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Vol. 128, No. 6 Thursday, July 12, 2018

NEWS

OPINION

SPORTS

HUMAN TULAREMIA CASE CONFIRMED IN LARIMER COUNTY

DON’T WAIT ‘4 H8’ THIS YEAR

MEN’S BASKETBALL SCHEDULE RELEASED

PAGE 7

PAGE 10

PAGE 12

Leslie Reeves is a bassoonist, an interior designer and now the owner of a mobile photo booth. The Weathered Oak made its premiere at Odell Brewing Company for FoCoMX in April and was received well by the community. Since then, Reeves and her photo booth continue to make appearances at many Fort Collins events. PHOTO COURTESY OF KATE AUSTIN-GROEN

The outside of the Weathered Oak photo booth is true to the camper’s original 1968 design. The inside is cozy and modern thanks to Reeves’s interior design skills. PHOTO BY ASHLEY POTTS COLLEGIAN

Local entrepreneur brings smiles with mobile photo booth By Miranda Moses @mirandasrad

With a multitude of degrees, a knack for making old things new and a 1968 Shasta camper, entrepreneur Leslie Reeves is quite literally a mother on the go. Reeves has created her own innovative photo business with the goal of making a joyful impact across Northern Colorado with the Weathered Oak Mobile Photo Booth. To celebrate the end of her educational journey, Reeves father, Paul, gifted her a camper

in December 2016. The next August, Paul passed away and Reeves began making the camper into the Weathered Oak with him in mind. “I love being in the camper, it reminds of my dad,” said Reeves. “When I was doing this project, I think that’s really the  reason why I finished it because I did it in memory of him, so this whole thing makes me really happy.” Reeves has earned a bachelor’s degree in bassoon performance from Oklahoma City University, a master’s degree in bassoon performance from UCLA, a master’s degree

in music therapy from Colorado State University and a degree in Interior Design, as well as certificates in kitchen and bath design and architectural drafting from Front Range Community College. Due to water damage, the camper was once unusable for camping or road travel. Reeves renovated the camper for 10 months in order to turn it into what she describes as a “glamper photo booth.” The antique has since been transformed into a chic space Pinterest junkies would fawn over. The mechanism is completely

gutted and refurbished, with the original red ‘60s exterior being one of the only aspects of the camper that remains unaltered. Including a sound system with unlimited song options, hardwood floors, LED lighting, adjustable heat and A/C, multiple photo backgrounds including a green screen and radiant sparkles, Reeves put hard work into making the space posh and enjoyable for guests. “I really like to connect with people and community and see people smile,” Reeves said. “I had the nickname ‘Smiley’ in high school, so I’m like, ‘Why

not have a photo booth where people smile all the time?’” Bethany Cloud, the taproom manager at Odell Brewing Company,  has worked with Reeves at several events. According to Cloud, Reeves demonstrates admirable and creative dedication to her business.  “I think what people most enjoy about what the Weathered Oak brings to other businesses is the character and charisma that the entire experience has to offer,” Cloud said. “From the outside presentation, the see PHOTO BOOTH on page 14 >>


2

COLLEGIAN.COM Thursday, July 12, 2018

FORT COLLINS FOCUS

Nick Kullin longboards through Creekside Park. After experiencing domestic abuse, Kullin made a podcast called “6 Minutes of Legendary,” which he recorded during times of attempted suicide. Now he is determined to start the Giving Up on Mental Problems movement, which aims to bring awareness to mental health and abuse. He plans to ride longboards from Fort Collins to Santa Cruz, California where “6 Minutes of Legendary” was founded. PHOTO BY REBECCA EISLELE COLLEGIAN

overheard on the plaza

Follow CSU Collegian on Snapchat

“It’s a bird... it’s a plane...oh no, wait it’s just progress.”

CORRECTIONS “Someone replaced the soccer balls in front of the goalkeepers with cute kitties.”

Everybody makes mistakes, including us. If you encounter something in the paper you believe to be an error, email errors@collegian.com.

Follow @CSUCollegian on Twitter

“Now this is sports content I can get behind.” Follow CSU Collegian on Instagram

“Your aesthetic is ‘proud mom.’”

THURSDAY “He is kind of cute, but he’s the kind of cute that makes me want to make fun of him.” Have you recently overheard something funny on campus? Put your eavesdropping to good use. Tweet us @CSUCollegian and your submissions could be featured in our next paper!

Lory Student Center Box 13 Fort Collins, CO 80523 This publication is not an official publication of Colorado State University, but is published by an independent corporation using the name ‘The Rocky Mountain Collegian’ pursuant to a license granted by CSU. The Rocky Mountain Collegian is a 6,500-circulation student-run newspaper intended as a public forum. It publishes four days a week during the regular fall and spring semesters. During the last eight weeks of summer Collegian distribution drops to 3,500 and is published weekly. During the first four weeks of summer the Collegian does not publish. Corrections may be submitted to the editor in chief and will be printed as necessary on page two. The Collegian is a complimentary publication for the Fort Collins community. The first copy is free. Additional copies are 25 cents each. Letters to the editor should be sent to letters@collegian.com.

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Claire Oliver | A&C Editor entertainment@collegian.com Meg Metzger-Seymour | Design Editor design@collegian.com Tony Villalobos May | Photo Director photo@collegian.com Colin Shepherd | Photo Editor photo@collegian.com Mikaela Rodenbaugh | Digital Production Manager mrodenbaugh@collegian.comw Gina Johnson Spoden | Social Media Editor socialmedia@collegian.com Gab Go | Night Editor copy@collegian.com

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NEWS Thursday, July 12, 2018

3

CITY

West Horsetooth to close near College Avenue for two months By Emma Iannacone @EmmaIannacone

As commuters celebrate the reopening of the east side of the College Avenue and Horsetooth Road intersection, the west side will close for construction starting on July 16. The project will continue into the fall, as West Horsetooth Road between College Avenue and Mason Street will be closed from July 16 to Sept. 9, according to a press release  from the City.  East Horsetooth Road is scheduled to reopen between College Avenue and Mitchell Drive July 16, after being closed since June 18. One of Fort Collins’s busiest intersections according to the City, Horsetooth and College is undergoing improvements in an attempt to reduce left-turn crashes and improve safety for pedestrians and cyclists. According to a 2011 study by the City Engineering Department, the Horsetooth Road and College Avenue intersection is one of the most in need of safety and operational improvements.

NEW FEATURES OF ROAD ■ Adding dual left-turn lanes in all

directions ■ Adding right turn lanes with pedestrian refuge islands on College Avenue ■ Fully replacing the bridge on Horsetooth Road over Larimer Canal No. 2 ■ Widening the College Avenue bridge over Larimer Canal No. 2 and replacing the pedestrian bridge ■ Improved bicycle and pedestrian facilities on Horsetooth Road ■ Updating the landscaping and urban design of the area to create a “warm and friendly” intersection

PHOTO COURTESY OF THE CITY OF FORT COLLINS

During the construction period, no left turns will be permitted in any direction and College Avenue will be reduced to two lanes in each direction. East Horsetooth Road will be reduced to a single lane in each direction approaching the

intersection, according to the City. The City recommends taking alternative routes to avoid construction delays, including Drake Road and Harmony Road via Shields Street and Lemay Avenue. Businesses will remain

open and accessible with some relocated accesses during the road closure. The funding for the project comes from two federal grants and additional funds from the 2017-2018 City Budgeting for Outcomes process.

