Page 1

Wednesday, June 15, 2016 (435)-797-1742 Free single copy

NEWS | Going FM

Aggie Radio installs equipment in preparation for transition to FM broadcasting.


SPORTS | That Makes Seven

“To quote the great Amy Poehler, ‘There’s power in looking silly and not caring that you do.’”

Aggies bolster 2016 recruiting class with another signee.

see PAGE 2

see PAGE 3

Bicycle Brent:

see PAGE 4

Community rallies around local hero for annual charity event

Picking up steam JuCo speedster Bernard Brown aims to make USU Football Roster


In 2008, a senior from East Carolina Univer-

sity blazed a record-setting 4.24-second finish in the 40-yard dash at the NFL combine. It was

one of those perplexing things in sports that,

while certainly notable, seemed nothing more than some nice numbers on a sheet of paper at

the time. The kid’s speed turned enough heads to get him drafted 24th overall, but then the

young running back did something every front office dreams of - he delivered.

Chris Johnson justified his first-round draft

PHOTO COURTESY OF Samuel Brown Brent Carpnter rides his bicycle during the annual “Bike for Brent” event.

1980s, said his sister Tami Wilson. It was at

By Melanie Fenstermaker NEWS MANAGER

everyone at Utah State University immediately recognizes Brent Carpenter.

Brent has gained a reputation for riding his

stuffed animal-decorated bike around campus, honking his horn, waving to everyone and

handing out copies of the paper. Brent is so

well known in Logan that he’s been nicknamed “Bicycle Brent.”

But his impact on the community reaches

far beyond waves and smiles. Brent, who is 67 years old and has cerebral palsy, has been

highly involved in the community for years. Brent first moved to Logan in the early

son, then became one of six players to ever

break the 2,000-yard rushing barrier and earned the NFL’s offensive player of the year

that point that he found the Cache Employ-

Junction for just over 30 years, but he’s never

strives to help people with disabilities become

one day per week on campus, handing out

diate success sparked draft board alterations


other attributes. Football is about more than

ment and Training center, an organization that

Even if they don’t know his name, most

Brent retired in 2009, after working at the

status by earning a pro-bowl bid his rookie sea-

more independent through life and professional skills trainings.

The center helped him get a job at the

stopped visiting campus. He spends at least

newspapers and saying hello to everyone he Since he’s retired, Brent has been the face

Junction at Utah State University, where he

of “Bike with Brent,” an event that brings

positive attitude and desire to love and serve

together for a ride. The event is a fundraiser

quickly gained friends and admirers for his everyone.

During the 2002 Olympics, the community

nominated Brent to carry the Olympic torch. He ran through the stadium in front of

thousands of spectators who were all chanting his name and honking bicycle horns.

“His parents were crying, they were so

hundreds of Utahns of all ages and abilities for the Cache Employment and Training

Center, the organization that helped Brent find his job at the university.

The most recent Bike with Brent event was

on June 10 at Willow Park, and more than

750 people showed up to support him and

see “Brent” PAGE 3

proud of him,” Wilson said.

award in just his second year in the league.

The ripple effect caused by Johnson’s imme-

by scouts who suddenly valued speed above all just an impressive 40-yard dash, but how fast

does an athlete have to be before they just can’t be ignored?

Bernard Brown aims to find out.

Brown, a sophomore wideout at Shasta Col-

lege in Redding, California, has spent his summer trying to get noticed — and he’s making a

strong case. Brown runs a 4.38-second 40-yard

dash and jumps a 35-inch vertical, but the knock on him from coaches seems to be his size. While shorter wide receivers tend to be

the exception rather than the rule, Brown sim-

ply won’t let his 5-foot-9-inch, 160-pound frame stop him.

Taking root

is facing another problem as many weeds also begin to grow.

“The reason we have weeds now is because

the grass is so thin … the Kentucky Bluegrass will actually kill most weeds by taking all the

nutrients and water that is in the soil anything that is left we can kill,” Richards said.

Once the weeds are taken care of, facilities

plans to continue its usual turf care routine, but is looking into possibly adding a new twist.

Richards said facilities has been working PHOTO BY Johnny Morris The grass on Old Main Hill is recovering after a mistake killed the grass over the winter.

By Shanie Howard SENIOR WRITER

Despite mistakenly killing the grass on Old

Main Hill in October, Utah State University’s

facilities department has managed to make the

hill green once more.

