Issuu on Google+

‘BRINGING COMMUNITIES TOGETHER’ FRIDAY, 7 • 5 • 13 | VAILDAILY.COM | FREE

New emphasis placed on summer Resort officials working to implement new summer activities now permitted on Vail Mountain under recently passed legislation. A3

Vail America Days parade draws a crowd A myriad of patriotic floats filled the streets of Vail on Thursday in celebration of the Fourth of July. A2 COMMENTARY

JUSTIN MCCARTY | JMCCARTY@VAILDAILY.COM

Vehicle floats carrying local Girl Scouts turn onto Gore Creek Drive as the girls hand out cookies to spectators at the Vail America Days Fourth of July parade on Thursday in Vail Village.

WEATHER

WALL STREET

ALEC MORITZ

DJIA 15,025.90, +56.14 NASDAQ 3,443.67, +10.27

St. Clare of Assisi School

Late storms High 69; low 47 Weather, C28

20

“Mother Nature impressed upon me how this goes. I still recall the moment like it just happened. I remember this when I think about the crew in Arizona whose moment brought death. ... I know this, too, looking at that picture. We weren’t better or smarter. Just luckier.”

YOUR NEWS

ANSWERLAND

NEW classified ads In today’s edition. C1

The reporters at the Vail Daily will do their level best to find answers to any questions you might have about life in our fair valley. Email your questions to NEWSROOM@VAILDAILY.COM

Landmark Residences Luxurious private residence with spectacular ski-slope views offered from $2,280,000 to $4,900,000. Please call for further details on purchase incentives and to schedule your private tour. The McSpadden Team LandmarkResidences.com 970.390.8808 hmcspadden@slifer.net

DON ROGERS, A6

INSIDE BUSINESS CALENDAR COLORADO COMMENTARY CROSSWORD HIGH LIFE OUR WORLD SPORTS SCOREBOARD TOWN TALK Vol. XXXIII, Issue 19

A14 B27 A36 A6 C27 B1 A24 A38 A47 A16


Local & Region A2 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | Vail Daily

Vail celebrations attract thousands Vail America Days Independence Day parade salutes the USA By John LaConte Special to the Daily

VAIL — It’s not uncommon to see large crowds in Vail, but it’s only once per year we get to see so many people concentrated into one area. Thousands of people lined streets between Vail and Lionshead villages on Thursday for the Vail America Days parade, an annual Independence Day celebration featuring 80 or so floats, both comical and ceremonial. Driving a original World War II Willys Jeep, Edwards resident Buddy Sims said he was honored to be able to pilot the vehicle in salute of Maj. William Bird Mounsey, who always attended the Vail parade, but died last year. “He was one of the few guys in WWII who was given a star on his combat infantry badge, because he stayed in occupied Germany,” Sims said. Sims, a veteran of the Vietnam War, was joined by fellow Vietnam veteran G.E. Scott and WWII vets Alan Aarons and Herb Rubenstein. “I’m 92 years old, I walk fine, but it’s nice to be here in this Jeep with these guys,” Rubenstein said. Not far behind Rubenstein and Sims was a relic from the post-WWII boom, a pristine red fire truck from 1953 that once belonged to Eagle County’s Gilman Fire Department. Being a motorized event, vehicles like the Gilman firetruck were often as much of a sight to behold as the floats they powered. A 1966 Chevy Corvette

driven by Vail local Bill Bain won the best motorized vehicle float. “They gave us a really nice plaque,” said Bain. “I love it.”

50TH ANNIVERSARY THEMED Floats that recognized Vail’s 50th anniversary were popular this year, with the Aukamp family driving a “five decades of fun” float and Ski and Snowboard Club Vail winning best youth float with their “50 years of awesomeness” float honoring ski racers like Lindsey Vonn, Sarah Schleper and Mikaela Shiffrin, who were members of Ski and Snowboard Club Vail before turning pro. Even the floats that were going for laughs — like Cordillera’s disco-themed, multi-person bicycle — were peppered with shout-outs to Vail’s 50th. Ten-year old Finn Dippy said the Trinity Church float was his favorite. “They take garbage and turn it into music,” he said. And he meant it quite literally. Using old buckets, pails and piping, the Trinity Church group played a musical number, accompanied by dancers, to win the parade’s musical marching award. Parade organizers tout the celebration as “one of Colorado’s largest Fourth of July parades,” a reference to both the parade itself and the crowds it attracts. Getting to the parade usually means joining a procession of your own on I-70. By 10 a.m. the interstate was a parking lot, with people in cars backed up to West Vail awaiting their opportunity to join the celebration.

DECKED OUT IN RED, WHITE AND BLUE Most of the parade-goers were outfitted in red, white and blue or some sort of USA-themed garb. Dressed in cut-off jean shorts, Vail Valley resident Robbie Prechtl said

JUSTIN MCCARTY | JMCCARTY@VAILDAILY.COM

A puppeteer paints the crowd red with an oversized Uncle Sam artist puppet during the Vail America Days Fourth of July parade Thursday in Vail.

AWARD WINNERS Most Distinctive (The Gallegos Award): Vail Valley Medical Center. Best in Show: Vail Resorts. Best Float: Vail Daily. Best Marching/Performance: Trinity Church. Best Youth Category: Ski and Snowboard Club Vail. Most Original: Vail Mountain School. Motorized: The Thunderbird representing America with his dress was of paramount importance to him when assembling his parade getup. “I’m not sure if the idea to actually cut the jeans off well above the knee like this was of American inception, but we sure have taken to it,” he said with a laugh.

VAIL AMERICA DAYS, A10

JUSTIN MCCARTY | JMCCARTY@VAILDAILY.COM

Youth from the Vail-Eagle Hockey Mountaineers throw candy to children during the Vail America Days Fourth of July parade Thursday in Vail.

Xssentials to me.

730 nottingham road, avon 970.949.4638 www.xssentials.com

“Technology for living allows me to answer my front door from anywhere in my house.”

vail aspen denver


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A3

Summer visits to Vail continue to grow By Lauren Glendenning lglendenning@vaildaily.com

VAIL — As the town of Vail and Vail Mountain try to shape their future, the sight of thousands of people in town this weekend could foreshadow many summer days to come that don’t necessarily fall on holiday weekends. The Fourth of July is the town of Vail’s busiest day of the year, and if the town of Vail and Vail Resorts get their way, summers in Vail could begin to rival winters here — almost. With the passing last year of the Ski Area Recreational Opportunity Enhancement Act, Congress paved the way for American ski resorts to offer recreational activities beyond the typical skiing, snowboarding and hiking. The legislation allows things like

ziplines, mountain bike terrain parks, ropes courses and disc golf courses, and specifically prohibits tennis courts, water slides and water parks, swimming pools, golf courses and amusement parks. There’s a vagueness to the language in the legislation, though, which is why the U.S. Forest Service is still working on how it will implement the new policy. The process is taking longer than Vail Mountain officials anticipated, said Chief Operating Officer Chris Jarnot. “They’re still working through that process. We’ve been communicating with them both locally and in Washington,” Jarnot said. “We expect at some point this winter they’ll conclude that process.” U.S. Forest Service District Ranger Dave Neely, of the Eagle/ Holy Cross district, said the process the Forest Service is currently in is known as the “rule making” phase. “It’s a challenging thing to try to put enough specificity to try to capture what’s appropriate,” Neely said. The legislation mentions

specific activities that are allowed or are prohibited, but there are also different interpretations, Neely said. “It says you can have zip lines, but you can’t have golf courses, but what about things like mountain coasters,” Neely said. “Then it uses language like you can’t have an amusement park — well, what defines an amusement park?”

EPIC DISCOVERY PROJECT These are questions Vail Mountain officials want answers to as the resort plans its Epic Discovery project, which would expand summer recreational activities on the mountain. The resort got approval for a first phase, which is currently under construction and includes two ropes challenge courses at Eagle’s Nest and a 1,200-foot zipline that goes from the top of the tubing lift to the bottom of the Little Eagle Lift at Adventure Ridge. Those projects should be completed and open for business by late July or early August, Jarnot said. Future phases, however, include plans for an alpine coaster, which Vail Resorts is calling a Forest

SKAAL HUS #1

(2886)

EAGLE-VAIL

Conveniently located within walking distance to Vail Village and Lionshead in addition to being on the free intown shuttle route. This 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom 1270 square foot condo would make a great Vail home. Enjoy beautiful upgrades, low condo dues, and great rental potential as well. You will not want to miss this one! Offered at $1,395,000

MOUNTAIN COMMUNICATIONS

PHONES AND TABLETS IN STOCK! Mountain Communications and Electronics, Inc.

vail daily building

845-2277

alpine-collision.com

SUMMER, A10

WE HAVE ALL THE LATEST

collision repair

NOW also in

adding, making Epic Discovery about just as much about environmental stewardship as it is about recreation. “That really starts to turn the mountain into a destination in the summertime,” Jarnot said.

AUTHORIZED DEALER IN THE VAIL VALLEY.

the finest for your

Flyer, and more hiking and biking trails, more on-mountain ziplines, summer tubing and a permanent climbing wall, among other activities. But Jarnot said the biggest piece of phase two is the interpretive content and environmental education programs the resort is

THE LONGEST RUNNING AT&T

328-AUTO

convenience

DOMINIQUE TAYLOR | DAILY FILE PHOTO

Savannah Franklin, right, gets some air time on the trampoline at Adventure Ridge. If approved by the Forest Service, Vail Mountain could add a permanent climbing wall and summer tubing to Adventure Ridge, as well as more hiking and biking trails and other summer activities to the resort.

Since 1979

Vail’s increasingly busy summer days could become a more regular occurrence in the notso-distant future

970-949-6702 281 Bridge Street, Vail (970) 476-1450 www.brandesscadmus.com

In Eagle-Vail

Professional Service, Competitive Pricing

WE TRANSFER PHOTOS AND PHONE BOOK NUMBERS!

GLASS AND SCREEN REPAIRS

© 2013 AT&T Intellectual Property. All rights reserved. AT&T, AT&T logo and all other marks contained herein are trademarks of AT&T Intellectual Property and/or AT&T affiliated companies. All other marks contained herein are the property of their respective owners.

since 1989! Family Recipes

state of the art facility

256 MarMot Lane in

EaglE

Bikes/Bike Parts We want your bikes, bike shoes, pedals, bike parts, jerseys, etc. ALSO ACCEPTING ALL TYPES OF SUMMER SPORTING EQUIPMENT

Fish Ta cos

cabbage, d e d d Tilapia se shre Grilledo de gallo, arved withrice and beans. vocado, pic

A v a i l a b l e A n y t i m e , on sa

le on Fridays. 24 YEARS

ONE LOCATION 9 7 0 .9 2 6 . 2121 • IN E D WA R D S P L A Z A BE T W E E N I 7 0 A N D H W Y 6


A4 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

S E R V I NG LUNCH & DINNER DAILY 11AM-10PM CHILDREN’S MENU A V A I L A B L E

Top ski racing names to Rock the Research Nelson, Mahre among legends who will give credit to Dr. Richard Steadman

Prime Rib Night Friday & Saturday

19.95

h a ppy hou r 4:30 - 6pm Daily

Daily staff report newsroom@vaildaily.com

30% OFF DRINKS & APPETIZERS gashouse-restaurant.com

EDWARDS, CO

92 6 - 3613

Share your voice! letters@vaildaily.com

BEAVER CREEK — The Steadman Philippon Research Institute will host their annual Rock the Research event today in Bachelor Gulch. The event will commemorate the silver anniversary celebration of the institute, as well as recognize the contributions of renowned orthopaedic knee surgeon and U.S. Ski Team physician Dr. J. Richard Steadman. Five world-class skiers and former members of the U.S. Ski Team will be in attendance to help honor the man who surgically repaired and rehabilitated their career-threatening injuries back in the ’70s and ’80s. In addition, alternative-rock singer and songwriter Edwin McCain will headline the fundraising concert scheduled to take place at the Ritz-Carlton, Bachelor Gulch. Skiers Cindy Nelson, Phil Mahre, Christin Cooper-Tache, Steve Mahre and Mark Tache will be at the event to credit the doctor they say helped guide them from surgery through rehabilitation. When the institute was still all but a dream to Steadman, these injured athletes (and others) could be found sitting on the living room floor or stretched out on the dining room table of Steadman’s home doing resistance exercises and range-of-motion moves days following their complex surgeries. It was Steadman himself who pushed the current medical standards of that era and worked side-by-side on the floor with these skiers guiding, resisting and pushing them beyond the edge of then current rehab techniques.

SPECIAL TO THE DAILY

U.S. Ski Team physician Dr. Richard Steadman in 1977. U.S. Ski Team athletes will celebrate Steadman during an event today.

‘TREATED ME LIKE ONE OF THEIR OWN CHILDREN’ “We were not only working out at the Steadman home, we were living there. Dr. Steadman and his wife, Gay, took me into their home and treated me like one of their own children,” said Olympic gold medal winner Phil Mahre. “He would get up early to work with us, make rounds, perform operations, see patients in the clinic, attend meetings and then come back home late that night to work with us again.” Mahre and his fellow teammates recall that while their competitors were bed bound

ROCK THE RESEARCH, A13

SPECIAL TO THE DAILY

World champions and Olympic medalists Christin Cooper-Tache, Cindy Nelson and Tamara McKinney will appear at the event today.

EXPRESS INTERIOR DETAIL

$45 STARTING AT

Schedule Now at FLEXWASH.COM

GIVE YOUR CAR THE T.L.C. IT DESERVES!

147 Nottinghom Rd, Avon | 970-306-6032 | FLEXWASH.COM


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A5

The Ranch at Cordillera

50 Elk Springs Court 5 Bedroom | 5.5 Bath | 8,598 sq. ft.| $1,890,000 Valerie Valene, 970-471-1424

Beaver Creek

349 Borders Road 5 Bedroom | 4 Full/2 Half Bath | 7,641 sq. ft. | $5,875,000 Jacquelyn Northrop, 970-390-2315

REAL ESTATE SALES | VACATION RENTALS 7 Offices. 80 Brokers. The Entire Vail Valley. PrudentialColoradoProperties.com

Vail

2094 Vermont Road 3 Bedroom | 3.5 Bath | 2,274 sq. ft. | $1,195,000 Larry Agneberg, 970-376-7100

Beaver Creek

21 Bachelor Gulch Road 4 Bedroom | 4 Bath | 3,052 sq. ft. |$1,595,000 Jim Green, 970-390-4024

Wildridge

2690 Beartrap Road 3 Bedroom | 3.5 Bath | 3,156 sq. ft. | $779,500 Larry Agneberg, 970-376-7100

Eagle Ranch

Founders Place A101 2 Bedroom | 2 Bath | 920 sq. ft. | $239,900 Judith Evans, 970-376-1171 LIONSHEAD 970-476-2482

BEAVER CREEK窶天ILLA MONTANE 970-845-8700

EAGLE RANCH 970-328-2482

BEAVER CREEK LODGE 970-845-8440

EDWARDS 970-926-8440

GYPSUM 970-524-1150

VACATION RENTALS 970-476-3800


Commentary

WILDFIRE ‘I’d rather fight 100 structure fires than a wildfire. With a structure fire you know where your flames are, but in the woods it can move anywhere.’ Tom Watson

A6 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | Vail Daily

A hotshot’s life on the line

Founded by Jim Pavelich & Jon Van Housen

Publisher

Don Rogers

970-748-2920

CALL US: 970-949-0555 STOP BY THE OFFICE: 40780 U.S. Highway 6 & 24, Avon, CO 81620 Want to… Place a classified? Advertise? Distribute our paper? Submit a news tip? Submit a sports tip? Submit to Town Talk? Submit to High Life Calendar? Submit to High Life Tips?

970-845-9937 970-748-2960 970-748-2976 970-748-2925 970-748-2937 970-748-2933 970-748-2940 970-748-2941

IN MEMORY

Claudia Nelson

EDITORIAL

Editor Don Rogers Managing Editor Edward Stoner Assistant Managing Editor Lauren Glendenning Business Editor Scott Miller Copy Chief Ross Leonhart Copy Editors Ali Murray Kaylee Porter Graphics Amanda Swanson Reporters Randy Wyrick Sports Editor Chris Freud High Life Editor Caramie Schnell Photo Editor Dominique Taylor Photographers Justin McCarty Eagle Valley Enterprise Pam Boyd Derek Franz

970-748-2920 970-748-2929 970-748-2983 970-748-2930 970-748-2912 970-748-2922 970-748-2988 970-748-2918 970-748-2935 970-748-2934 970-748-2984 970-748-2987 970-748-2905 970-328-6656 970-328-6656

BUSINESS OFFICE

Accounts Receivable Sara Belden 970-777-3130

ADVERTISING

Advertising Director Cathy Ethington National Sales Advertising Carole Bukovich Patrick Connolly Chris Jacobson Beth McKenzie Heidi Schmitt Kip Tingle Classified Department

970-748-2958 970-668-4640 970-748-2962 970-748-2946 970-748-2904 970-748-2948 970-748-2955 970-748-2947 970-845-9937

MARKETING AND CIRCULATION Marketing Mark Bricklin 970-748-2906 Chad Holtz 970-748-2956 Circulation Jared Staber 970-748-2976 Special Sections Editor Wren Wertin 970-748-2908

COLORADO MOUNTAIN NEWS GROUP Ad Production and Prepress Director Kim Arnold 970-328-6333

Published mornings, seven days a week by Colorado Mountain News Media, 40780 US Hwy 6 & 24, Avon, CO 81620 Postmaster: Send address changes to PO Box 81, Vail, CO 81658 Subscription rates: $164 per year for Sunday edition only by standard mail. $4 per day Sunday only by first class mail. Advertisers purchase space and circulation only. All Property rights to any advertisements produced for the advertisers by the Vail Daily using artwork and/or typography furnished or arranged by the Vail Daily shall be property of the Vail Daily. No such ad or any part thereof may be reproduced or assigned without the consent of the Vail Daily. Vail Daily assumes no financial responsibility for errors beyond the cost of the actual space occupied by the error.

What true freedom actually means “Posterity! You will never know how political leader who attempts to define much it cost the present generation to preright and good can be subjected to an atserve your freedom. I hope you will make tack ad and stereotyping. good use of it.” — John Quincy Adams We are hastily exchanging real freedom Freedom is not the default position of for license, which is unfettered morality humankind. Otherwise more would be free. and as dangerous as setting sail without a In much of the world, dictatorrudder. ship, religious persecution and At best, freedom ought to be the suppression of women are the about doing good for one’s self, norm. and especially for others. SacriFreedom has a price. Its curfice does not always require one rency is the blood of those who to give up something. It can also paid the bill. They can be found lead to an investment in the life at Arlington, Normandy and of another person, which collecscores of other places of rest tively contributes to the health of where Americans died so that the nation. It goes beyond paying Cal Thomas others might live in freedom. taxes. It is, as John F. Kennedy My View If a nation is unwilling to pay noted, asking what you can do for the price for freedom, freedom your country. dies. As Ronald Reagan observed, “FreeWhat does that mean? At the least it dom is never more than one generation should reflect the words from one of our away from extinction. We didn’t pass it to great patriotic hymns: “Who more than self our children in the bloodstream. It must their country loved.” be fought for, protected and handed on for Find one poor person who wants help them to do the same, or one day we will and liberate them from poverty. If you are spend our sunset years telling our children pro-life, volunteer at a women’s pregnancy and our children’s children what it was help center to save babies and help women, once like in the United States where men freeing them from the difficult circumwere free.” stances that cause many to seek an aborThreats to freedom come not just from tion. If you think government is too big, foreign powers or domestic terrorists. Subbecome more responsible for yourself and tler enemies can enslave us. These come rely less on Washington. This means living from a focus on self: my rights, my pleawithin your means and investing wisely. sures, my money to the exclusion of what It’s called self-reliance, which is one’s own benefits the whole, or as the founders put declaration of independence. it, “promotes the general welfare.” That which constrains us from being seWho in our increasingly fractured counduced by our lower nature is what guarantry speaks of the general welfare? We are tees our freedom. For some it is Scripture. now mostly subsumed into groups. Identity For all Americans it should be the Constipolitics is replacing our national identity. tution. In 1878, British statesman William We are hyphenated Americans, divided by Gladstone called the U.S. Constitution “the language, gender, race, class and orientamost wonderful work ever struck off at tion. Few are willing to stand up and point a given time by the brain and purpose of the way to what should unify us by embracTHOMAS, A7 ing what is objectively right and good. Any

I know the guys in that crew picture showing up in newspapers and websites this week. Well, not them exactly. That was us three decades ago, my crew on which I spent the better part of five years. I recognize the same mix of pumping up a little for posterity and laughing at the sheer silliness of it, too, in a light moment. Wildland firefighters lean more toward wire than brawn, endurance over a weightlifter’s burst of strength. The hotshots’ business mainly is a marathon, with only the occasional sprint ... while carrying 30-40 pounds of gear and beating paths down to mineral earth through grass or brush or forest where fire engines, bull dozers and such can’t reach. When hotshots die on the job, the news crews call them elite and maybe even heroes. When they pull into fire camp or a fast-food place, they are as likely to be mistaken for cons. Don Rogers The reality is hard, dirty work. Dancing with My View big flames is rarer than you might think. Far more often you are hacking fireline along a charcoaled perimeter, taking away a wildfire’s opportunity to spring back to life, ready to retreat into black, already-burned-over ground if it does flare up. If you do this work, your enduring memory will be the view of your headlamp through a dark night, old age’s weariness imposed upon your 25ish soul, the tee shirt under your yellow, crusty fireshirt soaking wet and whiteringed with salt and shivering even on warm nights when you take a break. The thuds, plinks and scraping sounds rise and fall with the chainsaws revving up and down just ahead, conversation doing the same as the hours stretch out. When you sleep, you’ll flinch as if swinging a “P,” Macleod or maybe even a sharpened shovel. You’ll dream of brush, stumps, roots, rock, dirt. Your wrists will ache if like I did, you run a super-P, a customized version of the combo ax-mattock that with the shovel has endured as a primary fire tool for 100 years. There is no app for … that. I won’t remember their names. I never met them. I’ve been off the line for almost 30 years. And I know these guys as brothers. Some things don’t change. I know this from the picture. It’s just like a bunch I have of my crew before blowing out a knee and meeting the young woman I’d later marry. I also know choking smoke, confusion rising while in the wrong place, crazy wind gusts, fire taking off on the other side of the fireline, dodging runs at us, the edginess that comes with being any distance at all from active flames, watching a canyon we’d been in blowing out from the relative comfort of our safety zone, generally in the black soot where the fire had already been and we’d hustled to in time. It’s nostalgia for me. Lucky me. My time on the LP Hotshots, one of the original five of

ROGERS, A7


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A7

COMMENTARY ROGERS

THOMAS

From page A6

From page A6

these crews that now number over 100 — minus one whole one now — forged my later life, no question. Guys from my crew went on to become captains, chiefs, lawyers, professors, engineers, at least one doctor, a journalist, along with a couple who went on to … jail. It was a diverse group. Just before my time, we had the first woman on any hotshot crew. I’m thinking tonight as I write about near the end of my last season, when I had an assignment as acting superintendent of the 20-person crew on a big “control” burn, which pretty much is the same thing as backfiring on a regular wildfire. I sent a couple guys up a little opening in a cliff side to a mesa above a creek we were firing from. Fire acts as a magnet, so you want to get flames going inside the perimeter to attract the fire you eventually ignite at the line so that it goes the right way. I was in that hyper aware state one is when you are risking someone else’s safety, and waved them down quickly. We set fire then at the line. The tornadic flash of flame came suddenly before it rose and chased the fire running on the plateau. I still feel the heat and the surprise. A little more punch there and perhaps we’d have been declared “elite” and “heroes” for my miscalculation even as we executed properly. There was no time to react. Mother Nature impressed upon me how this goes. I still recall the moment like it just happened. I remember this when I think about the crew in Arizona whose moment brought death. She’s a harsh judge, fire. Assuredly they strayed too far from their safety zone, didn’t read a thunder cell’s wind shifts and gusts in time, as they had done correctly so often before. I know this, too, looking at that picture. We weren’t better or smarter. Just luckier.

man.” That document flowed from the Declaration of Independence, which

Editor and Publisher Don Rogers can be reached at drogers@vaildaily.com or 970-748-2920.

presumed the existence of “our Creator,” the ultimate source of freedom and our rights. Abandoning these threatens freedom. On this, the 237th birthday of America, we would do well to

remember the meaning of freedom and why it must be renewed by every generation if it is to endure. Email Cal Thomas at tmseditors@ tribune.com.

wake up to summer

with ptarmigan sports

summer product is in stock! Riverwalk in Edwards

|

970-926-8144

|

shop online at www.ptarmigansports.com

HAVE YOU EVER FELT RUG LOVE? Come to Ruggs Benedict & fall in love with a rug.

