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Today's word on journalism

March 17, 2009

Seattle Post-Intelligencer, 1863-2009

"Can Seattle's oldest newspaper be successfully transformed into a child of the information age? The Northwest is a land of big dreams. With the demise of the Soviet Union, one quipster noted that Puget Sound is now home to three empires still bent on global dominion: Microsoft, and Starbuck's. If the stars align properly and with a quality product, Seattle will show the way to a new model for journalism of the written word."

--Joel Connelly, columnist, in today's final print edition of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer

Speak up! Comment on the WORD at


Feedback and suggestions--printable and otherwise--always welcome. "There are no false opinions."




Recycling center pushing to reduce impact of USU's garbage, compete with best in world
The phenomenon to "go green" has hit Utah State University, thanks to the campus's Recycling Center. The center is an impressive hub for recycling. According to Kevin Phillips, the center's manager, "600 tons of garbage is recycled and kept from Logan's landfill"—that's about 25 percent of the school's waste. / By Jason Sanders

Swing-dance getaway -- Harlem Nights are no farther away than Hyrum
Music and dance reminiscent of the Swing Era filled the Elite Hall dance floor Saturday evening to celebrate the sixth annual Harlem Nights Bash. / By Caresa Alexander

Decadence, thy name is strawberry
There is something about Valentine's Day that encourages us to indulge. This year I cleared my busy schedule to indulge in an amazing dessert: Chocolate-covered strawberries. / By Shannon K. Johnson

Playing video games can be as addictive as other drugs, prof says
Reports from around the world suggest that [video] gaming addiction is real and on the rise, stated an article by Harris Interactive."The definition of addiction is not just you do it a lot, it's that it's a problem for you," says USU psychology professor Amy Odum, who specializes in behavior analysis in respects to drug addiction. / By Mark Vuong

Tips on turning your shutterbug hobby into a wedding photography business
Photography is a booming business. It seems like a photographer can find business anywhere is the country, or the world because photographers are always needed. So many people learn the skill of photography and want to start making money with their skill by starting their own photography business, but don't know how. / By Whitney Petersen

Many dogs are looking for that special person - consider adopting one
People in Cache Valley love dogs. Every time that you go up to the mountains, or even just take a walk outside you will see one of these furry creatures. / By Emily Metts

To live in the dorms or in town? Learning from the old man on campus
Many students at Utah State University enter the university living in on-campus housing, yet very few of these students will stay on campus once they have graduated. Still there does exist a silent minority of these students who have decided to stay on campus after their first freshman school year and one must ask why? / By Ammon Torres

What makes a perfect date in Logan? Girls talk, you listen
Male students of Utah State University are in luck. Have any of you guys spent countless nights trying to think of the perfect date to take the girl of your dreams on? Is there such a date that could exist in Logan, Utah? Search no more. / By Ryan Kent

Secrets of sourdough bread
Making breads with natural leaven yeasts as opposed to commercial yeasts is a dying art, partly because of the speed at which commercial yeast rises. So with the death of natural leaven yeasts, what are we losing really? / By Alice Bailey

How to eat better, faster, and not go broke doing it
College students, because of limited time, often resort to toaster pastries, cereal, Ramen noodles or anything ready in under five minutes. It's time for some shortcuts on how to eat good, fast and cheap. No more of this Top Ramen business. / By Brooke Ward

A great debate gives you power -- and an adrenaline rush along the way
At 4:30 a.m. the phone rings and Mike in clipped voice informs me that he is leaving at that moment and I had better head out to the parking lot between our apartments. Flinging the covers off I leap into the clothes I had laid out the night before. / By Shannon K. Johnson

Nibley keeps community theater tradition alive
Every summer, hundreds of children from Nibley are busy donning costumes, memorizing lines and singing songs. They are preparing for the annual children's play performed during the Nibley Heritage Days celebration. / By Candice Mattson

Actors from the London Stage at Utah State University
Actors from the London Stage will appear on the USU campus Feb 18, 20-21, in the Morgan Theatre of the Chase Fine Arts Center at 7:30 p.m. The award-winning Actors from the London Stage (AFTLS) will perform Shakespeare’s "Much Ado About Nothing" Feb 18, 20-21, at 7:30 p.m. in the Morgan Theatre of the Chase Fine Arts Center.

