTDBC 753%0GG3PBE1LH TQFFENBOVBM LNJMFT OFX4OVHUPQ &YDFMMFOUDPOEJUJPO $15,000 970-923-4258

Volkswagen Sportwagon TDI 2010

YAMAHA FJR AE 2007

(FIM-PXIPVST#VDLFU 'PSL BOE)PFBUUBDINFOUT8FMMNBJO UBJOFE TUPSFEJOEPPSTZFBSBSPVOE HSFBUDPOEJUJPO3VOTHSFBU

UVSCPEJFTFM LNJ NQH XIJUF NPPOSPPG IFBUFETFBUT OFX TOPXUJSFT BVUPUSBOT CMVFUPPUI$% FYDFMMFOUDPOEJUJPO $22,500 970-948-5150

4QPSU5PVS  NJMFT$ZOUSJGJDBM$MVUDI QBEEMFTIJGUFST "GFXTDSBUDIFT "MXBZTHBSBHFE/FXSFBSUJSF

$IJME$BSF-JDFOTFE /FX"TQFO)PNF $IJMEDBSF %BZT /JHIUT 8FFLFOET )PMJEBZT 1MFBTF$BMM

&YDBWBUJPO Little Digs Excavation - Utilities - Sewer Lines - Foundations - Retaining Walls - Grading - Demolition

970-928-0486

.BTTBHF5IFSBQZ

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$MFBOJOH4FSWJDF 1SPQFSUZ .BOBHFNFOU

$06/53:."*%0'"4 1&/FTU &YDMVTJWF$BSFGPS&MJUF $MJFOUFMF$MFBOJOH 4IPQQJOH &SSBOET  

1SPQFSUZ.BOBHFNFOU )PNF.BJOUFOBODF BOE3FQBJST -JGF-POH3FTJEFOU 3FMJBCMFXJUI(SFBU 3FGFSFODFT $BMM+PIO!

.PUPSDZDMFT

-&9643908/&34 8*/5&31"$,"(& #MJ[[BDLXJOUFSUJSFT SFNBJOJOH TJ[F 13XJUISFBS TFBUPOFQJFDFXJOUFS GMPPSNBU  QI 

5PZPUB4DJPOGPVS OFXUJSFT VOEFSL NJMFT 6TFBTBVUJMJUZ WFDIJDMFPOMZIBTESJW FSTFBU0#0$BMM ,BUFBU

/JTTBO"MUJNB(9& PS0#0 EPPS6TFEDPOEJUJPO  "VUPUSBOTNJT TJPO$%1MBZFS1PXFS XJOEPXT#MVF

)J1PJOU.PUPSTQPSUT (SBOE"WF (MFOXPPE4QSJOHT $0

6UJMJUZ5SBJMFST Y%VBM"YFMXJUI #SBLFT)%7FSZ$MFBO 0#0 

SOLD! $IJMESFO#BCZ *UFNT

8FMEJOH

Do you ever need a Bookkeeper/Assistant but not everyday? You can count on me! Over 8 years of experience.

+3.PCJMF8FMEJOH  +PF3PJDF ISGVMMTFSWJDFXFMEJOH BOEGBCSJDBUJPO BOZXIFSFBOZUJNF BOZUIJOHDFSUJGJFEBOE JOTVSFE +3.PCJMF8FMEJOH QSFQBSFEUPNFFUZPVS OFFET

Judy Kohl

970-319-0044

32

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

✦

2009 KTM 85XC for sale J O  F Y D F M M F O U DPOEJUJPO$PNFTXJUI -PUTPGFYUSBT 0#0*GJOUFSFTUFE DBMM PS&NBJM8JMMJBN1PUFBU !  03 XJMMJT!HNBJMDPN

S e p t e m b e r 6 - 1 2 , 20 1 2

1PUUFSZ#BSO,JET5XJO 4J[F$BUBMJOB#FE8IJUF &YDFMMFOU$POEJUJPO-JTB 

Thousands of others have proven this by selling their vehicle in this section.

