Rep. Cory Gardner visits Granby Library during campaign swing |

Rep. Cory Gardner visits Granby Library during campaign swing

U.S. Senate candidate Cory Gardner made a pit stop at the Granby Library while on the stump during the weekend. Gardner, a Republican and representative for Colorado's 4th District, is hoping to unseat incumbent U.S. Sen. Mark Udall in November. Speaking before a crowd of about 80 people on Saturday, Aug. 9, Gardner, of Yuma, touted his "small town" approach to government, stating, "It's about what we can do to get government out of the way and let America work." Gardner admitted that the contest will be a "tight race all the way through," citing different polls that show both him and Sen. Udall ahead. Detailing his "four corners" plan, Gardner described his stance on economic growth, energy development, education and environmental conservation. Gardner's comments in favor of tax reform garnered vocal approval from the audience, saying the country and Colorado needed a "flatter, fair tax code" with a lower corporate tax rate. He also spoke in favor of developing more liquid natural gas reserves and selling them to U.S. allies, including Ukraine, to reduce dependence on foreign energy. Speaking on North American energy independence. Gardner described his philosophy as an "all of the above" approach to energy, including both renewable energy and fossil fuels. Gardner's thoughts about education centered on increasing student loan interest rate deductibles and promoting local school district independence. He also mentioned the Making College Affordable Act, a bill that Gardner introduced last year, which sought to amend Internal Revenue Service code to make some education savings accounts more accessible. The bill looks unlikely to make it past the House. The final corner of Gardner's plan focused on environmental conservation, which Gardner described as balancing economic use with the environment. He described his bipartisan efforts to enact new energy savings performance contracts, which he said could save the country around $20 billion. Obamacare, Immigration Responding to audience questions, Gardner was quick to attack Sen. Udall on his support for the Affordable Care Act, which Gardner said he is in favor of repealing. Gardner told the Sky-Hi News that he didn't believe the system before Obamacare was working. "That's why we have to replace it with something that actually works to lower the cost of care and increase the quality of care," Gardner said. He suggested starting with medical malpractice reform, allowing insurance sales across state lines and greater utilization of health savings accounts. Gardner also called the country's immigration system "completely broken," stating the country needs a "meaningful guest worker program" before border security can be addressed. "There will always be a need for labor," Gardner said, "and you're never going to meet that if you don't have a workable guest worker program at the same time." Hank Shell can be reached at 970-887-3334 ext. 19610.

Muftic: Cory Gardner a red flag for the middle

Cory Gardner, opposing Democratic Sen. Mark Udall in Colorado, is ranked as the 10th most conservative member of Congress. Colorado is hardly the 10th most conservative state in the union. Gardner sounds and looks moderate, but his legislative positions were, are, and would align closely to his Tea Party House colleagues. This election is also about electing a senator for the next six years who will represent your views and will be voting to determine Supreme Court replacements. Gardner's and Udall's visions of freedom are very different. Udall promotes freedom for individuals from an intrusive government, a maverick leader in the Senate against overreaching NSA surveillance. He is a strong advocate for the ability for women and men to choose their reproduction schedules and whom they marry. Freedom for Udall also means freedom from worry about affording health care and college for their kids. Gardner's vision of freedom is to gut environmental laws and favor tax policies for business while supporting greater government interference in choices individuals can make. His position on reproductive rights and marriage equality are the most extreme of any, even criminalizing abortions and doctors, and opposes birth control practices that interfere with his belief that life begins at conception. The U.S. unemployment rate is now back to pre-crash levels, and in Colorado it is below the national average. The deficit has been cut in half and the national economy is growing at 3 percent. Colorado has the highest economic growth in the nation, which is not only due to an improving national economy, but to a booming energy sector. Science denier Gardner is not even sure humans cause global warming. Mark Udall prizes a balanced approach to natural resource development, and Colorado's growth is evidence that approach can work. Gardner, unlike Udall, has voted in Congress to make it even more difficult for the middle income earners to recover from the Great Recession. He has voted to cut Pell grants and opposed decreasing interest rates on student loans or refinancing student loans to lower rates. Most Colorado families depend upon women working, but Gardner has voted against raising the minimum wage or furthering equal pay for women in the workforce. One of the most underrated boosts to middle income earners is the ACA (Obamacare), which both the GOP and Gardner still want to repeal. Gardner offers no alternative, no fixes no workable way to pay for covering pre-existing conditions. He has no viable plans to make health insurance affordable for 30 million Americans, mostly middle income, who once again would have to choose between losing their home or health care treatment because they could not qualify for or afford insurance. No traditional Medicare coverage was lost due to the ACA (contrary to a very misleading Gardner ad), and the ACA added 14 years to the life of Medicare. Gardner supports changing the efficiently administered Medicare program to provide a voucher system and block grants to states that upends a system that now guarantees coverage that keeps up with costs and gives stability to co-pays. For more, visit