Just in time for Valentine's Day: A cheesecake confection
Nothing is more dreaded than the chocolate soaked holiday that boyfriends dread and girlfriends brag about. Valentine's day, a day for lovers, cheesy poetry, and sugary food, one of my favorites happens to be cheesecake. / By Shannon K. Johnson

USU Museun of Anthropology looks at Valentine's Day tradtions
Guests are invited to learn more about the origins of Valentine’s Day at the next “Saturdays at the Museum” program offered by Utah State University’s Museum of Anthropology. The theme for the day’s event is “Valentine’s Day, A Pagan Celebration Transformed Through Religion.”

To heck with the weather, there's a wedding to plan at the bridal faire
A cold, dismal Saturday filled with freezing rain laid to waste the plans of many in Cache Valley. But not sophomore Jennifer Bills. / By Michelle Butler

Ten tips for planning your wedding (from someone who just did it!)
Pick two details that are the most important, such as the pictures or your dress, and get them perfect. Other details, such as invitations and flowers, spend less time and money on. / By Michelle Butler

Owl pellets aren't gross -- they're educational
Oh, the scores of “firsts” you can experience at college. For many, it’s the first time living away from home, the first significant other, the first time pulling an all-nighter, and what about this first: dissecting an owl pellet to search for skeletal mice parts? That was the case today for students enrolled in Living with Wildlife. / By Jason Sanders

Kamin treats the nose and bites the tongue with spicy Thai food
After crossing the threshold, the wonderful flavors of rice, beef and curry assault your nostrils and your stomach will soon agree that this is the place. / By Michelle Butler

It was a surprisingly good year at Sundance for films, music and star-spotting
The season is over. The plug has been pulled on the lights for the year, and my small resort town of Park City is back to being a small resort town. It felt as if the 10 days of Sundance came and went incredibly fast this year. / By Ben Hansen, special contributor

Utah State University hosts inaugural juried photography exhibition
Utah State University’s Department of Art in the Caine School of the Arts, has organized a juried photography exhibition, “The Tippsetts Intermountain Competitive Exhibition.” In its inaugural year, the 2009 exhibit’s theme is “Borders, Boundaries and Ranges,” and features the creative work of artists from the Intermountain region.

Artist's metal sculptures add unique touch to Lewiston home
"Drive down the road and see what you can see," said Julie Bergeson, city recorder as she referred to Malen Pierson's unique metal sculpting at his home on 180 N. Main St. / By Natalie Buckley

To play or not to play, may not be your first question, about board games anyway
People have asked, "Why do you play that game?" or, "Is that game fun?" These are such broad questions when they are asked to a person that has been playing board games, or any other type of game for an extended time.
/ By David Bowman

Mov ing to a smaller town means adjusting to the simple life
Everyone has a set routine that they like to follow. Whether it is about waking up in the morning or watching a college football game, we all do things a certain way. Interrupting that process not only has the possibility of ruining your karma, but also makes us feel uncomfortable and out of place. / By Scott Anderson

Road-tripping across America rocks! Here's why
Being from South Carolina and choosing a University that's across the country, there was one question that came to mind before I left for college, which was, do I fly to Utah or drive? / By Haleigh Munson


Why Sound just what the music lover ordered for Logan
For most of the valley, this past Monday night was just another chilly evening. But for a group of 100 or so music-lovers, it was a night filled with captivating guitar riff and lyrical bliss courtesy of Why Sound. / By Jason Sanders

Stephen Sondheim's 'Assassins' presented at USU
Award-winning musical "Assassins" opens at USU and is presented by the department of theatre arts through the Caine School of the Arts. "Assassins" opens Feb. 10 and performances continue through Feb. 14 at 7:30 p.m. in the Caine Lyric Theatre

Wild Art

Some of our favorite pictures of the 2008-09 basketball season (so far) / Photos by Connor H. Jones

Images of Logan in winter / Photos by Jason Sanders


L.D.'s Cafe is the heart of Richmond
The rumor says that there is a fantastic café in Richmond. So I drove to Richmond to find the white building with L.D.'s Café in big green letters on the front, near the roof of the building. / By David Bowman

