The Weekly Blitz: Give Colorado State a chance

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Sep 302010
 
Authors: Matt L. Stephens

Listen up, Fort Collins, I have something important to tell you.

If for some odd reason you hadn’t heard, Colorado State is hosting No. 5 TCU on Saturday. You better get ready to dawn the green and gold and head out to Overland Trail at noon.

There is absolutely no reason that Hughes Stadium should not be sold out on Saturday. Seriously, none at all.

When I talked to the McGraw Center Box Office at 3:15 p.m. on Thursday, I was told only 6,000 of 10,000 available student tickets had been picked up.
This has to change because we, as the CSU family, need to give the Rams a home field advantage on Saturday.

With national title hopes, the Horned Frogs will be the highest-ranked opponent to ever step foot on Sonny Lubick Field and are likely expecting to face a CSU team in which its talent level reflects its record.

At 1-3, why should TCU expect an actual game from the Rams? In fact, why should anyone?

Truthfully, I don’t know because you have to be a completely irrational person to give CSU a chance. Luckily, that’s exactly what we, as college football fans are irrational people driven by emotion.

And while a CSU win is not expected by many, don’t you dare count them out just yet.

Let’s start with the obvious, why the layman shouldn’t give the Rams a chance – pure stats. Numbers don’t lie.

TCU brings to the table college football’s ninth-best pass defense, and while freshman quarterback Pete Thomas might rank No. 14 among NCAA FBS gun slingers in terms of passing yards –– 10th in completion percentage –– he’s ultimately still a freshman.

TCU has the 11th-best rushing offense, while the Rams rank 83rd in the opposite category.

TCU has what I expect to be a first round NFL Draft pick at quarterback in Andy Dalton; CSU lost its No. 1 cornerback MoMo Thomas, the only Ram with an interception this year, for the season on Wednesday.

TCU is ranked No. 5; CSU is, well, not.

Now that we have the Debbie-downer facts out of the way, there’s a reason we actually play the game.

I’ve been going to school here for four years now and not once have I seen the Rams pull a legitimate upset. Most underdog universities knock off an upper-echelon team every two-to-three years. CSU hasn’t since 2005.

In 2008, CSU was a dropped touchdown pass (by Kory Sperry and Rashaun Greer on back-to-back plays) away from taking down TCU. Later that year, it was a non-call on an obvious hold that allowed BYU to escape the green-on-green uniforms (and Joey Porter / Gartrell Johnson chest-bump) of CSU.
I think it goes without saying that the Rams are due.

Maybe I’ve just been playing too much NCAA Football 11 lately; maybe “New Noise” by Refused has rocked my iPod too often over the past week; maybe I’m just obsessed with the prospect of euphoria this weekend, but I think CSU actually stands a chance.

Last week against Idaho we saw a CSU team that had its back up against the wall and decided to show a glimpse of what it was capable of by beating a very good Vandals squad.

That created some much-needed momentum heading into the biggest game Hughes Stadium has ever seen.

It’s too often forgotten that Fort Collins has a history of being an amazing college football town. That former reputation needs to return to reality, but without community and fan support, it can’t be achieved.

Hughes Stadium only sits about 35,000 fans –– about a quarter of the Fort Collins population. Packing the horseshoe shouldn’t be a difficult task, especially against a top-five opponent.

Look, I can tell from the attitude of the team that not only does CSU think it can win, the Rams think they will win.

I’m sitting here today, asking you to believe in this team. Do whatever it takes to make it to the game Saturday.

Whether you’re a CSU student, Fort Collins resident or live in Denver, you could play a big role in helping the Rams make history on Saturday.

Anyone else want to shock the world?

Count me in.

Sports Editor Matt L. Stephens can be reached at sports@collegian.com.

 Posted by at 4:59 pm

Short-handed Rams set to compete in Air Force Invitational

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Sep 302010
 
Authors: Nick Childs

The CSU tennis team has headed south for the Air Force Invitational that begins today.

The Rams are joining 11 other teams to compete in the tournament in Colorado Springs.

This is the biggest tournament of the fall season other than the regional that will be held in Las Vegas on Oct. 13-17, said Rams coach John Messick.