Making high mountain jerky

The only edible marijuana product made in the Aspen area also is one of the most unique in the state. That's because Todd Gardner's free-range bison jerky infused with cannabis oil extracted from marijuana grown in the Roaring Fork Valley is one of the only savory edibles produced in Colorado. "It's a nice alternative to all the sugar available in edibles," said Anne Gordon, owner of Herban Underground dispensary in Denver. "I really do love it. It's absolutely one of my favorite products." Gardner — who also owns Aspen's High Mountain Taxi — said that not only is his Cannabis Queen Jerky benefiting from new information detailing the dangers of sugar, it also is mostly organic and the only protein on the market. Almost exactly one year ago, Pitkin County commissioners nearly denied Gardner's application; the county board was concerned that edibles were being marketed to children and had several questions about Gardner's plan to produce the jerky. But at the last minute, Gardner and team asked for a continuance, then returned about two weeks later with answers to all the commissioners' questions. The final approval featured several conditions addressing those concerns: each piece of jerky would have a THC stamp, be sold in child-proof packaging, only contain 10 mg of THC per piece, limit the amount of pesticide in the marijuana used to extract the cannabis oil and not allow a sign announcing the business. All of those things are part of the final product, which is now sold in more than 100 marijuana dispensaries throughout the state, Gardner said. Chuck Reynolds, owner of Soma dispensaries in Crested Butte and Gunnison, said the jerky is a "nice option to fill out your pack and go for a hike." "It's really high quality and it tastes good," said Reynolds, who also appreciated the jerky as one of the only non-sugar-based edibles he sells. "He's done a really class-A job on the production side." The jerky is produced in a suite of offices at Gardner's High Mountain Taxi facility at the Aspen Business Center. Gardner buys free-range bison meat from a South Dakota facility, has it shipped to Aspen, then it is cut up, mixed with spices and cannabis oil, formed into strips, dried in a dehydrator, cut and vacuum-sealed before being packaged. The recipe for the jerky went through several iterations before Gardner and his staff hit on the current flavors of terryaki and hot and spicy. Gardner also said he extracts cannabis oil from marijuana through a carbon dioxide extraction process, allowing to better control the quality. He sends samples from each batch to a laboratory in Durango, which tests to make sure each piece has equal amounts of THC. "We're just kind of hitting our stride right now," Gardner said. "It's taken time to get out in the market and get market penetration." And while Gardner said he's not making a killing, he has no regrets about staring the pot jerky business. "There's a misconception that you're going to get in (to the marijuana business) and make big bucks," he said. "(But) this business is a lot of fun."