To sign up for project updates and additional information, visit the City’s website. Emma Iannacone can be reached at news@collegian.com.


4 July, 12, 2018 | The Rocky Mountain Collegian

NOTICE – STUDENT FEES 2018-2019 COLORADO STATE UNIVERSITY EDUCATION AND GENERAL PROPOSED STUDENT FEE SCHEDULE PER SEMESTER FOR ACADEMIC YEAR 2018-19 COLORADO STATE UNIVERSITY ON CAMPUS EDUCATION AND GENERAL Colorado State University Board of Governors Meeting - May 2-3, 2018 Final

PROPOSED STUDENT FEE SCHEDULE PER SEMESTER FOR ACADEMIC YEAR 2018-19 ON CAMPUS

THE FOLLOWING NEW SPECIAL COURSE FEES, CHANGES IN SPECIAL COURSE FEES, CHARGES FOR TECHNOLOGY, AND MANDATORY STUDENT FEES FOR 2018-2019 WERE APPROVED BY THE BOARD OF GOVERNORS ON MAY 2 & 3, 2018. THE SPECIAL COURSE FEES ARE ALL PERMANENT. THE CHARGES FOR TECHNOLOGY AND THE MANDATORY STUDENT FEES WERE APPROVED AND RECOMMENDED BY THE ASCSU STUDENT FEE REVIEW BOARD. THEY REFLECT INFLATIONARY INCREASES IN COSTS ASSOCIATED WITH THESE PROGRAMS. THE SPECIAL COURSE FEE COMPREHENSIVE LIST MAY BE ACCESSED ONLINE AT WWW.PROVOST.COLOSTATE.EDU/STUDENTS/

FULL TIME FEES (six or more credits) Associated Students of Colorado State University (ASCSU) Athletics Operations Debt Service Campus Recreation Student Recreation Center Facilities Debt Service Recreational Sports Office CSU Health Network - Wellness Programs Medical Services Facilities Construction Counseling Services Lory Student Center Operations Facilities Construction/Renovations RamEvents Student Services Adult Learner & Veteran Services Career Center Committee for Disabled Student Accessibility Interpersonal Violence Response & Safety Off-Campus Life RamRide School of the Arts Student Leadership, Involvement & Community Engagement Student Legal Services Student Resolution Center Subtotal University Alternative Transportation Fee University Technology Fee University Facility Fee 1 TOTAL FEES FULL-TIME STUDENT PART TIME FEES (five or less credits) Adult Learner & Veteran Services Associated Students of Colorado State University (ASCSU) Career Center Committee for Disabled Student Accessibility Interpersonal Violence Response & Safety Lory Student Center Operations Facilities Construction/Renovations RamEvents Off-Campus Life RamRide Student Leadership, Involvement & Community Engagement Student Legal Services Student Resolution Center University Alternative Transportation Fee

2017-18 Approved Fees

2018-19 Proposed Changes

2018-19 Proposed Fees

Percent Change

$24.45

$0.00

$24.45

0.0%

$109.85 $5.07

$0.69 $0.00

$110.54 $5.07

0.6% 0.0%

$66.11 $56.97 $16.07

$7.06 ($4.33) $0.00

$73.17 $52.64 $16.07

10.7% -7.6% 0.0%

$166.56 $35.03 $46.48

$0.00 $0.00 $1.77

$166.56 $35.03 $48.25

0.0% 0.0% 3.8%

$106.31 $76.21 $9.71

$4.76 $0.00 $0.06

$111.07 $76.21 $9.77

4.5% 0.0% 0.6%

$7.49 $31.22 $0.48 $4.25 $5.54 $6.07 $14.59 $18.16 $7.30 $7.34

$0.00 $1.33 $2.24 $0.07 $0.00 $0.00 $0.21 $0.50 $0.19 $0.00

$7.49 $32.55 $2.72 $4.32 $5.54 $6.07 $14.80 $18.66 $7.49 $7.34

0.0% 4.3% 466.7% 1.6% 0.0% 0.0% 1.4% 2.8% 2.6% 0.0%

$821.26

$14.55

$835.81

1.8%

$26.23 $25.00 $311.25

$4.27 $0.00 $0.00

$30.50 $25.00 $311.25

16.3% 0.0% 0.0%

$1,183.74

$18.82

$1,202.56

1.6%

$3.15 $10.27 $31.22 $0.20 $1.79

$0.00 $0.00 $1.33 $0.94 $0.02

$3.15 $10.27 $32.55 $1.14 $1.81

0.0% 0.0% 4.3% 470.0% 1.1%

$44.65 $32.01 $4.08 $2.33 $2.55 $7.63 $3.07 $7.34 $11.02

$2.00 $0.00 $0.02 $0.00 $0.00 $0.21 $0.08 $0.00 $1.79

$46.65 $32.01 $4.10 $2.33 $2.55 $7.84 $3.15 $7.34 $12.81

4.5% 0.0% 0.5% 0.0% 0.0% 2.8% 2.6% 0.0% 16.2%

University Technology Fee University Facility Fee2

$25.00

$0.00

$25.00

0.0%

$103.75

$0.00

$103.75

0.0%

TOTAL FEES PART-TIME STUDENT

$290.06

$6.39

$296.45

2.2%

1

Based on 15 credit hours. Actual total charge will vary with the number of credit hours taken.

2

Based on 5 credit hours. Actual total charge will vary with the number of credit hours taken.


GEOL

150

Engineers $23.00 | Thursday, $28.66 The Rocky Mountain Collegian July 12, 2018

GEOL

154

Historical and Analytical Geology

$37.00

$29.00

Field Geology of the Colorado Front

NOTICE – STUDENT FEES 2018-2019 GEOL

201

Range

$149.25

$158.09

GEOL

232

Mineralogy

$45.00

$55.76

GEOL

332

Optical Mineralogy

$48.00

$63.00

Geology of the Rocky Mountain

SPECIALSPECIAL COURSE FEES - FEE CHANGES COURSE FEES - FEE CHANGES Fall 2018,FallSpring 2019,2019, Summer 2018, Spring Summer2019 2019 Course Number