4 Sale

925-9937 • www.aspentimes.com/placead

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$2,500

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KTM 520cc 2002

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$9,000 OBO 970-471-4252

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4FSWJDF%JSFDUPSZ

$22,100 970.379.1280

5SBOTQPSUBUJPO

Turbo Diesel Skid Loader

 

Gosh, thanks. More than 71 percent of adults read a newspaper in print or online each week. (PJOH0VUPG#VTJOFTT -BEEFST&MFDUSJDBM1BSUT GUUPGUGJCFSHMBTT MBEEFSTIVOESFETPG FMFDUSJDBMQBSUT (.$"8%7BO.BLF 0GGFST 4UPSBHF5SBJMFSTBOE DPOUBJOFST FNQUZ GVMM  'PS4BMF3FOU 

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Toyota 4Runner 1995

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STAFF HOUSING

Summer housing available now in Snowmass Village $550 per room

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

33


PS&YFDVUJWFPGGJD FT TIBSFESFDFQUJPO QFSNP 135 W. Main Aspen Victorian. 970-379-3715 #""#$4'0GGJDF $BMMPS 4FFXXXHVMMTUVEJPDPN GPSNPSF

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

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

)JEF8IJMF:PV4FFL Need more people but, don’t want anyone to know your business is taking applications and resumes?

Place a conďŹ dential help wanted ad! You receive a “blindâ€? e-mail address in your ad and an “apply onlineâ€? button that both forward to YOUR e-mail, yet keeps your company completely confidential.

This service free with your help wanted ad! Call 866-850-9937 or e-mail classiďŹ eds@cmnm.org to place your ad!

/FX$POEPT "TQFO4DIPPM%JTUSJDU #3 UP  #3 UP  #3 UP  .VTUXPSLJO1JULJO$UZ  

Short Sale Specialist

ASPEN

Did you know you might be able to sell your house even if you owe more than its market value?

$2,595,000. Brokers protected. 970-925-6840 or 970-948-2186.

430 West Main Street .JYFEVTF[POFE7JDUPSJBO DPNQMFUFMZSFTUPSFEJO 5PUBMPG TRGUPOB TRGUMPU .VMUJQMFEFWFMPQNFOUPQQPSUVOJUJFT JODMVEJOHIJTUPSJDMPUTQMJUBOE5%3hT )JHIWJTJCJMJUZ $3,250,000 Ruth Kruger 970-404-4000 / 970-920-4001 Kruger & Company XXX,SVHFSBOE$PNQBOZDPN

ASPEN

ASPEN

BASALT

LOCATION-LOCATION-LOCATION

Top Floor Downtown Condo -BSHFUPQGMPPSPOFCFESPPNDPOEP0OMZ CMPDLTUPUIF(POEPMB1MFOUZPGOBUV SBMMJHIU1SJWBUFEFDLGBDJOHOPSUIXJUI WJFXTUP4NVHHMFS3FE.PVOUBJO 8PPECVSOJOHGJSFQMBDF HSBOJUFDPVOUFST BOEIBSEXPPEGMPPSTUISPVHIPVU $649,500 TOM CARR 970-379-9935 Leverich & Carr Real Estate XXXBTQFOSFJOGPDPN

Let’s work on that! 379-4997

ASPEN

ASPEN

AABC 3 Bedroom Condo 5PQGMPPS CFESPPNDPSOFSVOJU$POWF OJFOUMPDBUJPOOFBSEPXOUPXO"TQFO MFTTUIBONJMFT BOEMPDBMTLJBSFBT SFNPEFMJODMVEJOHOFXQBJOU BEEFE XJOEPXT 1FSHPGMPPSJOH OFXDBCJOFUT BOEDPVOUFST TUBJOMFTTTUFFMBQQMJBODFT BOENPSF"TTJHOFEQBSLJOH $485,000 TOM CARR 970-379-9935 Leverich & Carr Real Estate XXXBTQFOSFJOGPDPN

Elegant Brush Creek Retreat

NJMFTGSPN$P[Z1PJOU3BODI TRVBSFGFFU0OTFDMVEFEBDSFT &YQBOTJWFWJFXTGSPN8PPEZ$SFFLUP *OEFQFOEFODF1BTT

$2,790,000

970-710-1573 WildOaksAspen.com Buyer Broker Protected

1270 Snowbunny Lane 1SJTUJOFSFNPEEVQMFYPOPQFOTQBDF XJUIHPSHFPVTWJFXT1SJWBUF RVJFU TQF DJBMTQPU.PWFJO OPEFGFSSFENBJOU CFE CBUI BQQSPYGU

