Cache Magazine THE BEST OF 2013 Herald Journal photographers share their favorite shots from the past year
The Herald Journal
JANUARY 3-9, 2014
January 3-9, 2014
COVER 8 A look back at some of
the more memorable shots taken by HJ photographers
MOVIES 3 Cache critic Aaron Peck
shares his top films of 2013
6 Movie box office heads towards a new record
7 Meryl Streep shines in ‘August: Osage County’
MUSIC 4 MLK Celebration Choir seeks additional voices
ARTS 5 Vintage photo exhibit showcases the skills of Brigham City family
BOOKS 4 Cache Valley native
Annette Haws publishes ‘The Accidental Marriage’
12 Jim Cramer says you can ‘Get Rich Carefully’
CALENDAR 15 See what’s happening this week
Clockwise from top left: Lightning strikes Mount Logan on the morning of Aug. 11. William Shatner tries to fight off a hug attempt by Bear, the Utah Jazz mascot, at Salt Lake Comic Con on Sept. 7. Rusty Wright of Milford had a rough time in the chute at the RMPRA rodeo June 14 at the Cache County Fairgrounds. The so-called “Supermoon” as seen from Millville on June 22. (Jeff Hunter/Herald Journal)
FROM THE EDITOR Following the holidays, there’s not an awful lot going on with the Cache Valley entertainment scene. So, as I did a year ago, I wanted to give the photographers at The Herald Journal an opportunity to share some of their favorite shots from the previous year while I had some extra space. One of the featured photographers, Jennifer Meyers, left the newspaper early in the fall. But since she’s still living in Logan, I asked her to contribute some photographs along with
current HJ photojournalists Eli Lucero and John Zsiray. While I’m not a full-time shooter, I do take some photos for this publication, as well as for Cache Valley Magazine, and occasionally, The Herald Journal. So, in keeping with the theme of this issue, I decided to share some of my own memorable photographs in the space above: • During the summer, I’m a regular storm chaser in an effort to secure photos of lightning, but the brief — but very intense — storm on Aug. 11 caught me off guard. Still, thunder around 3:30 a.m. was enough to get me out of bed, and I managed to get a few photos of the storm that led to Cache Valley’s biggest wildfire of the year.
• Cache Magazine was at the inaugural Salt Lake Comic Con, and there was no shortage of photo opportunities. One of my favorite moments, though, was when Bear, the Utah Jazz mascot, tried to engage a clearly annoyed William Shatner. • This is just one photo of a compelling sequence of images of Rusty Wright. The horse the young Milford cowboy was on reared back while still in the chute, but in the end, Wright and the feisty bronc both appeared to be OK. • The June “Supermoon” brought out a lot of nocturnal photographers, but it would have been much cooler on Halloween. — Jeff Hunter
“The thing that’s the most fun is when you get an email from a reader who’s touched by what you’ve written; that makes it all worthwhile.” – Author Annette Haws (Page 4)
AP Photo/Warner Bros.
Sandra Bullock starred in “Gravity,” which has grossed more than $250 million in the U.S. since early October.
A year of theater delights
PET OF THE WEEK Available for adoption
Critic Aaron Peck looks back at ‘wonderful’ films of 2013 The Reel Place Aaron Peck
Making best-movies-ofthe-year lists is a nearly impossible task. No matter what you pick you can’t please everyone. Opinions are varied — as they should be. The point of this best of 2013 list is to highlight the movies I thought were wonderful. Movies that challenged the way I thought about life. Sure, entertainment is important too, but many of these movies were experiences. Like getting lost in a particularly spellbinding novel. Some of these movies transcend entertainment altogether. That may sound a bit pretentious. Perhaps it is. The year of 2013 was an interesting cinematic year. There were great inde-
AP Photo/Fox Searchlight
This image released by Fox Searchlight shows Chiwetel Ejofor in a scene from “12 Years A Slave.”
pendent films, and just as many wonderful big-budget genre films. This was a year full of variety. Maybe there were some movies you weren’t able to see. Hopefully this list can lead you to some films you haven’t yet heard of.
I’ve never liked ranking my best movies of the year. Trying to categorize them from 1 to 10 seems futile. They’re all good for a variety of reasons. This list will be no different. The movies on it are listed alphabetically. These are the 10 movies
I loved in 2013. (Credit for this format goes to the late Roger Ebert; he taught me ranking was for suckers.) “12 Years a Slave” – A startling portrayal of freeman Solomon Northup’s See YEAR on Page 13
Pet: Cairns (Rocky) From: Cache Humane Society Why he’s so lovable: Hey, my name is Rocky and it fits my past. I came into the shelter in pretty rough shape, but I’ve had some time to heal and get better. I have a great attitude and just try to make everyone I meet smile — and I’m good at it too. I just want to be happy and enjoy life. Come meet me and I’ll love you forever. Call 792-3920 or visit cachehumane.org for more information.
