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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH Page 8
March 22, 2008
Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
March 22, 2008 Page 13
DENVER’S CHOICE FOR REAL ESTATE
LUKE GORDON
The Luke Gordon Team RE/MAX Cherry Creek, Inc.
Direct: 303.331.4548 Office: 303-320-1556
luke@denvercityhomes.com www.denvercityhomes.com
380 Dahlia Street
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424 Milwaukee Street
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4 beds, 4 baths
311 Monroe Street
Prime Cherry Creek block. Quiet and
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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
March 22, 2008 Page 14
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This last weekend of February, the
audience at Boettcher Concert Hall
was delighted to see internationally
famed guitarist Sharon Isbin make
her Colorado Symphony debut.
Performance was of two concerti by
Vivaldi and Rodrigo respectively,
much to the admiration of the public,
in an unforgettable spectacle.
It sounds original. Since the
guitar does not produce the same
sound volume as a piano or violin,
is meant primarily for recitals,
amplification of the instrument is
necessary when performing with
orchestras. Pianists, violinists and
cellists still are the most frequent
soloists with symphony orchestras,
but classical guitarists are making
increasing impact. I came to realize
that no artist has done more to
promote that transformation than
Sharon Isbin.
I arrived early for a pre-concert
talk. Ushers directed attendees to
the orchestral seats and, for some
viewers like me, this could be one
opportunity to see the stage from
that particular angle! Our host
introduced the concerti, together
with a brief on the accomplishments
of the composers. He announced by
way of conclusion that we audience
were on for a show, advising us to sit
back and enjoy. I waited anxiously.
Enjoy we did. For several years, I
have been a regular visitor of the arts
complex but the above concert was
exceptional. The artist honors her
guitar by elevating it to the rank of
instruments worthy of performance
with symphony orchestras. She hugs
her guitar, and I mean hug, while
adding ornaments to the melodies
and rhythms she plays.
The tunes kept flowing smoothly
while an already fired-up audience
held its breath. Personally, I
would have preferred the tunes
should continue an eternity. The
two concerti came to en end, the
audience was on its feet, and round
after round of applause filled the
auditorium, until the artist decided
for an encore, a tune from Granada,
Andalucía. The orchestra simply
watched.
An extended break and the
second half of the concert seemed
less satisfying though rich in
percussion and string notes.
Debussy compositions were on the
menu, but they seemed to wane
in comparison with the preceding
soloist performance. I headed out the
concert hall as streams of attendees
scurried alongside. Yet my head
was resounding with the tunes I
have just heard. The only time I
have experienced such a classical
music delight was at a performance
of Symphony No. 9 in C by Franz
Schubert, almost a quarter of a
century ago. Disorientation may
well occur after grandiose concerts,
or at least so I find.
Master performances are not
destined to fall into oblivion, and this
particular one will be memorable for
a long time to come. As it happens,
Ms. Isbin will perform yet one more
time this year in Colorado at the
Aspen Music Festival on August
3. I would strongly recommend
that those of us, who appreciate
classical music, could afford a trip
that far, and of course the price of
a ticket, should seriously consider
attending. I can almost guarantee
excellent value and an experience of
a lifetime. This is one for the ages.
—Robert Sand
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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
March 22, 2008 Page 15
In a day and age where plastic
surgery and the focus on image run so
rampant, there has been a lot of talk
about image consultation. What is
image consultation? Image consulta-
tion is the study of the anatomy of a
person's face, hair, and bone structure.
The stylist begins by analyzing the
face, and its structure. When he looks
at a face, he sees its individual fea-
tures. For example, some people have
square jaws, or they may have larger
ears, or some may have high cheek
bones. If you want to understand your
own facial structure, you can do this
exercise. First, look at yourself in the
bathroom mirror. A quick view shows
you the basic image of yourself. As
you get closer, you begin to see more
details of your face. Now turn side-
ways, and hold the hand mirror in
front of you and to your side. Now
you are able to see in detail your side
profile. This shows you your facial
structure - your jaw line, cheek bones
and nose shape. As you continue to
turn slowly around, look through the
mirror in your hand to see your image
in the bathroom mirror. You are able
to see the hair line when your hair is
lifted up. At the same time, you are
able to see the shape of your head
and the nape area. You will be able to
see features that you like about your
face and head, and features you want
to soften, or if possible, to hide. That
is when a great haircut is important.
When the haircut and color are right,
a balance and harmony is created in
your overall look.
