WHERE EAGLES FLY Local organization is serious about fun and fundraising The Herald Journal
APRIL 12-18, 2013
April 12-18, 2013
COVER 8 Raising charitable funds is no bull for local Eagles
MUSIC 4 Towne Singers set to
perform at the tabernacle
THEATER 5 Sky View High delivers dinner-theater selection
BOOKS 10 Rita Moreno biography is a true survivor’s story
ARTS 3 Gallery Walk takes over downtown Logan tonight
4 Brigham City Museum displays high school art
MOVIES 7 Film critic Aaron Peck gives Jackie Robinson biopic ‘42’ three stars
COLUMN 11 Lael Gilbert dives into history of breakfast cereal
CALENDAR 13 See what’s happening this week
Jason Reese, aka DJ Sun, adjusts the volume of the music during the Logan Eagles’ Cowboy Party Night last week. Cover photo: Shawn Jorgensen rides the mechanical bull during last week’s fundraising event at the Eagles’ club. (Photos by John Zsiray/Herald Journal)
FROM THE EDITOR Temperatures are rising. The snow has melted. Birds are singing. And flowers are starting to bloom. It’s springtime in Cache Valley, which, strangely enough, always puts me in the mood to head north to Alaska in search of brutally cold weather. At least via my television remote. This Tuesday marks the beginning of the ninth season of “Deadliest Catch” on the Discovery Channel, and I’ve been an avid follower of crab
fishing fleet in the Bering Sea ever since the second season. For better or worse, I probably know more about the lives of the crews of longtime spotlighted boats like the Time Bandit, Northwestern, Wizard and Cornelia Marie than I do my own neighbors. The captains and crewmen are usually well-compensated, but the work is brutal — horribly long hours in wicked cold while facing the very real possibility of drowning or being crushed practically every moment. The waves have seemingly got bigger every year, and, in my opinion, the video captured by the producers and cameramen
on the boats is the best of what reality TV has to offer. “Deadliest Catch” can be humorous (especially on the Time Bandit) and it can be victorious (when a boat is “on the crab”), but it can also get very real, such as when Capt. Phil Harris died following a stroke and a crewman had to be short-hauled off the Wizard by the Coast Guard last year. But you know, there’s also just something enjoyable about watching “Deadliest Catch” as we warm up in Cache Valley, and the weather on the show gets worse and worse as the crab season drags on. — Jeff Hunter
“This is a small town. Not much happens, so you gotta go with the flow.” – Stevielyn Schwer on why she chose to ride a mechanical bull at the Eagles’ Cowboy Party (Page 8)
PET OF THE WEEK Available for adoption
Tom Bunn’s “Watershed Photography” exhibit will be on display at Caffe Ibis during the CVCA Gallery Walk.
Put some spring in your step CVCA Gallery Walk takes to downtown streets tonight Mark your calendar because Cache Valley Center for the Arts is hosting the April Gallery Walk from 6 to 9 p.m. tonight. Join CVCA downtown for the bimonthly, 2nd Friday Gallery Walk. The free April walk features 17 artists and local businesses. Art lovers of every description will have the opportunity to socialize and tour a full spectrum of spaces and mediums – all in one evening. Start at any participating location and pick up a map; just look for the businesses marked with the official yellow banner or download online at www.cachearts.org. The 2nd Friday Gallery Walks take place on every even month. “This effort is to help our community plan and prepare for a wonderful evening of art and community interaction,” says Amanda Castillo, CVCA program director. “The
walk include: Lester Lee, Tom Bunn, April Walk comes at a time when we Shane Ross, Kay Homan, Genevieve are all ready to get outdoors and enjoy Borrego, Jonathan Ribera, Mitch Butthe company of friends. This walk is terfield, Laura Wyatt, Whitney Ferthe perfect opportunity to enjoy Logan werda, Alicia Drollinger, Jeremy and City because this event happens in the heart of downtown and all the stops are Larry Winborg, Russ Fjeldsted, Jonathan Hatch, and Logan City School within walking distance of some great District students. In addition, the walk local restaurants.” The April walk features the followwill feature Utah Watercolor Society ing businesses: Caffe Ibis Gallery artists at Logan Fine Art, ArtsBridge Deli, Citrus and Sage Café, Death Ray 2012-13 projects at St. John’s EpisComics (NEW), The Diamond Galcopal Church, “Why I love my Bike” lery, Fuhriman’s Framing and Fine Art, kids art contest at JoyRide Bikes, and Global Village Gifts, JoyRide Bikes, special projects by the Mountain Logan Fine Art, Mountain Place GalCrest Middle School and Logan High lery, Oasis Books, The Sportsman, School TEAM Club projects at the Sego Floral and Event Planning, S.E. Thatcher Young Mansion. Needham Jewelers, St. John’s EpiscoFor exhibition details, maps and pal Church, The Thatcher-Young Man- artist info visit www.cachearts.org., sion, Utah Public Radio and Winborg email firstname.lastname@example.org or call Masterpieces. the Cache Valley Center for the Arts at Artist highlights for the February 752-0026.
Pet: Bagheera From: Cache Humane Society Why he’s so lovable: Bagheera is a gentle giant of a cat. Though he’s interested in feather toys and plastic balls, he would rather curl up in his human’s lap and watch TV. Bagheera is already neutered. He has short fur that should be simple to groom. As an adult cat, Bagheera shouldn’t have any issues being left on his own while his humans are at work/ school. Come lose your heart to Bagheera today. Call the Cache Humane Society at 792-3920.