Page 3 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, January 3, 2014
ALL MIXED UP
Page 4 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, January 3, 2014
all mixed up An emotional ‘Accidental Marriage’ Logan native Annette Haws releases her second novel By Lance Frazier staff writer
When Annette Haws finally got around to producing the novels she had long hoped to write, she had the perfect setting in mind: Logan, Utah. The former Logan resident, whose second book, “The Accidental Marriage,” came out earlier this month, set the story in Cache Valley, just as she did with her first book, “Waiting for the Light to Change.” That book, published in 2008, won a Best of State award, a Whitney Award for Best Fiction and the League of Utah Writers Award for Best Published Fiction. “I’m very comfortable talking about small-town life,” said Haws. “It’s certainly as legitimate as setting a story in Paris. And it’s kind of what I know.” Haws, who now lives in Holladay, grew up in Logan and graduated from Logan High School and Utah State University before taking a position teaching debate,
mock trial, geography and English at Logan High. She eventually took a job teaching at Murray High School, and when she quit teaching, turned her attention to writing. Following a strict regimen of daily writing, she works at home, sometimes juggling several manuscripts at once. Haws said she enjoys the process and gets attached to her characters — “When a book is done, leaving (those characters) is a loss,” she noted —
— locations such as specific classrooms at Logan High, or downtown’s Bluebird Restaurant — but she emphasized that the characters within that framework are entirely fictional, and the stories are not autobiographical. “The Accidental Marriage,” for example, features a meddlesome mother-in-law who tries to get over-involved in her son’s marriage, but Haws called her own mother-in-law “a sweetheart. That (character) is more like me,” she added with a laugh. “I have to remind myself to stay out of things.” In-law trouble is only one of the challenges facing Haws’ latest protaganist, Nina Rushforth. After marrying returned LDS missionary Elliot Spencer following a brief, sixmonth courtship, Nina faces the usual newlywed challenges plus some serious sexual harassment at her job as a school teacher. The story is set in the 1970s as more women moved into the workforce Photo courtesy of Annette Haws A Cache Valley native now living in Holladay, Annette Haws recently and the Civil Rights Act crepublished her second novel, “The Accidental Marriage.” ated opportunities that some resented, and Elliot refuses to part,” Haws said. but dreads the revisions. compromise his rigid expecta“It’s fun to get the story out, Cache Valley readers will tions for his new bride. It’s a but going back and moving recognize what Haws called See HAWS on Page 6 sections around is the hard “the framework” of her book
MLK Celebration Choir seeking voices You are invited to join the fourth iteration of the Martin Luther King Celebration Choir. We will be singing at the Logan Tabernacle at 7 p.m. Friday, Jan. 10, during the Cache Community Connection’s annual MLK Service. This year’s focus is on refugee communities in Utah and Cache Valley. Speakers will offer perspec-
tives on feeling safe, building a home and community in a new place and looking forward to a future of possibilities. The choir will echo these themes in its three song offerings. Rehearsals will be held from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Thursday evenings in the sanctuary of the First Presbyterian Church beginning Dec. 26. Two more rehearsals (Jan. 2
and 9) will be held prior to the Jan. 10 performance at the Logan Tabernacle. We need all voices. There is no need for tryouts, just show up as you are. Please join us if you can. You do not need to make it to all three rehearsals in order to sing with us. For more information, please contact Buffy Evans at 755-8979 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
WWII vet Hoyt Kelley to speak to the Cache Valley Historical Society The speaker for the January meeting of the Cache Valley Historical Society will be Hoyt Kelley. Kelley’s topic will be, “My Experiences in the European Theater of War during World War II.” The meeting will be held at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 8, at the Historic Cache County Court House. The program is free and the public is invited to attend.
Kelley served in the 517th Parachute Regimental Combat Team during World War II and fought in the Battle of the Bulge. He was awarded a Bronze Star and three Purple Hearts for his military service, then in 2013, Kelley went to France to receive the Chevalier Legion of Honor, the most prestigious military decoration in France.
Festival Chrous auditions
Auditions for the American Festival Chorus will be held on Tuesday, Jan. 7, in the Utah State University Fine Arts Center, room FA101, by scheduled appointment for men only. Auditions will consist of singing a hymn, folk song or a song that showcases your voice and a short sight reading. If interested, email Elaine Olson at email@example.com or visit the choir website at www.americanfestivalchorus.org for detailed audition information.
Practices start for ‘Messiah’
Choral rehearsals for Handel’s “Messiah” will be held every Sunday from 6 to 8 p.m. beginning Jan. 5 at the Dansante Building, 59 S. 100 West. Experienced singers are invited to join with six choral ensembles from the valley. Handel’s “Messiah” will be presented at 7 p.m. Saturday, April 12, at the Logan Tabernacle. For further information, please contact John Ribera at (435) 512-0898 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Photo courtesy of the Compton family
The Brigham City Fire Department poses for a photograph in the early 1900s.
A glimpse of the past Brigham City museum hosts vintage photo exhibit By Mary Alice Hobbs
Time has not stolen Brigham City’s past, because there were three generations of photographers in one family that visually documented street scenes and the spirited people that settled on the western edge of the Rocky Mountains. Photographers Alma W. Compton Sr., Alma W. Compton Jr., Mathew Compton and Glenn Compton found a harmony of subject and art in images that will hang in the Brigham City Museum of Art and History from Dec. 13 to Jan. 22. There are 50 black-and-white, sepia and handtinted photos taken between the 1880s and the 1960s in the exhibition, which is titled “Down Memory Lane: Photographs from the Compton Collection.” Alison Fox, a former intern from Utah State University, and Kaia Landon, museum director, curated the exhibit. The museum is located at 24 N. 300 West in Brigham City.
Photo courtesy of the Compton family
The wedding portrait of Jane and Alma Compton, Sr.
The entrance is on the west side. Hours are from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and from 1 to 5 p.m. Saturday. Admission is free. For further information, please phone 435226-1439 or visit www.brighamcitymuseum.org.
The Comptons’ cameras were witness to Lorenzo Snow’s funeral procession in 1901, the Whittier School basketball champions and their coach in 1911, adults and children visiting an ice cave in 1912, workmen with a horse-drawn wagon oiling Main Street in 1915 and an airplane ready for takeoff in the 1930s. The photographers’ pride in their community is apparent in pictures of Knudson Bros. Fruit and Produce; Willard Winery; Box Elder County Courthouse; City Hall; Box Elder High School, east location; Compton Art Gallery; the Fishburn store; and Peach Days’ window displays. Celebrated in early photos are surgeons at work in the local hospital, policemen, firemen, druggists and the Box Elder High School Band. Glenn Compton donated a lot of the photographs in the exhibit, See PAST on Page 15
Music for the Small and Tall
The winter session of Music for the Small and Tall — Playing with Snow begins on Tuesday, Jan. 7, and runs through Feb. 25. There are a variety of classes available for children of different ages. Learn many new songs and poems from American and world cultures, seasonal songs and games as well as songs that are just plain fun. Children will learn tuneful singing, expressive movement, reinforcement of steady beat, improvisation and many other fundamental musical skills. Musical stories, great classical themes, as well as music from different cultures add dimension to the curriculum. Above all, both children and parents will love this time of musical sharing as they develop lifelong confidence in their natural musical abilities and learn many musical activities to do at home. Call 755-0853 or visit music4st.weebly.com for more information.