Grand County Real Estate Transactions, Sept. 6-12, 2015

Grand County transactions Sept. 6-12 Sunset Ridge Filing #1, Lot 6, Block 1 – Douglas and Stephanie Basey to Christopher and Christine Corzine, $625,000 Grand Lake Hideaway Condo Unit 1B, Bldg Lodge – Shane White and Amy Sirota White to Shawn Bruegger, $129,900 Klimko Commons Townhomes Unit A – Jeffrey Iwanicki to John Karas and Joletta Belton, $357,000 Zephyr Mountain Lodge Condo Bldg 1 & 2, Unit 1102 – Alan Madril to Robert and Janet Barden, $204,000 Y-Lee Subdivision Lot 13, Block 1 – Christopher Hendley and Jacqueline Strobel to Timothy and Terri Buckmaster, $175,000 Grand Lake Estates 1st Filing, Lot 2, Block 9 – Steve Palmquist, Mark Richards and Ronald Wing to Fred and Linda Kilfoy, $435,000 Shorewood Subdivision Lot 11, Block 6 – Cindy Shubert to Andrew and Erin Schrader, $3,500 Wildacres Subd Amended 2nd Flg, Lot 2, Block 2 – Steven Lawrence and Denise Damian to Timothy and Katharine Gilmour, $675,000 Mountainside at SilverCreek B U 64 Timeshare 064121 – Milton Ellenbogen and Sandra Parrott to Mountainside SilverCreek Timeshare Owners Association, $500 Lots 1,2,7 SEC 8 TWP 3N R 75W Partial Legal – See Documents; Adams 1st Addn to Grand Lake Lots 25,26, Park Parcel B; Lots 1,8 SEC 8 TWP 3N R 75W Partial Legal – See Documents – Mary Boe Wilson Income Trust to David and Hollie Lubchenco, $1,425,000 Valentine Subdivision Lot 2- David and Mary Markowski to Larry and Audrey Foot, $463,600 Lofty Pines Subdivision TRT 4 TWP R; Lofty Pines Subdivision TRT 5 – Roger and Deanna Merchen to Wendell and Phyllis Alexander, $120,000 Hi Country Haus Bldg 3, Unit 11 – David and Karen Kelley to Jeremy and Kristin Zeid, $95,000 Iron Horse Building C, Condo Unit 5023 – Anthony Horwitz to Metro Solutions LLC, $150,000 Stagecoach Trail Subdivision Lot 36 – Allan and Kristen Schurr to Michael and Vivian Williams, $1,505,000 Lake Forest 1st Addn Subdivision Lot 26, Block 1 – Nationstar Mortgage LLC to Colorado Group LLC 1, $109,800 Innsbruck-Val Moritz Sub (1) Lot 8, Block 15 – Rick and Dana Kjerstad to Michael and Mairead Nagle, $383,000 Winter Park Lodge II Bldg C, Unit 303, Garage Unit E-4 – Gary Spruytte Trust and Kathleen Thomure Trust to Kamie Filiatrault and Erik Boege, $109,000 Silvercrest Condo Unit 101, Bldg C – Gail White to Bruce and Pamela Simon, $174,000 East Mountain Filing 2, Lot 26 – Joseph and Deborah Cdebaca to Jeff and Kirstin Chapman, $531,000 Mountainside at SilverCreek B U 12, Timeshare 012135; B U 13 Timeshare 013125; B U 25 Timeshare 025129; B U 35 Timeshare 035129; B U 45 Timeshare 045134 – William and Lois Berberich to Mountainside SilverCreek Timeshare Owners Association, $500 Mountainside at SilverCreek B U 53 Timeshare 053135 – Abel and Lisa Hernandez to Saint Brigid Catholic Church, $500 Kicking Horse Lodges Unit 303, Bldg 5, Maverick Building – William Bland to Peter and Allison Gray, $281,000 Innsbruck-Val Moritz Sub (1) Lot 29, Block 12 – Jay Thorp to Jean Law and Barbara Gardner, $3,250 Innsbruck-Val Moritz Sub (1) Lot 30, Block 12 – Jay Thorp to Jean Law and Barbara Gardner, $6,500 Innsbruck-Val Moritz Sub (1) Lot 31, Block 12 – Jay Thorp to Jean Law and Barbara Gardner, $6,500 Innsbruck-Val Moritz Sub (1) Lot 32, Block 12 – Jay Thorp to Jean Law and Barbara Gardner, $6,500 Innsbruck-Val Moritz Sub (1) Lot 33, Block 12 – Jay Thorp to Jean Law and Barbara Gardner, $6,500 Innsbruck-Val Moritz Sub (1) Lot 28, Block 12 – Jay Thorp to Jean Law and Barbara Gardner, $3,250 Mountain Homes at the Reserve Townhomes Lot 7 – Tommy and Janet Sangster to Richard and Kathleen Zagrocki, $456,000 Hi Country Haus Bldg 24, Unit 4 – Matthew and Darilyn Robinson to Blue Jewel LLC, $119,000 SEC 32 TWP 2N R 76W Partial Legal – See Document – Ronald and Doris Peoples to Robert Mourning and Kim Estorga, $111,000 Mountainside at SilverCreek C U 103 Timeshare 103531 – Mountainside SilverCreek Timeshare Owners Association to Rebecca Duke, $500 Mountainside at SilverCreek B U 35 Timeshare 035125 – Tony and Lilia Espiritu to Mountainside SilverCreek Timeshare Owners Association, $500 Village at Wildhorse Grand Elk Ranch & Club Lot E86 – James and Nell Carraway to Catherine and John Ritto III, $26,000