Cache Valley restaurants struggle to stay open in hard times
Empty chairs, wide open spaces, no hustle, no bustle; a restaurant owners' worst nightmare. But it's been this way for local restaurants for months now, and bills are piling up. / By Seth Bracken
Los restaurantes de Cache Valley luchan por mantenerse abiertos en tiempos difíciles

Brigham City in good shape to endure recession, mayor says
Mayor Lou Ann Christensen says Brigham City is prepared to endure the economic difficulties ahead, thanks to the foresight of past mayors and the frugal spending by the city. / By Rebecca Hansen


Hyrum library, museum and senior center report to city council
Thursday's City Council meeting featured reports from the directors of the library, museum and senior center. / By Caresa Alexander

Man will face Oregon charges after serving Utah sentence
A guilty plea in 1st District Court was slightly delayed when the prosecution recognized the defendant was wanted by the state of Oregon.
/ By Alice Bailey

Hyde Park planning commission amends commercial road access rules
New rules for road access within commercial zones were approved Wednesday by the city's Planning and Zoning Commission. / By Mark Vuong

EPA regulations may limit availability of natural gas vehicles
Many feel that the EPA may be a hindrance to the certification process of vehicles that run compressed natural gas (CNG). These vehicles could present an alternative for people who seek to save fuel money. According to Tammi Godfrey at the USU motorpool, the cost for a gallon of CNG is $1.14. / By J.P. Rodriguez

P&Z considers possibility of Mendon city center
In a proposition to the city Planning and Zoning Commission Wednesday night, the Watkins family, who currently own the Little Cottage Library and the land surrounding it, offered to exchange their lot for a parcel of land higher up on the mountain. / By Greg Boyles

Man sentenced for using fake ID to evade 5th DUI
LOGAN - Kirk Patrick Mata-Vaquera, 32, was sentenced to nine months in the Cache County Jail Tuesday morning in 1st District Court. He pleaded guilty to forgery charges, for presenting a false ID to a police officer in December in hopes of avoiding his fifth DUI. / By Greg Boyles

Millville grants business licenses, talks parking-lot repair
Thursday night the City Council approved business licenses, reappointed board members, discussed work on the city park and parking lot, and discussed credit cards for fuel that the city vehicles can use. / By Jessica Allen

Successful Aggie feral cat program seeks volunteers, donations
Lyle was once homeless. He was old, arthritic, and he wandered Utah State University housing areas in search of food. That is, until he encountered a feeding station provided by a USU organization. / By Kelly Greenwood

Nibley moves forward with parks and trails plan
A unanimous decision was made to keep moving forward with the parks and trails master planning process in a City Council meeting Thursday night. It is a plan that encompasses all parks, trails and recreation activities within the city of Nibley. / By Candice Mattson

Richmond votes 'no' on joining county-wide library
The City Council voted unanimously against joining the proposed county-wide library system Tuesday. / By David Bowman

Bar smoking ban hurts profits
After a ban prohibiting smoking in Utah bars and private clubs went into effect Jan. 1, several bar owners said they saw a decline in profits due to the new rules. / By Amanda Mears

Graffiti problem growing in Hyde Park area
Graffiti is a seasonal crime. Summer brings about three "tagging" (graffiti-related) crimes per week, says North Park Police Sgt. John Italasano. It tapers off during the winter season to about two per month. / By Mark Vuong

Hyrum planning commission picks Sproul as new chairman
There was a change in leadership at Thursday's meeting of the Hyrum City Planning Commission. / By Caresa Alexander

North Logan must start over on 200 East bypass paperwork, UDOT says
After eight years, the city will have to begin the process to receive federal funds to build 200 East all over again, according to the Utah Department of Transportation (UDOT). / By Alice Bailey

Smithfield votes yes on new library building
The Smithfield City Redevelopment Agency voted unanimously Wednesday to buy land for a new library and other development. / By Blaze Bullock

USU offers one-time volunary separation program to save salary dollars in budget
Utah State University is offering new options, from now until March 20, for voluntary separation as it continues to look for creative ways to help address future budget challenges. Options include a full early retirement program and one-time cash incentive for those between the age of 56 and 60, who are eligible.

