Page 1

The Herald Journal

MAY 3-9, 2013


contents

May 3-9, 2013

COVER 8 Longtime Cache Valley

craftsman continues to create wooden works of art

MUSIC 4 Idaho piano competition slated for Saturday night

5 Folk singer Chat Elliott

coming to Crumb Brothers

THEATER 5 Belly dancers set to take the stage at Utah State

BOOKS 4 Loehfelm’s new ‘Devil in Her Way’ is a winner

MOVIES

George Hessenthaler sharpens a saw blade Tuesday afternoon at Urban Forest Wood Works in west Logan. On the cover: Hessenthaler looks over some of the lumber piled up in his shop. (Photos by Eli Lucero/Herald Journal)

3 Paltrow and Downey are

FROM THE EDITOR

7 Aaron Peck gives three

Since Brett Gold at DKC Public Relations on Fifth Avenue in New York City was kind enough to send me an email and address me by name, I feel compelled to pass along the following information: FOX’s “The X Factor” will be holding auditions Tuesday, May 14, at the Denver Coliseum in Denver. Granted, that’s not exactly Salt Lake City, but the press release pointed out that “Denver will be the ONLY audition city in your part of the

longtime friends beyond the world of ‘Iron Man 3’

stars to third installment of ‘Iron Man’ film series

COLUMN 10 Dennis Hinkamp takes

a ride down Electric Avenue

CALENDAR 13 See what’s happening this week

country for this season of ‘The X Factor.’ We are encouraging people from all over the city and the surrounding states to come down and try out.” Personally, I have never watched “The X Factor,” and I admit I had to go online in order to distinguish it from “The Voice,” “American Idol,” “America’s Got Talent,” etc. I now recall the show being Simon Cowell’s new venture after leaving “Idol,” and “The X Factor” apparently involved the likes of Britney Spears, Paul Abdul, Demi Lovato, one of the Kardashians and Slater from “Saved by the Bell” during its first two seasons. I’m not sure who will be on hand in

Denver — the press release doesn’t say — but if you’re an aspiring singer or group who’s willing to make an eight-hour drive for a shot at reality show immortality, visit www.thexfactorusa.com for more information. Wristbands will first be made available at 8 a.m. Sunday, May 12, so you might have to spend a few days in the Mile High City — which is never a bad thing. And should you end up being the next Melanie Amaro (Season 1 winner) or Tate Stevens (Season 2), it will definitely all be worth it. Just don’t forget to tell Simon that Jeff Hunter sent ya.

— Jeff Hunter


An ironclad relationship

Paltrow and Downey are pals beyond ‘Iron Man 3’

LOS ANGELES (AP) — There’s something of the old married couple about Gwyneth Paltrow and Robert Downey Jr., though they’re married to other people. They’ve known each other for 20 years, through bad times (his) and good (hers all along and now his, too). They’re cozy and comfy sitting down together for an interview, shifting easily between talking about their Marvel Studios superhero sequel “Iron Man 3,” chatting up each other’s career and family and trading small talk about their little ailAP photo ments as Downey rumFriends and co-stars Gwyneth Paltrow and Robert Downey Jr. pose for a portrait April 22 at the mages through a case of Four Seasons Hotel in Los Angeles. nostrums he travels with. “I think I picked up a tion by People magazine as At 40, Paltrow’s diversithing seriously now, from little bacteria on the road,” work to family to lifestyle. the world’s most-beautiful fied into a super-hyphenate. Downey says of his trips While slowing down on act- woman, which came days Downey and Paltrow are in promoting the film worldenviable places among their ing to raise her two children after Star magazine named wide ahead of its U.S. her the most-hated celebrity. with her husband, Coldplay fortysomething Hollywood debut this week. “No big Downey and Paltrow singer Chris Martin, Palpeers. deal.” are following “Iron Man 3” trow has just published her At 48, he’s the great rec“In what part of your with smaller dramas, Palsecond cookbook, runs the lamation project of show body?” Paltrow asks. trow starring opposite business, rebounding from a lifestyles Web site Goop. “Tum-tum,” Downey Antonio Banderas in the com and is a business fitful early career overshadreplies. Pablo Picasso tale “33 Dias,” partner with fitness trainer owed by drug abuse and “I got really sick from Downey joining Robert Tracy Anderson. Paltrow prison to become arguably the plane from England,” Duvall for the father-son also managed to book-end the hottest leading man on Paltrow says. “Just terrible the planet. “Iron Man 3” story “The Judge.” He also her Academy Award for stomach problems.” has plans for a third entry in “Shakespeare in Love” with just opened to a whopping “Travel’s tough when his other franchise, “Sheran Emmy win for her guest $195 million overseas, suryou’re not a kid anymore,” passing last year’s interlock Holmes,” though the spots on “Glee.” Downey adds. “You’ve got national debut of Marvel’s future of “Iron Man,” Paltrow has plenty of to take it really seriously.” “The Avengers,” in which he detractors, though. Critics See IRON on Page 12 questioned her designaalso had the leading role. Both are taking every-

“The very best way to reduce your carbon footprint is to never leave the house, turn on a light or consume anything not grown in your backyard. ” – Electric car driver Dennis Hinkamp (Page 10)

PET OF THE WEEK Available for adoption

Pet: Woof From: Cache Humane Society Why he’s so lovable: Woof! Woof! That is my name. We are the noise group; my siblings are Oink, Baa and Moo. We grew up with goats and wouldn’t mind having permanent goat friends. But we would prefer to have a human family, as well. I will be a large breed, and I need someone wellsuited and willing to deal with how big I am about to become. We are all a little shy because we are used to the goats, but the shelter workers are excited that we have started to play and open up quite a bit already. Come meet me, you will fall in love. Call 792-3920.

Page 3 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 3, 2013

ALL MIXED UP

Quotable


Page 4 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 3, 2013

all mixed up Annual piano competition slated for Saturday Prepare to be impressed as you watch the region’s best high school pianists compete for a $1,000 first-place prize at the Second Annual Dahle Piano Competition at 7 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at the Dahle Performing Arts Center in Dayton, Idaho. A panel of professional judges will determine the winner based on several criteria such as technique, rhythm, accuracy, interpretation, etc. Admission is free.

