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Today's Features

  • An Evergreen couple are participating in a cycling event, but it’s not your everyday bike ride: It’s a 350-mile benefit through — and for — Israel.

    It’s also a journey back to their roots.

    Jonathan and Beth Miller, members of Congregation Beth Evergreen, are raising money for the Arava Institute for Environmental Studies and a nonprofit organization called Hazon, both of which promote healthy living and sustainability in Israel.

  • Colorado’s name means “colored red” and is linked to the Colorado River. The river was dubbed “Rio Colorado” by early Spanish explorers because of the red color silt it carries from the mountains. When the area became an official territory in 1861, officials believed the term would be an apt moniker for our colorful lands. 

  • "I love babies," said Evergreen resident Kathy Magnani.
    In the past 10 years, Magnani has spent more that 850 hours giving comfort to tiny infants in the neonatal intensive-care unit at Presbyterian/St. Luke's Medical Center in Denver. Each Thursday morning, she goes to the hospital and holds a baby for two hours.
    "My job is to go in to cuddle these babies," Magnani said with a big smile.

  • It is an apparently immutable law of hydrology that each uncommon rise in the waters of Bear Creek is attended by a simultaneous and equal rise in public anxiety regarding Evergreen Dam.

  • Hundreds of Männer, Frauen und Kinder packed Buchanan Park for the fourth annual Oktoberfest on Sunday for some traditional German fare, music, food and, of course, beer.

    The event was originally scheduled for Sept. 22 at the Evergreen Lake House, but the date and location were changed because of September’s flooding and the resulting damage.

  • Despite a preview of winter the day before, Aspen Ridge Church in Marshdale staged a successful Hay Day fall festival on Saturday. 

    The four-hour gathering at the church featured everything from local food and crafts to a pumpkin patch, hayrides and animal feedings, with free hot cider and chili to chase the chill.

  • Did you ever wish there was a book that could tell you everything you need to know to be successful in life? In the case of StageDoor Theatre’s upcoming production of "How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying," the talented high school players don’t need a book to succeed. This silly and satirical production pokes fun at corporate culture and effortlessly transports the audience straight back to the skinny ties and A-line dresses of the "Mad Men" era.

  • For 15 years, the “Mountain Man” bronze sculpture has stood below the Evergreen Lake dam, a silent tribute to the resilience of the pioneers who settled Colorado, particularly Evergreen.

    In 2013, in the wake of September’s incessant rain and subsequent flooding of Bear Creek, the sculpture continues to pay tribute to the resilience of flood victims in Evergreen and Colorado.

    The sculpture of a mountain man on a horse going down a steep rocky slope is 11 feet tall and is mounted on a 3-foot pedestal. It was front-hoof-deep in water on Sept. 13.

  • A book written by an Evergreen High School graduate and one of her middle school teachers has a simple but important message: People can overcome challenges in their lives.

    The student, Kristina Halstead, has been in a wheelchair all her life and has struggled to manage the activities of daily living, She graduated from EHS in 2012. Her co-author is Dale Lidicker, the special-education teacher who was her primary teacher and caregiver while she was a student at Evergreen Middle School.

  • The Seniors’ Resource Center in Evergreen was filled with people celebrating the organization’s 35th anniversary of service to the community on the evening of Sept. 25.

     

    Among the guests was 92-year-old Edna Stuver Webster, a retired Denver doctor who said the most important thing in life is having good health. Known as “Dr. Edna” to those acquainted with her, she is a longtime supporter of the organization dating from 1978.