That southwest part of Colorado is the most beautiful in the whole state, and yes, as Jack said, it is pronounced U-Ray who was chief of the Indian tribe in that area.
In Ouray, you can take a road trip without the camper up to the old Camp Bird mining camp. It has some interesting history including King Leopold of Belgium, and the Hope diamond.
If you stay at the Amphitheater campground just off the road up from Ouray, stop as you cross the bridge and look down on the right side. Notice the water flow. Then go over to the left side and look down. I won’t tell you what you will see… You will be able to stay there because of the small size of your trailer. I did it with my Scamp
13’, and make the right hand turn and try to stay on the top campsite road. Check with the camp host before driving down to the lower level as it can be very difficult to turn the trailer around if all sites are taken.
If the weather is nice you may consider taking some of the 4 x 4 trails around Ouray and Silverton as that is the ultimate 4x4 country. Engineers Pass will take you over to Lake City. I have done it with a Jeep Grand Cherokee so you should have no difficulty with your beefed- up Jeep. From Silverton, you can also take some back roads over the pass to Telluride. Just get a good 4x4 road book and get ready to enjoy the area. Your Jeep will get a good workout and you will see incredible sites.
If you are planning to go down to Durango, you have to ride the Durango & Silverton train. However, you have to order tickets well ahead of time. If you have some time, also visit the railroad museum in the roundhouse at the back of the train station. It's free and really interesting, even for the kids.
After that, drive out of Durango heading west to Mancos, Dolores, up over Lizard Head Pass, detour into Telluride, and then back to Ridgeway. After Mancos, you can take the road to the cliff dwellings at Mesa Verde Nat’l. park and then return to Mancos and continue your drive up to Dolores.
You will be following the old rail bed of the Rio Grande Southern RR, home of the Galloping Goose motor cars. Two of the original cars, #5 in Dolores, and #4 in Telluride can be seen. That railroad was built because Otto Mears was not able to build a railroad the final few miles from Silverton to Ouray because of the incredible mountains, so he had to go all the way around. Even then, he made so much money the first couple of years from hauling gold ore that he gave out special RR passes made of pure silver.
You will want to spend the entire summer in that area.