Page 1

Cache Magazine

Kylee Price Cache Valley native is doggone determined to make some music

The Herald Journal

APRIL 4-10, 2014


contents

April 4-10, 2014

COVER 8 Cache Valley native

Kylee Price turns focus towards a career in music

MUSIC 5 Annual performance of

Handel’s ‘Messiah’ set for April 12 at the Tabernacle

THE ARTS 4 Utah Festival Opera

tickets go on sale Monday

4 Utah State hosts annual International Banquet

MOVIES 3 A sneak peek at the

Kylee Price performs at the Cache Valley Cowboy Rendezvous on March 1. On the cover: A graduate of Mountain Crest High School, Price is now focused on college and a career in music after competing in dog-mushing events as a teenager. (Jeff Hunter/Herald Journal)

7 Movie critic Aaron Peck

FROM THE EDITOR

summer movie season hands out three stars to ‘Captain America’ sequel

BOOKS 11 New John Wayne

biography hits the target

COLUMN 10 Dennis Hinkamp goes to see the new film ‘Noah’

CALENDAR 15 See what’s happening this week

Noah is back and bigger (and buffer) than ever. While the new film based on the story of the Old Testament prophet’s efforts to build a massive ark and continue life on this planet has stirred up plenty of controversy, “Noah” did top the box office last week after bringing in more than $44 million (see story on page 6). Last week, Cache Magazine movie critic Aaron Peck gave the film four stars, while this week, our resident humor columnist Dennis Hinkamp shares his thoughts on Russell Crowe’s latest (see column on page 10).

Who knows when I might get around to seeing “Noah,” but chances are, I’ll struggle a little bit with director and co-writer Darren Aronofsky’s non-religious take on the well-known story from the Bible. In order to enjoy it, I’m sure I’ll have to approach it the way I did some of my favorite movies from when I was a kid. You see, when I was young, I was a disaster movie junkie. Movies that should have scared me to death when I was 8 years old were unbelievably compelling. I loved the “Airport” movies, although my parents were wise enough to postpone taking me to see “Airport ’77” until we got back from my first plane trip to Hawaii, since they do crash a 747 into the ocean in that one. And I loved pretty much everything producer Irwin Allen did. Hollywood’s

“Master of Disaster” created classics like “The Poseidon Adventure” and “The Towering Inferno.” Allen also made “Flood,” a TV movie about a town wiped out when a dam breaks. “Flood” came out in November 1976, just about five months after the Teton Dam broke and overwhelmed my native Southeastern Idaho. That earthen dam cost about $100 million to build — a number “Noah” is sure to surpass at the box office within the month. Of course, the massive cleanup following the Teton Dam Disaster is what really ended up being costly. Needless to say, it is far better to clean up at the box office, and like it or not, that’s exactly what “Noah” is doing right now. — Jeff Hunter


“At this point (Russell) Crowe, along with the rock transformer guys, channels his inner ‘Gladiator’ and kills everyone who doesn’t want to just politely wait for the flood to kill them.”

AP Photo/Sony Pictures

– Dennis Hinkamp on the biblical epic “Noah” (Page 10)

Andrew Garfield stars as Spider-Man, left, and Jamie Foxx as Electro in “The Amazing Spider-Man 2.”

Big movies coming soon

Summer film season gets an early start By Aaron Peck Cache movie critic

Hear that? That’s the sound of Hollywood constructing a Scrooge McDuck-sized vault to house 2014’s summer boxoffice take. Honestly, there really isn’t such thing as a Summer Movie Season anymore. Hollywood, in a desperate effort to fit in even more big-budget sequels, keeps creeping into the beginning of spring with huge tentpole releases. This year is no exception. You could argue that the Summer Movie Season starts this weekend with the release of “Captain America: The Winter Soldier.” So, that’s where we’ll start. We’re still

4) – At some point Disney – who owns Pixar, Marvel, and now “Star Wars” – will be the only studio releasing movies in the summer. It feels inevitable, right? Just wait until they’re able to wrest the rights to SpiderMan away from Sony and the rights of X-Men away from Fox. Good grief! “Cap 2” is the (un)official start of the Summer Movie Season. See my review on page 7. “The Amazing SpiderMan 2” (May 2) – I actually enjoyed Sony’s 2012 reboot, warts and all. It had a lot more character and AP Photo heart than Sam Raimi’s Mark Wahlberg, left, takes over Shia LeBeouf’s leading-man final “Spider-Man” picture. role in “Transformers: Age of Extinction.” Andrew Garfield is a little grating, but so was Tobey Movies with big stars, huge receiving freak snow from Maguire. Emma Stone is a the heavens, but we’ll confranchises and gargantuan huge step up from Kirsten cede. As far as the cinema is explosions. Movies that are Dunst. The trailers look concerned, it’s summer! designed to appeal to every- extremely explode-y, so it’ll one, raking in leviathan box- fit right in with the rest of Studio Tentpoles office returns. These are the movies the summer’s sequels. “Captain America: The that studios spent hundreds of millions of dollars on. Winter Soldier” (April See BIG on Page 12

PET OF THE WEEK Available for adoption

Pet: Tennessee From: Cache Humane Society Why she’s so lovable: I have the name of Tennessee, and I’m proud of it. Some people think it’s because I’m a banjo-picking hillbilly, but it is just the opposite. I am more of a Southern belle. I like to be proper, but I still know how to play. I am at the shelter and hoping that I will find a home soon. For more information, call the Cache Humane Society at 792-3920, or visit the shelter at 2370 W. 200 North.

Page 3 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 4, 2014

ALL MIXED UP

Quotable


Page 4 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 4, 2014

all mixed up Festival Opera tickets go on sale Monday Single tickets for the Utah Festival Opera & Musical Theatre’s 22nd season in Logan go on sale at 9 a.m. Monday, April 7. More than 250 musicians, performers and crew members will come from renowned stages across the nation, including Broadway and the Met, to the historic Ellen Eccles Theatre to pres-

ent 10 productions and 128 events from July 9 to Aug. 9. The 2014 season includes four Mainstage Productions in repertory: “Les Misérables,” the Victor Hugo classic; “The Student Prince,” a tale of love and loyalty; “Vanessa,” a Pulitzer Prize-winning musical love triangle; and the record-breaking Broadway show, “Oklahoma!”

Concerts include 8 Hands 2 Pianos, the International Opera Semifinals, Pioneers and Patriots, Operafest combined with the International Opera Finals, and The Best of Beethoven, conducted by Dr. Craig Jessop and featuring the American Festival Chorus, special soloists and the Utah Festival Orchestra. Tickets will also be on sale

for backstage tours, breakfast with the stars, literary seminars and 29 Academy classes where interactive courses will be taught by industry experts. The classes range from stage combat to a box social picnic to painting with Kent Wallis, backstage magic, makeup, history and more. Performance tickets will be available online at www.

utahfestival.org, by calling 750-0300 or in person at the box office located in the Dansante Building at 59 S. 100 West. Academy tickets are not available online. Ticket prices vary by performance, and discounts are available for season ticket purchases and groups. Students of all ages get tickets half-price.