Michelle James Broker/Co-Owner

%VSBOU%#35PQFOECMEH2VJFU"TQFO GPSFTUWJFXPVUCFESPPNXJOEPXYGUMJWJOH SPPNYGUXJOEPXT1BOPSBNJDWJFX "TQFO WBMMFZ 3FE.U'PVSGPPUIJHICBS4XJWFMIJHI DIBJST8PPECVSOJOH'QMBDF&MFWBUFEIFBSUI GUDFJMJOHT NJSSPSFEXBMMT5JGGBOZhT&O USBODFXBZ##28BUDIJOHGJSFXPSLT5SBJM MFBEJOHUP(POEPMB4LJJOTLJPVU$MPTFUPUPXO &OPVHIBXBZGPSQSJWBDZ%FTJHOFECZCBDIFMPS %FOWFSEFWFMPQFS%FDPSBUFE GVSOJTIFE*OUFSPS EFTJHOFS5BYFTZS-PXEVFT   Brent Waldron. Chaffin Light RE. 379-7309

There’s a reason there are so many auto photo ads in our paper.

RESULTS!

We guarantee interested readers. Price your vehicle right and you’ll get results. rXXXBTQFOUJNFTDPNQMBDFBE

34

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

ASPEN

âœŚ

S e p t e m b e r 6 - 1 2 , 20 1 2

Aspen Junction- Mountain Views (SFBUWBMVFGPSNJEWBMMFZCFESPPN TJOHMFGBNJMZIPNF.BHOJGJDFOUQBO PSBNJDWJFXTPWFSMPPLJOHUIF&NNB WBMMFZ3FNPEFMFELJUDIFO OFXDPVOUFS UPQT DBCJOFUT BOENPSF 4PVUIGBDJOH XJUIQMFOUZPGTVOBOEMJHIU $449,000 TOM CARR 970 379-9935 Leverich & Carr Real Estate XXXBTQFOSFJOGPDPN


Basalt

#FBVUJGVM"DSF)PSTF1SPQFSUZ 4' MPHIPNFOFBS3VFEJ CE CB)PSTF #BSO 4IPQ 8BUFS3JHIUT

$495,000 970-309-2000 Aspen Associates Realty Group

COMMERCIAL - VAIL

3BSF0QQPSUVOJUZUP#VZPS-FBTFBMMPS QBSUPG TRGUPGSFUBJMPGGJDF SFTJEFOUJBMTQBDFJOQSJNFMPDBUJPOBU UIF(BUFXBZUP-JPOTIFBEBOEOFX CVTTUPQ EJSFDUMZBDSPTTGSPN 1BSLJOH4USVDUVSF4IPSUXBMLUP(POEPMB

$7,900,000 or $59/SF+$9 CAM Peter Papangelis Coldwell Banker Distinctive Properties 970-376-3784 PeterP@Vail.net

CARBONDALE

COMMERCIAL - ASPEN

COMMERCIAL - ASPEN

Beautiful Mid-Valley Home -PDBUFEJOUIFIFBSUPGUIF3PBSJOH'PSL 7BMMFZ UIJTTQBDJPVTTUPSZ CFESPPN IPNF   TRGU JTPOFPGUIFCFTU QSJDFEIPNFTJOUIFNJEWBMMFZ "EEJUJPOBMPGGJDFTQBDF)JHIDFJMJOHT /JDFGJOJTIFT#VJMUJODBSHBSBHF $388,000* *Subject to short-sale lender approval TOM CARR 970 379-9935 Leverich & Carr Real Estate XXXBTQFOSFJOGPDPN

ASPEN PRIME LOCATIONS!

ASPEN PRIME LOCATIONS!

Commercial Development

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

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SOUTHERN COLORADO

Near Colorado City On I-25 35 Acres - $35,000. Electricity and road Camp, hunt, fish, retire Financing - $263.60 mo. 719-210-9339 mdinvestors@aol.com

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

4FUUFSGJFME#SJHIU

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

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13*$&3&%6$&%504&--'BCVMPVT #%#"GBNJMZIPNF IPSTFQSPQFSUZ PS JODPNFPQQPSUVOJUZPOBDSFTJO"TQFO 4DIPPM%JTUSJDU4FQBSBUF#%DBSFUBLFS "%6BOEPGGJDFBSUTUVEJPTUPSBHF TIFET;POFEGPSQPTTJCMFEVQMFYBOE IPNFCBTFECVTJOFTT4PNFTFMMFS GJOBODJOHQPTTJCMF $1,099,000 Shanta Heath (720)252-2256 Carol Dopkin Real Estate, Inc. Shanta@Caroldopkin.com

