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Cache Magazine Cinderella’s Slippers The Cache Valley Civic Ballet presents the timeless tale May 3-4 at Ellen Eccles Theatre

The Herald Journal

APRIL 26-MAY 2, 2013


contents

April 26-May 2, 2013

COVER 8 Cache Valley Civic Ballet

ready to present ‘Cinderella’ at Ellen Eccles Theatre

MUSIC 4 Folk singer Chad Elliott

coming to Crumb Brothers

5 USU Wind Orchestra

experiences ‘Time Travel’

MOVIES 6 ‘Oblivion’ and ‘42 both

notch two-and-a-half stars

7 Aaron Peck finds new Michael Bay film painful to watch for two hours

THEATER 3 Sky High Players serve

up dinner with their theater

4 UFOMT welcomes high school awards ceremony

4 ‘Our Town’ continues its run at Logan High School

BOOKS 10 Parker concludes his Charlie Hood book series

CALENDAR 15 See what’s happening this week

Karyn Hansen, left, and Hanna Corcoran, star as the Summer Fairy and Cinderella, respectively, in the Cache Valley Civic Ballet’s production of “Cinderella.” On the cover: A ballerina rehearses at the Whittier Community Center. (Photos by John Zsiray/Herald Journal)

FROM THE EDITOR When the majority of people in Cache Valley think of crossing the border from Utah into Idaho, the first things that come to mind are beer and/or lottery tickets. But may I kindly suggest piano music as another reason to head north? At 7 p.m. Saturday, May 4, the Dahle Performing Arts Center in Dayton will play host to the second annual Dahle Piano Competition. The top young pianists from high schools around the area will compete for a first-place prize of $1,000, and while the music is certain to

be excellent and the free admission price more than reasonable, if you’ve never been inside the Dahle Performing Arts Center, its certainly worth the time and the drive just to see inside the impressive building. When you keep in mind that the population of Dayton is less than 500 people, it’s just astonishing that a community of that size would have such a facility. Opened in 2009 and funded by the West Side School District, the Dahle Center seats 775, and boasts a Yamaha C7 concert grand piano, which was donated by Larry and Joan Dahle. The Dahles are also sponsoring next week’s piano competition. “Music is very important for kids,” Larry Dahle explained. “Too many kids today lack discipline. Pursuing musical

training not only helps kids learn this discipline, but it makes them better students and better citizens.” Dahle added: “I wanted to stimulate the talent in these young kids. I see so much potential and sometimes it just takes a challenge for kids to rise to the top.” Former West Side School District superintendent Melvin Beutler gave me a tour of the Dahle Performing Arts Center about a year ago, and being an Idaho native who has visited many small farm towns similar to Dayton, I was really stunned by the performing-arts gem that was constructed in the Gem State. It’s definitely worth seeing — and hearing — if you get the chance. — Jeff Hunter


Sky View’s tasty theatrics

Players put on final two productions of the year The Sky High Players’ final two dinner-theater productions of the school year will be held over four of the next five nights. “Terrorfest ’91” will be presented at 7 tonight and Saturday night, while “Til Death Do Us Part” is scheduled for 7 p.m. Monday, April 29, and Tuesday, April 30. Written by Weber State University professor Jim Christian, all of the audience-interactive, murdermystery dinner theaters are held in the Little Theater at Sky View High School, so seating is limited. Dinner and the show is $17 a person if purchased at least 48 hours in advance, or $25 if after that time or at the door. Discounts are available for groups of 15 or more. All productions will be served with a dinner that is designed especially for that show; all menus are catered by Iron Gate Grill. Tickets can be purchased at ezticketlive.com or skyviewtix.org, or by calling 563-6273 during the day or 757-9591 in the evening. Cameron Neeley, a sophomore involved in the four shows presented by the Sky High Players this spring says, “This has probably been one of the greatest shows that I

“For all its muscle and pumping iron, ‘Pain & Gain’ sure turns out a rather limp product.” – Cache Magazine movie critic Aaron Peck on Michael Bay’s new film (Page 7)

PET OF THE WEEK Available for adoption

Above, the Sky High Players will present “Terrorfest ’91” tonight and Saturday at Sky View High School. Left, “Til Death Do Us Part,” the Players’ final dinner-theater production of the year, will be presented Monday and Tuesday.

have ever been in. It’s great to be in a smaller cast and get to know the people you work with on a more personal level.” The fun-filled shows give the opportunity for the audience to do their own detective work — to be Sherlock Holmes. Prizes are also given at the end of

the night for the top three people who can correctly answer the most questions on the sleuthing sheets. The more questions you ask, the higher your chance of winning goes up. “Terrorfest ’91” invites you to be a VIP guest at the “Dead End Communication

Group” Gala Event of the Year. Enjoy a glamorous night, as you enjoy the company of eight of the Hollywood Stars (Kaitlin Frazier, Kortnee Smith, Madison Kelsey, Rybeckah Rich, Arielle Ballard, Jaiden Hansen, Max Allen and Neeley) who have come to promote each of their featured films and enhance their careers. Each star will appear exactly as you see them in their respective roles, and as a special See TASTY on Page 12

Pet: Ebony From: Four Paws Rescue Why he’s so lovable: Ebony is a beautiful, solid black cat. She has some of the softest fur — it’s like velvet. She is a super sweet and quiet cat. Ebony is a little bit shy in new situations, but very loving and playful once she feels safe. Ebony was rescued from a shelter and would love to find a loving home. She needs to be an indoors-only cat. If you would like to meet Ebony or learn more about her, please call Sheri at 787-1751. The adoption fee for this cat is $50, which covers her spay surgery and updated vaccinations.