Course Title

Previous Amount

New Amount

ANEQ ANEQ

102

Introduction to Equine Sciences

$28.20

$35.44

105

Introduction to Large Animal Anatomy

$150.00

$105.69

Preparation of Horses for Competition ANEQ

201A

- Western

$766.45

$831.40

Preparation of Horses for Competition ANEQ

201B

- English

$766.45

$831.40

ANEQ

202

Safety in Horse Handling

$75.00

$98.83

ANEQ

203

Equine Management

$156.65

$204.16

ANEQ

315

Equine Behavior

$55.00

$65.36

ANEQ

320

Principles of Animal Nutrition

$40.00

$58.96

ANEQ

325

Equine Exercise Physiology

$110.80

$133.76

ANEQ

346

Equine Disease Management

$44.00

$63.50

ANEQ

351

Techniques in Therapeutic Riding

$157.00

$214.00

$296.00

$367.50

GEOL

401

Region

$140.00

$160.07

GEOL

436

Geology Summer Field Courses

$1,097

$1,256.50

GEOL

454

Geomorphology

$52.75

$33.51

GEOL

652

Fluvial Geomorphology

$63.35

$33.05

Campus Connections: Youth HDFS

470A

Mentoring

$17.33

$32.14

LAND

454

Landscape Field Studies

$381.00

$414.00

LIFE

203

Introductory Genetics Laboratory

$65.00

$82.89

LIFE

212

Introductory Cell Biology Lab

$45.00

$60.00

NR

479

Restoration Case Studies

$350.00

$415.00

OT

686A

Fieldwork I: OT Process

$58.00

$58.00

OT

686D

Fieldwork I: Infancy to Young Adult

$58.00

$58.00

PROGRAM FEES - FEE CHANGES Fall 2018, Spring 2019, Summer 2019 Fall 2018, Spring 2019, Summer 2019 PROGRAM FEES - FEE CHANGES

MU

Principles of Teaching Therapeutic ANEQ

365

Riding

386B

Reproductive Management

$232.00

$271.15

ANEQ

386C

Farrier Practicum

$47.20

$56.67

ANEQ

442

Riding Instructor Training

$136.75

$277.88

ANEQ

474

Swine System

$300.00

$261.85

ANEQ

476

Feedlot Systems

$20.00

$16.82

ANEQ

478

Beef Systems

$45.00

$71.09

ANEQ

486

Practicum

$65.39

$89.17

ART

136

Introduction to Figure Drawing

$50.00

Therapeutic Riding Instructor

Previous Amount

New Amount

Music Program Fee

$575.00

$600.00

SPECIAL COURSE FEES FEES - NEW FEES SPECIAL COURSE - NEW FEES Fall 2018, Spring 2019, Summer 2019 Fall 2018, Spring 2019, Summer 2019

Equine Practicum - Equine ANEQ

Program Title

Course Number

Course Title

Approved Amount

AA

100

Introduction to Astronomy

$3.00

ANEQ

115

Applied Equine Behavior

$142.66

ANEQ

200

Applied Horsemanship & Equitation

$237.77

Topics in Animal Sciences: Seedstock ANEQ

300N

Merchandising

$49.13

$105.67

ART

170

Three-Dimensional Visual Fundamentals

$35.00

421

Art & Environment

$25.00

ART

160

Two Dimensional Visual Fundamentals

$7.00

$14.44

ART

ART

260

Painting I

$20.00

$19.35

ART

521

Art & Environment - Advanced Study

$25.00

ART

361

Figure Painting

$80.00

$240.17

BZ

223

Plant Identification

$12.00

ART

461

Advanced Painting II

$15.00

$43.38

BC

404

Comprehensive Biochemistry Lab

$100.00

$150.00

ESS

120

Sciences

$118.00

FTEC

351

Fermentation Microbiology Laboratory

$85.50

GEOL

572

Advanced Structural Geology

$52.10

662

Field Geomorphology

$33.03

470B

BIOM/ CIVE

533

Biomolecular Tools for Engineers

$66.33

$66.33

Domestic Gross Animal Anatomy/

Introduction to Ecosystem and Watershed

BMS BZ

305/531 310

Domestic Animal Dissection Cell Biology

$57.35 $28.00

$59.67 $31.50

GEOL

BZ

311

Developmental Biology

$19.00

$21.96

HDFS

Campus Connections - Mentoring At-Risk Youth

Introduction to Chemical & Biological CBE

101

Engineering

$26.56

$51.58

Fundamentals of Organic Chemistry

MIP

550

246

Laboratory

$48.88

$51.50

CHEM

440

Advanced Organic Chemistry Lab

$106.00

$123.86

ECE

102

Digital Circuit Logic

$25.00

$142.00

College/Program

ECE

251

Introduction to Microprocessors

$12.00

$42.00

EDCT

485

Student Teaching

$80.00

$140.00

EDUC

485B,C

Student Teaching

$80.00

$140.00

ESS

400

Global Perspectives on Sustainability

$9.50

$26.60

F

321

Forest Biometry

$42.75

FTEC

422

Brewing Analysis & Quality Control

FW

400

Conservation Fish in Aquatic System

Charges for Technology, FY 18 and FY 19 FY 19 Charge per Semester 1,2,3,4

Agricultural Sciences

$86.15

$86.15

Business

$103.00

$103.00

Health & Human Sciences

$71.00

$71.00

$52.32

Intra-University Option

$38.50

$38.50

$25.00

$45.91

Liberal Arts

$57.30

$57.30

$45.00

$45.05

Natural Sciences

$94.50

$94.50

$90.00

$90.00

$170.00

$170.00

$94.50

$94.50

GEOL

150

Engineers

$23.00

$28.66

GEOL

154

Historical and Analytical Geology

$37.00

$29.00

GEOL

201

Range

$149.25

$158.09

GEOL

232

Mineralogy

$45.00

$55.76

GEOL

332

Optical Mineralogy

$48.00

$63.00

Field Geology of the Colorado Front

Geology of the Rocky Mountain GEOL

401

Region

$140.00

$160.07

GEOL

436

Geology Summer Field Courses

$1,097

$1,256.50

GEOL

454

Geomorphology

$52.75

$33.51

GEOL

652

Fluvial Geomorphology

$63.35

$33.05

$17.33

$32.14

Campus Connections: Youth Mentoring

$75.00

FY 18 Charge per Semester 1,2,3,4

Physical Geology for Scientists and

470A

Laboratory

Charges for Technology, FY18 and FY19

CHEM

HDFS

$33.80

Microbial and Molecular Genetics

Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences Walter Scott Jr., College of Engineering Warner College of Natural Resources

Notes: 1 Resident and non-resident students pay the same Charge. 2 Undergraduate students enrolled for twelve or more credits and graduate students enrolled for nine or more credits are considered full-time and required to pay the full amount according to their college affiliation. Part-time undergraduate and graduate students pay a pro-rated amount. 3 Graduate students in the Colleges of Natural Sciences, Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences and IntraUniversity Option are not assessed a Charge. 4 Only the Colleges of Health and Human Sciences and Business assess their Charges during the summer session.

