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• LEGALS •

Thursday, May 16, 2019

Gunnison Country Times

Gunnison Valley Hospice is seeking a

volunteer to assist with event coordination.

Please contact Nici at 641-4254 for ad-

ditional information.

2/21-tfn

Gunnison Valley Hospice is seeking a

volunteer to assist with event coordination.

Please contact Nici at 641-4254 for ad-

ditional information.

2/14-tfn

Living Journeys, Cattleman’s Days Tough

Enough to Wear Pink and Gunnison Valley

Health Foundation are looking for volun-

teers to assist driving local cancer patients

to out of town treatment and appointments.

Mileage reimbursement is available. If

interested in being a volunteer driver, or

assisting in other ways, please call Darcie

(970) 349-2777

11/12-tfn

Gunnison Valley Mentors: GVMentors has

a waiting list of young people who would

like to spend time with a positive, adult

role model. Males especially needed. Call

Gunnison Valley Mentors at 970-641-5513.

6/28-tfn

MOUNTAIN ROOTS is looking for volun-

teers to teach our Cooking Matters classes!

Cooking Instructors and Nutrition Educators

needed. Classes are 6 weeks, with a time

commitment of around 2-3 hours a week.

Contact Ashley for full description- Ashley@

mountainrootsfoodproject.org

. Great way to

give back to your community!

3/29-tfn

NAME CHANGE NOTICE

PUBLIC NOTICE OF PETITION FOR

CHANGE OF NAME

Public Notice is given on April 10, 2019 that

a Petition for a Change of Name of an Adult

has been filed with the Gunnison County

Court.

The Petition requests that the name of

Corey Edward Axtell be changed to Corey

Edward-Axtell Tower.

/s/ Desiree M. Bartellli

Clerk of Court/Deputy Clerk

*Extension filed and approved May 2,

2019.

Gunnison Country Times

Gunnison, Colorado

Publication dates of May 9, 16, 23, 2019

508

NOTICE OF BUDGET

Notice is hereby given that a proposed

budget has been submitted to the Board

of Education of Gunnison Watershed

School District

for the fiscal year beginning

July 1, 2019 and has been filed in the office

of the Superintendent where it is available

for public inspection. Such proposed budget

will be considered for adoption at a Special

meeting of the Board of Education of said

District at 800 N. Boulevard on Thursday,

June 13, 2019 at 12:00 p.m.

Any person paying school taxes in said

district may at any time prior to the final

adoption of the budget file or register his/her

objections thereto.

Board of Education

Dated: May 14, 2019

Gunnison Watershed School District RE1J

Lisa Starkebaum, Secretary

Gunnison Country Times

Gunnison, Colorado

Publication dates of May 16, 23, 30, 2019

513

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

Estate of Mary Lou Elliott, Deceased

Case Number 19 PR 30014

All persons having claims against the above

named estate are required to present them

to the personal representative or to the Dis-

trict Court of Gunnison County, Colorado on

or before September 5, 2019, or the claims

may be forever barred.

Bonnie Jolene Elliott

c/o OHayre Dawson, PLLC

P.O. Box 179

Gunnison, CO 81230

Gunnison Country Times

Gunnison, Colorado

Publication dates of May 2, 9, 16, 2019

498

REQUEST FOR

PROPOSALS

Gunnison Watershed School District

RE1-J is seeking Request For Propos-

als

for Contracted Services for Custodial

Services for Crested Butte Community

School, Gunnison Community School,

Gunnison High School (including the Path-

ways Building), and Lake School. Proposals

can be for one or a combination of all sites.

Please call Paul Morgan at 970.641.7780

for project details.Proposals are due to the

Facilities office, located at 822 West Ohio

by 10:00 a.m. on June 6, 2019 where they

will be publicly read. Contract will begin July

1, 2019. Certificate of Liability and proof of

Workers Compensation must accompany

the proposal.

Gunnison Country Times

Gunnison, Colorado

Publication dates of May 16, 23, 30, 2019

514

VESTED RIGHTS

NOTICE OF LAND USE CHANGE PERMIT

APPROVALS

CREATING A VESTED RIGHT

GUNNISON COUNTY, COLORADO

PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that Gunnison

County has approved the following Land

Use Change permits with site-specific

development plans(s) within unincorpo-

rated Gunnison County, which creates a

three-year vested property right pursuant

to Colorado Revised Statutes, Article 68 of

Title 24 C.R.S., as amended.

