Archive for August 3, 2010
With he fair only a couple of days away, the Ranch still looks barren, but plenty is going on behind the scenes. The carnival area is just in the beginning stages, but it won’t take the carnival workers long to set up. Meanwhile, the 4-H kids have been bringing their exhibits in for judging and display setup. Many of the animal activities take place before the official opening. 4-H dog and cat programs have finished and the equine events finish up on Wednesday so the horses can go home and ... Full Story
The meeting will be at 6:30 p.m., Tuesday, August 10, at 2366 E. First Street, Loveland. The school is located one block south of Denver Avenue on First Street. Open to all who are interested in learning more about our K-8 grade charter school. We are now entering our fifth year of educating our community’s children. 593-6827 or www.NewVisionCharterSchool.org. We will have another informational meeting on Tuesday, September 14, same time and place.
Berthoud Habitat for Humanity would like to thank Wind Swept Acres for holding the 2nd Annual Car, Truck and Tractor show benefiting Berthoud Habitat. We would like to thank our banner sponsors for their support and our donation sponsors for their gift items. Banner and donation sponsors: High Country Proco, Edward Lacy, Jr. DDS, PC. Integrated Cable Systems, Pinkee’s Rod Shop, Aspen Heirloom Furnishings, A.J. Storage Specialists, Collins Muffler Shop, Speedy Sparkle Car Wash, B & J ... Full Story
Courtesy of EarthSky A Clear Voice for Science www.EarthSky.org The two outer stars in the bowl of the Big Dipper – Dubhe and Merak – always point to Polaris, the North Star. To find this Dipper at this time of year, look toward the northwest in the evening. Once you have found it – after locating Polaris – look more carefully at the second star from the end of the Big Dipper’s handle. If your sky is dark enough, and your eyesight is good, you will see that this star, Mizar, has a ... Full Story
Courtesy of EarthSky A Clear Voice for Science www.EarthSky.org At nightfall, look in your southern sky for the bright ruddy star that is called the Scorpion’s Heart – Antares, the brightest star in the constellation Scorpius. Antares is always up on summer evenings. It is a bright red star known for twinkling rapidly. If you have binoculars, sweep for an object near Antares on the sky’s dome. This object is called M4, and it’s a globular star cluster located just one degree to the ... Full Story