Shane Richards, Landscape Operations and

Maintenance manager, said the grass is 60

percent grown in and by the end of the month

should be 100 percent grown. He said the

speedy recovery of the foliage on Old Main

Hill is possible due to a combination of aera-

tion and germination.

“Germination is getting the seeds to crack

open and the roots to come up … for Kentucky

Bluegrass (it takes) about 21 days for that

germination to begin,” Richards said.

According to the National Gardening Asso-

ciation, aeration is the process of punching

holes in the lawn to enable roots to breathe and receive more water and nutrients.

Though Richards says the process of aera-

dining services for almost a year to create a compost for many of the campus trees and

flowerbeds, but Richards would like to expand that to include fertilization for the lawns as

would do, getting the grass to grow back as have been possible without the help of the

and introduce new plants to the campus.

“The professors at USU are very skilled, so

we love to collaborate with them,” Richards said.

go get it yourself.”

With a handful of schools already on his ra-

dar, Brown has his sights set on Utah State and the Mountain West.

Denied by numerous coaches on account of

his height and led on by others who often tell recruits “just what they want to hear,” Brown’s genuine determination is unyielding. His child-

hood reads like something from a movie script,

an inspiring story about a scrappy underdog who follows his passion against all odds. But

see “Brown” PAGE 4

break down the compost into a finer soil, so

ities’ plan to become more eco-friendly as it

professors at USU.

can’t put your dreams in another man’s hands,

“I would like to get a machine that could

we can use it for the lawns,” Richards said.

quickly as it did while saving money wouldn’t

self-recruit, because I was always told that you


tion and germination to regrow the grass is

one any knowledgeable agricultural company

“Basically, I’ve been self-recruiting since I

was in high school,” Brown said. “I always

Fertilizer is just the beginning of USU Facil-

continues to develop more ways to save water “We love the outdoors and want to protect

it,” Richard says. “That’s why we do the job we do.”


With a combined effort of USU Facilities and

professors, the cost of repairing the damage was $1200.

While the grass continues to grow, facilities

PHOTO COURTESY OF Bernard Brown Brendard Borwn leaps for a catch while playing for Shasta

College in Redding, California.




Dream big and be willing to look dumb

PHOTO COURTESY OF Katherine Taylor Katherine Taylor and her roomate Carmen pose for a photo for a photo in Romaina.

The people didn’t even look at me. They were

either kind enough not to stare, or they just did

By Katherine Taylor SENIOR WRITER

Okay so, scenario: you’re a woman who,

followed: a discussion, in Romanian, with a bus driver, about the possibility that I had a bladder infection. That was a moment I could never have anticipated and never want to relive.

The bus driver agreed to stop; a good fifteen

through some grand series of inconveniences,

minutes of crawling residential traffic later, I

sense dictates that you should use your skirt

cry. When we pulled in I ran, in only my socks,

has to pee on the side of the road. Common

to cover your ass. That just makes sense. Or, according to the wisdom of one of my great

aunts, there’s an equally good solution to this

saw the gas station sign, and I thought I would across the parking lot only to be greeted by the

cackling face of the devil.Romanian_gas_station There was a line out the door for the wom-

problem, one that will equally, if not more,

en’s bathroom. The demonic laughter of Satan

your face instead.

ears as I realized what was about to happen.

protect your reputation: you can use it to cover These were the thoughts that haunted me

as — 22 hours into a bus ride from Poland to

Romania — I realized that I was on the verge of peeing my pants. There had been a bathroom

break an hour before, but with a complete lack

and the Lipton tea company echoed in my

Carmen, who had accompanied me in case

I needed a translator, spoke the words that I

was afraid to think: “You’re going to have to go

bus that was essentially a glorified minivan full

that you’re always relatively anonymous. I was

my roommate, Carmen, who I had to convince to ask the bus driver to stop.

After consideration, Carmen acquiesced, and

one of the most surreal moments of my life

as a traveler. I have asked for help operating

the public transit more times than I can count. I once had a stranger help translate pizza

toppings for me. I once witnessed a girl, when

Polish. Early on, when I’d speak with the native speakers who lived in my building, I’d consis-

tently make the same mistake: instead of saying “sueno como una idiota,” (I sound like an idiot) I’d say “sueño como una idiota” (I dream like an idiot).