Page 3 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 12, 2013
ALL MIXED UP
Page 4 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 12, 2013
all mixed up Exhibit showcases high school artists
Brigham City Museum hosts contest winners
Artists entered pieces Artwork by high in the following categoschool students from ries: painting, drawing, Box Elder and Cache counties transport view- ceramics and jewelry, sculpture, printmakers to Africa, France, ing, photography and Italy, Bangladesh, Loncomputer art, and mixed don and other exciting media. locales in the Brigham City Museum of Art and Juror Trent Gudmundsen of Logan selected History’s juried, high works for awards for school art exhibition a variety of reasons, that continues through including “cropping April 20. Admission is adds to the loneliness of free. the photograph,” “inter With jaw-dropping esting rhythm and comcolors and themes, stuposition,” “not bogged dents from Bear River, down with details” and Box Elder, Logan, “intriguing from every Mountain Crest, Sky View and South Campus angle.” Gudmundsen did not give first, sec(Logan) high schools ond and third places in communicate the mood all categories. of a Bengal tiger enjoy Winners are as foling a swim, a Parisian lows: café after dark, the Painting: first place, Leaning Tower of Pisa and an African wild dog, Jamie Lancaster, “Prussian Night,” Sky View; to name a few subjects.
Flandro, “Looming Above,” Sky View. Drawing: first place, Jamie Lancaster, “Le Cinema,” Sky View; second place, Natalie Lowe, “Elven Self-Portrait,” Box Elder; third place, Madelon Peterson, “Piranha,” Box Elder; merit award, Bradley Weaver, “Other Side,” Sky View. Ceramics and Jewelry: first place, Jerrell Mock, “Urban Coral,” Logan; second place, Tyson Shaw, “Twisted Band Ring,” Bear River; third place, Jerrell Mock, “Sea Brain,” Logan. Sculpture: merit awards, Tailor Hamilton, “Mother and Child,” South Campus; Caitlyn Hamilton, “The Dancer,” South Campus; and Jamie Lancaster of Sky View High School student took first Austin Blakely, “Ponplace in the painting category with “Prussian Night.” dering,” South Campus. Printmaking: first second place, Kendra Repose,” Sky View; merit place, Rusty Newman, Adamson, “Vintage,” Sky awards, Taneesha Preece, “Untitled,” Bear River. View; third place, Brenna “The Key to the Ocean,” Photography and Wadsworth, “Afternoon Sky View; and Bentley Computer Art: first
place, Zoey Sacre, “Lost,” Box Elder; second place, Rachel Merrill, “Just Add Water,” Mountain Crest; third place, Collin Child, “On the Painted Desert,” Logan; merit awards, Ricardo Castaneda, “Light Up the Night,” Logan; JooHee Suh, “Westminster Abbey – London,” Logan. Mixed Media: first place, Lisa Anderson, “Crossbread,” Bear River; merit Awards, McKinly Ercanbrack, “Heart Break,” Mountain Crest, and Nathen Williams, “Steriotypical Horror,” Mountain Crest. The museum is located at 24 N. 300 West; 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. For additional information, please phone (435) 226-1439 or visit www.brigham citymuseum.org.
Towne Singers’ performance coming up April 22 The Towne Singers, Logan’s longest-running, mixed-voice choir will present its annual spring concert at 7:30 p.m. Monday, April 22, in the Dansante Building auditorium. The choir is directed by Gary Poore and accompanied at the piano by Terri Duncombe and on the violin by David Kim. The choir is made up of adult singers of all ages from all walks of life who come from their homes throughout Cache Valley to Logan weekly to sing all types of music. The Towne Singers will host a concert at 7:30 p.m. The choir will present several Monday, April 22, at the Logan Tabernacle. choral works from a wide variety
of musical traditions spanning the centuries. The first number will be a contemporary setting of the Kyrie Eleision section of the Catholic mass which dates back to the Middle Ages. This will be followed by three 16th-century madrigals, a popular mid-20th century love song and several tunes from late-20th century Broadway musicals and movies, including a medley from “Fiddler on the Roof.” The final number will be an uplifting work by John Rutter which was commissioned by the Cancer Research UK for their Service of Thanksgiving in Ely
Catherdal in 2007. The choir numbers will be interspersed with duet performances by Gary and Sherrill Joy and also by Amy and Kyle Cropper. In addition, there will be a celebration of the contributions made to the choice by several longtime members. Carol Dee Petersen, Margaret Downs, Terri Duncombe, Gary and Sherrill Joy and former director Eldon Curtis will be honored for their dedication and outstanding service to the choir over the years. Everyone is invited to join us for this unique evening of music and celebration.
Utah State University’s Department of Music presents “The Final Star,” the last USU Symphonic Band concert of the academic year, at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 16, in the Kent Concert Hall of the Chase Fine Arts Center. “The concert will place the audience in a setting where the music flies into space and back with the band arrangements bringing out the colors of space,” said Greg Wheeler, assistant professor in the Caine College of the Arts.
Music of the stars will be performed, including “Star Above, Shine Brightly” by Brian Balmages, “Toward a Northern Star” by Gary Gilroy and “Shooting Stars” by Richard Saucedo, among other works. Also performing in the concert will be the Brass Choir and Trombone Ensemble, two chamber ensembles in the Department of Music. Conducted by Wheeler, the USU Symphonic Band is composed of 70 students across campus from
all academic majors. With no pre-requisite for admission and an audition for chair placement, the band allows students to continue their band participation while also pursuing a degree in the program of their choice. “The Final Star” is free and open to the public. For more information visit the Caine College of the Arts Box Office in room 139-B of the Chase Fine Arts Center, call 797-8022 or visit arts.usu.edu.