Check out rugs like library books - Come to our store and choose some rugs you like. If needed we will deliver them to your home in the Vail Valley for free. See how they look in your home, then keep the ones you love. 1000 beautiful area rugs in stock - Our selection of imported, hand made rugs is unmatched. Over the past 25 years, we have built relationships with the best rug makers around the world. We buy direct and sell directly to you at wholesale prices. 200 choices under $200 - We have area rugs to fit any room and any budget. Stop by and check them out!

“The right rug can make the room.” Mandy & Roger Benedict

Serving the Vail Valley since 1972 Ruggs Benedict - Voted 2009 Business of the Year

810 Nottingham Road, Avon • 970-949-5390 • www.ruggsbenedict.com


A8 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

LOCAL & REGION CELEBRATING FREEDOM

Vail

2865 Aspen Lane 4 Bedroom | 4 Bath | 2,172 sq. ft. | $999,999 Carolyn Piper, 970-376-3051

Eagle Ranch

120 Lime Park Drive 5 Bedroom | 4.5 Bath | 3,481 sq. ft. | $879,000 Chad Brasington, 970-390-7200

DOMINIQUE TAYLOR | DTAYLOR@VAILDAILY.COM

Schwing Daddy gets the Minturn Independence Day celebrations rocking on Thursday at Little Beach.

INTERIOR DESIGN

THOUGHTFUL

FOCUSED

UNIQUE 970.343.9470

Singletree

50 Filly Drive 4 Bedroom | 3 Bath | 2,552 sq. ft. | $649,000 Page Slevin, 970-390-7443

LIONSHEAD 970-476-2482

BEAVER CREEK– VILLA MONTANE 970-845-8700

BEAVER CREEK LODGE 970-845-8440 EDWARDS 970-926-8440

EAGLE RANCH 970-328-2482 GYPSUM 970-524-1150

VACATION RENTALS 970-476-3800

Code: VD0713

133 Yale Court 5 Bedroom | 4.5 Bath | 3,334 sq. ft. | $559,000 Laurie Slaughter, 970-471-0108

Code: VD0713

www.holtzdesignstudio.com

Gypsum


The Vail Daily

Port fol io

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A9

VA I L VA L L E Y R E A L E S TAT E

LIONSHEAD | 675 LIONSHEAD PLACE $7,995,000 | 4-bed | 5-bath | 4,329+/-sq.ft. Sue Rychel | 970.471.0109

EAGLE VAIL | 559 EAGLE DRIVE $5,100,000 | 6-bed | 9-bath | 12,512+/-sq.ft. Kathy Bellamy | 970.376.2863

VAIL | 1330 GREENHILL COURT $1,795,000 | 4-bed | 4.5-bath | 2,615+/-sq.ft. Bob Dorf | 970.471.1067

BEAVER CREEK | THE CHATEAU 101 $1,100,000 | 2-bed | 2-bath | 1,267+/- sq.ft. Amy Dorsey | 970.845.3801

BEAVER CREEK | KIVA 434 $985,000 | 2-bed | 3-bath | 1,816+/- sq.ft. Liz Leeds | 970.331.1806

VAIL | 1677 BUFFEHR CREEK ROAD $4,495,000 | 5-bed | 5-bath | 5,922+/-sq.ft. Rick Pirog | 970.390.0608 John Tyler | 970.904.0355

ONE W EBSITE , E V ERY PROPER T Y IN THE VA IL VA LLE Y:

VA ILRE ALE S TATE .COM

16 OFFICES 111 BROKERS

FIVE DECADES OF VAIL VALLEY REAL ESTATE EXPERIENCE.


A10 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

SUMMER

From page A3

“Now we have gondola rides, hiking and biking and a few activities, but this really turns it into a destination where guests can spend a day or multiple days using much more of the mountain than just the top of the gondolas.”

ATTRACTING MORE VISITORS Vail Resorts remains conservative about its growth estimates for the beginning of Epic Discovery, but company CEO Rob Katz said at the announcement of the project last summer that it would totally reshape the resort’s summer business, adding that the new mountain activities could help draw in at least some of the 3 million annual road trippers visiting Rocky Mountain National Park, for example, among other destination visitors. He also envisions the activities to stretch Vail’s peak summer season from the traditional Fourth of July through late August period to early June through September. For now, Jarnot expects modest increases in the beginning, but that’s not the primary focus early on. “Initially, we’re really focused on getting people to stay (in town) longer — sort of penetrating folks who are already here in Vail and giving them more to do on the mountain than attracting more visitors initially,” Jarnot said. “As we build it and refine it and make it more of a destination, sure it’ll attract more people to Vail.”

ME ET

SEBASTIAN AN D EXPECT TH E U N EXPECTE D.

SOMETHING TO ‘HANG OUR HATS ON’ The Vail Valley Partnership’s President and CEO Chris Romer thinks Epic Discovery could be a “game-changer.” “Epic Discovery could provide for the summer what the Back Bowls do for the winter — essentially, give us something completely unique to ‘hang our hat on’ and be known for,” Romer said. “The ‘soft adventure’ aspect of Epic Discovery and the connection with the Nature Conservancy could allow us to draw new guests who might typically have an affinity toward a national park visit.” Vail Resorts’ plans want to strike the right balance between increasing visitation while also maintaining an experience that connects people with nature — something some Vail Mountain users think could be hard to do.

TURNING INTO DISNEY WORLD?

Snowballs in summer? When you own at The Sebastian – Vail, we see to everything, including occasionally, the impossible. Enjoy the most colorful and vibrant spot in the heart of Vail Village – lively dining and nightlife, a lavish spa and pools, spacious mountain-view residences and a slopeside Base Camp for summer and winter adventures. Our Private Residence Club is the perfect way to have it all, yet without the worries and cost of traditional second-home ownership. Additionally, Owners enjoy reciprocity throughout the worldwide collection of remarkable residence clubs in the Timbers Resorts portfolio.

970.306.7132 | 800.896.3132 | www.residencesatthesebastian.com/daily MODEL RESIDENCE OPEN AT 16 VAIL ROAD IN THE HEART OF VAIL VILLAGE

Dancing Bear Esperanza Aspen Cabo San Lucas

Doonbeg Ireland

The Orchard Napa

The Rocks Scottsdale

Timbers Club Mayacama Snowmass Sonoma

Villas at Rancho Valencia Southern California

One Steamboat Place Steamboat Springs

Castello di Casole Botany Bay The Sebastian Tuscany U.S. Virgin Islands Vail

This advertisement does not constitute an offer to sell or the solicitation of an offer to purchase to residents of any state or country where registration is required and is not yet complete. Botany Bay is not included in the Timbers Reciprocity Program.

“Do we live in the mountains or Disney World?,” commented Matt Jones on the Vail Daily’s Facebook page. Others worry the summer growth will just equate to more traffic. “Hopefully the plan also includes a train and/or teleporter to avoid four hours of I-70 traffic,” wrote Eric Singer. In the mean time, Vail Mountain waits for Forest Service direction so it can then formally apply for the next phase of construction. Jarnot wanted to get most of that construction finished in time to operate everything in the summer of 2014, but the Forest Service’s pace at the federal level has shifted everything back about a year. As Jarnot walked around the village this week, he could only smile as he thought about what Vail’s summers have already become. “What an amazing place to be right now in Vail,” Jarnot said. “Everything from the climate to people riding their bikes and playing golf and hanging out in the village. We’ll just be adding more to that and turning the mountain into more of an opportunity for our guests.”

VAIL AMERICA DAYS

From page A2

Parade regulars like Karen Conklin, who’s been to every Vail America Days celebration since ’96, said getting a seat picked out early is key. “We usually leave Eagle at 8 a.m. or so,” she said. “We get here about 8:30 or 8:40 and try to set up a good seat near the front.” But despite the fact the parade attracts many of the same faces every year, for those people the experience can vary considerably. Eleven-year-old Tatum Huffman, of Edwards, said even though she attends the event every year, she was looking forward to something different in 2013. “I’m usually in the parade with the BMHS dance team, so it’s nice to be able to watch it as a spectator this year instead of participating,” she said. The Vail America Days celebration continues throughout the weekend with concerts, athletic events, festival activities and more. For a complete schedule, pick up a copy of the Vail Daily Weekly or visit vailamericadays.com.


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A11

Summers to remember you’ll never forget them again

The Ritz-Carlton Residences offer the ultimate Vail lifestyle— personal, discreet and exclusive, with exceptional amenities and world-class services for the whole family including social membership at the renowned Arrabelle Club.

open house daily from 9am to 6pm Homes starting in the low $2 millions

TheResidencesVail.com | 866-450-3036 RCR Vail, LLC, an affiiate of

Obtain the Property Report required by Federal law and read it before signing anything. No Federal agency has judged the merits or value, if any, of this property.

The information presented herein is proposed and should not be relied upon as a basis for purchasing since all elements are subject to change, refinement or elimination by the developer without notice. The Arrabelle Club social membership is subject to applicable terms and conditions. Verify before purchasing. Prices and availability are subject to change at any time without notice. The Ritz-Carlton Residences, Vail are not owned, developed or sold by The Ritz-Carlton Hotel Company, LLC. RCR Vail, LLC uses The Ritz-Carlton marks under license from The Ritz-Carlton Hotel Company, LLC. The Ritz-Carlton Residences, Vail are being developed and sold by RCR Vail, LLC an affiliate of Vail Resorts Development Company. Designated trademarks are the property of Vail Trademarks, Inc. © 2013 Vail Resorts Development Company. Sotheby’s International Realty and the Sotheby’s International Realty logo are registered (or unregistered) marks used with permission. Each office is independently owned and operated.

RCV_VailDaily_SummerBrand2013_F.indd 1

6/26/13 11:17 AM


A12 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

OPEN SATURDAY 1-4

Tuscan Manor in Eagle Vail

FACE PAINT FIREWORKS

559 Eagle Drive

Enter the gates of this exquisite Tuscan Style Manor with exceptional quality and style. 6 bedrooms + caretaker’s suite, 9 bathrooms, 12,512 sq. ft. Offered at $5,100,000

CALL TODAY Kathy Bellamy 970.376.2863 kbellamy@slifer.net

DOMINIQUE TAYLOR | DTAYLOR@VAILDAILY.COM

Elijah Chick-Jones, 5, right, shows off his patriotic spirit with red, white and blue fireworks face paint done by painter Rece Chilton, left, at the Stars, Stripes and Slides event Thursday at Beaver Creek.

Vail Valley’s Premier Ranch Estate Community and Country Club Lifestyle An Extraordinary Family Retreat • • • • • •

4 - Acre homesites available at $337,500 New Custom Homes offered from $1,050,000 - $2,900,000 Limited number of Social Memberships available Full Golf Memberships offered at $60,000 12 Miles South East of the Eagle Airport Most complete package of amenities and activities including spa, fitness center, private fishing, member cottages, swimming, tennis, hunting and much more.

Find out what makes us Wildly Luxurious

home of Adam’s Mountain Country Club AdamsRibRanch.com | 970.328.2326


The Vail Daily

ROCK THE RESEARCH

EVENT DETAILS

From page A4

and immobilized in hard casts following similar injuries, the Steadman patients were moving, walking, running and sometimes skiing through a protected range of motion as part of their recovery. “We were really his guinea pigs in the best sense of the word,” said Cooper-Tache, a skier who had a career that included five World Cup wins, six national titles, three World Championship medals and an Olympic silver medal. These cases and thousands of others have been tirelessly documented in the institute’s unparalleled orthopedic research database, credited for being one of the largest in the world. Since those early days, Steadman and his colleagues have trained hundreds of physicians, shared the results of their research with thousands and impacted the lives of active people around the globe.

This year’s Rock the Research will support the vision. Proceeds from the fundraising concert will fund new areas of focused research into treatments for the institute. Concert organizers are anticipating another sellout crowd for this summer with McCain’s debut appearance. McCain is a well-known alternative rocker. His band, the Edwin McCain Band, has released numerous albums with multiple top hits. Long-time touring friends with Hootie and the Blowfish, McCain will headline the event following several successful appearances by Darius Rucker, lead singer of Hootie. Registration begins at 4:30 p.m., the concert is at 6 p.m. and dinner and presentations begin at 7:15 p.m.. For more information on tickets, call Lynda Sampson at 970-479-1563 or visit rocktheresearch.com. You can follow The Steadman Philippon Research Institute on Facebook at www.facebook.com/ steadmanphilippon.

Want to know what movies are playing locally?

Look for Now Showing in the High Life section every Friday. OUTSTANDING FAMILY LIVING

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A13

PARADISE LAKE

This remarkable retreat is located on 170 acres of pristine land in close proximity to the world-class resorts of Vail and Beaver Creek. Overlooking a private lake and surrounded by creeks, sweeping meadows, and BLM and US Forest Service Land, it is the perfect setting for a secluded estate. The main residence boasts over 6000 SF and the property also includes a renovated guest cabin, reservoir and water rights. Enjoy the tranquil lifestyle of this magnificent estate.

Teresa Thomas 970.390.0262 tthomas@ronbyrne.com

OPEN HOUSE TODAY 12:00-3:00

Call to arrange a showing!

Manor Vail Penthouse 786 Gold Dust Drive • Homestead Stunning mountain home situated on over two acres in one of the valley’s best family-oriented neighborhoods. Huge main floor living room with wood burning fireplace, fabulous open kitchen and hearth room. Walk out to the lovely patio and yard perfect for entertaining. Main floor master, wine cellar, media room, game area, air conditioning, four-car garage, one-bedroom guest apartment, zoned for two horses.

Magnificent Vail Mountain views from this spacious four-bedroom, six-bathroom home featuring a large loft / media room and beautiful finishes throughout. Enjoy the sunshine and listen to the tranquil sounds of Gore Creek while watching ski races and fireworks from your private balcony. Relish in the convenience of an on-site restaurant and lounge, two swimming pools, spa and 24 hour concierge. This exceptionally well located penthouse is just steps from Vail’s world class skiing, shopping and restaurants. $6,995,000

Offered at $2,495,000

Ellyn Courtois (970) 331-8232 ecourtois@slifer.net

Mike Spiers 970.390.7280 mspiersy@msn.com


A14 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

BUSINESS Mid-year check-in on the Vail Valley Partnership’s goals Based on my Facebook feed, it seems that many people are shocked that it’s already July; whether or not you choose to embrace it, our calendars tell us that it’s true — we are halfway through the year. That provides a perfect time for a mid-year check in from the team at the Vail Valley Partnership and our various efforts to help achieve our mission: To take the leadership role to create and manage collaborative programs that encourage economic development and result in increased destination tourism in Eagle County. Our mission leans heavily toward Chris Romer collaboration and the “greater good.” Vail Valley It’s important for the Vail Valley PartPartnership nership — as a membership based chamber of commerce, destination marketing organization and economic development organization — to have strong return on investment to our stakeholders to ensure their engagement in our efforts. It is equally important — and much harder to measure — to provide a voice to our community and our business interests at a regional and statewide level to ensure that Eagle County isn’t forgotten about. But I digress; we’ve been working hard at providing both tangible benefits and a larger voice to our community and I want to take a moment to share some key successes at the mid-year point.

LOCALLY: 1. We hosted dozens of groups, meetings and special events throughout the valley as a result of our group sales efforts, resulting in over 35,000 room nights through June and forecast to result in many more by the end of the year. 2. The Vail Valley Partnership has led the efforts to create the Economic Development Leadership Council, a working group of community members who are helping to redevelop Eagle County’s economic development plan and to help define future economic development efforts. 3. We have hosted numerous networking events, ranging from business after-hours mixers to breakfast scramblers. We’ve partnered with other chamber and business groups when applicable, increasing our collaboration with the Gypsum and Eagle chambers, Minturn/Red Cliff Business Association, etc. 4. We have hosted a variety of educational programs and member orientations to ensure the business community is aware of various opportunities — stay tuned for our upcoming program with the Colorado Tourism Office, our annual Labor Law seminar with Sherman & Howard and our annual Business Forum with keynote speaker Ken Lund from the Colorado Office of Economic Development and International Trade (Save the date: July 30). 5. Increased engagement of the business community in our cost savings and marketing programs, designed to save operational costs and increase exposure to destination guests as well as the local community. These programs are all free to members — including our opt-in list of destination visitors (sent monthly to participating businesses). 6. We’ve enhanced our website listings and email confirmation letters to further promote our members. 7. We’ve been actively involved with the EGE Air Alliance, resulting in the new summer flight service to and from Houston.

REGIONALLY: 1. We increased our collaboration with the Northwest Colorado Council of Governments and their newly designated economic development district, ensuring Eagle County’s business community interests have a “seat at the table” in regional efforts. 2. Northwest Colorado Council of Governments is also embarking on a project to develop a Regional Strategic Plan for Broadband for an eight county area, which consists of Eagle, Garfield, Grand, Jackson, Moffat, Pitkin, Rio

VAIL VALLEY PARTNERSHIP, A15


The Vail Daily

VAIL VALLEY PARTNERSHIP

From page A14

Blanco, Routt, and Summit counties and the city of Glenwood Springs and town of Carbondale. The Partnership is actively engaged in this project. 3. The Vail Valley Partnership is also increasing our involvement with and engagement in the Colorado Rural Workforce Consortium, which helps set the workforce support tools available to the business community and those employees seeking work.

STATEWIDE: 1. The Vail Valley Partnership has been an active participant in the state-wide economic development planning, sitting on the key industry network for tourism and outdoor recreation. 2. Similarly, we have been participating in the Colorado Brand Council — a key component of the new statewide branding effort (details at makingcolorado.gov). 3. The Partnership has a strong relationship with the Colorado Tourism Office and

serves on various committees of industry partners, helping define CTO tactical efforts and working with their agencies to promote tourism to Colorado. Is it important for our businesses, towns, special districts and others to be engaged at each of these levels? Of course — but it’s not always realistic to expect each individual entity to do so (and even if it were, it would certainly result in quite a bit of duplication of time and services taking place). The Vail Valley Partnership is working hard to provide both tangible benefits to our members as well as a voice to our business community at a regional and state level. These efforts are all aimed to help achieve our mission to encourage economic development and increased destination tourism. It’s a job we take seriously and it’s something, often intangible and not easily measured, that your membership helps support.

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A15

TOUR VAIL’S MOST PRESTIGIOUS NEIGHBORHOOD

Every Wednesday - Saturday 2:30 - 5:00

486 Forest Road 5 bed | 6 Bath | 5400 sq. ft. Barbara Scrivens 970.471.1223

354 Beaver Dam Road

Chris Romer is president and CEO of the Vail Valley Partnership.

4 bed | 5 Bath | 2891 sq. ft. Theresa Smith 970.904.0970

Connect with the

Chalet One 4 bed | 6 Bath | 5235 sq. ft. Cristina Byrne 970.476.1987

on facebook facebook.com/vaildaily

Marketing Vail’s premier neighborhood for over 30 years

“The scope of this Festival is

REMARKABLE

by any standard”. — The New York Times

Performing Artists: • PAuL TAyLoR DAncE coMPAny • LiL BucK & nEw STyLES KREw • KEigwin+coMPAny • nEw yoRK ciTy BALLET’S TiLER PEcK & RoBERT FAiRchiLD • PAciFic noRThwEST BALLET • VAiL nATiVE JonAThAn RoySE winDhAM • “So you ThinK you cAn DAncE” STARS chEhon, cyRuS, ALLiSon & TwiTch …AnD MAny oThERS!

PURCHASE TICKETS

visit

vAIldAnCE.oRg | CALL 970.845.8497 |

Paul Taylor Dance Company in Speaking in Tongues. Photo by Paul B. Goode.

vAIl dAnCE |

@ vAIldAnCE


A16 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

TOWN TALK AVON’S SALUTE TO THE USA DON’T MISS THIS EVENT

30 OPEN HOUSES TOMORROW!

Avon’s Salute to the USA last night was awesome and the view from the playground was fabulous! Happy Fourth of July, everyone!

Slopeside Premium Location and Views!

The Vail Valley Is Open! VALLEY-WIDE OPEN HOUSES

More than 30 homes open throughout the Vail Valley. Check the paper tomorrow or visit our website for a complete list of all open houses. LIONSHEAD 970-476-2482

BEAVER CREEK– VILLA MONTANE 970-845-8700

BEAVER CREEK LODGE 970-845-8440 EDWARDS 970-926-8440

EAGLE RANCH 970-328-2482 GYPSUM 970-524-1150

3 bed, 3.5 bath condo in Highland Slopeside Beaver Creek makes this special location a treasured retreat. Loads of amenities complete this property to make it highly desirable.

VACATION RENTALS 970-476-3800

Contact Kim Tofferi or your broker to see this opportunity.

