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Global Village Gifts:

‘Making a difference’

The Herald Journal

May 21-27, 2010

Page 2 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, May 21, 2010

Cache The Herald Journal’s

Arts & Entertainment Calendar

What’s inside this week Film critic: New/final ‘Shrek’ full of familiar funnies


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On the cover:

A recycled newspaper bowl from Vietnam — Using materials such as scrap wire, magazine paper, hand-woven textiles and steel oil drums, artisans from around the world create toys, trinkets and art for sale at Global Village Gifts. The Logan shop focuses on “fair trade” practices in which artisans from underprivileged societies are paid a living wage for their work. Read all about the store and its mission on Page 8. Photo by Eli Lucero/Herald Journal

From the editor


Slow Wave

aren’t many places to live where you can drive five minutes and be in the middle of nowhere, surrounded by trees and nature and a rushing river; or drive 90 minutes and be in the center of a bustling, thriving, multicultural city. As I put together Cache Magazine each week, I’m reminded that there are a hundred things to do in Logan (despite many people’s beliefs). There are places like Why Sound and the Alliance for the Varied Arts and The Factory and Caffe Ibis and the Old Lyric Theatre and more that offer up a huge variety of entertainment nearly every day. And every day when I go home, I’m reminded of how peaceful this place is as I kick back on my patio and read a book with the door wide open and my cats wandering in and out. It might not be everyone’s ideal location, but to me Cache Valley will always be the place I want to call home. Have a great weekend, everyone!

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Photos By You...........p.12 Books........................p.13

Richmond farmers market set to begin this weekend

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Family-friendly plays lined up for ORLC’s 2010 summer season

pet photo of the week

These kittens are available for adoption! Fandango




Yapper Ziva

— Jamie Baer Nielson Cache Magazine editor



Slow Wave is created from real people’s dreams as drawn by Jesse Reklaw. Ask Jesse to draw your dream! Visit to find out how.

To learn more, call 792-3920

THINK IT’S HARD FOR SOME people to understand why I have lived in Cache Valley my entire life. I tell them: Look around. Have you ever seen a more beautiful, safe, quiet place to live? While I enjoy traveling and meeting new people and trying new things, I also feel a comfortable sense of satisfaction when I head back into the valley. I recently spent a week in the Portland, Ore., area and had a blast — we went to the coast and dipped our toes in the ocean, went to the famous Voodoo Doughnuts, shopped until we dropped and went to a couple of local restaurants. There are so many people and so many different things to do in a big city like that, but driving into Sardine Canyon and seeing the mountains relaxes me. While Cache Valley might not be the “big city,” it will always be home. My friends are here, (most of) my family is here and I can get around town with my eyes closed. There

Bridger Folk Music Society to host encore Celtic Night

Logan Arthouse celebrates new chapter


Braden Wolfe/Herald Journal file photo

Logan Arthouse and Cinema owner Jonathan Ribera, left, and his brother Joe work on installing seats in the theater last month in Logan.

UNDAY, MAY 23, marks the open house of the Logan Arthouse and Cinema and a new chapter in the life of a historic building at 795 N. Main St. in Logan. Three brothers — Jonathan, James and Joseph Ribera — have a vision of a venue where all residents from Logan and beyond can mingle with friends and enjoy events such as independent films, live music, comedians, live theater productions, fine art exhibits and much more. This is not your average movie theater; the Logan Arthouse and Cinema will be available for rent for events such as company or birthday parties, family reunions and fundraisers. The Riberas have acquired

a 35 mm projector, a digital projector and an impressive sound system. Patrons will be able to enjoy a bistro/cafe atmosphere and, during the summer months, tables and chairs will be set up outside. There will also be free Wi-Fi connection. Doors open this Sunday at 6 p.m., when fans of the TV series “Lost” can view the season finale and check out this latest venue in support of the arts. There will be no charge for the event. The official opening of the Logan Arthouse and Cinema will be announced at a later date. Groups have already started booking events. For further information, visit or call 553-9169.