Fashion Show at BATC
BATC Fashion Merchandising students will present their annual Spring Fashion Show entitled “Art of Style” at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 18, and Friday, April 19. Tickets are $5 and will be available in advance at the BATC bookstore or on the nights of the show at the door. Refreshments will be served. Students enrolled in BATC Fashion Merchandising classes are responsible for coordinating the clothing, choregraphy, music, advertising and all other elements of the show. For more information, contact Hailey Christensen at 750-3235.
USU String Music Recital
Utah State University students who study in the Caine College of the Arts’ string program will perform in the annual String Chamber Music Recital at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 12, in the Performance Hall. Tickets are $10 for general admission, $8 for seniors and youth, $5 for USU faculty and staff and free for USU students with ID. Tickets can be purchased at the Caine College of the Arts Box Office located in room 139-B of the Chase Fine Arts Center, by calling 797-8022 or online at arts.usu.edu.
Utah watercolor display
The Cache Valley Chapter of the Utah Watercolor
Among the four dinner-theater shows coming up at Sky View High School is “Slaughter on the Strip.”
Society is hosting a “What’s New in Water Media” exhibition at the Logan Fine Art Gallery in April. “Water Media” includes everything from traditional watercolor to egg tempera, casein, gouache and acrylic. The traditional watercolor exhibition requirements such as the standard white mats and glass are waived for this unique and experimental show. Artists are encouraged to share their experimental mixed media work. The juror of awards is Aurora Hughes-Villa, ceramic artist and district arts coordinator for Cache County School District. The opening reception/awards ceremony will take place the night of the CVCA Gallery Walk, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Friday, April 12. All are invited to come see “What’s New in Water Media.”
SVHS offers dinner theater Saturday at the Museum
Four different productions coming up during month of April The Sky View Players’ final productions for the school year will be held April 19 to 30. The group will continue to host four different, audience-interactive, murdermystery dinner theaters written by Weber State University professor Jim Christian. All productions will
also be served with a dinner that is designed especially for that show. All menus are catered by Iron Gate Grill. The shows only run two performances each, so be sure not to miss out. Tickets can be purchased at ezticketlive. com or skyviewtix.org. Prices are lowest if the
tickets are purchased at least 48 hours in advance. Productions include “Death on the Deck” (April 19 and 20); “Slaughter on the Strip” (April 22 and 23); “Terrorfest” (April 26 and 27); and “Til Death Do Us Part” (April 29 and 30). All shows will be
held in the Little Theater at Sky View High School, so seating is limited. Get your reservations today. Tickets for dinner and the show purchased in advance are $17 per person if purchased at least 48 hours in advance, or $25 after that time or at the door.
Jason Brough, president of the Native American Student Council at Utah State University and a member of the Northwestern Band of the Shoshone, will be a guest speaker at 1 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at the USU Museum of Anthropology and its “Saturdays at the Museum Series.” It is free and open to everyone. A story time with books from the museum’s Great Basin teaching trunk begins at 11 a.m., and at noon, visitors can get physical by throwing an atlatl (spearthrower) on the Quad. The USU Museum of Anthropology can be found on the USU campus in the south turret of the historic Old Main building, room 252. For more information, call 797-7545 or visit anthromuseum.usu.edu.
Page 5 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 12, 2013
USU delivers ‘The Final Star’ COMING UP
Page 6 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 12, 2013
Earth Day Downtown scheduled for April 20 In partnership with Logan City and Stokes Nature Center, the Cache Valley Center for the Arts will present the third annual Earth Day Downtown Street Festival from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, April 20, on 100 South (between Main Street and 100 West). The Earth Day Downtown Street Festival schedule includes: entertainment, music, art activities, food vendors, a variety of guest speakers, hands-on environmental activities and booths for local environment and sustainability groups, Logan City, USU clubs,
local Gardeners’ Market vendors, Buy Local businesses and more. “The Earth Day Downtown Street Festival has quickly become a great community-based tradition” said Wally Bloss, Executive Director of the Cache Valley Center for the Arts. “Even though we are celebrating one day out of the year, it’s an important time of year to reflect on what we’ve done right and how we can improve not only our own behavior but that of our community.” Visit www.cachearts. org/earthdaydown town2013.html for a full schedule of events.
New Providence festival coming up The first annual Spring Creek Festival will be held Friday, April 19, and Saturday, April 20. “April represents the beginning of the summer fun,” stated Kathleen Alder, president of the Providence Pioneer Heritage, Inc. “Bring your family and friends and join us to celebrate the Spring Creek Festival, (Providence was once named Spring Creek) this area’s premier festival for all things fun.” The Friday night program at Providence Elementary School will kick things off by honoring Providence heroes and the winners of the Providence Heroes Essay Contest written by
5th Annual CAPSA 5K and 1 Mile Family Walk Friday, April 19th, 2013 at 6:00 pm Logan Aquatic Center Parking Lot 400 S. 500 W. Logan, UT
students from the local schools. Clive Romney will sing his song about Providence and get us all laughing and singing. The evening will be capped with square dancing for young and old alike. On Saturday, everyone is invited to the free festival at the Old Rock Church to see homegrown art and quilts, watch baseball, play some old-fashioned pioneer games, tour historic homes, grab a Providence Hero sandwich, and visit the vendors for a chance to win a grand prize (winners must be present). Enter your awardwinning pie in the pietasting competition, or be adventurous and enter the
one-and-only Sauerkraut Competition (make your best and most unique sauerkraut recipe). The Spring Creek Festival will also host the first-ever Cabbage Head 10K Trail Run at noon Saturday. Runners will be vying for the coveted Cabbage Head Trophy to display proudly in their
trophy case. Participants can register at Runners North; the fee is $30. There will also be an arm-wrestling tournament from 3 to 5 p.m. Saturday. Registration is from 1 to 3 p.m. Follow us and like us on Facebook at “Spring Creek Festival” for more information.