Kim Tofferi, GRI 970-390-4701 ktofferi@hotmail.com


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A17

Homestead

150 Hummingbird Trail 3 Bedroom | 3.5 Bath | 2,496 sq. ft. | $749,000 Alida Zwaan, 970-471-0291

Open House 7/6 1:30 to 4:30 Beaver Creek Ridgepoint No. 184 3 Bedroom | 2.5 Bath | 1,906 sq. ft. | $708,900 Andrew Keiser, 970-331-4695

REAL ESTATE SALES | VACATION RENTALS 7 Offices. 80 Brokers. The Entire Vail Valley. PrudentialColoradoProperties.com

Eagle Vail

1189 Deer Blvd. 4 Bedroom | 2.5 Bath | 2,088 sq. ft. | $579,000 Tom Dunn, 970-390-5737

Singletree

1110 June Creek Road 4 Bedroom | 3 Bath | 2,420 sq. ft. | $649,000 Jennie Longville-May, 970-390-6617

Edwards

453 Moonridge Drive 3 Bedroom | 2.5 Bath | 2,008 sq. ft. | $555,000 Bethany Boston-Johnson, 970-390-4347

Red Cliff

410 Eagle Street 3 Bedroom | 2.5 Bath | 1,658 sq. ft. | $349,000 Rick Messmer, 970-376-0041

LIONSHEAD 970-476-2482

BEAVER CREEK窶天ILLA MONTANE 970-845-8700

EAGLE RANCH 970-328-2482

BEAVER CREEK LODGE 970-845-8440

EDWARDS 970-926-8440

GYPSUM 970-524-1150

VACATION RENTALS 970-476-3800


A18 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

Lionshead

TOWN TALK REVOLUTION POWER YOGA

4 Bed / 4Bath roomy condo on top floor of Enzian Building. Close to all the action Vail has to offer.

Revolution Power Yoga in Eagle-Vail is now offering a Local Membership special. If you want to see results, our membership is for you. Price includes unlimited yoga, 10 percent off retail, 10 percent off workshops, two free guest passes per quarter, and 30 percent off one hour of private yoga per quarter, as well as other exclusive member benefits. Must commit to three months, but can pause memberships at any time. Call 970-748-3176 or email info@revolutionpoweryoga.com with any questions.

SUBMIT TO TOWN TALK

Contact Kim Tofferi or your broker to see this opportunity.

Kim Tofferi, GRI 970-390-4701 ktofferi@hotmail.com

EXPLORATION REDEFINED: AT 10,350 FEET.

Tell us what’s going on around town. Email: towntalk@vaildaily.com. Call: 970-748-2933. Submissions must be received by noon prior to the day of desired publication. We cannot guarantee all submissions will be published.

ADVENTURE RIDGE

To guarantee placement, contact our paid ad department. Thanks for all the photo submissions. We really appreciate them, and we want you to have your photos back! Please pick up your photos at the front office of the Daily within 30 days.

In the spirit of innovation and re-imagining the entire summer mountain experience, Vail is excited to announce new and enhanced activities opening throughout the summer, including a four-line 1,200 foot long zipline, two aerial challenge courses, and interactive guided hiking and mountain biking tours. All at the top of the Eagle Bahn Gondola in Lionshead.

OPEN DAILY (970) 754-8245 | vail.com


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A19

appreciate precious

You the finer things. We Your just want a place to put them. timetois help a you findnatural resource.

We will be careful not to waste it.

Discover the finest homes in the Vail Valley at AscentSIR.com

precious

To tour the most distinctive homes offered in the Vail Valley, we invite you to visit us online at ascentsothebysrealty.com

Your time is a natural resource. We wil be careful not to waste it.

OUTDOOR LIVING

MOUNTAIN STAR

PRIVACY & SECLUSION LIONSHEAD VILLAGE

1931 Paintbrush $2,950,000 5 bedrooms | 5.5 bathrooms 6,001 sq. ft. Malia Nobrega 970.977.1041 Web ID# 4508051 OPEN TODAY 3-5 VAIL VILLAGE

The Ritz-Carlton Residences, Vail #6 $2,875,000 2 bedrooms + den | 3 bathrooms 2,087 sq. ft. Matt Fitzgerald 970.390.1290 WebOPEN ID# 4455355 TODAY 3-5 VAIL VILLAGE

3323 Devon Road $3,495,000 Tye Stockton 877.316.6679 11,702 sf | 5 bedrooms | 5.5 bathrooms

To tour the most distinctive homes offered in the Vail Valley, PRIVACY & VIEWS CORDILLERA we invite you to visit us online at ascentsothebysreal ty.com

285 Little Andorra 5 bedrooms | 8 bathrooms Kyle Denton OPEN TODAY 3-5 VAIL VILLAGE Web ID# 4428989

3323 Devon Road Tye Stockton 11,702 sf | 5 bedrooms | 5.5 bathrooms

$3,800,000 7,413 sq. ft. 970.393.2154

$3,495,000 877.316.6679

NEW CONSTRUCTION RED SKYCREEK RANCH VAIL VIEWS BUFFEHR

OPEN TODAY 3-5 VAIL RIB VILLAGE PRICE REDUCED ADAM’S RANCH

38 Aspen Bluff Lane $2,590,000 4 bedrooms | 6 bathrooms 4,640 sq. ft. TODAY 3-5 VAIL VILLAGE KyleOPEN Denton 970.393.2154 Web ID# 4340452 3323 Devon Road $3,495,000

156 Eagle Spur Court $1,800,000 4 bedrooms | 6 bathrooms 4,040 sq. ft. OPEN TODAY 3-5 VAIL VILLAGE Kevin Denton 970.306.9330 Web ID# 4350341 3323 Devon Road $3,495,000

NEW LISTING

MOUNTAIN VIEWS

Tye Stockton 877.316.6679 11,702 sf | 5 bedrooms | 5.5 bathrooms

EAST VAIL

Altair, #204 $500,000 2 bedrooms | 2 bathrooms 1,223 sq. ft. OPEN TODAY 3-5 VAIL VILLAGE Jane Hand 970.390.8833 3323 Road $3,495,000 WebDevon ID# 4511094

Tye Stockton 877.316.6679 11,702 sf | 5 bedrooms | 5.5 bathrooms

970.476.7944 AscentSIR.com

123.456.7890 Each Office Is Independently Owned And Operated. ascentsothebysrealty.com

3323 Devon Road $3,495,000 Tye Stockton 877.316.6679 11,702 sf | 5 bedrooms | 5.5 bathrooms

OPEN TODAY 3-5BACHELOR VAIL VILLAGE SLOPE SIDE GULCH

ALPINE SETTING

Hummingbird, #C103 $1,899,000 3 bedrooms | 3.5 bathrooms 2,178 sq. ft. Brad Cohn TODAY 3-5 VAIL 970.688.1409 OPEN VILLAGE Web ID# 4429988

Booth Falls, #15 $599,000 3 bedrooms | 2 bathrooms 1,402 sq. ft. MattOPEN Blake TODAY 3-5 VAIL 970.390.2692 VILLAGE Web ID# 4473248

3323 Devon Road $3,495,000 Tye Stockton 877.316.6679 11,702 sf | 5 bedrooms | 5.5 bathrooms

EAST VAIL

3323 Devon Road $3,495,000 Tye Stockton 877.316.6679 11,702 sf | 5 bedrooms | 5.5 bathrooms

Tye Stockton 877.316.6679 11,702 sf | 5 bedrooms | 5.5 bathrooms

EAST VAIL

Timber Falls, #2003 $439,000 2 bedrooms | 2 bathrooms 1,072 sq. ft. OPEN TODAY 3-5 VAIL VILLAGE Jane Hand 970.390.8833 3323 Devon Road $3,495,000 Web ID# 4449472

Tye Stockton 877.316.6679 11,702 sf | 5 bedrooms | 5.5 bathrooms

10 + ACRES

MINTURN

585 Taylor Street 3 bedrooms | 3 bathrooms OPEN TODAY 3-5 VAIL VILLAGE Tye Stockton 3323 Road WebDevon ID# 4443549

OPEN TODAY 3-5 VAIL VILLAGE

Tye Stockton 11,702 sf | 5 bedrooms | 5.5 bathrooms

3323 Devon Road Tye Stockton

©MMX Ascent Sotheby’s International Realty, licensed real estate broker. ®,™ and SM are licensed trademarks to Sotheby’s International Realty Affiliates LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Each Office Is Independently Owned And Operated.

$4,600,000 2,919 sq. ft. 970.471.2557

$3,495,000 877.316.6679

OPEN TODAY 3-5 VAIL VILLAGE

Two Vail Village Locations: At The Covered Bridge and Bridge Street

$3,495,000 3323 Devon Road 877.316.6679 Tye Stockton

Preview these Open House selections from your phone. Download the ScanLife application at ScanLife.com and scan this code.

$3,495,000 877.316.6679


A20 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

Hello, I’m Patty from Northside Kitchen where we proudly serve Benderz Burgers. What is a Benderz Burger, you ask? Well, it’s an all-natural fresh Angus

TOWN TALK HAPPY 21ST ANNIVERSARY

burger served with our own 2,000-island dressing on a house-made bun, and it’s only

3

$ 95 Try a single, double, or triple and then you’ll know. Yummy! Benderz serves til 9pm seven days a week. Happy 21st anniversary to my beautiful Bart. We have so much to be thankful for, and you remind me everyday to live life by the drop. I adore you. Love, Anne.

970-949-1423 • 20 Nottingham Rd • Avon

HAPPY BIRTHDAY, SAM

SUMMER CLEARANCE

SALE Largest saLe ever!

Friday JuLy 5th — sunday JuLy 14th

9am – 7pm

30% OFF all inventory + additional 30% OFF previously reduced Red Room merchandise

Merchandise restocked daily! Sending 18th birthday wishes to Sam!

WELCOME BACK

FURNITURE, LAMpS, ARTWORK, ACCESSORIES & MORE

RIVERWALK AT EDWARDS 216 Main Street, Suite C-100 970.926.8200 www.sliferdesigns.com

Dottie and Frank Funk of Little Rock, Ark., celebrate returning to Avon for the month of July.


The Vail Daily

TOWN TALK

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A21

1969 paintBrush mouNtaIN star

THE BLUE PLATE IN AVON Want to try something new? The Blue Plate in Avon is the place for you! They don’t serve just anything, but what they serve makes tastebuds sing. Tonight’s the night you’ve waited for. The old world barbecue is back with a whole roast pig. Friday nights are a treat. Join Adam and Elli for a meal that’s great at a price that’s right. For more information or reservations, call 970-845-2252.

1.48+/- acres | $869,000 | WebID: N31404

13119 Gypsum creek road gypsum

BMHS CLASS OF 1988 The Battle Mountain High School class of 1988 will be have its 25th high school reunion this weekend. A couple events are planned for July 5 and 6. Call Celynn Krueger McClarrinon at 970845-2273 if you need information. This photo was taken on the top deck of Eagle’s Nest.

36.12+/- acres | $399,000 | WebID: N33996

2109B chamonix lane West vaIl

18 Years Serving the Valley!

Cooling, Heating and Preventative Maintenance Locally Owned & Operated

R & H MECHANICAL

24 HOUR SERVICE

970-328-2699 • 1-800-543-9895 Sales • Service • Design • Installation w w w. r a n d h m e c h a n i c a l . c o m

4-bed/4.5-bath | 3,001+/- sq.ft. | $1,299,000 | WebID: N37831 For more inFormation contact:

Serving Western Colorado for 20 Years!

Design... Installation... Service... Trade-ins... Rentals Quality Brands for Home & Commercial Settings -Matrix, Life Fitness, Octane, Cybex, Vision, Stairmaster Schwinn, LeMond, Hoist, Waterrower, and accessories.

HealthStyles Exercise Equipment Glenwood Meadows Mall

20 Market St, Glenwood Springs, CO 81601 (Across from Starbucks)

970-945-7456 HealthStyles Exercise Equipment

Gift Certificate Valid towards the purchase of any treadmill, elliptical, upright/recumbent bike, or home gym. Exp. 7/31/2013.

HealthStylesExercise.com

Carol Collins Broker since 1973 (970) 471-0190 ccollins@slifer.net VailresortBroker.com

rachel viele (970) 306-1471 rviele@slifer.net


A22 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

THURSDAY NIGHT Spaghetti & Meatball Night!

$10.99 plate & $4 Glasses of Select Wines. (Dine in Only )

TOWN TALK ANNUAL SCRAMBLE

HAPPY BIRTHDAY

The 15th annual Scramble against Cancer is July 8. Come play golf with Denver Broncos Alumni Larry Brunson, Ron Egloff, Dave Studdard and Billy Thompson! It’s a fun-filled day for a great local cause! For reservations, email mdavis@sonnenalp.com or call 970-479-5700.

Happy 30th birthday to Kyle Velvis! May the day be filled with love, adventure and happiness. Remember ... you’re 30, you do what you want!

HAPPY BIRTHDAY

VAIL RUGBY

Happy 50th birthday, Otis Shmirnoff! From, the Brenner family.

Three time Mountain League Champions Vail Rugby Football Club are 3-0 out scoring their opponents 187 to 41 in their first three league matches. They’ve defeated Aspen,Glenwood Springs and Breckenridge.

Monday - Saturday 8am - 10pm • Sunday 8am - 3pm 970-926-4455 | www.cafemilanoco.com

SUMMER FASHIONS STARTING AT $36 LOCAL’S CHOICE BEST SHOPPING

AVON • BRECKENRIDGE • EDWARDS • ASPEN

There’s nothing like

THE COMFORT OF KNOWING YOUR CHILDREN ARE IN NURTURING HANDS

ON-SITE CHILDCARE SERVICES 1300 WESTHAVEN DRIVE VAIL, CO 81657 970.476.7400 l ARIACLUB.COM

The only athletic club in Vail to offer childcare services! $5/hour for members. Advance reservations required.

MEMBERSHIPS AS LOW AS $99/MONTH Summer memberships available.


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A23

Nobody Beats the King...Nobody!

HELD OVER! KING’S KING’S

HOLIDAY SPECIAL! SPECIAL! HOLIDAY Plush Eurotop Queen Mattress

399

$

Memory Foam Queen Mattress

397

$

AFTER COUPON SAVINGS

AFTER COUPON SAVINGS

0% Interest

FREE DELIVERY

Colorado Owned & Operated!

NO MONEY DOWN until 2017*

on any sale over $599.

BEST VALUES FOR YOUR MONEY! Luxury Firm

with gel memory foam

Pillow Top

Hotel Collection

Queen Set After Coupon Savings

Queen Set After Coupon Savings

Double Coupon Special

Firm

Pillow Top

Cushion Firm

Queen Set

Queen Set After Coupon Savings

299 $499 $599 $699 $799

$

Queen Set After Coupon Savings

SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE

$100 $200 $300 $400 on any sale $299 to $499 Expires 7/1013.

on any sale $500 to $999 Expires 7/10/13.

on any sale $1000 to $1999 Expires 7/10/13.

1155 S. Colorado Blvd. 1590 28th St. 4660 W. 121st Ave. 356 E. Harmony Rd. 1449 Denver Ave. 2201 Ken Pratt Blvd. 3300 Center Dr. 2839 35th Ave. 421 W. 104th Ave. 990 S. Abilene St. 6755 S. Cornerstar Way 8204 S. University Bvd.

303-757-8900 303-544-0036 720-887-9400 970-223-9333 970-593-9803 303-651-9208 720-304-2051 970-330-2445 303-920-8701 303-306-6181 720-870-5775 303-770-2141

Expires 7/10/13.

NobodyBeatstheKing.com

stearns & foster®

CHERRY CREEK BOULDER BROOMFIELD FT. COLLINS LOVELAND LONGMONT SUPERIOR GREELEY NORTHGLENN AURORA SOUTH AURORA CENTENNIAL

on any sale $2000 and up

SOUTHGLENN HIGHLANDS RANCH LITTLETON PARKER PARK MEADOWS TAMARAC ARVADA ARVADA COLORADO MILLS MEGA DENVER SUPER STORE DENVER DENVER

6703 S. University Blvd. 9305 Dorchester St. 8555 W. Bellview Ave. 11211 S. Dransfelt 8449 S. Yosemite St. 7400 E. Hampden Ave. 5545 Wadsworth Bypass 7873 N. Wadsworth 14680 W Colfax 5333 N. Bannock 545 S. Broadway 5811 Broadway

303-730-1135 720-344-6680 303-973-5660 303-805-0752 303-706-1410 720-974-0295 303-420-8715 303-425-6481 303-215-1990 303-292-9455 303-733-9676 303-296-3084

N. CO. SPRINGS 7130 N. Academy CENTRAL CO. SPRINGS 1006 N. Academy COLO. SPRINGS 5860 Barnes Rd. S. COLO. SPRINGS 1795 E. Cheyenne Mtn. Blvd. AVON/VAIL 240 Chapel Pl. DILLON 2288 Hwy 6

719-592-1945 719-596-9944 719-597-2430 719-579-9925 970-949-8113 970-513-1112

SUPER STORE/CLEARANCE CENTERS: ENGLEWOOD LAKEWOOD LITTLETON WESTMINSTER

3299 S. Broadway 10460 W. Colfax Ave. 7735 W. Long Dr. 6755 W. 88th Ave.

303-789-7545 303-238-8686 303-972-0112 303-431-7571

*The Mattress King credit card is issued by Wells Fargo Financial National Bank. Special terms apply to qualifying purchases charged with approved credit. The special terms APR will continue to apply until all qualifying purchases are paid in full. The minimum monthly payment for this purchase will be the amount that will pay for the purchase in full in equal payments during the promotional (special terms) period. The APR for Purchases will apply to certain fees such as a late payment fee or if you use the card for other transactions. The minimum interest charge will be $1.00. Offer expires 7/31/2013. Coupons not valid on Tempur-Pedic, ComforPedic and iComfort. See store for details. Illustrations are approximate.

DENVER Mega Super Store 5333 N. Bannock

303-292-9455

STORE HOURS:

Mon.-Fri. 10 am - 8 pm Sat.10 am -7 pm Sun. 11 am - 6 pm


Our World A24 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | Vail Daily

ACROSS THE WIRE PRESCOTT, Ariz.

Fire crews aim to contain 85 percent of Ariz. fire Fire officials say they expect to have a deadly Arizona blaze up to 85 percent contained by Thursday night. Operations section chief Carl Schwope of a multi-agency incident team says the blaze isn’t actively burning and crews have been working to ensure any embers are out cold. It was 45 percent contained Thursday afternoon.

CAIRO

Military arrests top Brotherhood figures, interim president sworn in Egypt’s military moved swiftly Thursday against senior figures of the Muslim Brotherhood, targeting the backbone of support for ousted President Mohammed Morsi. In the most dramatic step, authorities arrested the group’s revered leader from a seaside villa and flew him by helicopter to detention in the capital. With a top judge newly sworn in as interim president to replace Morsi, the crackdown poses an immediate test to the new army-backed leadership’s promises to guide Egypt to democracy

NEW YORK

Joey Chestnut wins 7th contest with record 69 hot dogs Joey Chestnut downed 69 franks and devoured his own record in the men’s Fourth of July hot dog eating contest. The San Jose, Calif., man ate one more wiener than his previous record to capture the mustard-yellow champion’s belt. He said afterward that he was motivated by the prestige, not the $10,000 prize money. “I’d do this for nothing,” he said.

Obama climate change push panned Obama climate change plan faces political, practical challenges amid coal industry criticism By Steve Peoples Associated Press

BOW, N.H. — President Barack Obama’s push to fight global warming has triggered condemnation from the coal industry across the industrial Midwest, where state and local economies depend on the health of an energy sector facing strict new pollution limits. But such concerns stretch even to New England, an environmentally focused region that long has felt the effects of drifting emissions from Rust Belt states. Just ask Gary Long, the president of the Public Service Co. of New Hampshire, the state’s largest electric company. Long says the president’s plan to impose limits on carbon dioxide emissions suddenly raises questions about the fate of the state’s two coal-fired power plants, electricity rates for millions of customers and the ability to find new energy sources. And he also notes that New England has already invested billions of dollars in cleaner energy, agreed to cap its own carbon pollution and crafted plans to import Canadian hydroelectric power. “New Hampshire’s always been ahead of the curve,” he says. “Does no good deed go unpunished?” Long raised those concerns in the days after Obama launched a major secondterm drive to combat climate change, bypassing Congress by putting limits for the first time on carbon pollution from new and existing power plants. At the core of his plan are controls on power plants that emit carbon dioxide — heat-trapping

gases blamed for global warming. Obama said the changes would reduce domestic carbon dioxide emissions by 17 percent between 2005 and 2020 and “put an end to the limitless dumping of carbon pollution.” The program also is to boost renewable energy production on federal lands, increase efficiency standards and prepare communities to deal with higher temperatures. While the specific impact of Obama’s plans varies from region to region, energy industry officials across the nation warn of likely plant closures and electricity rate spikes, illustrating the practical and political challenges Obama faces while balancing the nation’s tepid economic recovery with an issue he says has dire implications for the planet’s future. Republican leaders, many still skeptical of the existence of man-made climate change, have seized on the potential short-term economic impact of what some call the president’s “war on coal” to criticize him and fellow Democrats. The coal industry has been the most vocal opponent of the plan aside from Republican leaders and coal-state Democrats. Sen. Joe Manchin, a West Virginia Democrat, described the president’s policies last week as a “war on America.” But Obama’s move was considered long overdue by environmentalists, a vocal segment of the Democratic Party base frustrated by Obama’s lack of progress on climate change. “In New Hampshire, we’ve been waiting for this,” said Catherine Corkery, chapter director for the New Hampshire Sierra Club. She described the industry concerns over plant closures and rates increases as “shortsighted,” predicting that thousands of new jobs focused on green energy development would replace those lost if fossil fuel plants are forced to close.

AP PHOTO

One of New Hampshire’s two coal-fired power plants churns out energy on Thursday in Bow, N.H. Since Obama announced strict rules on carbon dioxide emissions, it has raised questions about the fate of the coal-fired power plants. “Gary Long and those other industry types — and the coal types — might not be psyched about this carbon standard, but everybody else is excited,” Corkery said. Despite Corkery’s enthusiasm, and beyond the political posturing for 2014 congressional campaigns, there is real concern in small towns from New Hampshire

CLIMATE CHANGE, A25

va ilposter.com

Also available at the Minturn and Vail Markets!


The Vail Daily

CLIMATE CHANGE

From page A24

to West Virginia that depend on fossil-fuel production for their economic well-being. Indeed, 650 miles from New Hampshire’s largest coal plant, employees at the Longview Power Plant in Maidsville, W.Va., fear the president is simply trying to shut down their operation. “Our jobs are really on the line,” said Joseph Douglass, the environmental manager at the plant. It employs 95 people and has strong ties to local mines, quarries and trucking industries that employ as many as 500 more. The facility is one of the nation’s newest and cleanest coal-fired power plants, with more than $500 million of its $2 billion price tag dedicated to environmental and air-quality controls. Douglass said it does appear the administration is waging the “war on coal” that the industry has complained about for several years. “Everybody wants to live in a clean and healthy environment. Everybody wants industry to do their best,” Douglass said. “We share, I think, more than we disagree about the need for a clean environment. But, you know, we have questions about some of the conclusions that have been reached and the direction that those conclusions are leading us in. Is this really the right thing to do? We’re not sure.” While West Virginia has more than 20 coal-fired plants, New Hampshire has just two. With roughly 100 employees, New Hampshire’s biggest coal-fired plant, Merrimack Station, is “in a rough place,” according to Tim Sink, president of the Greater Concord Chamber of Commerce. “It’s just seems like they’re being forced

into a place where they may close the plant,” he said. Asked whether his company may close Merrimack Station, Long said, “That’s an open question.” “We don’t know the detail yet,” Long continued, wondering aloud whether the state’s natural gas and oil facilities would be affected. “We know that it’s going to lead to a lot of litigation and uncertainty.” Energy officials may be the most vocal critics of the president’s push to crack down on global warming, but strong majorities of Americans polled say global warming is a problem. An AP-GfK poll conducted last November found that 78 percent of Americans — including 70 percent of Republicans — believe the world’s temperature has been rising over the last 100 years. If nothing is done to reduce global warming in the future, it will become a serious problem for the United States, said 80 percent of Americans — and 61 percent of Republicans. About 97 percent of climate scientists around the world who study and publish on the issue agree the world is warming, it is caused by the burning of fossil fuels, and it is a major environmental problem. But there is substantial disagreement among Americans over whether government should take action to combat global warming. Just 33 percent of Republicans said the government should do quite a bit or a great deal about global warming, compared with 58 percent of independents and 75 percent of Democrats. And 41 percent of Republicans say that if the U.S. took action to reduce global warming, it would hurt the economy, compared with 29 percent of independents and 12 percent of Democrats.