Page 3 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 26, 2013

ALL MIXED UP

Quotable


Page 4 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 26, 2013

all mixed up Chad Elliott coming to Logan Crumb Bros. hosting folk singer May 4 The Bridger Folk Music Society presents a concert by Iowa-based singer/songwriter Chad Elliott along with Bonita Crowe at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at Crumb Brothers bakery, 291 S. 300 West. Tickets are $13 and are available via PayPal at www. bridgerfolk.org, by calling 757-3468 or you can take your chances at the door. Seating is limited, so advance purchase is recommended. Averaging over 100 shows per year, Elliott has been on the road for more than a decade performing a blend of Bonita Crowe and Chad Elliott will perform Saturday, May 4, at Crumb Brothers bakery. roots, blues and folk music. He has played across the “Redemption Man,” released “Same, Old Way,” which was album, “Redemption Man,” country and has been lauded in 2009. Elliott worked with the 2009 Woody Guthrie Fesand “Illinois,” won Elliott a as a modern-day troubadour. producer and guitarist Bo tival song contest winner as new folk finalist spot in the Elliott has released an aston- Ramsey (Lucinda Williams, well as a third-place winner in 2008 Grassy Hill Kerrville Greg Brown) on this album to the 2009 ishing 18 full-length albums Folk Festival. achieve its distinctive electriInternational Songwriting For more information, visit since he began his songwritfied roots sound. It also feaContest for the Americana cat- www.bridgerfolk.org or www. ing career. The most notable tures Pieta Brown on the song, egory. Two other songs on this chadelliott.net. being his latest studio album,

LHS production of ‘Our Town’ continues Performances held April 26-27 and 29 Logan High School presents Thornton Wilder’s “Our Town” at 7:30 p.m. April 26-27 and 29 in the Logan High School Auditorium. Tickets for “Our Town” are $5 for adults and $3 for students and children. Winner of the Pulitzer Prize for drama in 1938, “Our Town” has been described as Thornton Wilder’s masterpiece. The New York Tyler Homer, left, and Jessica Gunn perform in Logan Times called it “One of the sagest, warmest, and most deeply human High School’s production of “Our Town.”

scripts to have come out of our theatre…a spiritual experience.” When “Our Town” was first presented, it caused quite a sensation because of the lack of scenery and the use of very few props. It required the audience to use their imaginations and pay greater attention to the ideas that the play hoped to offer. Logan High has chosen to follow Wilder’s suggestion to present the play as it was originally produced.

Musical Theater Awards set for Saturday Broadway meets Utah Saturday, April 27, when 32 high schools from across the state compete in the third annual Utah High School Musical Theater Awards. Utah Festival Opera and Musical Theatre sponsors and organizes the event. The organization sent 23 judges to 32 Utah high schools over the past six months to judge musical productions. Finalists including schools and individuals will perform in front of the live audience at 7 p.m. at the Kent Concert Hall on the campus of Utah State University. Tickets are $15 for students ages 5-18, and $20 for adults. They can be purchased in advance by calling the Utah Festival box office at 750-0300 ext. 3 or through ArtTix.org. Months of preparation culminate on this red-carpet evening hosted by Michael Ballam, founding director of UFOMT. After the performances, awards will be given for best musical, best actor and actress, best supporting actor and actress as well as best director, choreographer, ensemble and orchestra. Awards will also be given in technical categories for best set design, costume design, lighting design and technical crew. “There’s nothing like it in the state,” says Vanessa Ballam, UFOMT education director.


Utah State University’s Department of Music presents “Time Travels” with guest artist Byron Stripling at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 26, in the Kent Concert Hall in the Chase Fine Arts Center. The concert also features the student musicians in the USU Wind Orchestra.

“Along with the contribution of Byron Stripling, the ensemble’s performance will bring the deep artistry and toetapping entertainment for which the Wind Orchestra is known,” says Thomas Rohrer, director of bands and associate professor in the Caine

College of the Arts. The concert features Stripling, a trumpeter and guest artist who will spend a week at USU teaching master classes and performing with the students, including an earlier concert with the USU Big Bands. Stripling is the artistic direc-

tor of the Columbus Jazz Orchestra in Ohio, leads a quartet and performs with artists around the world. He also played Louis Armstrong in the musical “Satchmo: America’s Musical Legend.” Stripling began

Jazz band takes on Monk

The Jazz Kicks Band will play its second concert featuring the music Thelonious Monk at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 30, at the USU Performance Hall. Admission to the concert is $8. All students are admitted free. The Jazz Kicks Band is led by Larry Smith and sponsored by the USU Music Department. The Kicks Band will play some of Monk’s best known compositions, including “Blue Monk,” See TIME on Page 12 “Ask Me Now,” and “Little Rootie Tootie.” Members of the Jazz Kicks Band are: Greg Wheeler, Tyler Whittaker, Larry Smith, Mike Reeder, Jon Gudmundson (saxophones); Hal Briggs, J. Paul Ward, Alex Meibos, Grayson Osborne (trumpets); Roger Karren, Andrew Watkins, Sarah Houghton, Scott Evenson (trombones); Kyle McKenna (piano); Jim Schaub (bass) and Jason Nicholson (drums).