Southeastern Idaho and Cache Valley schools have been invited to enter one student per school. Each school is using their own criteria for selecting their one representative. Some schools already have an annual fine arts competition in place. In such cases, the winner of the piano category is the natural choice to participate in the Dahle Competition. The Dahle Piano Competition is the vision of Larry

and Joan Dahle of Logan. Throughout his life, Larry has been able to see the difference that music can make in a person’s life. Larry, a trumpet player in high school and former military man, has always valued discipline and strong work ethics. Those characteristics have benefited him throughout his life as an entrepreneur and businessman. “Music is very important for kids,” Dahle said. “Too many kids today lack discipline. Pur-

suing musical training not only helps kids learn this discipline, but it makes them better students and better citizens.” When asked why he approached West Side School District about hosting the piano competition, Dahle explained, “I wanted to stimulate the talent in these young kids. I see so much potential and sometimes it just takes a challenge for kids to rise to the top.” The Dahle Performing Arts

Wegkamp shares her work Fine Art Gallery hosts opening event tonight The Logan Fine Art Gallery will be hosting a onewoman art show for Laura Wegkamp from May 3 to June 1. The opening reception will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. tonight at the Logan Fine Art Gallery, 60 W. 100 North. The public is invited to come meet the artist. Wegkamp produces awardwinning, realistic paintings in watercolor and oil, with some of her most recent work featuring a combination of the two mediums. Although she paints a variety of subjects, her passion is the human figure. Much of her artwork is inspired by a colorful and culturally diverse childhood, growing up partially in Central America and Europe. She completed her Bachelor of Fine Art degree in April 2007 at Brigham Young University-Idaho. Her artwork has

“Evening’s Water” by Laura Wegkamp will be on display at the Logan Fine Art Gallery.

been juried into numerous regional, national, and international juried exhibitions, as well as four solo gallery shows.

At age 19, Laura became the youngest Signature Member of the New Mexico Watercolor Society on record. Her work is held in both pub-

lic and private collections in the U.S., Latin America and Europe. For more information, visit loganfineartgallery.com.

Center is a beautiful tribute to the Dahle family and their support of education in the region. The Center comfortably seats 775 and is a stateof-the-art facility in its construction, acoustics, sound and décor. The Dahles donated a new Yamaha C7 concert grand piano when the facility was completed just over three years ago. The auditorium is used for a variety of school and community events throughout the year.

Laughter on the schedule at Utah State The anthropology of humor and laughter is the topic for a new activity Saturday, May 4, at Utah State University’s Museum of Anthropology and its “Saturdays at the Museum” series. Throughout the day, visitors can explore the evolution of the traditional comic strip and black and white comedy films, then look to the present with modern, viral videos. Children can create their own comic strips while learning about the healing benefits of laughter, event organizers said. “Humor and laughter are universal human traits,” said Prairie Fox, a museum assistant. “But each culture has different experiences and ideas that are seen as funny. We are excited to show patrons some of the many ways that humor is seen around the world.” “Saturdays at the Museum” activities are held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and the museum will be open during USU commencement activities Saturday. Admission is free. For more information visit anthromuseum.usu.edu.


Join the Shimmering Sands Dance Company for an evening of music and dancing at you experience the mystery and intrigue of the timeless and captivating art of belly dance. Shimmering Sands Belly Dance will present the seventh annual Sandstorm at 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 10, at Utah State University’s Tag-

gart Student Center. Sandstorm is one of Shimmering Sands’ largest productions of the year. Dancers from all over Utah will enchant and entertain with all different styles of belly dance including Egyptian cabaret, fusion and American tribal. Special guest Michelle Sorenson will captivate the

audience with her beautiful and unique interpretation of belly dance. Sorenson is talented, experienced and has trained extensively. She has studied under Kismet School of Dance, Kashmir Dance Company, Trisha McBride and Rachel Brice. Sorenson has also won numerous awards, including first and second place at Fusion Fest

in 2011 and ’12, respectively, and first place in the Ultimate Bellydancer best Fusion Solo in 2012. The Shimmering Sands Dance Company focused primarily on modern Egyptian cabaret style of belly dance, in addition to learning and exploring a variety of Middle Eastern dancing styles, as well as their musical and cultural

context. Shimmering Sands offers beginning to advanced level classes, as well as a performance troupe. For more information, visit www.shimmeringsands bellydance.com or call 8811486. Tickets are $15 and are available at the Indian Oven or at the door.

Chad Elliott set to perform COMING UP

The Bridger Folk Music Society presents a concert by Iowabased singer/songwriter Chad Elliott along with Bonita Crowe at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at Crumb Brothers bakery, 291 S. 300 West. Tickets are $13 and are available via PayPal at www.bridgerfolk.org, by calling 757-3468 or you can take your chances at the door. Seating is limited, so advance purchase is recommended. Averaging over 100 shows per year, Elliott has been on the road for more than a decade performing a blend of roots, blues and folk music. He has played across the country and has been lauded as a modern-day troubadour. Elliott has released an astonishing 18 fulllength albums since he began his songwriting

Seeking historic homes

Organizers of the sixth annual Cache Valley Historic Home Show Tour are looking for homes to feature on their sixth annual tour, which will be held Sept. 7. The event is presented by the Cache Historical Society and Cache Valley Visitors Bureau. “There are beautiful architectural treasures in Cache Valley,” said Julie Hollist, tour co-chair. “Some people are shy about showing them and others can’t wait for the chance. Either way it allows others to have a glimpse into our heritage and the quality of work done by early craftsmen.” Homes and yards don’t need to be perfect to qualify, and structures can be big or small. Proceeds from the tour are used for scholarships for USU students studying regional history and to provide funding to transport elementary school students on field trips to the American West Heritage Center. Anyone interested or who has suggestions of homes they’d like to see on the tour should contact Bernice McCowin at 753-5570, or the Cache Valley Visitors Bureau at 755-1890. Bonita Crowe and Chad Elliott will perform Saturday at Crumb Brothers bakery.

career. The most notable being his latest studio album, “Redemption Man,” released in 2009. Elliott worked with producer and guitarist Bo Ramsey (Lucinda Wil-

Clarkston Pageant tickets available

liams, Greg Brown) on this album to achieve its distinctive electrified roots sound. It also features Pieta Brown on the song, “Same, Old Way,” which was the 2009

Marking the 30th year since its inception, the Clarkston Pageant “Martin Harris: The Man Who Knew” will be presented Aug. 2-3, 6-10 and 13 to 17. Free tickets are now available for this production which recounts some of the early events surrounding the founding of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and the life of the prominent, Palmyra, N.Y. citizen: Martin Harris, one of the three

Woody Guthrie Festival song contest winner as well as a third-place winner in the 2009 For more information, visit www.bridgerfolk.org or www.chadelliott.net.

witnesses to the origin of the Book of Mormon. The bi-annual pageant is presented in the outdoor amphitheater adjacent to the Clarkston Cemetery, where Martin Harris is buried. The event traditionally draws thousands to the picturesque farm community on the west side of Cache County. Admission is free, but reservations are required and may be obtained online at www.clarkstonpageant.org.