Spring Campfire event marks opening of Camp Rendezvous HE AMERICAN WEST T Heritage Center will host its Spring Campfire from 5 to

9 p.m. Friday, May 21. The campfire program itself begins at 7:30 and will feature music, storytelling and traditional campfire activities for all ages. The center’s Camp Rendezvous will be open for games, activities and competitions from 5 to 7:30. Dinner will also be available at a low cost. Admission is free and everyone is invited. Guests are encouraged to bring blankets and/or camp chairs. For more information, contact Chris Schultz at 764-7355 or Guests are also encouraged to bring a personal hygiene item or diapers for donations to the Cache Com-

munity Food Bank. Activities beginning at 5 p.m. include horseshoes, panning for gold, pioneer games and traditional pioneer sports and activities. A s’mores-making contest will take place before the campfire program begins. Participants should be prepared to toast the perfect marshmallow and make gourmet s’mores for the judges. Bring your own marshmallow roasting stick or find one on-site. Musician Mike Young, long associated with the Heritage Center as a blacksmith, will perform with a band formed for the event. Olan Mikkelsen, a volunteer living-history mountain man at the Heritage Center, will also tell some stories. David Sidwell,

a favorite storyteller from the area, will act as emcee for the event. The event will be the grand opening of Camp Rendezvous, a group campsite with stunning views of the Wellsville Mountains. The camp will accommodate youth conferences, girls camps, reunions and other large group gatherings. Camp staff are available to help with pioneer- and frontierthemed teamwork and leadership activities, catering, entertainment, pioneer sports and other programs. For more information about Camp Rendezvous or the Spring Campfire, contact Chris Schultz at 764-7355 or cschultz@awhc. org.

Mike Young plays the mandolin at a campfire show in 2009.

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All mixed up

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All mixed up

Up next at Crumb Bros.: Leaping Lulu


HE BRIDGER Folk Music Society will present the energetic neo-traditional Irish band Leaping Lulu at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, June 5, at Crumb Brothers Bakery, 291 S. 300 West, Logan. Tickets are $13 and available at the door or by calling 757-3468. Seating is very limited, so advance purchase is recommended. Leaping Lulu began in 2001 when Laura Zisette, Harvey Neuber and Sara Law (now Gunnell) began playing music together. Just a few months later, Don Anderson and Rebecca Fuller came on board and the band played regularly for the local contra dance series sponsored by the Cache

Valley Folk Dancers and the Bridger Folk Music Society. Leaping Lulu also played throughout the Northern Utah/Southern Idaho region at all sorts of venues. The question most often asked is, “Why the name Leaping Lulu?” As guitarist Don Anderson likes to put it: “It was the only name we could all agree on. We agreed we all hated it.” (He’s kidding, of course — some of the group love it!) Leaping Lulu actually came from the name of a jig composed by fiddler Greg Boardman. The music Leaping Lulu plays tends to center around Irish traditional music, but sometimes they jump around the genre

slightly, do new songs in an old way, or songs they love from any era, just to suit their needs and make things more interesting. Leaping Lulu plays traditional dance and Celtic music along with a number of their own compositions. They make their music with fiddle, guitar, cittern, flute, piccolo, vocals and the bodhrán (Irish drum). Their past engagements include the Festival of the American West, Spirit of the West Festival, Sundance Film Festival, Celtic Stew Irish music festival and a Christmas party for the cast of the TV series “Everwood.” For more information, visit or

Kids invited to Broadway workshops

R is under way for Music Theatre West’s


Summer Broadway Workshops, to be held June 7-11 and July 26-30. During the June workshop, morning and afternoon sessions will be held for children ages 5-12 and an all-day workshop with professional seminars will be held for ages 12-18. In July, a halfday workshop will be held for all ages. Whether all day or half a day, children and

teens will make lasting friendships, learn some classic Broadway music and find out what it feels like to bow for the applause. A performance will be held for family and friends at the end of each workshop. For more information and to print the registration form, visit Please register before Monday, May 24. For more information, contact Debbie Ditton at 750-8994.