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I don’t profess to be a baseball fan; it’s simply not a sport that interests me that much. But even as a kid I understood the significance of what Jackie Robinson accomplished. Even if I didn’t know the whole story, I knew that he did something remarkably brave. Something that history would remember. “42” begins in 1945. A time when racial tensions in America were exacerbated by Jim Crow Laws and other ridiculous segregation tactics. AfricanAmerican soldiers were returning home from war, fighting for a country that didn’t fully accept them. It was a very dark time in our history as a nation. Segregation was everywhere. Major League Baseball was comprised of 16 teams and 400 players — all of them white. Black players were relegated to their own leagues. That is until Jackie Robinson (Chadwick Boseman) came along. Well, first it started with the pious, god-fearing owner of the Brooklyn Dodgers, Branch Rickey (Harrison Ford). The movie paints him as this
he can’t. Robinson says, “You want someone without the guts to fight back?” Branch shakes his head, AP Photo/Warner Bros. Pictures “No. I want someone with Chadwick Boseman stars as Jackie Robinson in “42,” a the guts to not fight back.” new film from writer-director Brian Helgeland. It’s a pretty stirring scene. Don’t worry, the movie has many more of those. While the movie portrays the trials that Robinson went through Director // Brian Helgeland while trying to assimilate Starring // Chadwick Boseman, Harrison Ford, into an all-white league Nicole Beharie, Christopher Meloni — death threats, absurdly Rated // PG-13 for thematic elements including racist players and coaches, language his own teammates signing a petition saying they warns Robinson that this wise, hard-headed man wouldn’t play with him, is going to be the hardest and even leading the who will stop at nothing thing he’s ever experito be the first person to league in hits by pitch — enced. That the abuse and it still ends up feeling a bring an African-Amerracism that he’ll have to ican player into the big little too Hollywood in endure will tempt him to leagues. the end. At the beginning Branch fight back, but the catch is, The movie does little in
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the way of showing how truly good Robinson was. It simply goes through the motions, showing him steal a base here, hitting a home run there, and that’s it. He swiftly moves up through the ranks to the Dodgers without the movie really showing us his talent. The writing feels a bit too phony at times. Every scene ends with a one-liner, which is either humorous or cloyingly poignant. Most of the time it feels like we’re watching a bigbudget version of an ABC Family Channel movie. The movie’s musical score doesn’t help matters. It’s far too obvious for its own good. Music swells to unbelievable crescendos as we’re supposed to be learning important life lessons. It shamelessly punctuates slow-mo close-ups and well-timed home runs. It’s more sugary than genuine. That’s not to say that the movie isn’t moving in its own way. Its perfor-
mances are its strength. Alan Tudyk threatens to steal the movie right out from under everyone when he appears as insanely racist Ben Chapman, the general manager of the Phillies. Boseman’s face exhibits enough emotion to make him a believable Robinson. Ford appears to be having a fun time in his role, which is the first time in a long time that he’s looked like he’s having fun on screen. Nicole Beharie, who plays Robinson’s wife, Rachel, is stalwart and always commands attention when she’s on screen. It may end up being a nice family movie, although be warned, it doesn’t shy away from extreme usage of derogatory racist words. In the end it’s a well-acted affair that feels a little too fluffy in parts. Like a sugar-coated history lesson.
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Page 7 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 12, 2013
‘42’ is classy but tame Robinson tale
Fraternal Order of Eagles
EAGLES’ EVENING PUTS THE ‘FUN’ INTO FUNDRAISING Story by Casey Rock • Photographs by John Zsiray
ast Friday night, people tested their mettle against a mechanical bull, mounting up and holding on for dear life — all while onlookers cheered and laughed. It was all a part of Bikini Bull Riding and Country Night at the Eagles Club. As patrons lined up to ride the bull and compete for prizes, country remixes and other music from the stylings of DJ Sun filled the building. Reasons for entering the bull riding contest were different for each rider. Some were aiming for the top spot. “I wanted to win first (place),” said Amber Christensen, who achieved her goal — beating out other girls for the No. 1 position. Some simply wanted to tackle bull riding. “I’ve always wanted to ride a bull,” said Shayla Myers, who took third place in the event. And still others were just looking for something to do on a Friday night. “This is a small town,” second-place finisher Stevielyn Schwer said. “Not much happens, so you gotta go with the flow.” The event was just one of the many ways The Fraternal Order of Eagles raises money for charity. A similar event in January raised nearly $400 for Parkinson’s and Alzheimer’s research. The non-profit organization, which spans across the U.S. and Canada, was founded in 1898. Among its accomplishments are: delivering the “first public plea” for a day to honor mothers and spreading the concept of Mother’s Day around the country; pushing for the Social Security Act, which was signed
by President Franklin D. Roosevelt, a longtime member of the Eagles, in 1935; helping end age discrimination in the workplace; and helping pass Medicare. The Eagles also donate money to six major charities and have committed $25 million to build a state-of-the-art diabetes
research center in Iowa. The Cache Valley Fraternal Order of Eagles, the local chapter of the organization, has deep roots as well. Operating in Logan since about 1952, the Eagles have helped raise money for various local causes over the years including CAPSA,
Above, Stevielyn Schwer reacts after riding the mechanical bull at the Logan Eagles’ Lodge during a charity event last Friday night. Right, a trophy awaits the open-ride winner of the mechanical-bull event. Left, Amanda Scothern takes a turn on the mechanical bull during the fundraising event.