De Vos: Need to find a new garden (column)

Entitlements are a bad thing, right? When folks talk about entitlements, they're usually complaining about other folks who are getting energy assistance and driving a new four-wheeler. Or some swarthy neighbor on Medicaid who looks perfectly healthy. The crux is that people understandably object to paying for something that somebody else gets. It's like your taxes are buying Happy Meals for the car behind you. It boggles me that some folks demonize tiny entitlements while ignoring the monstrous ones eating their lunch. Mostly-ignored is the Long-Term Capital Gains tax, which is nothing but an entitlement for the rich. About 70 percent of the benefit goes to Americans who make over $1 million annually. The rest of us pay 40 billion per year to plug the leak from this loophole. It works like this: if you earn $1000 as a Wal-Mart greeter, you pay $350 of it to the IRS. If you earn that same $1000 selling Chipotle stock at 400, you only pay $150 to the IRS. The disparity illustrates how rich people's money is worth more than the poor's. The $350 is so high because the $150 is so low. A larger unsung entitlement is the "step-up-in-basis rule" which allows rich people to pass on assets and estates to heirs without tax on the appreciation. This allows them to avoid even the reduced obligation of capital gains, adding another 62 billion dollars to middle-class taxes every year. Just closing these two patently unfair loopholes would reduce taxes on the middle-class by 100 billion dollars every year. In total, tax loopholes shift the tax burden onto our shoulders to the tune of one trillion dollars annually. If our politicians really wanted a balanced budget . . . but they don't. Instead, our Congressmen ferociously guard their rich patrons, scratching at their feet like chickens after the pieces of silver that spill from their pinstriped pockets. How'd we get here? We need look no further afield than our own Senator Cory Gardner for a world-class example. He's so deeply devoted to maintaining tax privileges for the wealthy that in 2009, even before he was a senator, he signed the Taxpayer Protection Pledge, in part vowing to ". . . oppose any net reduction or elimination of (tax) deductions." There was our nascent senator, already bowing to the one-percenters. More recently, as reported in the Feb. 1 Lamar Ledger, Cory Gardner proudly co-sponsored the Death Tax Repeal Act. Cory was quoted, "Growing up on the Eastern Plains and working at my parent's farm implement dealership allowed me to see the devastating impact the death tax has on Colorado families . . . many families build their farms and small businesses with the hope of passing on their business, success, and opportunities to the next generation . . . and that's why I've long supported the repeal of this onerous and unfair tax." A rebuttal in the Feb. 19 Pueblo Chieftain said Gardner was blatantly attempting to "win favor with billionaire elites," pointing out that the "devastating" family tax exempted the first $5.49 million dollars or $10.98 million for a married couple. Across the entire length and breadth of the United States, including Alaska and Hawaii, there are only 20 family farms that might be impacted, possibly only one in Colorado. So why is Gardner pushing this? The Tax Policy Center tells us that only 5,000 of the wealthiest Americans will ever face this tax. Cory's bill means that the rest of us, the 324,995,000 poorest Americans will pay an additional $16.9 billion dollars this year to buy Happy Meals for the 5000 richest people in America. So much for the devastating impact on Colorado families — and so much for Cory Gardner's true motives.