‘In the Miller Mood’ tickets Each September the ballroom on the USU campus is transformed into a 1940s-era supper club for “In the Miller Mood,” the premier big band event in the Intermountain West. Featuring the Stardust Singers, Stardust Dancers and the Larry Smith Orchestra, the show has delighted audiences the past 13 years. It’s time to purchase tickets for this year’s show, which will run Sept. 3-7, in the Evan Stevenson Ballroom at Utah State University. Call 752-0026 or visit celebrateamerica show.com.

Swenson exhibit ongoing

In support of activities surrounding the May Swenson Centennial Celebration, USU’s University Libraries has assembled an exhibit that provides a snapshot of Swenson’s life and work. The exhibit can be seen in the atrium area of the Merrill-Cazier Library now through June 16. The exhibit displays a representative sample of Swenson’s best-known poems, family photographs and other memorabilia.

Page 5 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 3, 2013

Sandstorm belly dance show coming up


Page 6 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 3, 2013

Still playing Michael Bay’s true-crime caper lacks the visual-effects mayhem and sci-fi cacophony of his “Transformers” blockbusters, yet the movie uses all the shock and awe and noise and bluster the director has in his utterly unsubtle arsenal. Unlike Bay’s usual action nonsense, there’s a story, screenplay, characters and wry mix of suspense and pitiable comedy to be had in the tale of three Florida bodybuilders (Mark Wahlberg, Dwayne Johnson and Anthony Mackie) who blunder through kidnapping-extortion schemes like the Three Stooges on steroids. The dumbfounding farce of how these guys screw things up should be entertainment enough on its own. All but the faintest flashes of humanity and pathos are flattened by the cinematic cyclone that is Michael Bay. He drowns the movie in gimmick and style which, rather than gussying things up, dresses them down to make the movie even more

★ ‘Pain & Gain’ Director // Michael Bay Starring // Mark Wahlberg, Dwayne Johnson, Anthony Mackie, Ed Harris Rated // R for bloody violence, crude sexual content, nudity, language throughout and drug use

ugly and sordid than it is on paper. Johnson manages some goofy hijinks, but Wahlberg’s just grubby and Mackie’s a bore. Tony Shalhoub is ferocious as the first kidnap victim, Ed Harris adds the movie’s only notes of grace as a detective on the case and Rebel Wilson has scenestealing moments that feel wonderfully improvised as Mackie’s kooky wife. But those few highlights are incinerated in the bonfires Bay sets on-screen. 129 minutes. — David Germain, AP Movie Writer

‘Pain’ tops the box office LOS ANGELES (AP) — “Iron Man 3” was the heavy-lifter at theaters with a colossal overseas debut that overshadowed a gang of mercenary bodybuilders in a sleepy pre-summer weekend at the domestic box office.

The Marvel Studios superhero sequel starring Robert Downey Jr. got a head-start on its domestic launch next Friday with a $195.3 million See BOX on Page 10

The flowing Iowa cornfields of Ramin Bahrani’s sweeping Midwest drama of fathers and sons, farms and seed, have nothing on the amber waves of Zac Efron’s hair. As the race car-driving Dean, Efron attempts a classic American icon: the sweaty, sandy-haired, teenage trouble-maker. But the rebel role doesn’t suit Efron: He doesn’t have a lick of danger about him. In any case, this is Dennis Quaid’s movie. He stars as Dean’s father, Henry Whipple, a fake-smiling huckster trying to live up to the family business. His thousands of acres aren’t pastoral so much as the backdrop to the hulking modern machinery that drives his small empire, one fed by genetically modified seeds that he aggressively sells to other farmers. He’s cheating on his wife Irene (Kim Dickens) with a younger woman (Heather Graham). His older, more loved son has abandoned him to travel in South America. Dean has no interest in the family business, though

★★ ‘At Any Price’ Director // Ramin Bahrani Starring // Dennis Quaid, Zac Efron, Kim Dickens, Heather Graham Rated // R for sexual content, graphic nudity, violence, some grisly images and language

his girlfriend (Maika Monroe) begins accompanying him on visits to his customers. There’s much to admire about the film, but Bahrani (“Man Push Cart”), in his largest scale film yet, seems to be wrestling with the balance of a more sizable production. Its metaphors of capitalism aren’t subtle, the score is heavy-handed and the film doesn’t quite earn the grim resonance it seeks. With an easy, excellent Clancy Brown as a rival salesman. 101 minutes. — Jake Coyle, AP Entertainment Writer

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The Reel Place Aaron Peck

The trend for superhero movies over the past few years has been to go dark. Brooding character studies replaced comic book frivolity. “Batman Begins” started the trend and it’s continued down through the major superhero franchises. Even the first two “Iron Man” movies felt like they had a darker twinge to them. The third “Iron Man” movie seems to head in the opposite direction. The gloomy melancholy that’s been so prevalent in the superhero genre as of late has been replaced by jokes and lightheartedness. This is perhaps Robert Downey Jr.’s snarkiest “Iron Man” yet. Much of the movie is dedicated to listening to his impossibly clever self-absorbed quips. He doesn’t care who he’s talking to, whether it be the love of his life Pepper Potts (Gwyneth Paltrow) or a small bespectacled kid at a restaurant, Tony Stark is determined to get in as many verbal jabs as he can before someone calls him on it. “Iron Man 3” is set during Christmas. Why? I don’t really know. It feels strange that it’s set during Christmas especially because there’s no discernible reason for it being Christmas. It doesn’t have a significant impact on the story, and only serves to distract. Anyway, Stark is reciting the story. His voiceover explains the situation. We flashback to 1999, as Stark recounts a meeting he blew off with a man he didn’t care about. Aldrich Killian (Guy Pearce) is an awkward