The Child and Family Support Center, Relay For Life, Common Ground, the Cache Community Food Pantry and The Children’s Justice Center, just to name a few. “We do a lot of local stuff,” said Melissa Brakefield, current president of the Cache Valley Eagles Ladies Auxiliary. “We had a lady who had (cancer) ... She had to have surgery. We helped her raise the money to have her surgery.” Brakefield also received help from
the Eagles when she was only 13 and in need of heart surgery. “My parents came and they did a fundraiser to help pay for my heart surgery,” she said. “So we do find people in the community that need help and try to help them.” The Eagles Club is tireless in its charity efforts, constantly working to raise money. See EAGLES on Page 10
Page 10 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 12, 2013
Books Rita Moreno’s memoir is a survivor’s story By Douglass K. Daniel Associated Press
The award-winning actress Rita Moreno opens up — way, way up — in a memoir driven less by recollections from her career than by her effort to overcome crippling selfdoubts. Fans eager to learn what it was like to dance for Gene Kelly (in “Singin’ in the Rain”), share a soundstage with Yul Brynner (in “The King and I”) and perform the choreography of Jerome Robbins (in “West Side Story”) aren’t likely to be satisfied with Moreno’s brisk treatment saw as a sensual place of of her work. beauty and wonder amid the Yet, Moreno wasn’t shaped El Yunque rain forest. by the roles she played. She New York City was a forest focuses her story on a journey of a different sort, cold and of self-discovery, and it’s that indifferent with overt racism. introspection that gives her Rosita didn’t speak English memoir its punch. when she arrived, further Her success story is so marking her as an outsider, American. Her mother brought but she learned the language 5-year-old Rosita Dolores — and how to dance. Alverio to the United States Guided by Paco Cansino, from Puerto Rico to seek a Rita Hayworth’s teacher and better life — as much or more for herself as for her daughter. uncle, Rosita began performing at 9 and dropped out of She left her husband (the first school as her career blosof five) and her young son in somed. The stage name RosJuncos, a village little Rosita
ita Moreno was one of two legacies from a stepfather she despised. The other was a house in the Long Island suburbs, far from the ethnic ghettos of the city, which gave her a softer view of American life. MGM studio chief Louis B. Mayer declared Moreno to be “a Spanish Elizabeth Taylor” and hired her. The first movie star she met in Hollywood was Clark Gable, who told her: “Rosita. Great name, kid.” A casting agent disagreed, deciding that it was too Italian and changing it to Rita. The sweet and sour flavors of ethnicity were never far away. Moreno was a talented beauty but pigeonholed in films as a “spitfire” or some other kind of exotic nonwhite. Even after she won an Oscar as a supporting actress in “West Side Story,” released in 1961, many doors remained closed. As she neared and then passed 40, she fought to continue her career in spite of the burdens of age and ethnicity. No wonder Moreno, now 81, thought from the beginning that it would all come crashing down eventually. Outward confidence aside, she was
such as a New Year’s party, Harvest Ball and Halloween party to raise money for charities — and they’ve donated time and manpower as well, helping out at retirement homes and Continued from Page 9 participating in local service projects. “We try to do two or three (charity The Cache Valley Eagles, which events) a month,” said Clint Crockett, boasts around 200 members, also an Eagles member and former presiplaces a large emphasis on family and dent. community. “(In order to) keep people interested “We do a lot of things for our own we have to change it up, we can’t children and grandchildren,” Crockett consistently do the same thing,” said said. “We had an Easter egg hunt just a Brakefield. The bull-riding event is couple weeks ago (with) over 600 eggs just the latest effort to get people to ... that the kids found. We do Christmas come out and donate money to good parties, family picnics.” causes. The group has also done kara“My kids love it,” Brakefield said. oke events, dances, bake sales and more. They also hold annual events “They’re like ‘When is the next kids’
new york new yorktimes timesbest-sellers best-sellers COMBINED PRINT & E-BOOK FICTION 1. “Lover at Last” by J.R. Ward 2. “The Host” by Stephanie Meyer 3. “Six Years” by Harlan Coben 4. “The Wanderer” by Robyn Carr 5. “Twice Tempted” by Jeaniene Frost
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bedeviled by doubts and fears and secretly believed that she was faking it all. Her relationships with domineering men, particularly Marlon Brando, reflected her low self-esteem. She broke up with Brando a half-dozen times, returning to the notorious narcissist again and again. Driven to despair by an abortion and a suicide attempt — both stemmed from her affair with Brando — she managed
to summon the strength to begin years of psychic healing. That may well be Rita Moreno’s greatest accomplishment. Surrounded by the Oscar, Emmy, Tony and Grammy — she is one of the few to win all four top show business awards — she is a survivor who defeated her own demons as well as those conjured by others. Her book celebrates that victory and the spirit behind it.
thing (with) the Eagles?’” Brakefield echoed that sentiment. “Most everyone here is welcoming, “If you’re a fireman or law enforcement officer, you can join and your dues friendly, they will make you a part of the group ... and that’s why I choose are free for the first year,” said Eagles to come here. ... We have really good trustee Gary Buttars. Dues for women members (that) are willing to step are $20 a year. Men pay $38 a year. up and help, especially when it’s for If an Eagles member is killed on the charity. We just need more members.” job, the organization will help pay for their kids’ education through middle “We’d like to encourage people to and high school, as well as a certain get a hold of somebody with the orgaamount of college. Families of benefinization, pull up the website, and see cial members also get money toward that The Fraternal Order of Eagles is burial expenses. not actually just a bar,” Buttars said. Myers, who is a member, joined “We’re trying to make money to help exactly because of the family emphapeople. ... The Eagles’ motto is ‘peosis. “Most of my family are members ple helping people.’” of the Eagles,” she said. “I love the To learn more about the Eagles visit Eagles, it’s a great atmosphere.” www.foe.com or call 752-8776.