The bone structure is a study that
should be important to any hair styl-
ist. The stylist needs to look past
the obvious bone structure, and look
beyond the obvious of the shape of the
cranium. Some people have scoops
and swellings of the skull that the hair
stylist needs to know about in order to
compensate in the hair cut. Each skull
is different, and each hair cut should
be specialized for that skull.
It is also important for the stylist to
study the hair structure. In examin-
ing the actual hair structure, he needs
to make note of the natural pattern
of growth and find the cowlicks and
the hair line. Each person’s growth
pattern is unique, and the hair needs
to be cut to work with that growth
pattern. When hair is not cut in this
way, as the hair grows the overall look
of the cut will lose its shape quickly.
When the hair structure is looked at to
see the condition of the hair shaft, the
stylist should make note of the hair’s
texture, density, thickness and type of
hair. The person’s hair texture helps
in determining what hair style will
work.
The study of a person as a whole
comes in analyzing their height, shape,
personal style, and lifestyle. When
analyzing a person’s lifestyle, a styl-
ist needs to be able to see how much
time a person is willing to spend on
their hair. It doesn’t make sense to
give someone who is always on the go
and tends to run late in the morning a
hairstyle that requires a lot of time to
achieve the look. The information the
stylist gathers will influence the type
of style that he creates for the client.
What has been described is more
of the textbook description of image
consultation. I want to explain from
a hair designer’s point of view. A hair
designer is like an artist is some ways.
He takes a person who may be tired of
the look they have right now or maybe
it is not working for them. The stylist
analyses his client, and can see in his
mind's eye how much more beautiful
or handsome he can make the person
by creating a style that compliments
the face It's like the way putting the
right frame on a painting makes the
painting really stand out. When the
stylist creates the right style and con-
scientiously does his best work, the
hair cut should last about two to two
and a half months. If the hair cut is
done right, even in the growing pro-
cess, the hair will still look good.
-Adamo and Sonya Lentini
Visit Adamo’s web site at www.adamo-
lentini.com.

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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH March 22, 2008 Page 16
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Keeping Billy from becoming
“Billy the Kid”
by Councilman Doug Linkhart
I watched one day as the city’s
juvenile court tried kids who had been
issued summons for various incidents.
One kid was there for a fistfight after
school. Another was there for jostling
in a hallway. Most were there for prob-
lems that occurred months earlier and
received either
a $100 fine or
a couple days
of community
service.
This kind of
behavior used
to result in a
kid being sent
to a school’s
dean or a note
to parents.
Suddenly it seems like we’re using the
police and courts for what should be
handled among school administrators
and parents.
The same can be said for incidents
perceived as involving sexual contact.
In February, such reports related to
kids under ten years old skyrocketed
by 76%, amounting to 251 incidents in
only one month. Some of these reports
involving nothing more than a couple
of kids kissing or accidentally touch-
ing a private area while playing tag.
These activities are inappropriate but
are by no means criminal.
The number of reports from schools
regarding supposedly-sexual contact
will hopefully decline after the city
and school administration help clar-
ify what should be reported. But the
question remains about how schools
should handle these and other sorts of
inappropriate behavior.
Our first priority must be to keep
our children safe. Any activity that
involves harm, bullying or harassment
of another child should be treated
seriously. Teachers should be report-
ing these incidents and administrators
should be forwarding these reports to
the appropriate authorities when seri-
ous enough. Most of all, parents need
to be notified and involved.
For incidents that are not serious,
the best strategy is one being imple-
mented incrementally throughout
Denver Public Schools, called restor-
ative justice. This strategy involves
bringing together the kids involved in
a particular incident, along with their
parents, identifying the reason for the
incident and resolving differences so
the problem does not reoccur.
Restorative justice has shown posi-
tive results in schools where it has been
implemented. During the 2nd year of
implementation at Montebello High
School there was approximately a 50%
reduction in the number of tickets and
arrests. Between the first semester of
last year and the first semester of this
year, North High School saw a 25.6%
reduction in arrests.
Not only does restorative jus-
tice cause a direct reduction in calls
to the police and Human Services;
it also leaves victims feeling better
(“restored”) and reduces the chance
of incidents reoccurring by resolving
problems rather than simply punish-
ing someone. Studies have shown that
traditional criminal punishments often
lead juveniles to additional crime as
an adult. None of us can afford that
result.