Gardner announces committee assignments

U.S. Senator Cory Gardner, from Colorado,  announced he will be joining the Budget Committee and continue serving on the Foreign Relations Committee, Energy and Natural Resources Committee, and the Commerce, Science, and Transportation Committee. "I look forward to serving on the Budget Committee and working to get our fiscal house in order and address years of the Obama Administration's reckless spending," said Gardner. "In addition to joining the Budget Committee, I'm grateful to continue serving on the Foreign Relations Committee, the Energy and Natural Resources Committee, and the Commerce, Science, and Transportation Committee. My committee assignments provide Coloradans a voice in shaping federal policy on important issues and significant challenges facing our country, and I'm eager to get to work."

Granby celebrates 110 years of community

Bring your family and friends to celebrate Granby's 110 years in the heart of something Grand. The Town of Granby and Chamber of Commerce are partnering with Grand County Historical Association and Grand County Characters to host a family-friendly event at the historic Granby train depot. Stop by any time from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, Dec.11, which is the anniversary of the founding of Granby. The "official" birthday cake candle lightening, followed by the cake cutting, is at high noon. Free event with historic characters as Granby Hillyer, for whom the town is named, and 1905 Pioneer Penny. The Grand County Historical Association will have historic photographic prints and local history books for sale which make perfect holiday gifts. For additional information, please call the Chamber at 970-887-2311. Granby Hillyer Don Dailey of the Grand County Characters portrays Granby Hillyer, who was the attorney for the Denver, Northwestern & Pacific Railroad, often called the Moffat Line after David Moffat. According to Dailey's research, Hillyer provided the detailed work for the platting of the new town and all the legal requirements for Frontier Land & Investment Company to sell lots and create a brand new community on the sagebrush flats. Because the hard-working attorney performed this detailed work pro-bono, the town was named "Granby" to honor him. Hillyer might have named Granby's streets for precious stones mentioned in the Holy Bible-Garnet, Opal, Topaz, Jasper and Agate. Granby could be called, the "Gem of the Rockies." Granby was officially incorporated on December 11, 1905. Victor S. Wilson, editor of The Grand County Advocate newspaper, was elected its first mayor. In 1905, Theodore "Teddy" Roosevelt was just taking office as President for his first full term and the US Forest Service was founded. Not long after, Roosevelt established the Rocky Mountain National Park. Back then, a pound of butter was 22 cents. Canned corn or "airtight" was just five cents. A pound of flour cost three cents. Granby residents did not have central heating nor electric lights. The wood was chopped by hand to heat water and the cold and drafty buildings which were hastily built. Candles or kerosene lamps lighted the nights. Granby businesses Granby's post office had already opened on October 26, 1905. A first class stamp was two cents. Several businesses already existed. James Peak Hotel, built by Sarah and Charles Nuckolls, Chas Lake Blacksmith Shop and his Mint Saloon, David Gardner's Saloon, Myra Washington's Fish and Oyster House, and George Law and partner, H.M. Toohey, operated the new Granby Restaurant & Bakery. The Granby community church was used part-time as the school house. Jobs in railroading, logging, and ranching helped grow the new Western railroad town. The town of Granby was destined to grow into a transportation and economic hub. In 1902, David Moffat announced he would build a railroad which would steam from Denver to Salt Lake City. When it finally arrived in 1905, Granby was more than ready to welcome the new trains and the connection to the world which it insured. Plan on connecting with your neighbors at this community celebration on Railroad Avenue. Stop by and share your memories of Granby as it grew. Learn more about the history through photographs from the GCHA archive of historic treasures.