Art show at local college

Stevens-Henager College’s 2013 Art Show will be held from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, May 1, at 755 S. Main St. There will be refreshments and wonderful artwork featuring local artists from Cache Valley and the surrounding areas. The art will be done by junior and senior art students and will be on display until May 8. If you are junior or senior artist and have not received a submission form, please contact Niki Godfrey at (435) 3635004 to have your art presented in the show. Sub“Summer’s Welcome” by Laura Wegkamp will be one of 20 paintings shown at the Logan Fine Art Gallery. mission deadline is 5 p.m. Monday, April 29.

Wegkamp’s art on display The Logan Fine Art Gallery will be hosting a one-woman art show for Laura Wegkamp from May 3 to June 1. The opening reception will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. Friday, May 3, at the Logan Fine Art Gallery, 60 W. 100 North. The public is invited to come meet the artist. Wegkamp produces award-winning, realistic paintings in watercolor and oil, with some of her most

Clarkston Pageant tickets available

recent work featuring a combination of the two mediums. Although she paints a variety of subjects, her passion is the human figure. Much of her artwork is inspired by a colorful and culturally diverse childhood, growing up partially in Central America and Europe. She completed her Bachelor of Fine Art degree in April 2007 at Brigham Young University-Idaho. Her artwork has been

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

Celebrate spring on ice

Members of the Cache Valley Figure Skating Club are getting ready to celebrate their talents in a spring ice show entitled “Celebrate: An Occasion juried into numerous regional, to Skate” with guest skater and national competitor national, and international juried Hina Ueno. “Celebrate” will begin at 7:30 p.m. Friexhibitions, as well as four solo day, April 26, and Saturday, April 27, at the Eccles gallery shows. Ice Center. Tickets are $8 for reserved seating, $5 At age 19, Laura became the youngest Signature Member of the for general seating and children under 3 are free Join us as we celebrate your favorite holidays all New Mexico Watercolor Society on record. Her work is held in both in one night. There will be something for everyone public and private collections in the from young to old as we all love to create special memories for special occasions. U.S., Latin America and Europe. For more information, visit loganfineartgallery.com.

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

Fun run and art festival

The Child & Family Support Center of Cache County will host the “Race Against Child Abuse” Saturday, April 27, at Wellsville’s historic Tabernacle Square, 75 W. 100 East. The 1-mile/5K/10K run/ walk will begin at 10 a.m. with packet pickup/sameday registration beginning at 8:30 a.m. An interactive Kids’ Art Festival will take place at the Wellsville Elementary School gymnasium (90 E. 100 South) from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and will feature face painting, kids’ crafts, balloon art and performing groups. There is no charge of the art festival. Race registration is available at www.childandfamilysup portcenter.org. Call 752-8880 for more information.

Page 5 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 26, 2013

Orchestra shares ‘Time Travel’ COMING UP


Page 6 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 26, 2013

Still playing

★★

In this sleek, post-apocalyptic sci-fi thriller from Joseph Kosinski, Tom Cruise plays a flyboy repairman living a removed, Jetsons-like Director // Joseph Kosinski existence above an invaded and deserted Earth. From a sparse dock Starring // Tom Cruise, Morgan Freeman, Olga Kurylenko, Andrea where he lives with his supervisor and girlfriend, Victoria (Andrea Rise- Riseborough, Melissa Leo borough), Jack makes daily flights in Rated // PG-13 for sci-fi action violence, brief strong language and his spacecraft to the Earth’s barren some sensuality/nudity surface. He tells us that it’s been 60 years since aliens invaded, first menacing robot killers up close. knocking out the moon and then We’ve seen many of the elements leading to a devastating nuclear war. here in countless science fiction Though humans, he says, won out, tales before, but we’ve seldom seen they had to abandon the planet’s them more beautifully rendered. surface, taking refuge on a moon The film declines — as so many of Saturn. On a desolate Earth, the sci-fi films do — as the puzzles are only beings remaining are hiding solved. But for those who enjoy the bands of Scavengers (“Scavs”) that simple thrill of handsomely stylized look something like a cross between image-making, the movie is mostly the Tusken Raiders of “Star Wars” mesmerizing. With Morgan Freeand Milli Vanilli. Monitoring the land man as a rebel leader in a cape. are white, round drones that appear 124 minutes. — Christy Lemire, AP Movie Critic like floating cue balls from afar, but

‘Oblivion’

Cruise tops box-office list LOS ANGELES (AP) — Movie fans slipped into “Oblivion” as the Tom Cruise sci-fi thriller led Hollywood with a $38.2 million debut, according to studio estimates Sunday. That domestic haul comes on top of $33.7 million “Oblivion” added in overseas markets, where the film began rolling out a week earlier. “Oblivion” raised its overseas total to $112 million and its worldwide receipts to $150.2 million. Though many people Friday were caught up in coverage of the manhunt for the suspect in the Boston Marathon explosions, it seems to have had little effect on how the film fared. “Oblivion” took in $13.3 million on opening day Friday and $14.9 million on Saturday. That 12 percent increase is not unusual for big new releases,

for about 1 percent of the which typically do betnationwide box office, ter business on Saturday said Nikki Rocco, head than Friday. of distribution for UniWhile Boston was on lockdown much of Friday, versal, which released that market only accounts “Oblivion.”