From this vantage point at the top of the

asked in Polish which color she wanted, answer

pile of utterly humiliating experiences I’ve had

that if you want to experience new things, if

both are probably true. But I can also see that

“potato.” The point of all these anecdotes is

you want to do things for the first time, looking like an idiot is just a part of the package. Okay,

in the name of chasing dreams, I can see that neither are necessarily bad things.

To quote the great Amy Poehler, “There’s

peeing in the yard of a gas station is not a part

power in looking silly and not caring that you

But, experiences that knock you down a peg

not going to be able to cover your face, or even

of the package. I absolutely did that to myself. and leave you feeling pretty dumb are just intrinsic in learning new things.

do.” If you can accept that sometimes you’re

your ass, and take chances in spite of it, life has so many possibilities for new experiences.

I ran out to the grassy backyard. About

fifteen people were standing or sitting in the

of a half dozen elderly Romanian people and

This is just one example of the kind of

exercises in humility you experience every day

riences here, I’ve learned more Spanish than


of foresight, I had drunk an entire Lipton green tea since then. And now, here I was, on a small

not care at all.

In another strange plot twist of my expe-

immediate vicinity. The thing about traveling is going to be in this country for three days. I was never going to see any of these people again.

And so, with my metaphorical face covered by

my anonymity, so help me, I squatted to pee in broad daylight behind a Romanian gas station.

Back to our list:

Your Aggie adventure is out there

Do a tour of the local Farmer’s Markets.

Find the Tardis hidden in the Valley.

Go to a Salt Lake Bee’s Game.

Kiss on the Kiss Cam. I think you might

So many fruity possibilities. Good luck Whovian.

Kiss a girl. Worthy goals my friend.

want to find the person who listed the last two.

Get Aggie Ice Cream. A scoop of Aggie Blue Mint is perfect for those hot afternoons.

Find free apples from random trees and make an apple pie. I’ll be waiting for my slice in the Statesman office.

Even if you’re working or taking summer

classes during these beautiful months, take some time to get out and have some fun. If

you’re stuck looking for something to do, grab

a couple friends or a date and try out a couple of these Aggie Bucket List suggestions. What else are you planning this summer? Let us By Richard Poll STUDENT LIFE MANAGER

It’s been a little over a month since students

at Utah State University finished the Spring

2016 semester and began their long-awaited summer vacation. In Logan, there’s nothing

better than the feeling of summer after a long winter and three or four pretend springs.

With either no classes or only a few summer

courses and the great outdoors just down the

street, we’ve been asking our fellow Aggies to

tell us what’s on their adventure list to help us create our own Aggie Bucket List, here’s what we’ve come up with a few of my own suggestions.

PHOTO COURTESY OF Smiley N. Pool/Dallas Morning News/TNS Alejandro Estrada Sr. tries to flip a steer at a coleadero in southern Dallas County.

• Midnight hikes to the Windcaves.

May I suggest a headlamp and maybe a

• Take the plunge at First Dam. This

has a lot of possibilities.

less than an hour away; you could go

Clarkson. Want to write a review on it for

every day!

• Attend the July Car Show. If none of

them are Transformers, I’ll be disappoint-

• See the Martin Harris Rageant in

the Statesman?

• Clean the sink at Angie’s.

Now, I have to pause here because anytime


someone talks about that darn sink, I get sick.

that’s all I have to say.

worst experience I’ve had in Logan. Take a lot

• Breakfast at Herm’s. The Parisien, • Eat at the Bluebird. I’m so happy so

many people have food trips on this list. • Go to the Cache Valley Fair and


Rodeo in August.

sunrise hike?

• Raspberry shakes at Bear Lake. It’s

know below in the comments.

Been there done that. I have to say it was the of people, that’s my advice.


Richard will be spending his summer hiking,

eating ice cream and trying to make some money.




and led the ride.

up, it was like the valley about came unglued,”

ride, this walk that we have,” said Kae Lynn

totally irate. The people of Cache Valley rallied

the organization. Brent signed people’s t-shirts “He’s just a great person to lead this bike

Beecher, CETC director. “People come out to support him, and by supporting him they’re supporting people with disabilities.”

Brent loves Bike with Brent so much that he

couldn’t sleep the night before, said his sister,

“The year that someone hurt him, beat him

Wilson said. “The county prosecutor was around him.”

Since then, the city has watched out for

him, and Wilson says the Carpenters are grateful for that.