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A25

TRUNK SHOW

EDWARDS LOCATION

Saturday July 6th 10 am-4 pm 175 Main St. C-108 Riverwalk 970-926-0751

VAIL LOCATION

Sunday July 7th 10 am-6 pm 100 E. Meadow Drive Vail Village 970-476-0484

STARTS THIS WEEKEND! WIN A GUIDED FLOAT TRIP

S PLU GE

HU IDE S TO R E W S SAVING

U P TO %

60 OFF

5th Annual

FLY FISHING SALE & SWAP 3 Days Only • July 5-7, 2013 • 8am-6pm

HERE’S A SAMPLE OF OUR AMAZING IN STORE DEALS Manufacturer

Model

Reg.

Sale

Save

CHECK OUT THESE INCREDIBLE DEALS ON USED SWAP GEAR Manufacturer

Model

SALE

SAGE

FLT 590-4, 5 WT, 9 FOOT, 4 PIECE RODS - DEMO

$255.00

$99.99

61%

CABELAS

WADING PANTS MR WADERS

$25.00

SAGE SAGE

Z- AXIS 611-4, 6WT, 11 FOOT, 4 PIECE SWITCH RODS Z- AXIS 511-4, 5 WT, 11 FOOT, 4 PIECE SWITCH RODS

$670.00 $695.00

$269.99 $349.99

60% 50%

CABELAS

WADING PANTS M WADERS

$25.00

SAGE SAGE SAGE

ZXL 490-4, 4 WT, 9 FOOT, 4 PIECE RODS ZXL 376-4, 3 WT, 7’6”, 4 PIECE RODS ZXL 590-4, 5WT, 9 FOOT, 4 PIECE RODS

$690.00 $675.00 $695.00

$409.99 $399.99 $419.99

41% 41% 40%

SIMMS

GUIDE VEST XL CLOTHING

$50.00

HODGEMAN

RAIN JACKET XL CLOTHING

$50.00

BAMBOO

3 PIECE ROD

$25.00

SAGE SAGE SAGE

FLT 590-4, 5 WT, 9 FOOT, 4 PIECE RODS FLT 690-4, 6 WT, 9 FOOT, 4 PIECE RODS ZXL 690-4, 6 WT, 9 FOOT, 4 PIECE RODS

$350.00 $330.00 $695.00

$209.99 $199.99 $419.99

40% 39% 40%

PFLUEGER

AUTO RETREIVE REEL

SAGE

890-4 Z-AXISRODS

$400.00

SAGE

TCR 691-4, 6WT, 9 FOOT, 4 PIECE RODS

$375.00

SAGE REDINGTON REDINGTON

VANTAGE 890-4, 8 WT, 9 FOOT, 4 PIECE RODS CT 9064, 6WT, 9 FOOT, 4 PIECE RODS CT 8644, 4 WT, 8’6”, 4 PIECE ROD & REEL

$255.00 $160.00 $160.00

$149.99 $89.99 $89.99

41% 44% 44%

COSTA

POLARIZED GLASSES

$100.00

SIMMS

HIP PACK, LOADED WITH TIPPET, HEMOS, ZINGER, NIPS

$75.00

REDINGTON

LINK 890-4, 8WT, 9 FOOT, 4 PIECE- BRAND NEWRODS

$219.00

PATAGONIA PATAGONIA G.LOOMIS

WATERMASTER WADERS RIVERWALKER STICKY BOOTS 6, 8, OR 14 BOOTS STREAM DANCE GLX 9 FOOT 4 WTRODS

$299.99 $169.00 $650.00

$149.99 $99.99 $390.00

50% 41% 40%

52” MARLIN MOUNT

$250.00

G.LOOMIS

STREAM DANCE GLX 8 1/2 FOOT 5 WT RODS

$650.00

$390.00

40%

NETS

In store hookups on additional SAGE Products

Avon Location Only, 142 Beaver Creek Place, Avon, CO 81620

970-476-3296 gorecreekflyfisherman.com Established 1980

$50.00

$25.00


A26 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

DAVID YURMAN TRUNK SHOW

Featuring Eyewear by David Yurman and Judith Leiber

US officials cautiously address tumult in Egypt US urges Egypt to return authority to democratically elected government, declines to take sides as military installs interim leader By Josh Lederman and Laurie Kellman Associated Press

BE AVE R C REEK LOCAT ION

(A CR OS S F R OM S OL AR I S )

1-6PM

10 -4PM

SATURDAY JULY 6TH

VAIL LO CATIO N

SUNDAY JULY 7TH

EYEPIECESOFVAIL.COM EPVAIL.COM • VAIL 476.1947 | LIONSHEAD 476.0226 BEAVER CREEK 748.1947 | RIVERWALK 926.1947

10.99

$

AP PHOTO

WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama and his national security team tread delicately Thursday in the aftermath of the ouster of Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi, urging the restive nation to quickly return authority to a democratically elected civilian government and avoid violence. The administration still declined to take sides in the volatile developments as Egypt’s military installed an interim government leader. Ahead of Washington’s Fourth of July fireworks, Obama met with his national security team in the White House situation room for briefings on their calls to Egyptian leaders and other partners in the region, National Security Council spokeswoman Bernadette Meehan said in a statement. The carefully worded messages from the U.S. officials conveyed “the importance of a quick and responsible return of full authority to a democratically elected civilian government as soon as possible,” Meehan said. The series of calls by Secretary of State

SAL E

Opponents of Egypt’s Islamist leader Mohammed Morsi celebrate outside the presidential palace in Cairo on Wednesday. The Egyptian military ousted Morsi, who was Egypt’s first freely elected leader. John Kerry, Secretary of Defense Chuck Hagel and national security adviser Susan Rice went to officials from Egypt, Israel, Qatar, Turkey and Norway. The U.S. officials also urged a transparent political process in Egypt and the avoidance of “any arbitrary arrests of President Morsi and his supporters,” Meehan said. The delicate diplomacy highlights difficult policy choices for the administration: Denounce the oust of Morsi outright, and the U.S. could be accused of propping up a ruler who’s lost public’s support. It’s a prospect with eerie echoes of autocrat Hosni Mubarak, whom the U.S. supported for decades before the 2011 revolution that cleared the path for Morsi and his Muslim Brotherhood.

EGYPT, A27

11.

$ 49

———————— J uly 1-31

Boulder 6395 W. Gunpark dr 303.473.4769 Co SPrInGS 4215 Sinton rd 719.602.3000 denver 301 east 57th Ave 303.296.7900 Ft CollInS 3201 e. Mulberry St 970.484.4769

12.

$

49

11.

$ 49

7 GsaPl.ots

Root

lAkeWood 11989 W. Colfax Ave 303.546.3600

Save time & money. We’ll meet or beat anyone’s price! – waytogrow.net –

F F O % 0 3 t a s r e z i l i t r fe $

2.99

last upplies While s

11.

$ 49

20.

$

99


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A27

EGYPT

From page A26 Or look the other way, and the U.S. could be accused of fomenting dissent or lose credibility on its commitment to the democratic process. The administration is acting as if it accepts what happened in Egypt — and actually believes it could turn out for the best. At the same time, officials are attempting to keep their distance, laying down markers for what they want to see in the long term while leaving it up to the military to make sure that happens. But the White House may also be concerned that in the short term, the situation could spiral out of hand, with the military using the clamoring in the streets as an excuse to confront the Muslim Brotherhood with excessive force. In bringing up U.S. aid in conversations with Egyptians without cutting it off, the U.S. leaves itself room to escalate the situation if need be, but also to work with Egypt’s new government if it moves in the right direction. After Morsi was forcibly removed from office, Obama said the U.S. would “not support particular individuals or political parties,” acknowledging the “legitimate grievances of the Egyptian people” while also observing that Morsi, an Islamist, won his office in a legitimate election. “We believe that ultimately the future of Egypt can only be determined by the Egyptian people,” Obama said in a statement late Wednesday. “Nevertheless, we are deeply concerned by the decision of the Egyptian armed forces to remove President Morsi and suspend the Egyptian constitution.” He notably stopped short of labeling Morsi’s ouster a coup, leaving himself some wiggle room to navigate a U.S. law that says the government must suspend foreign aid to any nation whose elected leader is ousted in a coup d’etat. But Obama did say he was ordering the government to assess what the developments portended for aid to Cairo. The U.S. considers the $1.5 billion a year it sends Egypt to be a critical U.S. national security priority. “I now call on the Egyptian military to move quickly and responsibly to return full authority back to a democratically elected civilian government as soon as possible through an inclusive and transparent process, and to avoid any arbitrary arrests of President Morsi and his supporters,” Obama said.

SEASON 26: JUNE 28 - AUGUST 3, 2013

FRIDAY, JULY 5, 6:00PM

THE PHIL ADELPHIA ORCHESTRA LATIN JAZZ NIGHT WITH PAQUITO D’RIVERA

Giancarlo Guerrero, conductor Paquito D’Rivera, saxophone and clarinet Alexander Brown, piano The dynamic conductor Giancarlo Guerrero and multiple Grammy Award-winner, Cuban saxophonist and clarinetist Paquito D’Rivera join forces with the fabulous Philadelphians for an evening of Latin standards and new hits.

SATURDAY JULY 6, 6:00PM

THE PHIL ADELPHIA ORCHESTRA CIRQUE DE LA SYMPHONIE Christian Măcelaru, conductor Cirque de la Symphonie

LAWN SEATS AVAILABLE!

Back by popular demand for an encore performance of spellbinding acrobatic and aerial feats is Cirque de la Symphonie. Enjoy The Sorcerer’s Apprentice, Tchaikovsky’s Valse from Swan Lake, and music from the soundtrack to Harry Potter & the Sorcerer’s Stone and many more favorites as aerialists, jugglers and contortionists combine enchantment and spectacle.

SUNDAY, JULY 7, 6:00PM

THE PHIL ADELPHIA ORCHESTRA NADJA AND APPALACHIAN SPRING

Modern Dental Associates Paula S Barclay, RDH Laura R Merlihan, RDH James J Harding, DDS

Giancarlo Guerrero, conductor Nadja Salerno-Sonnenberg, violin

Vail favorite Nadja Salerno-Sonnenberg takes the stage in performances of two virtuosic French violin works – Ravel’s Tzigane and Saint-Saens’s Havanaise. Copland’s ballet Appalachian Spring evokes our vast landscape and pioneer spirit. Closing this concert is Roberto Sierra’s Sinfonia No. 4.

NOW EVERYONE CAN AFFORD TO SMILE!

$91

ADULT TEETH CLEANING* Includes Oral Inspection, Dental Hygiene Assessment & Oral Cancer Screening *not in presence of advanced gum disease

CALL 970-926-4321

PAVILION AND LAWN SEATS START AT JUST $27 bravovail.org | 877.812.5700 ORCHESTRA PERFORMANCES AT THE GERALD R. FORD AMPHITHEATER

Riverwalk - Edwards

TONIGHT!

R E A SO N O F T H E DAY

beginning at 5pm until it’s gone

MOUN TAI N CH E V R OLE T

OLD WORLD BARBECUE

to v is it

Rotisserie Whole Roasted Pig served with

Austrian-style bread dumplings & fresh cucumber salad DINING INSIDE OR OUT ON OUR DECK

dinner: nightly 5p-close lunch: mo-fri 11.5a-2.5p

970.845.2252

blueplateavon.com 48 e. beaver creek blvd | avon

MEET BIG ED

SALES CONSULTANT ountain

ountain

I-70 AT WEST GLENWOOD SPRINGS EXIT ountain 970-928-9777 · MTNCHEVY.COM

FINDNEWROADS ™

ountain

ountain


file name: GC_06.25.13.FlySwap.4.89x7 • run date: 6/28 • size: 4.89 in X 7 in pub: Vail Daily A28 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

PLUS

HUGE S TO R E W IDE SAVING S

5th Annual

U P TO

60 %OFF

FLY FISHING SALE & SWAP 3 Days Only • July 5-7, 2013 • 8am-6pm HERE’S HOW TO GET INVOLVED!

Drop off your fly fishing gear (rods, reels, waders, packs, vests and boots) between July 1 & July 4, fill out a consignment form, then leave the rest to us. REGISTER TO WIN A GUIDED FLOAT TRIP SAGE • SIMMS • G. LOOMIS • HATCH • WATERWORKS / LAMSON UMPQUA • ABLE • ROSS • PATAGONIA • EXOFFICIO • COSTA

Avon Location Only 142 Beaver Creek Place, Avon, CO 81620 970-476-3296 • gorecreekflyfisherman.com

Syria’s Assad boasts rival states failed to oust him Syrian President Bashar Assad says opponents cannot oust him, Syria has not been subject to revolution By Albert Aji and Barbara Surk Associated Press

DAMASCUS, Syria — Syrian President Bashar Assad said in an interview published Thursday that his government had fended off everything his enemies had thrown at him and that the only remaining threat to his rule was a far-off — and improbable — foreign intervention. In comments to the state-run Al-Thawra newspaper, Assad rejected the idea that what has transpired in Syria for more than two years is a revolution. Instead, he reiterated his past claims that it is a conspiracy by Western and some Arab states to destabilize his country. He also praised this week’s massive protests by Egyptians against their Islamist leader and said the overthrow of President Mohammed Morsi meant the end of “political Islam.” In Syria, more than 93,000 people have been killed since the conflict erupted in March 2011. The crisis began with peaceful protests against Assad’s rule, then morphed into civil war after some opposition supporters took up arms to fight a brutal government crackdown on dissent. Millions of Syrians have been forced to flee

AP PHOTO

Syrian President Bashar Assad, center, speaks during an interview published with the state-run Al-Thawra newspaper, in Damascus, Syria, Thursda. Assad said that countries conspiring against Syria have “used up all their tools” in their campaign to overthrow his regime. their homes. Throughout the crisis, Assad has insisted that his government is not facing a popular rebellion, but rather a Western-backed conspiracy against Syria, accusing the rebels fighting to topple his regime of being terrorists, Islamic extremists and mercenaries of the oil-rich Arab Gulf states that are allies of the United States. “The countries that conspire against Syria have used up all their tools — moral, material and psychological — and they have nothing left except direct (military) intervention and this is too big for them to attain,” Assad said in the interview.

ASSAD, A29

THE BEST OF red sky is open today

199 EAST LAKESIDE TRAIL Open Today 1:00pm - 4:00pm

This 6,788 sqft, 4 bedroom, 5.5 bathroom plus study custom home boasts an unparalleled Scott Turnipseed design featuring main-level living with gorgeous high-end finishes of stone fireplaces,Walnut floors, and slab granite countertops.The expansive covered stone patios and floor-to-ceiling windows capture stunning 360-degree views, and the oversize 3-car garage with finished storage create the ultimate mountain retreat. $3,395,000

91 WILDFLOWER LANE Red Sky Ranch

This new construction, single family home is a wonderful opportunity in the heart of Red Sky. Featuring 4 bedroom suites, a gourmet kitchen, a large recreation room, and sweeping views from every room. The outdoor living is exceptional and offers a covered wrap-around deck, kitchen with built-in BBQ, and fireplace. Offered for $1,695,000

Suzi Apple . 970.376.5417

SuziApple.com . Apple@GatewayLand.com


The Vail Daily

ASSAD

From page A28 He did not elaborate, but the Obama administration is reluctant to mire the U.S. military in another unpredictable conflict and its allies are unwilling to engage military in Syria alone. The Assad regime says Qatar, Saudi Arabia, Egypt and Turkey, in addition to the U.S. and its European allies, are on the list of countries conspiring against Syria. These states have been chief supporters of the opposition fighting to overthrow Assad. The Syrian president’s comments coincided with a crushing military offensive on the central city of Homs and a meeting of the Western-backed Syrian National Coalition in Istanbul. It was the second attempt in as many months by Assad’s opponents to unify their ranks. The Western-backed opposition bloc is primarily composed of exiled politicians with little support from Syrians trying to survive the third summer of conflict in a country that has been devastated by the fighting. Homs, Syria’s third-largest city, has been hard hit by fighting over the past two years. The government controls much of the city, while several neighborhoods in the center of town remain opposition strongholds. A military offensive in the area that is part of the country’s heartland is now in its fifth day. Khaled Saleh, a SNC spokesman, said the situation in Homs has “deteriorated tremendously” and warned that the fall of the city will jeopardize any political solution for the country. Speaking to reporters in Istanbul, he said the Syrian regime “has its mind set on taking Homs even if that means killing tens of thousands of people.”

U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon has urged both sides to avoid harming some 2,500 civilians he said remain in the besieged, rebel-held parts of the Homs. The Syrian government asked the International Committee of the Red Cross Thursday to send relief aid to those trapped by the “terrorist groups” in Homs and evacuate them through safe passages to be provided by the government, according to a Foreign Ministry statement published by the state news agency. Sarah Karkour, a spokeswoman for the SNC, said that acting leader George Sabra and senior opposition figures Louay Safi and Mustafa Sabbagh are topping the list of candidates for the new leadership, including an interim government. In late May, the opposition leaders met for more than a week in Istanbul, but failed to elected new leaders or devise a strategy for possible peace talks that the U.S. and Russia have been trying to convene in Geneva. Assad has repeatedly dismissed his political opponents as foreign-directed exiles who don’t represent the people of Syria. He has also shrugged off calls to step down, saying he will serve the rest of his term and could consider running for another one in next year’s presidential elections. In recent weeks, the Syrian army has been waging an offensive to regain control of territory it lost to the opposition, particularly in Homs but also around the capital Damascus and in the country’s north. The Syrian Observatory for Human Rights reported heavy clashes between government troops and rebels on Thursday in the Khaldiyeh and Bab Houd districts of Homs, and said regime warplanes repeatedly hit targets there throughout the day. Rebels have held those districts for the past year.

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A29

Adam’s Mountain Country Club

Florida Gulf Wild Grouper Pan Sauteed Wild Grouper Served with Sauteed Greens Chardonnay Sauce $27.95

Lobster Boil $34.95 Saturday, July 6th By Reservation ONly 970-328-2326 1094 Frost Creek Drive, Eagle, CO 81631

Fly Fishing | Hunting | Ranching | Conservation

Engaging the Heart in Leadership P R E S E N T S

l EadErship g roups Whether you’re just exploring, or wanting to take your organization to the top, you’re going to need both competence and character. Our Leadership Groups will equip you for enduring success.

C ommit

The Carney Ranch

July 18th, 2013

to an

E xCEllEnt l ifE

- with Peer Advisory Groups -

Cora, Wyoming

A year-long leadership exploration series with a group of 24 professionals in a round table format. Gain a deeper understanding of your values, beliefs and purpose, and their influence on your work and life. The monthly gatherings kick off by exploring the subject of how to Commit to an Excellent Life. Series begins July 18th from 5:30 to 8:30 pm at the CMC campus in Edwards.

• 5,501-acre legacy ranch with homes

July 25th, 2013

l Eading m EEtings E ffECtivEly -a topic of the Applied Leadership Series-

A monthly series of hands-on, 2-hour workshops that provide insightful ways to immediately enhance your leadership skills. Each monthly session will focus on a specific, impactful topic. Join us to learn more about Leading Meetings Effectively on July 25th from 8:30 to 10:30 am at the CMC campus in Edwards.

For more information and registration 970.926.7801 or visit vailleadership.org

• 8 ½ miles of the Upper Green River • 1,781-acre Carney Farm in Riverton $20,500,000

Tarryall River Ranch

Crystal Lake Retreat

Lake George, Colorado

Pine, Colorado

• 90-acre turn-key guest ranch with cabins

• 60 acres with private fly fishing

• ¾ mile of fishing on Tarryall Creek

• 1 mile of North Fork of S. Platte

• Corrals, pool and recreational amenities

• 8-bedroom Bed & Breakfast

$2,950,000

$2,900,000

866.734.6100 | Brian Hartley | 303.455.1521

www.LiveWaterProperties.com Colorado | Wyoming | Montana | Idaho | Oregon | Nebraska


A30 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

529 ARRABELLE U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry makes a statement on subjects including Syria at the U.S. Embassy in Bandar Seri Begawan, Brunei on Tuesday. Kerry said that both the U.S. and Russia are seriously committed to having an international conference on Syria and setting up a transitional government to end the bloodshed and “save the state of Syria.”

photo by: Jack Affleck

4-BEDROOM PLUS ARRABELLE HOTEL SUITE Gross Rental Income over $250,000 from this luxury residence. Four bedrooms plus an attached income producing King Premier room. A very spacious 4,700 +/- square feet is on one level with views of the ski mountain from every room. Amenities include 24 hour front desk, concierge, heated year round swimming pool, hot tubs, room service, spa, workout facility, ski valet and valet parking.

AP PHOTO

Palestinians say Kerry close to restarting talks By Mohammed Daraghmeh Associated Press

$7,995,000

Contact: Larry Peterson

Mobile phone at 970.376.7333 Email: lpeterson@slifer.net Website: www.LarryKPeterson.com Lionshead Village location 531 E. Lionshead Circle, Ste. 11 Vail, CO 81657

RAMALLAH, West Bank — Palestinian officials say U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry is closing in on an agreement between Israel and the Palestinians to relaunch peace talks for a period of six to nine months. Kerry announced this week that he had narrowed the gaps between the sides. He is expected back in the region in the near future. The Palestinians want Israel to halt

~ Car Auction ~

Featuring:

A 1985 XJ6 Jaguar Vanden Plas Auctioned to benefit

Jack's Place at Shaw Regional Cancer Center Cocktails & Food with a VIP Event after auction

~ Consignments now being accepted ~

Hope starts at home...

OPEN TO TH E PUBL IC

FEATURED ITEM

Friday, September 6, 2013 | 4-8pm Vail Valley Jet Center Reserve & Non-reserve Cars

construction of Jewish settlements in the West Bank and east Jerusalem, occupied areas where they hope to establish a state, before talks resume. Two Palestinian officials said Kerry’s plan calls for a halt in settlement construction outside of major “blocs” that Israel expects to keep. The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to talk to the media. Israeli officials had no immediate comment.

Make a weekend of it at the...

VAIL AUTOMOTIVE CLASSIC

An incredible 3-day series of events from Sept. 6-8, 2013 in the heart of the beautiful Rocky Mountains also featuring:

BUTTERNUT CABINET SET WITH MATCHING FRIDGE!

WHEELS & WINGS SHOW Vail Valley Jet Center

September 7 - 10:00 am - 2:30 pm

VAIL AUTO SHOW Vail Village

September 8 - 8:30 am - 2:00 pm

www.vailautomotiveclassic.com

970.376.1299 | info@vailautomotiveclassic.com

Store Hours: Mon.-Fri. 10-6PM, Sat. 10-4PM

751 CHAMBERS AVENUE

Take Eagle exit 147 then left on Chambers. We are 1/4 mile on the left behind the Eagle car wash.

