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  1. 1. Tuesday, June 24, 2014 Page 5The Chronicle-News Trinidad, Colorado 90 LegalLegals 90 LegalLegals NOTICE OF PURCHASE OF REAL ESTATE AT TAX LIEN SALE AND OF APPLICATION FOR ISSUANCE OF TREASURER’S DEED Edna J. Helm 23332 County Road 4 Hudson, CO 80642 To every Person in Actual Possession or Occupancy of the hereinafter Described Land, Lot or Premise, and to the Person in Whose Name the same was Taxed or Specially Assessed, and to all Persons having an Interest or Title of Record in or to the said Premises and To Whom It May Concern, and more especially to You and each of you are hereby notified that on the 1ST Day of DECEMBER A.D. 2010 the then County Treasurer of Las Animas, in the State of Colorado, sold at public lien sale to JEFFREY W. MURRAY the following described real estate situate in the County of Las Animas, State of Colorado, to-wit: 35-33-66 PT -NWSW- BEING A LOT 75' X 75'- 34-33-66 PT-NESE- CONT-.130 ACRE M/L And said County Treasurer issued a certificate (88219) of purchase therefore to JEFFREY W. MURRAY, That said tax lien sale was made to satisfy the delinquent Property taxes assessed against real estate for the year 2009. That said real estate was taxed or specially assessed in the name(s) of EDNA J. HELM for said year 2009. That a Treasurerʼs Deed will be issued for said real estate to the said JEFFREY W. MURRAY, 430 W. BACA, TRINIDAD, CO 81082. At 4:00 o’clock P.M., on the 22ND day of SEPTEMBER A.D. 2014, unless the same has been redeemed Said property, may be redeemed from said sale at any NOTICE OF PURCHASE OF REAL ESTATE AT TAX LIEN SALE AND OF APPLICATION FOR ISSUANCE OF TREASURER’S DEED Edna J. Helm 23332 County Road 4 Hudson, CO 80642 To every Person in Actual Possession or Occupancy of the hereinafter Described Land, Lot or Premise, and to the Person in Whose Name the same was Taxed or Specially Assessed, and to all Persons having an Interest or Title of Record in or to the said Premises and To Whom It May Concern, and more especially to You and each of you are hereby notified that on the 1ST Day of DECEMBER A.D. 2010 the then County Treasurer of Las Animas, in the State of Colorado, sold at public lien sale to JEFFREY W. MURRAY the following described real estate situate in the County of Las Animas, State of Colorado, to-wit: 35-33-66 PT -NWSW- BEING A LOT 75' X 75'- 34-33-66 PT-NESE- CONT-.130 ACRE M/L And said County Treasurer issued a certificate (88219) of purchase therefore to JEFFREY W. MURRAY, That said tax lien sale was made to satisfy the delinquent Property taxes assessed against real estate for the year 2009. That said real estate was taxed or specially assessed in the name(s) of EDNA J. HELM for said year 2009. That a Treasurerʼs Deed will be issued for said real estate to the said JEFFREY W. MURRAY, 430 W. BACA, TRINIDAD, CO 81082. At 4:00 o’clock P.M., on the 22ND day of SEPTEMBER A.D. 2014, unless the same has been redeemed Said property, may be redeemed from said sale at any time prior to the actual execution of said Treasurerʼs Deed. Witness my hand this 19TH day of JUNE A.D. 2014. Donna J. Leonetti (by Michelle Rael) County Treasurer of Las Animas County Published: June 24, 2014 July 1, 8, 2014 54069 Public Notice Notice is hereby given that a proposed budget has been submitted to the Board of Education of Trinidad School District #1 for the Fiscal Year beginning July 1, 2014 and ending June 30, 2015. It has been filed in the office of the Superintendent of Schools where it is available for public inspection. Said proposed budget will be considered for adoption at a meeting of the Board of Education of said district in the Upper Library of the Trinidad Middle School on June 25, 2014 at 6:00p.m. Any person paying taxes in the said district may at any time prior to the final adoption of the budget file or register his objections thereto. Board of Education Trinidad School District #1 Published: June 24, 25, 2014 54080 By Abigail Van Buren DEAR ABBY: My 19-year-old sister died two years ago from an overdose. I’m 13. We were very close when we were little, but during the four years before she passed away, my par- ents didn’t want us around each other for fear of her rubbing off on me, and she wasn’t home half the time anyway. A year earlier she went to rehab, and I remem- ber