USU banquet set for Saturday

Utah State University’s International Student Council is proud to announce the return of their annual spring International Banquet at 7 p.m. Saturday, April 5, in the Taggart Student Center Ballroom. Tickets are $13 and can be purchased in advance at the Office of Global Engagement or the Taggart Student Center (TSC), or at the door. For ticket information call the TSC at 797-3852. The Office of Global Engagement is located north of the Taggart Student Center in the Military Science building. Both offices are open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. “Students and the community look forward to the banquet because it brings a log of flavors and cultures together under one roof,” says Vishal Patel, public relations chair for the International Student Council. “The performances and the cuisines perfectly blend the experience from different parts of the world in addition to showcasing the wonderful international talent that is an integral part of the USU community.” The main purpose of the International Student Council (ISC) is to unite all the international students attending

Cache Band concert coming April 10

The Cache Community Band will host a concert at 7 p.m. Thursday, April 10, at the Mount. Logan Middle School Auditorium. Admission is free and all are welcome to enjoy such selections as Bach’s “Jesu, Joy of Man’s Desiring” and a medley from the wellknown musical “The Music Man.” The Cache Community Band, which has more than doubled Photo courtesy of USU Office of Global Engagement in size to nearly 70 Utah State University’s annual spring International Banquet will be held Saturday night. members from last year, meets weekly on ThursUtah State University, proRosa from the Dominican ment through fostering a days to play and prepare vide services for them, and Republic, Annie Su from greater understanding of varifor upcoming concerts. promote cultural diversity, Taiwan, Henon Gebre from ous national groups. The group, with their This event is the council’s interests and the welfare of Ethiopia, Norian Cruz from the diverse backgrounds and main multicultural event each International Students. The Dominican Republic, Vishal varying ages from their school year and is organized ISC represents students from Patel from India, Mohammad early 20s to late 80s, has by the current elected offiover 84 countries. They proAlsoqur from Saudi Arabia, and been meeting weekly for cials. The Executive Council vide a variety of programs Yuzhen Luo from China. nearly 40 years. aimed at encouraging commu- includes: Sharon Yu Zhang For more information visit See BAND on Page 13 from China, Luribel De La nication and campus involveglobalengagement.usu.edu.


Handel’s “Messiah” will be presented at 7 p.m. Saturday, April 12, by a choir composed of members from nine local prestige choirs at the Logan Tabernacle in a Celebration of Easter, conducted by John Ribera. Admission is free, but attendees are encouraged to donate food and hygiene items to the Cache Community Food Pantry. The choir members are from the American Festival Chorus, Bel Canto, Christmas Benefit Concert Choir, Imperial Glee

Club, LDS Choirs, Men’s A Cappella of Cache Valley, First Presbyterian Chancellery Choir, St. John’s Episcopal Church Choir and the Towne Singers. Ribera has been conducting choirs since the late 1970s in various states, as well as in Germany. His love of music started at a young age singing and playing the violin in high school and college. Ribera’s family moved to Cache Valley in 2000, and Ribera is currently an audiologist and an associate professor in the Department

of Communicative Disorders and Deaf Education at Utah State University. The soloists for this concert are soprano Lynnette Owens (from SLC), altos Gayla M.Johnson and Loralee Choate, tenor Ivon Cullumber, and basses Harry Heap, Ben Burt and Jonathan Choate. Familiar choruses include “Hallelujah,” “For Unto Us a Child is Born,” “And the Glory.” Solos will include “I know that my Redeemer Liveth” and “The Trumpet Shall Sound.”

MCHS’s Young Artist Cup

The Young Artist Cup Committee, in association with the Mountain Crest High School Performing Arts Department, will present the 15th annual Young Artist Cup Competition at 7 p.m. Thursday, April 10, and Friday, April 11, in the school auditorium. The piano and instrumental performances will be Thursday night and the vocal and string performances will be Friday evening. Admission is free and everyone is invited. This annual event showcases the musical talents of Mountain Crest students. Contestants will vie for cash prizes and trophies in five areas: piano, brass/winds/percussion, female vocalist, male vocalist and strings. Awards will be given to first-, second- and thirdplace winners in each category.

Watercolors on display Summerfest scholarship

The Utah Watercolor Society Cache Valley Chapter and Logan Fine Art Gallery will present “Out Of The Box” from April 11 to May 3. A reception will be held during the bi-monthly CVCA Gallery Walk from 6 to 9 p.m. Saturday, April 11, at 60 W. 100 North. Many of the artists will be present. Winners of this competition will be announced at the reception at 7 p.m. What do you think of when you hear the words “Out Of The Box?” A watercolor artist has many restrictions in their traditional competitions. Often, using the white of the paper for highlights and brighter areas in the painting is the only white allowed. This type of painting is called transparent watercolor. Sometimes restrictions are lessened to allow opaque watercolor paint to be added, as well. But once a year there is a competition that allows artists total freedom in water media, and “Out Of The Box” is it’s name. In this competition, anything is accepted as long as it is a paint dissolvable in water. An artist can enter sculpted paintings, multi-media, include found objects, use 3D effects — the choices are endless. It’s a celebration of earth water and color. Artists love this competition because it stretches their abilities and their imaginations to borders and processes untried. Michael Bingham, a prominent Cache Valley artist who is familiar with thinking “Out Of The

Thanks to a generous grant from the George S. and Dolores Dorré Eccles Foundation, we are excited to announce that another round of applications are being accepted for the Summerfest at Tabernacle Square (S@TS) scholarship. Applications are due Monday, April 7. The S@TS scholarship provides support for individual and group artistic projects in the visual, performing, literary and media arts. Examples of projects include (but are not limited to) the development, completion or presentation of new work; publication of work; and class projects. New and emerging artists may also apply for funding to assist with career development. Applications are available at www.logansummerfest.com and can be submitted via email to info@ logansummerfest.com. For more information, please call Debbie Ditton at 213-3858.

High school art contest

The Brigham City Museum of Art and History is sponsoring a statewide, all-media art competition titled “Young Masters, 2014.” The competition is open to regular and home-schooled students in grades nine through 12. Artwork should be delivered to the museum March 22 through April 4. Only school teachers can submit works. For more information, visit brighamcitymuseum.org, email klandon@brighamcitymuseum.org or call (435) 226-1439.

‘Sound of Music’ at SVHS

Four Seasons Theatre Company proudly presents, “The Sound of Music.” The production continues with performances at “Poppy” Love by Sherril Gordon 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 4, and Saturday, April 5, in the Sky View High School Auditorium. Tickets are $10 in advance and $12 at the door Box” with his own fantastical Utah State University, as well as and can be purchased online or by calling 435works, will judge this competition. his “Rocket Cow” at the LoganBingham’s work can be seen in Cache Airport. His art is inspiring, 752-4835. Visit fourseasonstheatre.org for tickets and additional show information. the new agricultural building at colorful and inventive.