USU albums available now
Utah State University’s Department of Music has released two new albums for all to enjoy: “Aggie Songs,” which is full of USU spirit, and “Devotion,” a collection of sacred choral music. The department recorded the two albums in April at the St. Thomas Aquinas Catholic Church in Hyde Park. The project brought together various people across campus for “Aggie Songs,” an album featuring the famous songs and chants of USU ranging from the Old Main tower bell to “The Scotsman.” “Devotion” features the USU Chamber Singers, an ensemble composed of 30 students who perform a wide range of choral styles and periods in appearances locally, regionally and nationally. “Devotion” is available for purchase at the Caine College of the Arts Box Office, located in the Chase Fine Arts Center room 139-B, or through iTunes and Amazon. “Aggie Songs,” is available for purchase, as well as on iTunes and Amazon. For more information, call 797-8022 or contact Evans at email@example.com.
Page 5 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, January 3, 2014
Continued from Page 4 topic that Haws cares about, and she said she wants to remind women today about those who paved the way for their opportunities. “It’s been very interesting to have daughters coming into the workplace with so many opportunities,” Haws said. “It’s great, but it didn’t happen overnight. In just a couple of generations things changed really dramatically.” Along with examining the challenges of melding families — “I’m looking at the dynamics of a family trying to accept a new person; it’s a difficult thing to do” — Haws said her other goal is to shine a light on “starter marriages,” marriages that fail within the first year or two. “I wanted to look at a marriage that was in trouble from the get-go,” she said. “In our culture people get married very young, and sometimes that works and sometimes it doesn’t work very well.” Thus there is a section at the back of the book titled “Discussion questions,” to facilitate book club debates on the topic. “I just wanted to write a good story,” she said, “although I always have a soapbox. “Combining the problem of starter marriages and the 1964 Civil Rights Legislation might seem like a stretch, but women moving into the workplace in the 1970s strained marriages and poked and prodded society’s concept of the roles of men and women. I’ve tackled
Box office headed for a record
‘Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug,’ ‘Frozen’ lead the way LOS ANGELES (AP) — Over the bustling postChristmas weekend, Peter Jackson’s “The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug” continued to lead the box office, landing in the No. 1 slot for the third weekend in a row. The Warner Bros. prequel earned $30 million, bringing the domestic gross to $190.3 million, according to studio estimates on Sunday. Disney’s animated adventure, “Frozen,” took the No. 2 position, earning $28.9 million over the weekend and $248.4 million domestically after six weeks at the multiplex. “‘Frozen’ probably had the best release date of the year because they positioned themselves to
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completely dominate the family film marketplace over the holidays,” said box-office analyst Paul Dergarabedian of Rentrak. “To be No. 2 in its sixth week is a total reflection of that.” Reigning box-office champion “Hobbit,” “really contributed to this record box office that we have at the end of the year,” he added. “With ‘Hobbit’ and ‘Frozen,’ we are talking $450 million at the box office between those two films alone. They are absolutely killing it here at the end of the year.” This year is poised to be a banner one at the
box office, and it is projected to surpass 2012’s $10.8 billion by nearly 1 percent, making this the highest annual take ever. Paramount held two slots in the top five over the weekend, with the comedies “Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues,” starring Will Farrell, and “The Wolf of Wall Street,” featuring Leonardo DiCaprio. Sequel “Anchorman 2” came in at No. 3 with $20.2 million, and Martin Scorsese’s dark comedy, “The Wolf of Wall Street,” took the No. 5 spot, earning $19 million after opening at No. 2 on Christmas Day with $9.15 million.
“Some people are calling the performance of ‘Anchorman’ a bit of a disappointment, but it will be a $100 million gross at the end of the day,” Dergarabedian said. “All of the marketing certainly raised its profile. It will have a good showing.” “Anchorman” met studio expectations over the Christmas holiday. “We are thrilled and we feel the movie will play well in theaters for a while,” said Don Harris, president of distribution at Paramount. “The first film brought in $84 million, and this one will be well north of that.”
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Page 6 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, January 3, 2014
serious issues in this novel, but young love and new marriages are inherently comic, and I have to admit, writing this story was a lot of fun.” Haws said she loves to receive feedback on her stories, something she ranks even above the awards she’s received: “The thing that’s the most fun is when you get an email from a reader who’s touched by what you’ve written; that makes it all worthwhile.” “The Accidental Marriage” is from LDS publisher Cedar Fort, and is available at Deseret Book, Hastings, The Book Table, Amazon. com and Barnes & Noble. Haws is scheduled to conduct a book signing at Hastings in Logan from 3 to 6 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 4. For more information, visit annettehaws.com.