Unfortunately for the Rams, they have been hampered by injuries this fall and will be without senior Melissa Holzinger and freshman Kaley Schultz this weekend.

There will only be five players representing CSU this weekend.

The injuries have hurt the team, but everyone is working hard to get healthy and back into action, said junior Veronika Wojakowska.

The invitational will include schools from around the country such as Air Force, University of Arizona, CU-Boulder, Eastern Michigan and University of North Carolina-Greensboro, among others.

CSU is excited to compete against teams that it doesn’t see very often, such as opponents from the Pacific 10 Conference, as well as the squads from the East, said senior Caitlin Fluegge.

Fluegge will be competing in the top flight this weekend, switching spots with Tori Arneson, who will be in the second flight, Messick said.

“I have never had this opportunity, and I’ve never been more excited for a tournament in my life,” Fluegge said.

It will be a great opportunity to play against some of the top players in the tournament, she said.

Part of the fall season has focused on finding out which players fit best in which spots in the line-up, and this week, Messick has decided to give Fluegge the opportunity to compete in the first flight.

The Rams are also working to address any problems that they may have in their game, he said. The fall is a good time to address individual weaknesses.

Wojakowska is working on being smarter and more patient with her play instead of going for the big shot, she said.

The team has played well this fall and has continued to improve from tournament to tournament, and they expect more of the same this weekend despite the injuries, Messick said.

“We have the ability to beat good teams; we just have to believe that we can do it. I feel that this is going to be a good year,” Fluegge said.

Sports reporter Nick Childs can be reached at sports@collegian.com.

 Posted by at 4:52 pm

Second annual Fall Harvest Brewfest benefits local animal shelter

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Sep 302010
 
Authors: Emily Johnson

When it comes to dogs and beer, Brian Hurst isn’t sure which one he likes better.

His love for dogs spurred his involvement with a local non-profit animal shelter and his background in event planning provided the inspiration for a beerfest.

Saturday he will celebrate the marriage of his twin passions in the 2nd annual Fall Harvest Brewfest. A jam-packed night of music, food and beer sampling will not only be fun for the community, but will benefit Larimer County’s Animal House Shelter as well, Hurst said.

“My girlfriend (Cari Frank) and I love dogs,” Hurst said. “We learned that Animal House doesn’t have a lot of funding so we came up with the brewfest idea to help (the shelter).”

Animal House is a “no-kill” shelter on Vine Drive for all breeds of dogs and cats slated for euthanasia due to pet over-population at other shelters.

Tim Grabham, owner of the Steak Out Saloon on Mountain Avenue, is one of the brewfest’s sponsors this year and said he’s enthusiastic to be a part of the event.

“Last year’s event was an extreme success,” Grabham said. “I attended expecting a decent turnout with a limited amount of breweries. That was not the case.”

Grabham said there was an abundance of knowledgeable “beer people and guests” as well as brewery representatives on hand to answer questions.

“It felt like it was a wonderful recreation of the Great American Brew Fest, only local, without all the lines and the cost,” he said.

Brian Hurst said he’s hoping to raise $10,000 for the shelter this year.

“They need all the help they can get, so drink a beer, save a dog,” Grabham said.

For $30, ticket holders will have access to microbrew samplings from breweries and micro-distilleries along the Front Range from Fort Collins to Colorado Springs. There will also be a cash bar.

Local restaurants and companies will provide appetizers for the event and three bands ––Rick Smith and Steve Murray playing an acoustic set and Denver’s The Highland Ramblers playing bluegrass –– are lined up to set the musical mood.

Green Ride, a local shuttle service, will provide service from Choice City Butcher and Deli to the fest venue starting at 4:40 p.m. and running through the event. Valet bicycle parking and overnight vehicle parking will also be available.

A silent auction and a drawing for a weeklong trip to Mexico are also on the schedule for the event, which will be held at the Drake Centre, at 802 W. Drake Road.

“If you love beer and dogs,” Hurst said, “then come out and have fun and support a good cause.

Staff writer Emily Johnson can be reached at news@collegian.

