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Today's News

  • Multi-vehicle crash closes I-70 in Golden

    An accident involving at least three vehicles closed Interstate 70 on Wednesday afternoon near West Sixth Avenue.

    The State Patrol said five people were taken to the hospital.

    The accident was reported at 2:40 p.m. and initially closed two eastbound lanes of the highway, but the State Patrol said all lanes were closed at 4:10 p.m. for the crash investigation. 

    Traffic on I-70 was backed up for miles in both directions.

  • Independence Day celebrated with mixture of music

    No rendition of Tchaikovsky's "1812 Overture" is complete without a cannon, honor guard, and maybe a bit of rain.

    Hundreds of attendees braved the intermittent afternoon rain Monday to enjoy the musical varieties at the 27th annual Evergreen Music Festival at Buchanan Park. Organizers said about 1,400 people attended, and the festival had a record number of sponsors and vendors.

  • Hikers raising money, awareness for veterans’ causes

    Operation: New Trails.

    It sounds like a military operation, and, in some small and unofficial way, it is. More than 60 hikers from across the nation — including one from Canada — are taking to the Colorado Trail this week to raise money and awareness for wounded veterans.

  • Lockheed Martin-built spacecraft enters Jupiter orbit

    More than five years of work by a team of local Lockheed Martin engineers came to a thrilling conclusion Monday night when NASA’s Juno spacecraft was flawlessly placed into orbit around Jupiter.

  • Open Space unveils possible upgrades at Mount Falcon

    Jeffco Open Space's proposed renovations at Mount Falcon's west trailhead include more centralized amenities around the main parking lot area.

    At an open house Thursday night at the Indian Hills Community Center, Open Space representatives said the trailhead's current challenges include the lower parking lot, which requires visitors to walk up the road to the trailhead; a kiosk that is not centrally located; an outdated restroom; and excessive after-hours use.

  • Toxic waste found buried at Lockheed Martin facility in South Jeffco

    Lockheed Martin has publicly disclosed that a solid mass of industrial waste containing hexavalent chromium — a toxin known to cause cancer — was discovered at its Waterton Road facility last October.

    The state health department confirmed that the waste was safely removed along with surrounding soil, and said the health of the public and company employees was never at risk. The department also said the waste “had no impact on surface or ground water.”

  • Tradition reigns again as Weiner dominates annual holiday 5K

    There are traditions that are just second nature when it comes to the Fourth of July: cookouts, parades, fireworks, and even Joey Chestnut seemingly always winning the Nathan’s Famous Hot Dog eating contest. 

    Add another one: Bob Weiner winning the Mount Evans Freedom Run 5K.

  • Former Cougar Haebe leads the way

    When Bryn Haebe looks back at her collegiate running career, both in cross country and track, it was a pretty good experience. Maybe it wasn’t as good as she would’ve hoped and she didn’t run as fast as maybe she would’ve liked, but it was still enjoyable.

  • Morrison Holiday Bar hosts holiday duck races

    There's one resembling the Statue of Liberty, another covered in stars and stripes. There's a calico-cat version and one resembling a soccer ball. These small rubber ducks were the competitors in the duck races hosted Monday by the Holiday Bar in downtown Morrison.

    Dave and Yvonne Killingsworth, who have owned the bar the past 10 years, started the duck races about six years ago to provide entertainment when large crowds are downtown. 

    "Just people wanting to do fun stuff," Dave said.

  • Arts district designation is denied

    Despite not receiving a certified creative district designation from the state, members of the Evergreen arts community say working toward the certification for the past two years has paid off for the arts and local businesses.

    “I think it made a lot of the arts organizations and a lot of community members aware of what we have here,” said Beth Riser, who has been heading the effort for the past few months. “The arts organizations came together and really started working together. … We have really cross-promoted each other.”