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out safely and methodically, centering on his rise to the majors from 1945-47 and letting that time unfold with slow, sturdy momentum. Helgeland’s dialogue becomes preachy at times, and the film often languishes in soapiness. Boseman and Ford forge a nice bond, while Christopher Meloni is a delight in a short appearance as Dodgers manager Leo Durocher. Alan Tudyk delivers perfectly in an ugly role as a rival manager hurling racial slurs at Robinson. 128 minutes. — David Germain, AP Movie Writer

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Jackie Robinson was the ideal class act to break the barrier and become the first black player in Major League Baseball. Writer-director Brian Helgeland’s Robinson biopic is a class act itself, though not always an engaging act. It’s such a familiar story that any faithful film biography almost inevitably will turn out predictable, even a bit routine. With an earnest performance by Chadwick Boseman as Robinson and an enjoyably self-effacing turn by Harrison Ford as Brooklyn Dodgers boss Branch Rickey, “42” hits every button you expect very ably. It riles with its re-creations of the heartless, ignorant racism to which Robinson was subjected. It uplifts with its depictions of Robinson’s restraint and fortitude. It inspires with its glimpses of support and compassion from teammates and fans. Yet like a sleepy, low-scoring ballgame, the film is not the jolt of energy and entertainment we wish it could be. The story plays

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Yeah, sure, Michael Bay’s new sun-drenched wrongheaded caper flick is based on a true story, but does that mean that it should’ve been told in the first place? Based on magazine articles by Pete Collins and a screenplay by “Captain America: The First Avenger” writing duo Christopher Markus and Stephen McFeely, “Pain & Gain” purports to tell the tale of three steroid-pumping Miami bodybuilders and a kidnapping gone awry. Daniel Lugo (Mark Wahlberg) has huge pecs, bursting biceps and killer abs, but the thing he wants more than anything else is someone else’s hard-earned money. Paul Doyle (Dwayne Johnson) is an equally big, bodybuilding ape who has a mean streak, but also has a softer side for God. Finally, there’s Adrian Doorbal (Anthony Mackie) whose manhood, and apparently brains, have been shrunken by the constant use of steroids. Put these three dolts together and you couldn’t even make a full-functioning brain, which explains everything that happens in Michael Bay’s interminable, two-hourlong film. Lugo comes up with a perfect plan. They’ll kidnap one of his rich clients

AP Photo/Paramount Pictures

Dwayne Johnson, left, Mark Wahlberg and Anthony Mackie star in “Pain & Gain.”

projects. The worst part of the movie happens to be the lightheartedness in which the movie treats the subject matter. Here’s a case where numerous people got hurt, maimed and killed, and Bay, along with his screenwriters, treat it like it’s all a joke. Only the joke never comes across as being the least bit enjoyable. Instead we’re greeted with eye-gouging visuals, and characters that are so abhorrently stupid that spending two hours with them feels like you’re undergoing a personal lobotomy. Looking over my notes, I scrawled in big, bold letters: “Two Hours

Long!” There’s nothing in this movie or story that warrants people wasting that much time on something so lethargic. For all its muscle and pumping iron, “Pain & Gain” sure turns out a rather limp product. We’re treated to endless narration from each of the characters which are written like the screenwriters were channeling a much better Carl Hiaasen novel. It tries its best to get laughs; to poke fun at itself. Except, in the end, it ends up being just as stupid and banal as the characters that inhabit it. Even though the true story about Lugo and his crew of meatheads is real, Bay saw fit to add his own nihilistic flare to the entire thing, making it that much more unbearable. Lugo is a despicable human being and was sentenced to death for the crimes he committed. Why would anyone want to spend two hours with a semi-fictional representation of him is beyond me.

Page 7 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 26, 2013

New Bay film is all ‘Pain’ and no ‘Gain’

women like he’s wont to do. Camera shots swing wildly around a room during a normal conversation, Director // Michael Bay darting in and out of winStarring // Mark Wahlberg, Dwayne Johnson, dows and through walls Anthony Mackie, Ed Harris, Tony Shalhoub, Rob in huge sweeping circular Corddry, Ken Jeong, Rebel Wilson shots for no foreseeable Rated // R for bloody violence, crude sexual conreason. The entire movie tent, nudity, language throughout and drug use appears to have been dipped in bronzer and left from the gym where he’s tries to ape Tarantino’s out to dry. Bay’s editing usual satirical tone, but he is frenzied and ugly. Visua personal trainer. Then ends up coming across as ally, the movie is just as they’ll force him to sign insensitive and crude. His unappealing as any of away his bank accounts, house, cars, and any other camera ogles scantily clad his other would-be visual assets he has. Then they’ll Action! live like kings the rest of PLAYING APrIL 26 - mAY 2 their lives. MOVIE HOTLINE UNIVErSITY 6 Somewhere in here is a 435-753-1900 1225 N 200 E., BEHIND HOmE DEPOT 2297 N. Main satirically funny Quentin tickets online at www.MegaplextheatRes.coM place beyond the pines (R) 12:00 3:00 STADIUm 8 MOVIE HOTLINE 753-6444 • WWW.WALKERCINEMAS.NET 6:05 9:05 535 W. 100 N. PrOVIDENCE ALL SEATS ALL TIMES $3.00 Tarantino movie. Bay giFt books and caRds available OpEN SuN-FRI AT 3:45 pM oz the gReat and poweRFul 2d (pg) big wedding (R) 12:20 2:25 4:30 OpEN SAT AT 11:30 AM FOR OuR MATINEES STADIUm 5 12:30 3:10 6:05 9:00