present. America is under siege. A terrorist calling himself the Mandarin (Ben Kingsley) is taking credit for terror AP Photo attacks being carried Robert Downey Jr. returns as Tony Stark in the superhero sequel “Iron Man 3.” out amongst the American population. No one knows where the MandaKillian. rin is or when he’ll attack Killian is the connext, but they’re scared. summate superhero Kingsley plays this part villain. Lavish bad-guy Director // Shane Black perfectly. hideaways, obviously Starring // Robert Downey Jr., Gwenyth Paltrow, “Iron Man 3” succeeds rehearsed monologues Don Cheadle, Ben Kingsley, Guy Pearce, Rebecca about changing the world, when it focuses on two Hall, Jon Favreau, James Badge Dale things: Tony Stark’s and a heavy helping of Rated // PG-13 for sequences of intense sci-fi good old-fashioned greed. unrelenting need to be action and violence throughout, and brief suggesIn other words if this part snarky and its elabotive content rate action set pieces. I wasn’t played by Guy dare say this is the most Pearce, I’m not sure I young scientist that waste a chance to have would’ve cared nearly as action-packed “Iron Man” wants a few minutes of fun at his expense. Like movie of the trilogy. It’s much. He has fun with Stark’s time. Cocky as poor old Buddy from full of huge explosions, the cliché and makes it always, Stark has no time “The Incredibles,” this crumbling buildings, his. for the man, but doesn’t doesn’t sit well with Mr. armies of metal warriors, Flash-forward to the

★★★

‘Iron Man 3’

Action!

and a heart-pounding scene which involves Iron Man trying to save a dozen people freefalling to earth from 30,000 feet up after being sucked out of a hole in Air Force One. There’s no situation that the movie finds too outlandish. At times it borders on ridiculous. Paltrow has always been a weak link in the series, and here she’s asked to do far too much considering her character. The corniness factor with Potts is off the charts. Toward the middle of the film Stark teams up with a young inventor (Ty Simpkins) who matches his witty banter line for line. It’s one of the more satisfying aspects of the movie. However, the last 20 minutes is all action, explosions, and Stark one-liners. I hesitate to reveal anything that happens during that time, but it makes all the corny aspects of the movie well worth sitting through.

PLAYING mAY 3 - mAY 9 UNIVERSITY 6

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Page 7 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 3, 2013

Snarky Stark at his best in ‘Iron Man 3’

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hat a lot of people see as an old, decaying tree, George Hessenthaler sees as a potential masterpiece. Hessenthaler is the owner, founder and president of Urban Forest Wood Works, a mill in Logan that takes old, discarded wood and turns it into well-crafted jewelry boxes, gun cases, briefcases, urns and other treasures. The 73-year-old specializes in purchasing aged city trees — mainly from Cache Valley and mainly from arborists, tree trimmers and landfills — and saving them from being burned or turned into mulch. “A tree grown in the city, after it’s given its 50, 60, 80 years of shade and comfort and pleasure is greeted with a horrible demise because it’s cut into chunks and burned, or taken to the dump, and I think it has a higher and better use,” Hessenthaler said. “It has a greater destiny than being cut into firewood, so I hope a customer, when he or she buys a box will realize it’s been made out of a tree that would have otherwise been dumped in the landfill.” The California native started doing this in 1988 while living in Salt Lake City, and moved to his current location in 1993. Hessenthaler, who graduated from BYU with a degree in journalism in 1969, vacationed with his family in Cache Valley when he was younger and fell in love with the area and the mountains. “Have you ever been to Salt Lake?” Hessenthaler said when asked how he ended up in Logan. “(If so) there’s your answer. I like Cache Valley. It’s a great place. It’s colder than hell in the winter, but I like it.” He used to work in the public relations field, but “I got tired of sitting at a typewriter,” Hessenthaler quipped. Hessenthaler then opened a cabinet shop in Salt Lake City in the late-1980s, and that’s where his focus in life changed. Hessenthaler, who is still going strong despite recently being diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease, was working at his cabinet shop when he

Top, George Hessenthaler looks over a log at Urban Forest Wood Works. Above, Hessenthaler’s lumber is marked with important dates.

watched a man get ready to haul away 10 black walnut trees in a 40-foot trailer. Hessenthaler approached the man and found out the man’s boss had instructed him to take the trees to the dump. Hessenthaler offered the man $1,000 in cash for the trees, but the man did as his boss instructed. “And from that point on, I became aware of the incredible resource that’s available in terms of discarded city trees,” Hessenthaler explained. “Then I started buying them, and then I bought a Wood-Mizer bandsaw mill and started sawing them, so (my interest) grew

naturally. But there’s an incredible treasure, a treasure trove of unbelievable hardwoods that can’t be purchased anywhere else. The only way to get it is to saw it and dry it yourself.” Over the last 20 years, Hessenthaler said he has sawed 500,000 board feet of lumber. Hessenthaler harvests lumber from more than 20 different species of deciduous (hardwood) trees. Hessenthaler, who doesn’t work with softwood species, especially enjoys crafting items out of all kinds of fruit — “apricot wood is fantastically beautiful,” he said — nut, maple, linden and ash trees. Hessenthaler, who was featured in a 1993 ABC News report about the declining state of urban forests, joked he currently has enough wood to make a case or box a day until he is 200 years old. Hessenthaler stressed “the absolute sole source for my lumber is discarded trees.” Unlike a lot of people who make a living manufacturing trees that have been jettisoned, Hessenthaler doesn’t make custom furniture anymore. “It’s too hard to build, deliver and install,” said Hessenthaler, who grew up in Los Angeles. “Boxes are small and neat, and you can ship them; people can hold them in their hands and examine them, so I prefer boxes. But boxes (feature) an incredibly wide variety of classification of products. ... You’ll never run out of variety when you’re doing boxes.” Hessenthaler’s rather expansive warehouse is loaded with equipment and wood. He has a whopping 18 woodworking routers and multiple bandsaws and blades, sanders and buffing tools. There are nearly two dozen steps in the production process, Hessenthaler said, ranging from cutting, drying, sanding, buffing, staining and elaborate interior work. The drying process is rather lengthy, inasmuch as Hessenthaler See WOOD on Page 11


Hessenthaler shows a wooden jewelry box he made at Urban Forest Wood Works in west Logan.