5


6

NEWS Thursday, July 12, 2018

CITY

City sees fewer complaints following Independence Day By Natalia Sperry @Natalia_Sperry

With high fire danger across Colorado, the City of Fort Collins emphasized the risk of Independence Day celebrations leading up to the holiday. According to local officials, those efforts appear to have paid off. Fort Collins Police Services received 159 firework complaint calls and issued two citations for fireworks from July 2 to July 6 this year, according to department data. This is 94 fewer complaints than 2017, when FCPS reported 253 total calls during the same time period. “While there is no way to know for sure (why there was a drop in calls), I think it is safe to assume that has to do with the City’s education program,” said Officer Dustin Wier. “Another factor is that we have a number of fires going on in the state right now and people were more aware of that and cautious, because no one wants to be the one to start that fire.” Over the last four years, the City has seen a decline in the number of complaints and citations issued due to illegal fireworks used during the days surrounding the Fourth of July.

From its four-year peak of 413 complaints in 2016, this year marks more than a 50 percent decrease. Wier said officers need probable cause to issue a citation. This means the reported presence of fireworks alone is not sufficient to issue a ticket, and officers have to be able to substantiate a potential incident, even if there have been multiple complaints from different witnesses. “Just because we get a call, doesn’t mean we can write a ticket,” Wier said. “Oftentimes, a lot of our (fireworks) enforcement comes from just driving around. If we can see or hear someone launching fireworks from the car, that helps.” Wier said police require further evidence, such as debris in the road indicating where the violation took place. Sometimes callers provide general details in their complaint and officers cannot locate the source of the violation. Other times, officers find that involved parties left the scene before they could arrive, Wier said. All fireworks, including sparklers and snakes, are illegal to sell, possess or use in city limits. Possession and use of fireworks

of any kind without a permit may result in a municipal court summons, a fine up to $2,650 and confiscation of the fireworks, according to FCPS. Larimer County Commissioners voted to implement a fire restriction July 3 that also prohibited the use of fireworks in unincorporated Larimer County, wrote Madeline Noblett, Poudre Fire Authority public affairs and communication manager, in an email to The Collegian. The city also saw a relatively low number of fireworks-related fires, Noblett wrote. Between June 30 and July 9, PFA responded to 15 fire-related calls, two of which were related to fireworks, Noblett wrote. Noblett wrote that at 10:39 a.m. on July 4, PFA firefighters responded to a small fire near Willox Lane. Firefighters extinguished the fire behind the home and found evidence of fireworks near the burned area. Additionally, PFA firefighters were dispatched July 9 at 10:06 p.m to extinguish a small grass fire in the area of Larimer County Road 23 in Bellvue, south of the north dam. Witnesses said people had pulled up in a vehicle, shot off some fireworks and left the scene, Noblett wrote.

Noblett wrote this data is comparable to last year’s numbers. During the same date range, PFA crews responded to 15 fire-related calls, one of which appeared to be fireworks-related. In 2016, PFA dispatchers responded to 18 confirmed fire calls from July 1 to July 5, according to reports from The Coloradoan. Noblett noted not all of the calls in 2017 or 2018 involved actively fighting a fire. In some cases, crews responded, investigated the 911 caller report and did not find any evidence. Noblett wrote PFA believes the relatively low number of fireworks-related fires can be attributed in part to PFA, FCPS, the City of Fort Collins and Larimer Humane Society’s annual partnership to provide fireworks-related education. “We’ve done this education for many years and believe that people are receiving the message,” wrote Noblett. The campaign provided safety and legal information through free yard signs, variable message boards on Interstate 25 and the Larimer CountyFort Collins city limits, near the fireworks stands operating in the county and through a wide variety of other means. The

Fort Collins Police Services has seen a decrease in the number of firework complaint calls.

INFOGRAPHIC DESIGNED BY MEG METZGER-SEYMOUR COLLEGIAN

campaign also featured messages geared toward respecting pets and veterans, Noblett wrote. “As a safety-obsessed organization, we appreciate the people who chose to respect the law and the community by not using fireworks,” Noblett wrote. “We want people to enjoy a happy and healthy holiday and hope each year that no one has to suffer a fire or injuries at the hands of fireworks.” Natalia Sperry can be reached at news@collegian.com.

CITY OFF-CAMPUS LIFE

ll

fort c o

nce na di

ccupancy o o s r in

NO MORE THAN THREE UNRELATED PEOPLE CAN LIVE UNDER ONE ROOF

learn more at fcgov.com/neighborhoodservices/occupancy

Healthy Homes program receives Secretary’s Award By Ravyn Cullor @RCullor99

The Fort Collins Healthy Homes Program received the 2018 Secretary’s Award for Healthy Homes for making indoor environments healthier, according to a press release from the City. The United States Secretary of Housing and Urban Development recognized Fort Collins as one of four recipients of the award on June 27. Selina Lujan, senior environmental services specialist for the City of Fort Collins, accepted the award for Policy and Education Innovation on behalf of the City at the annual HUD conference in Anaheim, California. According to the National Environmental Health Association, the Secretary’s Award recognizes, “significant work on the relationship between living environments and resident health.” Each year HUD recognizes cities for research, education and program delivery aimed at making indoor environments healthier, especially in low to moderate income communities. The Healthy Homes Program in Fort Collins trains volunteers

to provide press air quality assessments, carbon monoxide detectors, radon test kits and nontoxic cleaning products, according to the City. “The City is pleased and humbled by this award,” said City Manager Darin Atteberry in the release. “The success and popularity of the Healthy Homes program illustrates the City’s overall commitment to the community’s health and wellbeing.” Since the program’s founding in 2011, it has trained 170 individuals called “Master Home Educators” who have conducted over 800 assessments, 20 percent of which were in homes with residents with asthma or respiratory problems. Volunteers assess ventilation, mold, chemical contaminants, cleanliness, pests, home maintenance and safety. Fort Collins residents can sign up for an in-home assessment at the Healthy Homes website. The program also recently released a do-it-yourself guide to in-home air quality assessment. Ravyn Cullor can be reached at news@collegian.com.


NEWS Thursday, July 12, 2018

CITY

7

CITY

Human tularemia North College Avenue to case confirmed in close for railroad repairs Larimer County By Samantha Ye @samxye4

By Matthew Bailey @Mattnes1999

A Larimer County resident developed a lung infection, later determined to be the first human case of tularemia in Larimer county this year, county Department of Health and Environment officials announced Wednesday. Tularemia is a disease which can be spread through soil contaminated through the droppings or urine of sick animals such as rabbits, and tularemiacausing bacteria can aerosolize and be inhaled when a person mows, blows leaves or turns up soil. The resident who developed the infection may have been exposed while gardening at home. Rabbits, hares, small rodents, voles, muskrats and beavers are prominent carriers of tularemiacausing bacteria, and all warmblooded animals are susceptible to tularemia, including livestock and pets such as dogs, cats and birds. Tularemia outbreaks can be characterized by dieoffs of rabbits or rodents in a neighborhood. The bacteria shed by these animals can remain in soil or water for weeks, and it doesn’t take much bacteria to cause an infection. Hunters are especially susceptible to tularemia infections, because it can be spread to people who have handled infected animals. A tularemia infection can also occur from the bites of infected insects such as ticks and deer flies, from exposure to contaminated food, water and soil, by eating, drinking, putting hands to the eyes, nose or mouth before washing after outdoor activities, by direct contact with breaks in the skin, and by inhaling particles carrying the bacteria, according to the press release. Most human tularemia infections along the Front Range in recent years have been caused from activities involving soil and vegetation. Signs of a tularemia infection may include fever, chills, headache, swollen and painful lymph nodes and fatigue. Skin ulcers and swollen glands typically develop if the tularemia infection is caused by the bite of an infected insect or from tularemia-causing bacteria entering a cut or scratch. A throat infection, mouth ulcers, stomach

pain, diarrhea and vomiting may occur after a person eats or drinks food or water contaminated with the bacteria, according to the release. An infection of the lungs with chest pain and coughing may be caused by inhaling the bacteria.