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Growing a
Vibrant Community
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The Cherry Creek Chamber of Commerce
is a part of Denver’s most exciting
and thriving business community which
contributes 25% of Denver’s sales tax
revenue. As a valued business and
community member your support of the
Cherry Creek Chamber is vital to our
overall economic growth.
The Cherry Creek Chamber of Commerce
is a vibrant lifeline that continues to
strengthen our business community--
helping business and community prosper.
There are many opportunities to enhance
your business and social networks
through active membership participation.
Benefits of Membership include:
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• Active online membership directory
• Increased business opportunities and resources
• Connections with other business professionals
• Recognized community and business involvement
• Monthly Business After Hours Networking
• Monthly Business Success Series Seminars
• Monthly Women of Cherry Creek Luncheon
• Annual Business Luncheon
Join NOW or renew your membership today
and don’t miss a moment of continued
business growth and success!
Cherry Creek Chamber of Commerce - P.O. Box 6449 - Denver, CO 80206-0449 - 303.388.6022
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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
Page 17 March 22, 2008
As the owner of Synergy HomeCare
in the heart of Denver, I am traveling
around Denver and the metro area
talking and with current clients, care-
givers, and potential new clients. I am
frequently asked why it is better to hire
a Home Care Agency, when it would
be less expensive to hire a friend or a
private individual to help a parent or
loved one.
Keep in mind that the majority of
older adults want to remain in their
own home, with their own belongings,
their own surroundings, and their own
routines. Currently, one of the utmost
long-term needs of our elderly and
those with chronic or acute illnesses is
for in-home care services.
Home Care Aides can provide a vari-
ety of services, such as assistance with
activities of daily living (ADLs) which
include bathing, dressing, grooming,
feeding, assistance with transfers,
and ambulation. Additionally, they
may assist with instrumental activi-
ties of daily living (IADLs), such as
meal preparation, shopping, making
appointments, transportation, and
laundry. Also, companionship is a key
component with all home care. There
would be nothing worse than having
someone you don’t like spending the
day with you and in your home.
Unfortunately, many families hire
private individuals or friends rather
than a home care agency. While at
first blush this appears advantageous,
this may cause unexpected problems
and liabilities for the family down the
road.
When the family hires privately,
the family then becomes an employer
and is required by state and feder-
al law to pay Social Security, payroll
taxes and unemployment, as well as
provide worker’s compensation insur-
ance. Additionally, I have met several
individuals working in the home care
industry who represent themselves as
“independent contractors,” allegedly
relieving the family of these tax obliga-
tions. In all of the individuals I have
met, they do not meet the criteria of an
independent contractor. It is the fam-
ily’s responsibility to be sure that the
aide truly meets the definition of an
independent contractor and is paying
their own taxes. If the aide does not
meet the legal criteria as an indepen-
dent contractor and they have not met
their tax obligations, the responsibility
once again falls to the family as the
caregiver’s employer. This can be a
very nasty obligation, as it may involve
interest on back taxes, civil fines, and
even criminal penalties are possible. If
the family still desires to hire privately,
they should receive advice from a labor
law attorney and accountant to insure
appropriate hiring practices and taxa-
tion.
Unfortunately, the home care indus-
try is rife with work-related injuries. The
family, now considered the employer, is
liable for any work-related injury that
occurs while on the job. Keep in mind
this may include the cost of all medical
expenses and possibly any disability
payments should they be applicable.
Additionally, should there be an
injury to the person being cared for or
any other person on the premises, the
family retains any liability that comes
from the injury. Basically this means
that if the caregiver were to cause an
injury or a loss to any other family
member, the family, as the employer,
would carry the full burden of the
responsibility for all costs and com-
pensation.
As much as I hate to talk about
this, there is a potential for physical
or emotional abuse as well as finan-
cial exploitation. Keep in mind when
services are performed on behalf of a
frail, cognitively impaired and often
functionally limited person, there is
always one individual who could
see this as a potential opportunity to
take advantage. This abuse is espe-
cially easy when the caregiver and
client are somewhat isolated with
little to no supervision. Please know
that most families don’t fail to pro-
vide supervision because of no inter-
est or neglect, but it may be difficult
due to geographic distance, work
schedules or the close bond (emo-
tionally) that the caregiver and client
may have established. Keep in mind
as well that families may not have
the wherewithal to perform criminal
background checks, the I-9s, or check
work and personal references. Sadly,
there are times when the families
are so appreciative of the caregiver’s
care that they are vulnerable as well
to the manipulation and exploita-
tion of a caregiver. Unfortunately, as
the owner of Synergy HomeCare, I
have spoken to many clients and non-
clients who have been victimized by
private individuals.