A vested property right gives the follow-

ing applicant(s) the right to undertake the

development subject to the condition(s) of

approval of the site-specific development

plan(s).

Horse Meadows Subdivision approved to

amend the Declaration of Protective Cov-

enants, of Horse Meadows Subdivision.

/s/ Beth Baker

Community Development Services Manager

Gunnison County Community Development

Department

Gunnison Country Times

Gunnison, Colorado

Publication date of May 16, 2019

512

The

Gunnison Country

Times

is always looking for

the stories that impact the

lives of Valley’s residents.

We are always accepting

submissions for articles,

photos and story ideas. Just

drop us a line!

Call us at 641-1414 or email

the editor, Will Shoemaker, at

editor@gunnisontimes.com.

REAL

NEWS

LOCAL

PAPER

218 N. Wisconsin Street,

Gunnison, CO 81230

970-641-1414

www.gunnisontimes.com

Let us know!

Have an

idea?

BrandonWarr

TimesStaffWriter

National Girls and Women

in SportsDay is a celebration of

milestones— recognizing the

accomplishments of ladies in

athletics aswell as the federal

guidelines that have helped to

ensureasmuch.

The 32nd anniversary of the

annual eventwas observed for

the first time this past Sunday

at Western State Colorado

University.

“Knowing how impactful

a National Girls and Women

in SportsDay event can be for

participants, I wanted to host

one in Gunnison,” said Katie

Benoit, associate athletic direc-

tor of development atWestern.

“I think it is valuable for our

athletes to be engaged with

their community and think it is

important to encourage young

girls tobeactive.”

A free clinic was held at

Mountaineer Field House on

Sunday, during which girls 13

and younger in the Gunnison

Valley learned about sports

offered atWestern from current

Mountaineerathletes.

“I thought the clinicwouldbe

a greatway to have our current

student-athletes inspire thenext

generation of female athletes,”

saidBenoit.

Following the free clinic, cur-

rentMountaineer athletes and

participants listened to a panel

discussion about “The Power

of Sport.” The panel consisted

of SusanDeMattei, former pro-

fessional cross-countrymoun-

tain bike racer; currentWestern

Associate Vice Presidents of

Academic Affairs Kathleen

Kinkema andMelanieHulbert;

and EricaMueller, former pro-

fessional snowboarder and cur-

rent vice president at Crested

ButteMountainResort.

“The panel was a chance to

highlight some of the phenom-

enal female athleteswe have in

the valley,” said Benoit. “These

women have been successful in

theirfieldsofcompetitionand in

life, and the panel gave our cur-

rent student-athletesachance to

learn from them.”

During the panel, current

Mountaineers alongwithpartic-

ipantsgot to learnhow farwom-

en’s athleticshas come in the 45

years since federalTitle IX legis-

lationwas enacted. Title IXwas

signed into lawon June23,1972,

ensuring thatnoperson shallbe

excluded from participating in

any activity that receives federal

financial assistance on the basis

ofsex.

At the time, Kinkema was

attending Grand Haven High

School inMichigan.

“At that time therewere three

sports for girls — gymnas-

tics, swimming and track,” said

Kinkema. “By the time I gradu-

ated in 1975we had added bas-

ketballandsoftball.”

Currently,GrandHavenHigh

School sponsors 10 interscho-

lastic sports for girls. Elsewhere

across the country today, nearly

3.5million girls participate in

high school sports.However, in

1971prior toTitle IX’spassage, it

was less than300,000.

Women have come a long

way at the collegiate level as

well since Title IX took effect.

Last April, Becca Longo— an

Arizona teenager — became

the firstwoman to play college

football on a scholarship at the

Division II level or higherwhen

she signed with Adams State

Universityasakicker.

Currently in the Gunnison

Valley, more than 500 girls

and women participate in the

21 sports programs offered

through the Gunnison Parks

and Recreation Department.

Additionally, out of the 202

girls enrolled atGunnisonHigh

School,147girls—or73percent

— participate in the 15 sports

offered.

(BrandonWarrcanbe reached

at 970.641.1414 or brandon@

gunnisontimes.com.

)

BrandonWarr

Westernwomen’sbasketball team teachesclinicparticipantshow to

s

hoot.

Panelists talks tocurrentWesternathletesandclinicparticipantsabout

“ThePowerofSport.”

CurrentWesternstudent-athletesand youngparticipantspose fora

photoafter theclinic.