Nordic skiers participate in super qualifier

Four Grand Nordic Development ski team athletes traveled to Soldier Hollow in Utah for the Super Qualifier ski event last weekend, vying with 471 other Nordic skiers from across the western U.S. Skiers from Washington, Oregon, California, Idaho, Wyoming, Utah and Colorado participated in this highly competitive event that took place on man-made snow in warm temperatures at the renowned 2002 winter Olympics venue. Theo Loo, 15, had his best finish in the 5-K classic event Saturday, Jan. 31. He came in 40th out of 108 finishers, completing the course in 18:13.3. Loo's skate sprint performance on Friday, Jan. 30 ,garnered him a 59th place finish out of 114 total competitors in his division. He skied the 1.3-K course in 3:44.24. Sebastian Brower, 13, skiing in the U14 division, took 27th place out of 87 skiers in the Saturday classic race, skiing his course in 12:03. He took 40th on Friday in the 1.3-K skate sprint race that had 87 skiers in his division. Sylvia Brower, 10, skiing in the U12 division, came in 23rd out of 39 skiers in the 1.5-K classic race Saturday. She came in 20th out of 36 fellow competitors in the 1.3-K skate race Friday. Rounding out the Grand Nordic competitors was Adrien Brower, 6, who took fifth place both days in the 1-K classic and skate races for the U-8 division. On both days he had six fellow competitors and he was the youngest skier competing in the event.

Shaffer to remain Senate president

LONGMONT – Brandon Shaffer plans to remain president of the Colorado Senate while he challenges Republican U.S. Rep. Cory Gardner next year. The Democrat said Tuesday he decided to run against Gardner in Colorado’s 4th Congressional District because he thinks Washington needs a more congenial tone. Shaffer says Gardner has spent too much time in Washington, even though Gardner is serving his first term. Shaffer pointed out that Gardner worked in Washington before being elected to Congress and before serving in the state Legislature. “He’s spent more time in Washington, D.C., as an adult than he has in Colorado,” said Shaffer, who studied law with Gardner at the University of Colorado. Shaffer announced his expected candidacy on YouTube on Monday. The 4th District is the state’s second-largest, stretching from Fort Collins to the Wyoming state line. It also includes the easternmost part of the state along the Kansas border. The district is among Colorado’s most Republican, with a strong GOP advantage in voting registration. Among the few successes Democrats had here came in 2008, when Democrat Betsy Markey knocked off Republican Marilyn Musgrave, a social conservative with strong stances against abortion and gay marriage. Markey was soundly defeated last year by Gardner, a former state lawmaker who avoided talking about social wedge issues. In an interview with The Associated Press, Shaffer said he hopes to take back the seat next year with a strong ground game. He pointed out that 70,000 fewer people voted in the 2010 election than in 2008 and said, “I suspect I’ll knock on 70,000 doors.” Shaffer did not guess how much money he’d need to raise to knock off Gardner. A big unknown in the race is what the 4th District will look like. Democrats and Republicans proposed wildly different congressional district lines, prompting GOP lawmakers to accuse Shaffer of trying to draw himself a friendly district to challenge Gardner. Lawmakers were unable to agree, and the district lines will be decided by a court. Shaffer said he’s committed to running in the 4th District, even if the court draws his Longmont home out of the district. House members are required to live in the state they represent, but not the district. Shaffer dismissed GOP allegations that he tried to steer Senate Democrats to support a map increasing his political chances. “I think it’s a tired conversation right now,” Shaffer said. Shaffer did not criticize any specific votes of Gardner’s but described broadly how he’d be different. Shaffer said he would consider supporting a balanced budget amendment but isn’t prepared to take a position on what Congress should do on the debt ceiling. Gardner has said the debt ceiling should not be raised. In 2009, Shaffer angered Republicans in the state Senate when he cut off debate and helped Democrats loosen a restriction on growth in the state’s general fund to no more than 6 percent a year. Shaffer said he would vote to repeal the Defense of Marriage Act, a federal law that defines marriage as being between a man and a woman, and would support the DREAM Act, legislation that would provide a path to legalization for certain young people brought to the U.S. illegally by their parents. Gardner opposes both ideas. Shaffer did not take a position on climate-change legislation that divided Gardner and Markey. Shaffer said he’s not sure whether he supports cap-and-trade plans to reduce carbon emissions, and he did not say whether he agreed with Gardner’s vote to curtail the Environmental Protection Agency as it seeks to reduce power plants’ emissions of carbon dioxide, the chief greenhouse gas. Gardner was in Washington Tuesday as the House was in session. A spokeswoman did not immediately return a call for comment on Shaffer’s candidacy. The National Republican Congressional Committee put out a statement Tuesday describing Shaffer as a free spender who “led Colorado down a path to economic ruin.” Spokesman Tyler Houlton pointed out that Shaffer supported tax increases including a sales tax on agricultural products; Gardner voted against that bill last year.