While most caregivers do care,
giving out of the sincere desire to be
of service to someone, there are oth-
ers who see this as an opportunity to
take advantage of the client and gain
financially. Some of these caregiv-
ers are family members, or friends
of a friend, who have had a run of
bad luck or just need a little break.
Some move from community to com-
munity, they are able to ingratiate
themselves into the community by
offering to lend a hand with yard or
housework, etc. By talking with them,
the person becomes an expert for car-
ing for people with the exact same
illnesses and soon is caring for your
family member.
Before you can even think fully
about the situation, this caregiver has
moved in. They are assisting in paying
bills, shopping, getting their names
on all the bank accounts, arranging
for home or auto repair, as well as
fixing up the home. While some of
this sounds wonderful, think about
the phone being left off the hook for
“quiet” time, for the caregiver not
allowing for company because the
client is “resting” or feeling “ill,” or
family heirlooms being “misplaced”.
I recently read a book by Sue
Grafton entitled “T for Trespass.” The
book, basically, was about a person
representing themselves as a quality,
private caregiver. Without giving the
book away, let’s just say the book was
scary. I would suggest if you are going
to hire a private caregiver, read the
book first.
Should the family not be able to
fulfill all of the above responsibilities,
it would be in the client’s best interest
for an Agency to be hired - although
this decision needs to take into consid-
eration the type of assistance required,
the financial and tax implications, as
well as the supervision necessary.
As the owner of Synergy HomeCare,
I have the responsibility to supervise
all of my employees. I make visits to all
of my clients, both when the caregiv-
ers are there as well as when they are
not present. This gives me feedback on
each of the caregivers involved, helps
me understand the changing needs of
the clients, and allows me to offer sug-
gestions regarding procedures, care,
and additional resources if necessary.
The caregivers often work in very
challenging environments as well as
family dynamics. Therefore, my super-
vision is often key for the caregiver
and family. My supervision assists in
clarifying the roles of the caregiver,
and clarifies the expectations of the
family and client as well as the care-
giver. Keep in mind that there are
often different cultural and faith tradi-
tions, eating preferences, and expecta-
tions about personal schedules the
supervision may clarify.
My supervision and support may
assist the caregiver and family in
explaining the disease process and
behavioral changes. There are occa-
sions when personality issues arise due
to the cognitive changes of the client.
My supervision may lend guidance
and support to all parties involved.
Supervision is a key component in
making a challenging situation work.
Synergy HomeCare also has
immense responsibility in hiring,
training, background checks, financial
and legal obligations. Communication
with the family, caregiver, and client
are absolutely necessary. If the com-
munication is not available, the care
provided won’t be optimal. While the
Agency may provide daily hands-on
care, family involvement is crucial in
assuring proper care and a relation-
ship that is mutually supportive.
Betsi Brimer, RN
Synergy HomeCare
Home Care Agency versus Private
Duty
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From: "Robert E. Loup Jewish Community Center" <info@jccdenver.org>
Subject: Israel's 60th & Sheketak - May 8th at the JCC
Date: March 6, 2008 10:19:21 AM MST
To: submit@thecherrycreeknews.com
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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
Page 18
March 22, 2008
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the JFS Counseling Center of Jewish
Family Service (JFS) will present
its marriage workshop for couples
interested in creating and main-
taining a Jewish home. Participants
in the seven-week workshop, The
Aleph Bet of Marriage: Journeying
Toward Commitment, will meet
on Wednesdays at Jewish Family
Service, 3201 S. Tamarac Dr. in the
Rafael Spiritual Healing Center. The
workshop is sponsored by Jewish
Family Service and Rocky Mountain
Rabbinical Council. The cost is $250
per couple.
“Couples can expect to meet other
couples going through a similar
experience and gain insights into the
skills they will need for a successful
and mutually rewarding marriage,”
says Arleen Gershen, LCSW, work-
shop coordinator. “The workshop
will help couples improve commu-
nication skills, learn how to resolve
conflicts, explore families of origin
including their differences and simi-
larities, and create a marriage that is
a true partnership.”
For information or to enroll:
Arleen Gershen, LCSW, (303) 597-
7777, ext. 806 or agershen@jewish-
familyservice.org.