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i R o n M a n 3 t i c k e t s o n s a l e n o w at a l l 3 t h e at R e s


Cache Valley Civic Bal

Story by Arie Kirk — Photographs by John Zsiray


llet’s ‘Cinderella’ Story Classic fairy tale comes to the Ellen Eccles Theatre May 3-4

T

he familiar tale of Cinderella, her stepsisters, a midnight deadline and a lost slipper will be performed as a ballet in one week. Cache Valley Civic Ballet will present “Cinderella” at the Ellen Eccles Theatre May 3 and 4. Sandy Emile, artistic director, said the production is light-hearted with a lot of slapstick comedy. “Little kids will laugh at it, adults will find themselves laughing when they didn’t mean to,” she said, adding that people of all ages can appreciate the story. “I guess that’s what I love about it so much; it’s for everybody.” Karyn Hansen, who plays a fairy in “Cinderella,” said there is pantomime, and some of the roles involve more acting: “There’s a lot more character to it, which makes it really fun.” Emile said that with a cast of about 70 dancers, “Cinderella” is one of their biggest ballets. This is the fourth time Cache Valley Civic Ballet has staged “Cinderella.” Their first production of the story was 18 years ago, Emile said, but the performance is different every time. Above, in the Cache Valley Civic Ballet’s production of “Cinderella,” Hanna Corcoran, left, will play Cinderella, Kevin Nakatani is “Always remember that ballet is a stepsister and Karyn Hansen is the Summer Fairy. Top right, CVCB artistic director Sandy Emile leads a rehearsal last week a form of telling a story and so you at the Whittier Community Center. Bottom right, Nakatani takes off his stepsister wig. Facing page, ballerinas line up for a scene. change the movements to suit the dancers, to highlight their strengths and to facilitate the best telling of the it’s very expressive,” she said. ent adaptations of “Cinderella,” so Corcoran said she thinks people story,” Emile said, later adding, “It’s Kevin Nakatani was cast in the bal- she is familiar with the story, and she will like the production because it is always going to be different, even let as one of the stepsisters. He said likes the ballet. family friendly. Plus, it is “Cinderfrom night to night. ... It’s an art form that historically, the stepsister roles “I just think it’s fun. I just like that ella.” and so it’s always original every time are played by men. you feel strong,” Anne said of her “It’s a really enjoyable production you perform it and that’s what makes “I really enjoy doing character work role and of ballet. to watch just because it’s ‘Cinderella’ it so exciting for artists and hopefully so this is a whole new opportunity Mary Ann Summers, Anne’s mom, and everyone knows the story and for our audiences.” for me,” he said. said this is her daughter’s third year it’s just magical,” she said. Hanna Corcoran, who plays CinLuke Anderson, the prince in with the ballet school, and Mary Ann “Cinderella” will be performed at derella, said something that makes “Cinderella,” says performers have is glad Anne has the opportunity to 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 3, and at 1:30 this ballet unique is the score by been working on the ballet about two dance. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at Sergei Prokofiev. She described the months. “I think it’s a great experience too the Ellen Eccles Theatre. Tickets are music as “beautiful and dynamic.” Seven-year-old Anne Summers, for these little ones to experience on sale now. Call 752-0026 for ticket “It’s a lot of fun to dance to and I who plays a lightning bug in the local what a ballet is like and what being think people will like it a lot because production, said she has seen differinformation. in a ballet is like,” Mary Ann said.


Page 10 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 26, 2013

Books Parker concludes Charlie Hood series

Bruce DeSiliva Associated Press

“The Famous and the Dead” is billed as the final installment in T. Jefferson Parker’s six-volume saga about Charlie Hood, an earnest young Los Angeles lawman hellbent on reducing the illegal trade in firearms along the California-Mexico border. As the story opens, Hood is still haunted by a shipment of Love22s, a fictional, fully automatic handgun with silencer, that he let slip into the hands of a Mexican drug lord in an earlier book. He’s still grappling with the profoundly evil Mike Finnegan, his primary tormentor. And he’s ready to give up trying to reform Bradley Jones, a brilliant but crooked young cop and the son of Hood’s lover, who died violently in the series’ premiere novel, “L.A. Outlaws.” These characters have so much history together that readers who haven’t read the earlier books risk getting lost. The new novel, like the series as a whole, is ambitious, daring and at once both brilliant and maddeningly uneven. Quirky, well-drawn characters mix with stereotypical government officials and cartoon villains. Superb prose, including lyrical descriptive passages, clash with sometimes wooden dialogue. Parker grounds his story in the well-known

problems plaguing the border — Mexican drug cartels, street gangs and gun-smuggling — peppering the tale with real events. Yet he mixes realism with bizarre invocations of the supernatural. In earlier books, Parker only hinted at the latter, suggesting but not quite

making us believe that the ubiquitous Mike Finnegan was the devil himself, or at least one of his minions. It seemed, at times, that this was meant to be a metaphor for earthly evils. In “The Famous and the Dead,” he goes all in, introducing us to an army of demons hellbent on wreaking havoc and a band of angels struggling to undo the damage. We even get to meet one of the angels, a woman Finnegan has kept imprisoned in a pit for nearly a hundred years. With Parker’s human characters fully capable of creating a mess on their own, the demons and angels will strike some readers as a superfluous intrusion. In these otherwise realistic, hard-boiled novels, they feel like

intruders from a bad horror movie. Starting with the first of his 20 novels, “Laguna Heat,” and continuing with stand-alones including “Silent Joe” and “California Girl,” Parker has always chaffed at the boundaries of the crime fiction genre, creating wildly inventive characters and surprising storylines. His risktaking alone makes all of his work, including the Charlie Hood series, well worth reading.