Page 5 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 4, 2014

‘Messiah’ at the Tabernacle COMING UP


Page 6 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 4, 2014

Johansson invites us into dream By Jocelyn Noveck AP National Writer

‘Noah’ rises to top of the box office with big debut

lipstick, incognito on the dark streets of Glasgow in telling the story. LOS ANGELES (AP) and filmed what hapElsewhere at the box — After weathering a sea To say that a movie pened, using hidden camof controversy, “Noah” office, Lionsgate’s teen feels like a dream is not eras. science-fiction thriller arrived in first place at automatically a positive Much of the time, the weekend box office. “Divergent” came in secstatement. It all depends Johansson is driving a big ond place and earned Paramount’s biblical on the dream. white van, speaking in a epic starring Russell $26.5 million in its secSome dreams, for British accent and trying Crowe in the titular role ond weekend. example, make sense, at to lure men into her car. “Muppets Most Wantopened with $44 million, least partly, and others At other times she’s in a according to studio estied” captured third place are just baffling. Some with $11.4 million in its mates Sunday. nightclub, or stumbling are compelling, others The imaginative take second weekend. The and falling on a street, tedious. Some move on the tale of Noah’s latest Muppet caper’s or getting swept up in a quickly, and others feel Ark from “Black Swan” total domestic haul is crowd of female revelers. like they’re never going director Darren Aronofnow at $33.2 million. AP Photo It’s fascinating to watch to end. sky led some religious The weekend’s other these “Candid Camera”Scarlett Johansson stars in “Under the Skin.” groups to claim the major new release, Alas, Jonathan Glazstyle encounters with peostory had been inac“Sabotage,” flopped in er’s “Under the Skin” little said here about what co-wrote the screenplay ple who had no idea they curately depicted and the seventh spot with begins with a lot of the were in a movie. But then the character is doing, and (with Walter Campbell), prompted Paramount $5.3 million. The action positive attributes menagain, it takes you out apparently jettisoned to add a disclaimer to flick starring Arnold tioned above, but seems more importantly why, of the narrative. You’re that it gets ever more pages of it when he decidmarketing materials Schwarzenegger is the to settle into the negative thinking, “Wow, that guy noting that “artistic latest failure for the forones as time goes on. It frustrating as the minutes ed upon a unique method license has been taken” mer California governor. roll by. of filmmaking: He placed may feel like a dream, See DREAM on Page 11 In fact, there’s prehis star, almost unrecogbut it eventually feels like one you’re sorta cious little dialogue at all. nizable in a cheap-looking ready to wake up from. Glazer, who directed and black wig and bright red However — and this is a significant “however” — the film stars Scarlett Johansson. And who among us would presented by not seek to welcome event Ms. Johansson into our date: dreams, or share hers? Johansson’s performance isn’t simply the best thing about the movie, it’s the movie’s raison d’etre. And this charismatic actress, 95 W. 100 S, Ste. 106 | Logan, Utah 84321 | 435.227.0864 who’s worth watching *on GA no matter what she does, Tickets thru delivers a thoughtful, sometimes even mesmerizing turn as, yes, an only at alien preying on human males in Glasgow, Scotland. Given that plotline, it com may sound funny for us to complain here that what’s lacking in the film, loosely based on a novel by Michael Faber, is a sense of motivation for Johansson’s Gently-Used Furniture • Home Decor character. After all, you Antiques • Vintage Always Accepting Consignments might say, she’s an alien (limited availability) who landed in Scotland! 55 W 1000 N, Logan You’re asking for a 435-752-3657 motive? But there’s so Hours: Tues - Sat 11 am - 6 pm

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The Reel Place Aaron Peck

At the risk of sounding like a curmudgeon, let me preface this by saying that most of the Marvel movies — “Thor: The Dark World” aside — are pure gun-toting, worldsaving, hero-worshipping entertainment. Marvel, along with Disney, has constructed a perfect formula for these movies. A formula that usually never lacks for enjoyment, even though its beats are blatantly obvious. The second stand-alone Captain America movie is joyful in its destruction while embracing the Marvel world’s standard movie routine. Contrary to the film’s title punctuation — “Captain America: The Winter Soldier” — Captain America isn’t actually the Winter Soldier. No, that’s a spoiler that I won’t discuss here, even though anyone who reads the comics, anyone who talks to people that read the comics, or anyone that saw the “Captain America: The Winter Soldier” TV spots knows exactly who the Winter Soldier is. No matter, you’ll find out soon enough. Continuing on after the events of “The Avengers,” Captain America (Chris Evans) finds himself living a fish-out-of-water lifestyle in the modern world. He even keeps a notebook listing all the

with its characters that it couldn’t even kill off Agent Coulson (Clark Gregg) for good, instead bringing him back to star in his own TV series. Big bad villains come and go, but the status quo remains unchanged, because there’s always the next movie to think about. The most interesting aspect of “Captain America: The Winter Soldier” is the fact that this is just as much of a Black Widow (Scarlett Johansson) movie as it is a Captain America movie. She’s inherently more interesting as she’s the one hero without any superpowers. It makes her much more vulnerable than the nearly invincible group she pals around with. We got a tiny taste of how distasteful Black Widow’s past is from “The Avengers,” but that storyline gets a little more meat on its bones here. It’s a welcome deviation from the movie’s wonton destruction. There are a few clever action scenes, especially

S.H.I.E.L.D. chief Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson). The line “Don’t trust anyone,” is uttered, and just like that, Captain America finds himself at odds with AP Photo/Marvel-Disney the very government Chris Evans and Scarlett Johansson headline “Captain America: The Winter Soldier.” agency he’s sworn his allegiance to. unlike watching a “TwiThe biggest problem light” movie with hardwith the Marvel movies core “Twilight” fans. is that the stakes are so Where the more recent minuscule that it’s imposMarvel films have been sible to think that anyabout a race of aliens Director // Anthony Russo and Joe Russo attacking Earth, “Captain thing other than a happilyever-after ending will do. Starring // Chris Evans, Anthony Mackie, Samuel America: The Winter L. Jackson, Scarlett Johansson, Sebastian Stan, Soldier” brings the story- Characters are in constant danger, but it’s faux danRobert Redford, Cobie Smulders, Emily VanCamp telling back home. It’s a Rated // PG-13 for intense sequences of violence, political, espionage thrill- ger. With Marvel sequels gunplay and action throughout er with all the predictable greenlit into perpetuity, it’s abundantly clear that plot twists that you can history he missed out on, of which there are many. no one we actually care imagine. Cap finds himand activities he needs to The screening I attended about is in any real danself thrown right in the was full of hardcore fans. middle of it all after the ger of being killed. The catch up on (“Star Wars/ The experience was not See SEQUEL on Page 13 attempted assassination of franchise is so in love Trek” for example). It’s little jokes like these that Action! PROVIDENCE 8 UNIVERSITY 6 make this film as enter535 West 100 North, Providence 1225 North 200 East, Logan taining as any other Mar** Captain America: Winter Soldier 2D Captain America: Winter Soldier** 2D vel movie. Geeks are sure (PG-13) 1:00 3:55 6:45 9:55 Friday 11:59 pm (PG-13) 1:15 3:00 4:00 5:00 7:15 9:00 2297 N. Main April 4 April 10 to catch onto every little Captain America: Winter Soldier** 3D MOVIE HOTLINE 753-6444 Captain America: Winter Soldier** 3D WWW.WALKERCINEMAS.NET self-referential reference, (PG-13) 12:15 3:20 6:30 9:10 MOVIES 5

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Page 7 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 4, 2014

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Kylee Price’s change of direction WORDS & PHOTOGRAPHS BY JEFF HUNTER


K

ylee Price was the subject of a story I wrote for Cache Valley Magazine in 2005. Nine years later, I’m not surprised that I’m writing another one. However, the focus of this story is not what I would have imagined nearly a decade ago. In 2005, I would have figured that any story I did on Kylee Price in 2014 would have to include dogs. And dog sleds. And more than likely the Iditarod. When I first met her, Kylee was just 14 years old and the primary focus of her life was mushing. She and her family had as many as 10 dogs sharing their home in Millville, and Kylee’s parents, Kermit and Teri Price, and her little brother, Kaden, spent many winter weekends packing up their dogs and equipment and driving to races throughout the Intermountain West. Looking back, I can remember Teri telling me that her daughter was also a musician. And while taking photos of Kylee feeding her dogs in Millville, I do recall that she was wearing a hoodie emblazoned with “Mountain Crest Orchestra” on

the front. But about a month ago, I was definitely surprised to see that Kylee Price would be performing at the fourth annual Cache Valley Cowboy Rendezvous in Hyrum. And once I saw her on the Elkhorn Stage, singing and playing the mandolin in between a couple of veteran musicians, it was clear that — for at least the time being