Jewish Family Service of
Colorado has launched its new
homecare group, JFS at Home,
building on its 135-year tradition of
excellence in providing specialized
care throughout metro Denver. JFS
at Home will provide compassionate
support and comprehensive services
to help seniors and those with chron-
ic illnesses live safe, healthy, inde-
pendent lives in their own homes.
“Jewish Family Service has estab-
lished a high standard for quality
homecare for seniors, the disabled,
and the chronically ill,” says Debbie
Zimmerman, JFS COO. “We will
strive to further enhance this excep-
tional standard of care through JFS
at Home.”
Carla Weeks, RN, MSN, FNP, a
professional with strong expertise in
the nursing and homecare fields, is
director of the new homecare group.
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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH March 22, 2008 Page 19
Asking the right questions
for assisted living
First Baptist Church of Denver
is the oldest Baptist congrega-
tion in both the city and the state.
Organized before statehood, dur-
ing the Civil War on May 2, 1864,
it held services in several locations
prior to its present home at 1373
Grant.
The present building was con-
structed in 1934 through 1936.
Our “architecturally significant”
building has been recognized as a
Denver Historic Landmark. It was
constructed in the “Christopher
Wren” style, found mostly on the
East Coast and in England. The
solid granite columns at the front of
the building are so large, they were
turned on a lathe in the middle of
14th Avenue during construction
of the building. Elegant granite and
marble stonework in the narthex of
the building near the front columns
are noteworthy.
When it is sometimes referred
to as “the Mother church of the
Fran Schroeder and Corinne Hunt
Denver Icons
Rockies.” It is
well named for
d u r i n g
the 1880-
1 8 9 0 s
p e r i o d
it was
responsi-
ble for the
establishment of ten new churches
and eight missions in Denver dur-
ing the short but significant leader-
ship of Dr. Robert Cameron
The First Baptist Organ
The tradi-
tional pipe
organ is a col-
lection of tuned
pipes, which
are sounded by
admitting air
to them from a
windchest. The
centuries of
development of
the pipe organ
have yielded
a rich varia-
tion in types of
pipes as well as
mechanisms for
sounding them.
The collection of
pipes of a given
type is called a
rank, and the
organist’s con-
trol knob for a
rank is called a
“stop”.
“Pulling the
stop” means
opening the
valve to let air
into that rank
of pipes (when
the correspond-
ing key on the
keyboard is
pressed). Some
of the largest organs have more
than a hundred ranks.
A visit to First Baptist will be
treat for your ears, as you listen to
the largest pure pipe organ between
Chicago and Salt Lake City, a 126
rank Aeolian-Skinner organ with
8,000 pipes. The average church
organ is between 20-30 ranks. The
one in the Mormon Tabernacle has
214 ranks. ***
First Baptist
Church of
Denver
303.261.1525
Lowry Apex Dermatology Office
is open at
130 Rampart Way
Suite 250
Denver, CO 80230
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AD APPROVAL
Please review this proof closely. We are
not responsible for any errors after ad
copy has been approved.
Business
Name:______________________
Date:_______________________
Signature:____________________
Office of the Independent Monitor
The Office of the Independent Monitor
(OIM) publicly released its 2007 Annual
Report on Monday, March 17, 2008. The
report details investigations of 2007 officer-
involved shootings and in-custody deaths,
complaint investigations and findings,
the status of OIM goals, and issues and
concerns identified by the Independent
Monitor over the past year.
The mission of the OIM is to pro-
vide fair and objective oversight of pub-
lic safety and ensure transparency and
accountability. The OIM is responsible
for (1) monitoring and participating in
investigations of sworn police and sheriff
personnel; (2) making recommendations
to the Manager of Safety, Chief of Police
and Undersheriff/Director of Corrections
regarding case findings and discipline;
and (3) making broader policy recommen-
dations.
“This report demonstrates the City
of Denver’s commitment to providing
transparency and accountability to the
public regarding the Police and Sheriff
Departments’ efforts to police themselves
and hold their employees accountable for
their conduct,” said Independent Monitor
Richard Rosenthal. The Independent
Monitor added: “Whatever criticism I may
have lodged regarding the Department
of Safety in this report must be tempered
by the fact that the Police and Sheriff
Departments have, overall, done an excel-
lent job in policing themselves and hold-
ing themselves accountable during the
course of the year.”