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"TQFO3FBM&TUBUF#SPLFST

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

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S e p t e m b e r 6 - 1 2 , 20 1 2

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1. Write down the # and the time you got the call (these are usually recorded calls). 2. Go to complaints.donotcall.gov or www.donotcall.gov. 3. Follow the steps on the web form. If you arenтАЩt sure if your phone number is registered you can ямБnd out on this same site. As long as your phone number has been registered for at least a month you can ямБle a complaint. A S P E N T I M E S . C O M / W E E K LY

37


WORDPLAY

INTELLIGENT EXERCISE

by JENNY SHANK of the HIGH COUNTRY NEWS

BOOK REVIEW

‘BEAUTIFUL RUINS’ “BEAUTIFUL RUINS,” Washington author Jess Walter’s dashing sixth novel, spans two continents and five decades, creating a panoramic view of the lives it encompasses. The paths of its nine main characters intersect in places as various as Italy, Hollywood, Seattle, and Sandpoint, Idaho, in the course of this sweeping story about artists trying to create meaningful work in the midst of junk culture. The novel opens in 1962 in Porto Vergogna, a minuscule coastal Italian town where young Pasquale Tursi carries on his late father’s business as the proprietor of the Hotel Adequate View. He receives few visitors apart from an American who comes once a year to scratch out a few pages of a

by JOEL FAGLIANO

| edited by WILL SHORTZ

NOTEWORTHY novel about his experiences in World War II. But then beautiful actress Dee Moray arrives — on leave from the set of the movie Cleopatra — and Pasquale learns she has stomach cancer. The book then shifts to presentday Hollywood, where a producer’s assistant, Claire Silver, encounters the now-elderly Pasquale, searching for the actress he met long ago. He arrives on the same day screenwriter Shane Wheeler comes to pitch his idea for a movie about the Donner Party, which Claire incredulously summarizes as, “An effects-driven period thriller about cowboy cannibals?” Three hours of sorrow and degradation, all to find out the hero’s son is … dessert?”

1

PUT A LID IN IT

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3

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ACROSS 1

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38

Common exclamation after “Well” Some G.I.’s Like the Beatles Norah Jones or Cher Land in South America Big employer in Moline, Ill. Bitterness It’s salty Storied C.S.A. commander Onetime Ethiopia colonizers Banned book of 1928 “___ Baby” (song from “Hair”) Group that’s got your no.? Hawaiian priest Gender abbr. Leans Bad way to run It’s madness Put up with Mag. wheels Source material for Broadway’s “Seussical” “___ dreaming?” Oscar-winning role for Cotillard “Anne of Green Gables” town End of the line? Paradoxical one Seaman’s swig Like some communities Time’s 1930 Man of the Year Slap-happy sort?

64 67 68 69 70 72 73

74 76 79 81 82 83 85 87

88

92 95 96 97 98 100 101 104 106 107

112 115 116

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

Razor handle? Japanese model Bad service result? Away’s partner Kind of heart valve English author Elinor Word that keeps the same meaning if you move its first letter to the end 1955 Grant/Kelly thriller References Western climax Spike Smokey the Bear spot, e.g., in brief With repercussions Sorority letters Like one saying “Who, little old me?” World’s first certified gold record, 1942 A couple of Adobe shade Reactor safety org. Judge’s issuance Bolt from Jamaica Kid’s repeated rejoinder Ecologists’ study Kanga’s offspring Fort Sill’s home: Abbr. Source of the line “They say miracles are past” “Sing a Song of Watergate” comic Former General Motors vehicles Toddler’s wear

117 Where to park a parka? 118 Others: Sp. 119 No-goodnik 120 Planted 121 Announcer Hall 122 Former Mercury 123 Up

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 18 19 21 26 27 31 32 33 35 37 38

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“I really should be going” Lazybones, maybe Preambles Sounded like an ass “South Park” boy Look through some blinds, say Take an ax to Place to find a crawdad “Bye” Bomb Behave Shout to a diva “The Kite Runner” protagonist Mauna ___ Spike, once Verbal groans Nirvana achievers Cooked (up) Any of the French Antilles Russian royal ___ Tzu (dog) Class action? Nose out The “M” of MB It may be said with the wave of a hand Alley ___ One of the Canterbury pilgrims “Cat on ___ Tin