Info on second annual Fall Harvest Brewfest

  • When: Saturday
  • Where: Drake Centre, 802 W. Drake Road
  • V.I.P.: 5 to 6 p.m., $45
  • General: 6 p.m., $30
 Posted by at 4:51 pm

Mourning-Star: Getting what you put in: Academic, career advising

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Sep 302010
 
Authors: Phoenix MourningStar

Week seven of the semester is coming up fast, and life is rolling on campus. While it seems the preaching on the Plaza and student government leadership have taken most of the headlines over the last few days, has anyone noticed all the other events on campus?

Its actually pretty nuts, and I like it. I’m not sure that I necessarily need a carnival on campus every week, but a change of pace is nice once in a while

Next week Career Services is holding their “How to Apply for Federal Jobs” workshops Wednesday and Thursday in the Lory Student Center.

Careers Services and undergraduate advising have long been a topic of complaint for me at many of the institutions I have attended. I was always one who questioned colleges and universities methods and what I have viewed as a failure to truly prepare students for careers – especially the cool careers that would be fun or exciting.

During my high school years, I saw my older brother’s friends getting business and marketing degrees only to end up coming back home to work at the same job they had in high school for a couple dollars more an hour. Later, as a ski instructor at various resorts, it seemed like more of my co-workers were a smattering of college grads from psychology, chemistry or history who were in their fourth or fifth years of a career in ski-bumming. They used to joke they were doing post-graduate research in vertical engineering with an emphasis in precipitation affairs.

It regularly seemed clear to me that colleges and universities skimp on some of the precise resources that students come to higher education for in the first place: to get better jobs than they could have as high school graduates. The lack of dedicated advising within my field of study was a major reason I was drawn back to the ski fields of Colorado and the beaches of Southern California. Certainly when the focus and dedication came to me, I finally did what had to be done, yet having an academic advisor who was not over-burdened with grading, research and writing grants would have done wonders for me in the retention side of life.

Admittedly, I was pretty lost about academia. While it didn’t make sense to me to waste money to get a degree in something I was not planning to use or need, I did recognize the importance of the social politics of having a degree. This, and the occasional spate of burn out (yes, at some point 100-plus days of skiing a year can cease to be a blessing), kept me transferring from one school to the next until eventually deciding I wanted to be a scientist of some sort.

Recalling, and at times, still contemplating with friends as to what careers we are actually going to end up in is still an edgy discussion. This semester it has been all the more so given the challenges of the economy and the job market. But also because it seems like there is a career fair going on in the LSC every week.

Is it overkill? Not if you ask me. I think it’s a welcome service that students can never get enough of and is lacking on a number of campuses I’ve studied on.

Just in time to kick off next week’s sessions on applying for federal jobs, the Career Center is hosting U.S. Ambassador Roger Pierce to talk about jobs and internships with the U.S. State Department and the Foreign Service. With a presentation at 1 p.m. and again at 2 p.m. and drop-in question/answer sessions from noon to 1 p.m. in LSC Room 226, this gives students a stellar opportunity to meet with and get tips on career possibilities with one of the government’s most interesting career fields.

And I think that’s one of the key resources large university institutions can do for students beyond providing knowledge and a place to hide out from the real world: being a magnet for ideas and inspiration but also being a place to make connections with the outside world in preparation for life after academia.

Phoenix Mourning-Star is a graduate student in environmental health. His column appears Fridays in the Collegian. Letters and feedback can be sent to letters@collegian.com.

 Posted by at 4:01 pm

Scherer: Forests need forest fires

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Sep 302010
 
Authors: Robyn Scherer

Imagine yourself in a forest. There are lodgepole pine trees all around you. You look up, and realize the trees aren’t the green you love, but a dull red color. You realize the trees are dying. This is the area of pine beetle kill.

Fire suppression has previously been a goal in National Forest lands. Urban encroachment has played a large role in this because no one likes to have his or her house burned down. However, this suppression has led to major problems on these lands.

According to the National Forest Service, “The balance between forest restoration, human rural development and fire risk remains an issue of major concern to natural resource agencies.”

One of the ways that some trees reproduce is through fire. The suppression of fire has led to areas of trees that are very old, without any young growth. When a bad bug, such as the mountain pine beetle, comes in they can destroy an entire forest in a short time because of the age of the trees.

Mountain pine beetles prey on older, not-as-healthy trees, and these stands are the prime targets. Without fire to clear out the forest, it has become much thicker than is natural and allows the bugs to spread from tree to tree much quicker.