— Kylee Price’s passion for mushing has been replaced by a love of music. he former dog-sledding phenom is now 23 years old and performing country-Western music has indeed taken over her life. In fact, when I meet up with her on April Fool’s Day, she announces that she’ll soon be leaving Cache Valley and moving to St. Anthony, Idaho. Price often plays with Colt Angell, a cowboy musician who has been performing for more than 25 years, and the duo has lined up a regular gig playing at the Mill Iron Ranch in Jackson Hole, Wyo. “We went and played at the Mill Iron Ranch on Valentine’s Day, and they kind of offered us a bit of a job,” Price explains. “My last final (at Utah State University) is May 2, so it will be roughly around May 2 that I move up there.” A native of St. Anthony, Angell says its an ideal spot to travel over to Jackson, as well as a wide variety of other places in need of cowboy music. “I actually booked a wedding up there this morning while I was in Walmart,” Angell says with a grin. After graduating from Mountain Crest High School in 2008, Price says she was initially focused on becoming a pharmacist. Although she’s been working the past couple of years at Cache Valley Hospital as a pharmacy technician, Price says she’s now exploring ways in which she can complete a degree in nursing while she’s in Idaho. “Then I’m thinking I might go back to school to become an anesthesiologist, but the RN is gonna be the first thing I get,” Price explains. Nine years ago, I would have bet that Price would get into medicine — albeit veterinary medicine. But after graduating from high school, Price was trying to hold down a full-time job while also attending USU. She says she realized that she simply didn’t have the time to run her dogs anymore, and over the years she ended up giving most of them away; some to Kate St. Onge, another accomplished Millville musher who has since moved to Colorado, and some to young mushers just trying to get started. “I have about three sled dogs left,” she says. “A couple of them are at my dad’s place, while I’ve kept her.” Price gestures towards Heidi, a one-time lead dog currently relaxing on the living room floor. “She’s retired,” Price adds. “She’s the designated pillow weight now.”

T

Heidi and Kylee’s final race came in 2008, just up the road from St. Anthony at the American Dog Derby in Ashton, Idaho. At the time, Price was battling pneumonia triggered by the flu that started with Kaden getting sick at another race in Casper. Kylee’s father was too sick to make the trip and her mother tried to talk her out of going to Ashton, but since she was the subject of a journalist’s story, she felt like she had to race despite her own illness. “I suffered,” she admits with a painful chuckle. “I was really, really sick. I had a fever, and I had lost a lot of weight. But I ended up winning that race by like 10 minutes.” or Kylee Price, there is a connection between mushing and music. She was about 15 when her and family went all the way to Dubois, Wyo., for a race, only to discover that because of a lack of snow, the kids’ race had been canceled. Price was determined to run, though, so she entered the adult race. “It was abut 14 miles, and it was eight dogs,” Price recalls. “My mom didn’t want me to do it because eight dogs is a lot of power; they’re pretty wild. But I did it. I went out in fifth, and when I came back first, my mom thought I had had a problem. I said, ‘No. I just passed everybody.” Price, who only ran adult races after that victory, took the $800 in prize money and put it towards the purchase of a mandolin. Prior to then, she had been borrowing a mandolin from Jan Nelson, her music teacher at Spring Creek Middle School and South Cache 8-9 Center, so she could play in a bluegrass band with three other girls called Full Deck. “Nelson is probably the best teacher I ever had for anything,” Price declares. Price started playing the piano when she was seven, and later learned how to play the fiddle. She says she can also play “a little bit of guitar,” but admits that she can’t read music. “It’s all done by ear,” Price says. “When someone says its in the key of whatever, I don’t understand what that means. All I know is I don’t like playing in the key of B. I learned that. I don’t what the notes are in it, but I know I don’t like playing in the key of B.” “She’s learning,” Angell insists. Price has also never had any formal voice lessons, but she insists that since taking the stage to sing for the first time at the inaugural Cache

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See PRICE on Page 13


Do I really have to say “spoiler alert” when I’m talking about movies made from parts of the Bible? These are the only movies that deserve the otherwise overused word “epic.” The problem with casting such historically famous characters is that you have to juxtapose them against their other rolls. Charlton Heston played John the Baptist, Moses and Ben Hur. He also played the guy captured by apes and ended his public life as an advocate for the National Rifle Association. His epic biblical movies were made before can-do-anything

every sentient being knows how the story of Noah’s Ark begins and ends, but if you don’t want to know the inbetween parts from this movie, you should stop reading now. I have 13 years of Catholic school logged and a dozen or so other years of varied religion membership behind me, but this movie still had me surprised at almost every turn. It is special effects and nation- as though someone had al-debt-sized budgets with reinterpreted Shakedirector egos to match. speare as a science fic  If the newest release tion movie. “Noah” is any indication,   It turns out that Noah, there is a strange, bright played by Russell Crowe, future in store for reinter- is living in a post-apocalyptic desert that looks preting the Bible. I think

Slightly Off Center DENNIS HINKAMP

like just about anywhere in central Nevada. He, his wife and three children live in yurts and seemingly eat nothing other than the mold they can scrape off rocks. So right off you are thinking this is not a great place to assemble enough wood to build an ark and a really long trek for all the animals. On top of this, there are these huge, angry, rock transformer robotic things that hate people for ruining the planet.   Fortunately, this is mostly easily solved because Methuselah, who is Noah’s grandfather, has magic sauce for just about everything.

Methuselah, played by Anthony Hopkins, is part Obi Wan, Yoda and E.T. and somehow survives in a cave in the West Desert. No trees, no water, no problem. He has a magic seed he pocketed from the original Garden of Eden that instantly grows a huge forest that will supply all the wood to build the ark. It’s like an instant Home Depot except that Noah and his family can’t really be expected to build an aircraft carrier-sized boat all by themselves, right? So the huge rock transformer guys (really, there don’t seem to ever be female transformers) decide that since Noah

is the only good human, they will pool their brute strength to help him build the ark. Meanwhile the bad humans, which is everyone other than Noah and family, are thinking they would like to go pirate on the ark. At this point Crowe, along with the rock transformer guys, channels his inner “Gladiator” and kills everyone who doesn’t want to just politely wait for the flood to kill them.   Then it rains. A lot. Really fast. At this juncture Noah turns into a craggy Captain Ahab/ Bligh hybrid with blood See NOAH on Page 11

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Books John Wayne bio hits the target dead center By Douglass K. Daniel Associated Press

Who’s that on the cover of Scott Eyman’s splendid biography of Hollywood’s most enduring movie star? Surely that wavy-haired young fellow in the suit and tie isn’t John Wayne. Where’s the Stetson, the Winchester rifle, the six-shooter, the boots and spurs? It would be easy to sell “John Wayne: The Life and Legend” with a picture of the Ringo Kid from “Stagecoach” (1939), the movie that made Wayne a star. How about the tough Marine sergeant from “Sands of Iwo Jima” (1949)? Or a picture of the one-eyed marshal Rooster Cogburn from “True Grit” (1969), the role for which Wayne won an Oscar? Eyman presents John Wayne as what he

really was — a generally good-natured actor and filmmaker who created and maintained a persona that Americans took to heart. It didn’t happen overnight or by accident. Wayne worked hard to learn his craft, developed a keen understanding of the movie business and became wildly successful at selling his product. The family of the boy born Marion Robert Mor-