SYMPTOMS TO WATCH FOR ■ Fever, chills, headache, swollen

and painful lymph nodes and fatigue ■ Skin ulcers and swollen glands can develop infection if caused by a bite

■ Chest pain and coughing may be

caused by inhaling the bacteria ■ Anyone who has recognized early signs of the aforementioned symptoms should seek immediate medical attention Anyone who has recognized early signs of the aforementioned symptoms should seek immediate medical attention, according to the County. Tularemia can be effectively treated with antibiotics, and untreated tularemia may lead to hospitalization and can possibly be fatal. According to the release, to avoid a tularemia infection, citizens should wear gloves when gardening or planting trees and wash hands before eating or putting hands to mouth, nose or eyes. The Larimer County Department of Health and Environment advises citizens to also wear a dust mask when mowing or blowing vegetation, as well as excavating or tilling soil, according to the release.  Insect repellent that protects against ticks, flies, and mosquitoes is also recommended to avoid becoming infected. Effective insect repellents include DEET, Picaridin and IR3535. To further avoid infection, dead animals should not be touched with bare hands, and individuals should wear shoes on grassy lawns, especially if dead rodents or rabbits have been seen in the neighborhood. Anyone who would like more information on tularemia and protecting people and pets can visit the Larimer County website. Matthew Bailey can be reached at news@collegian.com.

Get ready for some railroadrelated traffic stalls—and not just because the train is going through the middle of town again. From July 16-19, railway repairs will close off College Avenue completely between Vine Drive and Willow/Cherry Street, according to a City of Fort Collins press release. Concrete panels covering the existing railway crossing, located near the Powerhouse Energy Campus, have become deteriorated and unsafe for traffic, according to a City Staff report given by Brad Buckman, a special projects engineer. The Burlington Northern Santa Fe railway company will replace the crossing. In addition, the City will repave the road from Cherry Street to the north of the bridge over the Poudre River. The Cherry Street and College Avenue intersection will also get new turn signal work done. The roads are scheduled to reopen by 5 a.m. on July 19. The City recommends several primary detour routes for drivers.  From north to south, drivers can take Conifer

Primary detour routes are Mulberry Street, Lemay Avenue and Vine Drive. Truck traffic is encouraged to detour from Mulberry Street to Timberline Road to Vine Drive, or from Mulberry Street to Lemay Avenue to Conifer Street. Detours in the immediate area include Willow Street, Lincoln Avenue and Lemay Avenue. PHOTO COURTESY OF THE CITY OF FORT COLLINS

Street to Lemay Avenue or Vine Drive to Timberline Road, with both connecting to Mulberry Street. From south to north, taking Willow Street or Riverside Avenue to Lincoln Ave can bring one to Lemay Avenue. Truck traffic is encouraged to use either the Vine Drive or Lemay Avenue route. Bikers and pedestrians can avoid the closed sidewalks using the Hickory and Poudre Trails, accessible through Cherry Street.The City will pay half of the $198,000 cost of the railway

replacement in partnership with BNSF, according to the report. Since no trains will be taking that stretch of rail during the repairs, City forestry crews will take the opportunity to remove a hollow cottonwood tree deemed a risk to public safety, according to the City. The removal will close Mason Street between Mulberry and Magnolia Streets Monday, July 16. Samantha Ye can be reached at news@collegian.com.

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8 Thursday, July 12, 2018 | The Rocky Mountain Collegian The Rocky Mountain Collegian Thursday, July 12, 2018

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10

OPINION Thursday, July 12, 2018

COLLEGIAN COLUMNIST

COLLEGIAN COLUMNIST

Students: Don’t wait ‘4 Freshman orientation does H8’ to act this year not help all incoming students By Arisson Stanfield @OddestOdyssey

Editor’s Note: All opinion section content reflects the views of the individual author only and does not represent a stance taken by The Collegian or its editorial board. Last March, CSU held an event called “CSUnite: No Place for Hate,” which was a part of its larger “No Place 4 H8” campaign. The initiative aims to combat the rising presence of “biasrelated incidents” on campus by spreading a message of inclusivity. The idea of fighting hatred with love is an ancient one and can be a powerful reminder that sometimes all the world needs is a little kindness. Sometimes. Moving into the fall semester CSU should seriously rethink this campaign and other related events and merchandising. The problem with this program is not in the intentions of those who put it together, but in the fact that it plays to the lowest common denominator and we should expect more from those who seek to call themselves ‘allies’ to marginalized communities. More often than not the world needs action to change. When Dr. King wanted to see a change in civil rights he aided in the foundation of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference and lead the Montgomery Bus Boycott. When the feminist of the ‘70s and ‘80s recognized that survivors of sexual assault were not being taken seriously in court and society at large, they established the first rape crisis centers outfitted with 24-hour hotlines to assist victims. These people took action. These people went into the world and created the change they wanted to see. What they did not do was pat themselves on the back for creating catchy slogans and proceed to commercialize their movement. The fact is everyone with any sense knows that hating other people for factors they cannot change is bad. The people who disagree with this sentiment will no sooner be swayed by posters and t-shirts than you would become convinced to join the KKK with a witty hashtag. You cannot market racism away no matter how trendy you get. People have always been aware of the fact that there are monsters among us. As a result, we have tried our hardest to discover how stop them. You can stop a vampire with garlic. You can kill a werewolf with a silver bullet. Frankenstein is afraid of fire and

if we have learned anything from “The Wizard of Oz” it’s that even the most powerful witches will fold under pressure. But how do we stop the real monsters we can’t see? How do we fight the evil inside of someone? The weapon CSU has chosen is a slogan, a sound bite, a meme, and thus far no evidence has been presented to show that campaigns like this lead to any real substantial change. So what can the university do about the racism of its students? The short answer: nothing. Campaigns like this may make people feel as though they are making a difference in the lives of marginalized communities, but they only offer lip service. CSU will not reduce your tuition to offset the emotional cost of racial battle fatigue, it will not teach you to defend yourself, it will not provide a safe place for you to learn without having to face the prejudice of your peers and it cannot do so. So a better question is “What can we do about racism on campus?” At least one option comes to mind: Do not wait for help. If this campaign is indicative at all of what students will get when they depend on administration to protect them from discrimination in response, it will be too little too late. As someone who has worked inside the department of Residence Life for the past two years and as someone who has been on this campus since 2012, I can say that I’ve learned one thing we shouldn’t do: expect the world to change for us. So when school begins this fall let us endeavor instead to take care of one another. Let us invest in our peers and make ourselves knowledgeable about the resources we have available. Let us know our history and know our worth. When they bark, we should bark back. If we have to start a campaign, we should build it around education or actual change in our community. We are here for a marathon, not a sprint. Let us change what we can, let us take our privilege and pay it forward for future generations as meaningfully and sustainable as possible. The only thing worse than having no answer is having the illusion of an answer. “No place for Hate” is just that, a placeholder until real answers can be found. Arisson Stanfield can be reached at letters@collegian.com.