Officer-Involved Shootings and
In-Custody Deaths
There were seven on-duty officer-in-
volved shootings, two DPD in-custody
deaths, and one officer-involved traffic
collision that resulted in the death of a
civilian. Five officer-involved shootings
were found to involve no policy viola-
tions. One shooting resulted in the imposi-
tion of discipline for failing to call out the
shooting, another shooting is still pending
administrative review by the Manager of
Safety. One in-custody death was found
to be “in-policy,” the second in-custo-
dy death is still pending administrative
review. The officer-involved traffic colli-
sion resulted in a misdemeanor criminal
filing by the District Attorney against the
involved officer.
There were eight in-custody deaths in
the County Jail during 2007. Four were by
suicide and four were as the result of pre-
existing medical conditions. Six of the in-
custody deaths did not involve any policy
violations; one in-custody death investiga-
tion is still pending, another incustody
death case is pending possible imposition
of discipline.
In the last five years, the number of
officer-involved shootings has ranged
from three to ten annually. The average
number of shootings over the past five
years has been seven per year.
There was only one officer-involved
shooting fatality in 2007.
Issues and Concerns Identified by
the Independent Monitor in this Year’s
Report:
1. The Police Department has had dif-
ficulties in imposing timely discipline in
serious cases due to delays in scheduling
of Disciplinary Review Boards and Chief’s
Hearings.
2. Overall timeliness of officer-involved
shooting administrative reviews has dras-
tically improved. However, the Chief of
Police and the Manager of Safety have
taken more than six months to review
an officer-involved shooting where the
Monitor expressed concerns with the offi-
cer’s tactics. Despite the fact that the inci-
dent was nearly one year ago, the Manager
of Safety has not made a finding.
3. The DPD has allowed officers who
have lied during the course of internal
investigations to continue to work in
assignments which require the officers to
testify in court on a regular basis.
4. The Police and Sheriff Departments
do not, as a matter of practice, terminate
employees who have repeatedly lied dur-
ing the internal affairs investigation and
disciplinary processes.
5. The Sheriff Department does not put
officers on administrative leave, even after
the Undersherrif/Director of Corrections
has concluded that an officer should be
terminated or when a recommendation for
termination is probable.
6. The Colorado Fraternal Order of
Police Legal Defense Fund provides its
Denver sheriff deputy members (who
have been suspended without pay for
misconduct) an option to be reimbursed
for lost pay in lieu of proffering an appeal,
thereby undermining the Department’s
ability to impose discipline.
The Community-Police Mediation
Program:
Fifty-nine mediations were conducted
during 2007, a 44% increase from 2006,
making Denver the second largest com-
munity-police mediation program in the
country. Complainant and officer
satisfaction with the mediation pro-
cess and outcome increased significantly
between 2006 and 2007 and even more
significantly when compared to the tradi-
tional internal affairs complaint handling
process.
The OIM’s Annual Report, and its exec-
utive summary, can be accessed online at
www.denvergov.org/oim.
Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
Page 20
March 22, 2008
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Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
The reasons behind
the best gold market in
a quarter-century.
What’s behind the jump in gold
prices? Last fall, gold topped $800
per ounce, and over $1000 last
week. We haven’t seen prices that
high since 1980. You may remem-
ber the drivers behind the 1970s
bull market in gold: inflation
around 15%, worries that OPEC
would hold the global economy
hostage, and the removal of arti-
ficial price controls during the
Nixon administration. Today, the
factors pushing gold higher are a
bit different, but the main reason
for gold’s rise is basically the same
now as it was then. Investors are
anxious about the economy, and
in times of high anxiety, some
investors turn toward gold.
#1: The credit crisis. The uncer-
tainty that gripped the housing,
banking and investment mar-
kets this year was a boon for
gold. Around the globe, inves-
tors watched and worried this
year as the U.S. housing slump
deepened, fearful that America
would fall into a recession and
drag other economies down with
it. That fear triggered a “flight to
quality,” in the words of a World
Gold Council official, and sent
demand for gold higher world-
wide. As banking and real estate
giants announced big losses on
Wall Street, American investors
also eyed hard assets, gold among
them. Soaring crude oil and natu-
ral gas prices have also helped –
rising oil and gas prices stir fears
about inflation, and that is good
for gold.
#2: A weak dollar. In addition
to market demand, the soft dol-
lar has also contributed to rising
gold values. The dollar repeat-
edly fell to record lows against
the euro and other core currencies
last year and continues to fall. The
Federal Reserve also cut interest
rates three times in 2007 with this
trend continuing. When the Fed
cuts rates, it makes the dollar even
less attractive to overseas inves-
tors, and the falling dollar helps to
push up gold prices.