Richmond market set to begin this weekend ICHMOND CITY AND ROCKHILL R Creamery host a farmers market from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Saturday through Oct. 16 at the his-

toric Rockhill Farm, 563 S. State St., Richmond. Residents and visitors are invited to sell and buy fresh produce, homemade crafts and Cottage Kitchen food items. This week the Dry Lake Band will provide a mix of traditional and original bluegrass to entertain market visitors. Early produce, seedling starts and craft items will be offered by vendors. Details and application forms are available at harvest. If you’ve begun planting your tomato and pepper seeds, why not plant a few extra and come share the bounty this summer? For more information, contact Terrie Wierenga at 258-3777 or Pete Schropp at 258-1278. If you’re interested in performing at the market, contact Sue McCormick at 760-5022.


he ninth annual Noon Music at the Tabernacle series will kick off Monday, May 31, with a performance by the Ballam family. All concerts are free to the public and begin at noon. The series runs through Aug. 14 with an encore scheduled for Friday, Aug. 20. Be sure to check Cache Magazine every week for profiles on upcoming performers. (The schedule listed at right is always subject to change!) For more information, visit

Bridger Folk to host encore Celtic Night T HE BRIDGER

Folk Music Society will present a Celtic Night encore performance at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 22, at the Whittier Community Center in Logan. The program will feature the local talent of Inishfre Irish Dance Company and the Logan Celtic-fusion band Cuhulainn. Tickets can be purchased in advance at the Whittier Center for $8 or for $10 at the door. The performance will follow up the company’s 2010 Celtic Night and will include highlights from spring performances in Idaho, Wyoming and Utah. It will include a variety of Irish dances and dance styles intertwined with instrumental music, singing and storytelling. The performance will be the final activity of the day following the Society for Creative Anachronism’s Renaissance Faire, which will take place at the Whittier Center. Those attending the fair will be admitted to the Celtic Night performances at half price.

About Inishfre The company has been dancing and performing around the Utah/Idaho area since 2003. Started and directed by Julie

Zufelt, the company consists of nine experienced dancers with a wide range of dancing experience. This year’s cast includes dance Sterling Scholar and longtime Zufelt student Kate Jensen. Zufelt arranges and choreographs the dances, staying true to the traditional styles of Ireland. After visiting Scotland and Ireland and having been inspired by Riverdance, Zufelt became immersed in Irish step dancing. She has chosen a program of hard-shoe and soft-shoe dances set to traditional Celtic music with a little “New Age” feel thrown in for good measure.

About Cuhulainn Cuhulainn (pronounced “ka-hoo-lin”) will perform traditional Celtic selections along with a few more modern compositions. The band is a new Celtic combination of musicians including Maureen Killila (vocals and keyboard), David Hunt (fiddle, guitar and mandolin), Laurie Baefsky (silver flute, wooden flute, pennywhistle and piccolo), Harvey Neuber (guitar, concertina, banjo, etc.), Julie Zufelt (keyboards), Ryan Russell (drums) and Chris Mortensen (bass).

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Tabernacle gears up for summer series

May 31 Ballam Family: Vanessa, Olivia, Stephan & Michael June 1 Lightwood Duo: Eric Nelson & Mike Christiansen June 2 Corey Christiansen (guitar) June 3 Amie Einerson (vocal) June 4 Jeremy Threlfall (vocal) June 5 Westminster Bell Choir June 7 Utah Festival Opera Co. June 8 Fry Street Quartet June 9 Megan Bagley (vocal) & Leah Adkins (storyteller) June 10 Breanna & Vicki Craw (vocal) June 11 Ryan & Karla Axtell June 12 Logan Cello Choir June 14 Utah Festival Opera Co. June 15 Liz Sampson’s piano students w/Eliza & David Done June 16 Brandon Clayton (organ) June 17 Fascinating Flute Quartet w/Randall Bagley (comic) June 18 Brandon Lee & Sisters (piano) June 19 PKG Accents on Music June 21 Utah Festival Opera Co. June 22 Kim Rives (vocal) June 23 Kelvin Smith (organ) June 24 Debbie Ditton & students (vocal) June 25 Mark Gibbons (country singer) June 26 Richard & Merrillee Broadbent family (vocal) June 28 Utah Festival Opera Co. June 29 Katie Freeman & Sarah Knowles (vocal) June 30 Combined Choirs w/Craig Jessop July 1 Willow Valley Singers July 2 Tumbleweeds (cowboy/western duo) July 3 Mike Hatch & family July 5 Utah Festival Opera Co. July 6 Lyric Theatre preview July 7 Woodwind Quintet w/Dan Stowell July 8 Con Allegrezza Strings w/Robert Frost July 9 Harp students of Carolyn Bentley July 10 Marisa Nielsen (Miss Utah Teen) (vocal) July 12 Utah Festival Opera Co. July 13 MC Young Artist Cup winners w/Ted Erekson July 14 Lee Cannon (vocal) July 15 Logan Institute Combined Choirs July 16 Cinnamon Creek Folk Singers July 17 Simmons Brothers (vocal) July 19 Utah Festival Opera Co. July 20 Banjoman & Co. July 21 Chris Mortensen & Mary Jo Hansen (vocal) July 22 Sue Baker (vocal) July 23 Hershey Kisses July 24 Miho & Anson Everitt (piano & violin) July 26 Utah Festival Opera Co. July 27 Jonathan Rose (organ) July 28 Treble Makers (vocal trio) July 29 Songs of Solomon Choir w/Craig Jessop July 30 Kingsmen Barbershop Quartet July 31 Trenton Chang (piano) Aug. 2 Utah Festival Opera Co. Aug. 3 Randy Smith (vocal) Aug. 4 Karen Teuscher & Andrea Bailey (flute choir) Aug. 5 Hillary Dodd (vocal) Aug. 6 Sarah Jacobs Huff (vocal) Aug. 7 Troy & Jennifer Hobbs (vocal) Aug. 9 “Woah Mollie!!”