Ryan Tougaw @rjtougaw

Editor’s Note: All opinion section content reflects the views of the individual author only and does not represent a stance taken by The Collegian or its editorial board. The transition from high school to college brings with it a litany of different reactions from incoming freshman. Some feel the terror of departing the life at home and stepping into the unknown, others can’t think of a better promise than leaving home, and some still just would rather have a room to themselves. Among the first steps to entering this new chapter in every freshman’s life is attending orientation, and then Ram Welcome.   Orientation was probably one of the least enjoyable experiences of my CSU life and could use some re-evaluation.  Orientation shouldn’t be two days long. Having students stay a night with someone to get them used to it is not well-founded because one night won’t make a difference. It’s just another annoying hurdle they have to get through to complete orientation, which is amplified by the fact that the majority of dorms  don’t have air conditioning. In the middle of summer. Two days are total overkill. The majority of the things on the agenda could be completed in one day. It is a large inconvenience for some people to find 2-3 whole days off in the middle to complete orientation, especially if they live out of state.  Two days is long enough to be inconvenient but not long enough to actually make students feel more accustomed to campus.  The vast majority of what I remember from day one was

touring campus in 95-degree heat. Pro tip: bring a water bottle. The tour was great but since no one knew anything about campus, the location of buildings and landmarks did not stick. The tour was interspersed with small skits from the orientation crew, who, given the circumstances genuinely are trying to make  the experience as palatable as possible. Later in the evening, they give a presentation on sexual assault  presented by the    Red Whistle Brigade, who I still haven’t seen again on campus since my own orientation, last summer. This is an important topic and discussion to have, but it does not need to be presented in a performance or skit, it needs an upfront discussion and dialogue.  Then we had to retire to whatever room we were assigned. It’s still 95-degrees in there, so good luck sleeping.    In the morning, you just get breakfast and finally register for classes. This takes about two hours and then you’re allowed to leave. Then, a week before classes start, Ram Welcome begins.  Ram Welcome is basically Orientation, except a week long and that requires you to get up early every day and undergo extensive “team-building” exercises  Also, freshman will meet their floor and roommate during this time.  The team building exercises do not work with all students and personalities and can actually make the transition for some students more difficult.  Ram Welcome leaders are awesome student leaders and volunteers, but the stuff they had to do does not really help them connect to incoming students. It was meant to be silly to help anyone scared feel more relaxed, but there has to be a better way than over-the top silly skits. The rest of the week feels heavy right before the real aspects of college begin. They have you on a schedule of places you have to be

to experience a very vanilla version of CSU. The representation orientation and Ram Welcome give of CSU and college life are not accurate, just more marketable to new students and their families.   Ideally, orientation would look more like a loose version of the First-Year Student Mentoring Program. In this program, firstyear students are assigned a mentor that can offer advice and support as new students adjust to the college environment.  The student would be allowed to explore on their own, at their own pace, and approach the mentor with questions should they arise. This will allow students a much more personalized look at what they can expect from CSU and how to shape it to their preference.  While there may be more new students than volunteers for this approach to always work, Orientation and Ram Welcome need to address that the transition to college is not all pep rallies and games. It’s not constant activities,smiling faces, and skits. At the very least, students should be given the option of what kind of orientation they want. Not every freshmen acclimates the same. Students should be given the option if they want to connect to others and the university this way. These activities should still be offered but not all of them should be mandatory.  All in all, these two events are long, hot and cringy. They take forever and are largely irrelevant outside of registering for classes and seeing the campus. Sadly, they are a necessary step everyone needs to take in order to attend this great school. All we can hope for is that they make adjustments to better the experience for the classes that will continue to arrive at CSU. Ryan Tougaw can be reached online at letters@collegian.com.

Not being compensated fairly for your work.

Chiropractic witch doctors.

Visiting the dentist’s office.

Fireworks celebration in City Park!

Those weeks when it feels like anything and everything that could go wrong, does. Holiday induced anxiety.

Newspaper being dominated by crime briefs.

NOPE DOPE

Finding a series on Netflix with eight seasons and hour-long episodes. Red, white and blue sangria.

DeadRocks EDM festival.


The Rocky Mountain Collegian | Thursday, July 12, 2018

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SPORTS Thursday, July 12, 2018

MEN’S BASKETBALL

CSU men’s basketball announces 2018-2019 schedule By Mamadou Balde @mamadoubalde62

The Colorado State men’s basketball team has a full schedule with 17 regular season games taking place at Moby Arena, the Mountain West conference and head coach Niko Medved announced Tuesday. CSU will kick-off the 20182019 season with a match against Colorado Christian Nov. 7 before taking on Arkansas Pine Bluff and Montana State at home. The first set of road games for the team will be Nov. 19-21, with the Gulf Coast Showcase in Fort Meyers, Florida. On Nov. 27, CSU will face Southern Illinois at the Mountain West-Missouri Valley Challenge game. The annual Rocky Mountain Showdown will take place Dec. 1 at Boulder as the Rams try to extend their winning streak against the Buffaloes to three consecutive games. The Rams will return home Dec. 5 to face 2018 NCAA Tournament team Arkansas. December will be rounded out by two home games against Sam Houston State Dec. 8 and South Dakota Dec. 16. The Rams will start a conference play on the

road against the UNLV Runnin’ Rebels Jan. 2 before travelling to Fresno, California to take on Fresno State. Conference play will continue with two home games against Air Force Jan. 2 and New Mexico on Jan. 12. The Rams will also face another 2018 NCAA Tournament team in conference opponent Nevada. Last year, the Wolf Pack advanced to the third round of the tournament before losing to Final Four team Loyola Chicago 69-68. The Rams will meet Nevada twice, once on the road Jan. 23 and at home Feb. 6. CSU will also face their border rivals Wyoming twice, with the first game being held in Laramie, Wyoming Feb. 9 and the second game at Moby Feb. 23, which will serve as the annual Orange Out game. The MW Men’s Basketball Championship will begin March 13 and end March 16 with the championship game. The MW Championships will be held at the Thomas and Mack Center in Las Vegas, Nevada. The winner of the title game will earn an automatic NCAA Tournament berth. Mamadou Balde can be reached at sports@collegian.com.