970.328.1119

www.ReStoreVailValley.org

Find us on Facebook at Vail Valley Habitat ReStore


The Vail Daily

Afghans fighting alone for hotly contested border area By Kristin M. Hall Associated Press

NARI DISTRICT, Afghanistan — This former American military base in northeastern Afghanistan was a critical launching pad during the troop surge to fight Taliban militants, but the pace of fighting in this key border area remains high even after the Afghan military has taken over. The base in the Nari district of Kunar province was once called Forward Operating Base Bostick and sits at the bottom of a picturesque river valley flanked by terraced farms and high mountain ridges. It is now controlled by the Afghan National Army, who is solely responsible for maintaining security in northern Kunar and Nuristan along the Pakistan border. These provinces remain a strategically important, but contested, front in the ongoing war. Added to that is the rising tension between Afghanistan and Pakistan over recent cross border attacks. The Afghan security forces are facing their first summer fighting without American ground or air support, and the insurgents struck a deadly first blow by overrunning an outpost near the main base in Nari district earlier this spring, killing 13 Afghan soldiers. Two years after the 1st Brigade Combat Team, 101st Airborne Division launched multiple operations in Kunar to clear out entrenched Taliban safe havens, the brigade returned with a small contingent of advisers to guide the Afghans as they fight in one of the country’s most difficult

regions. U.S. Army adviser Capt. Blake Richter, a 31-year-old from Savannah, Ga., knows the Kunar River valleys and the danger that they contain. His unit, 1st Battalion, 32nd Cavalry Regiment, was based at Bostick during the troop surge in 2010. During the surge, coalition forces targeted key Taliban leaders and opened up valleys where the Afghan government had no presence before, but the insurgency still remains highly active in these areas on the border.

MONDAY, JULY 8, 2013 SONNENALP GOLF CLUB Singletree / Edwards, Colorado Start time: 8:00 am Play with Denver Bronco Alumni!

Scramble Against Cancer Golf Tournament benefits the Sonnenalp Breast Center located at Shaw Regional Cancer Center Come drink/dine/dance to THE FABULOUS FEMMES for only $75/ pp OR you can play golf for $400/golfer which includes the entire day plus a dinner guest. There are also Major Sponsorship / Corporate opportunities starting $2,500. Be a part of this Valley’s new cutting-edge 3D Mammography Machine!

Thank you for helping your Vail Valley Community. It’s a GREAT local cause!

beaver creek

KIDS CAMP

AP PHOTO

Maj. Mohammed Aman Sabazad, center, of the Afghan National Army, talks through a translator to U.S. Army Capt. Blake Richter, left, an adviser from the 1st Brigade Combat Team, 101st Airborne Division, at a military base in Nari district, Kunar province, Afghanistan. The Afghan military is now in charge of the former American base and responsible for security in northern Kunar and Nuristan provinces, two highly contested areas along the Pakistan border.

15th Annual

Billy Thompson, Ring of Fame - DB Dave Studdard, Tackle Ron Egloff, Tight End Larry Brunson, Wide Receiver

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A31

Entertainment by: The Fabulous Femmes

Every weekday from 9am – 4:30pm, the magic will begin for your children. With age-appropriate activities like visiting Matawin Teepee Village, horseback riding and arts & crafts, this will be a summer they won’t forget! Discovery Camp (ages 5-7)

5-Star Camp (ages 5-13)

Includes activities such as face painting, pony rides, art projects, paddle boating, panning for gold, chairlift rides, and park play.

A weekly schedule including jeep tours, horseback riding, indoor rock climbing, river rafting, Alpine Slide and swimming.

Adventure Camp (ages 8-13)

Small World Play School

A daily changing schedule with activities including canoeing, archery, swimming, hiking, art, mountain biking, outdoor games, tubing, paintball and rock climbing.

For your really little ones, ages 2 months to 5 years. For more information, please call (970) 754 5325.

For information and reservations, please call (970) 754 5464 or visit beavercreek.com

B E AV E R C R E E K . C O M / K I D S C A M P


A32 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

Fly Fishing | Hunting | Ranching | Conservation

Solar Plane: Making clean technology adventurous By Seth Borenstein AP Science Writer

North Fork Ranch Bailey, Colorado • 505 acres with proximity to Denver • ½ mile of the South Platte River • Orvis-endorsed fishing lodge and guest ranch $9,250,000

Fall River Ranch

Sleeping Dog Ranch

Ashton, Idaho

Lake City, Colorado

• 603 acres in the Henry’s Fork basin

• 309-acre sporting property

• Excellent fishing on 1 mile of Fall River

• 2 miles of Cebolla Creek

• 4,800 sqft custom riverfront home

• Surrounded by public lands

Now $6.95M, Was $7.95M

Now $2.85M, Was $3.5M

866.734.6100 | Brian Hartley | 303.455.1521

www.LiveWaterProperties.com Colorado | Wyoming | Montana | Idaho | Oregon | Nebraska

WASHINGTON — In noisy, energetic New York City, the pilots of a spindly plane that looks more toy than jet hope to grab attention in a surprising way: By being silent and consuming little energy. This revolutionary solar-powered plane is about to end a slow and symbolic journey across America by quietly buzzing the Statue of Liberty and landing in a city whose buildings often obscure the powergiving sun. The plane’s top speed of 45 mph is so pokey, it would earn honks on the New Jersey Turnpike. The plane is called Solar Impulse. And it leaves from Washington on a commuterlike hop planned for Saturday, depending on the weather. It will take hours for the journey and offers none of the most basic comforts of flying. But that’s OK. The aircraft’s creators say its purpose really has little to do with flying. They view themselves as green pioneers — promoting lighter materials, solar-powered batteries, and conservation as sexy and adventurous. Theirs is the high-flying equivalent of the Tesla electric sports car. They want people to feel a thrill while saving the planet. Think Charles Lindbergh meets Rachel Carson. And if there’s one person who knows about adventure and what it means to Earth, it’s Bertrand Piccard. He’s one of the two pilots who take turns

AP PHOTO

The Solar Impulse, piloted by Andre Borschberg, takes flight at dawn from Sky Harbor International Airport in Phoenix. The spindly no-fuel plane started its crosscountry journey May 3 from San Francisco. flying Solar Impulse. His grandfather was the first man to see the curve of the Earth as a pioneering high-altitude balloon flier more than 80 years ago. His father more than half a century ago first took a submarine to the deepest and most inaccessible ocean trench on Earth. And now in the 21st Century outside the Smithsonian’s Air and Space Museum annex not too far from a retired space shuttle, Piccard says there’s no truly new place on Earth for explorers to pioneer. At 55, he’s tried. He already was the first person to fly around the world non-stop in a balloon, but that wasn’t really enough. So Piccard found a way to explore by looking inward and acting globally.

A classic butcher shop specializing in fresh meats & seafood with set-to-go foods

Grilling Tonight? • Colorado Lamb

• Fresh Wild Caught Alaskan Halibut

• Hand cut steaks to order

• Fresh Norwegian Salmon

• Colorado Chicken

• Buffalo Ribeyes and New Yorks

Checkout our incredible selection of curries, spices, salts and san marzano tomatoes

11am-6pm 7 Days a Week the corner @ edwards • 970.926.3007 • cutvail.com LAST YE WINN AR’S E BE HE R CAN A ON THRD RADIOE

gypsum

“Got Talent More” Show The Vail Coin Sold Exclusively at

Lionshead JeweLers What Happens in Vail Should Be Told www.tellyourvailstory.com 555 East Lionshead Circle • 970.476.0499 The Vail/Beaver Creek Catalogue™ • Jeff Jansen™ • VRI™

Lamina JeweLry 1 Willow Bridge Drive, Vail CO 81657 • 970.476.7799

Adult

2ND ANNUAL

WO R L D - C L A S S J E W E L RY D E S I G N E R S

Talent

Show

FRIDAY

JULYP1M9 8-M1E0WATCH CO FOR FREE

Come meet Miss Colorado at the Gypsum Adult Talent Show!

Must be 18 or older. Space is limited to the first 20 applications received. Cash prizes awarded. Entry fee is $15 per entry, must pay no later than July 16, 2013, make checks payable to TOG, and mailed to Gypsum Talent Show - Town of Gypsum, PO Box 130 Gypsum, CO 81637. Questions may be directed to Lori McCole at 970-343-2004 or Mary Ann Zimpel at 970-306-8187.


The Vail Daily

GOP has tough choices to make on Voting Rights Act By Bill Barrow Associated Press

ATLANTA — When the U.S. Supreme Court gutted the Voting Rights act last week, it handed Republicans tough questions with no easy answers over how, and where, to attract voters even GOP leaders say the party needs to stay nationally competitive. The decision caught Republicans between newfound state autonomy that conservatives covet and the law’s popularity among minority, young and poor voters who tend to align with Democrats. It’s those voters that Republicans are eyeing to expand and invigorate the GOP’s core of older, white Americans. National GOP Chairman Reince Priebus began that effort well before the court’s decision by promising, among other initiatives, to hire non-white party activists to engage directly with black and Latino voters. Yet state and national Republicans reacted to the Voting Rights Act decision with a flurry of activity and comments that may not fit neatly into the national party’s vision. Congressional leaders must decide whether to try to rewrite the provision the court struck, but it’s not clear how such an effort would fare in the Democratic-led Senate and the GOP-controlled House. And at the state level, elected Republicans are enacting tighter voting restrictions that Democrats blast as harmful to their traditional base of supporters and groups the

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A33

FARMERS’ MARKET & art show SUNDAYS

JUN E 16 - S EPTEM B ER 2 2

10 : 0 0 A M - 3 : 3 0 PM

w w w. v a i l fa r m e r s m a r k e t . co m R OW N B R I N G YO U

AP PHOTO

Chief Justice John Roberts speaks in Farmington, Pa. about the Voting Rights act last week. Republicans say they want to attract. States like North Carolina and Virginia provide apt examples of the potential fallout. An influx of non-whites have turned those Republican strongholds into battlegrounds in the last two presidential elections, and minority voters helped President Barack Obama win both states in 2008 and Virginia again in 2012. Nationally, Republican Mitt Romney lost among AfricanAmericans by about 85 percentage points and Latinos by about 44 percentage points, margins that virtually ensure a Democratic victory. Yet presidential math doesn’t necessarily motivate Republicans who control statehouses and congressional districts in states most affected by the Voting Rights Act.

B AG

!

Join Us

on Meadow Dr. in Vail Village

for fresh produce, family entertainment delicious food, Colorado artisans and more! SPON SORS TO DATE

Live Music presented by Vail Jazz Foundation Tony Gulizia Trio Tony Gulizia - keyboard/vocals Brian Loftus - drums Max Wagner - tenor sax

STAUFER COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES MEADOW DRIVE PROPERTIES

VOTING RIGHTS, A34

You’ve found your mountain retreat...

now let’s talk beach. Only at Quiksilver Vail Store 675 Lionshead Place 970.477.5743

www.caymanluxur yproperty.com

Serving the Cayman Islands for over 25 years Luxury Real Estate, Development & Construction Knowledge Toll Free: (727) 216-7981 Email: info@caymanluxuryproperty.com

Disclaimer: Must present coupon at time of purchase to redeem. One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other discount or offer. Limited to inventory on hand. Some exclusions apply. See store for details. Valid: Through 7/7/13

Vail_Ad.indd 1

6/14/13 12:52 PM


A34 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

VOTING RIGHTS

From page A33

Core GOP supporters in the region react favorably to voter identification laws and broad-based critiques of federal authority. Against that backdrop, Southern Republicans celebrated Chief Justice John Roberts’ opinion that effectively frees all or parts of 15 states with a history of racial discrimination from having to get advanced federal approval for any election procedure. The so-called “preclearance” provision anchored the law that Congress renewed four times since its 1965 passage as the crowning achievement of the civil rights movement for black Americans. The law contains an “opt-out” provision that allowed a jurisdiction to ask a federal court for release from preclearance if it has established a record of non-discrimination. Roberts said that process — never used successfully by an entire state — wasn’t enough. “The court recognized that states can fairly design our own (district) maps and run our own elections without the federal government,” Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal said in a statement. Citizens can still sue to overturn state laws, but they’ll likely have to prove discrimination after the fact, rather than

Foot Massage & Reflexology

970-331-0835 • SMARTWOOL.COM

*7301207100* 7301207100

7301207100 Vail Daily

40

$

Beaver Creek Village

per hour

COMBO SPECIAL

local authorities having to convince federal officials in advance that a law wouldn’t discriminate. Virginia Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli, a Republican running for governor, said: “I do not believe we have the institutional bigotry like we had before.” GOP officials in Texas and Mississippi promised within hours of the decision to enforce new laws requiring voters to show identification at polls. The U.S. Justice Department’s civil rights lawyers had frozen the Mississippi law while they considered effects on minority voters, while a panel of federal judges in Washington blocked the Texas law because of its potential to harm low-income and minority voters. North Carolina Republicans said they’d enact their own voter identification law. Texas Gov. Rick Perry signed new congressional district maps — tilted to Republican advantage — that federal authorities would have had to review. But in Washington, Republicans like House Majority Leader Eric Cantor of Virginia embraced the nuances of Roberts’ ruling. The court didn’t actually strike down preclearance, instead tossing rules that determined which jurisdictions got oversight. Congress is free to rewrite those parameters and revive advance review, Roberts wrote.

Professional Nail Care for Ladies and Gentlemen

39 30 5

$

$

Including Foot Reflexology, Mani & spa pedi Head, Neck, Shoulder Free shoulder massage & Back Massage

Shellac manicure

$

off

for all kinds Acrylic fill

Mountain Massage nails pandora $60 per hour full body massage Open Daily 10am-9pm 240 Chapel Place • Unit B111 • Avon (Next to Mattress King) 970-949-7749

M-F 9am-7pm • Sat-Sun 10am-6pm 91 Beaver Creek Pl. #103 • Avon 970-949-1395 (Next to Treasures Quality Consignments)


The Vail Daily

Statue of Liberty reopens

URBAN NAILS 2 HAS MOVED TO AVON NEXT TO AGAVE

35

$

By Colleen Long Associated Press

NEW YORK — The Statue of Liberty reopened on the Fourth of July, eight months after Superstorm Sandy shuttered the national symbol of freedom, as Americans around the country celebrated with fireworks and parades and President Obama urged citizens to live up to the words of the Declaration of Independence. Hundreds lined up Thursday to be among the first to board boats destined for Lady Liberty, including New Yorker Heather Leykam and her family. “This, to us, Liberty Island, is really about a rebirth,” said Leykam, whose mother’s home was destroyed during the storm. “It is a sense of renewal for the city and the country. We wouldn’t have missed it for the world.” Nationwide, Boston prepared to host its first large gathering since the marathon bombing that killed three and injured hundreds, and Philadelphia, Washington and New Orleans geared up for large holiday concerts. A Civil War reenactment commemorating the 150th anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg drew as many as 40,000 people to Pennsylvania. In Arizona, sober tributes were planned for 19 firefighters who died this week battling a blaze near Yarnell. Interior Secretary Sally Jewell, speaking at the reopening of the Statue of Liberty, choked up as she told the crowd she was wearing a purple ribbon in memory of the fallen firefighters. “Nineteen firefighters lost their lives in the line of duty, and we as a nation stand together,” she said through tears.

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A35

SPA PEDICURE & MANICURE

NEW CLIENT SPECIAL * FULL SET $10 OFF ALL WAXING 20% OFF

must present coupon before services valid Mon - Sat only

*Restrictions apply

URBAN NAILS AP PHOTO

Leticia Baes, of the Phillipines, poses for a photo at the bases of the Statue of Liberty, Thursday in New York. The Statue of Liberty finally reopened on the Fourth of July months after Superstorm Sandy swamped its little island in New York Harbor.

1 0 6 0 W B E AV E R C R E E K B LV D , AV O N - N E X T T O A G AV E

OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK I WALK-INS WELCOME I UNMATCHED PRODUCTS & SERVICE

Auto Photo Ad JULY Special!

The island was decorated with star-spangled bunting, but portions remain blocked off with large construction equipment, and the main ferry dock was boarded up. Repairs to brick walkways and docks were ongoing. But much of the work has been completed since Sandy swamped the 12acre island in New York Harbor, and visitors were impressed. “It’s stunning, it’s beautiful,” said Elizabeth Bertero, 46, of California’s Sonoma County. “They did a great job rebuilding. You don’t really notice that anything happened.” The statue itself was unharmed, but the land took a beating. Railings broke, docks and paving stones were torn up and buildings were flooded.

Vail Valley

970-748-6896

Place your auto photo ad for 1 month in the Vail Daily and we’ll add a month in the Post Independent, Aspen Times, Summit Daily, Grand Junction Free Press and Sky Hi News (Winter Park).

This offer ends July 31. The extra publications are only free the first month with the guaranteed photo package.

970-845-9937 www.vaildailycom/placead classifieds@vaildaily.com

A great look at Vail’s early years!

EST.1962

Gondola One Location

PICK UP YOUR FREE COPY EVERYWHERE

The price for this 2 bedroom/3 bath condominium at Christiania 210, recently remodeled, is $2,495,000 furnished. The building is located on Hanson Ranch Road near the top of Bridge St. adjacent to Gondola One….excellent rentals. Oran Palmateer RE/MAX Vail Valley 970-390-6000 oran@vail.net

Each office is independantly owned and operated.

HA

LF

A

N CE

TU

RY


A36 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

The Valley’s Finest Carpet Cleaning & Flood Response Team

Owner Operated Over 35 Years Combined Experience!

summer is here! time to get your carpets cleaned

20% off Residential Cleaning Ask about discounts on upholstery, stone cleaning!

Volume discounts on commercial property cleaning for new customers! Call today for a free estimate! • Restrictions apply aandmgroup@qwestoffice.net Credit Cards Accepted

970.479.1260

SUN sational MEMBERSHIP 4

COLORADO Denver police arrest two at rally protesting NSA spying The rally part of a national protest against government spying; Large group marched from near capitol to 16th Street Mall. By Lynn Bartels

THE INCCIDENT WITH POLICE

The Denver Post

Denver police arrested two people Thursday after clashes with protesters upset over spying by the U.S. government. Some protestors carried signs railing against the National Security Agency, while others swore at police in riot gear patrolling near the state Capitol. “Tell me, what does a police state look like?” one woman continually yelled. “This is what a police state looks like!” another hollered back.

THE PROTEST GROWS

distinct studios, one amazing club:

YOGA PILATES CYCLING MOVEMENT

3 month memberships: INDIVIDUAL

$400

+ no initiation fee

FAMILY

$600

+ no initiation fee

Enjoy classes like Pilates Barre, TRX circuit, kickboxing, Zumba and a variety of yoga. Must be 16 or older to use club and pool. 126 RIVERFRONT LANE | AVON, COLORADO 970-790-2051 | ATHLETICCLUBWESTIN.COM

downtown in a small crowd and then joined with others there. Police Lt. Adam Hernandez said officers were instructed to don riot gear when the crowd got bigger and “we needed a little bit of assistance.” “They got everybody back on the sidewalks,” Hernandez said. “Everybody was compliant.”

The rally — part of a protest nationally against government spying — appeared to be loosely organized, but grew larger as protesters marched from near the capitol to the 16th Street Mall. Some in the crowd said they found out about the event on various Facebook pages or other internet sites. They arrived

He said he didn’t know the names of the two who were arrested or the charges they face, but one protester said the arrests followed an incident with a police officer on a motorcycle. The protests are part of a national movement called “Restore the Fourth.” The Fourth Amendmentguards against unreasonable searches and seizures. One notice about Denver says: “Ok. Here’s the deal guys. July 4th, we’re going to have a protest at the Capitol Building. Starting at 10 AM. Be sure to bring as many as you can, and let’s make a racket! We’ll be sure to let Washington know that Colorado won’t keep quiet. Can I count on seeing you there?” Another person pointed out that permits are needed, and the process takes approximately a month, prompting someone to write “this is going to be a peaceful protest.”

HOT-TUB TRADE-IN DAYS

Ask Us

What is your old spa worth toward a trade-in on a brand new Hot Spring® spa?

TOP REASONS to trade-in your spa:

PICK UP YOUR FREE COPY 

• New Warranty • New Cover • Upgraded Features • Convenient delivery & removal of old spa Offer expires August 1, 2013 Eagle-Vail Business Center Vail • 970-949-6339 849 North Summit Blvd. Frisco • 970-668-6339

www.mcpsvail.com

M-F: 8 am - 6 pm • Sat: 10 am - 4 pm • Closed Sunday


The Vail Daily

West Fork Fire grows, evacuations remain Associated Press

PAGOSA SPRINGS, Colo. — The West Fork Fire complex burning in southern Colorado grew to more than 160 square miles Thursday. Firefighters say the complex intensified, spreading across an additional 17 square miles, and remained about 16 percent contained. The West Fork complex is made of three wildfires — the Papoose, West Fork and Windy Pass fires. The fires are burning between the cities of Creede, South Fork and Pagosa Springs. They’re being fueled by beetle-killed spruce. The fires have burned through a sulfur pit mine, setting up the potential for dangerous fumes, The Denver Post reported Thursday. But Bobby Kitchens, the spokesman for the Type 1 Incident Management Team, said no one was injured. “We didn’t have anybody there so that’s not really a problem for us,” he said. Firefighters were able to defend some structures flanking the flareup, Kitchens said, which is a main

objective in fighting the blaze in such steep, rugged terrain. “We always report percent containment and that’s always a thing that everybody hangs their hat on, but in this case this is not our goal,” he said. “Our goal is to protect life and property, and we’ve been pretty successful in that.” Kitchens said some communities around the fire, such as Spar City on the east end of the Papoose Fire and some areas around Humphrey’s Lake near the West Fork Fire, remain evacuated. People from the town of South Fork were able to return to their homes Friday after being evacuated. Kitchens said even once the flames die down and folks return home, smoke will be visible and the threat will continue. “It’s not over,” he said.

AURORA

Fireworks blamed for brush fire at Great Plains Park Aurora firefighters say fireworks are to blame for igniting a small brush fire at

Great Plains Park on the Fourth of July. KMGH-TV reports that two brothers will be fined for allegedly setting off a model rocket that started the 3-acre fire Thursday. After an investigation, it was determined a model rocket was to blame for starting the 3-acre fire. The Aurora Fire Department said a model rocket is not considered fireworks, but is still illegal. No one was injured in the brush fire.

PUEBLO

Souther Colorado Tea party fine upheld by appeals court The Colorado Court of Appeals has upheld a $10,000 campaign finance fine against the Southern Colorado Tea Party. Wednesday’s court order means the group will have to pay the fine for failing to file campaign finance reports about political contributions in 2010. The group unsuccessfully claimed that it was not a political committee and didn’t need to file the finance reports.

featured on

vail’s original cupcake since 2007

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A37

! G A B E L B A E V O L BIG Tent Minturn & Vail

FARMERS MARKET

Evereyekend! W

Only

$

2

AT MAN O R VAIL LO D GE

Welcome Bravo!Vail Patrons & The Philadelphia Orchestra

3 COURSES FOR $39 25% OFF SELECT WINE LIST

ON ANY BRAVO! CONCERT NIGHT* Resolve your disputes ~ in and out of the courtroom • Business • Real Estate • Construction • Homeowners’ Associations

b g market on the mtn • wednesdays

eat! drink! • edwards yeti’s grind • vail

beaver creek rodeo • thursdays

COLORADO LAMB CHOPS

dillon market • fridays edwards market • saturdays vail market • sundays

battercupcakes.com | 970•445•7651 NE W WORLD

CONT EMPOR ARY SE A SONAL

Celebrating 10 Years in the Vail Valley!