Noah Continued from Page 10 lust. Oh wait, you are probably wondering about the animals. The animals flew, walked and slithered in from all over the world in about one month’s time. The unicorns are nowhere to be seen. If you are wondering about the poop, food and eating each other problem, this dilemma is quickly solved with some sort of herbal incense smoke concoction that apparently does not affect humans. The animals sleep through the whole thing. There is an evil stowaway

rison in 1907 in Winterset, Iowa, moved to California when he was 7 or 8 and eventually settled in the Los Angeles suburb of Glendale. His father, Clyde Morrison, failed at nearly every business he tried and died a few years before his son reached stardom. That achievement never seemed to impress Mary Morrison, who would accept her oldest son’s generosity over the years with more sneer than smile while doting on his younger brother. Known by the nickname “Duke,” the Glendale High class president hoped that football as well as an A average would earn him an education at the University of Southern California. When an injury cost him his scholarship, Duke turned to work as a propman at the Fox studio to earn enough money to stay in school. Director John Ford took the handsome young go-

on the ark, which I don’t remember from the Bible. Also Noah is really conflicted over if he really wants to repopulate the earth with anything other than animals, so he almost kills his twin grandchildren. Since you are here reading this, you know how that turned out. As a side note, everyone has an intermittent English accent, and the depictions of Adam and Eve look like the glowing aliens from the “Cocoon” movies, I guess so they could keep the PG-13 rating. ——— Dennis Hinkamp hopes this does not offend anyone’s sensibilities. It’s just a movie; a profoundly strange movie.

getter under his wing and began giving him small roles. (Duke had appeared in high school plays and had worked backstage there, too.) A big break ended his college plans. But the newly named John Wayne — others at the studio came up with that moniker and he never assumed it legally — was wholly unprepared for the starring role in “The Big Trail” (1930). In spite of studio publicity for the picture and its young lead, the widescreen epic directed by Raoul Walsh failed at the box office. Two more duds ended Wayne’s contract at Fox. “That made it official,” Eyman writes. “John Wayne had been a whitehot new star at 22, and he was washed up at 23.” For much of the 1930s, Wayne appeared in some dramas and serials but mostly in low-budget Westerns shot in just days

Dream

new york times best-sellers HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “Missing You” by Harlan Coben 2. “Raising Steam” by Terry Pratchett 3. “The Goldfinch” by Donna Tartt 4. “Power Play” by Danielle Steel 5. “The Invention of Wings” by Sue Monk Kidd HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “10% Happier” by Dan Harris 2. “The Promise of a Pencil” by Adam Braun with Carlye Adler 3. “Uganda Be Kidding Me” by Chelsea Handler 4. “Killing Jesus” by Bill O’Reilly and Martin Dugard 5. “David and Goliath” by Malcolm Gladwell at shoestring studios like Monogram and Mascot. His mentor Ford allowed him to languish — and to learn — until he found the right role for Wayne as the star of “Stagecoach.” Wayne “had incrementally put together the pieces of a screen

quickly sink. In the novel, it was much clearer what this comely extra-terrestrial was doing to Continued from Page 6 the men, and why she wantdidn’t recognize ScarJo?” ed them. Here, all we know instead of what’s actually hap- is that she’s doing something pening in the story. bad, and has no human feelOh yes, the story. We meet ing (that lack of feeling is our protagonist as she’s just most shockingly portrayed arriving on Earth (or so we in a scene that involves a assume — none of this is couple with a baby. Be forevery explicit.). She undresses warned.) (there’s a lot of that here, But gradually, this alien which will not hurt the box starts to develop a sense of office prospects) and dons self — or humanity. This the clothes of a dead woman, journey introduces her to both then sets out to hunt her prey. the best and the worst humans She brings the men home, — well, human men — have and when they disrobe, she to offer. leads them across a pond of There are some arresting inky liquid, into which they visuals here — a moment

character over 10 long years — a voice, a name, a walk that would grow more pronounced in the future, an overall attitude,” Eyman writes. While Wayne considered trying to parlay his new stature into a career as See WAYNE on Page 13

where Johansson simply stands alone in the night fog is one of them — and a creepily effective score by Mica Levi. But the film loses steam about midway through, blunting the impact of its rather stunning end. When you wake up from this odd dream, you may wonder what the point was. It’s probably there, but it’s lost in that dark fog. ——— “Under the Skin,” an A24 Films release, is rated R by the Motion Picture Association of America “for graphic nudity, sexual content, some violence and language.” Running time: 107 minutes. Two and a half stars out of four.


Page 12 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 4, 2014

Big Continued from Page 3 “Godzilla” (May 16) – Now this one is mighty intriguing. Director Gareth Edwards was recruited from indie movie success with his atmospheric sci-fi monster movie aptly titled “Monsters.” The last attempt at a modern-day “Godzilla” movie was disastrous. Just awful. Now instead of Matthew Broderick running around Manhattan, we get Bryan Cranston fresh off finishing “Breaking Bad.” The previews give this a much creepier, unsettling vibe. Perhaps we’ll get a smart sci-fi mixed with a classic monster movie. “X-Men: Days of Future Past” (May 23) – “X-Men: First Class” was really great. Probably my favorite comic book movie in the past five years. Yes, I like it even more than “The Avengers.” Time travel is always a tricky subject though. Will it be presented thoughtfully, or will the script call for too many timetravel paradoxes? “Transformers: Age of Extinction” (June 27) – Yep. There’s another one of these coming. Until Michael Bay proves us all wrong and makes a decent movie featuring Transformers, we can gloss over it entirely. Though, its worldwide box-office haul is going to be obscenely massive. “Fast & Furious 7” (July 11) – When the first couple “Fast & Furious” movies came out, I never thought we’d see the day where we were pitting them against huge 100-million-dollar studio moneymakers. That’s the case now, though. This is one of the hottest franchises in the world, believe it or not. These movies make enormous amounts of money. It’s unfathomable really. With the untimely death of Paul Walker, the seventh film feels like the most important of all. “Guardians of the Galaxy” (Aug. 1) – Existing in the same universe as “The Avengers,” “Guardians of the Gal-