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Film Still playing “Robin Hood” Rated PG-13 ★★1⁄2 Darth Vader. Batman. Captain James T. Kirk. Now another legendary figure gets the origin-story treatment in Ridley Scott’s “Robin Hood.” The world probably didn’t need another version of this famous tale, even though it arrives with outstanding production values and an impeccable pedigree. Besides Scott, the script comes from Oscar-winning “L.A. Confidential” writer Brian Helgeland, and the heavyweight cast is anchored by Russell Crowe as the title character and Cate Blanchett as Marian. (Solid supporting work comes from Mark Strong, William Hurt, Eileen Atkins, Matthew Macfadyen and the excellent Max von Sydow.) This Robin Hood is not a man in tights — he’s not even robbing from the rich and giving to the poor just yet — but rather an expert archer in the crusading army of King Richard the Lionheart (Danny Huston) at the turn of the 13th century. Working with “Gladiator” director Scott for the fifth time, Crowe is hulking and overly serious, and the same can be said of “Robin Hood” itself. With its sweeping scope and tangible grittiness, it does look great. But then the brawny battle scenes, which set this incarnation apart from its lilting and swashbuckling predecessors, are shot and edited in such a chaotic, choppy way, it’s nearly impossible to tell what’s happening. PG-13 for violence including intense sequences of warfare, and some sexual content. 140 min. “Letters to Juliet” Rated PG ★1⁄2 Shakesepeare’s Juliet might want to take her own life all over again if she knew the gooey depths to which Hollywood would sink in her name to woo an audience. “Letters to Juliet” is an unbearably predictable romance that would profane her name if it were not lifted a notch by the graceful, if inexplicable, presence of Vanessa Redgrave. Director Gary Winick (”Bride Wars”) and screenwriter Jose Rivera

(”The Motorcycle Diaries”) pile on contrivances as wannabe New York City journalist Sophie (Amanda Seyfried) heads off with her fiance (Gael Garcia Bernal) on a trip to Verona, where Romeo and Juliet’s tragic tale unfolded. She stumbles onto a group that writes replies to lovelorn women from around the world who leave letters seeking advice from the fictional Juliet. She finds a half-centuryold letter written by Claire (Redgrave), an Englishwoman who relates a tale of a broken love affair with the Italian man of her dreams. Sophie’s response prompts Claire to return to Verona in search of her longlost Lorenzo. With her is her skeptical grandson Charlie (Christopher Egan), who immediately dislikes Sophie. You don’t need to write Juliet asking how this will turn out. Every turn is obvious and expected, even insufferable. Seyfried squeaks and whines her way along here. She has little chemistry with the bland Egan and even less with the dull Bernal. Redgrave somehow floats above this mawkish mess and its sappy dialogue, even when she has to utter some of it herself. PG for brief rude behavior and sensual images, some language and incidental smoking. 105 min. “Iron Man 2” Rated PG-13 ★★ Lots of things get blown up and torn apart in “Iron Man 2,” as you would expect from any self-respecting blockbuster kicking off the summer movie season. The magnitude of destruction far exceeds that of its predecessor and includes repeated instances of characters walking away from a massive fireball without looking back. ‘Cause looking back is for wimps. But that’s not all that gets obliterated here. The substance of the original “Iron Man,” the brain and the soul that set it apart from the typical seasonal fare and made it one of the best films of 2008, also have been blown to bits. Tony Stark had purpose back then, and despite the outlandish fantasy of his Marvel Comics-inspired story, as a person he had a believable arc. Here,

New this week!

