Notes & Commentary for March 1995

Brief by Central Staff Various – March 1995 – Colorado Central Magazine Going on-line SAGUACHE — Ken Poirier has started a computer bulletin board, with the idea of linking to other systems and forming a “Colorado Mountain Valley Network.”

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Public radio prepares to cut back

Article by Ed Quillen Communication – March 1995 – Colorado Central Magazine Now that we’ve got some committed budget-cutters holding the purse strings in Washington, the Corporation for Public Broadcasting may be eliminated, and the result could be less diversity on local radio dials.

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Resort summit produces no magic

Article by Allen Best Tourism – March 1995 – Colorado Central Magazine Did you think that 150 people from five counties were going to get together and solve all our resort ills in a day? Don’t expect magic out of the five-county resort summit held at Beaver Creek last December. Any white rabbits delivered from […]

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Gimme Shelter … Please

Article by Clint Driscoll & Diane Alexander Animals – March 1995 – Colorado Central Magazine For the past six years, Diane Godynick-Clements has rescued cats in Buena Vista. At last count, she had sixteen in her house, sixteen cats that she was trying to place in good homes. People know about Diane, which explains why […]

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Slaughterhouse Creek: the story of a commune

Article by Marty Rush Part 1 of a 3-part series Local History – March 1995 – Colorado Central Magazine Author’s Note: Early in the 1970s, small towns in Central Colorado experienced a barbarian invasion. Salida was one of them. The barbarians were pagan tribes of long-haired hedonists — hippies, in short. As with many ethnic/cultural […]

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Climax re-opens the rumor mill

Article by Steve Voynick Mining – March 1995 – Colorado Central Magazine “I hear Climax is startin’ up next week.” “Joe told me it will open next year.” “That place will never open again.”

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What would Jefferson say?

Essay by Martha Quillen American life – March 1995 – Colorado Central Magazine One of Ed’s friends, Clay Jenkinson, is a Thomas Jefferson impersonator who talks at schools, meetings, and book fairs. As Jefferson, Jenkinson is frequently asked how he feels about modern America. The answer?

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