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Today's News

  • Block party: Wilmot students embrace cubism in Rubik’s competition

    Rubik’s Cubes are back.

    The popular 1980s cube-manipulation game is seeing a resurgence, so much so that Wilmot Elementary conducted a Rubik’s Cube competition last Friday among a dozen fifth-graders.

    The competition was not an official event at the school. Rather, principal Matt Cormier organized it after he saw several students working with Rubik’s Cubes — and they were solving the puzzle pretty quickly.

  • Accident on westbound I-70 kills motorist

    One man was killed early Monday in a single-vehicle accident on Interstate 70 that snarled westbound traffic for several hours near the Lookout Mountain exit.

    The 59-year-old male driver of a 2006 Lexus SUV died at the scene, said State Patrol Trooper Nate Reid. The driver was from Littleton. No other information about the driver or the crash was immediately available.

  • Hillary’s e-mail mess a public mistake

    So, why did she really do it? What was Hillary Clinton’s real reason for running her public e-mail through a private device and with a specially installed private server in her home while she was secretary of state?

    Public business is the public’s business. It shouldn’t matter whether someone uses and pays for a personal device; the public policy remains the same. If a record is made, kept or maintained for a public purpose, the public deserves access to that record unless there is a specifically delineated exemption provided for in the law.

  • Glass artists’ partnership a successful fusion

    The partnership of artists David and Danna Cuin goes beyond a love of glass. The couple, both of whom have professional backgrounds in technical specialties, jumped into the world of art in 1998 and have never looked back. This month, the Cuins are approaching retirement from their second careers, as artists. After showing their work in galleries throughout the world, the Cuins will bring their entire collection of glass pieces home to the Evergreen Gallery.

  • Evening of short plays is provocative, poignant

    Many dictionaries define “reality check” as “an assessment to determine if one’s circumstances or expectations conform to reality.” In the Evergreen Players’ latest evening of short plays, “Reality Check,” the actors and audience members alike will find themselves transported to four distinct and wonderfully warped worlds, each of which makes us question what reality truly is.

  • Glycol leak forces closure of Kaiser Permanente clinic

    Employees were evacuated and the Kaiser Permanente clinic in Evergreen was closed since Wednesday, March 11, because of a glycol leak, according to a spokeswoman. The clinic was expected to reopen Wednesday.

    The Kaiser office at 2942 Evergreen Parkway was closed Tuesday, said Amy Whited, a spokeswoman for the company. Doctors and about 15 other workers were temporarily re-assigned to Kaiser Permanente's Wheat Ridge or Lakewood offices, Whited said.

  • Bergen Park Church holds open house

    Congregation members and the community now have had a chance to see the new Bergen Park Church at 31919 Rocky Village Drive in Evergreen.

    A two-day open house on Saturday and Sunday included refreshments, crafts for the kids, chances to win entertainment tickets, and tours.

    "It's a pretty big deal for us," said Pastor Jim Demolar.

    The new 11,000-square-foot church cost almost $2.8 million to build. The congregation pledged about two-thirds of the building cost; a bank loan covered the rest.

  • Through the glass, creatively

    The “big reveal” — as Evergreen Middle School art teacher Ann Simpson called it — of eighth-graders’ projects on Friday was very revealing.

    The art students’ projects — 6-inch-by-6-inch glass dishes that they spent days meticulously creating — were under a sheet on a table in the art room, ready to be seen for the first time. To make the moment even more memorable, Simpson brought a music student with a snare drum to supply a drumroll as the sheet was lifted.

  • Remembering Greg Henika

    Greg Henika loved people, and he loved life.

    He also was a teller of awful jokes, a great cook and an avid fisherman.

    His zest for life was apparent in the stories that his family — his wife, Ellen, and daughter Joy — told on Saturday at a fund-raiser for one of Greg’s favorite charities, the Blue Spruce Kiwanis Aktion Club.

    Greg, 67, died Jan. 22 when the ATV he was driving fell through the ice at Evergreen Lake while he was readying the surface for the Evergreen Ice Golf Tournament, which had been scheduled for Jan. 26.

  • Many local trees from willow family

    The willow family, Salicaceae, contains many of the deciduous trees found locally. Most everyone has learned to recognize the quaking aspen, the trees that turn our falls into a golden splendor. These and a few others are in the genus populus.