Celebrating girls,

women in sports

Westernhostsclinic,panel to

recognizeaccomplishments

GUNNISONCOUNTRYTIMES •THURSDAY,FEBRUARY15,2018

MARDIGRASMOUNTAINSTYLE

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BRINGINGOUTTHEBEEF

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ONLINE

GUNNISONTIMES.COM

NEW

MEANINGFOR

‘KNOCKOUT’

SPORTS,B9

CastleView

sinks claws

intoTitans

CrestedButte

drops to fifth

place in

leagueplay

ElijahWaters

Special to theTimes

Crested Butte Hockey —

The Crestd Butte Titans vr-

sity hockey team travelled to

Denver to take on the Castle

View Sabercats Feb. 9-10.

The two teams enterd the

matchupwith nearly identical

records, each team with eight

leaguewins.

However, Castl

View came

awaywith theupperhand after

downing the Titans following a

tie to start the series.

In the first game, Crested

Butte got on the board first

with a nice wraaround goal

byKadenHardesty, assisted by

HunterWright.The first period

was fast and penalty free, end-

ingwith theTitans leading 1-0.

CastleView scored two second-

period goals to take a 2-1 lead

into the third period.With 7:14

left in the game, Ted Trujillo

skated the puck in from the

blue line, faked out a defender,

and buried a shot in the back

of thenet to send thegame into

overtime.

Neither team could light the

goal lamp in the overtimeperi-

odand thegameended ina2-2

tie, the second tie in a row for

the Titans. The game proved

just how evenlymatched the

teams were, with each team

having exactly27 shotson goal.

Goalie Shaughn Rourkemade

25 saves.

In the second game, the

Titans again struck first, this

time with a Joe Coburn pow-

er-play goal assisted by John

Smith and Trujillo.CastleView

got a power-play goal of their

own later in the first to end the

periodknottedat1-1.

In the second period, the

Titans dominated the game for

long stretches of time but still

found themselves down after a

Sabercat goal at the 9:11mark.

Less than two minutes later,

theTitansansweredwhenLuke

Collins’ shot from the faceoff

dot hit the bar and deflected

down and over the goal line to

onceagain tie thegame.

The Sabercats regained the

leadwith justunder threemin-

utes to go in the secondperiod.

The Titans had a chance to tie

the game when Castle View

waswhistled for a penaltywith

2:43 remaining in the period.

Wolverines tie twiceagainstVail

Ladies step into the ring

Women’sboxing

classoffered through

ParksandRec

BrandonWarr

TimesStaffWriter

Pick up the gloves and lace up those

boots, because theGunnison Parks and

RecreationDepartment is now offering

boxing classes for beginner and experi-

encedwomen.

With limited boxing classes being

offered in the Gunnison Valley, Ginny

Baylor—GunnisonParksandRecreation

coordinator—decided to start thewom-

en'sboxingclass.

“I didn't really get into boxing until

early 2015when Imet TomBarber,” said

saidBaylor. “He startedworkingwithme,

so Iam relativelynew to thesportandstill

learningmyself.”

Barber is thecoachof theWesternState

ColoradoUniversity boxing program.He

has experience coaching and training

multiple state andworld champions, as

wellasOlympians.

Baylor decided to start the class after

Barber expressed interest in starting

youth and adult programs through the

GunnisonRecreationDepartment.

“I figured itwas a great time to see if

therewereotherwomen likemyself inter-

ested in the sport,” said Baylor. “I have

been interested in boxing, but living in

Gunnison there have not been many

options foragym.”

The class started on Jan. 10, with a

costof $53 for 10 classes for those 15 and

older.Classes are currently being offered

on Tuesdaymornings from 6-6:45 a.m.

While the class is halfway through and

there are no open spots for this session,

therewill be another session starting on

March 13.However, itwillnotbe awom-

en-only class.Baylor doesn’t have a firm

planwhen shewillofferanotherwomen’s

boxingclass.

Currently, participants are learning

the basic boxing techniques in awork-

out that increasesmuscular strength and

cardio endurance.There are five stations

inwhich participantswork— jumping

rope, shadow boxing, punching heavy

bags, upright dummies andmittwork—

tohelp improvevariousaspectsofboxing.

The end goal of the class is for partici-

pants togetagood—and fun—workout,

while gaining confidence, strength and

U19 team

currently in

thirdplace in

league

BrandonWarr

TimesStaffWriter

For the sixth time this sea-

son, a game for the U19

West Elk Hockey Association

ended in a tie on Sunday.The

WolverineshostedVail for their

final home games this past

weekend but were unable to

comeawaywithawin.