Wilson said she loves hearing how much

Linda Carpenter.

people care about him. She said someone

called me at 10:15 last night to talk about it,

more than 2,000 followers who comment

“Brent was very excited,” she said. “He

he was so excited. He gets excited every year.” Brent not only loves the events he’s in-

started a Facebook page for him, and he has about him.

“People who have moved away from Logan

volved in, he loves Logan in general. Wilson

still comment and say they miss him, and they

loves him in return.

expect to see him,” she said.

said he calls Logan “my town.” And the city “Logan in general has improved his life,”

say whenever they hear a bike horn they

Wilson said Brent is an inspiration to her

Wilson said. “He would just wither if he

and the people in Cache Valley.

kind of incomprehensible about how much

people not to be so judgemental and to accept


“He teaches acceptance, that’s for sure, and

moved from Logan. He loves it so much. It’s people love him and how they watch out for Community members really expressed their

concern for Brent in 1995, when someone attacked him and beat him up. The man


“The biggest thing, I think, is he teaches

people that are a little bit different,” she said. compassion. And to be happy. Life’s not that bad.”

attacked him, Wilson said, because he thought


Brent was gay. The city wouldn’t stand for


PHOTO COURTESY OF Saumel Brown Brent smiles during his annual “Bike for Brent” event.

PHOTO COURTESY OF Samuel Brown Brent has gaind a reputation for riding his bike around Cache Valley, and frequently visits Utah State campus.

Can you hear me now?

news director for Aggie Radio and opinions


Cache Valley is getting a new radio station. After years of preparation and fundraising,

KBLU 92.3, run by Utah State University’s

Aggie Radio, is finally going FM. While the

official on-air date won’t be for a few more weeks, the new radio equipment has been installed.

“It’s been kind of a long time coming,” said

Douglas Flint, a sophomore in liberal arts and a disc jockey for Aggie Radio. “Aggie Radio’s

manager for the Utah Statesman.

New programs coming to Aggie Radio

include the “Domingos Latinos”, which will

have Latin music syndicated from Weber State University’s radio station, Pratt said. Another

program, scheduled to premier August 5th, is a sexual education show that will be a late

night show with guest obstetrician-gynecolo-

gist (ob-gyn) professionals and scientists who will talk about “all the stuff your parents

should have taught you about sex but didn’t,” Pratt said.

shows or music segments, follow Aggie Radio

student-run radio station, Flint said. With

previous podcasts and the full show schedule

more ways to tune in, Aggie Radio will have a greater reach to create awareness about the station and promote its content and events. The transition will also help give the

deejays, hosts, and student producers more exposure through radio, “and it’s good

experience for people who want to do this later on for a career,” he said.

The new FM station won’t just be reaching

Advertising Consultants

For more information about upcoming

been trying to do this for a while.”

Going FM is a big step forward for the


on Twitter at @aggieradio, or check out

on the Aggie Radio webpage, http://www.usu. edu/radio/.

“It’s been a pretty rich history with Aggie

radio, with going FM,” Flint said, “sort of a

new chapter, and that history is pretty cool to be a part of.”

— @miranda_lorenc

more students, said Spencer Bitner, the

associate director at the Taggart Student

Center. Aggie Radio will be able to involve the


Cache Valley community by coordinating

activities and events with off-campus groups. “I’m really excited,” Bitner said. “There’s

nobody broadcasting the style of music and

the style of talk shows that Aggie Radio is, so

we’ll definitely fill something the valley needs and hopefully we’ll get people excited about



In addition to the new radio equipment,

Aggie Radio will be airing a variety of new Job ID: 83781 e. p. 435.797.1757

shows, with new deejays bringing fresh music, ideas and perspectives to the station every semester, Flint said.

Current shows include the “Aggie Morning

Word”, “Nerd Lecture Hour”, “Grass Roots Utah” and “11 A.M. Midday Mayhem”, a

weekly rush hour music segment that will

soon be aired daily, said Morgan Pratt, the

PHOTO COURTESY OF Miranda Lorenc The Utah Public Radio tower recieves a new addition in preparation for Aggie Radio’s transition to FM broadcasting.





Another one in the books: new signee brings recruting class total to seven By Megan McNulty STAFF WRITER

Tim Duryea, Utah State’s head men’s basket-

ball coach, has recently announced the signing of Diogo Brito, bringing the 2016-17 signing class to seven.