Earlier this year after about 27 straight days of not being able to see across the valley, something snapped in my brain. I looked around for a futile, yet demonstrative act to clear the air, so I decided to lease an electric car. In truth an electric car has always been further up my bucket list than the usual guy-list Ford F-350 with the chrome lady silhouettes on the mud flaps. Now just seemed the time to do it. I also considered solar panels, but because the projected financial break-even point is longer than my projected remaining years of life and because I hadn’t seen the sun in 27 days, solar didn’t hold much

There is little hope that it is an investment and there are no tax deductions. Driving a car until it falls apart has some bohemian appeal, but then you have to consider safety and reliability. Buying a new car ensures a 20-percent loss of value the minute you drive off the lot, while buying a used car is a mine field of potential problems. There aren’t many rational approaches to buying appeal. Likewise, the idea a car. The best thing that of a 50-foot-high, windyou could do for the envigeneration tower was ronment is not to get a car rejected because it would at all. annoy the neighbors. Of course, the very best Despite my good inten- way to reduce your carbon tions, it turns out that footprint is to never leave buying a car is one of the the house, turn on a light most complex purchases or consume anything not we make, whether it is grown in your backyard. A electric or a monster truck. car will always be associ-

Slightly Off Center DENNIS HINKAMP

Page 10 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 3, 2013

Just charge it! Dennis gets a new ride

Box

you could ever repeat the kind of experience we had a year ago, and here the Marvel team Continued from Page 6 brought together another opening in 42 overseas incredible movie,” said markets, distributor Dis- Dave Hollis, head of ney reported Sunday. distribution for Disney. That topped the “We’ve had this as a pat$185.1 million start for tern for Marvel films to Marvel’s “The Avengkind of let momentum ers,” which opened in internationally help 39 markets over the signal to the domestic same weekend last year audience that the film is a week ahead of its coming, something big record-breaking domesis coming.” tic debut of $207.4 milDirector Michael lion. Bay’s “Pain & Gain,” a “You don’t know that true-crime tale of body-

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builders on the make, muscled into first-place domestically with a $20 million debut. The Paramount release starring Mark Wahlberg, Dwayne Johnson and Anthony Mackie knocked off Tom Cruise’s sci-fi adventure “Oblivion” after a week in the No. 1 spot. Univer-

wasting gas or adding to pollution because an electric car doesn’t idle 3. You will end up driving more. Because it almost feels like you are driving a light bulb, you are freed from the guilt of driving to the grocery store for a single bag of apples or to the gym for a 20-minute workout. You might even just cruise around on a Sunday afternoon to take photos of baby animals. Like many of my peer group, I used to think pleasure driving was as evil as dumping used motor oil in the Logan River. Now I look at it as testing new technology. ———          

ated with freedom and style just as children are associated with blessings and tax deductions. The best decision is probably to do whatever makes you happy and try not to run into or over anyone. So yeah, I got the allelectric car made by Nissan, and that’s as much of an advertisement as I want to give. About 1,300 miles later, these are the lessons learned from the electric car:  1. Range anxiety is real. There are only a few places in the country where you would have to drive more than 50 miles to get gasoline, and if you are really worried you can easily carry an extra 10 gallons in your trunk or the back of your bumper. Unless you want to tow a

big generator around, it’s hard to bring along extra electricity. In the imagined Jetsons’ future there will be quick-charge stations spaced out just like gas stations. The catch is that even what is considered a quick charge would be an intolerable wait at a gas station. The only way I see this working is if all the charging stations have their own Starbucks. You will not drive an electric car across the country or even Utah any time soon. 2. You plan more when you drive an electric car. If you are really trying to save miles, you plan your trip rather than zigzagging around town. While slow traffic and waiting at lights are still annoying, you can at least rest assured that you are not

sal’s “Oblivion” slipped to second-place with $17.4 million, raising its domestic total to $64.7 million. Lionsgate’s all-star nuptial comedy “The Big Wedding” tanked at No. 4 with just $7.5 million. The ensemble cast includes Robert De Niro, Diane Keaton, Robin

vel, had a small-scale Williams, Susan Sarandon and Katherine Heigl, success with “Pain & but the movie was almost Gain.” A passion project for universally trashed by Bay, who has made Paracritics and held little mount a fortune with his interest for audiences. Paramount, which dis- “Transformers” franchise, tributed the earlier “Iron “Pain & Gain” was shot for a modest $26 million, Man” movies and still spare change compared has a financial stake in to the director’s usual the comic-book flicks after Disney bought Mar- budgets.

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at an apartment building. There, she is punched in the face by a fleeing suspect, and the cops discover When we first met three guns and several Maureen Coughlin in pounds of marijuana inside. 2011’s “The Devil She But what draws MauKnows,” the petite Statreen’s attention isn’t the en Island, N.Y., cocktail dope, or even the punch. waitress was drifting It’s a couple of loitering through life, fearful that young boys who seem she lacked the gumption unnaturally interested in to ever become anything the proceedings. As she more. tries to learn what the But by the end of that boys are up to, she uncovnoir crime novel, Bill ers a criminal conspiracy Loehfelm’s third, Mauthat threatens their lives reen’s confrontation with Staten Island and now — and her own. a mobbed-up politician Maureen’s inexperiwho meant her harm had lives in New Orleans, and ence gets her into trouble, irrevocably changed her. his beautifully written novels excel at capturing but she’s too spunky and Now, two years later in determined to back away “The Devil in Her Way,” the sounds, smells and we find her transplanted rhythms of both places to from the case — or from perfection. her ambition to get on the to New Orleans and The action begins when fast track to the homicide freshly graduated from the city’s police academy. Maureen and an older offi- division. After what she’d cer assigned to mentor her gone through on Staten Like his creation, respond to a disturbance Island, she’s not one to be Loehfelm grew up in

Wood Continued from Page 9 doesn’t have a functional kiln anymore. Most of Hessenthaler’s final products are comprised of multiple types of wood. Hessenthaler, who uses a special resin and has patents on some of the hinges he uses, sells an estimated 90 percent of his wares over the phone or at Urban Forest Wood Works, which is located at 1065 W. 600 North. A small percentage of his items are sold at retail stores and gift shops. Given his passion for unearthing the beauty of old trees, Hessenthaler is meticulous in his work and strives to use exactness when cutting the wood, so as to preserve the grain patterns and integrity of each species. Hessenthaler’s mill is open for sales every weekday from 8 a.m.

intimidated. Along the way we get to know Maureen’s passiveaggressive mother, who disapproves of her move south, and ride along with Maureen’s mentor, a seen-it-all veteran known as Preacher, who’s so well-portrayed that he steals the show. Post-Katrina New Orleans, with its thriving French Quarter, its still-ruined neighborhoods, its scandal-riddled police force and its often obnoxious tourists, has been the setting for a couple of outstanding crime novels, including James Lee Burke’s “The Tin Roof Blowdown” and Sara Gran’s quirky “Claire DeWitt and the City of the Dead.” Loehfelm’s “The Devil in Her Way” measures up to that standard and then some.