Grand County Real Estate Transactions, Sept. 27 to Oct. 3, 2015

Grand County transactions Oct. 4 to Oct. 10 TRT D/E SEC 1 TWP 1N R 77W Partial Legal – See Document – John B Murphy Revocable Living Trust, Carolyn Hudak Murphy Revocable Living Trust to ST Ranch LLC, $858,627 Hot Sulphur Springs 1st Addn Block 16, Lots 5,6,7,8,9,10 – Rick Myers to Matthew and Jeannine Swatzki, $170,000 Columbine Lake Lot 82, Block 8 – Gregory and Susan Glass to Stephen and Tessa Tarr, $217,500 Trailhead Lodges Lodge 3, Unit 332 – Summit Legend Trailhead Inc to Kevin and Anne Dingle, $381,377 Eagle Addition to Kremmling Lot 4, Block 3 – Craig and Cindy Naill to Shane and Kimberly Bodemann, $35,000 Sun River Townhomes Lot 3 – John Bartley, Jerome and Joyce Turrin to Douglas Holt and Tuba Ustuner, $200,000 Trade Exchange Rockies Inc Minor Subdivision 1, Lot 11A, Block 3 – Gregory Browne to Andrea and Jess Buller, $172,000 Meadow Ridge Lodges Court 10, Unit 8 – Larry and Sandra Glasser to Christopher and Kathryn Purcell, $184,250 Lakeside at Pole Creek Townhomes Unit 25B – G3 LLC to Lyle and Sue Pfeifer, $394,900 Timbers Condominiums Unit 1, Bldg 8 – Michael Juhnke to Kenneth and Angela Mackey, $242,000 Nobel Outright Exemption Lot B – Daniel and Denise Verdoorn, Denise Overhardt to Jacquelyn K Beaver Trust, $1,074,000 Winter Park Meadows Condo Unit 1C – Wilbur and Nichole Sameshima to Kim Turnbo, $71,900 Frontier Investment Company Addition to Kremmling Block 27, Lots 7,8,9,10 – J D Ward to Steven Hatcher and Lannette Eastep, $120,000 Trailhead Lodges Lodge 3, Unit 322 – Summit Legend Trailhead Inc to Andrew and Beth Inhelder, $359,900 Sawmill Station Townhomes Unit 1D – Peter Edwards to Esteban and Imelda Rocha, $340,000 Columbine Lake Lot 89, Block 8 – Richard Williams to Joseph and Stephanie Osborn, $242,000 Whistlestop Townhomes Exemption No 1, Unit E2 – Cabin Properties LLC to Dulce and Jose Munoz, Dulce Maricela Llamosas Demunoz, $615,000 Trailhead Lodges Lodge 3, Unit 311 – Summit Legend Trailhead Inc to Frederick and Lisa Schuth, $234,125.64 Mountainside at SilverCreek C U 97 Timeshare 097617 – Stone Living Trust to Mountainside SilverCreek Timeshare Owners Association, $500 Telemark Condominiums Unit 578 – Stephanie Christensen and Ryan Hunter to Kevin and Jillaine Horn, $312,500 Soda Springs Ranch Filing 2, Unit 5, TRT C – Anthony and Lynette Belfiore to