Vail got on the board first on

Saturday, scoringwith 4:01 left

in thefirstperiodoff a rebound

to take an early 1-0 lead.

Going into the second period,

theWolverines had multiple

opportunities to tie the game.

However, Vail’s goalie made

save after save to keep the lead

in tact.

West Elk’s Anika Johnson

alsomade saves at the 10:58

and 10:35marks of the second

period to keep theWolverines

in the game. Vail almost got

a cheap goal with 4:17 left in

the second period after a

Wolverine accidently knocked

BrandonWarr

JansenLucasprepares forashot thispastweekendagainstVail.

BrandonWarr

(L-r)BeccaWillisandGinnyBaylorworko combinationpunches.

Women’sBoxing

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U19Hockey

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CBHSHockey

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THURSDAY,FEBRUARY15,2018

WESTERNSKIERSHEADTOREGIONALS

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ONLINE

GUNNISONTIMES.COM

GHSGIRLS

SPLITGAMES

ONROAD

SPORTS,B13

BOCC,CB

sparover

project

density

Commissioners

questionnumber

ofunits in

ParadisePark

ChrisRourke

TimesStaffWriter

The degree of acceptable

density continues to be astick-

ing point for affordable housing

projects at the north end of the

GunnisonValley.

Gunnison

County

Commissioners thisweek ques-

Commercial

taxbills

varywidely

Assessor’sOffice

sayschanges result

ofmoresales

WillShoemaker

TimesEditor

Commercial property owners in

Gunnisonmay have received quite a

surprise in recent weeks upon open-

ing their taxbills. Some are significantly

higher than years past,while others are

lower.

Officialswith theGunnison County

Assessor’sOffice cite a higher number

ofproperty salesduring themost recent

reappraisalperiod for thechanges.

“With commercial properties, we

had a lotmore sales to analyze in this

reappraisal period thanwe did in the

previous,” said SeniorAppraiserAnalyst

William Spicer. “Assessors like that

becausemore data is good. Themore

data you have, the better you have to

base thingson.”

WillShoemaker

Into theWoodsgiftshopownerWayneCastkadolesout

beadsduring the inauguralGunni-GrasParadealongMain

StreetTuesday.Castkawascrowned “king”of theMardi

Gras-themedevent.Formore fromGunni-Gras,seeB6.

King astka

rignsonMain

‘Outdoorclassroom,’

ot

her improv

ements

ey

ed inG

unnison

KateGienapp

TimesStaffWriter

GunnisonCounty LibraryDistrict has

unveiledplans foranexpansionof servic-

es and new facilities on property it owns

on the north side of the city. Executive

DirectorDrew Brookhartmetwith City

CouncilTuesday to discuss the improve-

mnts for theproposedVanTuylproject.

The district acquired the 5.32-acreVan

Tuyl parcel, located north ofGunnison

CommunitySchool,asagift from the late

GunisonranerRayVanTuyl.

Theproject consists of fourmain com-

ponents, including a fully enclosed struc-

turewithpublic restrooms thatwill serve

as a shelter for all seasons, an “outdoor

classroom” facility that supports nature-

based education andprovides aplace for

library programming and events, a trail

and general improvements to the sur-

roundingspace.

Thenw facilitieswillbesurroundedby

naturalplay areas connectedby a trail

thatwinds around the property, said

Brookhart.

“In essence, the district is work-

ing toward expanding programs and

services,” said Brookhart. “Over the

long term thatwill require improved

facilitiesand funding. In thenear term

we’re lookingatways to leverageexist-

Taxbills

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ParadisePark

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Library

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SPORTS

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ONLINE

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NOTJUSTFORBOYS

ROUNDUP,B1

50¢

Vol.137.No.7

Thursday,

February15,

2018

OPPORTUNITYCOULDKNOCK

ONGUNNISON’SDOOR

NEWS,A2

METRECREADIESFOR

BOARDELECTION

NEWS,A5

BOCCWEIGHS INON

SIGNALPEAK

NEWS,A6

inside

today

|

B

LibraryDistrictunveilsVanTuylplans

“Over the long term that

will require improved

facilitiesand funding.

In thenear termwe’re

lookingatways to leverage

existing resources.”

DrewBrookhart

KateGienapp

TheGunnisonCountyLibraryDistrict iseyeingdevelopmentof thisparcel itownson the

northsideof thecity.