*3 courses for $39 from our special Bravo!Vail menu. Only available on Bravo!Vail concert nights at GRFA. 595 E. VAIL VALLEY DRIVE | p 970.476.4959 | LORDGOREVAIL.COM OPEN WED-SUN 5:30-9:30PM | RESERVATIONS RECOMMENDED

OZ OZ $225 $250 TWO FOR TUESDAY!

IS

DAILY MEMBER SPECIALS!

HIGH

LUNCH & GOLF

UNTAI MO

N

ASK ABOUT OUR CAREGIVER CREDIT

NON-MEMBERS

ROCKY

MEMBERS

(AFTER 12PM)

·DAILY SPECIALS·

More on these specials and online reservations at www.eagleranchgolf.com. Or call, (970) 328-2882, ext. 1 50 Limepark Drive, Eagle | 10 min from Eagle Airport 970-328-2882 | www.eagleranchgolf.com

OPEN NIGHTLY! RIVERWALK • 1st & Main Building Edwards, Colorado | 970.926.7001

Y

P E N S A R OVER 20 STRAINS BUY 1 - GET 1 AVA ILABLE FREE GRAM OF HASH! D

FOR THE MONTH OF JULY ENJOY CART, GREEN FEE & LUNCH FOR JUST $75

970 -926 -4408 0105 Edwards Village Blvd. Unit C-104, Edwards On Highway 6 across from the Gashouse Mon-Sat 11am-7pm | Closed Sun


Sports A38 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | Vail Daily

Lacrosse Shootout kicks off elite divisions Men’s masters semifinals are at Vail Mountain School today Daily staff report Newsroom@vaildaily.com

VAIL — It was another great Fourth of July spent playing lacrosse in the Vail Valley. The second half of the 41st Vail Lacrosse Shootout began with the men’s and women’s elite and the men’s masters divisions. With the first round of play over in all divisions, today will see the men’s elite quarterfinals, the men’s masters semifinals and the women’s elite first round of bracket play. Thursday’s results Men’s elite

Play—In Games Adrenaline Tropics 16, Colorado Mavs 8 Team TAMA 10, Minnesota Chill 8 All Out 18, Team. Gutman 4 Millennium Lax 20, Prestige Lacrosse 2 Championship Bracket First Round Denver City Lax / StyLax 20, LOFers 9 Brine Elite 26, Warrior X 9 Adrenaline Tropics 14, Southern Combat 3 Big Green Herd 22, Team. TAMA 8 Rocky Mountain Oysters 15, True Lacrosse 10 Lacrossewear 18, Crease Beavers 2 All Out 16, Jammin’ Salmon 14

MILLENNIUM LAX 14, FCA 12 Highlights: Jammin’ Salmon and All Out battled to the end in this tight game. All Out started the game off strong in the first quarter leading 8—2. Jammin’ Salmon rallied in the second quarter to close the gap. Jammin’ Salmon’s goalie Chris Selva had a great game with 19 saves, but couldn’t stop All Out from taking the win. It was a back and forth battle between FCA and Millennium. Going into the last two minutes of the game tied 12—12 Seyler Skudneski of Millennium launched a two—point rocket, assisted by Dave Hovey. Women’s elite Harrow Honeybadgers 10, Pappy’s 5 Team. STX 16, No. 1 Stunner of the Month 0 Harrow Honeybadgers 12, Colorado Lacrosse Club 6 Team. STX 15, LOFers 2 Colorado Lacrosse Club 15, Pappy’s 8 LOFers 14, No. 1 Stunner of the Month 6 Gang Green 16, CWLA 1 Run Around Sue 16, The Laxatives 1 Gang Green 14, Team. Wild 5 CRSLAX.Com 13, Run Around Sue 9 Team. Wild 10, CWLA 3 CRSLAX.com 17, The Laxatives 3 Pool Standings Pool A 1. Harrow Honeybadgers 2. Colorado Lacrosse Club 3. Pappy’s Pool B 1. Gang Green 2. Team. Wild 3. CWLA Pool C 1. Team. STX 2. LOFers 3. No. 1 Stunner of the Month

SPECIAL TO THE DAILY

This year’s masters division tournament is at the Vail Mountain School; the semifinals are at 12:30 and 2:30 p.m. today. Pool D 1. CRSLAX.com 2. Run Around Sue 3. The Laxatives Master’s division Power—Tek 9, Olympic Club 8 (OT) Hulu 13, Silver Oysters 3 Jagermeister/Force 5 18, Buddha’s Ballers 1 Team. Adrenaline 11, Middlebury 9

Highlights: Power—Tek was leading the majority of the game until late in the 4th quarter when Olympic Club strung together a few goals to tie the game before the end of regulation. In overtime, after several possessions by both teams, Power—Tek used an isolation play to score the game winning goal. Middlebury took an early lead but it was short lived with Adrenaline scoring seven straight goals in the second quarter. Adrenaline held on to the lead for the rest of the game and will play Hulu today in the masters semifinals. SPECIAL TO THE DAILY Today’s schedule Men’s elite: Championship bracket Quarterfinals Ford Field 9 a.m. — Denver City Lax / StyLax vs. Big Green Herd 11: a.m. — Brine Elite vs. Millennium Lacrosse 1 p.m. — Lacrossewear vs. Adrenaline Tropics 3 p.m. — Rocky Mountain Oysters vs. All Out Consolation bracket Quarterfinals Edwards Turf 9 a.m. — Warrior X vs. FCA 11 a.m. – LOFers vs. Team. TAMA 1 p.m. – True Lacrosse vs. Jammin’ Salmon 3 p.m. – Crease Beavers vs. Southern Combat Other Games – Edwards 4 11 a.m. — Minnesota Chill vs. Colorado Mavs 1 p.m. — Team. Gutman vs. Prestige Lacrosse

After an competitive first day in the men’s elite division on Thursday at the Vail Lacrosse Shootout, the championship bracket will take over Ford Field in Vail for the remainder of the tournament.

Women’s Elite: 9 a.m. – Athletic – CWLA vs. Harrow Honeybadgers 10:15 a.m. – Athletic — Gang Green vs. The Laxatives 11:30 a.m. – Athletic – Team Wild vs. (loser of Gang Green / The Laxatives) 12:45 p.m. – Athletic – Colorado Lacrosse Club vs. (loser of CWLA / Harrow Honeybadgers) 9 a.m. – Edwards 2 – Pappy’s vs. Team STX 10:15 a.m. – Edwards 2 – CRSLAX.com vs. No. 1 Stunner of the Month 11:30 a.m. – Edwards 2 – Lofers vs. (loser of Team. STX / Pappy’s) 12:45 p.m. – Edwards 2 – Run Around Sue vs. (loser of CRSLAX. com / No. 1 Stunner of the Month) Master’s division Vail Mountain School Semifinals 12:30 p.m. – Olympic Club vs. Jagermeister/Force 5 2:30 p.m. – Hulu vs. Team Adrenaline Consolation 8:30 a.m. — Middlebury vs. Silver Oysters 10:30 a.m. – Power Tek vs. Buddha’s Ballers

SPECIAL TO THE DAILY

After wrapping up a day of pool play, the women’s elite now breaks into bracket play which will take place all day at the Vail Athletic Field and at Freedom Park in Edwards.


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A39

Bartoli, Lisicki to face off in Wimbledon final By Howard Fendrich Associated Press

LONDON — Whether in a match, a set, a game — or even within a single point — Sabine Lisicki simply cannot be counted out. Especially at Wimbledon, where she is one victory from becoming a Grand Slam champion. Fashioning the same sort of comeback she used to eliminate defending titlist Serena Williams at the All England Club, the 23rd-seeded Lisicki reached her first AP PHOTO major final by edging No. 4 Agnieska Radwanska of Poland 6-4, 2-6, 9-7 in a comSabine Lisicki of Germany reacts after pelling, back-and-forth match Thursday. defeating Agnieszka Radwanska of Poland Plant a Row for the Hungry! “I just fought with all my heart,” said in the semifinal match at Wimbledon, Plant a Row for the Hungry is a people-helping-people program that encourages local Lisicki, who twice was two points away London, on Thursday. gardeners to grow a “little extra” and donate the produce to local food pantries serving from losing to 2012 runner-up Radwanhungry people in County. for the Hungry is a people-helpingPlant aEagleRow ska. “I believed that I could still win, no five-time champion Serena’s 34-match Fresh-picked vegetables are tasty and nutritious... they can improve your health, matter what the score was.” winning streak ended with a loss to Lisicki people program that encourages local gardeners save you money, increase your sustainability, and decrease your carbon footprint. On Saturday, Lisicki will face 15th-seedin Monday’s fourth round. And perhaps most important, your garden can help a lot of people in need. ed Marion Bartoli, who took a nap on a In that match, Lisicki won the first set, to grow a “little extra” and donate the produce to For more information and details on how you can Plant a Row for the Hungry, contact: locker-room couch before heading out to dropped nine games in a row to fall belocal food pantries serving hungry people in Eagle Centre Court and earning a berth in her hind 3-0 in the third, and eventually took second Wimbledon final with a 6-1, 6-2 the last four games. County. victory over No. 20 Kirsten Flipkens of In the semifinals, Lisicki won the first Belgium. set, dropped nine of 11 games to fall It’s only the second time in the 45behind 3-0 in the third, and eventually vegetables are tasty and nutritious... year Open a eraRow that two who have is turned it around. Plant forwomen the Hungry a people-helping-people program Fresh-picked that encourages local never won a Grand Slam trophy will play “I thought, ‘I’ve done it against Serena, improve your health, save you money, to grow a “little extra” and donate produce to localthey foodcan pantries serving forgardeners the championship at the grass-court so you can do it today the as well. Just hang in tournament. there,’” Lisicki said. “It gave me so much increase your sustain ability, and decrease your hungry Lisicki people Eagle County. Germany’s and in France’s Bartoli confidence.” also form the second-lowest pair of seeded As always, Bartoli took practice cuts becarbon footprint. And perhaps most important, your women to meet for the Wimbledon title. tween most points, pumped her fist after Fresh-picked vegetables are tasty and nutritious... they can improve your health, In 2007, Bartoli was No. 18 when she lost nearly every point she won, and sprinted garden can help a lot of people in need. to save No. 23 Venus to thesustainability, sideline at changeovers. you Williams. money, increase your and decrease your carbon footprint. “In the beginning of the tournament, no “It’s not like I want to annoy my oppoAnd perhaps important, your garden can help a lot one, I think, (expected)most those names in the nent,” Bartoli said. “It’s really me trying to of people in need. semis or in the finals,” Radwanska said. be ready for the point that is coming.” That’s for sure. She figures she’s much better equipped For information and details on how you a Row for the Hungry, contact: In 11 ofmore the past 13 years, one Williams to handle a Grand Slamcan final Plant now than ungrysister is aorpeople-helping-people program that encourages local the other — and sometimes both when she managed to win only five games — reached the final at the All in the loss to Venuspantries Williams sixserving years ago. little extra” and donate theEngland produce to local food Club. “I’m just doing everything better, honle County. This year, five-time champion Venus estly,” said Bartoli, who was only 22 when sat out because of a back injury, while she made her major final debut.

Plant a row for the Hungry!

Plant a Row for the Hungry!

ow for the Hungry!

bles are tasty and nutritious... they can improve your health, rease your sustainability, and decrease your carbon footprint. mportant, your garden can help a lot of people in need.

Produce must be whole (not sliced or processed in any way) and washed prior to donation.

Way beyond menu! Plant athe Row for the Hungry!

and details on how you can Plant a Row for the Hungry, contact:

EAT

Organizations currently accepting produce

Plant a Row for the Hungry is a people-helping-people program that encourages local donations: gardeners to grow a “little extra” and donate the produce to local food pantries serving hungry people in Eagle County. •

e n experienc an epicurea

Vail Valley Salvation Army, located in Avon at (across the street from the

s u m m e r 2 0 13

Fresh-picked vegetables are tasty and nutritious... they can improve your health, 322 E Beaver Creek Blvd save you money, increase your sustainability, and decrease your carbon footprint. grounds) And perhaps most important, your garden can help a rodeo lot of people in need.

Monday through Friday 9am - 4:30pm

For more information and details on how you can Plant a Row for the Hungry, contact:

the YUM factor Where to eat now

Peaches & Pasta

s For Farmers market e CheF the IntrepId hom

Ice cre am

LookIng For good sCoops

PICK UP YOUR FREE COPY

United Methodist Church, located in Eagle at: 333 2nd St. Monday 6-7:30pm Tuesday and Thursday 10am - 2pm For more information, contact 970-328-8855


A40 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

Spain prime minister lauds Madrid’s 2020 Olympic bid M o e ’s B B Q F A C ! ( Ea gle loca tion only )

OD O F D N A K DRIN CIA4PLMS SPE RTING AT STA

O - MOE-TEA-T E - HURRICAN E DALY - PEACH MO E $6 PECIALS AR S S K IN R D ALL

IO ON THE PAT IC S U M E LIV AT 5:30 STARTING LE LS AVAILAB IA C E P S D FOO

WWW.MOESORIGINALBBQ.COM

By Stephen Wilson Associated Press

LAUSANNE, Switzerland — A day after Madrid wowed the IOC with its presentation, Spanish Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy said concerns over Spain’s economy “don’t exist anymore” and he will go to Argentina in September for the vote on the host city for the 2020 Olympics. Rajoy met with IOC President Jacques Rogge on Thursday to show his government’s support for the Madrid bid, which picked up vital momentum a day earlier with its campaign pitch to the IOC general assembly. Tokyo and Istanbul also made strong presentations, but it was Madrid that made the most impact with a show-stealing speech by Crown Prince Felipe, a former Olympic sailor and Spain’s flag-bearer at the opening ceremony of the 1992 Barcelona Games. Once viewed as a long shot because of Spain’s severe economic crisis, Madrid is considered firmly in contention going into the final phase of the race before the Sept. 7 vote in Buenos Aires. The Spanish capital is bidding for a third consecutive time. “We have very high hopes indeed,” Rajoy said. “This time around, Spain is in a really good position.” Madrid finished third in the voting for the 2012 Olympics and second for 2016. Rajoy attended those votes in Singapore and Copenhagen, Denmark, when he was leader of the opposition. Rajoy will travel to Argentina straight

MUSIC

AP PHOTO

Spanish Crown Prince Felipe arrives for support the Madrid 2020 Olympic Bid Committee during the first day of the International Olympic Committee, IOC, extraordinary Session, in Lausanne, Switzerland, on Wednesday. from the G20 summit in St. Petersburg, Russia, from Sept. 5-6. “I am making the effort to go to Buenos Aires because that is the last push,” he said. “I am delighted to go because I want us to win.” Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan or President Abdullah Gul is expected to be in Buenos Aires for the Istanbul bid, with Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe representing Tokyo. The state of Spain’s economy had been seen as a major weakness for Madrid’s bid, with the country facing recession for most of the past four years and an unemployment rate of 27 percent. But Madrid says it already has 80 percent of its Olympic venues in place and would spend only $1.9 billion on construction for the games.


The Vail Daily

Gainey, Wagner start tourney off hot at Greenbrier Classic

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A41

Select

THREE COURSE

DINNER MENU

Gainey finished the round at 8-under-par-62

$39

By John Raby Associated Press

WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W.Va. — The mustache is gone, and for one round at least, Johnson Wagner also didn’t have to deal with playing bad golf. Wagner and Tommy Gainey each shot an 8-under 62 on Thursday to share a two-stroke lead after the first round of the Greenbrier Classic. Webb Simpson and Jin Park were close behind after 64s. Daniel Summerhays, Tag Ridings, Steven Bowditch and 50-year-old Neal Lancaster were another shot back. Players were able to lift, clean and place their balls Thursday after rain fell prior to the start of play. Gainey and Wagner had bogey-free rounds in the morning. Wagner was 8 under after 12 holes but finished with six straight pars. Both could use a good week — Gainey is 125th in season tour winnings, while Wagner ranks 148th. Wagner doesn’t have a top-10 finish this year and the three-time tour champion hasn’t won since the 2012 Sony Open. In his last seven tournaments, he’s missed six cuts and withdrew from the Memorial. “The last couple of months have been really hard,” Wagner said. “I just haven’t been much fun to be around. It’s just been tough. Nobody likes to be bad at what they do, especially golfers.” A product of Virginia Tech — which is less than two hours from the Old White TPC course — Wagner chipped in for eagle on the par-5 12th, then finished with six straight pars. “I’ve been disappointed with 76s and 79s the last month, so I’m very happy to be disappointed with a 62 today,” said Wagner, who shaved his well-talked-about mustache in a nod to his wife for their seventh wedding anniversary on Monday. “I didn’t get her a gift. So I thought

Lunch Daily 11:30 pm - 5:00 pm

Happy Hour 3:00 pm - 5:00 pm

122 E. Meadow Dr. Vail Village 970.476.4403 | latour-vail.com AP PHOTO

Tommy Gainey watches his tee shot during the first round of the Greenbrier Classic golf tournament in White Sulphur Springs, W.Va., on Thursday. Gainey finished the round at 8-under-par 62. maybe surprising her with a clean lip would suffice,” he said. The mustache will return at some point. “I love irritating my wife too much to let it go for too long,” he said. Gainey’s first PGA Tour victory came last fall at the McGladrey Classic, but like Wagner he has missed more cuts than he’s made this year. Nicknamed “Two Gloves” for wearing gloves on both hands, Gainey had a serious talk with his wife, two other family members and his agent in the past month to try to figure out how to turn around his bad fortunes. Gainey said he had stopped having fun on the course. “I had gotten away from that and I’m trying to get back into that now,” he said. “I felt like I knew what was going on. I was putting too much pressure on myself.” Not Thursday, when he missed just one fairway with a new driver in his bag. “Hitting out of the rough is no fun,” Gainey said. “Trust me, I’ve been doing it

FIND IT

EVERYWHERE. 

GREENBRIER CLASSIC, A46

WEDNEDAYS: Live Music with Olora Brothers!

THURSDAYS: Open Mic Night!

$2.50 tall boys

during all Wednesday and Thursday Music!

FRIDAY NIGHT: Live Music with Jonny Magambo

SUNDAYS: Live Music with Don Watson!

NOW SERVING

HAPPY HOUR 3-6PM DAILY

ALL DRAFTS: $3 ALL HOUSE WINE: $3

BREAKFAST

ALL DAY AND NIGHT! 40801 U.S. 6 • EagleVail • 970.949.6393 Conveniently located between Vail and Beaver Creek

CONSIGNMENT FURNITURE

Redefined

Open Mon thru Sat 10 - 5:30, Sun 10 - 3

IN THE CENTER OF AVON NEXT TO OFFICE DEPOT

222 Chapel Place | Avon

9 7 0 - 94 9 - 0 9 8 9 NestVail.com GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE


A42 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

Summer

Line Filler Sale

Purchase one syringe of any line filler and receive your second syringe at half price! Now is the perfect time to naturally recreate loss of volume in cheeks, soften smile lines, and diminish wrinkles around your mouth. *All syringes purchased during this sale must be injected during a single office visit. Offer good through July 31st.

Now carrying

Frisco

Medical Office Bldg.

Edwards

Edwards Village Blvd.

Breckenridge La Cima Mall

970-668-0998

www.alluremedaesthetics.com

For your construction and remodeling connection, we are a complete service specializing in unique architectural details.

Maple Leafs waive Grabovski; New Jersey re-signing Elias By John Wawrow Associated Press

Patrik Elias is staying in New Jersey, while five players, including Toronto’s Mikhail Grabovski, are on the move after their teams placed them on unconditional waivers Thursday. The Devils re-signed Elias to a threeyear, $16.5 million contract, locking up the franchise’s career goals and points leader a day before he was eligible to become an unrestricted free agent. New Jersey also resigned veteran forward Dainius Zubrus to a three-year, $9.3 million contract. Elias’ agent, Allan Walsh, announced the terms of the deal on Twitter. A person familiar with Zubrus’ contract revealed the terms to The Associated Press on the condition of anonymity because the Devils didn’t disclose those numbers. The Maple Leafs announced their intention to part ways with Grabovski by placing him on waivers with the intention of buying out the final four years of his contract. “It was not an easy decision to make as Mikhail made numerous contributions to

You’ll love what we do with Cucumbers

It’s Our Monthly Special

Cooling Cucumber Body Masque Private Back, Neck PrivateMineral MineralBath, Bath,Back, and Shoulder Massage, and a Day pass to our Historic Vapor Caves. “A DAY AT THE SPA” $115

Rusty Spike Enterprises, Inc. is celebrating over 39 years in Eagle County (established 1973). We have several trades on our team including log maintenance for our customers who own log homes.

Michael Krohn 970.390.6155

rustyspikenow.com

Rustyspikeinvail@earthlink.net

Kris Krohn 970.390.1431

our hockey club,” Toronto general manager Dave Nonis said. “This is a roster move that will give us salary cap flexibility moving forward.” The Maple Leafs’ decision to waive Grabovski came after they signed him to a five-year, $27.5 million contract in March. A person familiar with the moves told the AP that New Jersey goalie Johan Hedberg, Colorado defenseman Greg Zanon, Nashville defenseman Hal Gill and Edmonton center Eric Belanger were also placed on unconditional waivers and are eligible to have their contracts bought out. The person spoke on the condition of anonymity because the NHL doesn’t announce the moves. Players who have contracts bought out on compliance buyouts don’t count against the salary cap. They do receive two-thirds of their remaining salary spread out over double the years left on the deals. Grabovski is a three-time 20-goal scorer, but he is coming off an inconsistent season in which he had nine goals and seven assists in 48 games. His best season came with Toronto in 2010-11 when he had 29 goals and 29 assists in 81 games.

Over 120 119 Years of Continuous Operation

For Information & Reservations call 970-945-0667 • yampahspa.com Spa Open 9-9 Salon Open 9-7 • One Block East of the Hot Springs Pool

VAIL SPECIAL! COMPARE & SAVE! 877-ZIP-RAFT

A beautiful Summer read

PICK UP YOUR FREE COPY 

FER INCLUDES: OUR SPECIAL2 OF• Fresh Grilled Lunch

MORE FUN & • ShDaosy RahoftneZiTr1/plipine • Ph(CapototuCDre ALL Your ADVENTURE • ExTripprloesacrasdorossRithveer Adventures!) FOR LESS! Co Not valid with other

dult Only $112 A

For Information or Reservations Call 970-945-6737

s may apply

offers - restriction

h (12 & / $102 Yout

Under)

Located on the Colorado River in No Name, Exit 119 Off I-70

Permitted by White River National Forest. Equal Opportunity Provider.