to 5 p.m., but he is generally hard spokesman for his cause. In fact, at work from 7:30 a.m. to 6:30 he has been invited to address p.m. Monday through Saturday. several city planning groups and Hessenthaler used to employ arborist conventions over the past seven or eight Utah State Univer20 years. In 2000 Hessenthaler sity students on a part-time basis, was asked by the International but does nearly everything by Society of Arboriculture (ISA) himself now. to be part of a panel discussion, “I work too much,” he said. “I where he addressed a crowd of literally work 60-hour weeks, but 4,000 people for an hour. it keeps me trim.” “(I take great pride in) spreadHessenthaler’s products range ing the word about urban forest from $35 to $3,000, with a high resources, and it’s catching on percentage of them being in the now,” said Hessenthaler, who does lower-price range. a fair amount of sawing for people The witty Hessenthaler is curwho make their own furniture. rently sawing a large, 94-year-old “It’s taken 20 years, but I was one walnut tree from Davis County of the pioneers in the field. That that will eventually be fashioned doesn’t mean much. As a matter of into furniture for a new adminisfact, that usually means you’re the trative building. Hessenthaler, who guy that gets to break the ground constructs items for the Make-Aand pay the money, and other Wish Foundation, estimates the people come and follow behind tree weighs 1,500 pounds. you and reap the benefits. But I In addition to saving trees and have been a pioneer in the field of crafting aesthetically pleasing urban forests, hardwood utilizaboxes, Hessenthaler is also a tion, and that’s been satisfying.”

new york times best-sellers HARDCOVER FICTION

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HARDCOVER NONFICTION

1. “Lean In” by Sheryl Sandberg with Nell Scovell 2. “The Athena Doctrine” by John Gerzema and Michael D’Antonio 3. “Gulp” by Mary Roach 4. “Unsinkable” by Debbie Reynolds and Dorian Hannaway 5. “The Way of the Knife” by Mark Mazzetti

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Page 12 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 3, 2013

Your Stuff “If I Were Bald”

“Mom and Dad”

By Heather Malmberg I would never have to wash my hair I’d cut my showering time in half I wouldn’t need a blow dryer Or a curling iron Or hairspray But My head would be achingly cold in the winter On days where nose hairs freeze And no one wants to mention it But we all know they defrost When you come indoors And your nose starts To run And A lack of hair may have an effect on my social life In that I would probably never have one Because our society is full of shallow Cold hearted conformists Who don’t want people To be different From others But

Iron

By William Humphrey

It could be a symbol of purity in a world of unoriginality Until others suddenly realized its brilliance and Decided to join a movement toward the end Of conformism; but the act itself Would become tainted in The process and Lose worth Yet I seriously doubt many people would be willing to shave their heads For the sole purpose of making an emphatic point to the world However, much like Custer at the Battle of Little Bighorn People have been grievously wrong before Although in this particular case I’m pretty sure I’m right And no one would Be voluntarily Bald

would come back for more “Iron Man.” Especially now that she’s getting into the thick of things. Continued from Page 3 In “Iron Man 3,” Pepper graduates from glorified Downey’s billionaire genius personal assistant to runTony Stark and Paltrow’s ning Tony’s empire, and PalGal-Friday-turned-girlfriendtrow even gets to put on the and-CEO Pepper Potts are Iron Man suit and mix it up in uncertain. the action scenes. “Iron Man 3” hints that Tony “I seriously question all my might hang up his metal suits career choices up to that point. to focus on life with Pepper. It’s like, what have I been Downey won’t tip his hand on doing in these highbrow frigthe prospects of future solo ging corset things? This is so entries or whether he’ll return for the upcoming “The Aveng- much more fun,” Paltrow says. Paltrow and Downey ers” sequel. After so many years on the outs in Hollywood, became friends after meeting at a film festival in the 1990s, though, Downey’s gotten used though like much of Hollyto the blockbuster life. wood, she had doubts about “Kind of like Tony’s obsession with the suit, this genre of the talented but manic actor movie, this and the ‘Sherlock’ who squandered his early promise through his partying stuff, it’s addictive,” Downey and addictions. says. “Because they’re big He recalls that after they movies. Interesting people met, a mutual friend told him seem to be drawn to them in Paltrow had called looking for recent years. You get really insights on Downey. cool directors, people really Downey: “She was like, running wild with their imagi‘What is wrong with him? nation.” Who is this guy?’ She called Paltrow eagerly says she

We always went to Logan, To look for mom and dad. There car would be behind a store, It made us feel so glad.

Soon we would find them, And happy we would be. Then to their home to visit, And enjoy a meal you see.

A sack of groceries inside the car, Meant they were somewhere near. And we would look around for them, Because they were so dear.

That was the good old days, It was so long ago. The memories always linger on, I want you to know.

“Older” By Kathy Johnston My face is growing older, But my mind is growing wiser. My knees are growing weaker, But my spirit is standing taller. My feet are growing tireder, But my character is growing stronger.

My hands are growing shakier, But my attitude is reaching higher. My hair is growing greyer, But my heart is growing sweeter.

producing partner, Susan him up asking, like, if it was Downey. going to be essentially bad for They have a year-old son, her reputation to be hanging and considering the mess he out with me.” made of his personal life in his Paltrow: “That is not true!” 20s and 30s, Downey’s happiDowney: “Not your reputaness on the home-front seems tion. What I mean was, I was an appropriate complement to wild.” his career turnaround, which Paltrow: “He was really included an Oscar nomination wild, and I was very naive. I for 2008’s “Tropic Thunder” immediately took a shine to (he also was nominated for him. ... Then he went off the 1992’s “Chaplin”). radar for a little while.” Is his future nothing but Downey: “Sure, yeah. Just a bliss? decade or two.” “I see perpetual vainglory,” Paltrow: “I didn’t see him Downey initially jokes. Then, for a while.” “I see transitioning into things Downey: “Not surprising.” Paltrow: “We lost touch and that are age and spirit appropriate, and I couldn’t have then ...” imagined that I’d be here five Downey (laughing hysyears ago. Ultimately, it comes terically): “She was out there down to relationships. What banging out one hit after the keeps driving me to feel that next, and I was locked in a bathroom somewhere. So be it. there’s more to explore in this universe is sitting right next Life is beautiful.” to me,” he said, glancing at Paltrow: “And now look.” Paltrow. The once out-of-control “And my significant other, Downey looks like a man in my partner, is a great, creative complete control now. Backproducer, and there are ways ing him up and keeping him she is starting to inch me honest, much as Pepper steers toward that are probably for Tony straight, is his wife and

my highest good.” Tony Stark’s billions may top Downey’s millions, but the actor has one advantage over Iron Man. Tony has one Gal Friday in Pepper, while Downey has two — his wife and Paltrow. “The cool thing is, and speaking of girl power, is she and the missus are friends,” Downey says. “I love his wife,” Paltrow says. “They’re both, like, type-A, organized, and so Susan and Gwyneth organize our ability to stay close and keep our doors open to each other and be current with each other’s lives and each other’s kids.” “It’s fun,” Paltrow says. “We make an effort, because life can just get so busy and complicated, and we really go out of our way to carve out little pockets of time.” And the great perk of hanging with Paltrow? “Suffice it to say,” Downey says, “it’s also really easy for me to get good tickets to a Coldplay concert.”