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Planning some extended family dinners over the holidays? Worried that folks might not get along, that festering tensions might surface, that people might get tipsy and say too much? Well, here’s an idea: First, go see “August: Osage County,” the blistering film adaptation of the Pulitzer-winning Tracy Letts play starring Meryl Streep and Julia Roberts. Because once you’ve witnessed the rollicking, vicious family dinner that’s the dramatic centerpiece of this movie, you’ll know you’re safe. No family meal of your own will ever seem truly unpleasant after you’ve witnessed this scene. Festering tensions? Try brutal wounds, caused by the bitterest of insults lobbed across the table with those mashed potatoes. The kind of insults that only those closest to you — we’re talking family — could ever dream up. It is, of course, delicious that the most biting of these insults come from the mouth of the one and only Streep, who holds absolutely nothing back in a performance that could be called showy — except that’s it’s so compelling, and also deeply faithful to the script. Violet Weston, the 65-year-old matriarch of an Oklahoma clan, is simply one of the most spectacularly damaged characters in memory. And as written by the hugely talented Letts, who has both playwriting and acting Tonys to go with his Pulitzer, she’s someone you’ll want to meet
sweater and can’t keep her balance. She still smokes, and tufts of that smoke linger in the stifling air, because she doesn’t believe in air conditioning. Plastic shades are taped shut, blocking out natural light. Extended family is summoned home when emergency strikes: Beverly’s disappearance. All are forced to sit together, talk together, eat together, and of course face some serious family truths. The nature of those truths won’t be revealed here, except for the truth AP Photo/The Weinstein Company that it would be hard Academy Award winner Meryl Streep, left, Julianne Nicholson and Juliette Lewis share a to assemble a more accomplished cast. scene in “August: Osage County.” Margo Martindale, especially, is abso69-year-old poet and raglutely pitch-perfect as ing alcoholic. “My wife Violet’s sister Mattie takes pills and I drink,” Fae, at once boisterous, he says. “That’s the barflighty, warm, and withDirector // John Wells gain we’ve struck.” eringly insensitive to Starring // Meryl Streep, Julia Roberts, Margo And, boy, does Violet her awkward adult son, Martindale, Chris Cooper, Juliette Lewis, Abigail take pills. It’s a shock to Charlie (Benedict CumBreslin, Ewan McGregor, Benedict Cumberbatch see the regal Streep look- berbatch.) Or, as Mom Rated // R for language, including sexual refering this way: wrinkled calls him, Little Charlie, ences, and for drug material and pale, with a craggy which should tell you fuzz of gray hair peeka lot. — if only once. homa plains, stifling ing out of a dark wig, a Also wonderful is Not that “August: in the August heat. It result of chemotherapy Chris Cooper as MatOsage County,” directed belongs to Violet and for mouth cancer. She tie Fae’s long-suffering by John Wells, works has stains on her baggy her husband, Beverly, a husband, and Julianne best as a movie, even with a screenplay by Action! PROVIDENCE 8 Letts himself. Those who 535 West 100 North, Providence saw the 2007 Broadway 47 Ronin** 2D (PG-13) 1:20 10:00 production will likely 47 Ronin** 3D (PG-13) 4:45 7:25 2297 N. Main recall a nearly perfect January 3 - January 9 MOVIE HOTLINE 753-6444 American Hustle** (R) 1:35 7:00 9:50 theatrical experience, WWW.WALKERCINEMAS.NET Anchorman 2 (PG-13) 2:55 5:25 7:55 ALL SEATS ALL TIMES $3.00 MOVIES 5 one that left you drained 10:25 OpEN SuN-FRI AT 3:45 pM 2450 North Main, Logan but grateful after three OpEN SAT AT 11:30 AM FOR OuR MATINEES 47 Ronin** 2D (PG-13) 12:30* 6:05 Frozen 2D (PG) 12:30 3:00 4:15 5:25 hours. 7:50 47 Ronin** 3D (PG-13) 5:00 10:00* ENdER’S GAME THOR 2: dARK It feels less naturally (pG-13) WORLd (pG-13) The Book Thief (PG-13) 7:35*** 9:50* Grudge Match (PG-13) 1:10 3:40 6:45 4:30 & 7:00 4:50, 7:15 & 9:35 Frozen (PG) 2D 12:35* 4:00 7:35* 10:05* suited to film, though if 9:45 Sat Mat Sat Mat Desolation of Smaug** 2D you haven’t seen the play, 11:40 & 2:10 11:50 & 2:20 Hobbit: Desolation of Smaug** 2D Hobbit: (PG-13) 12:45* 3:10 6:30 9:45* (PG-13) 1:00 3:50 6:15 9:30 you might not notice. And Hunger Games: Catching Fire (PG-13) SARATOV CLOudy WITH Saving Mr. Banks (PG-13) 12:50 4:25 12:40* 3:50 7:00 a brief final scene feels AppROACH A CHANCE OF 7:05 9:15 Walking with Dinosaurs** 2D (PG) 1:00* (pG-13) MEATbALLS 2 (pG) tacked on for cinematic ** 5:10, 7:30 & 9:45 4:10 & 6:45 Walking with Dinosaurs** 3D (PG) 3:00* Secret Life of Walter Mitty (PG) 12:30 purposes. But these are Sat Mat Sat Mat Wolf of Wall Street** (R) 3:05 6:20 4:00 7:15 9:55 12:20 & 2:40 12:00 & 2:00 not fatal flaws. 9:25* ** Walking with Dinosaurs 2D (PG) * Shows Friday & Saturday Only Virtually all the action MAN 12:45 2:45 10:10 *** Shows Monday -Thursday Only LAST VEGAS (pG-13) dELIVERy takes place in one home, (pG-13) Private Screenings & Events Showtime Updates: 9:10 9:20 www.MegaplexTheatres.com in the heart of the Okla435-752-7155
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Nicholson as the lonely and misunderstood Ivy, one of Violet’s daughters. The top-flight cast also includes Sam Shepard, Juliette Lewis, Ewan McGregor, Abigail Breslin and Dermot Mulroney. (And it’s co-produced by George Clooney, no less.) Much depends, though, on the dynamic between Violet and daughter Barbara (Roberts), who’s in the throes of a disintegrating marriage. This is one of the meatiest roles Roberts has had in a good long time, and she handles it with an admirable lack of vanity. Gone is that high-wattage Roberts smile. Barbara is weary, bitter, and, at times, shrewish. Watch her in that dinner scene, trying to dodge her mother’s verbal missiles, until she no longer can. Come to think of it, though, watch absolutely everyone in that scene. And then plan your own family dinner, secure in the knowledge that it could never, ever be as bad.
Page 7 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, January 3, 2014
Streep holds nothing back in brutal drama
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2013 IN PHOTOS JOHN ZSIRAY • MAY 18 Mount Ogden Kennel Club all-breed dog show participants groom a dog in the rain prior to competition at the Cache County Fairgrounds. “Best in Show” — need I say more? All this event was missing was Eugene Levy and his two left feet circling the ring.