axy” is another 2014 Marvel summer, it appears that the escape from the ho-hum world flick. This time alien beings attention of kids the world over of standard cinema. The sequel such as a wise-cracking racpromises to be just as lurid, will be held by Toothless and coon and a humanoid tree are just as visually stunning and Hiccup. I think we’re all okay saving the galaxy from utter just as gratifying as the first. with that, seeing that Pixar is peril, I assume. The bright firmly entrenched in sequelSummer Funnies spot here is director James itis, and the first “How to Train There are always a few Gunn (“Slither”) at the helm. Your Dragon” was a fantasticomedies that stick out in the cally animated adventure. Big, But Not Huge summer, which provide a nice “Dawn of the Planet of the This next group of films still respite in between explosionApes (July 18) – Caeser (Andy filled superhero flicks. This has huge budgets; however they’re not from largely estab- Serkis) is ticked. He and his summer is no exception. computer-generated primate lished franchises. These are There are some promising the movies that are most likely cohorts have escaped, and now titles on the horizon. they’re looking to Pinky and to be remember off-hand with “Neighbors” (May 9) – Zac the Brain for inspiration? What, Efron is a studly frat dude. an, “Oh yeah, I totally forgot that was coming out this year.” was that reference too dated? Seth Rogen is the poor family “Transcendence” (April 14) Well, in case it was lost on you, man schlub that moves in next – Johnny Depp is dying, so his Caeser and his followers are door to the frat house. As you consciousness is uploaded into about to … take over the world. might suspect, this isn’t a pair“Jupiter Ascending” (July a computer. Then he becomes ing that will mix well. Written 25) – The Wachowski siblings mad with power. Humans by Nicholas Stoller, (“Five don’t take the easy route. Huge Year Engagement”), which are surely going to die. Ah, budgets coupled with unprovsentient machines. A staple hopefully means that we’re en, unfamiliar or unknown of summer movies. Depp has going to be getting a grosssource material. “Cloud Atlas” out comedy with some great, shown an inability to lend was their last epic film, and good performances to nonwell-thought-out characters. while it was stunning and movquirky characters (see: “The “Blended” (May 23) – I ing, it failed to connect with Tourist.” Actually don’t; it’s list this here only to warn you. a wide swath of movie goers. terrible), so we’ll see if he’s This stars Adam Sandler and What will the sci-fi space bucked that trend here. Drew Barrymore delivering a opera “Jupiter Ascending” script that calls for their two “Maleficent” (May 30) – bring to the table? We know characters, who hate each What’s this, the third Disneya couple things for sure: Mila other, to surprisingly meet up owned movie we’ve talked Kunis and Channing Tatum in Africa during their respecabout already? See what I sporting pointy elf ears. tive family trips. Oh, it just mean? This is a live-action “Hercules” (July 25) – The sounds so excruciatingly Sleeping Beauty tale, with Good: Dwayne “The Rock” awful. Pouring salt in the Angelina Jolie taking on the Johnson. The Bad: It’s the sec- wound: it is three minutes shy role of the evil horned queen ond Hercules-centric movie of being two hours long. Maleficent. Will it be better this year, and, oh yeah, Brett “A Million Ways to Die or worse than Disney’s livein the West” (May 30) – If I action “Alice in Wonderland?” Ratner is directing. “Teenage Mutant Ninja created a most-anticipated list That seems like a good meaTurtles” (Aug. 8) – Let’s face for the summer of 2014, this suring stick. it, we millennials remember would be right near the top. “Edge of Tomorrow” (June the Saturday morning carSeth MacFarlane of “Family 6) – Tom Cruise is a movie Guy” fame did a bang-up job toon fondly. However, if we star. Every year he’s the face with his first film effort in were to revisit it, I’m sure it of a new big-budget movie, “Ted.” Now he’s trying to tread wouldn’t hold up as well as yet it isn’t attached to any of the path of “Blazing Saddles,” it does in our memory banks. these huge franchises - the by directing an edgy, irreverThat said, Michael Bay is “Mission: Impossible” movent comedic Western. producing this live-action (I ies being the exception. And use that term loosely because every year he’s able to com“22 Jump Street” (June 13) – mand strong box-office totals, the turtles are still computer Directors Phil Lord and Chrisanimated) franchise reboot. and the screen at the same topher Miller return to direct time. “Edge of Tomorrow” is Everyone is skeptical already. the sequel. “21 Jump Street” based on Hiroshi SakurazaLet’s move on. was a self-referential laughfest. ka’s sci-fi novel “All You “The Expendables 3” (Aug. With Tatum and Jonah Hill Need Is Kill.” It’s written by back together, “22 Jump Street” 15) – They keep making these Christopher McQuarrie who has all the makings of another for whatever reason. turned “Jack Reacher” into the “Sin City: A Dame to Kill hilarious, impertinent sequel. surprise thriller of 2012. Lots For” (Aug. 22) – Now here’s a “Tammy” (July 4) – Melissa to like about this film. sequel that deserves every bit McCarthy has become a huge draw as of late. Personally, I “How to Train Your Dragon of anticipation out there. “Sin 2” (June 13) – Without a big City” was an explosion of visu- don’t find her all that amusing. “Tammy” looks like more of Pixar movie anchoring the als and noir storytelling. An

the same. McCarthy putting on yet another female Chris Farley routine. Smaller Movies to Keep an Eye Out For Here you’ll find a small collection of lesser known films hitting theaters this summer. It’s quite possible that the budgets for all of these films added up wouldn’t equal one of the tentpole budgets. Though, every year there are always hidden independent gems lost amongst the cinematic trees. These are a few that you may want to seek out. “Oculus” (April 11) – A mainstream horror movie which is rated R? In today’s world, where low-budget, PG-13 horror movies rake in the dough, this is quite a surprise. It might just pack in a few worthwhile scares. It’s about an evil mirror of doom in case you were wondering. “Under the Skin” (April 18) – I don’t know much about this movie. Nevertheless, what I do know about it is enough to get me to go. Picture this: Scarlett Johansson is an alien who seduces hitchhikers in Scotland. I’m so there. “Brick Mansions” (April 25) – One of Paul Walker’s final films, “Brick Mansions” is another undercover-copwho-infiltrates-a-gang-andtakes-them-down-from-theinside type of movie. “Chef” (May 9) – Jon Favreau isn’t directing “Iron Man” movies anymore. “Chef” is a complete directorial 180. It’s a miniscule budget, but Favreau (director and star), is still able to fill out the cast with a who’s who of Hollywood: Robert Downey Jr., Scarlett Johansson and Dustin Hoffman to name a few. This is by no means a comprehensive list. My allotted word-count limit forbids me to go any further. Yes, the tentpoles are important, and will make ungodly amounts of money. Let’s try to keep a look out for some of the lesser-known movies though. Every summer we’re provided with a fairly well-rounded cinematic landscape. Let’s take advantage of it.


The Bear River Watershed Council has issued a call for entries for its upcoming “Radiant or Ravaged” photo exhibit on the Bear River watershed. “We are asking photographers to search through their work and get out and take images that portray

the radiant beauty or ravaged impacts of the watershed and submit them for an exhibit in April,” says Dan Miller, chairman of the BWRC board. “We hope to engage amateur and professional photographers, as well as scientists, to take a close look at our local watershed — a place that sus-

tains life — with a different eye. Not only to see the beauty, but also to look the other direction toward the impacts from human activities that may not be beneficial to the environment, the watershed or human health.” For this exhibit, BRWC has partnered with photog-

raphy students in Utah State University’s Department of Art and Design. “We want to get the word out to the public and specifically scientists and photographers,” says USU photography student Beth Hansen. “We want to get everyone thinking about issues and how they can

Price

Band

Continued from Page 9 Valley Cowboy Rendezvous, she’s “not nervous anymore.” “I’ve gotten over that,” she continues. “The first few times, your throat closes off and you try and sing, and it just comes out as a squeak. But I don’t get that closed-throat feeling anymore.” Price, who credits veteran Western musicians Ernie Sites and Brian Arnold with helping provide advice and direction, currently just performs cover songs while on stage, but she hopes to have enough original material completed to record a CD within the next year. She also wants to travel to other cowboy gatherings around the West, while keeping one eye on the future … a future that might just include the past. “The Iditarod is still a goal,” Price says. “I still want to do it, but it’s farther in the future after I’ve settled down and I can focus on it. I’ve got a lot going on now, and I don’t have the time to focus on it.” Price says she’s still friends with many

Wayne Continued from Page 11 an all-around actor, the author says, he realized that John Wayne was a character worth developing. For nearly a half-century, Wayne excelled in the make-believe business. Consider that America’s favorite movie cowboy preferred a yacht over a saddle. He might bashfully kiss a girl on-screen but was an unfaithful young husband when the cameras stopped rolling. The nation’s favorite movie soldier never served in the military — a sore point for those who found his hawkish views on the Vietnam War nothing short of hypocritical

be portrayed in a meaningful and hopefully artful way.” The exhibit will be hung from April 11-22, at the Thatcher-Young Mansion. There will be both an opening and closing reception. Prints will be accepted through April 4. For more information, visit www.brwcouncil.org.