LIGHTS

&

SIRENS

GUNNISON POLICE

At the time of publication, the Gunnison Police Department had investigated the following cases.

MAY 6

HARASSMENT

600 N. COLORADO ST.

CIVIL PROBLEM

TAYLOR HALL WCU

MAY 7

DISTURBING THE PEACE

— 600 N. COLORADO ST.

DISORDERLY CONDUCT

— 880 N. MAIN ST.

ANIMAL - RUNNING AT LARGE - MUNICIPAL

— 112

S. MAIN ST.

NUISANCE CODE VIOLATION

— 201 N. LOVELAND

ST.

MAY 8

HARASSMENT - STRIKE SHOVE, KICK

— 905 N.

MAIN ST.

DISTURBING THE PEACE

— 117 N. TAYLOR ST.

THEFT

— 900 N. MAIN ST.

MAY 9

DRIVING UNDER THE INFLUENCE - ALCOHOL

100 N. SPRUCE ST.

UNDERAGE DRINKING & DRIVING - ALCOHOL

300 ESCALANTE DR.

CRIMINAL MISCHIEF - DAMAGE TO PROPERTY

108 S. 12TH ST.

DRIVING WHILE ABILITY IMPAIRED - ALCOHOL

W. VIRGINIA AVE.

MAY 10

HARASSMENT - STRIKE SHOVE, KICK

— 100 E.

TOMICHI AVE.

WARRANT SERVICE - OTHER JURISDICTION

200 E. VIRGINIA AVE.

HARASSMENT - STRIKE SHOVE, KICK

— 600 N.

COLORADO ST.

ACCIDENT

— 113 W. TOMICHI AVE.

CIVIL PROBLEM

—880 N. MAIN ST.

JUVENILE PROBLEM

— 800 W. OHIO AVE.

VIOLATION OF PROTECTION ORDER

— 901 W.

DENVER AVE.

MAY 11

ACCIDENT

— 880 N. MAIN ST.

ANIMAL - RUNNING AT LARGE - MUNICIPAL

— 600

S. 10TH ST.

DRIVING UNDER THE INFLUENCE - DRUGS

— 400

W. VIRGINIA AVE.

MAY 12

HARASSMENT

— 1010 W. VIRGINIA AVE.

ANIMAL - RUNNING AT LARGE - MUNICIPAL

— 614

W. SAN JUAN AVE.

FAILURE TO APPEAR-OTHER JURISDICTION

—711

N. TAYLOR ST.

ASSAULT - THIRD DEGREE

— 136 W. TOMICHI AVE.

MAY 13

VIOLATION OF PROTECTION ORDER

— 800 N.

MAIN ST.

JUVENILE PROBLEM

— W. ARTHUR AVE.

ANIMAL - RUNNING AT LARGE - MUNICIPAL

— 202

E. TOMICHI AVE.

ASSAULT - THIRD DEGREE

— 136 W. TOMICHI AVE.

For additional information please contact the Gunnison Sheriff’s Office at 641.1113.

MAY 6

- Deputies conducted a traffic stop west of

Gunnison. A passenger in the vehicle was charged

with Illegal possession of marijuana by an underage

person.

MAY 7

- Deputies were dispatched to a reported trespass

in progress north of Gunnison. Upon further investi-

gation, the issue was civil in nature.

- While on routine patrol, deputies contacted a

parked vehicle south of Gunnison. Upon further

investigation, all three occupants were charged with

illegal possession/consumption of marijuana by an

underage person.

- While conducting school bus enforcement, a

vehicle was observed passing a stopped school bus

with its flashing red lights activated. The driver was

contacted and issued a summons.

MAY 8

- Deputies were dispatched west of Gunnison for the

report of found property.The property was returned

to its owner.

- Deputies responded to a reported trespass north

of Gunnison.

MAY 9

- North end deputies took a report of a dog bite.

MAY 12

- Deputies assisted the U.S. Forest Service with a

report of a suspicious vehicle parked at the Almont

Triangle area.

For additional information please contact the Gunnison Police Department, Records Office, at 641.8254.

GUNNISON COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE

* Address redacted by Gunnison Police for reason of privacy.

970-641-1414

www.gunnisontimes.com

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Justin, Sarah and Lisa Fuller in Copenhagen Denmark before Christmas

visiting Sarah after her semester studying abroad in Copenhagen,

Rome and Berlin!