JENNIFER MEYERS • MARCH 2 Now an Aggie, Sky View High School’s Jalen Moore, center, became a Cache Valley legend by knocking down a halfcourt shot to beat Bountiful 63-60 in overtime during the 4A state basketball semifinals at Weber State University.
ELI LUCERO • SEPTEMBER 16 Kokanee salmon swim up the East Fork of the Little Bear River near Avon during an autumn spawning run. Kokanee salmon are a landlocked species of the Idaho sockeye salmon and were introduced to Porcupine Reservoir in the 1960s. This photo was a happy accident. I went to watch the salmon run and had my GoPro camera with me. I set it to take a picture every three seconds, attatched it to my hiking pole and stuck it in the water, hoping for the best.
The year’s best images and the stories behind them as selected by The Herald Journal’s photographers JOHN ZSIRAY • SEPTEMBER 12
Jim Watterson prepares to place a pheasant in the brush on his Benson property. Watterson and his wife, Barb, own and operate Muddy Road Outfitters along Cutler Reservoir, and I’m constantly amazed by what some people do for a living. I think my job as a photojournalist is pretty awesome — everyday is something different — but the Wattersons have a sweet deal out in Benson.
JENNIFER MEYERS • MAY 9
Rylee Vetica tries on a horse mask while watching the Mountain Crest High School track team compete at the Region 5 championships in Smithfield.
ELI LUCERO • MAY 6
An osprey carries a trout in its talons after catching it out of the Wellsville Reservoir. I learned a long time ago to always have a camera with you, even if it is just a cell phone. This was taken as I was going for a morning walk by my house.
JOHN ZSIRAY • JULY 20 Tanner Dance’s shadow is cast on the court at Logan High School as he returns the ball toward Matt Thatcher during the championship match of The Herald Journal Tennis Tournament. Let’s just say that I love details.
ELI LUCERO • AUGUST 29 Utah State head football coach Matt Wells talks to tight end D.J. Tialavea before the Aggies’ game at Utah. I love being able to photograph behind-the-scenes pictures like this. Unfortunately most college coaches will not allow us into locker rooms. Wells has always been great to work with and has given us access to his team. I will always be grateful to him for trusting me and letting me take this type of photos.
JENNIFER MEYERS • FEBRUARY 26 People attend a rally for clean air before the public hearing on emissions testing at the Cache Historic Courthouse.
JOHN ZSIRAY • AUGUST 17
Patrick Doolittle attaches an anchor to his scale Land Rover Defender 90 after getting stuck in a crevasse on a trail in Franklin Basin. It is all in the details. For Patrick Doolittle and other members of the Utah Scale Crawler Association, just using their foot to flip the truck upright would be out of the question. Rigs equipped with winches, scale people, dogs and coolers with soda — these enthusiasts scaled the rocks of Franklin Basin with a passion.
ELI LUCERO • NOVEMBER 9 Mountain Crest players watch the ball as they play Woods Cross at the 4A State volleyball tournament. Sometimes when I am at an event like state volleyball where I have to shoot multiple games, I will experiment. This one was taken near the catwalks and underexposed to silhouette the players.
JOHN ZSIRAY • OCTOBER 8 A cowboy with the Logan Canyon Cattle Association drives cows along the road near Red Banks Campground. Logan Canyon is already beautiful. Add in a cowboy moving some cows and it transports you back to a time where things were a lot simpler.
JOHN ZSIRAY • JULY 11 A camper walks around with a grasshopper on her wrist during a Stokes Nature Center camp. The girl holding the grasshopper was so fascinated with it. Some of the other campers gave some strange looks, but she just kept walking around doing the activities while toting around her new friend.
ELI LUCERO • SEPTEMBER 20 U.S. Forest Service firefighter Brock Hellstern works to put out a fire burning near Logan Canyon. We had a lot of fires last summer, and every day I would try to get something better than the day before. The fire above Blacksmtih Fork was really hard because we didn’t have very good access and the fire was burning way up in the cliffs. This one was taken up Right Hand Fork, and I was able to get close to the flames.
Page 12 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, January 3, 2014
Books Book argues it’s possible to ‘Get Rich Carefully’ By Jessica Gresko Associated Press
you can get wealthy by being careful and methodical. He starts, patiently enough, by talking about Who wouldn’t want to the forces that move a “Get Rich Carefully,” as stock’s price. And he tells the title of Jim Cramer’s you which quarterly earnnew book promises? ings calls will help you The stock market may understand the landscape seem scary, but Craof the market. For exammer says you can make ple, heavy equipment money with research, company Caterpillar can logic and prudence. That help you take the pulse sounds good to me. of the world’s economies. Readers may know Disney can tell you about Cramer as a co-anchor the state of the U.S. conof CNBC’s “Squawk sumer. And home builder on the Street” or from train wreck, a gong and Toll Brothers can tell you his weekday stocks a chorus singing “halnot just about the demand show “Mad Money,” lelujah.” for housing but also about which recently passed Cramer is also a prohow hard or easy it is to the 2,000 episode mark. get credit. Since 2005, the former lific author. His books include “Jim Cramer’s He also explains why hedge fund manager Getting Back to Even,” the breakup of a comhas been dispensing pany can be good for its advice on “Mad Money” “Jim Cramer’s Real Money: Sane Investstock and what informain a high-octane style ing in an Insane World” tion people shouldn’t that can make him sound like an animated and “Jim Cramer’s Mad base their trades on, Money: Watch TV, Get including news of a big sports coach, one who Rich.” contract win, the minutes makes liberal use of a In “Get Rich Carefully,” of Federal Reserve meetsound board of noises including the sound of a he makes the pitch that ings, and the Securities
and Exchange Commission filings of big-time investors. Most interesting to me was a chapter on CEOs where Cramer talks about 21 company heads he likes, men and women he’s betting on as much as their companies. Most of the companies and some of the CEOs are well known, including Bob Iger at Disney, Howard Schultz at Starbucks and Indra Nooyi at PepsiCo. But before I read Cramer’s book, I didn’t know anything about Sandy Cutler at Eaton, a power management company, or Debra Cafaro at Ventas, which owns senior housing communities and other health care properties. Whether Cramer’s advice will make you a boatload of money or not, his rational explanations make stocks seem less intimidating. I read
new york times best-sellers HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “Sycamore Row” by John Grisham 2. “First Phone Call from Heaven” by Mitch Albom 3. “The Goldfinch” by Donna Tartt 4. “Command Authority” by Tom Clancy with Mark Greany 5. “Doctor Sleep” by Stephen King
1. “Things that Matter” by Charles Krauthammer 2. “Killing Jesus” by Bill O’Reilly and M. Dugard 3. “David and Goliath” by Malcolm Gladwell 4. “George Washington’s Secret Six” by Brian Kilmeade and Don Yaeger 5. “The Bully Pulpit” by Doris Kearns Goodwin
PAPERBACK TRADE FICTION
1. “Dear Life” by Alice Munro 2. “Dark Witch” by Nora Roberts 3. “The Storyteller” by Jodi Picoult 4. “Fifty Shades of Grey” by E.L. James 5. “Where’d You Go Bernadette” by Maria Semple
most of the book with my cellphone handy, looking up current and historical stock prices as he talked
about companies. That doesn’t mean Cramer has persuaded me to invest. I haven’t bought anything yet.