Friday A dance will be held for single adults age 31+ on Friday, May 3, at the Willow Park LDS church, 350 W. 700 South. Join us for a fun “spring-fling.” Come early for dance etiquette and brainstorm gathering at 7 p.m., dance instruction at 8 p.m. and the dance at 9 p.m. Refreshments will be served and a $3 donation is requested. The Logan Fine Art Gallery will be hosting a one-woman art show for Laura Wegkamp from May 3 to June 1. The opening reception will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. Friday, May 3, at the Logan Fine Art Gallery, 60 W. 100 North. The public is invited to come meet the artist. For more information, visit loganfineartgal lery.com. Cache Valley Eagles are holding a charity event for Relay 4 Life at 8 p.m. Friday, May 3, at 170 W. 900 North. There will be competition bull riding with Buster the Bull and live music by the band Crossfire. Top payout will be $100; come dedicate your ride in honor or memory of someone that has had or has Cancer. There will be a $5 cover and you must be 21 or over with valid ID to enter. Eagles is a private club for members and guests. Call 752-8776 for more information.

Extension Office at 179 N. Main St., Ste. 111, or at the Alterniscapes Information Center on May 4 in Zollinger Park, 61 N. 200 West in Providence. The Cinco De Mayo Fiesta will be held from 7 to 10 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at Four Seasons, 2200 N. 140 East. Cost is $20 per person. There will be dinner, drinks, music and dancing. Call proceeds will benefit the English Language Center of Logan. A yard sale to raise funds to aid the family of 3-year-old Mason Johnson will be held from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at Yorkshire Townhomes at 1800 N. 200 West. Mason suffers was born with a congential heart defect and will leave for Boston to soon to undergo heart surgery. For more information or to donate money or sale items, visit www.fundingjar.com/ projects/160/project-info or call 232-0949. Melody Pulsipher will perform from noon to 2 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave. Pulsipher is a rockin’ acoustic solo artist from Utah with an upbeat sound, strong vocals and a version of acoustic unlike any other.

SATURDAY

The Cache Valley Folk Dancers and Bridger Folk Music Society will host its monthly “first Saturday” contra dance at 7:30 p.m. , Saturday, May 4, at the Whittier Community Center, 290 N. 400 East. A $6 donation is suggested at the door; $3 for children under 12. Beginners and families are welcome; all dances are taught. For more information, call 753-2480 or visit www.bridgerfolk.org.

Alterniscapes 2013, a selfguided tour of nine gardens in Providence, Nibley and Hyrum, will be held from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, May 4. This year’s tour will feature gardens with greenhouses, hoop houses and cold frames, showing ways to extend our growing season in Cache Valley. Tickets are $5 and can be purchased at the Cache County

The anthropology of humor and laughter is the topic for a new activity from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at USU’s Museum of Anthropology and its “Saturdays at the Museum” series. Throughout the day, visitors can explore the evolution of the traditional comic strip and black and white comedy films, then look to the present with

The Cache Valley Civic Ballet will present “Cinderella” at 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 3, and at 1:30 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at the Ellen Eccles Theatre, 43 S. Main St. Tickets are $10 to $21. Visit cvcballet.org for more information.

modern, viral videos. Children can create their own comic strips while learning about the healing benefits of laughter, event organizers said. For more information, call 797-7545 or visit anthromuseum.usu.edu. The second annual Dahle Piano Competition will be held at 7 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at the Dahle Performing Arts Center in Dayton. The region’s top pianists will be competing in front of a panel of judges for a $1,000 first prize. Admission is free. Dale, Erin and Jake Major will perform from 6 to 8 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at Pier 49 San Francisco Style Sourdough Pizza, 99 E. 1200 South. The Majors are a very talented family whose music is refreshing and delightful. Everyone is welcome; there is no cover charge.

SUNDAY The Post-Mormon Community is a non-sectarian organization of individuals and families who have left Mormonism. The Cache Valley chapter meets for dinner and socializing at a local restaurant at 6:30 p.m. every Sunday evening. Newcomers welcome. For more information call Jeff at 770-4263 or visit our website at www.postmormon.org/logan. Hoodoo will perform from noon to 2 p.m. Sunday, May 5, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave. Hoodoo is a folky, acoustic band with songs inspired by the beauty of Logan and Utah’s outdoors.

MONDAY Join us for Smithfield’s Health Days celebration by participating in two bike rides. At 6 p.m. Monday, May 6, we will meet at Mack Park for the Family Bike Ride, and at 2 p.m. Saturday, May 11, we will meet at Mack Park for our Mountain Bike Challenge up Birch Creek Canyon. Helmets are required. Visit www.smithfield recreation.com. The Booklore Club wiill meet at the home of Lorraine Larsen at

1:30 p.m. Monday, May 6. Come to the Stokes Nature Center in Logan Canyon for a very special Nature Night presentation as local children’s author Judith Torres hosts an evening of reading with moose and bear Monday, May 6. She will be reading from two of her books, and will also share songs and lead related activities. This is a wonderful opportunity for families and kids of all ages to be introduced to the wonder of reading. Torres will be at SNC from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m., with the center remaining open with related activities from 4 to 7 p.m. No registration necessary. Call 755-3239 or visit www.logannature.org for more information.

TUESDAY The Greater Smithfield Chamber of Commerce will be holding its annual charity golf tournament Tuesday, May 7, at Birch Creek Golf Course. Join us for great good, golfing and raising money for Sunrise Elementary School. Visit smithfieldcham ber.com for more information. Have you ever wanted to whittle like your grandpa did? Or maybe you are already an accomplished carver? If you are at all interested in wood carving, come out and join with the Cache Valley Carvers at 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 7, at the Senior Citizen Center, 240 N. 100 East. All ages are welcome. If you are new to the hobby, just show up and let us help you get started. Contact Chris at lilpiggybbq@ gmail.com with any questions.