Brito, a 6-foot-5-inch guard from Mountain

Mission High School in Grundy, Virginia, will

enter as a freshman with four years of eligibility.

“Diogo is a very skilled offensive player and

Brito will join the signing class along with

two other guards. These include Sam Merrill,

who will return from a LDS mission in Nicaragua, and four-star recruit Koby McEwen from

Wasatch Academy. The rest of the recruits are

likely centers, towering 6-foot-8-inches or over. These include Norbert Janicek from Snow Col-

lege, Klay Stall from Basha High School, Daron Henson from Cathedral High School and Ngor Barnaba from Missouri State University-West Plains.

Janicek, a native of Drazkovce, Slovakia,

understands the pick and roll offense very

also has some international experience to bring

good range and we are really impressed with

National Team in Slovakia before moving to the

well,” Duryea said. “He is a good passer with his all-around offensive game.”

Brito has led Mountain Mission High School

to a No. 5 state ranking and has international experience.

“Diogo is from Portugal and played on the

to Utah State. Janicek played with the U-18 Beehive State to play for Snow College.

“Utah State is a great program and I am real-

ly excited to play with and against the best,” Janicek said.

national team on the under-18 team,” Pawel


Mrozik, Brito’s high school coach at Mountain


Mission, told the Herald Journal. “He was the leading scorer from the European Championships. His stats were pretty impressive.”

Brito has played for the Portugal national

team since 2012 and averaged 17.9 points, 5.9 rebounds and 3.1 assists per game during the

PHOTO COURTESY OF Jared L. Miller Diogo Brito drives by his defender in a game at Mountain Mission High School.

U18 European Championships.

“He plays like the biggest guy on the field,”

“BROWN” FROM PAGE 1 the stark reality of it all makes Brown’s belief in

himself understandable — why would he stop now after coming so far?

“It was hard growing up,” Brown said. “Moth-

er’s a single mother raising five kids in a single-bedroom home, sleeping in one bed growing up. My older brother, he was in the military

so I ended up moving in with him and he ended up taking in with me, and leading me to the right path. Where I’m from? It’s dangerous where I’m from. Lotta killin’ and shootin’ and

stuff going on down there. My mom didn’t want me getting into all that.”

After starting youth football alongside his

twin brother Brandon at age nine, it didn’t take long for Brown to decide what kind of player he aspired to be.

“Growing up I looked up to Devin Hester,”

Brown said. “I always wanted to be a receiver

and a kick returner because I just thought ‘that’s my specialty’, and I knew I could make plays there.”

If the idea of a diminutive speedster from Ft.

Lauderdale, Florida, returning kicks in an Ag-

gie uniform has a strangely familiar feel to it, it’s because that same description applies to former first-team all-Mountain West return spe-

cialist Bruce “Jojo” Natson, who was dismissed before his senior season for repeated violations

of team rules. Natson provided USU’s special teams with an explosive punch for three sea-

sons — despite being no more than a 5-foot-7, 151-pound blur.

“Jojo, he’s from where I’m from down in that

area,” Bernard said. “He was ballin’ when he was there, and I know I can ball too.”

Though primarily used as a dangerous punt

returner, Natson also snagged more than 1,000 receiving yards over the course of his Aggie career, providing some evidence suggesting com-

pact playmakers can be unique weapons on the field.

Brandon, a defensive back for the Shasta

Knights, believes his twin’s stature doesn’t hold him back.

Brandon said. “The whole size thing, I think it

gives him a chip on his shoulder. He’ll hop right up after a big hit like ‘oh hell that was nothing.’”

Bernard insisted he’ll make plays wherever

he plays.

“They put me on kick return I’ll make plays,”

he said. “Punt return, I’ll make plays. Receiver,

slot, outside — I’ve been doing it all my life. When coaches talk about size, I’m like ‘I don’t

care, I can move as fast as those 6’4 players you know? He’s just taller, what’s the difference?’”

Easily the smallest member of USU’s 2014

squad, the key to Natson’s success at Utah State

- and occasionally cause for panic among Aggie fans - was his fearless approach to turning upfield and somehow hitting another gear to escape holes as they closed.

“One thing that stands out is Brown’s speed,”

said Gio Perez, who coached Brown during the one year he played at Everett Junior College in Washington. “You can’t coach speed.”