Your Stuff “Love the Lord”
“Tribute to Mr. Tims”
By William Humphrey
By Lynne Jones
What can I do, With my life today. To show I love him, And I will obey.
I’m thankful for, The Truth that he gives. Because of his mercy, I know that he lives.
Mr. Tims, the kids loved you so. Off to school we would go. Across the street, he had a store So very small with candy galore
The Life Savers were a nickel Same as was the popsicle Candy cigarettes went away Take me back to yesterday.
I’ll do what is right, With kindness and love. Then he will send down, His love from above.
I’ll follow the Lord, As long as I live. To love and serve him, True happiness gives.
The kids came in to buy candy Two cent lollipops was just dandy Penny punch was so good The kids would buy when they could
Soon the store was tore down Just like the shoe repair, close to town. Now it is a parking lot. Mr. Tims, the store, we never forgot.
Continued from Page 3 (Chiwetel Ejiofor) real-life account of being kidnapped and sold into slavery. This is one of those movies like “Schindler’s List” that must be watched at least once. You might not “enjoy” it, but it will certainly make you think. It’s expertly crafted by Steve McQueen who knows how to find beauty in cruelness. “Blue is the Warmest Color” – One of the year’s most controversial films turned out to be one of the most affecting love stories of 2013. Yes, “Blue” was rated NC-17. But it’s such a beautiful story about how people deal with love of all kinds. Young French actress Adèle Exarchopoulos is a revelation here. She grows from young girl to an adult woman flawlessly. I envision a career arc like Noomi Rapace has had after being discovered in the “Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” movies. “Gravity” – Out of any movie released in 2013, Alfonso Cuarón’s “Gravity” was the one movie that you could say, “You must see this on the big screen.” By creating an entirely new experience, Cuarón was actually able to harken back to some of the great big screen must-sees, like “Jurassic Park.” “Gravity” is a completely engrossing experience. Watching Sandra Bullock float around in space as she’s pummeled by hurtling space debris is something that can’t be explained in words. Cuarón’s directing is masterful as he’s able to create a truly enveloping, claustrophobic feeling in the vast expanse of space. “Her” – Another unconventional love story. One that will warm your hearts. It was nice to see a futuristic story that wasn’t set in some dystopian wasteland for a change. Spike Jonze’s film is about how people long for connection with others. Here Theodore (Joaquin Phoenix) connects, and falls in love, with his new operating system voiced by Scarlett Johansson. It’s weird, and yet it never feels wrong. There’s some absolutely amazing acting going on here. Johansson is never seen, but her voice acting is some of the best acting work of the year. “The Hunt” – You probably never heard of this small foreign film from Denmark, but if you get a chance to see it, please do. It’s a story about an upstanding kindergarten teacher named Lucas (Mads Mikkelsen) who is falsely
after seeing it twice, I haven’t pieced together everything that it offers. Half the fun, though, is finding new things every time it’s rewatched. “The Place Beyond the Pines” – A surprising life epic, “The Place Beyond the Pines” caught me completely off guard and was one of those movies I couldn’t stop thinking about. Not afraid to kill off main characters, it’s a story that spans generations and watches how ripples from one life affect the futures of others. Starring Ryan Gosling and Bradley Cooper, “The Place Beyond the Pines” has stuck with me ever since
Above, Martin Freeman, Paddy Considine, Simon Pegg, Nick Frost and Eddie Marsan starred in “The World’s End.” Left, the film “Her” explores Joaquin Phoenix’s relationship with his computer.