#3: Growing demand that
is harder and harder to meet.
Demand for gold is growing, espe-
cially in Asian investment mar-
kets. In fact, India is the world’s
top gold consumer. It consumed
about one-fifth of the world’s gold
in 2006, and in 2007, its gold pur-
chasing is on pace to rise 50%.
However, while demand in
emerging-market countries may
be high, environmental regula-
tions on gold mining have tight-
ened considerably since the 1970s
and made it less convenient and
cost-effective. This is yet another
reason why commodities ana-
lysts are bullish about gold in the
future.
If you are thinking about
investing in gold, do it carefully.
Make sure you talk with a quali-
fied financial advisor who under-
stands the commodities markets.
By Casey Hartnett M.B.A.
Mowatt Financial Inc.
383 Inverness Parkway, Suite
400
Englewood, CO 80112
303-843-9500
Casey@mowattfinancial.com
Why gold went up 30%
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Page 21 March 22, 2008
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Lawn Care & Plant Health Care
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ItemDescription
Lowry
Vista
Buckley
Annex
Est.70-Acrelandprice $10 $50-million
Dispositionofland Nobid1/19/06 Bidbymid-2008
Landownedby IRG AF
FollowedBRACguidelines No Yes
Environmentalissuesunresolved Yes Yes
Addstotrafficcongestion Yes Yes
Masstransitproposed No No
Increaseddensity700-1,000units Yes 800cap
Hotelproposed Yes No
Whowillbehereyearsfromnowtocleanupany
potentialproblems? ? ?
Cherry Creek News & CENTRAL DENVER DISPATCH
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LOwRY NeIgHbORS
ON LOwRY VISTa
It might surprise all of you, except
those following the issues closely, that
many of the same issues that sur-
faced regarding the proposed Buckley
Annex redevelopment are now sur-
facing on the Lowry Vista (old land-
fill) redevelopment project. Perhaps
like me, you too wonder why?
After listening to one of the recent
Lowry Vista presentations unveil-
ing some new plans for the proj-
ect, I again, like the issues surround-
ing Buckley Annex, found myself
confronting issues of high density,
increased traffic congestion, and envi-
ronmental concerns. I think Lowry
United Neighborhoods RNO, sup-
ported by surrounding RNO’s at the
edges of Lowry, just asked questions
on all those issues at the Buckley
Annex “public” meetings. Assured by
the Lowry Redevelopment Authority
(LRA) and Lowry Community Master
Association (LCMA) that they were
listening, we can now be relatively
sure nobody was ever listening or
ever heard us.
Lowry Vista is another redevel-
opment project with similar issues,
and in some respects may represent
greater concerns than Buckley Annex.
The redevelopment of Lowry Vista is
on the horizon and nobody is listen-
ing. Imagine that. LRA has lost focus
in its rush to sunset.
Below is a brief comparison chart
of the two new redevelopment proj-
ects for your consideration:
If you studied the chart, I surmise
you are thinking about some of the
same questions I had about the proj-
ects. Let me list a few for you:
How can 70-acres be so valuable at
Buckley Annex site and not be worth
much at Lowry Vista site?
If there are greater environmental
problems at the Lowry Vista site that
would cause it to be less valuable,
then what are those problems? The
threat could be substantial if the liabil-
ity is near $49,999,990.
If Federal BRAC guidelines prevail
for base closures, then how were they
followed for one redevelopment proj-
ect and not for another?
Why should we allow developers
to put more money in their pock-
ets for high-density redevelopment
plans, causing traffic congestion, noise
and air pollution, and environmental
and health concerns that lurk in these
fast-track proposals? Why are the
residents left to suffer for developer’s
profits?
Now I am sure you can think of
other questions too. I have many more
myself but not enough time or space
to express them. Concerned Lowry
and surrounding residents deserve
credible answers to these questions,
and more.
The broken promise for acres of
open spaces is disappointing to many
residents. The promises of walkways
and bikeways seem to be dwindling
in favor of increased traffic conges-
tion. I wonder if developer profits
will get in the way and jeopardize the
quality of life many of us in the Lowry
community have come to appreciate.
Lowry residents, and those sur-
rounding neighborhoods most affect-
ed by the proposed redevelopments,
are entitled to economic analyses, fea-
sibility studies, environmental find-
ings, and traffic studies data for their
own review. Otherwise, how will we
ever have opportunity to protect our
quality of living and get our city lead-
ers to help protect us – the taxpayers?