Kylee Price poses with her lead dog, Jenna, in 2005. Jenna passed away last year.

mushers throughout the country, and she tries to keep tabs on who’s winning at the races where she used to compete. “I still follow it,” she says with a big

smile. “And I still wave like an idiot when I see dog trucks coming. I know who they are, and I can’t help but hang out the window and wave at ‘em.”

given that he put his career first durto people with whom he disagreed ing World War II. and respected their opinions. He Wayne’s lack of military service wasn’t bothered if his own political and his support of Hollywood’s red and social views didn’t match the scare are examples of Eyman’s even- tenor of the times or even his perhanded treatment of complicated sonal relationships. In 1971 he said subjects and the solid research that that he believed in white supremacy backs up his conclusions. People “until the blacks are educated to a turned off by Wayne’s right-wing point of responsibility.” Yet he was politics and the simplistic themes loyal and generous to friends regardof his movies often underestimated less of race. his intelligence. He was a debater Eyman offers perceptive views of in high school, president of its Wayne’s many films and a wagon’s Latin Society and a member of its worth of revealing and entertaining newspaper staff. As an adult he was anecdotes. If you think you know a demon chess player and an avid John Wayne, you’ll know him even reader — imagine the star of “The better as a movie star — and appreMan Who Shot Liberty Valance” ciate him even more as a person — reading “The Lord of the Rings.” Another surprise: Wayne listened after reading “The Life and Legend.”

Continued from Page 4 Most recently, the CCB has come under the baton of retired musical educator Dan Stowell. With music degrees from Utah State University, and an ABD in doctoral studies in music education and conducting from the University of Northern Colorado, Stowell is more than up to the task. Since standing at the head of the band, Stowell has a vision “to get as many people who play as possible.” “Everyone who plays with the group is a ‘starter’, not second- or third-string,” Stowell says. The CCB welcomes any who wish to play or any skill level, no matter how recently they have played their instrument. The group has regular rehearsals at 7 p.m. on Thursdays at Mount Logan Middle School.

Sequel Continued from Page 7 the car chase towards the beginning. Computer-generated effects are abundant and usually destroyed in a series of ear-popping explosions. The final 15 minutes feel terribly anti-climactic as each hero is paired up with their own personal hand-to-hand showdowns with the villains that match their abilities. Then there’s the post-credit sequence, which it seems everyone is more excited for than the actual movie. Of course it sets up the next movie, and it’s at that point that we realize nothing has really changed. We’re just moving on to the next Marvel moneymaker.

Page 13 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 4, 2014

Photographs wanted for Bear River exhibit


Page 14 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 4, 2014

CrossworD By Myles Mellor and Sally York Across 1. Union line breaker 5. Jive talk 10. Rats 14. Fill the bill 18. Ocean danger 19. Piano adjuster 20. Central point 21. In need of a massage 22. Life’s partner 23. Bone cavities 24. Dangerous strain 25. Quaker pronoun 26. Celebrities 30. Very 31. Disdains 32. Indian tourist haven 33. Unsociable 36. Alkaline compound 38. Internet feature 42. Go on and on 43. Indy 500 vehicle 46. “Pop” alternative 47. Rocky pinnacles 48. Tiptop 50. Seeded cereal grasses 51. Ill temper 52. “___ De-Lovely” 53. Think-tank group 57. Cooling liquid 58. Carpenter 61. Fall off, as popularity 62. Go faster! 63. Celebrities 67. In reserve 69. Bullying, e.g. 70. Fuel line in UK 74. Snivels 75. Kid’s weapon 78. Bikini section 79. Like Death Valley 80. Lucre 81. Film spool 82. Gad about 83. Office computer connection, for short

84. Convert (an image) into pixels 88. Bears RB 89. Blockbuster 92. Chatter 93. Heavy overcoat 94. “That --- no lady ...” 95. Mountain lakes 97. Rotten little kid 98. Celebrities 105. Wear for Indira Gandhi 106. Mineral used in making gunpowder 107. Record company or animal 108. Module 110. Vince’s “Wedding Crashers” costar 111. American swimmer: Janet ___ 112. Uptight 113. Get out of the way! 114. Keep a web journal 115. Deliver a tirade 116. Type of falcon 117. Santa’s conveyance Down 1. The sun 2. Plagiarize 3. Top of the heap 4. Watches for money 5. Stop the flow 6. Noontime meal 7. Pay up 8. Son of Agrippina 9. Vivid 10. Stockpile 11. Swears 12. Bar of a kind 13. Casters 14. Persian governor 15. Result of overexercise 16. Unnamed ones 17. Hurricane’s center 20. Put in order

27. Great ___; English river 28. Calcutta spouse 29. Foist, with “off” 33. Eye-related 34. Head 35. Persian language 36. Bailiwick 37. Skirt style 38. Bulb-brightness measure 39. Good-bye 40. Polka’s cousin 41. Tempting location? 44. Type of cheese 45. Scoped out 48. Stand for 49. Game in the woods, maybe 51. Carplike fish 54. Ethiopian royalty 55. Refuse 56. Womanizer, perhaps 57. Sloughs 59. Employed 60. Legal aids? 62. Tree knot 64. Highlanders, e.g. 65. In the direction on the stern 66. Arch style 67. Distinctive qualities 68. Hoisting device 71. Cut short 72. Steamed 73. Parent, after birth 74. Something to read 75. Kind of moss 76. Rice like pasta 77. “Swimfan” character 80. Con 82. Stands for speakers 85. Mistakes 86. Called up 87. Newspaper extras 88. Arctic sight

90. Sun shade 91. Pilgrim’s journey 93. Person who unfastens 95. Player in Super Bowl XXXIV 96. “You ___ kidding!” 97. Sight, for one 98. Cry one’s eyes out 99. Sundae topper, perhaps 100. Cheer starter 101. TV’s Perlman 102. Stool pigeon 103. An organic compound 104. Split asunder 105. Gasping cry 109. Roosevelt or Kennedy

answers from last week

Herald Journal one to two days prior to the event. Calendar items can be submitted by Deadlines The email at hjhappen@hjnews.com. 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 jhunter@hjnews.com. Poems and photos can also be sent to jhunter@hjnews.com and run on a space-available basis if selected.