Mendon shows strong support for county-wide library system
Almost 40 Mendon residents turned out at the City Council meeting Thursday night to show support for the integration of Mendon City into a Cache County library system. / By Greg Boyles

Millville P&Z clarifies landscaping responsibilities of property owners
The Planning Commission discussed sign ordinances and landscape maintenance and fencing ordinances Thursday. / By Jessica Allen

Hyde Park says no on county-wide library
The City Council opposed the plan of a county-wide library by a 5-0 vote on Wednesday night. / By Mark Vuong

River Heights approves city plan
"Thank God, two years," said Mayor Bill Baker exuberantly, following the passage of the city's general plan.
/ By Patrick Oden

Man pleads guilty to attempted child sex abuse
William David Hart, Hyrum, pleaded guilty Monday in 1st District Court to attempted sexual abuse of a child, a 1st-degree felony. / By David Bowman

Providence's Iron Gate Grill wants to be a brewery
Iron Gate Grill had the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control (DABC) give a presentation to the Providence City Council Tuesday about getting a brewery license. / By Megan Wiseman
El Iron Gate Grill localizado en Providencia quiere convertirse en cervecería

Swink wins county attorney nod, 4-3
"Experience" was the buzzword of the night at the Cache County Council's regular meeting Tuesday, where James Swink won the council's appointment as county attorney by a vote of 4-3. / By Gideon Oakes

Albrecht testifies before state congressional committee
Utah State University President Stan Albrecht went before the Higher Education Appropriations subcommittee to deliver a presentation and testimony on the value of higher education and of the research currently being done at USU. / By Jackson Olsen

Report shows possibilities for further development in Mendon
A community analysis report detailing possible development restraints and opportunities was presented to the Mendon Planning and Zoning Commission last month, said Keith Christensen, assistant professor in the Landscape Architecture and Environmental Planning (LAEP) department at Utah State University. / By Greg Boyles

Amid uncertainty over executive session, county attorney hopefuls tout experience
When the dust settles after the Cache County Council's regular meeting Tuesday evening, one pressing question will be answered ­ others might not. / By Gideon Oakes

Matheson will speak at Hyrum's July 4th festivities
Utah Congressman Jim Matheson will be the patriotic speaker for Hyrum's 4th of July celebration. / By Caresa Alexander

Millville splits on county-wide library proposal following public hearing
Thursday night a public hearing was held to discuss the proposition of a county library, and the vote by the Town Council split 2-2 -- two for and two undecided. / By Jessica Allen

Nibley voices opinion on country library
At last month'smeeting, the City Council voted 4-1 to support a county library system without a specific timetable. / By Candice Mattson

Expansion plans continue in Nibley
The City Council discussed various expansion plans that included moving recycle bins and city ordinances in a council meeting Thursday. / By Candice Mattson

Brigham City's natural history museum looking for a permanent home
With the approval of the City Council, a task force will attempt to find a location and funding for a permanent home for the Natural History Museum in Brigham City, which currently features the Gunther family fossil and mineral collection. / By Rebecca Hansen

State air quality officials, Logan residents, seek ways to curb PM 2.5 pollution
Officials from the State Division of Air Quality met with concerned Cache Valley residents Feb. 3 in a public meeting to discuss the state implementation plan (SIP) that will help Cache Valley attain the EPA standards for the air pollutant known as PM 2.5. / By J.P. Rodriguez

Paradise considers construction of cell phone tower
Verizon Wireless wants to buildi an antenna tower in Paradise to give customers better data coverage. / By Aaron Mecham

City council approves electrical rate increase for Brigham City residents
Residents of Brigham City can expect to see a rate increase of about $1.40 per month for the average household on electric bills come February or March. / By Rebecca Hansen

North Logan backs county-wide library proposal, with reservations
Concern was raised by the City Council Wednesday night about a proposed resolution to support the establishment of a county-wide library system. / By Alice Bailey

Due to population growth Hyrum raises water fee
With a projected population of 16,310 by the year 2040, Hyrum city is facing the need to raise its culinary water impact fee. / Caresa Alexander

Cache Valley dairy farmers see way of life slipping away
Many people are still in bed when Brandon Anderson wakes up and goes to work. His day begins at the crack of dawn and doesn't end until the cows are asleep. Brandon is a dairy farmer in Cache Valley and works on the same farm where many generations of his family have worked. But the future of the Anderson farm, like many other small dairies, is uncertain. / By Michelle Butler

Mandatory furlough announced for all USU employees
A mandatory furlough was announced today by Utah State University President Stan L. Albrecht for all full- and part-time university employees in an effort to stave off immediate widespread layoffs as a result of a second round of budget cuts.