“MacGruber” Rated R (90%) A review for “MacGruber” was not available from The Associated Press before Cache Magazine went to press. In lieu, please accept this synopsis from “Only one American hero has earned the rank of Green Beret, Navy SEAL and Army Ranger. Just one operative has been awarded 16 Purple Hearts, three Congressional Medals of Honor and seven presidential medals of bravery. And only one guy is man enough to still sport a mullet. In 2010, Will Forte brings Saturday Night Live’s clueless soldier of fortune to the big screen in the action-comedy ‘MacGruber.’ In the 10 years since his fiancée was killed, specialhe’s purely arrogant once more, with some glimmers of mortality and daddy issues. And Robert Downey Jr., so irresistibly verbal and quick on his feet in the first film (and in pretty much every film he’s ever made), seems to be on autopilot. Sure, he’s got a way with a one-liner, and his comic timing is indisputable, but he’s done this song-and-dance routine before and seems rather bored with it. Then again the character — and the sequel itself — are less defined this time. Narratively, “Iron Man 2” is a mess. Director Jon Favreau, working from a script by Justin

op MacGruber has sworn off a life of fighting crime with his bare hands. But when he learns his country needs him to find a nuclear warhead that’s been stolen by his sworn enemy, Dieter Von Cunth (Val Kilmer), MacGruber figures he’s the only one tough enough for the job. Assembling an elite team of experts — Lt. Dixon Piper (Ryan Phillippe) and Vicki St. Elmo (Kristen Wiig) — MacGruber will navigate an army of assassins to hunt down Cunth and bring him to justice. His methods may be unorthodox. His crime scenes may get messy. But if you want the world saved right, you call in MacGruber.” R for strong crude and sexual content, violence, language and some nudity. 88 min. Theroux, throws in too many subplots, too many characters. Mickey Rourke, Sam Rockwell, Don Cheadle and Samuel L. Jackson are among the crowded supporting cast. PG-13 for sequences of intense sci-fi action and violence, and some language. 124 min. “Date Night” Rated PG-13 ★1⁄2 Steve Carell and Tina Fey’s night out is not so much a bad date as a sad date. These are two of the funniest people ever on television, yet this bigscreen comedy is a dreary,

uninspired waste of their talents — and those of the top-name cast inexplicably appearing in throwaway roles, including Mark Wahlberg, Mark Ruffalo and James Franco. The movie manages the barest glimmers of the droll humor of Carell’s “The Office” and the snappy wit of Fey’s “30 Rock.” Carell and Fey have an easy, affectionate rapport as run-down parents whose big evening out leads to mistaken identity and sets them on the run from crooks. The actors try hard to make it work, but the lowbrow sensibilities of director Shawn Levy (the “Night at the Museum” movies) leave them tottering through painful verbal exchanges, lame stunts and other dreadfully unfunny hijinks. PG-13 for sexual and crude content throughout, language, some violence and a drug reference. 88 min. “How to Train Your Dragon” Rated PG ★★★ DreamWorks Animation has been at the head of the pack for adorable, fast-talking critters with movies such as “Over the Hedge,” ‘’Kung Fu Panda” and the “Madagascar” series. With DreamWorks’ latest, writer-directors Chris Sanders and Dean DeBlois tone down the glib factor and tell a pretty good action yarn, a boyand-his-dragon story filled with fiery Viking battles, swordplay and dazzling aerial imagery. For small children, the movie may not rate as high on the laugh and sight-gag meter as some of those earlier, more slapstick-y DreamWorks tales. After a slow, rather droning start, though, the film takes off on an exhilarating ride through the ancient Norse world, the hardscrabble landscape also a pleasant change from the softer realms of other cartoons. Jay Baruchel, America Ferrera and Gerard Butler lead the voice cast in the story of a misfit Viking teen who befriends a wounded dragon and discovers the beasts make better allies than enemies. PG for sequences of intense action and some scary images, and brief mild language. 98 min. — All reviews by The Associated Press