This has led to the epidemic we now see and the reason why the forests are dying at such a rapid rate. Is Smokey the Bear to blame? Absolutely not. As a citizen, you should not be starting forest fires. You should put out your campsites, and be responsible.

But prescribed burning is a good thing. When the forest service, people who know what they are doing, go in and burn an area, it actually helps the natural ecosystem. The grasses will grow more, and there will be more production to feed animals, both wild and domestic.

Some people do not think this is a good idea, but I challenge you to go out and talk to your local forest rangers. They can explain to you, like they did to me, why prescribed burnings are a benefit. Some species, like the lodgepole pine, actually need fire to reproduce.

The cones of the lodgepole, which house the seeds, need extreme heat to pop open. Without fire, which was a natural part of the ecosystem before it was suppressed, these trees have not reproduced like they should, and now we have very old stands of lodgepole pine trees which are now under attack by organisms such as the pine beetles.

In some areas, such as the National Forest Land near Salida, efforts by the forest service have been successful in stopping the pine beetle problem. The forest service decided “thinning of more than 10,000 acres of overstocked stands, building more than 15 miles of fuelbreaks that border 6 major sub-divisions, and prescribed burning more than 11,000 acres on the project” would help to eliminate the problem, and they were right.

I saw first hand on Wednesday the effects of this effort, and it was remarkable. There were a limited number of pine beetle infected trees. The understory of the forest, or the area below the canopy of the trees, has a lot of new growth, which will be used to graze wildlife as well as cattle.

I was shown pictures of areas where the forest service has implemented this plan, and the improvement is incredible.

So what is the take home message for you? It is not that Smokey the Bear is bad because he plays an important role in educating the public about fire. But fire suppression is not the answer and has led to further problems in our National Forest Land.

Trust your local forest rangers to manage the land. They know what is best and know how to develop the land to benefit everyone, from permitted grazers to recreationists. Fire can be a good thing.

Robyn Scherer is a graduate student studying integrated resource management. Her column appears Fridays in the Collegian. Letters and feedback can be sent to news@collegian.com.

 Posted by at 3:58 pm

Don’t stand for discrimination

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Sep 302010
 
Authors:

Today is the start of Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual and Transgendered history month and for both the GLBT community and anyone who values human decency and human life, this month starts on a sad note.

Yesterday police identified the body of Rutgers freshman Tyler Clementi after he jumped off the George Washington Bridge and killed himself.

Clementi’s tragic suicide was a desperate response to his roommate Dahrun Ravi’s decision to, on two occasions, secretly stream a video of Clementi kissing another man in their dorm room.

Clementi was one of four gay teenagers to kill themselves this month.

Also last week, it emerged in the mainstream media that the Michigan Assistant District Attorney Andrew Shirvell has waged an internet hate campaign against University of Michigan at Anne Arbor’s openly gay student body president Chris Armstrong.

In his inaugural blog post on his blog “Chris Armstrong Watch,” almost six months ago Shirvell wrote that the blog was for people who oppose the recent election of Armstrong, who he labeled a “RADICAL HOMOSEXUAL ACTIVIST, RACIST, ELITIST AND LIAR.”

These incidents should go a long way to proving that, despite the fact that colleges and universities claim to be bastions of tolerance and liberal thought and despite the fact that society claims to be more accepting of the GLBT community, America still has a long, long way to go.

GLBT history month should be an opportunity to learn about the history of GLBT struggles and should help the CSU community become more educated and active in fighting for, not only tolerance, but for acceptance of GLBT people.

No one should stand for the heinous acts of discrimination and hate that have taken place in September, and CSU students need to educate themselves and take a stand against GLBT discrimination.

 Posted by at 3:37 pm

Finding strength, hope in cancer

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Sep 302010
 
Authors: Sean Bucher

When Marc Lubick was diagnosed with a rare cancer in 2006, his family immediately sprung into action.

Lubick’s battle with Rhabdomyosarcoma, which infects the connective tissue of low-skeletal muscles in the neck and head, inspired his sister, Michelle Boyle to start RamStrong.