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A43

Holiday fishing looking good this year High Country creeks and lakes are in prime shape

EAGLE RIVER

The Eagle is still fishing very well for both float and wade anglers. Flows This week’s holiday fishing should are dropping quickly however, and be very good on all area rivers, creeks floating may not be an option for and lakes. long. Strong hatches of tan caddis, While afternoon temperatures are PMDs and Yellow Sallies are a daily occurrence. The trout soaring and we could definitely use some regare willing to eat dry ular rains, the fishing flies and nymphing has been very good. Wariffles has been very ter temperatures on the effective. Hot weather Eagle and Roaring Fork may put the trout down for a couple River are remaining cool and insect hatches hours in the afternoon. are thick. High CounFlies: Orange Paratry creeks and lakes are chute PMD Nos. 16in prime shape. After 18, Elk Hair Caddis Yellow No. 16, Royal a difficult year of extremely high water two PMX Nos. 12-14, Brody Henderson Quasimodo PT Nos. years ago and very low On Fishing water drought condi14-18, Formerly Prince tions last summer, Nos.16-18. this season’s fly fishing has been and should remain very consistent with ROARING FORK RIVER hungry trout keeping a bend in valley The Fork has been nothing short of angler’s rods. fantastic lately. Flows are perfect for

float fishing, but now low enough for wade anglers to get in on the action. Regular hatches of Green Drakes, Caddis, PMDs and Yellow Sallies are making for an outstanding summer of dry fly fishing. Afternoons have been very hot in Glenwood Springs, so come prepared for heat and sun. Flies: CDC Paradrake,Yellow Foam Caddis/Stone Nos. 14-16, Tan Foam Caddis Nos. 16, Trina’s PMD Bubbleback Emerger Nos. 16-18, Beadhead Flashback Hare’s Ear Nos. 14-18.

COM E-A PA RT SH E A R S

Reg price $30.00

$9.99

# 5 5 5 8 -1

T WO -STAGE K N IFE SH A R PEN ER

COLORADO RIVER Flows on the Colorado are still below average but were recently bumped up a little. This should help with warmer afternoon water temperatures. The trout are still eating actively in fast riffle water. PMDs and caddis are hatching and now hoppers and other terrestrials will begin to play a larger role. Large foam dry fly patterns are beginning to get some aggressive takes. Opportunities for

ON FISHING, A46

Reg price $25.00

$9.99

# 2 9 2 2-7

July 5th-7th (while supplies last)

BURGER & A BEER

$10 1/2 LB BURGER & FRIES

Is Pain Affecting Your Game?

Open M-F 10 -7, Sat 10 - 6, Sun 12-5 The Cr ysta l Building at R iver wa l k, Edwards, CO

970.926.0400 • www.kitchencollage.com

11AM-9PM Come In for a FREE Injury Evaluation. TRAER CREEK PLAZA | 970.748.4848 | castlepeakgrille.com

PHYSICAL THERAPY & MASSAGE

1140 VILLAGE BLVD. BLVD.B208 B208 1140 EDWARDS EDWARDS VILLAGE EDWARDS, (970)569-3883 EDWARDS CO (970)569-3883 WWW.JOINTWORX.COM JOINTWORX.COM • MON.-FRI. 8AM-7PM INSURANCE ACCEPTED MON.-FRI. 8AM-7PM AFFORDABLE PAYMENT PLANS SAT. 8AM-1PM

Will you be there when he grows into it? You can quit smoking.We can help. Call the Colorado QuitLine and get: • FREE personalized quit plan from a Quit Coach • FREE – up to eight weeks of nicotine patches • FREE self-help guide Quit for your family. Quit for good.You can do it. Call now.

1.800.QUIT.NOW (1-800-784-8669)

The Colorado QuitLine is funded with proceeds from Colorado’s tobacco tax.


A44 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

Greipel wins sixth stage, SAfrica’s Impey leads Tour

SUMMER 2013

Daryl Impey becomes first South African ever to wear the famed yellow jersey By John Leicester Associated Press

TUESday, JUly 23

Grammy award Winning

MONTPELLIER, France — Stage 6 of the 100th Tour de France was a textbook demonstration of teamwork. Like playing pass the parcel, an Australian deliberately handed over the race lead to help a South African teammate and friend become the first rider from that country to wear the famed yellow jersey. And Andre Greipel, who won the stage with a fierce finishing sprint, owed a debt of gratitude to teammates who plied him with drinks all afternoon, ferrying bottles back and forth from cars at the back of the race, so he didn’t melt in the scorching sun. “Room service,” the big German said light-heartedly. As the new leader of cycling’s showcase race, Daryl Impey can look forward to some first-class treatment, too. Being the first South African to wear the yellow jersey “will definitely change my life,” he said. Rugby, cricket and, for the majority black population, football, are the big sports for South Africans. Impey can shop in the malls of Johannesburg, where he trains and lives, without being

PETER FRaMPTON

with special guest Steve lukather

Tuesday, July 9

Thursday, august 1

lukas Nelson & P.O.T.R.

Montgomery Gentry

AP PHOTO

Andre Greipel of Germany celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win the sixth stage of the Tour de France in Montpellier, southern France, on Thursday. recognized, said his wife, Alexandra. But that was before his buddy on the Orica GreenEdge team, Simon Gerrans, passed him the race lead at the Tour. “Wearing the yellow jersey now is definitely going to change things for cycling, put it on the map in South Africa,” said Impey. “Hopefully people will start recognizing me, maybe.” Gerrans knows the feeling. To wear canary yellow at the Tour is to be king for a day — or more depending on how long the rider keeps the lead. Gerrans had it for two unforgettable days. Fans clapped and cheered when they saw him. Reporters chased him. A particularly boisterous crowd of Aussie fans played air guitar for him.

presents

Sunday, august 4

an acoustic MOMIX Botanica Evening with Vince Gill & amy Grant Thursday, July 11

Monday, July 15

arlo Guthrie Wednesday, July 17

Mary Chapin Carpenter & Marc Cohn On Stage Together

Sunday, august 11

Brian Regan Comedy Show Saturday, august 31

dennis deyoung: The Music of Styx

Saturday, July 20

Kenny loggins with Blue Sky Riders

Saturday, July 27, 2013 HOSTED BY RICHARD & KITZIA GOODMAN 6:00pm - Greenwald Pavilion at Aspen Meadows

feat. Steve Lucky & the Rhumba Bums with Miss Carmen Getit

Dinner, Cocktails, Gaming, Dancing vilarpac.org | 970-845-TIXS(8497)

LOUNGE SEATING: $350-$1,500

{Couches & High Top Table Seating for 4-12 people}

2013 Philanthropic Honorees: Gail & Alec Merriam TIX & INFO: hupper@jazzaspensnowmass.org, 970.920.4996 x15 JAS’ Annual Music Education & Performance Benefit


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A45

America’s Cup champ Coutts defends sailing rules changes New Zeland, Italy protest new safety measures By Bernie Wilson Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — Not long after helping to sail one of the new America’s Cup catamarans around ghostly San Francisco Bay, four-time winner Russell Coutts scoffed at accusations by two foreign challengers that defending champion Oracle Team USA is benefiting from safety changes. Coutts, the CEO of Oracle Team USA, also defended regatta director Iain Murray, who said Wednesday that he was frustrated that Emirates Team New Zealand and Italy’s Luna Rossa have protested his ability to recommend safety changes following the death of Andrew “Bart” Simpson in the capsize of Artemis Racing’s 72-foot catamaran on May 9. The Kiwis and Italians are

unhappy with Murray’s requirement that the high-performance boats have deeper rudders with larger winglets to give them additional stability. Team New Zealand’s protest is set to be heard Monday, a day after the Kiwis face Luna Rossa in the opening race of the Louis Vuitton Cup for challengers. If the jury sides with the two teams, Murray said he has “no choice but to go back to the Coast Guard and inform them that the safety plan hasn’t been met and a discussion will have to be had whether the permit to race stands or doesn’t stand. Without a permit to race on San Francisco Bay, there will be no racing.” Team New Zealand and Luna Rossa have suggested that the changes to the rudders will aid Oracle, which doesn’t have to race until the opener of the 34th America’s Cup on Sept. 7. The changes to the rudders were among 37 safety suggestions

AP PHOTO

An Oracle Team USA catamaran makes its way past the Golden Gate Bridge in the fog during training for the America’s Cup on Wednesday. made by Murray that range from lower wind limits to additional safety equipment worn by the sailors on the fast, space-age catamarans. “They’re making these accusations as if we’re having to do

things because we’re not confident about winning,” Coutts told The Associated Press at Oracle’s headquarters in a massive old shipping warehouse on Pier 80. “I’m confident in our team. I think we’ve got the best sailing

team out there and I think we’ve proven that over the last two years. Frankly, I think we have the best technology. But even if we had even technology, I’d be betting on us because I think our team has proven we’re better than them.” Coutts is the most dominant skipper in America’s Cup history. He sailed undefeated through three straight America’s Cup matches, the first two with his native New Zealand and the third with Alinghi of Switzerland. His fourth victory came in 2010 while serving as BMW Oracle Racing’s CEO, although he didn’t sail on the boat in either race. Oracle Team USA is loaded with former America’s Cup winners and Olympic gold medalists. Ben Ainslie, the most successful sailor in Olympic history with four straight gold medals and a silver, is helmsman of Oracle’s backup boat while Jimmy Spithill steers the syndicate’s newest boat.

d e v i rr a t s Vail Village Ju Summer apparel worth celebrating over! E a g l e Va i l Ritzy Recalls Ltd. 970.845.7646

“UPSCALE RESALE SHOP”

WIN

golf weekend for four!

Includes Golf Foursome in

Summit and in Vail! Accommodations for one evening. Contest runs through August 31, 2013.

16x20 Canvas Print $250 11x14 Framed Giclee Print (19x23 framed) $180 8x10 Framed Giclee Print (14x18 framed) $105 Available at the Vail Daily or our tent at the Vail Farmers Market every Sunday. E-mail posters@vaildaily.com or call 970-748-2906

ENTER NOW AT vaildaily.com/wingolfweekend


A46 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

GREENBRIER CLASSIC

From page A41

for the past three years.” Wagner admitted he had thoughts of shooting 59. Gainey knows what it’s like to flirt with the magic number, which only five players have attained in official PGA Tour events. At the inaugural Greenbrier Classic in 2010, Stuart Appleby shot 59 in the final round to win at 22 under. With favorable scoring conditions this week, there’s already talk about surpassing that. On Thursday, the top eight scores produced just nine total bogeys. “I believe you can get to at least 20 (under) this week,” Gainey said. “It depends on how much rain we get and how much softer this course gets.” Lancaster’s lone PGA Tour win came at the 1994 Byron Nelson Classic. He’s won $83,000 in five Champions Tour events this year. With an early second-round tee time, he knew where he was heading after Thursday’s round. “To bed. Fifty-year-old guys don’t want to play golf at 7:20 in the morning,” he said. Among those at 2 under were Bill Haas, coming off a win at Congressional last week, and Ryan Palmer, whose caddie is New Orleans Saints coach Sean Payton.

ON FISHING

From page A43

JULY 4-7

Live Music | Family Activities and more! ~ FRIDAY, JULY 5 ~ 7am-7pm Vail Lacrosse Shootout, Ford Park, VMS, BMHS 10am-2pm Stars and Stripes Zones, Vail Square /Gore Creek Promenade Featuring an array of games and activities for the whole family to enjoy

11am-5pm 12-10pm

Vail Public Library Book Sale, Vail Public Library Festival Activities, Solaris Plaza, Vail Village Complete with Americana food and beverages

6pm

Live Music 12-1:30pm 101st Army Band of Colorado National Guard-Dixieland Band 2-3:30pm Boneless 4-5:30pm The Sessh 6-7:30pm Turntable Review 8-9:30pm Johnny Schlepher Rock Trio Latin Jazz Night with Paquito D’Rivera, Gerald R. Ford Amphitheater

wading or floating are best anywhere from Pumphouse down to Catamount. Flies: Noble Chernobyl Nos. 6-10, Fat Albert black and tan Nos. 6-10, Micromayfly olive and brown Nos. 16-20, Pat’s Rubberleg brown Nos. 8-10.

GORE CREEK Watch for the appearance of the Green Drake hatch any day on Gore Creek. Fishing a bushy Wulff pattern in the evening and even after dark will get the job done on the Gore. Flows are great for covering water and probing pocket water with a dry-dropper rig the entire length of Gore Creek. Flies: Colorado Green Drake Nos. 12, Royal Wulff No. 10, H &L No. 12, Stimulators Nos. 10-16, Prince Nymph Nos. 12-18 With the heat and bright sun lately, remember to hydrate and utilize proper sun protection. Stop by the Vail Valley Anglers shop for sunscreen, a Buff and a water bottle. You’ll feel much better at the end of a day of fishing by taking a few simple steps before you hit the water. Brody Henderson is a Senior Guide with Vail Valley Anglers and can be reached at 970-926-0900. TIRED OF MOWING YOUR LAWN?

~ SATURDAY, JULY 6 ~ 7am-7pm Vail Lacrosse Shootout, Ford Park, VMS, BMHS 8am La Sportiva Hill Climb Trail Running Race, Vail Mountain Haus 10am-2pm Stars and Stripes Zones, Vail Square /Gore Creek Promenade

TIRED OF WATERING YOUR LAWN?

Featuring an array of games and activities for the whole family to enjoy

TIRED OF DANGEROUS CHEMICALS ON YOUR LAWN?

10-11:30am Vail Lacrosse Shootout-Youth Clinic, Ford Park 11am-5pm Vail Public Library Book Sale, Vail Public Library 12-10pm Festival Activities, Solaris Plaza, Vail Village Complete with Americana food and beverages

6pm

Live Music 12-1:30pm Bob Masters and Friends Bluegrass Ensemble 2-3:30pm Dixie Leadfoot 4-5:30pm Turntable Review 6-7:30pm Jonny Mogambo Band 8-9:30pm Schwing Daddy Cirque de la Symphonie, Gerald R. Ford Amphitheater

For additional activities and events taking place leading up to, and in parallel with, the Vail America Days, please visit vailgov.com/thisweek or vail-calendar.com.

www.vailamericadays.com

SYNTHETIC LAWNS FIGHT THE DROUGHT NEVER WATER AGAIN!

TIRED OF WASTING YOUR MONEY ON MOWING, WATERING, AND HARMFUL CHEMICALS?

A lush, realistic lawn and grass turf designed with a textured thatch layer for the ultimate in natural appearance. Call Landscapes at Simply Green today for more information on synthetic grass and lawns.

SYNTHETIC GRASS IS A GREAT SOLUTION!

Landscapes at Simply Green

LANDSCAPES AT SIMPLY GREEN, INC. PO BOX 2238 EAGLE, CO 81631

FOR MORE INFO ON SYNTHETIC TURF

CALL 970-328-3371

www.vaillandscapes.com bryan@vaillandscapes.com


The Vail Daily

| Friday, July 5, 2013 | A47

SCOREBOARD TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX — Assigned RHP Clayton Mortensen outright to Pawtucket (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS — Sent RHP Blake Wood to Columbus (IL) for a rehab assignment. DETROIT TIGERS — Agreed to terms with RHP Daryl Norris on a minor league contract. NEW YORK YANKEES — Sent INF Eduardo Nunez to Trenton (EL) for a rehab assignment. Agreed to terms with RHP Jose Mesa on a minor league contract. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Optioned C Stephen Vogt to Sacramento (PCL). Recalled RHP Dan Straily from Sacramento. TEXAS RANGERS — Sent RHP Joakim Soria to Frisco (TL) for a rehab assignment. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS—Recalled LHP Tyler Skaggs from Reno (PCL). ATLANTA BRAVES — Placed OF Jordan Schafer on the 15-day DL. Selected the contract of OF Joey Terdoslavich from Gwinnett (IL). MIAMI MARLINS — Designated C Miguel Olivo for assignment. Sent 2B Chris Valaika to Jupiter (FSL) for a rehab assignment. Optioned RHP Tom Koehler to New Orleans (PCL). Reinstated RHP Henderson Alvarez from the 60-day DL. Transferred OF Matt Diaz to the 60-day DL. NEW YORK METS—Optioned RHP Brandon Lyon to Las Vegas (PCL). SAN DIEGO PADRES — Agreed to terms with LHP Clay Zavada on a minor league contract. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Optioned C Jhonatan Solano to Syracuse (IL). Reinstated C Wilson Ramos from the 15-day DL. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association BOSTON CELTICS — Named Brad Stevens coach. HOCKEY National Hockey League DALLAS STARS — Traded LW Loui Eriksson, RWs Reilly Smith and Matt Fraser and D Joe Morrow to Boston for Cs Tyler Seguin and Rich Peverley and D Ryan Button. LOS ANGELES KINGS — Agreed to terms with D Keaton Ellerby on a one-year contract. MONTREAL CANADIENS — Named Stephane Waite goaltending coach. Agreed to terms with F Danny Briere on a two-year contract. NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Re-signed Fs Patrik Elias and Dainius Zubrus. OTTAWA SENATORS — Signed coach Paul MacLean to a three-year contract extension. WINNIPEG JETS — Agreed to terms with G Al Montoya. ECHL READING ROYALS — Agreed to terms with F Yannick Tifu.

BASEBALL NATIONAL LEAGUE Arizona ROCKIES Los Angeles San Diego San Francisco Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Chicago Milwaukee

West Division W L Pct 44 41 .518 42 44 .488 40 44 .476 40 46 .465 39 45 .464 East Division W L Pct 49 36 .576 43 42 .506 41 45 .477 35 47 .427 32 52 .381 Central Division W L Pct 52 32 .619 50 33 .602 49 36 .576 36 47 .434 34 50 .405

GB — 2½ 3½ 4½ 4½ GB — 6 8½ 12½ 16½ GB — 1½ 3½ 15½ 18

Thursday ROCKIES 9, L.A. Dodgers 5 Washington 8, Milwaukee 5 Arizona 5, N.Y. Mets 4, 15 innings San Francisco at Cincinnati, ppd., rain Philadelphia 6, Pittsburgh 4 Boston 8, San Diego 2 Oakland 1, Chicago Cubs 0 Miami 4, Atlanta 3 St. Louis at L.A. Angels, 7:05 p.m. Friday ROCKIES (J.De La Rosa 8-4) at Arizona (Skaggs 1-1), 7:40 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 7-3) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 5-7), 2:05 p.m. Atlanta (Hudson 4-7) at Philadelphia (Lee 9-2), 5:05 p.m. San Diego (Cashner 5-3) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 5-3), 5:05 p.m. Seattle (Harang 3-7) at Cincinnati (Leake 7-3), 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Z.Wheeler 1-1) at Milwaukee (Hellweg 0-1), 6:10 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 2-0) at St. Louis (Westbrook 4-3), 6:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 6-3) at San Francisco (M.Cain 5-4), 8:15 p.m. Saturday ROCKIES at Arizona, 8:10 p.m. Miami at St. Louis, 12:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 2:05 p.m. San Diego at Washington, 2:05 p.m. Seattle at Cincinnati, 2:10 p.m. Atlanta at Philadelphia, 5:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, 5:15 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Milwaukee, 5:15 p.m. Sunday ROCKIES at Arizona, 2:10 p.m. Seattle at Cincinnati, 11:10 a.m. Atlanta at Philadelphia, 11:35 a.m. San Diego at Washington, 11:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets at Milwaukee, 12:10 p.m. Miami at St. Louis, 12:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 12:20 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, 2:05 p.m.

TODAY’S MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—YMolina, St. Louis, .352; Cuddyer, ROCKIES, .343; MCarpenter, St. Louis, .324; Segura, Milwaukee, .323; Votto, Cincinnati, .323; Craig, St. Louis, .323; FFreeman, Atlanta, .313. RUNS—CGonzalez, ROCKIES, 65; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 63; Holliday, St. Louis, 59; Votto, Cincinnati, 58; Choo, Cincinnati, 55; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 54; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 54. RBI—Goldschmidt, Arizona, 69; Craig, St. Louis, 63; Phillips, Cincinnati, 63; CGonzalez, ROCKIES, 62; DBrown, Philadelphia, 60; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 56; Bruce, Cincinnati, 56; FFreeman, Atlanta, 56.

HITS—Segura, Milwaukee, 108; YMolina, St. Louis, 105; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 104; Votto, Cincinnati, 103; Craig, St. Louis, 100; GParra, Arizona, 100; CGonzalez, ROCKIES, 97. DOUBLES—YMolina, St. Louis, 26; Bruce, Cincinnati, 25; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 25; GParra, Arizona, 25; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 24; Rizzo, Chicago, 24; Posey, San Francisco, 23. TRIPLES—CGomez, Milwaukee, 9; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 8; Segura, Milwaukee, 8; Span, Washington, 7; CGonzalez, ROCKIES, 6; Hechavarria, Miami, 5; DWright, New York, 5. HOME RUNS—CGonzalez, ROCKIES, 23; DBrown, Philadelphia, 22; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 21; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 20; Beltran, St. Louis, 19; Bruce, Cincinnati, 18; Tulowitzki, ROCKIES, 16. STOLEN BASES—ECabrera, San Diego, 31; Segura, Milwaukee, 26; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 23; Revere, Philadelphia, 20; Pierre, Miami, 18; CGomez, Milwaukee, 17; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 17. PITCHING—Zimmermann, Washington, 12-3; Wainwright, St. Louis, 11-5; Lynn, St. Louis, 10-3; Corbin, Arizona, 9-1; Lee, Philadelphia, 9-2; Marquis, San Diego, 9-4; SMiller, St. Louis, 9-6; Maholm, Atlanta, 9-6. STRIKEOUTS—Harvey, New York, 141; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 126; Samardzija, Chicago, 120; Lee, Philadelphia, 115; Wainwright, St. Louis, 114; HBailey, Cincinnati, 111; Latos, Cincinnati, 109. SAVES—Grilli, Pittsburgh, 28; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 23; RSoriano, Washington, 22; Mujica, St. Louis, 21; Chapman, Cincinnati, 20; Romo, San Francisco, 19; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 17; Cishek, Miami, 17.

NATIONALLEAGUE’S TOP TEN

;G;AB;R;H;Pct. YMolina StL;79;298;36;105;.352 Cuddyer Col;65;254;42;87;.343 MCarpenter StL;79;321;63;104;.324 Segura Mil;82;334;48;108;.323 Votto Cin;85;319;58;103;.323 Craig StL;80;310;46;100;.323 FFreeman Atl;72;275;44;86;.313 Posey SF;80;285;34;89;.312 Scutaro SF;71;282;35;88;.312 CGomez Mil;79;299;48;93;.311 Home Runs CGonzalez, Colorado, 23; DBrown, Philadelphia, 22; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 21; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 20; Beltran, St. Louis, 19; Bruce, Cincinnati, 18; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 16. Runs Batted In Goldschmidt, Arizona, 69; Craig, St. Louis, 63; Phillips, Cincinnati, 63; CGonzalez, Colorado, 62; DBrown, Philadelphia, 60; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 56; Bruce, Cincinnati, 56; FFreeman, Atlanta, 56. Pitching Zimmermann, Washington, 12-3; Wainwright, St. Louis, 11-5; Lynn, St. Louis, 10-3; Corbin, Arizona, 9-1; Lee, Philadelphia, 9-2; Marquis, San Diego, 9-4; SMiller, St. Louis, 9-6.