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Friday Auditions for Arthur Miller’s “All My Sons” will be held from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday, April 4, at Hillcrest Elementary School. Please come prepared with a one-minute memorized monologue. Also plan on staying to read scenes from the script. Please check www.cachetheatre.com for more information. USU’s Science Unwrapped presents “How We Know What We Know About Dinosaurs” at 7 p.m. Friday, April 4, in the Eccles Science Learning Center Auditorium. Featured speaker is paleontologist Mary Schweitzer of North Carolina State University. Admission is free and all ages are welcome. Refreshments and learning activities follow the lecture. For more information, call 797-3517 or visit www.usu.edu/ science/unwrapped. Baby Animal Days will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. April 3-5, at the American West Heritage Center in Wellsville. The event, which heralds the coming of spring and its accompanying newborns, will feature baby bears from Yellowstone Bear World, as well as baby lambs, goats, ducks, chicks, piglets, calves, foals, rabbits, turtles and more. There will be sheep shearing demonstrations, pony and train rides, trout fishing and mechanical bull rides, as well as the opportunity to learn about search and rescue dogs. Admission is $9 for adults and $7 for military members, seniors and children ages 3 to 11. For more information, visit awhc.org. The Logan Eagles will be hosting charity bull riding at 8 p.m. Friday, April 4, at 170 W. 900 North. All proceeds will benefiting Relay for Life. We would love to have anyone touched by cancer join this event. Get your cowboy on and see if you can beat Buster the Bull. Grilled burgers will be available. Top country hits will be spinning by DJ Rize, and maybe even a little rock ‘n’ roll. There is a $5 cover charge. Must be 21 with valid ID. Eagles

is a private club for members and guests. An amazing one-man band, Scott Olsen will perform from 6 to 8 p.m. Friday, April 4, at Pier 49 San Francisco Style Sourdough Pizza. Olsen has an amazing repertoire with a wide variety of styles. There is no cover charge. Aggie Ice Cream will host tours at 1 p.m., 2 p.m. and 3 p.m. Friday, April 4, at USU’s Nutrition & Food Science Building, 750 N. 1200 East. The cost is $4 per person and includes a free scoop of ice cream. Tours consist of viewing a DVD on how Aggie Ice Cream is made, followed by a tour of the Dairy Production Plant for a total of 30 minutes. For more information, call 797-2109.

SATURDAY The Cache Valley Folk Dancers and Bridger Folk Music Society are hosting their monthly “first Saturday” contra dance at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, April 5, at the Whittier Community Center, 290 N. 400 E. This month live music will be provided by Leaping Lulu; Kay Forsyth will be calling. A $7 donation is suggested at the door; $4 for children under 12. Beginners and families are welcome. All dances are taught. The Logan Library presents “Learning @ the Library” — classes showing how to get the most from your e-reader device or computer using the free resources available at the library. “Tablets & the Library” will be taught at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, April 5, at the Logan Library. You can use the library’s devices or bring your own. Sign up in person at the information desk or call 716-9120. Racecar racecaR will perform from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday, April 5, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave. Racecar racecaR is an alternative band that relies on passionate lyrics and catchy riffs. The Stokes Nature Center will host a Citizen Science Pho-

tography Workshop from 10 a.m. to noon, Saturday, April 5, at the SNC in Logan Canyon. In conjunction with the upcoming photo exhibit “Radient or Ravaged,” join Dan Miller from the Bear River Watershed Council, and Brian Greene from Utah Water Watch to learn about how photographs have made a difference in the local forest and watershed. Registration required via www. eventbrite.com. Visit www.logannature.org for more information.

missionary with Jews for Jesus, will be leading the experience. Please join us and learn about the ties of Passover to Easter. For more information, please call Cache Valley Bible at 752-9443. Cache County Republican Women will be hosting a luncheon at noon Tuesday, April 8, at the Riverwoods  Conference Center, 640 S. 35 East. Rep. Rhonda Menlove will be speaking. Please RSVP to Gennie Olson 563-5674 or gennieolsen@yahoo.com.

Lace ‘N Levis Square Dance Club will be dancing on Saturday, April 5, at 1650 E. 2600 North The Logan Library presin North Logan. Round dancents “Learning @ the Library” ing class starts at 6 p.m.; main — classes showing how to get stream class at 7 p.m.; plus and the most from your e-reader main stream at 8 p.m. For more device or computer using the free information, contact lacenlevis@ resources available at the library. hotmail.com. “Computer Basics” will be taught at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 8, at the Logan Library. You can use the library’s devices or bring your Mike Munson and Jake Ilika own. Sign up in person at the will perform from 2 to 4 p.m. Sun- information desk or call 716-9120. day, April 6, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave. This is an Americana “School of Hard Knocks” is the duo touring from Minneapolis. title of a class at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 8, at Macey’s Little Theatre in Providence. Come discuss current issues affecting our economy The Booklore Club will meet and get a real view of the ecofor its poetry day at 1:30 p.m. nomic outlook and historical facts. Monday, April 7, at the home of Marjorie Simard.

SUNDAY

MONDAY

WEDNESDAY

The Cache Valley Retired School Employees Association will meet at 1 p.m. Monday, April 7, at the Copper Mill Restaurant. Lorisa Pulotu will present a musical program of “Oldie Goldies.” All retired school employees in the valley are invited to attend. Reservations are necessary. If you plan on attending, please call Diane Esplin at 563-6412. Alfredo Balcacer will hold a free recital at 8 p.m. Monday, April 7, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave.

TUESDAY Cache Valley Bible Fellowship invites all to participate in a Model Passover Seder at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 8, at 1488 N. 200 West. Susan Mendelson, a

Speakers for the April meeting of the Cache Valley Historical Society will be two students who received scholarships from the CVHS. Sam Parr will review the history of Hyrum Dam, and Ian Keller will give a historical account of the LOTOJA Classic bicycle race between Logan and Jackson Hole. The meeting will be held at 7 p.m. Wednesday, April 9, in the Historic Cache County Court House. The program is free and the public is invited to attend. The Logan Kiwanis Club speaker for Wednesday, April 9, is Dr. Richard West and his wife, Sharon. Dr. West is the director of the Utah North Area Public Affairs Council for the LDS Church. The Wests will talk on the “Doctrine of Inclusion.” The luncheon begins at noon in the Copper Mill Res-

taurant Millennium Room with the talk to begin at 12:30 p.m. Do you use the Logan Library? Do you want to offer some time to help make the library even better? If so, consider becoming a friend of the library. The Friends of the Logan Library meet every second Wednesday and will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday, April 9, in the Jim Bridger Room. Please come and share ideas for helping our library be the best it can be. OPTIONS for Independence’s Quilters Group will meet from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 9. It will be at OPTIONS, 106 E. 1120 North. Come tie quilts and make hats to donate to people in need. Refreshments will be served. For more information or to reserve your spot, call 753-5353. “Healthy Chocolate” is the title of the cooking class at 7 p.m. Wedneday, April 9, at Macey’s Little Theatre in Providence. Come discover the benefits of healthy chocolate, which will be taught by NayDean Park. For more information call: (530) 386-5238. You must reserve a seat at the service desk, and please be on time. Check us out on Facebook or visit littletheatrerecipes.blogspot.com for more information.

THURSDAY “Hairspray: The Broadway Musical” will be presented at 7:30 p.m. April 10-12, at the Ellen Eccles Theatre. A matinee will also be performed at 1:30 p.m. Saturday, April 12. Tickets are $15 to $19. For tickets, call 7520026 or visit centerforthearts.us. Brumby will perform with Allred and Kitfox at 8 p.m. Thursday, April 10, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $5. The Cache Community Band will perform a free concert at 7 p.m. Thursday, April 10, in the Mt. Logan Middle School Auditorium. A wide selection of music will be featured, from Bach to “The Music Man.”

Page 15 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 4, 2014

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Page 16 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 4, 2014

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Cache Magazine