and again. Llewyn Davis (Oscar Isaac) is a down-on-his-luck folk singer, scraping together whatever gigs he can manage. The movie plays out sort of like an R-rated version of “O, Brother Where Art Thou.” It’s quirky, often hilarious, sometimes brutally honest and altogether odd. I’m sure, even
I saw it. If you give it a chance, I’m sure it will stick with you too. “Upstream Color” – I saw Shane Carruth’s “Upstream Color” at Sundance. After viewing it there I had the distinct impression that I’d just watched one of the most important movies of the year, and I had barely even grasped its meaning. If it even had one. Carruth, during the Sundance Q&A, had a difficult time trying to explain the meaning of his film to the audience. However, as you’re watching it a distinctive story and moral begin to take hold somewhere as ethereal as they may be. What’s really amazing to witness here is the artistry at work. Carruth’s sound design is immaculate, eerie and completely engrossing. His editing is leaps and bounds above anything else done this
year. This isn’t just filmmaking, it’s living, breathing art. “The Wind Rises” – I’m a complete sucker for Hayao Miyazaki’s animated films. It’s so easy to get lost in the world of computer-generated animation and forget exactly how magnificent two-dimensional hand drawn animation can be. “The Wind Rises” is a wonderfully epic film about Jiro Horikoshi and his dream to be an aviation engineer. The art is simply breathtaking. There’s a sequence in the movie where we witness an animated version of the Great Kanto Earthquake of 1923. This is one of the most harrowing animated action sequences you’ll ever see. Ever. “The World’s End” – It isn’t all drama around here. Edgar Wright’s fitting capstone to his loosely connected trilogy of comedies ends with “The World’s End.” Gary King (Simon Pegg) is experiencing the coup de grâce of midlife crises. A big shot in high school, King has been stuck there ever since while his friends have all moved on to lives, careers, and families. The brilliance of “The World’s End” comes from its completely flawless screenplay. The movie seamlessly transitions from a midlife crisis movie, to an action movie, to a sci-fi movie, to a buddy movie, and finally to a finding long-lost friendship movie. All the while continuing as one of the funniest comedies of the last decade. When every single joke works on multiple levels you know you’ve found a little bit of cinematic gold. It’s impossible to include every movie that I like in a top 10 list, so here are some honorable mentions that could’ve very well been included. I just didn’t have the room: “The East,” “The Kings of Summer,” “Much Ado About Nothing,” “Pacific Rim,” “Europa Report,” “The Spectacular Now,” “Short Term 12,” “All is Lost,” “About Time,” “Enough Said,” “The Book Thief,” “The Secret Life of Walter Mitty,” The Wolf of Wall Street” and “Lone Survivor.” Here’s to 2014 being just as memorable a year for movies as 2013 was. Thanks for a wonderful year of film going. Thanks for reading. I wish you all, dear readers, a very Happy New Year. ——— As always follow me on Twitter for random, but totally insightful (I promise) movie thoughts @AaronPeck. Or you can follow me to argue about how ridiculous my top 10 list of 2013 is. Either way is fine with me.
Page 13 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, January 3, 2014
accused of sexual misconduct with one of the kids in the class. “The Hunt” is a testament of the perils of uninformed group-think. How the mob mentality can swiftly take hold of a rumor and run with it. And how a man’s life can be completely uprooted because of a simple misunderstanding. It’s real, raw and tough to watch, but “The Hunt” truly is one of 2013’s best. “Inside Llewyn Davis” – The Coen Brothers are at it again. “Inside Llewyn Davis” demands repeat viewings. It’s a film that will likely age gracefully as people rediscover it again
Page 14 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, January 3, 2014
CrossworD By Myles Mellor and Sally York Across 1. Army unit 6. Factions 11. Christmas jeer, with “humbug” 14. “Buona ___” (Italian greeting) 18. Seed structure 19. Make reparations 20. Post college network member 22. Rugged rock 23. Some flag colors 25. Beyond reproach 27. Remnant 28. Smell 29. Mimic 31. Parthenon figure 32. Monster with 100 eyes 34. Court group, abbr. 35. Level 36. Shelters 39. Calms 41. Verso opp. 45. Jostle 46. Cave dweller 47. Valuable rock 48. Work 52. Monopolize 53. Aware of 55. In the capacity of 56. Shoulder cover 57. “Soft” or “silver” suffix 58. Government building 62. Unobtrusive sound 64. ___ ticket 65. Thai people 66. Estimator’s phrase 67. Laid-back 69. Edible mushroom 70. Jewish meal 73. Send off 74. Sweet ____ 75. Insect-eating songbirds 76. Staff-meeting prop, often 80. Man-eating shark 84. ____ as a kite 85. Sri Lanka currency 86. Almost the year-end month
87. Days of ___ 88. Commit a faux pas, e.g. 89. Degree subject 90. Warhol subject 91. Tiny bit 94. Abbr. before a number 95. Humanitarian concerns 98. Type of whale 100. Heavy jackets 102. Horned mammal 105. Bando of the A’s 106. Brightly colored bird 107. Displace 109. Adam Sandler quality 110. Gets gratis 111. Did laps, say 115. Grumpy friend? 117. Tooth, in slang 120. Ladies’ bag 121. Blackish fruit 122. Subject of a certain Google search 123. Ration 124. Dog-eared 125. Tee, e.g. 126. Swiss mathematician Leonard 127. Slim girl Down 1. Telephone part 2. Settled 3. “How ___!” 4. Relating to a musical range 5. Capitol Hill V.I.P.: Abbr. 6. Carpentry byproduct 7. Community character 8. Coconut fiber 9. Alfred Nobel invention 10. In view 11. Bundle 12. Aladdin character 13. Luau dances 14. Strategy 15. “___ Brockovich” 16. It could be pro 17. Get older 21. Legendary story 24. Words to live by
26. Buzz 30. Friend 33. Hangup 34. Glowing rings 36. Assert 37. Trigonometry term 38. Legendary humanoid 39. Poor 40. Bantu 42. Pleasure carriage 43. Work out specialists’ pride 44. Pointed arch 49. Root dish 50. To the max, for short 51. “Get it?” 54. Small particle in animal ears which enables balance 55. Extensor muscle 56. Traffic 57. Lazy 59. Related maternally 60. Curse 61. Be indebted to 63. Not at all 65. Grassy meadow 67. Take on anew 68. Certain settler 69. Give in to 70. Capital on the Dnieper 71. Russell Crowe’s middle name 72. Cup, plate, and fork for example 74. Urge 75. Indy 500 sound 76. Reporter’s query 77. Auto’s grill protector 78. Lord’s Prayer start 79. Prone 80. Tree knot 81. Smidgin 82. Taxing trip 83. Great Barrier Reef denizens 90. Entree pastry 91. German auto pioneer Gottlieb 92. Jittery 93. Study of plants: Abbr. 96. Evolution proponent
97. White coat 99. Tire-gauge abbr. 101. Headlong 103. ___ and aahs 104. Slanted 106. Cleanse 107. Golden rule preposition 108. Come down hard 109. Break down 110. A false god 112. Strength of purpose 113. Capping 114. Illegal drug, informally 115. Hem 116. Word before “little” or “late” 118. Bird that doesn’t fly 119. Had a certain position
answers from last week
Herald Journal one to two days prior to the event. Calendar items can be submitted by Deadlines The email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Any press releases or photos for events listed in the first Cache Magazine calendar items are due Tuesday by 5 p.m. They will also run for free in
half of Cache Magazine can be sent to email@example.com. Poems and photos can also be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org and run on a space-available basis if selected.