AMERICAN LEAGUE Oakland Texas Los Angeles Seattle Houston Boston Baltimore New York Tampa Bay Toronto Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago

West Division W L Pct GB — 50 36 .581 49 36 .576 ½ 40 44 .476 9 37 48 .435 12½ 31 55 .360 19 East Division W L Pct GB 53 34 .609 — 48 38 .558 4½ 46 39 .541 6 46 40 .535 6½ 41 44 .482 11 Central Division W L Pct GB 46 38 .548 — 45 40 .529 1½ 40 42 .488 5 36 46 .439 9 34 48 .415 11

Thursday Boston 8, San Diego 2 Chicago White Sox 3, Baltimore 2 Kansas City 10, Cleveland 7 N.Y. Yankees 9, Minnesota 5 Tampa Bay 7, Houston 5, 11 innings Oakland 1, Chicago Cubs 0 Detroit 11, Toronto 1 Texas 5, Seattle 4 St. Louis at L.A. Angels, 7:05 p.m. Friday Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 6-3) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 2-2), 5:05 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 4-6) at Cleveland (Masterson 10-6), 5:05 p.m. Minnesota (Correia 6-5) at Toronto (Buehrle 4-5), 5:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 3-4) at Tampa Bay (Hellickson 7-3), 5:10 p.m. Seattle (Harang 3-7) at Cincinnati (Leake 7-3), 5:10 p.m. Houston (Harrell 5-8) at Texas (Tepesch 3-6), 6:05 p.m. Oakland (Milone 7-7) at Kansas City (W.Davis 4-6), 6:10 p.m. Boston (Doubront 4-3) at L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 8-5), 8:05 p.m. Saturday Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 11:05 a.m. Minnesota at Toronto, 11:07 a.m. Oakland at Kansas City, 12:10 p.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 2:05 p.m. Seattle at Cincinnati, 2:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Tampa Bay, 5:15 p.m. Houston at Texas, 5:15 p.m. Boston at L.A. Angels, 8:05 p.m. Sunday Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 11:05 a.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 11:05 a.m. Minnesota at Toronto, 11:07 a.m. Seattle at Cincinnati, 11:10 a.m. Chicago White Sox at Tampa Bay, 11:40 a.m. Oakland at Kansas City, 12:10 p.m. Houston at Texas, 1:05 p.m. Boston at L.A. Angels, 6:05 p.m.

TODAY’S MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—MiCabrera, Detroit, .364; CDavis, Baltimore, .327; Pedroia, Boston, .325; Machado, Baltimore, .319; HKendrick, Los Angeles, .319; DOrtiz, Boston, .319; Loney, Tampa Bay, .317. RUNS—MiCabrera, Detroit, 65; CDavis, Baltimore, 61; Bautista, Toronto, 58; AJones, Baltimore, 57; Trout, Los Angeles, 57; Ellsbury, Boston, 54; Encarnacion, Toronto, 54; DeJennings, Tampa Bay, 54. RBI—MiCabrera, Detroit, 85; CDavis, Baltimore, 83; Encarnacion, Toronto, 66; Fielder, Detroit, 65; NCruz, Texas, 61; AJones, Baltimore, 59; DOrtiz, Boston, 59. HITS—MiCabrera, Detroit, 119; Machado, Baltimore, 118; Pedroia, Boston, 108; Trout, Los Angeles, 106; Ellsbury, Boston, 104; AJones, Baltimore, 104; ABeltre, Texas, 102; HKendrick, Los Angeles, 102. DOUBLES—Machado, Baltimore, 38; CDavis, Baltimore, 26;

ON TELEVISION TODAY GOLF 7 a.m. — TGC — European PGA Tour, Open de France, second round, at Paris 1 p.m. — TGC — PGA Tour, The Greenbrier Classic, second round, at White Sulphur Springs, W.Va. BOXING 7 p.m. — ESPN2 — Light heavyweights, Allan Green (32-4-0) vs. Eleider Alvarez (12-0-0), at Hartford, Conn. CYCLING 6 a.m. — NBCSN — Tour de France, Stage 7, Montpellier to Albi, France MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m. — MLB — Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs 5 p.m. — MLB — Regional coverage, Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees or Detroit at Cleveland

SOCCER 9 p.m. — NBCSN — Men’s national teams, exhibition, United States vs. Guatemala, at San Diego TENNIS 6 a.m. — ESPN — The Wimbledon Championships, men’s semifinals, at London AUTO RACING Noon ESPN2 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Firecracker 250, at Daytona Beach, Fla. 2 p.m. — SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Coke Zero 400, at Daytona Beach, Fla. 2:30 p.m. — NBCSN — Formula One, practice for Grand Prix of Germany, at Nuerburgring, Germany (same-day tape) 5:30 p.m. — ESPN — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Firecracker 250, at Daytona Beach, Fla.

THE LINE MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL National League FAVORITE Pittsburgh at Philadelphia at Washington at Milwaukee at St. Louis at Arizona at San Francisco

LINE -125 -120 -150 -120 -185 -120 -130

UNDERDOG at Chicago Atlanta San Diego New York Miami Colorado Los Angeles

American League at Cleveland Baltimore at Toronto at Tampa Bay at Texas Oakland at Los Angeles Interleague at Cincinnati

LINE +115 +110 +140 +110 +175 +110 +120

Mauer, Minnesota, 25; Trout, Los Angeles, 25; Pedroia, Boston, 24; Seager, Seattle, 24; 8 tied at 22. TRIPLES—Ellsbury, Boston, 7; Drew, Boston, 6; Trout, Los Angeles, 6; Gardner, New York, 5; DeJennings, Tampa Bay, 4; Kawasaki, Toronto, 4; HKendrick, Los Angeles, 4; LMartin, Texas, 4. HOME RUNS—CDavis, Baltimore, 32; MiCabrera, Detroit, 26; ADunn, Chicago, 23; Encarnacion, Toronto, 23; Ibanez, Seattle, 21; Cano, New York, 20; NCruz, Texas, 20. STOLEN BASES—Ellsbury, Boston, 33; McLouth, Baltimore, 24; RDavis, Toronto, 21; Trout, Los Angeles, 20; Kipnis, Cleveland, 19; AlRamirez, Chicago, 19; Altuve, Houston, 18; LMartin, Texas, 18. PITCHING—Scherzer, Detroit, 13-0; ROCKIESon, Oakland, 11-3; MMoore, Tampa Bay, 11-3; Tillman, Baltimore, 10-2; Masterson, Cleveland, 10-6; Buchholz, Boston, 9-0; Verlander, Detroit, 9-5; Sabathia, New York, 9-6. STRIKEOUTS—Darvish, Texas, 151; Scherzer, Detroit, 139; FHernandez, Seattle, 130; Masterson, Cleveland, 125; Verlander, Detroit, 119; Sale, Chicago, 114; DHolland, Texas, 107; Shields, Kansas City, 107. SAVES—JiJohnson, Baltimore, 29; Rivera, New York, 28; Nathan, Texas, 28; AReed, Chicago, 22; Frieri, Los Angeles, 21; Balfour, Oakland, 21; Perkins, Minnesota, 20.

AMERICAN LEAGUE’S TOP TEN ;G;AB;R;H;Pct. MiCabrera Det;83;327;65;119;.364 CDavis Bal;85;309;61;101;.327 Pedroia Bos;86;332;53;108;.325 Machado Bal;86;370;53;118;.319 HKendrick LAA;83;320;37;102;.319 DOrtiz Bos;67;251;41;80;.319 Loney TB;86;293;37;93;.317 Mauer Min;78;314;49;99;.315 Trout LAA;83;337;57;106;.315 Donaldson Oak;84;312;46;98;.314 Home Runs CDavis, Baltimore, 32; MiCabrera, Detroit, 26; ADunn, Chicago, 23; Encarnacion, Toronto, 23; Ibanez, Seattle, 21; Cano, New York, 20; NCruz, Texas, 20. Runs Batted In MiCabrera, Detroit, 85; CDavis, Baltimore, 83; Encarnacion, Toronto, 66; Fielder, Detroit, 65; NCruz, Texas, 61; AJones, Baltimore, 59; DOrtiz, Boston, 59. Pitching Scherzer, Detroit, 13-0; Colon, Oakland, 11-3; MMoore, Tampa Bay, 11-3; Tillman, Baltimore, 10-2; Masterson, Cleveland, 10-6; Buchholz, Boston, 9-0; Verlander, Detroit, 9-5.

CYCLING TOUR DE FRANCE RESULTS By The Associated Press Thursday At Marseille, France Sixth Stage A 109.7-mile flat ride from Aix-en-Provence to Montpellier 1. Andre Greipel, Germany, Lotto-Belisol, 3 hours, 59 minutes, 2 seconds. 2. Peter Sagan, Slovakia, Cannondale, same time. 3. Marcel Kittel, Germany, Team Argos-Shimano, same time. 4. Mark Cavendish, England, Omega Pharma-QuickStep, same time. 5. Juan Jose Lobato, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi, same time. 6. Alexander Kristoff, Norway, Katusha, same time. 7. Jose Joaquin Rojas, Spain, Movistar, same time. 8. Danny van Poppel, Netherlands, Vacansoleil-DCM, same time. 9. Roberto Ferrari, Italy, Lampre-Merida, same time. 10. Samuel Dumoulin, France, AG2R La Mondiale, same time. 11. Cyril Lemoine, France, Sojasun, same time. 12. Edvald Boasson Hagen, Norway, Sky Procycling, same time. 13. Daryl Impey, South Africa, Orica GreenEdge, same time. 14. Juan Antonio Flecha, Vacansoleil-DCM, same time. 15. Matt Goss, Australia, Orica GreenEdge, same time. 16. Gregory Henderson, New Zealand, Lotto-Belisol, same time. 17. Cadel Evans, Australia, BMC Racing, 5 seconds behind. 18. Chris Froome, England, Sky Procycling, same time. 19. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky Procycling, same time. 20. Jack Bauer, New Zealand, Garmin-Sharp, same time. Also 25. Tejay Van Garderen, United States, BMC Racing, same time. 28. Andrew Talansky, United States, Garmin-Sharp, same time. 46. Thomas Danielson, United States, Garmin-Sharp, same time. 143. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC Racing, 1:40. 162. Christian Vande Velde, United States, Garmin-Sharp, 5:18. Overall Standings (After six stages) 1. Daryl Impey, South Africa, Orica GreenEdge, 22 hours, 18 minutes, 17 seconds. 2. Edvald Boasson Hagen, Norway, Sky Procycling, :03 behind. 3. Simon Gerrans, Australia, Orica GreenEdge, :05. 4. Michael Albasini, Switzerland, Orica GreenEdge, same time. 5. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega Pharma-QuickStep, :06. 6. Sylvain Chavanel, France, Omega Pharma-QuickStep, same time. 7. Chris Froome, Britain, Sky Procycling, :08. 8. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky Procycling, same time. 9. Nicolas Roche, Ireland, Team Saxo-Tinkoff, :14. 10. Roman Kreuziger, Czech Republic, Team Saxo-Tinkoff, same time. 11. Alberto Contador, Spain, Team Saxo-Tinkoff, same time.

-130 -115 -170 -175 -210 -125 -140

Detroit at New York Minnesota Chicago Houston at Kansas City Boston

-185 Seattle

TODAY’S GOLF REPORT

Course Gypsum Creek Eagle Ranch Eagle-Vail Vail

Weather 86/48 T-storms 81/54 T-storms 66/56 T-storms 64/54 T-storms

12. Michael Rogers, Australia, Team Saxo-Tinkoff, same time. 13. Andrew Talansky, United States, Garmin-Sharp, :22. 14. Ryder Hesjedal, Canada, Garmin-Sharp, same time. 15. Adam Hansen, Lotto-Belisol, same time. 16. Daniel Martin, Ireland, Garmin-Sharp, same time. 17. Thomas Danielson, United States, Garmin-Sharp, same time. 18. Alejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar, :25. 19. Rui Costa, Portugal, Movistar, same time. 20. Nairo Alexander Quintana, Colombia, Movistar, same time. Also 25. Tejay Van Garderen, United States, BMC Racing, :31. 103. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC Racing, 15:27. 105. Christian Vande Velde, United States, Garmin-Sharp, 15:43.

TENNIS WIMBLEDON RESULTS Eds: Completes.

Thursday At The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club, London Purse: $34.9 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Women Semifinals Marion Bartoli (15), France, def. Kirsten Flipkens (20), Belgium, 6-1, 6-2. Sabine Lisicki (23), Germany, def. Agnieszka Radwanska (4), Poland, 6-4, 2-6, 9-7. Doubles Men Semifinals Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, def. Rohan Bopanna, India, and Edouard Roger-Vasselin (14), France, 6-7 (4), 6-4, 6-3, 5-7, 6-3. Ivan Dodig, Croatia, and Marcelo Melo (12), Brazil, def. Leander Paes, India, and Radek Stepanek (4), Czech Republic, 3-6, 6-4, 6-1, 3-6, 6-3. Mixed Quarterfinals Nenad Zimonjic, Serbia, and Katarina Srebotnik (3), Slovenia, def. Marcin Matkowski, Poland, and Kveta Peschke (11), Czech Republic, 7-6 (10), 6-7 (6), 6-4. Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Kristina Mladenovic (8), France, def. Horia Tecau, Romania, and Sania Mirza (2), India, 7-6 (5), 7-6 (5). Bruno Soares, Brazil, and Lisa Raymond (1), United States, def. John Peers and Ashleigh Barty, Australia, -7-6 (6), 7-6 (4). Jean-Julien Rojer, Netherlands, and Vera Dushevina, Russia, def. Rohan Bopanna, India, and Zheng Jie (7), China, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3. Invitation Doubles Round Robin Gentlemen Jacco Eltingh and Paul Haarhuis (2), Netherlands, def. Barry Cowan, Britain, and Cedric Pioline, France, 7-6 (2), 6-2. Jonas Bjorkman, Sweden, and Todd Woodbridge (1), Australia, def. Richard Krajicek, Netherlands, and Mark Petchey, Britain, 7-6 (1), 6-2. Senior Gentlemen Pat Cash and Mark Woodforde (1), Australia, def. Joakim Nystrom and Mikael Pernfors, Sweden, 6-2, retired. Jeremy Bates, Britain, and Anders Jarryd, Sweden, def. John and Patrick McEnroe, United States, 7-5, 5-7, 10-7. Ladies Iva Majoli, Croatia, and Natasha Zvereva, Belarus, def. Martina Navratilova and Pam Shriver, United States, 6-2, 6-3. Jana Novotna, Czech Republic, and Barbara Schett, Austria, def. Lucie Ahl, Britain, and Magdalena Maleeva (2), Bulgaria, 6-2, 6-7 (2), 10-2. Lindsay Davenport, United States, and Martina Hingis, Switzerland, def. Rennae Stubbs, Australia, and Andrea Temesvari, Hungary, 7-5, 6-2. Junior Singles Boys Quarterfinals Maximilian Marterer, Germany, def. Laslo Djere (4), Serbia, 6-3, 6-4. Gianluigi Quinzi (6), Italy, def. Nikola Milojevic (2), Serbia, 6-4, 6-3. Chung Hyeon, South Korea, def. Borna Coric (8), Croatia, 7-6 (5), 6-3. Kyle Edmund (5), Britain, def. Stefan Kozlov, United States, 4-6, 6-1, 6-3. Girls Quarterfinals Belinda Bencic (1), Switzerland, def. Jamie Loeb, United States, 6-2, 6-3. Louisa Chirico (15), United States, def. Elise Mertens (6), Belgium, 6-3, 3-6, 6-2. Ana Konjuh (2), Croatia, def. Anhelina Kalinina (12), Ukraine,

+120 +105 +160 +165 +190 +115 +130 +175

Details Open Open Open Open

Phone 970-524-6200 970-328-2882 970-949-5267 970-479-2260

6-3, 6-2. Taylor Townsend (5), United States, def. Barbora Krejcikova (4), Czech Republic, 6-2, 7-6 (4). Junior Doubles Boys Second Round Jay Andrijic and Bradley Mousley, Australia, def. Benjamin Bonzi and Quentin Halys, France, 6-3, 7-6 (2). Yoshihito Nishioka, Japan, and Jorge Brian Panta (5), Peru, def. Maxime Janvier, France, and Kamil Majchrzak, Poland, 7-6 (2), 7-6 (3). Clement Geens, Belgium, and Noah Rubin (6), United States, def. Luca Corinteli, United States, and Lucas Gomez, Mexico, 6-4, 6-4. Johannes Haerteis and Hannes Wagner, Germany, def. Laslo Djere, Serbia, and Martin Redlicki, United States, 6-3, 6-3. Thanasi Kokkinakis and Nick Kyrgios, Australia, def. Hugo Di Feo, Canada, and Mazen Osama, Egypt, 6-2, 6-3. Kyle Edmund, Britain, and Frederico Ferreira Silva (1), Portugal, def. Maximilian Marterer, Germany, and Lucas Miedler, Austria, 6-4, 6-3. Enzo Couacaud, France, and Stefano Napolitano, Italy, def. Julian Cash and Joshua Sapwell, Britain, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (3). Filippo Baldi and Matteo Donati, Italy, def. Maxime Hamou and Johan Sebastien Tatlot (2), France, 6-4, 6-2. Girls Second Round Anett Kontaveit, Estonia, and Jelena Ostapenko, Latvia, def. Kamonwan Buayam, Thailand, and Hsu Ching-wen, Taiwan, 6-2, 6-3. Domenica Gonzalez, Ecuador, and Carol Zhao (4), Canada, def. Harriet Dart and Lana Rush, Britain, 7-6 (2), 6-7 (2), 6-1. Belinda Bencic, Switzerland, and Petra Uberalova (2), Slovakia, def. Sandra Samir, Egypt, and Xu Shilin, China, 6-1, 6-0. Anhelina Kalinina, Ukraine, and Iryna Shymanovich (8), Belarus, def. Kristina Schmiedlova, Slovakia, and Szabina Szlavikovics, Hungary, 6-3, 6-4. Ioana Ducu, Romania, and Nina Stojanovic (5), Serbia, def. Viktoriya Lushkova, Ukraine, and Ioana Loredana Rosca, Romania, 3-6, 6-3, 7-5. Elise Mertens, Belgium, and Ipek Soylu (3), Turkey, def. Jamie Loeb, United States, and Ayaka Okuno, Japan, 6-2, 6-1. Barbora Krejcikova and Katerina Siniakova (1), Czech Republic, def. Giulia Pairone, Italy, and Alina Silich, Russia, 6-1, 6-3.

DATELINE July 5 1947 — Larry Doby becomes the first black to play in the American League. He strikes out as a pinch-hitter for the Cleveland Indians in a 6-5 loss to the Chicago White Sox. 1952 — Maureen Connolly wins her first of three straight women’s singles title at Wimbledon, defeating Louise Brough 6-4, 6-3. 1968 — Australia’s Rod Laver wins the first open Wimbledon tennis championship, defeating countryman Tony Roche 6-3, 6-4, 6-2. Laver becomes the first player since Fred Perry (193436) to win the men’s title three straight times. 1980 — Bjorn Borg of Sweden wins his fifth men’s title at Wimbledon, defeating John McEnroe 1-6, 7-5, 6-3, 6-7, 8-6. 1992 — Andre Agassi beats Goran Ivanisevic 6-7 (8-10), 6-4, 6-4, 1-6, 6-4 in the Wimbledon men’s final to win his first Grand Slam title. 1993 — Rickey Henderson of the Oakland Athletics opens both games of a doubleheader with a homer to become the first player to accomplish the feat in 60 years. 1996 — Frankie Fredericks edges Michael Johnson to win the men’s 200 meters at the Bislett Games in Norway, snapping the American world champion’s winning streak of 21 races. 1997 — Martina Hingis, 16, becomes the youngest player to win Wimbledon since 1887. Hingis comes back for a 2-6, 6-3, 6-3 victory over Jana Novotna. 2003 — Serena Williams beats sister Venus 4-6, 6-4, 6-2 for her second straight Wimbledon title. It’s her fifth championship in the past six Grand Slams, each capped by a victory over Venus. 2004 — Eric Gagne’s streak of 84 consecutive saves ends when he blows a two-run lead for the Los Angeles Dodgers, who come back to beat the Arizona Diamondbacks 6-5 in 10 innings. Gagne comes in with a 5-3 lead at the start of the ninth but allows pinch-hitter Luis Gonzalez’s RBI double and Chad Tracy’s run-scoring single on an 0-2 pitch. 2009 — Roger Federer wins his record 15th Grand Slam title when he outlasts Andy Roddick for his sixth Wimbledon championship in a marathon match that went to 16-14 in the fifth set. Federer serves 50 aces and overcomes the resilient Roddick 5-7, 7-6 (6), 7-6 (5), 3-6, 16-14 to break the record of major titles he shared with Pete Sampras. 2012 — Harness racing driver Dave Palone breaks Herve Filion’s North American record for career victories when he pilots Herculotte Hanover to victory in the eighth race at The Meadows in Washington, Pa.


A48 | Friday, July 5, 2013 | The Vail Daily

Not my taco Associated Press

GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. — That was no burrito. Three people who ordered food at a Taco Bell drive-thru in western Michigan got something more valuable: $3,600 in cash. A Taco Bell employee mistakenly passed the cash to the trio instead of their food Saturday. The money was returned a short time later. Kennidi Rue told WZZM-TV and MLive.com that she and two friends thought about keeping the money but decided they would feel guilty if they didn’t return it. Grand Rapids police Capt. Jeff Hertel confirmed the incident, saying an officer was called to assist. “I thought it was joke,” said Rue, 18, of Holland, Mich. “I thought we were on camera. ... The store manager literally just burst out in tears. She was so happy we brought it back.” The money was in a store bag for deposit at a bank. A message seeking comment was left with Taco Bell. Rue, boyfriend Grant Kruse, 20, and another friend, Luke Postma, 25, got their meal when they returned the money. Kruse and Postma are National Guard members who were in Grand Rapids for training.

8oz

10oz NY Strip

$15.95

$12.95

M ag i c Tue - S at wit h TJ

with salad bar and baked potato included. *Must mention or present ad. Not valid with any other specials.

Main Street, Minturn • Doors open 5:30

pm

• 970.827.4114

AGAVE AUTHENTIC AND CREATIVE MEXICAN CUISINE COME AND DINE ON OUR HUGE OUTDOOR DECK

1060 West Beaver Creek Blvd...970.748.8666 ... across from the BC west/bear lot on the BC ECO/Vail Valley Bus Line

d

e Chopp m o t s Cu ! Salads

Your Weekender

for the entire week! 1170 Edwards Village Blvd Edwards 926-2400 | www.SmilingMooseDeli.com | SmilingMoose

Now HiriNg!

Please join us for our new full-service menu starting at 5:30 p.m. every day except Sunday Wild Salmon Prime Rib Fresh Trout Filet Mignon Seafood Pot Pie Braised Lamb Shank Dalhart Chicken Fried Steak and much, much more Reservations: 949-1423 Yummy!

20 Nottingham Rd • Avon

Vail Daily

vailposter dot

WATCH & DISCOVER www.vaildaily.com

com

EVERYWHERE!

NEW!

Look for it

FREE WIFI

Welcome Lacrosse Teams and Families!


July 5 a