.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's News

  • EPRD green-lights community garden project

    Champagne corks popped during a break at the Evergreen Park and Recreation District board’s May 22 meeting to celebrate the board’s decision to move forward with a community garden project at Buchanan Park.

  • First Barks and Belts 5K is June 3

    Evergreen’s first Barks and Belts 5K on June 3 will offer runners and walkers the opportunity to enjoy a flat course with their canine companions.
    The event will raise funds for the Evergreen Animal Protective League and Drive Smart Evergreen-Conifer. The course begins and ends at Chow Down Pet Supplies in Bergen Village and winds through Bergen Park. To maximize proceeds, there will be no official timing of the event, which starts at 9 a.m. Those participating will receive goodie bags, T-shirts and bandannas for their dogs provided by EAPL.

  • Shaping the future of Wulf Park

    Evergreen residents said they would like to see tennis courts and skate-park improvements, during a community meeting May 23 on proposed Wulf Park projects.

  • Nearby residents protest site of proposed fire training facility

    Neighbors of the proposed Evergreen Fire Protection District training facility voiced strong objections to its location at the May 24 meeting on the project. The site for the $500,000 four-story building is next to Fire Station 2 on Bergen Parkway.
    “I live 100 yards from this and have a front-row view,” said David Hadsell, a resident of The Trails of Hiwan subdivision. “The placement of this is extraordinary.”

  • Gifted Tenney gets taste of state

    Madison Tenney is a naturally-gifted athlete, says Evergreen girls golf coach Mike Kuzava. That in itself had a lot to do with the Evergreen sophomore qualifying for the 2012 4A state girls golf championship.
    Tenney, who started on No. 10 both days, tied for 47th with a 38-over-par 184 total on May 21-22 at Greeley’s Boomerang Golf Course. She finished tied with Gunnison’s Jennifer Ehmsen and Florence’s Mirenda King.

  • By the numbers: Canyon Courier sports 2011-12

    It’s a given that sports and numbers go hand and hand. With the conclusion of the recent 2011-12 high school athletic season, the Canyon Courier takes a look back at the season that was through numbers. The following are 10 numbers that identify the recently-completed prep season.

  • Small fire contained at Mount Falcon Park

    A small wildfire that broke out in Mount Falcon Park just after noon Monday was 100 percent contained by late afternoon.

    Jeffco sheriff's spokesman Mark Techmeyer said the wildfire was limited to a tenth of an acre. Fire crews hiked into the park after reports of smoke in the area, and the park was closed for the afternoon.

    Techmeyer said three different fire departments responded, and he added that no structures were threatened at any time.

  • Nearby residents protest site of proposed fire training facility

    Neighbors of the proposed Evergreen Fire Protection District training facility voiced strong objections to its location at the May 24 meeting on the project. The site for the $500,000 four-story building is next to Fire Station 2 on Bergen Parkway.

    “I live 100 yards from this and have a front-row view,” said David Hadsell, who lives in The Trails of Hiwan subdivision. “The placement of this is extraordinary.”

  • EAA scholarship supports art students

    The Evergreen Artists Association is known throughout our mountain community as an organization that promotes the visual arts by supporting working artists. What many people don’t know is that EAA also supports emerging art students with its Youth Scholarship. Funds raised from donations throughout the year are used to support this merit-based scholarship, which is applied toward college tuition for one high school senior. This year’s first-place scholarship was awarded to Conifer High School senior Caitlyn Maloney.

  • Lamenting the politics of the power play

    In the waning hours of the legislative session earlier this month, leadership in the Colorado House of Representatives used procedural delaying tactics to kill a civil-unions bill that otherwise had the votes to pass. In a special session less than a week later, the same bill was assigned to a different committee, resulting in it being killed a second time — again, when it had the votes to pass the whole House.