Other uncoachable qualities seem to surface

anytime someone talks about Brown. Coach Perez mentions his willingness to be a good teammate and ability to overcome adversity. Bran-

don talks about his brother being a humble kid, driven by positivity even in bad situations.

“People see the good that happens on the

football field, but they don’t see the struggle,”

Brandon said. “Sleeping in garages, not eating at night, we just keep that to ourselves. After all the shit we went through he just keeps pushing, stays positive to get to a better position.”

Cliche though it may sound, it’s Brown’s un-

willingness to quit that’s brought him to where he is now — breaking Shasta’s single-game receiving yards record, updating his online scout-

ing profile and buying a ticket to Salt Lake City

to find his way up into an FBS roster. Despite

arriving in Salt Lake without cleats to play in and being forced to hitch a ride to camp, Brown’s never been the type to define himself by what he lacks.

“The process, it’s hard,” Brown said. “You’ve

got some coaches telling you I guess what you

just want to hear. I was supposed to get offers

from a couple schools, but nobody came

through. When I get up there, I’m gonna give it my all when I go to camp, I’m gonna be holding

nothing back at all because this is something I’ve always wanted.”

Brown can think of at least seven different

Division I coaches who discussed making him an offer before going silent.

“Despite everything, he’s still chasing his

dream,” Perez said. “Anytime you fly from Florida to Washington to play football, that’s dedi-

cated. A lot of young men would’ve quit by now.”

Brown now stands alongside Chris Johnson’s

40 time as another one of those perplexing things in sports. Odds are not favorable on Brown becoming the next CJ2K, and his num-

bers on paper are still only numbers. There will yet be coaches who tell him there isn’t room for a small guy on the roster. There will probably

be more weekends spent hitchhiking to camps and borrowing cleats.

That’s probably not going to change his


“The football field, that’s like another home

for him,” Brandon said. “All he’s about is foot-

ball. That’s what he really wants to do. Just put the ball in his hands.”

PHOTO COURTESY OF Bernard Brown Bernard Brown is attempting to earn a spot on the USU roster.

‑— @logntj


LETTER TO THE EDITOR: Letters to the editor in no way represent the views of the Utah Statesman. Letters will be published as long as they do not personally attack a person who is not a public figure. Tyler Glenn has a right to think what he

hammed in violation of Islamic religious beliefs

done in his music video “Trash.” He has every

trample on the American flag, for Republican

right to ridicule and disrespect the LDS faith. People have every right to agree with him and

join him in his efforts, as did Bradley Robinson in a recent letter to the Statesman where he

stereotypically characterized and generalized the LDS community, using his own past preju-

dices as a basis for his descriptions of what all

Mormons supposedly think. I also believe that the Ku Klux Klan has every right to praise white

America and to disparage black or Jewish America. I believe that the Westboro Baptist Church has every right to praise the death of

U.S. soldiers and to call for God’s wrath to bring devastation and havoc onto the LGBTQA

community. I believe in my grandfather’s right

to use the n-word to describe the President of the United States, and I believe in the right of

non-Mormons to describe me as a self-righ-

teous bigot. I believe in people’s right to draw foolish, mocking images of the prophet Mu-


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Revolution of Love



issue. It isn’t an ‪‎LGBTQ‬ issue. It’s an issue that comes out of being close minded.

I can’t believe the ‪‎Orlando Shooting‬ hap-

We have to band together as a nation, and a

and sensitivities. I believe in people’s right to

pened on the eve of Donald Trump becoming

community, in love, compassion, and under-

Presidential candidate Donald Trump to mock

firmed many Republican’s beliefs in ‪Trump‬ and

culture, nationality, and/or sexuality.

women journalists and for many a Facebook user to publically blast those with rival political

president. This issue has polarized and reaf-

realize this is a problem that has stemmed from

not believe that because they have a right to it

cized because of his hidden sexuality, not be-

that they should do it, and I believe that such

communication is damaging to our communities instead of helpful. While I challenge not the battle and debate of ideas, I believe that

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managing editor


Parker Atkinson

sports content manager

Richard Poll


Elise Wilding Megan McNulty Miranda Lorenc

opinion editor


digital content manager

student life content manager

Melanie Fenstermaker

Morgan Pratt


news content manager

photo manager

content editors


Profile for USU Libraries

The Utah Statesman, June 15, 2016  

The Utah Statesman, June 15, 2016  

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