WEDNESDAY Celebrate not being a mother at the Cache Humane Society — Wednesday, May 8, is our May Spay Day. Cat spay is $25; dog spay is $5 (up to 75 pounds, $1 per pound over 75 pounds). Appointment/coupon necessary. Please visit cachehumane.org for more information. Aggie Ice Cream will host tours May 8-10, at 750 N. 1200

East. Tour times are 2 p.m., 3 p.m. and 4 p.m. Cost is $3 and includes a free scoop of ice cream. Aggie Ice Cream tours will consist of viewing a DVD on how Aggie Ice Cream is made and then a tour of USU’s Dairy Production Plant for a total of 45 minutes. Call 797-2112 or visit aggieicecream.com for more information. The Hyrum Senior Center will host its Mother’s Day “Hats Off to Women” party at 11 a.m. Wednesday, May 8. You are welcome to bring a daughter, sister, aunt or mom. Please call 2453570 to reserve a place. Lunch will be served and our special guest is Teresa Jones. French toast is one of those recipes that will never go out of style-because it’s quick, easy and delicious. At Macey’s Little Theater at 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 8, Relda Sandgran will be putting a twist on this beloved recipe by showing her recipe for strawberrystuffed French toast — a perfect way to surprise your special lady with breakfast in bed for Mother’s day. Reserve a seat at the service desk at Macey’s in Providence.

THURSDAY Come enjoy music from Smithfield’s finest musicians at the Health Days Music Competition at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, May 9, at the Sky View High School Auditorium. This competition will feature musicians from first grade all the way through high school. For more information on how to enter please visit www. smithfieldrecreation.com. Need ideas for quick and easy supper dishes with minimum ingredients? Join us at 11 a.m. Thursday, May 9, at the monthly Eat and Educate class for “Main Dishes with Six Ingredients or Less.” USU Extension in Cache County sponsors this class in the Cache County Administration Building multipurpose room at 179 N. Main St. The cost is $3 per person ($2 if you pay 24 hours prior to class). Call 752-6263 to reserve your seat.

Page 13 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 3, 2013

calendar


Page 14 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 3, 2013

CrossworD By Myles Mellor and Sally York Across 1. Go off script 6. Street 9. Age or cube starter 12. Cuff 17. Cognition 19. Voracious fish 21. Kind of column 22. Can’t figure it out at all 25. Hesitant expressions 26. Storage cylinder 27. Over, poetically 28. Royal flush card 29. Military people 32. Swiped 34. Tibet’s capital 39. Emblematic 44. “It’s been a hard day’s ____” Beatles 46. It’s behind every strategy 48. Be a neighbor to 49. Vastly superior 53. “One more time!” 54. Photo finish 55. Esposito or Mickel son? 56. Pump 57. A VP, for short 59. Government website ending 62. Inclined upward 65. Guinness et al. 67. Bad feeling on the ocean 71. Largest continent 72. Gets ready to follow a couple or more 77. Roll call response 78. Simultaneously 79. Syndicate chiefs 80. Relevant fact 82. “Andy Capp” cartoonist Smythe 83. ___ Bingle (Crosby moniker) 84. Belongs to something 87. Let fall 89. Unhealthy atmosphere

Deadlines

94. Nativity scene 96. Be intelligent so you can solve the problem 102. Head shots 103. Chick’s sound 104. Aussie “bear” 105. ___ of time 106. Jazz dance 108. Word on a gift tag 110. Draft holder 112. “Able was I ___...” 114. Bill’s partner in love 116. “Don’t move!” 118. Secret Service agent’s weapon 121. Upgrade your office wear 129. Measure 130. Share 131. Dill kin 132. _____ love 133. Potent potable 134. Toss out 135. Chaotic Down 1. Poet Sexton 2. Tragedy 3. Sanctions 4. Philosophy, for short 5. Civil rights concern 6. Apothegm 7. C’est la ___ 8. Time period 9. Bordered 10. Eye membrane 11. Pitcher part 12. Sales pitch 13. Wire diameter measurement 14. Not outs 15. “The way” philosophy 16. Little toymaker 18. Old record problem 20. Stink 21. Biological pocket 23. Oxlike antelope 24. Freeloader 30. Military leader 31. Drink of alcohol, small

33. Poem of praise 35. Ecological environments 36. End 37. Ford Explorer, e.g. 38. Ingested 39. Mother of Helios 40. Japanese money 41. Get ready for a trip 42. Chapel vow 43. Xmas songs 45. “Tsk!” 47. Pharaohs’ symbol of power 50. Catnip genus 51. Emissary 52. “Just as I thought!” 58. Robert the Bruce, e.g. 60. Mama bear, in Madrid 61. Seven hundred, for a confused Roman? 63. Big stretch 64. Woolen cap 65. Heart problem 66. Train 67. Bad mark 68. St____ engine 69. Garbed 70. Russian coin 72. Doctor’s degree 73. Grassland 74. 1920s design style 75. Southwest native 76. Martial artist-Chuck___ 81. Farm call 84. Desktop object 85. Clunk 86. Groupings 88. Young dog 90. It’s kept in a pen 91. Hoohas 92. Smack 93. Hassled 95. Certain fraternity chapter 96. Good times 97. Remain 98. Allude (to) 99. “And I Love ___” 100. Highly significant

101. Indian salad 107. State flower of Indiana 109. Design pressed on silk 111. Artless one 113. Dent 115. Meal morsels 117. Big Bang matter 118. Still-life subjects 119. Catch some ___ 120. Sans purpose 121. The __ Band: (funk band) 122. Ostrich cousin 123. Trump 124. Nope’s counterpart 125. Place to relax 126. Road cover 127. Descend quickly 128. Buck

Cache Magazine calendar items are due Tuesday by 5 p.m. They will also run for free in The Herald Journal one to two days prior to the event. Calendar items can be submitted by email at hjhappen@hjnews.com. Any press releases or photos for events listed in the first half of Cache Magazine can be sent to jhunter@hjnews.com. Poems and photos can also be sent to jhunter@hjnews.com and run on a space-available basis if selected.

answers from last week

www.ThemeCrosswords.com


Page 15 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 3, 2013


Page 16 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 3, 2013

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Celebrate Your Birthday with one of our multiple Activity Packages! Schedule today at www.cachevalleyfunpark.com or call us at 435-881-3025

255 E. 1770 N, North Logan UT 435.792.4000

Cache Magazine  

May 3-9, 2013

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