Dave Siefkas, President
Lowry United Neighborhoods
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House Cleaning Cleaning Mobile Locksmith
For Just $35 dollars a
month, you reach readers
in our Service Source!
Plumbing
Handyman
Brick / Wall Repair
Hard Wood Floors
Denver owned • Call Eric for your free estimate
phone 303.477.0889
Elite Hard Wood Flooring
Installation
Sand Refnish &
Repair
Offering No-Charge Dust Containment
Environmentally Sensitive Products
Insured & Bonded
Brick Specialists
Before After
Restoration • Color Matching
Tuck Pointing • Repair
Residential • Commercial
Licensed • Bonded • Insured
call James
phone 303.875.6111
Heating/AC
Drywall/Plaster
Brick, Stucco, Stone, Cement, Tuckpointing
RESTORATION and REPAIRS
Use the local repairman trusted by
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Established 1982
6 Generations of Bricklayers and Stonemasons
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Marcella’s Cleaning & Concierge Services
Exceptionally reliable, references available
Please call: offce 720-493-0217 cell 303-618-5321
“I’ve been in business over nine years. Thoroughly enjoy
cleaning homes weekly, biweekly, monthly and seasonally
- very flexible. Also offering laundry, errands, parties, pet
& house sitting, meeting you and your family’s needs.”
Real Estate, Rentals, and Offices
Window Cleaning
Furnace
Tune
Ups
$90
expires 10·31·06
Furnace Tune-Ups $90
expires 10·31·06
Overlin Handyman Services
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Licensed and Insured
Call Jeff, 7 days a week
303-296-0799
• Complete
Locksmith
Service
• Mobile
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• Coareatea|
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220I Broaduav 303-294-0179
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Tree Services
Jay Austern, Arborist
mojay@dim.com
Caretaker of the urban forest
Individualized care for your shrubs and trees.
Maximize the Value of your Landscape
Call Today for a Free Estimate and Evaluation
Member, International
Society of Arboriculture
North Denver News and Cherry Creek News
1) Service ad:
Brick & Mortar Repair Experts
Chimneys – Porches – Walls – Houses – Garages
We can make your house look great!
Expert Color Matching – Old Home Specialists
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Professional – Dependable – Family Business
303.922.2252 www.chimneyjack.com
We also make fireplaces safe.
Ask us for a free safety inspection.
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Helping America See Clearly Since 1978
Additional Fish Window Cleaning services:
• PROFESSIONAL • RELIABLE • SPECIALIZED
• LOCALLY OWNED • GUARANTEED SATISFACTION
• Storm windows
• Skylights
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• Ceiling fans
• Mirrors
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RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
WINDOW CLEANING • POWER WASHING
W I N D O W
CL EANI NG ®
303-759-9333
www.fishwindowcleaning.com
FREE ESTIMATES • FULLY INSURED
30 YLAPS
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(T) 303.667.1400
(F) 303.274.0168
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G. L. HAYWOOD & SONS
3PRINGTIME!#3ERVICE3PECIALIST
Ready for Spring? We are!
Reinvigorate your roses this spring.
Add a flagstone garden path.
Fabulous, fun professional containers.
Experienced
Master Gardener.
Cindy
303-757-7542
Relax, enjoy your own party!
Menu planning and preparation
Prepwork - bartenders - greeting guests
Complete kitchen coverage
Buffet to formal - pool party to reunion
After all it is YOUR party!
Cindy: 303-757-7542
Handyman
JB's Handyman
Service
Repairs, Remodeling, Kitchen,
Baths, Paint, Drywall,
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Years of Quality Service
FREE ESTIMATES
REASONABLE RATES
303-426-9754
Perfect Cleaning
Let your house be shining and clean
House and jonitorial cleaning
and other home services.
Office cleaning.
Free estimates.
Evelin Suriano
Cell: 720-366-9091
Happy Cleaning Service
Commercial and Residential
Professional. Reliable. Affordable.
Daily, weekly, bi-weekly, monthly and occasions
Spring, prep for sale, move-ins and outs, vacancies,
windows, garage cleaning - 20 years experience!
FREE estimates. Blanca Hill: 303.895.8032
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Protect your deck!
The ultimate in cleaning, sealing, protecting
wood, concrete and masonry structures
Decks, fences, driveways, sidewalks,
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Experience the lightness of being...
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