Prentiss Nixon (11) and Nico Carvacho (32) celebrate after a basket during the second half of the Rams’ 72-63 win over Colorado. PHOTO BY JAVON HARRIS COLLEGIAN

MEN’S BASKETBALL

Clavell struggles with NBA Champion Golden State Warriors By Mamadou Balde @mamadoublade62

With the NBA Summer League season underway, former Colorado State basketball standout Gian Clavell in his career playing for the Golden State Warriors appears to be off to a rough start. Clavell struggled in his Warriors debut against the Los Angeles Clippers. In 14 minutes, Clavell did not hit a shot, going 0-4 from three. He added three assists, two turnovers and two blocks. Despite Clavell’s struggles from the field, the Warriors defeated the Clippers 77-71. In game two against the Houston Rockets, Clavell began to get into a rhythm. The Puerto Rico native added eight points, two rebounds, one assist and a block. Although Clavell had a better game statistically, the Warriors fell to the Rockets 81-87. The struggles continued for the guard in game three against the Dallas Mavericks, Clavell’s former team. In 17 minutes, Clavell recorded six points on 2-10 shooting with two threes. He also added 4 rebounds, one assist and one block. The Warriors fell

to the Mavericks 71-91. This is Clavell’s second stint in the NBA with his most recent playing time being with the Mavericks. During his time in Dallas, Clavell averaged 2.9 points and one rebound in seven games played. After his first go-round in the NBA, Clavell joined Sakarya Buyuksehir Basketbol, a Turkish basketball team that plays in the Turkish Basketball Super League. In 13 games, Clavell averaged 14.3 points and three rebounds. During his time at CSU, Clavell racked up accolades including the Associated Press Honorable Mention All-America, National Association of Basketball Coaches First Team All-District 17, United States Basketball Writers Association All-District First Team, Mountain West Player of the Year, All-MW First Team and MW All-Defensive team. He led the MW in scoring during the 2016-2017 season averaging 20.4 points per game. Clavell and the Warriors will face the Charlotte Hornets July 11. Mamadou Balde can be reached at sports@collegian.com. Gian Clavell drives to the hoop past a San Jose defender during the first half on January 25, 2017. PHOTO BY ELLIOTT JERGE COLLEGIAN


ARTS & CULTURE Thursday, July 12, 2018

13

STYLE

Let’s get thrifty: Fort Collins thrift stores for any budget and style By Elena Waldman @elenawaldman0

In an age where technology can be overwhelming, it may be time to switch the online shopping carts to real ones and start shopping locally.  For those who rummage the Urban Outfitters clearance section hoping to find something cool and vintage that doesn’t cost more than a month’s rent, the alternative is right here in Fort Collins. Scattered throughout the city are some of the most charming thrift stores that will give some needed retail therapy that makes your bank account happy too.  1. Flamingo Boutique  140 W Oak St

Flamingo Boutique is always up-to-date for someone looking for the latest trends. Located on Oak Street in Old Town, the quaint consignment shop offers clothing, furniture, shoes and accessories. The boutique will buy used items but can be quite selective. According to Niesha Kinney, whose family owns the store, they try to only take in items that are within three months of the current season. 2. Wear it Again, Sam 140 S College Ave Named after a popular 70’s movie, Wear it Again, Sam  is the perfect destination for more eccentric shoppers.  The vintage store in Old Town holds quintessential styles of some of the most iconic fashion eras,

from the 1920s to the 1970s. Aside from clothing and accessories, the boutique also rents out costumes for nights that require more eccentric attire.   4. Repeat Boutique 1502 S College Ave For those who enjoy a more relaxed style, Repeat Boutique is an interesting site to find a fun outfit for going out. Located in an old house on College Avenue, the vintage consignment store has several different rooms and levels to explore, containing everything from clothing to accessories to household items. 5. Plato’s Closet 4372 S College Ave  Plato’s Closet on College Avenue offers a much

July 18 Little Kids Rock: Jaanvi Gurung Headliner: Jake Gill

Wednesday Night 6–8:30 • FREE! Little Kids Rock: 6–6:30 PM • Headliner: 6:30–8:30 PM

July 18: Jake Gill

Food Trucks:

July 25: Edison

• Wing Shack

• The Rollin’ Stone Wood Fired Pizzeria • The Goodness Truck

August 1: The Jakarta Band

• The Human Bean Coffee Truck

August 8: The Wendy Woo Band

• A-Maize’n Kettle Corn

Before the concert, stop by the New Belgium Porch at the CSU Stadium from 4-6 p.m.

•••

Bring your lawn chair and blankets to the Lagoon. Need dinner? We have food trucks!

more eclectic selection of secondhand clothing. Style isn’t compromised, however, as the store is very particular about the items they sell. The store offers name brand clothing at a much cheaper price. Offering cash for used items, Plato’s accepts mint condition clothing from recognizable brands such as Levi’s and Nike. 6. Ragstock 228 S College Ave Ragstock, a popular clothing store in Old Town, is also an option for thrifty shoppers. Though most of the items in the store are new, there is a designated area for secondhand clothes. The items labeled ‘recycled’ include overalls, graphic tees, tye dye, 90s jackets, flannels and denim

jackets. 7. Brand Spanking Used 227 S College Ave For a more generic thrifting experience Brand Spanking Used  is the place to go. The store in Old Town has a much wider range of secondhand products such as clothing, books, mattresses, furniture, household items and electronics. Donations of all kinds are also accepted, so long as they are in good condition. Fort Collins has a wide variety of thrifting options for locals. It is a great way to find cheap clothing for the upcoming school year.  Elena Waldman can be reached at entertainment@ collegian.com.


14

ARTS & CULTURE Thursday, July 12, 2018

Photo booth >> from page 1 attention to detail in the photo strips and background, the Weathered Oak has an event presence of its own.” While guests can upload their DSLR-quality photo strips and gifs to Instagram and Facebook, they can additionally enjoy the camper’s vintage, homey aspects. Reeves likes to recycle and keep things out of landfills, so many elements of the camper are reused to maintain a balance of modern and cozy. Inside the camper includes old barn wood from Laporte and various reusable props for each event are held in shelves made out of thrifted suitcases. “It’s really neat because it has that whole camping vibe of Colorado, with the vintage aspect that is so cool, but also modern,” Reeves said. “I never see things as they are intended to be, like making a camper into a photo booth. People don’t expect that, so when they go in the camper they get the unexpected.” The dedication to the unique business is also fueled by Reeves’s desire to be there for her two children. The single mom of six years said that she has always been a

lifelong creative, originally pursuing a full-time career as a professional bassoonist, but weekend and night hours took too much time away from what matters most. “My boys are my world,” Reeves said. “So I love to have something where I can support them and all also be flexible for them and spend time with them when I have them.” Reeves also uses the camper to teach her sons about money and responsibility. Tobin and August, seven and 10, sometimes sell popsicles outside the camper at events. Reeves said August told her that he wants to work for the Weathered Oak with his mom when he turns 16. The name “’The Weathered Oak” represents Reeves’s efforts to continue being positive and was inspired by the time she experienced divorce. “Oaks” is her mother’s maiden name, and the oak tree, Reeves said, is a symbol of strength. As she studied more about oak trees, she found that the more weathered and beaten they were, the stronger they became. When they do die, acorns are left behind to bring life again. The Weathered Oak’s emblem, Reeves said, represents the circle of life with the leaves being the friends she has made along the way.