Sneak a peek at the history of cereal Bread and Butter LAEL GILBERT
My kids are very helpful. They help me practice my mopping skills. They force me to remember fourth-grade math. They eliminate a need for an alarm clock. And lately, as they have realized that I do this writing, they’ve shared lots of ideas for food columns. Most of their ideas involve gummy candy in one form or another: worms, peaches, rats. Or they suggest that I write about the most disgusting food in the history of the world — canned pears. I try and take their suggestions seriously … because, after all, that’s how I expect them to take mine. But I find these food topics to be tough to tackle. So, when my 10-yearold suggested I write about the invention of breakfast cereal, it seemed like a good opportunity not to write about gummy rats. As it turns out, it was a good idea. The history of breakfast cereal is fascinating. Ready to eat right out of the package, cereal was one of the earliest convenience foods. Its history is intertwined of the invention of health food, vegetarianism, the Seventh-day Adventist Church, and the beginning of the American big
advertising, as I learned from the informative and highly entertaining book “Cerealizing America” by Scott Bruce and Bill Crawford. The time was 1866. The place: Battle Creek, Mich. In that day a typical East Coast breakfast consisted of lots of animal protein — food like “beefsteaks, sausages, stewed veal, fried ham, eggs, coffee and tea.” Americans began to experience collective dyspepsia. Religious leaders were among the first to understand the relationship between healthy food choices and healthy bodies, many of them advocating vegetarianism based on Bible passages. Trained Presbyterian minister Sylvester Graham traveled the country sharing his health message with missionary zeal. Eat nothing but raw, fresh vegetables and fruits, he said. Chew them slowly with
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plenty of saliva. When people followed his dietary advice and a cholera epidemic passed, Graham became extremely popular. “Put back the bran,” he coaxed. He also preached against feather beds and tight corsets. He criticized schools for the “disproportionate exercise of the brain.” He advocated the use of whole-meal flour, and experimented with palatable forms with limited success. His first “granula” had to be soaked overnight or it would break teeth. But it wasn’t until a group of Seventh-day Adventists established a water-cure sanitarium at Battle Creek that John Harvey Kellogg and his wife developed a mixture of wheat, oat and maize meal, and baked and ground it, that the earliest form of cereal was produced. According to Dr. Kellogg, the key to human happiness lay in the digestive tract. His cereal was part of the healthy lifestyle at the sanitarium, where people came to heal. Patients were encouraged to follow a regimen of exercise, baths, temperance, massage and a low-calorie,
low-meat diet — a revolutionary idea for the day. Kellogg had more ideas. He rejected other foods as inedible: mustard, pepper, ginger, curry, oysters and salt. He considered vinegar a poison and said that coffee crippled the liver. He always wore white, breathable clothing and advocated frequent changes of underwear. Kellogg developed a whole line of health food products, marketed competently by his younger brother, Will Keith Kellogg, who after decades of slaving in his older brother’s shadow for little or no pay took over the cereal company as his own. The nation was experiencing a breakfast cereal boom, and hundreds of entrepreneurs moved to Battle Creek hoping to cash in on the new product. One of these arrivals had been an early dyspeptic visitor at the Kellogg Sanitarium, Charles William Post. The healing methods at the sanitarium had failed him, and Post left in bad health with empty pockets. But the enterprising man quickly found his own cure and opened his own health
establishment next to the Battle Creek Sanitarium. He promoted the philosophy of a meat-eater’s diet, positive thinking and selfhealing. In an attempt to make more money, Post invented a coffee substitute that he called Postum. Post’s true brilliance was not in food invention, but in food advertising. He reinvented American advertising to make a fortune. Once he hit upon the right product with the right battle plan, sales of Postum exploded. Post wrote his own advertising copy. “Lost Eyesight through Coffee Drinking,” he warned in large headlines. He called coffee a “drug drink” containing a poison — caffeine — which he compared to cocaine and strychnine. He invented ailments like “coffee neuralgia” and “brain fag.” He pushed the public to try Postum, a “pure and natural food such as the Creator intended for man’s subsistence.”
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In 1898, Post unintentionally entered into the breakfast-cereal race. He created what he thought was going to be his second coffee substitute. When he couldn’t sell it, he reinvented it as a cold breakfast cereal called Grape-Nuts. He called it “grape” because it contained maltose, which Post called grape sugar, and “nuts” because of the toasty flavor. He said the cereal was good for brain workers because they contained the “natural phosphate of potash … used by the system in rebuilding and repairing the brain and nerve centers.” The tiny flavor nuggets, according to Post, were “the most scientific food in the world.” They made nerves steadier, blood redder and cured consumption, malaria, loose teeth and inflamed appendix. Kellogg and Post were neighbors and fierce
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Page 12 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 12, 2013
The Book Table.