talking with her about how she was clean for good and then ... It’s just so lonely! All my friends have sisters and brothers and I don’t, and I’m bored all the time. My par- ents work a lot, so I’m home alone at least three times a week, and although I’ve got friends and sports, I’m just really alone. It’s awkward going out to dinner or going on vaca- tion because my parents just want to sit and relax, and I want to go out and do things, but it’s embarrass- ing going everywhere with your parents. I miss having her around. -- ALONE IN OHIO DEAR ALONE: Please accept my sympathy for the loss of your sister. You are still grieving, which is why you say you feel alone. However, if you think about it, because of her addiction, she has been out of your life for longer than two years. It may be that what you’re really mourning is the rela- tionship you MIGHT have had. Yousayyouhavefriends. If you listen to them talk, you may find that they, too, sometimes feel alone even if they have siblings. Many teenagers have told me this. Because you’re bored when you’re not with your friends or participating in sports, consider finding a hobby that will fill your time when your parents are working, or do some volunteering if they agree. You might also consider adopting a pet from a shel- ter to keep you company. Of course, pets require feed- ing, training, affection and exercise, but in return they offer unconditional love and companionship. If it would be all right with your par- ents, it might be a solution for you. DEAR ABBY: I met a guy online. We have been dating for some time now. We have a wonderful connection and have our dates on Skype. The problem is, we have never met in person. Every time we plan on meeting, he shuts up for a time, isn’t reachable, then suddenly reappears and makes excuses, asking me to forgive him and plan another meeting. Should I still believe this will hap- pen anytime soon? -- LEFT HANGING IN NAIROBI DEAR LEFT HANGING: I’m sorry to be the bearer of bad tidings, but some- thing smells fishy here. “Catfishy.” From where I sit, it appears your wonder- ful connection may be only your connection to the In- ternet. A person who does this repeatedly may not be who he has represented himself to be. Do not count on him for ANYthing. DEAR ABBY: I fell in love with a boy when I was 12, deeply in love. We met at our county fair. We grew up together and have remained friends for 30 years. He mar- ried and had children, as did I. I am now divorced, but he’s still married. Recently our friendship has grown into something more. He wants our rela- tionship to continue, but he’s afraid to leave his wife because of the kids. They have been together for 20 years. What do I do? He’s the love of my life. Any time I have with him is better than none. It’s not that I don’t know I deserve bet- ter, but he is unhappy, and I am miserable without him. What do I do? -- PRISONER OF PASSION IN VIRGINIA DEAR PRISONER: What you do depends upon your strength of character and what you want out of life. If you want to spend the fore- seeable future as this man’s “side dish,” then continue as you have been, a “pris- oner of passion” with not much common sense. If you would like to have a stable life and find a man who will make you No. 1 in his life, then you will have to call a halt to this affair and go through a period of with- drawal -- the same as people have to do with any addic- tion. It may not be pleasant, but I recommend it. DEAR ABBY: I’m turn- ing 75 soon, and enjoying re- tirement, good health and a comfortable lifestyle, which is why I have arranged a “Celebration of My Life -- So Far.” I’m excited about it and eagerly anticipat- ing more than 60 guests for cocktails and a sit-down din- ner at a nearby hotel. It’s not uncommon these days for a celebration of life to be held after someone dies. However, I prefer to have mine BEFORE I leave this Earth so I can celebrate along with my loved ones. I want to be there, especially since I’m the one who’s pay- ing for it! What do you think of my idea? Would you enjoy partaking in such a spe- cial event? -- THINKING AHEAD IN NEW JERSEY DEAR THINKING AHEAD: I think it’s a ter- rific idea. And yes, I would enjoy celebrating such a special event, if I were invit- ed. When is this party? I’ll be standing by my mailbox! Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. BORED AND LONELY TEEN SHOULD FIND HOBBY TO FILL HER TIME DearAbby TheGoodOldDays By Don Kingery Special to The Chronicle-News In 1998, The Smithsonian Institution’s National Museum of American History staged an exhibition titled “American Clothespins,” with models of clothespins from the 1850s through the 1990s. Old peo- ple flocked in, one with a grandson who asked, “What’s a clothespin?” Are clothespins already history? Amer- ican clothespins are, at least. The last clothespin manufacturer in the U.S. shut down in 2002. Clothespins are now import- ed, mostly from China. In the mid-1800s, U.S. housewives spread damp clothing over bushes to dry. Then somebody thought of stretch- ing a rope between posts to drape the damp clothed on. Next, traveling peddlers carved wood blocks with slits, called them clothespins, and sold them to housewives to hold clothes to the line. Then a peddler carved a round-headed clothespin with legs that looked like a little soldier at atten- tion as it held clothes to the line. Inventors then turned their attention to creating a clothespin that would stay on a clothesline by itself. A total of 146 new patents for clothespins was granted in the mid-1800s alone, most of them for springs or hinges that would fasten clothes to clotheslines. The winner was a wooden clothespin that was easily opened but automatically snapped shut to hold clothes to a clothes- line. When not in use, a spring-loaded clothespin didn’t fall to the ground. It flipped upside down and hung from the clothesline. American companies turned out the new clothespins by the millions. More changes were ahead. Washing machines and dryers, then disposable diapers, reached the market, and back- yard clotheslines mostly disappeared. By 1970, only four U.S. companies still made clothespins. By 2001, only the National Clothespin Company in Montpelier, Ver- mont, made clothespins. In 2002, National Clothespin shut down, citing high labor costs. Spokesmen for clothespin compa- nies that closed down say clothes dryers weren’t the only problem. The biggest blow, they said, came from disposable dia- pers. Presently, China has a virtual monopo- ly on both wooden and plastic spring-load- ed clothespins. Old-timers can verify the number of cotton diapers that once fluttered from backyard clotheslines. It wasn’t unusual to see two or three backyard clotheslines fully loaded with cotton diapers, each held in place by clothespins. Oldsters also recall how children loved to walk among dunk-dried cotton things and hold them to their cheeks. In the American history timeline, the era of clothespins on clotheslines covered only a short period. It seemed that the clothespin-clothesline era barely got start- ed before clothes dryers and disposable diapers put an end to it. A lot of people, however, still remem- ber the scent of warm cotton cloth that had been dried in the sun. It smelled like pure sunshine. Write Don Kingery, c/o American Press, Box 2893, Lake Charles, LA 70602, or e-mail dkingery@americanpress.com. Clothespins — Modern kids never saw one REMEMBER WHEN? College for Kids in full swing at TSJC By Greg Boyce Special to The Chronicle-News The College for Kids summer program has begun at Trinidad State Junior College with exploration of water, art and nature. About 50 area students, aged 7 to 11, looked at life under a microscope and learned about birds, mammals, and fish. They also explored cave drawings and learned how to make paint using soil of different colors, and they tried their hand at weaving using yarn made from animals and plants. The two sessions were designed by the Office of University Outreach at CU- Boulder and the CU Museum of Natural History, respectively. The program takes place each Thursday through July 17 and is free for area chil- dren. The sessions run from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and include a free lunch. Registration for each Thursday happens the previous Friday beginning at 8 a.m. Call Josephine at 719 846-5474 to register. Photos courtesy of Greg Boyce Isabel Martin, top left, and Mara Salbato paint using watercolors made out of dirt and water. Noah Cruz, 10, of Raton looks at algae through a microscope at College for Kids at Trinidad State Junior College. EDUCATION

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