S e p t e m b e r 6 - 1 2 , 20 1 2

41 44 45 46 47 51 52 53 55 57 60

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Roof” Not worthy of Swiss watch brand 1962 John Wayne film Main $$$ overseer F.D.R. program Some online reading Starbucks size Talking doll that debuted in 1960 “___ You” (1955 Platters hit) Org. for vehicle financing, once It’s relatively easy to find a parking spot for Title Spoken Charlotte and others ___ Romeo Leaves “Solid Gold” host Marilyn Mock response to a friend who pulls a practical joke Blown away Radio host John Speedy subatomic particle Voice quality Paul Anka’s “___ Beso” Series of bars, for short “Don’t have ___, man!” Hut cover Lush Warned someone off, in a way This above all? Loving feeling? Starts liking

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“Beautiful Ruins” is hilarious, packed with jokes about Scientology, reality TV, MFA students who write books of “linked short stories called Linked,” artsy Sandpoint residents, and Botoxed Hollywood players. But there is nothing frivolous at the novel’s core, which becomes a beautiful, moving contemplation of the many opportunities people miss in love and work, even as they’re trying their hardest to do the right thing, however difficult.

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‘Beautiful Ruins’ Jess Walter 352 pages, hardcover $25.99, Harper, 2012.

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— Last week’s puzzle answers — 93 94 99 101 102 103 105 107

Acute uneasiness, with “the” Watchful Johannesburg area Be on high? La estrella mas brillante Bluish-gray What the nose knows Start of a memo

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heading D-Day transport: Abbr. Mountain lake Storage item … or one of six in this puzzle? Uppity sort Mike holders Hugs, in a love letter Unedited

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

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S O D S


Your BEST FRIEND is waiting for YOU!

ALEX AND OLIVER

Alex and her brother Oliver were found running loose on Prince Creek Road outside of Carbondale. They are very cool, goodlooking dogsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;who look like Labradoodles or Lab/German Wirehaired Pointer mixes, 1.5 years old. Happy, friendly and quite well-behaved. Alex and Oliver are great with people and other dogs. It would nice if they could stay together but they will do well if adopted separately.

FIONA

Black short-haired Chihuahua mix female about 2 years old. Turned in with Priscilla, Rodney and Lizzy due to death of their owner in late July. Shy at first but now super friendly. Loves people.

SABANA

2-year-old tan+white short-haired Chihuahua mix female. Terribly shy but wants to please. With a gentle touch, she will come sout of her shell quickly. Good with other dogs, too.

FREDDY

Handsome 6-yearold Pomeranian who gets along well with people and other pets. He can be a bit cranky around his food, so he will do best in an adult household.

PEE WEE

2-year-old shorthaired Chihuahua mix male. Very friendly. Good with small children and other dogs. Good on leash. A very cute little dancerâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;likes to stand on his hind legs.

SAM

9-year-old Chihuahua/Beagle mix. White with brown spots. A little plump. Turned in with Rodney, Lizzy and Fiona due to death of their owner in late July. Super sweet and loves rubs. Adorable!

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.

RODNEY

Male Chihuahua mix about 5 years old. Very friendly and sweet. Turned in with Priscilla, Lizzy and Fiona due to death of their owner in late July. Very outgoing. Seems good with other dogs.

ANUBIS

8-year-old purebred American Dingo female who gets along well with people and other dogs.

See dogsaspen.com for more animals. LUCY

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

OPEN 7am-6pm EVERY DAY 970.544.0206

PRISCILLA

LIZZY

Short-haired Chihuahua mix female. About 5 years old. Turned in with Priscilla and Rodney and Fiona due to death of their owner in late July. Very shy but appears to come around quickly.

PRINCESS

Happy, friendly, 8-year-old Border Collie/Lab mix. Shy with strangers but warms up very quickly once she gets to know you. A favorite with volunteers!

BEAR

Gentle, friendly, affectionate, 3-year-old Pit Bull female found wandering the streets of LA. Brought to Aspen to start a new life. She is the hardest dog to photograph to show how sweet she really is. Give her a chance, please.

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.