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By William Humphrey Please forgive me, I was wrong, Please forgive me is my song. I should not have asked your age, Can you ever turn that page? Someone’s words have hurt your heart, I am sorry for my part. So please forgive me if you can, To cause you pain is not my plan. Please forgive me, I was wrong, Please forgive me is my song.

I am more mellow now, Than I used to be. Years and events have broken me Bit by bit. And reassembled me into a more humble being. Now, I worry less and appreciate life more. I smile more. I judge people less. I act more instead of react. I can let go of petty causes more easily. I am careful to spend precious time on meaningful endeavors. Thank you, Lord. For the hurdles I had to overcome To be a gentler spirit.

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‘Miller’ tickets for sale Each September the ballroom on the USU campus is transformed into a 1940s-era supper club for “In The Miller Mood,” the premier big band event in the Intermountain West. Featuring the Stardust Singers, Stardust Dancers and the Larry Smith

Orchestra, the show has delighted audiences the past 13 years. It’s time to purchase tickets for this year’s show, which will run Sept. 3-7, in the Evan Stevenson Ballroom at Utah State University. Call 752-0026 or visit celebrateamerica show.com.

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Utah State University’s Museum of Anthropology and USU’s Asian-American Student Council will partner for the next “Saturdays at the Museum” activity April 27. The groups will combine efforts for a day of dancing and traditional music. The Asian-American Student Council will perform dances at 1 p.m. at the museum, and patrons can try origami and calligraphy activities throughout the day. The Museum of Anthropology will also unveil its new “World Music” teaching trunk and present a temporary

music exhibit. Kids can play with the new instruments in the trunk and explore traditional music from around the world. “Our World Music teaching trunk is a favorite of kids since there are so many fun and interesting instruments to play,” says museum assistant Prairie Fox. “Most children love making music and we get to help them do that and teach them something too.” The museum will be open Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 7977545 or visit anthromu seum.usu.edu for more information.

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Page 12 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 26, 2013

Time Continued from Page 5 playing the trumpet at the age of 10 and also sang for his father, a classical singer and

Tasty Continued from Page 3 treat you will also have the privilege of viewing some chilling scenes from some of the various motion pictures. The master of ceremonies for the evening will be Louise Rasmussen (played by Emily Teuscher). The menu includes: tossed green salad with assorted dressings, Tuscan Chicken, garlic and herb potatoes, rolls and butter, peach punch, water and dessert to die for. In “Til Death Do Us Part” the audience joins the wedding party of the Bordonis (Peter Ahlstrom, Hannah Traveller, Christina Jenkins, Sierra Howe, Jessie Knight) and the Cabrinis (Margaret Robinson, Tyler Dayley, Jonathan Jones and Karli Belnap) as Nina and Dominick have decided to tie the knot. Yes, even though the two mob families have been feuding and fighting since who knows when, the families have decided to put the past behind them and come together for the special occasion. Or have they? You don’t want to miss out on this hysterical celebration of love and revenge. The menu includes: tossed green salad with assorted dressings, lasagna, a “Family Recipe,” baby carrots, rolls and butter, peach punch, water and dessert worth fighting over.

choir director. The Wind Orchestra will perform works composed in the past 50 years, including “Blue Lake Overture” by John Chance, “Armenian Dances” by Alfred Reed and “Symphony No. 3” by Vittorio Giannini.

“Giannini’s work is recognized as one of the four most significant works for band,” Rohrer says. Other pieces to be performed are “Sea Blue Circuitry” by Mason Bates and “Time Travels” by Robert Thurston.

These two were written in the last two years, with Bates’ piece premiering in 2011 and Thurston’s piece was composed for the United States Air Force Band. “‘Time Travels’ is a freeform caprice juxtaposing

catchy melodies, triadic harmonies, maximum contrast and virtuosic technique for all instruments,” Rohrer says. The Wind Orchestra performance is free and open to the public. For more information, visit arts.usu.edu.

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Friday The Wind Symphony presents their spring concert at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 26, in the Kent Concert Hall at USU’s Chase Fine Arts Center. This event is free and open to the public. Visit arts.usu.edu for more information. L’anarchsite will perform along with Bronze Museum and Britton Noel at 8 p.m. Friday, April 26, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $5. USU’s Science Unwrapped presents “Changing the World ... One Drop at a Time” at 7 p.m. Friday, April 26, in the Eccles Science Learning Center Auditorium on the USU campus. Scientist Nancy Mesner of USU’s Department of Watershed Sciences and Water Quality Extension is featured speaker. All ages are welcome. Refreshments and learning activities follow the lecture. For more information, call 797-3517 or visit www.usu.edu/ science/unwrapped. The seventh annual Little Bloomsbury Art Festival will continue from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, April 26, and Saturday, April 27, at 181 N. 200 East. Special events will be held each night at 6:30 p.m. On Friday, the Imperial Glee Club will perform its “Pre-Centennial Concert” and Saturday, the Idlewild Flute Gallery will deliver “Soul Searching Around the World.” All Little Bloomsbury Art Festival events are free and open to the public. For more information, call 7871303 or visit www.littleblooms bury.org. From improvisation to satire to premieres, Utah State University’s student-directed plays are changing form at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 26, in the Black Box Theatre, located in the Chase Fine Arts Center, Room 224, on USU’s Logan campus. In past classes, advanced directing students have chosen a one act or short play to produce and direct. This semester’s plays are changing the former format; the students are directing an origi-