IMAX film producer TC Christensen to give Media & Society lecture Wednesday
The journalism and communication department at Utah State University is sponsoring a Media & Society Lecture featuring T.C. Christensen, award-winning cinematographer, director and producer. He will speak at noon Wednesday in the Eccles Conference Center on the campus of Utah State University. / By Courtney Schoen

Logan is hoping for the best, planning for the worst in the face of possible job losses at USU
As budget cuts may cause Utah State University to lay off several employees, the city of Logan feels confident regarding its preparation for this crisis. / By J.P. Rodriguez

Student rally at state capitol 'extremely successful,' organizer says
College students from across the state flooded the steps of the Utah Capitol Friday morning for a rally designed to show Utah state legislators that they will not take budget cuts lying down, said Jackson Olsen, ASUSU executive vice president and organizer of the rally. / By Greg Boyles

Lewiston's library named a national star by 'Library Journal'
Library Journal
has rated the city's library as one of the 256 "star" libraries in the country. / By Natalie Buckley

Smithfield planning commission recommends change in appeals process
The Planning Commission has decided unanimously that the city should adopt a one-person appeal authority. / By Blaze Bullock

Providence man surrenders after Sunday afternoon standoff
A standoff between Cache County SWAT and Bryan Wrigley ended peacefully Sunday afternoon when Wrigley walked out of his house and turned himself over to police, said Lieutenant Chad Jensen. / By Megan Wiseman
Hombre de Providence se rinde luego de enfrentarse en la tarde del domingo

County council approves ag protection area, mulls 4-day work week
In stark contrast to almost every meeting since George Daines resigned as county attorney in early January, finding a seat at the Cache County Council's regular meeting Tuesday night was no problem. / By Gideon Oakes

Two USU professors help kick start a new industry in Utah
Two USU Jon M. Huntsman School of Business professors played a key role in the launching of a wind power plant at the mouth of Spanish Fork Canyon in 2008.

ASUSU candidates' thumbnail bios, platforms for Friday's USU student elections
Learn who's in the races. / Compiled by Kandice Crompton and Nate Laursen

Teens arrested on truancy counts
Two juveniles were arrested on suspicion of truancy and possession of alcohol at Canyon Road and Crockett Avenue yesterday. Police also found the pair had weapons in their possession. / By J.P. Rodriguez

River Heights residents upset about Logan's expansion of 100 East St.
Many residents of 500 South Street attended Tuesday night's City Council meeting to voice their concerns over Logan City’s development of 100 East Street, which borders River Heights. / By Patrick Oden
Residentes de River Heights se disgustan por la expansión de la calle 100 East en Logan

Students present petition signed by 4,936 to state legislative leaders
The Utah State University Student Lobbyists continued their diplomatic assault on the Legislature on Wednesday as they gained the audience of both the president of the Senate and the speaker of the House and presented each with a copy of a campus-wide petition opposing further budget cuts to the university. / By Jackson Olsen


Question: What's big, hairy and wears high heels?
Question: What's big, hairy and wears high heels? Answer: Me in drag. / By R.M. Monk

I was a mom for a week, and I did not die
I was a mom for a week. Not just with one child. And I might add not my own, thank you very much. / By Michelle Butler

Student lobbyists should make USU proud
Less than one year ago, the student lobbyists at Utah State were working to pass a tax-free textbook initiative. Now they are working for a much larger cause. / By Shannon K. Johnson

Stop! Your salad could be killing you
Millions of Americans spend millions of seconds wrestling between the super-sized combo and the "healthy" fast food alternative. What many do not know is that they are fighting a losing battle. That salad you so proudly eat may actually be sabotaging your diet. / By Brittney Jacox

Why I hate Valentine’s Day: Stupid, mushy gifts and knots of anxiety
Every year it rolls around. For weeks on end, stores are stockpiling large heart-shaped balloons, boxes of candy and anything else that’s red and mushy. Little naked babies with wings and little arrows fill window displays, and ugly little stuffed hearts with arms and legs line the shelves. / By Michelle Butler

