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1800contacts-web-coupon-co-f80.blogspot.com

Monday, November 07, 2005



Denver Rocky Mountain News



11-05-2005



PROJECT JUMP-STARTS GYPSUM LUXURY HOUSING TO TRANSFORM TINY EAGLE COUNTY BURG



Gypsum, a tiny dot on the map that for years was best- known as a cheap place to sleep for Vail employees during the ski season, will soon be home to a $950 million gated community called Brightwater Club Village.

The upscale club, about 45 miles west of Vail, will be anchored by an 18-hole golf course designed by Robert Trent Jones Jr.



When completed, the development could have as many as 535 homes on 963 acres. Lots are priced from about $300,000. Some of the custom homes are expected to cost $2 million or more. So far, 86 lots have sold.

When completed, Brightwater also will include 27 acres of lakes, three miles of trout streams, a fishing retreat, an artisan pavilion, a convenience store, putting course, a wellness center and spa, and a clubhouse. The project, scheduled to open next year, is expected to be completed by 2009.

Brightwater Club is being developed by Clearwater Development Inc., headed by Russ Hatle and Wells Marvin. Marvin has built more than $100 million worth of homes along golf courses in California, while Hatle heads Imprimis Corp. based in Palm Desert, Calif., which has developed business parks, resort and second-home communities. Hatle is a partner with Denver-based PrimeWest on two developments in the Denver area, the PrimeCenter at NorthRidge business park in Westminster and the PrimeCenter at Rampart along the southeast corridor.

Minneapolis-based Marshall BankFirst recently agreed to provide $27.5 million in financing for Brightwater.

Gypsum, founded along the banks of the Eagle River in 1887 by the Colorado Midland Railroad and incorporated as a town in 1911, has seen its population increase by about 168 percent to 4,700 the past 15 years.

Brightwater Club, unlike many other developments, has not been controversial.

"No, actually there were some good benefits to the town when we annexed it," said Lana Gallegos, senior planner for Gypsum.

"One of the reasons we annexed it, it brought with it some substantial water rights," Gallegos said. "And with having some higher-end housing here, it is going to promote some support services. And it helped our tax base and impact fees. For example, it is helping pay for the construction of our ($10 million) recreation center that just got under way."

Hatle said the developers "are not trying to be a ski community like Beaver Creek or Bachelor Gulch."

Stephen Clarke, president and CEO of Denver-based PrimeWest, is buying one of the Brightwater "cabins," which range in size from 2,300 to 2,800 square feet.

Clarke declined to say how much he is paying for his home, but Hatle said the cabins will be priced from $850,000 to $1 million.



Copyright © 2005, Denver Publishing Co.



Getty Images



11-05-2005









MEGIDDO, ISRAEL - NOVEMBER 5: In this photo released by the Israeli Antiquities Authority (IAA), taken October 31, 2005, a mosaic with writing in ancient Greek is seen on the floor of what may be the oldest Christian church found in Israel and which was reported on local television November 5, 2005 in Megiddo, Israel. The ruins of the building, which was recently discovered in the grounds inside Megiddo prison near the biblical site of Armageddon in northern Israel, have been dated to the 3rd-4th century AD. (Photo by IAA via Getty Images)



Dateline: Megiddo, Israel





Keywords

Israel,Middle East,Mideast,Archeology ,artifacts,christian,relicts,51917453



© 2005 Getty Images, Inc.



Getty Images



11-05-2005









MEGIDDO, ISRAEL - NOVEMBER 5: In this photo released by the Israeli Antiquities Authority (IAA), taken October 31, 2005, a mosaic with writing in ancient Greek is seen on the floor of what may be the oldest Christian church found in Israel and which was reported on local television November 5, 2005 in Megiddo, Israel. The ruins of the building, which was recently discovered in the grounds inside Megiddo prison near the biblical site of Armageddon in northern Israel, have been dated to the 3rd-4th century AD. (Photo by IAA via Getty Images)



Dateline: Megiddo, Israel





Keywords

Israel,Middle East,Mideast,Archeology ,artifacts,christian,relicts,51917453



© 2005 Getty Images, Inc.



Denver Rocky Mountain News



11-05-2005



CALDARA CAN KEEP DONOR A SECRET



An administrative law judge ruled Friday that the Independence Institute does not have to disclose who gave it money to fight Referendum C, prompting a bittersweet "I told you so" from think tank president Jon Caldara.

He said he wished the decision had been made before Tuesday's election, in which voters statewide approved the tax measure. They narrowly defeated a companion measure, Referendum D.



"This was nothing more than legal harassment," Caldara said of the complaint filed against his group with the secretary of state by a Ref C supporter.

"We've been completely vindicated, which is no surprise," he said.

But attorney Mark Grueskin, who represented pro Ref C supporters, also declared victory.

He said at a hearing on the complaint, Caldara was forced to reveal to voters that a mystery donor funded the think tank's Ref C radio ad campaign.

The donor, a non-profit group, paid for $350,000 worth of air time.

"At the end of the day, this is still about Mr. Caldara having to admit that he was taking secret money in secret amounts from secret sources," Grueskin said.

"And the people of Colorado got to understand that when the Independence Institute put on an ad and said it was paid for by the Independence Institute, that was a lie," he said.

Said Caldara: "Give it a break. As my attorney said, 'It's a goddamn home run.' "

For months, Ref C supporters, including GOP Gov. Bill Owens, hammered Caldara for refusing to reveal his donors.

And for months, Caldara argued that the Independence Institute legally was not required to release that information because it's not an issue committee.

Issue committees, under state law, are formed to push for the passage or defeat of a ballot measure.

They are required to report contributions and expenditures.

Caldara said his metro-based group has been around for 21 years and has a variety of "free market" missions, including taxation, education and health care.

The Independence Institute was allowed to educate voters, he said, but Ref C supporters argued the ads were so one-sided the think tank was acting as an issue committee.

Judge Michelle Norcross sided with Caldara, ruling the Independence Institute was not an issue committee and its primary mission was not Refs C and D.

"The institute . . . aired these ads as part of its educational efforts to inform Colorado voters about the dangers of Referenda C and D," she wrote.

Said Caldara: "Where have you heard that before?"

Norcross added that if the institute had been required to report its donors, "the same standard could be applied to a myriad of other similarly situated groups, ranging from the Children's Campaign to Bell Policy Institute to the Red Cross, simply by undertaking efforts to support or oppose ballot issues or questions," she said.

Grueskin responded that those groups did not spend thousands of dollars on ads late in the campaign, as the Independence Institute did.

He said he's not sure yet whether his client plans to appeal.



Copyright © 2005, Denver Publishing Co.


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