nal work by a USU student, an improvisational piece and adaptations of two plays. These plays are free and open to the public, but some are rated M for mature strong langage. For more information, visit the CCA Box Office in room 139-B of the Chase Fine Arts Center, call 797-8022 or visit arts.usu.edu.

SATURDAY The Second Annual P.A.W.S. Fun Run will be held Saturday, April 27, at Wilson Elementary School, 89 S. 500 East. Registration forms can be downloaded online at www.pawsfunrun.com or they can be picked up in the office at Wilson Elementary. Registrations will be accepted the day of the event for the same cost but no T-shirts will be available. Cost is $5 for the 1-mile run; $15 for the 5K. Check in time is 7:30 a.m.; 5K start is 8:30 a.m.; and 1-mile start is 8:45 a.m. BassMint Pros will perform along with Broken Silence at 8 p.m. Saturday, April 27, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $5. Emily Jenkins will perform from noon to 2 p.m. Saturday, April 27, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave. USU alumni Emily Jenkins debuts her sound described as acoustic alternative with a hint of pop and folk.

753-5353. Local comedy improv troupe the Antics will be hosting an improv charity festival Saturday, April 27, to benefit CAPSA. The festival will be held from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. in the USU Fine Arts Visual Building room 150 (located at approximately 700 East and 1200 North). Tickets are $6 per person or $10 per couple. The event will feature a variety of comedy improv performances by the Antics as well as several other comedy improv troupes including USU Improv, Logan Out Loud, Quick Wits and The Improvables. Sherid Peterson will perform from 6 to 8 p.m. Saturday, April 27, at Pier 49 San Francisco Style Sourdough Pizza, 99 E. 1200 South. Sherid’s music is always a crowd favorite. Everyone is welcome; there is no cover charge.

SUNDAY little Barefoot will perform from noon to 2 p.m. Sunday, April 28, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave. Making the music their own, little Barefoot plays a lot of traditional instruments often times with effects and twists. These guys will keep you on your toes.

InTech Collegiate High School’s TARC teams are hosting a Mother’s Day arts and crafts sale, as well as a rocket building and launching activity for children from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, April 27, at 1787 Research Pkwy. in North Logan. Rockets can be built and launched for $5 while supplies last. Come have a great time and support InTech’s rocketry teams. Please call or text 757-3392 with questions. Donations accepted.

A fireside for single adults age 31+ will be held at 7 p.m. Sunday, April 28, at the Willow Park LDS church, 350 W. 700 South. The presenter for this fireside will be Robert Harris, founder of Harris Research, the parent company of Chem-Dry. Harris sold his company to Home Depot after 20 years as the sole owner. He is an avid pilot and operates numerous buisnesses involving real estate, publishing, etc. He has served as a high councilor, bishop and as a stake executive secretary. He is married to Terri Thorpe Harris and they have nine children.

OPTIONS for Independence will hold a relocation sale from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, April 27, in the current OPTIONS’ parking lot at 1095 N. Main Street. If you have any questions, please call

RUAUU? Following the 11 a.m. service on Sunday, April 28, the Unitarian Universalists will hold an information session. Come learn what UU’s are all about. Everyone interested is welcome.

Call 753-2432 for more information.

MONDAY The Logan Library will be showing “2001: A Space Odyssey” at 6:30 p.m. Monday, April 29, in the Jim Bridger Room. Kubrick’s science fiction epic puts mankind in context between ape and space voyager. The film created a stir for its special effects, the computer HAL, and the debate about the film’s final sequence. Visit library.loganutah.org/MovieNight for more information. The Cache Valley Morning Rotary Club and the Sky View Interact Club would like to invite the public for family night Monday, April 29, at both Cache Valley locations of Firehouse Pizzeria to help raise funds for a humanitarian trip to Mexico. Six students from Sky View and two students from North Cache will be traveling with 150 high school students from across Utah to Puerto Penasco Mexico (Rocky Point) as part of Rotary District 5420’s youth humanitarian project. On April 29, Firehouse will donate 15 percent of its profits to the Interact Club for this trip; just mention that you are there for the Mexico Fundraiser. If you have any questions or would like to make a donation for this trip, please contact Danny Brownell (435) 232-9823. 

TUESDAY The summer session of Music for the Small and Tall begins April 30 and runs through June 4, at the Thatcher-Young Mansion. Classes are available for babies and tots, preschoolers and families. Cost is $36. Fun for adults and children. Learn many new songs and poems from American and world cultures, seasonal songs and games and songs that are just plain fun. Visit sites. google.com/site/music4st for more information. Dinner Date Night in the USU Skyroom will be held Tuesday, April 30. Emil Harker, M.S. LMFT, will speak on the topic of

communication. Emil is a USU graduate, marriage therapist and a frequent guest on KUTV 2. Come learn about his secrets to successfully communicating your wants/needs/desires/concerns with your partner. Dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m. and the workshop will start at 7:15 p.m. The cost is $11 per person or $20 per couple. USU students may attend for $8 per person or $15 per couple. Contact the USU Extension Office in Cache County at 752-6263 for registration information. 