What's a -- single, college-educated -- Mormon girl to do?
It has recently hit me that I can go anywhere and do anything I have ever dreamed of. There is nothing holding me back. That's right, folks, I am an active female member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints who is graduating from college. Single. / By Kandice Crompton

An insider's look at the rally on Capitol Hill
By the time 10:30 finally rolled around, I was still missing all of my five speakers. By this time I had already done four interviews with different media outlets and more than 400 students had gathered on the steps of the State Capitol. The masses were getting restless and my heart rate was quickening. / By Jackson Olsen



Ags topple Hawaii for regular season WAC championship, cut down the nets
The Aggies beat Hawaii, 82-62, in the Spectrum to secure the first outright regular season WAC championship with two conference games left to play. / By Craig Morris

USU handball team brings home the hardware from national tournament
When Krista Allen began playing handball last spring, becoming a national champion at the sport was the last thing on her mind. Things change. / By Jackson Olsen

Aggies no match for Gael force
Utah State took the court Saturday as the only team to play and never lose an ESPNU BracketBuster game. After a hard-fought battle the Ags saw that streak snapped as well, as they fell to Saint Mary's, 75-64. / By Tim Olsen

On the bunny hill? Here's how to choose ski equipment for beginners
Its time to change the way you typically go about picking out ski equipment. Now days you have so many different options of gear you need to spend the time doing the research. The best part about this is the fact you don't even have to get off your couch. / By Zane Buxton

Kirilenko back from ankle surgery for Jazz vs. Memphis
Andrei Kirilenko was back on the court Wednesday night against the Memphis Grizzlies, less than three weeks after having surgery on his right ankle to remove bone fragments. Returning a couple of weeks sooner than predicted, Kirilenko gave the Jazz 14 points and 3 steals in 17 minutes of play. / By Patrick Oden

Aggies shake off opening spurt by CS Bakersfield, win 78-57
Cal State Bakersfield held tight in the first 15 minutes, hitting 5 of 5 from three-point range, before the Aggies pulled away Wednesday in the second half for a 78-57 non-conference win. / By Connor H. Jones

Students head to Minneapolis to compete in national handball tournament
Six students will represent Utah State University this week at the National Collegiate Handball Tournament held in Minneapolis, Minn. / By Jackson Olsen

No. 21 Aggies fall to Boise State
Utah State had a chance to lock up its first-ever outright regular season WAC title Saturday night, but Boise State had other plans. / By Tim Olsen

Aggies look flawed but gut out a win at Idaho
Despite another less then stellar performance, USU added another game onto the nation's longest winning streak. The Aggies (24-1, 12-0), as they've been able to do all year, did enough to win, beating the Idaho Vandals Thursday night, 62-53. / By Tim Olsen

A primer on how USU can be ranked and still miss out on March Madness
Is this fair? In the 2003-04 season USU's record was 25-4, and 17-1 in Big West Conference play. Throughout the year they had been ranked in the AP poll, and on Feb. 9 they were ranked as high at No. 19. They ended up finishing the season tied for first in the conference but because they lost in the Big West Tournament they missed out on an automatic NCAA bid. / By Connor H. Jones

Hottest team in the country downs Bulldogs 60-52 to remain unbeaten at home
The Utah State Aggies took nearly six minutes to score their first points, but they did what needed to be done to get the win. / By Craig Morris

No letdown from the newest team in the top 25
After finishing last week ranked in the top 25 for the first time since 2004, the Utah State Aggies improved its best-in-the-nation winning streak to 17 as they beat the New Mexico State Aggies in Logan, 78-59. / By Craig Morris

Stavon Williams: big skills, big plans and a big heart
From the blacktops of Minnesota to the snow-capped mountains of Logan, Utah, Stavon Williams had come up big when his team needs him most. / By Connor H. Jones

Ags overcome miracle shot at Fresno to keep streak alive
For the second time this season, the Fresno State Bulldogs took the league-leading Utah State Aggies to the wire. The Aggies learned a lot about themselves and their resilience in an incredible 83-77 overtime win on Fresno's home court. / By Tim Olsen


Copyright 1997-2009 Utah State University Department of Journalism & Communication, Logan UT 84322, (435) 797-3292
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