Leadville


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Lead•ville

(ˈlɛd vɪl)

n.
a town in central Colorado: historic mining town. 3879.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ann Parker's LEADEN SKIES: A SILVER RUSH MYSTERY (9781590585771, $24.95) is set in the Leadville, Colorado 1880s era and tells of a part-owner of a saloon whose backroom deal fires when she discovers one of her women dead.
GRAFTON - Tammy and Jeff Godin of North Grafton recently completed a 100-mile running race called the Leadville Trail 100 in Colorado.
The only other races I can say I'm doing for sure are the Tour de France and the Leadville 100."
SPRINGFIELD - Author and lifelong treasure hunter Doug Rhoades will talk about his book "Labels, Leadville and Lore: History from a Tin Can" at 1 p.m.
Leadville; the struggle to revive an American town.
Judge Neil Reynolds stands on the corner of Harrison Avenue and Sixth Street in Leadville, Colorado, describing another night, long ago in 1880, when a phantom figure was glimpsed firing a pistol at unknown enemies before vanishing into thin air.
Paul Rauschke, a ski area operations professor at Colorado Mountain College's Timberline campus in Leadville, Colo., has been chosen to join the National Ski Patrol Board of Directors.
Furthermore, only Leadville and Climax in the Mosquito Range have produced some rhodochrosite.
In the photo you see on this page, Leadville, Colorado, school super-intendent Peg Portscheller and some West Park Elementary School students gaze at a chasm in their school floor, jackharnmered open to reach leaky water pipes that are as perforated as sprinklers.
The signals that this is going to be more than your average Brit costumer are visible from the outset: Pic opens like an Anthony Mann Western in the mining community of Leadville, Colo., in 1882, in the midst of Wilde's yearlong lecture tour of the U.S.
The best way to visualize what it will do to Misty Fjords is to fly over the 70-year-old Climax molybdenum mine high in the Colorado Rockies, and talk to the people of nearby Leadville. They'll tell you about the 2,000-acre plain of tailings, the water-treatment plant that's too small to handle the spring runoff, the cadmium, lead, and cyanide in the stream water, the visual insults of the overall operation.