WEDNESDAY Common Ground Outdoor Adventures, a non-profit that services individuals with disabilities, is hosting a service project Wednesday, May 1. Cost is free. To attend this activity or request additional information, call 7130288. The Second Annual Cache Valley Christian Prayer Breakfast will be held again this year at the Riverwoods Conference Center on Thursday, May 2. Followers of Jesus Christ will gather together to pray for the needs of our country and our community. We will be joining others across our nation and other parts of the world in prayer, as we are commemorating America’s 62nd National Day of Prayer. Tickets for the breakfast are $12 each and can be purchased at various churches or the Oasis Book Store. For more information, contact Bill and Joan Miller at 787-1245. Stevens-Henager College’s 2013 Art Show will be held from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, May 1, at 755 S. Main St. There will be refreshments and wonderful artwork featuring local artists from Cache Valley and the surrounding areas. The art will be done by junior and senior art students and will be on display until May 8. little Barefoot will perform along with The Wasatch Fault and Sarah Olsen at 8 p.m. Thursday, May 2, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $5.

Page 13 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 26, 2013

calendar


Page 14 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 26, 2013

CrossworD By Myles Mellor and Sally York Across 1. Travel on the mountains 4. Greek letter 7. ABC’s rival 10. Hot spring 13. Moo__gai pan 16. Story start 18. Chaps 20. Sep or Roth? 21. WWII general Arnold 22. Container 23. Lion noise 24. Skin lotion ingredient 25. Kernel 26. Cool down 27. Every now and then it’s golden 28. Characters from Shakespeare 33. Sun beam 34. Dramatize 35. Relentless 36. Benediction 40. Kappa follower 42. Stuck in traffic feeling 45. 100 cents 46. The ultimate (degree) 47. Rings 49. W. C. Fields persona 52. Setting for Morgan Freeman in “Invictus” 58. That hurt! 59. Kind of block 60. Jewish 12th mo. 61. High quality vineyard 64. Pale 65. Words to live by 66. Where Napoleon went 67. Chowderhead 68. Lady referred to 69. Undertake, with “out” 71. Garbage receptacle; trash __ 72. Arm of the sea 74. Guitar sound 79. Vapid 80. Met display 81. Drudgery

82. Colorful tropical bird 83. Ethereal 84. Character called Summers 92. Hog heaven 93. Breadwinner 94. Writing fluid 95. Intoxicant 96. Full range 97. Elevator inventor 99. Enfeeble 101. Olfactory property 103. Musical production 106. “___ you kidding?” 107. Mary Shelley character 116. Scarfed up 117. Place for a ring, perhaps 118. Squeeze affectionately 119. Related 120. ___ Minor 121. Hard throw, in baseball 122. Scandinavian rug 123. “Much __ about nothing” Shakespeare 124. Engine sound 125. Sunrise point 126. Coast Guard officer, abbr. 127. 1975 Abba song 128. Harmless cyst 129. Etiquette advice section 130. Shade of green Down 1. Excel command 2. Be familiar with 3. Aviation agency 4. Two-dimensional 5. Pungent 6. “American ___” 7. Good date place 8. Mars, for one 9. Heavy shoe 10. Switchblade 11. Show worry 12. Liquid appetizer 13. Bird dung 14. This has pipes 15. Inseparable

17. Dyne’s cousin 19. “___ How They Run” (Patterson novel) 29. Previous to (prefix) 30. NY ball team 31. Deceived by mock action 32. Something to pick 36. ___ se 37. Repentance 38. Dadaist 39. __ oughta know! 40. Antsy 41. “Look here!” 43. Essen basin 44. South of Tenn. 46. Corner 47. Absolutely tops! 48. Model pose 49. Flint is a form of it 50. Visual 51. Special aptitude 53. Show off 54. Verdant 55. Communication authorities, for short 56. Round Table title 57. Dinosaur’s last name 61. Mounts 62. __ of steam (tire) 63. Disfigure 66. Kind of alcohol 69. Streamlined 70. All ___ 73. Polar worker 74. Capital on the Delaware 75. Manned a loom 76. Ice cream thickener 77. __ de plume 78. Nation’s economic stat 79. Farm buildings 82. Drive-___ 85. Thirsters 86. Tartan cap 87. Half of VI 88. Blotter letters 89. Talk, talk, talk 90. Just before 91. Led 96. Location of the opening scene of “The

Bourne Supremacy” 97. Salem’s home 98. Clavell’s “___-Pan” 99. Injures 100. Bard’s nightfall 101. A lot 102. Settlings 104. “Poppycock!” 105. Music, exercise in technique 106. _____ acids 108. Send to the canvas 109. Time line divisions 110. Short respite 111. Lose traction 112. Seek damages 113. Duffer’s challenge 114. Being 115. New Zealand forest tree 116. Jungle swinger

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.

www.ThemeCrosswords.com


Page 15 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 26, 2013


Page 16 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, April 26, 2013

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Cache Magazine  

April 26-May 2, 2013

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