“I thought, ‘Well, that’s perfect for me,’” Reeves said. “I was going back to school as an adult and as a mom, and really ready to put everything I had into this business. At that time I had put three years into schooling while being a divorced single mother and got a job at an architecture firm as a designer, and realized that that isn’t all there is, sitting behind a desk all day. I need to be able to be with my kids and enjoy life and travel and make more of a difference for other people.” The Weathered Oak premiered at Odell Brewing Company for FOCOMX this past April and has since set up camp for multiple events including Fort Collins’s Cinco de Mayo celebration and Realities for Chilren. The business is currently open for bookings into next year with customizable photo strip and prop options for an array of events. “I see this camper as not just a photo booth,” Reeves said. “It’s an experience. People walk in and they have music and they have friends and they have these photos, these memories that they make. What a cool thing to be a part of.” Miranda Moses can be reached at entertainment@ collegian.com.

The Weathered Oak’s emblem represents the circle of life with the leaves representing the friends made along the way. As Reeves studied more about oak trees, she found that the more weathered and beaten they are, the stronger they become. When they do die, acorns are left behind to bring life again. PHOTO BY ASHLEY POTTS COLLEGIAN

Daily Horoscope Nancy Black

TODAY’S BIRTHDAY

(07/12/18). Profit from expressing your heart. Brainstorm and collaborate. Stay flexible to navigate team challenges. Support each other to manage priorities. Your collaboration grows more delightful this winter. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — 8 — Wrap your love around home and family. A new domestic phase arises with this New Moon. A seed planted long ago flowers. Share dreams and visions. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — 7 — Adapt to unexpected news. Listen to intuition. Profit through communications. Breakthroughs arise in conversation under this New Moon. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — 9 — Get creative with sales and marketing under this Cancer New Moon. Step into new levels of prosperity. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — 9 — Take charge. A new personal phase dawns with this New Moon in your sign. Raise your talents, skills to new levels. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — 7 — Discover something new about the past. Insights, breakthroughs and revelations sparkle under this New Moon. Begin a philosophical, spiritual and mindful phase.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — 9

— Stay objective. Take a group endeavor to new heights. Breakthroughs in friendship, social networks and community provide cause for celebration. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — 8 — The impossible seems accessible. Professional opportunities shine under this New Moon. Develop a project from an idea. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — 8 — Study with a master. Get support with a dream. Education, travels and exploration invite exploration under this New Moon. Consider new views. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — 9 — Find creative ways to grow your family’s nest egg. A lucrative phase dawns with this New Moon. Launch a profitable initiative together. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — 8 — Compassion is integral for shared growth. Support each other through changes or transformations. Partnership blossoms under this New Moon. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — 8 — Power into physical routines. Fresh energy floods your work, health and vitality under this New Moon. Nurture yourself before caring for others. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) — 7 — This New Moon sparks a family, fun and passion phase. A romantic relationship transforms.


COLLEGIAN.COM Thursday, July 12, 2018

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

Across 1 Teensy 5 Box for tea leaves 10 Japanese box lunch 15 Tree with an oil-rich seed 16 Streamlined 17 Frank __ Wright 18 “Long time no see” follower 20 Old enough 21 “Lady and the __” 22 Traffic signals 24 Possesses 25 Stage of grief 26 Smartens (up) 28 Manhattan liquor 29 Full of activity 34 “Ben-Hur” extras 37 “Now it’s clear” 38 Sonogram subject 39 Sticks (out) 42 Had a nice chitchat 44 __ out a living 45 Ahead 47 Not for kids, filmwise 49 One whose wages come from wagers 50 Slugger Hank 51 Feel crummy 54 Rum-flavored cakes 56 River mouth formation

23 Electrically connected with 27 Plant firmly 30 “So what?!” 31 Can. neighbor 32 Ref, slangily 33 Last critter in an ABC book 35 TV’s “Science Guy” 36 Lawn starter 37 Honshu port 39 Chore 40 “One card left!” game warning 41 12-Down queueing pattern Rocky Mt. Collegian 1/16/18 Sudoku depicted by six puzzle answers 43 Corn unit 46 Science fair awards 48 Ultimately become To solve the Sudoku puzzle, each row, column and 51 Nook box must contain the numbers 1 to 9. 52 58-Down default music program 53 Under the surface 7 55 “So I was wrong!” 5 57 Defunct scandal-plagued 3 6 4 9 company Apple computer 4 258 9 59 Toll lane choice 61 Throat trouble 4 5 62 Kissable fairy-tale critter 2 63 Unaccompanied 66 Ray gun sound 58 Far from friendly Legged 60 Steep headlands 5 7 2it 31/17/18 8 Rocky68Mt. Collegian 64 With deleted scenes included 65 Passover staple 3Yesterday’s solution 1 67 Likely to goof 8 3 69 Dam that created Lake Nasser 70 Simoleons 7 4 1 2 71 Cookie cooker 72 Pork cuts Copyright ©2018 PuzzleJunction.com 73 Goad 74 Twitter headquarters? Down 1 Beatty/Hoffman box office flop 2 Sticky 3 Water treatment plant input 4 “I did good!” 5 Fort Collins sch. 6 Actress Jessica 7 One in the headlights? 8 Critter on XING signs 9 Informal “See what I mean?” 10 Come into one’s own 11 Pixie 12 Craft for six puzzle answers 13 Rapper whose name sounds like a big cat 14 Poems of praise 19 “A Wrinkle in Time” (2018) actress

THE FOGDOGS RYAN GREENE

15

Splash into Summer

PuzzleJunction.com

Every Thursday through August 2

Sudoku

Everyday at collegian.com To solve the Sudoku puzzle, each row, column and box must contain the numbers 1 to 9.

SUDOKU

2

9 3

Sudoku Solution

Yesterday’s solution

7 8 4 3 2 5 6 1 9

1 5 2 6 9 7 3 4 8

6 3 9 8 4 1 2 5 7

9 6 5 1 3 2 7 8 4

4 2 3 7 8 9 5 6 1

8 1 7 4 5 6 9 3 2

2 4 6 9 1 3 8 7 5

5 7 8 2 6 4 1 9 3

3 9 1 5 7 8 4 2 6

5 8 6

6 4 2 7

5 3 8 7 9

1

2 8 1

6 6

Copyright ©2018 PuzzleJunction.com

THE FOGDOGS RYAN GREENE

Sudoku Solution

6 4 2 7 9 5 3 8 1

5 8


16 July, 12, 2018 | The Rocky Mountain Collegian

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Vol. 128, No. 6, 7/12/2018  
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