As the organization evolved, Boyle decided to create a more recognizable name for now the 4-year-old foundation, and RamStrength was born. It offers orthern Colorado cancer patients support for bills, groceries and medical expenses.

“We wanted to do something positive to combat this ugly disease,” Boyle said. Boyle and Lubick are the children of CSU’s former football coach Sonny Lubick.

RamStrength will host a tailgate at Saturday’s CSU vs. TCU game to raise money for students who are battling cancer or have family members fighting the disease.

This year, the organization will offer two, $2,500 scholarships to students at CSU who have had cancer, are fighting it or have a family member with the disease.

Terri Johnson, events and fundraising coordinator for RamStrength, said exclusive merchandise will be sold on the south side of the stadium and all proceeds will benefit the cause.

RamStrength plans to honor Anthony Cesario, an all-American guard and CSU alumnus, who recently passed away.

“Anthony was a big part of what we were doing with RamStrength,” said Boyle, who believes that without individuals like Cesario, RamStrength would not continue to grow.

“Seeing the impact it has on the cancer patients, I’ve seen a lot,” said Ashley Luebbert, a RamStrength intern and CSU student. “Whether it’s paying rent or rides to and from places, it makes you feel like you’re making difference.”

Luebbert’s mother had cancer and said that without organizations like RamStrength, her mother may not have survived.

“Not many students know what we do,” said Luebbert, who believes this weekend will spur more students and Fort Collins community members to get involved.

Tim Rickett, a CSU alumnus, former strength coach and a current Fort Collins Club personal trainer, is also a big supporter and member of RamStrength.

“If you could define hometown hero, he’s our guy,” Boyle said.

Rickett was diagnosed with the most severe form of pancreatic cancer in 2002 and doctors gave him a small window of time to live. Although Rickett still receives Chemotherapy regularly, he stays fit and actively competes in lifting competitions.

“Every couple months, Michelle reads out thank you cards,” Rickett said. “It’s a rewarding experience to hear the thank yous from people we’ve helped.”

The organization works with other non-profits like The Ronald McDonald House to fund projects like Sky High Hope Camp, a week-long summer camp for children with cancer and siblings of cancer patients.

More than 60 children and their families from Sky High Hope will be in attendance, along with the game-time announcements that will feature the camp and RamStrength’s involvement across the Northern Colorado community.

“Statistics show that one in three will be diagnosed in our lifetime,” said Boyle, who hopes to see RamStrength grow across Northern Colorado.

“We all know someone who’s been affected by it in one way or another.”

Staff writer Sean Bucher can be reached at news@collegian.com.

 Posted by at 3:14 pm

Wheels roll over tough issues

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Sep 302010
 
Authors: Lianna Salva

Tires can be more than air and rubber. They can also be towering sculptures of black mass that represent environmentalism, race and gender.

This art, created by Chakaia Booker, will come to CSU today as The University Center for the Arts welcomes her for the Critic and Artist Residency Series.

The exhibition, “Unexpected Retreading: The Art of Chakaia Booker,” will be presented at the Robert W. Hoffert Gallery in the University Art Museum at the UCA.

The exhibition will start today and run through Dec. 17.

Admission is free and the exhibit will be open during regular museum hours, which are Tuesday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.

Booker is a nationally-acclaimed artist who specializes in large-scale sculptures. This exhibition focuses on sculptures he made with recycled material.

“There is a very large environmental factor in her work,” said Jennifer Clary, spokeswoman for CSU’s School of the Arts.

Not only is Booker’s work environmental, it is a visual representation of many issues that she is passionate about.

She has used recycled tires to “metaphorically refer to issues of race, gender, the violence of automobile crashes, industrial labor and environmental degradation,” said Linda Frickman, director of the University Art Museum.

“I think using art is a great way to get your message and opinion out,” said Steven Simms, a freshman art major.

On top of showcasing her own work, Booker will critique the art of CSU students. Simms is one of the students that will show his art.

“I’m honored as a freshman to have my work shown to a professional artist,” Simms said, “But I’m also nervous about what she’ll say.”

These sculptures, along with works on paper, will be displayed at this exhibition.

On Oct. 13 at 5 p.m., Booker will give a lecture in the Griffin Concert Hall at the UCA, followed by a book signing and reception from 7 to 9 p.m.

