News for Monday, November 1, 2010

Subscribe

Stories

Tease photo

Brooks Kellogg to remain in jail after judge denies bond request

Part-time Steamboat Springs resident Brooks Kellogg will remain in jail after a U.S. District Court judge denied his attorney’s request for bail Monday. The hearing Monday was Kellogg’s first appearance in court since his Oct. 19 arrest at Denver International Airport.

Craig eighth-grade hoops team edges Hayden, 35-19

Seventh-grade team falls, 19-18, in Saturday hardwood action

Tyler Davis has grown accustomed to winning this year. After a 7-0 season on Craig Middle School’s eighth-grade football team, he wants to remain undefeated in every sport he plays. The transition to basketball season hasn’t slowed his winning ways. The CMS eighth-grade boys hoops team won, 35-19, in its Saturday morning game against Hayden. It was the first home game of the season for the 3-0 Bulldogs, who have previous wins against Steamboat Springs and Meeker.

On the Record for Nov. 1, 2010

On the Record for Nov. 1, 2010

Tease photo

My Life My Words: Dale Little — Healing people through the ‘gamut of life’

“I’m a doctor of physical therapy and I’m the physical therapy manager for The (Memorial) Hospital. We’re the outpatient rehab facility for the hospital, so we do inpatient at the hospital, outpatient here (at the Centennial Mall) and we also provide home health care services. Most of my time is spent here. “My undergraduate degree was in biomechanics and exercise science, so that was a nice lead to physical therapy. I completed my physical therapy degree back in 1995 and completed my doctorate in 2007. I’m also an orthopedic manual physical therapist. Basically, it’s about understanding the joint structure better, understanding the way people move and function. I do spinal mobilization and manipulation, joint mobilization and manipulation to improve function and decrease pain.

Business Beat: Up and at ‘em with Elevated Technologies

If you’re looking to install or repair an elevator in your building, Elevated Technologies, located in Craig and serving Northwest and Central Colorado, is available to help you. Elevated Technologies is now offering free consultation and free estimates. Services that are offered include elevator service, repair, modernization, installation and inspection.

Tease photo

Girls cross country finishes 12th at state

Maddy Jourgensen’s watery eyes summed it up for the Moffat County High School girls cross-country team. “It was just not a good race,” she said, fighting off tears after her race at the Colorado State High School Cross-Country Championships. Jourgensen finished her stellar cross-country career with an 11th-place finish. As a junior she was fourth and as a sophomore she was sixth.

Tease photo

New Creation Church hosts 1st service at new location

The Rev. Jason Haskell stood at the podium. Behind him, five musicians and four singers waited silently on stage. “I think God is a party god,” Haskell said to his congregation Sunday. “If you look at the Scriptures of the Old Testament to the New, you’ll see that he was always into celebration. he would always say, ‘And on this day, set this day aside for celebration, set this day apart for the things I want to do. And rejoice and celebrate.’” With those words, the band struck up a rollicking song. The congregation waved arms, clapped hands and swayed in celebration.

Tease photo

MCHS boys cross-country celebrates successful season despite missing goals

An hour after the last high school cross-country race of his career, Chris Zirkle was smiling, but he admitted it wasn’t his biggest smile. “I’m happy with my season, but not entirely with my race today,” said the Hayden resident who runs for Moffat County High School. “I wanted to finish in the top two.”

H. Neal Glanville: An unorthodox Halloween tale

In the 1900s, when large nations were beginning to realize how easy it was to grab power from smaller, basically unarmed countries, it was casually observed and often laughed about in the American newspapers of the day. The politicians of the time saw no real reason to worry about some European country squashing another country just so they could “crow” about how big and powerful they were getting. This was all about to change the first week of October 1904.

Thompson-Booker: Vote no on 2B

To the editor: I am writing to urge the citizens of Craig to vote no on 2B on Tuesday. It is not that I do not support a lodging tax, but I do not support increasing the lodging tax by 5 percent during this period of economic downturn. Many of the lodgers are being impacted by the lack of work that was in the area this spring and summer. Now we are asking those that do come to Craig for work, which is the primary reason most people rent hotel rooms, to pay 5 percent more.

Datebook for Nov. 1

10 to 11 a.m. National Arthritis Foundation swimming takes place at the American Legion Post 62 pool, 1055 Moffat County Road 7. Call 824-3625. Noon. Al-Anon, a group for friends and family members of alcoholics, meets at First Congregational Church, 630 Green St. Call Lois at 824-4147.

Craig Briefs: LEAP benefits begin today

The Moffat County Department of Social Services Low Income Energy Assistance Program (LEAP) will be processing applications from today through April 30, 2011. LEAP is designed to help low-income households meet their winter home heating costs; it does not pay the entire cost of home heating.

Linda Cown: Finding a ‘better way’

To the editor: There has got to be a better way. I moved to Craig five years ago to be near my daughter after living in Denver for 35 years. I am disabled and rarely leave the house, especially in the winter.

Heidi Click: People a bigger threat

To the editor: The deer are dangerous? A threat? I disagree that the deer are to blame when there are incidents. People are more dangerous and more of a threat than deer have ever been. I see cars chasing deer. Yes, in town.

James Merett: Not worth supporting

To the editor: I have always been a registered Republican since I came of age to vote. I agree with limiting government size, spending, limiting government regulation of businesses, having a strong military and my Second Amendment rights. But voting for a Republican on Tuesday, I can’t do. John Williams brought up the name-calling used by some liberals to describe conservative in his letter to the editor.

Horoscope for Nov. 1

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Step out socially if you can make the time to do so, because good things could happen for you when friends are gathered together, especially if you have a kind word for everybody. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — You could surprise others as well as yourself by displaying the tenacity to overcome all kinds of obstacles that might be blocking your path to reach an important objective.

Aging Well: Aging field offers growing career options

Increasing number of seniors fuels demand for wellness teachers, social workers and more

Many people assume working with older adults means having medical experience. Although there is an increasing need for health care professionals skilled in aging issues, the growing number of adults ages 50 and older also is fueling demand for people to work with, or on behalf of, older adults in many other settings and roles.

Annie's Mailbox: Cousin’s behavior concerning

Dear Annie: How do you get a mentally ill person to see a psychiatrist when he thinks he’s perfectly fine? I have a cousin who immigrated to the U.S. with his family a year ago. I believe he had some issues before they came, but the new environment and financial pressure finally buckled him. Two months ago, he started interrogating his wife about her hundreds of alleged affairs and other nonexistent misbehavior.

Tease photo

Monger promotes coal industry impacts to state utilities commission

The future of Twentymile Coal Co., Routt County’s top taxpayer, briefly took center stage Friday in a windowless room in downtown Denver, where state electricity officials discussed how to balance clean-air requirements with the economic foundation and power generation of coal.