Friday Reid Lance Rosenthal, author of the “Threads West: An American Saga” series, will be signing books from 3 to 8 p.m. Friday, Jan. 3, at Hastings, 50 E. 400 North. The Cache Valley Fraternal Order of the Eagles Ladies Auxillary presents Winter Series Charity Bull Riding on Friday, Jan. 3, at 170 W. 900 North. Country music starts at 8 p.m. with burgers available; bull riding begins at 10 p.m. The Cache Humane Society will be our charity this month. Come out and help our furry friends. The event is for 21 and over; Eagles is a private club for members and guests.
SATURDAY Annette Haws, author of “Waiting for the Light to Change” and “Accidental Marriage,” will be signing books from 3 to 6 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 4, at Hastings, 50 E. 400 North. Cache Pilates Studio is hold-
ing spring registration from 9 to 10 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 4, at the Whittier Community Center, 290 N. 400 East. Registration is for spring semester with classes starting on Monday, Jan. 6. Class times are Monday and Wednesday at 9:30 a.m.; Monday and Wednesday at 5:30 and 6:30 p.m. and Saturdays at 9 a.m. Pilates is great cross training for running, Crossfit, personal training, dance or any sport. Some classes incorporate the MELT method which is a self-care technique done with small balls and a soft roller. Cost is $150 for the 15-week semester. Call Tora at 787-8442 for more information. A wellness class will be taught by Christine Price, an intergrative mental health counselor, at 4 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 4, in the Bridger Room at the Logan Library. Visit www.healthhealingandwholeness. com for more information.
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. Tanner McDowell will perform from noon to 2 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 5, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave.
MONDAY The Logan Community Recreation Center’s free Group Fitness Aerobics Week will run from Monday, Jan. 6, through Saturday, Jan. 11, at 195 S. 100 West. Try any class, any time, for a whole week for free. Bring a friend, work out together and get motivated. A variety of classes are offered. See schedule at bit.ly/18TSIpc. For more information concerning this or other Logan Parks and Recreation Department programs or facilities, call 716-9250 or visit loganutah.org.
753-5353 ext. 105.
Have the cold long nights got you down? Now is a great time to take up a new hobby. Wood carving is a great creative outlet that is enjoyed by a wide variety of people. The Cache Carvers invite you to join them at their monthly meetings held at 6 p.m. on the first Tuesday of every month. We meet at the Cache County Senior Center located at 240 N. 100 East. Carvers of all experience and talent levels are encouraged to come hang out with us. Beginners will find plenty of help and advice on getting started. This month we meet on Jan. 7, and will be treated to a class presented by expert carver Deb Thornley on how to carve a very charming snowman toothpick holder. Contact Chris Simpson at email@example.com for more information.
OPTIONS for Independence will be hosting a Suicide Prevention and Survivors Support Group from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 7, at 106 E. 1120 North. This is an opportunity to be a part of a network of people who really care and understand the various aspects of suicide. Anyone desiring to attend for research or other purposes are asked not to attend due to confidentiality and the nature of the meetings. For more information, contact Anna at 7535353 ext. 103.
The Low Vision Support Group will meet from 10 to 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Jan. 7, at OPTIONS for Independence, 106 E. 1120 North. For more information, contact Royella at
Past Continued from Page 5 which is complemented by such artifacts as the 19th-century camera owned by Alma Compton, Sr. and a contact printer. Visitors are encouraged to bring their cameras and have their pictures taken while they pose in period costumes in front of vintage props, both provided by the museum. Alma Compton, Sr. was born in England in 1856. He moved to Ogden in 1868 with his siblings. They were joined by their parents a year later. Compton worked in a broom factory before becoming an apprentice to photographer J.W. Christensen. In 1883, Compton rented some photography equipment and traveled through Brigham City, Cache Valley and around Malad, Idaho, taking photographs. He decided to settle in Brigham
Photo courtesy of the Compton family
The Compton family photographed the funeral procession of Lorenzo Snow when the president of the LDS Church was buried in Brigham City in 1901.
City and rented the studio of Jens C. Gasberg, the city’s first photographer. Compton’s visual sense and hard work enabled him to build his
own studio in 1884 and a larger one in 1901, which became known as Compton’s Art & Music Company. He died in 1931, but his sons carried
THURSDAY Cat Fever will perform with Marny Lion Proudfit at 8 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 9, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $5. OPTIONS for Independence is having a pizza party and planning for 2014 youth activity from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 9, at 106 E. 1120 North. If you need more information or are interested in coming, contact Jennie at 753-5353 ext. 104.
on the business. Alma Compton, Jr., was born in 1889 and worked in the studio from an early age until he died of pneumonia at age 30. His brother Mathew was born in 1892 and served in the military during World War I. He ran the studio after the death of his father. Mathew’s son, Glenn, was born in 1923. He attended a photography school in California and served in the military during World War II. Glenn managed the studio from 1967 until he retired in 1994 when it was officially closed. In 1998, the Compton building was demolished. There are photographs in the exhibit of Alma Compton, Sr., Mathew Compton, the Compton Art Studio and the Compton family home under construction. The home is on the National Register of Historic Places.
Page 15 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, January 3, 2014
Page 16 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, January 3, 2014
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