Booker will also be available for an open discussion to answer questions in the museum on Oct. 14 at 4 p.m.

The lecture, reception and open discussion are free events.

The CSU School of the Arts, the FUNd at CSU, the City of Fort Collins Fort Fund, Colorado Creative Industries and the Best Western University Inn sponsor the event.

Staff writer Lianna Salva can be reached at entertainment@collegian.com.

Go to the Gallery

What: Exhibit of nationally-acclaimed artist Chakaia Booker comes to CSU
Where: The University Center for the Arts
When: Exhibit is open through Dec. 17, the UCA is open Tuesday through Saturday 11 a.m. – 7 p.m.

Admission is free

 Posted by at 3:09 pm

Fraternity celebrates 95 years of brotherhood

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Sep 302010
 
Authors: Sarah Banes

For a fraternity, 95 years is a long time. And for Sigma Phi Epsilon those 95 years have been filled with loyalty, brotherhood and tradition.
   
Boasting 2300 alumni members, the Colorado Gamma chapter of SigEp, the oldest standing fraternity on campus, was founded at CSU in 1915 and has played a continuous role on campus for nearly a century.   

The fraternity kicked off its anniversary celebration last Saturday with a tailgate prior to the CSU and Idaho football game at Hughes Stadium. 

The undergraduate members expected about 50 alumni members at the celebratory dinner they hosted at the chapter residence, located next to CSU’s flower gardens directly east of campus on Lake Street.

“The most meaningful thing for me is mainly the friendships I have with the guys I still see,” said Norm Warner, a SigEp alumnus who graduated from CSU in 1965.   

The fraternity holds a long history of notable alumni, including former Colorado Governor Roy Romer and the late Kenneth Monfort, a leading Colorado businessman who continues to donate millions of dollars to CSU through the Monfort Excellence Fund. 

The house has changed quite a bit over the years.

According to Bijah Gibson, the president of SigEp, the fraternity was known as the stereotypical “animal house” in the 1970s and 1980s.

But in 2000 the CSU alumni began restructuring the process of how to join the brotherhood after they thought the house had gotten out of hand.

“We lost sight of our values and goals,” Gibson said.

Instead of pledging like most fraternities, the prospective members now go through a series of programs that they call the Balanced Man Program.

Members start as Sigmas, but they become Phis and Epsilons as they learn the fraternity’s history and become more involved in the house and on campus.

“This series of programs required by the alumni has become a developmental experience to make men prepared for the future,” Gibson said.

In 1933 SigEp moved into the same house they occupy today. During that time, everyone in Greek Life had houses in the same area, which they call the “old row.”

“We are proud we still have a house here,” Gibson said. “Most of the old houses have turned into businesses.”

“In the last four years, the SigEp house has been undergoing considerable house renovations,” said James Stewart, the chaplain for the fraternity, adding that new flooring has been added to large parts of the house in the past year.

When Stewart was a freshman, SigEp consisted of about 50 members. Now they have more than 80 members with 35 living in the house.

The members of the fraternity said they’re proud of the role SigEp has served in the history of CSU and the celebration signifies a huge milestone of their brotherhood. 

“It is cool to see that some alumni have had the same experiences that I did.  It is something that bonds us together,” said Tony Mauro, a 1999 CSU graduate.

Mauro thinks his experience at CSU was enhanced by joining SigEp his freshman year. 

The CSU Interfraternity Council has awarded the Chapter of the Year distinction to Colorado Gamma SigEp for five out of the last 10 years, including last year. 

Billy Raddell, a junior political science major and SigEp member since his freshman year, said he thinks the anniversary is all about tradition. 

“It is great to see how many alumni come back, bringing the history with them,” Raddell said.

Staff writer Sarah Banes can be reached at news@collegian.com.

 Posted by at 3:04 pm

RamTalk

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Sep 302010
 
Authors: Compiled by Alexandra Sieh

Odds of CSU beating #5 TCU: One in a million. So you’re saying there’s a chance?

The best thing about getting high: Going to philosophy class.

Finding my bike on the bike rack is like finding my car the day after drinking heavily: impossible.

Allergy medicine, Ibuprofen and a glass of wine: the breakfast of champions.

 Posted by at 2:32 pm