Valley Dance Ensemble, Cache Valley’s own modern dance company, will celebrate its 30th anniversary with CONNECT at 7 p.m. Friday, April 12, and Saturday, April 13, at the Ellen Eccles Theatre. Enjoy a range of movement possibilities as the dancers perform original works. Join the dancers as they pay special tribute to Valley Dance Ensemble alumni and founder Marion Andersen. Tickets are $12 adults, $6 students and children and $25 per family. Visit www.cachearts.org.
Caffe Ibis at 52 Federal Ave. will be displaying the “Watershed Photography” exhibit by Tom Bunn and Robert Linton will be providing music during the Gallery Walk on Friday, April 12.
SATURDAY Till We Stop Breathing will perform at 8 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $5.
Children of the North will perform along with Military Genius and Anna James at 8 p.m. Friday, April 12, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $5.
The Northern Utah Chapter of the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation will hold its banquet and fundraiser at 5:30 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at the Riverwoods Convention Center. For more information, call Joddy at 752-4172.
The annual spring String Chamber performance will be held at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 12, at the USU Performance Hall. Call 797-8022 or visit arts.usu.edu. The concert features students in the Department of Music studying string instruments with members of the Fry Street Quartet.
A family game night will be held from 5 to 8 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at the Whittier Center. Join us for board, card, dice and other games; bring your own or play those provided. Free admission. Concessions available. For more information, call 753-9008 or visit www.whittiercenter.org.
Acoustic guitarist and singer Cherish Tuttle returns to Pier 49 San Francisco Style Sourdough Pizza from 6 to 8 p.m. Friday. April 12. Pier 49 Pizza is located at 99 E. 1200 South. The Four Seasons Theatre Co. will be holding auditions for its upcoming production of “Footloose: The Musical” from 4:30 to 9 p.m. Tuesday, April 16, and Wednesday, April 17, at North Park Elementary School, 800 E. 2800 North. Auditions are by appointment but walk-ins are welcome. The production will be directed by Kody Rash. “Footloose” will run June 13 to 22. All audition information is available at fourseasonstheatre.org.
USU Management 3110 class’s Team 4 will host a performance of magic and music featuring reigning Cache Valley magic champion Richard Cannon, deceptionist Richard Hatch, violinist Rosemary Hatch and pianist Jonathan Hatch to raise funds for the Sunshine Terrace Foundation Scholarship Fund. This family friendly performance will begin at 6 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at the Taggart Student Center Auditorium. Tickets are $10 for non-students and $7 for any students from elementary to graduate school. Tickets may be reserved in advance by calling or texting (435) 554-8209. Visit www.hatchacademy.com for more information.
Carole Thayne Warburton will be launching her newest book, “Poaching Daisies: A Yellowstone Mystery.” She will be joined by Cami Checketts who will be signing “Poison Me” from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday, April 12, at
The Hyrum City Museum will host Family History: Where to Start at 10 a.m. Saturday, April 13, at the Hyrum City Museum. Museum director Jami J. Van Huss and USU history graduate students interns Cory Nani,
Sam Parr and Scott Marianno will explore the many options available to research your family history. Call 245-0208 for more information. The Logan Eagles present “Cattle Boogie” with Becky Kimball from “Blak Jak,” Dean Leach from “Aspen Ridge,” Marc Karpowich and Neal Jensen from “Desert Skies” and Marlan Smith from “Sage Junction” at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at 170 W. 900 North. Cover charge: $5; must be 21 or older with valid ID. The Eagles is a private club for members and guests. One of the most talented young performers in Cache Valley, singer/songwriter Keiyana Osmond will perform from 6 to 8 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at Pier 49 San Francisco Style Sourdough Pizza, 99 E. 1200 South. Wood will perform from noon to 2 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave.
SUNDAY Kris Krompel will perform from noon to 2 p.m. Sunday, April 14, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave.
MONDAY The graduating students in USU’s Department of Art & Design interior design program will showcase their portfolio work from April 15 to 26 in the Tippetts Exhibit Hall in the Chase Fine Arts Center. The exhibition is free and open to the public. Call 7978022 or visit arts.usu.edu. The USU Caine Jazz Combo will perform at 8 p.m. Monday, April 15, at Why Sound, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $5. An audition-based jazz group, the USU Caine Jazz Combo will be performing Miles Davis’ “Kind of Blue.” The students will portray the original musicians and perform the entire record. Tickets are $5 at the door.
TUESDAY Macey’s in Providence will
host a free class entitled Spring Gardening at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 16, in the Little Theatre. Don Sproul is our resident gardening enthusiast and he will be here to teach you about spring gardening. Reserve a seat at the service desk or visit Providence Macey’s Little Theatre Classes on Facebook. For ages 10 and up. Utah State University’s Wind Orchestra is performing its final concert of the school year at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 16, in the Kent Concert Hall in the Chase Fine Arts Center. Led by Dr. Thomas Rohrer, the 45-member Wind Orchestra is the “flagship ensemble” of the USU Bands. Admission is free. Call 797-8022 or visit arts.usu.edu for more information. Utah State University’s Fusion Theatre Project, part of the Department of Theatre Arts, is performing the original work “Woodpecker King of Tacony” at 7:30 p.m. April 16-20, in the Black Box Theatre in the Chase Fine Arts Center. “The Woodpecker” is rated mature for strong language, mature themes and is recommended for persons age 17 and older. Tickets are $13 adults, $10 seniors and youth, $8 USU faculty and staff, free for USU students with ID. For more information and tickets, visit the Caine College of the Arts Box Office in room 139-B of the Chase Fine Arts Center on USU’s campus, call 797-8022 or visit arts.usu.edu. The Utah Opera Festival and Musical Theatre Guild will meet
Cereal Continued from Page 11 rivals. Kellogg accused Post of being a money grabber and Post flaunted his commercial success — something that had eluded his rival — in Kellogg’s face. It wasn’t until Kellogg’s younger brother took over the cereal business
at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 16, at the Dansante Center, 59 S. 100 West. Newcomers are welcome. If you have any questions please contact Kurt Smith 770-6302.