Thomas Lathers, $102,500 Lot 18 SEC 22 TWP 3N R 76W Partial Legal – See Document – Michael and Janet Wickenheiser to Starnes Family, $85,000 Fairways at Pole Creek PH 1 & Open Space Unit 2 22 – Gary and Margaret Alcorn to Shane Harvey and Kathryn Reilly, $649,000 East Mountain Filing 3, Lot 28 – Kirk Olson and Brenda Drake to Patrick and Joanna Ball, $445,000 Meadow Ridge Lodges Court 3, Unit 6 – Mary Kennedy to Jason and Karen Bristow, $137,750 Columbine Lake Lot 2, Block 15, State Columbine Subdivision Lot 28 – Dorothy Fine to Sean Holamon, $222.000 First Valley Addn to Granby Lot 4, Block 1 – Robb and Molly Rankin to George and Alexandra McGuan, $260,000 Robbers Roost on Balsh Lot 2 – Robbers Roost LLC to David Griffus, $506,917 Lyons Homestead Subdivision Lot G, Block 3 – Wayne and Victor Grider to Gerald and Jean Lammers, $57,000 Slopeside Village Unit 2, Bldg H – Thomas J Vessels Revocable Trust, Tina H Vessels Revocable Trust to Rodney Valdez, $570,000 Grand Lake Lot 14, Block 22 – LJH LLC to Sandy Waters, $365,000 Trailhead Lodges Lodge 3, Unit 312 – Summit Legend Trailhead Inc to Taft Valley LLC, $367,480 Trailhead Lodges Lodge 3, Unit 333 – Summit Legend Trailhead Inc to Dean and Maxine Funk, $503,178 East Mountain Filing 5, Lots 104,115,116,123; East Mountain Filing 7, Lots 88,89,90,91,92,93,109,110,111 – Rendezvous Colorado LLC to Rendezvous Homes LLC, $750,000 Shadow Mountain Yacht Club Unit 5, Bldg Wescott, Garage No 5 – Peter Muncaster and Carol Lehr Muncaster to John and Louise Dillon, $315,000 SEC 23 TWP 3N R 76W Partial Legal – See Document – Alan and Evelyn Wentworth, Carol Hanna to Michael and Beth Minnick, $70,000 Granby Ranch Filing 1B, Lot 58 – William Lyon Homes Inc, Village Homes, NVH INV LLC to Ginger and William Oliver III, $563,467 Summit at SilverCreek Bldg 4, Unit 4301 – Peter and Annette Frith to Polly Gaskill, $95,000 Trailhead Lodges Lodge 3, Unit 314 – Summit Legend Trailhead Inc to Michael and Stacey Messer, $358,781 Pole Creek Valley Addition Lot 63 – Darren and Leslie Dines to Robb and Molly Rankin, $435,000 Trailhead Lodges Lodge 3, Unit 313 – Summit Legend Trailhead Inc to Paul and Leslie Hartmann, $474,900 SEC 25 TWP 1S R 75W Partial Legal – See Document – Robert and Ann Hinds to Shawna Yaussi, $30,000 Trailhead Lodges Lodge 3, Unit 324 – Summit Legend Trailhead Inc to Michael and Lisa Early, $367,748.94