The fact that the taxes are deferred rather than exempted is totally fair and, I think, a really good way to support a local business without doing injury to the city's coffers.
Kudos to the counselors and others who busted their heinies to help out the students despite the outage!
I signed up, but I never thought to go look at how I was doing compared to other people. I just relied upon MapMyWalk to update my stats for me. I wonder if I would have cycled more if I'd checked in once in awhile. ... Maybe next year.
I didn't see those dates mentioned in the city timeline that I got the 1909 date from. Do you know where I could look for more info on that?
Hmmm, the more I look at the Silver Grill building, the more I wonder if it's the same building as in the photo (with an extra line of brick added along the top.
Oh! Thanks for the info, Bill. Maybe I'll stop by there tomorrow morning.
I just found this on the Coloradoan:
"According to the National Weather Service, the Poudre reached 14.56 feet — nearly seven times its average during the previous four days — at 8:15 a.m. Friday. At that peak, more than 420,000 gallons of water passed a stream gauge every second."
I've already sent it in. I haven't heard back from the owner, but I got his email wrong the first time and it bounced. It didn't bounce the second time, but I wonder if it went to his spam folder. I know that Karen McWilliams received it, though, and she's going to add it to the public docs on the project. I don't know if the project is required to meet with the LPC, but they might do it as a "good neighbors" step.
Oh, that's such an ugly block now. Thanks for the info, Jim. (And I love that you included the source... given the title of the article.) :-)
The top house is all the way down at the end of Oak, near the old camp buildings. The second house is at the corner of Magnolia and Grant.