WEDNESDAY Utah State University’s Department of Music opera theater program presents “Die Fledermaus,” an operetta by Johann Strauss II, at 7:30 p.m. April 17 to 19, at the Caine Lyric Theatre. This comedic show is a tale of disguises and mistaken identities that is sure to entertain. Visit arts. usu.edu for more information.
THURSDAY A photo contest entitled “Reflections from the Past” is being sponsored by Focus Care of Utah and Pioneer Valley Lodge. Entries are due by April 18; anyone may enter. A $5 donation to the Cache Valley Senior Center is suggested with entry. Pick up or submit your entry at Focus Care (462 N. Main St.) or Pioneer Valley Lodge (2351 N. 400 East). Photo subjects include landscape, wildlife, family life, objects and places you have visited. Photos will be judged for impact, creativity, composition and overall quality. A gallery of photos and prize ceremony will be held at 3 p.m. Saturday, April 20, at Pioneer Valley Lodge. There is No Mountain (formerly the Ascetic Junkies) will perform with little Barefoot and Erik & Becca at 8 p.m. Thursday, April 18, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $5.
(with some subterfuge and force) that Kellogg became a commercial success. While the older brother left behind a legacy of little more than dietary principles, the younger left one of America’s best-managed corporations and a philanthropic legacy worth billions. So there you have it. A little more to think about the next time you are reading the back of a cereal box.
Page 13 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 12, 2013
Page 14 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 12, 2013
CrossworD By Myles Mellor and Sally York Across 1. Microsoft billionaire 6. Canoe equipment 9. Enfant terrible 15. Help at a heist 19. Saved up 21. Nervous feeling 22. Unleash 23. 007 films 26. Pre-larva 27. Spore sacs 28. Capone’s nemesis 29. Nation-linking organization of the Bangkok Declaration 30. Mouth part 32. Completed successfully 34. Place holders 36. Move crabwise 39. ___ chromosome 43. Bee’s cousin 45. Cambodia money 46. Grass cutting implement 49. Breakfast, lunch, dinner 51. Morning chatterbox 53. Total 54. 007 film 59. Outline a new route 60. Charged item 61. ____ Giovanni 62. Low-tech missile 63. Leave dumbstruck 64. Most earnest 67. Portions 71. Football maneuver 73. Discouraging words 74. Honey Brown 75. Tricks 76. Jack-in-the-pulpit, e.g. 77. Feelings 79. Left 82. Ended a fast 83. Altar words 84. Can be prime.... 85. “I ___ you one” 86. Post revolution governmental council 88. 007 films
93. Kind of cross 95. Onion cousin 96. Irrational number 97. Liqueur flavorers 98. “Excuse me” 100. Skirt feature 102. Belligerent 105. Frenzy 107. “National Velvet” author Bagnold 109. Trains, with in 110. Outbuilding 114. Brazilian dance 116. Bucks 118. Ethereal 121. Air hero 122. 007 films 127. Prepare to swallow 128. Esteem 129. Lead, e.g. 130. Old salts 131. Math charts 132. Departure announcement 133. Hissy fits Down 1. Birch relative 2. “Thunderball” villain 3. Vernacular 4. Tux and Tol followers 5. Philipino city 6. “The Wizard of Oz” prop 7. Hound 8. Football official 9. Ancient alphabetic character 10. Uneasy feeling 11. It has its ups and downs 12. People mover 13. Grant was one in “From Russia with Love” 14. Albanian currency 15. Fling 16. Swing 17. Anguillida 18. ___ Avivian 20. Cry for assistance 24. Independent studios
25. Agreement word 31. Caliph decree 33. Old World weasel 35. Good looking girl 37. Evelyne ___, 2006 Gold Olympian in Aerial skiing 38. Can be Dutch 40. Karate moves 41. Ever 42. Ornamental candlestick 44. Suggest 46. Whips 47. Dress down 48. Sana’a native 50. Ease up 52. Face-off 55. Floor coverings (abbr) 56. Physicians 57. Letters that pack a wallop 58. Charity event, perhaps 65. Chants 66. Hydrophobia 67. Flogged 68. Anthropoids 69. WW I soldier leg wear 70. Maybelline mishaps 72. Duet plus one 75. Wolf’s sound 78. Pedestal topper 79. Flood escape vessel 80. Mess around 81. Spirits 87. Condos, e.g. 88. Semi-soft paleyellow cheese 89. Signer off on a shipment 90. Related 91. Tropical palm 92. Airport authority, abbr. 93. ___ O’Shanter 94. “Gotcha!” 99. Cat sounds
101. Bring order 103. To some extent 104. Fearsome fly 106. Band box 108. End 111. Half of Hispaniola 112. Acclaim 113. Computers 115. Town 117. December 24 and 31 119. Sea food delicacy 120. Thanksgiving dish 122. Datebook abbr. 123. Dance, when doubled 124. Place for sweaters 125. Tide action 126. Boy toy?
answers from last week
Herald Journal one to two days prior to the event. Calendar items can be submitted by Deadlines The email at email@example.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 firstname.lastname@example.org. Poems and photos can also be sent to email@example.com and run on a space-available basis if selected.
Page 15 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 12, 2013
Page 16 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 12, 2013
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