Aspen/Pitkin Animal Shelter 101 Animal Shelter Road

â&#x2014;&#x2020;

North of Nell Unit 3K /NE"EDROOM ONEBATHATTHEBASEOF!SPEN-OUNTAIN ADJACENTTOTHE'ONDOLA5NDERGROUNDPARKINGANDSTORAGE AREA7ALKTORESTAURANTS BUSESANDENTERTAINMENT

Price Reduced $1,560,000 $1,450,000

Call Today for a Preview of Your New Home */%2!#:!+s"2/+%2 JRACZAK SOPRISNETs  s  sRACZAKREALESTATECOM ,)'(4(),,2/!$s3./7-!33 #/,/2!$/

www.dogsaspen.com

W ater...more precious than gold.

5 Acres on the Roaring Fork River Two adjoining parcels of rare and private property with over 500 feet of pristine river frontage just 10 minutes from Aspen. A unique ďŹ shing compound with over 11,000 sq ft of new construction. $22,400,000 WaterstoneWayAspen.com

Price Reduced

S pectacular Riverfront Setting This is the ultimate family compound! Riverfront home and guest house and a short walk to the Woody Creek Tavern. A spectacular private setting with a pond, large yard and mature trees. Estate includes a majestic log main house (4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, 4,490 sq ft) with a charming 2 bedroom, 2 bath guest home. $4,200,000 $3,900,000

KIM COATES 970.948.5310 Cell 970.925.2811 OfďŹ ce Kim.Coates@sothebysrealty.com

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

39


New Listing

Aspen Highlands Townhome s Ski-in/ski-out access just steps from the door s 5 bedrooms, 5 full, 2 half baths, 6,456 sq ft s Generous ямВoor plan s 6AULTEDCEILINGS TIMBERBEAMS CUSTOM CABINETRY MAPLEHARDWOODmOORING s 4WO STORYSTONElREPLACE s 4OPOFTHELINEPROFESSIONALCHEFSKITCHEN s 0RIVATEHOTTUB OVERSIZEDTWOCAR GARAGEWITHAMPLESTORAGE s 6IEWSOFTHE-AROON#REEK6ALLEY s )NCLUDES2ITZ#ARLTON!MENITYPACKAGE $5,600,000 2AIlE"ASS\

New Listing

Maroon Creek Club Townhome

Owl Creek Home

Owl Creek Home #1

Spacious 4 bedroom townhome 3KIACCESSTOTHENEW4IEHACKLIFT /NTHE-AROON#REEK#LUBFAIRWAY 0RIVATEUNDERGROUNDPARKING ELEVATOR $4,350,000 Ed Zasacky | 970.379.2811

4 bedroom, 5 bath, 3,862 sq ft end unit Den could function as 5th bedroom 0ERFECTSKIACCESSANDMOUNTAINVIEWS -ULTIPLEDECKSFOROUTDOORLIVING   0ARTIALLY&URNISHED -AUREEN3TAPLETON\

New Listing

Owl Creek Home #23

New Listing

Amazing Views of Highlands & Tiehack

3INGLEFAMILYHOME SKI INOUTTO4WO#REEKS 4 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, 3,862 sq ft 3NOWMELTEDDECKS HOTTUB CARGARAGE 6IEWSOFTHE3NOWMASSSKIAREA   &URNISHED -AUREEN3TAPLETON\

Luxurious ski-in/ski-out townhome 4 bedrooms, 5 baths, 3,534 sq ft $ENORTHBEDROOM TWOCARGARAGE *USTMINUTESFROMDOWNTOWN!SPEN $4,350,000 $3,800,000 Larry Jones | 970.379.8757

4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, 2,007 sq ft 7OODmOORS GRANITESLATElNISHES -OSTDESIRABLELOCATIONINTHE6ILLASOF!SPEN !SSIGNEDPARKINGOFF STREETPARKING   &URNISHED ,AURIE,AING\

Snowmass Club Townhome 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 1,676 sq ft .OWLIVESLIKEA4(2%%BEDROOM FORTHE02)#%OFABEDROOM !SHORTWALKTOGOLF TENNIS lTNESSSPA $1,795,000  &URNISHED 2OCHELLE"OUCHARD\

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

ASPENSNOWMASSSIR.COM

Aspen Times Weekly: Sept. 6 edition  

The Aspen Times Weekly reaches thousands of readers living in and interested in Aspen, Colorado. In this edition, we feature three local kid...

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