HE FIRST AND second “Shrek” films were funny, inventive and original. The third film bombed — and pretty much signaled the death of the “Shrek” franchise. When a fourth “Shrek” film was announced, it was a not-sosubtle grasp at one last-ditch effort from Dreamworks to extract as much money from the collective wallets of the moviegoing public as possible. Fortunately for us, the fourth “Shrek” film isn’t a disaster. It’s actually quite funny, but still not as original as the first two films. Shrek has grown tired of the day-in, day-out life of being a dad and no longer being feared by the townspeople. Every day is the same thing: dirty diapers, burping babies and all the same friends. What follows seems like someone from the Dreamworks team went home and watched “It’s a Wonderful Life” and said, “I know what the plot for the next ‘Shrek’ movie is!” Having grown tired of his job as a full-time dad and notso-scary ogre, Shrek readily wishes he could change his life around, even for just a day. Enter the conniving Rumpelstiltskin who, way back in the first movie, had his plans to take over the kingdom of Far Far Away foiled when Shrek rescued Fiona from the tower. After overhearing Shrek’s wish to change his life, Rumpelstiltskin draws up a magical contract — his specialty — and

The Reel Place

“Shrek Forever After” Rated PG

By Aaron Peck

for the price of just one day of Shrek’s life he’ll give Shrek one day of ogre happiness. Only the day Rumpelstiltskin takes away is pretty important. The rest of the film is filled with the comical “Shrek” gags we’ve come to know and love as the film pokes fun at all of the characters from the old-time fairy tales. After the first five minutes or so of solid poop and fart jokes, the movie finds its footing and delivers funny scene after funny scene. The look of Shrek’s world hasn’t changed one bit since we first saw it, and the animation is all the same. After all these years, you’d think Dreamworks would have come




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up with an animation process that didn’t make regular people appear like they have the flexibility of cardboard. The writing is clever enough to keep parents entertained while the kids can laugh at the more slapstick humor contained herein. It doesn’t have the sophistication or downright hilarity as other recent computer-animated films like “Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs” or “Up,” but it does have quite a bit of that old “Shrek” humor we were miss-

ing from the third film. If this is indeed the last film of the franchise (you never know), then it’s a proper sendoff for the characters and the movies. It’s a fun adventure that can be enjoyed by parents and children. What it lacks in originality it makes up for with some really funny humor. While this likely isn’t the best animated flick you’ll take your kids to this year, it definitely isn’t the worst. And thinking back to the third movie, that’s really saying something.

Film critic Aaron Peck has a bachelor’s degree in English from USU. He also writes for and HighDef, and is starting up a new movie website called He lives in Logan. He is among a number of freelance writers whose columns appear in The Herald Journal as part of an effort to expose readers to a variety of community voices. He is not an employee of the newspaper. Feedback at aaronpeck46@

Page 7 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, May 21, 2010

New ‘Shrek’ full of familiar funnies

Kisii Stone wedding sculpture from Kenya.

Jewelry from various countries.

Recycled bowl fro Napkin holders from Nepal.

Shoulder blankets from Thailand.

Bowl from Uganda.

Figurines from Haiti. Calendar from India.

Sculpture made from an oil dru

Global Village Gifts:

‘Making a difference’ Turtle made from an oil drum from Haiti.

d newspaper om Vietnam.

um from Haiti.


alk into Global Village Gifts and a sea of color radiates through the room. Jewelry and handbags, children’s toys, an onyx chess set — all from countries around the world. Sally Keller, who founded the nonprofit store in 2003, says she’s on a mission to familiarize people with the concept of “fair trade” and contribute to the lives of artisans in dozens of countries. “Basically, our mission is to promote the concept of fair trade locally and to support it globally, in that these artisans are trying to improve their lives,” Keller said. “And so if we sell $2,000 worth of retail, that’s going to support an artisan family for a year, on the average. And so it means the dif-

ference in children going to school. It means the difference in maybe having some medical care. It means empowerment for women, as their skills are being recognized.” Fair trade means the artisans receive a living wage for their craft. “No child labor is involved,” said Julie Barker, a Providence resident who has volunteered at the Logan store — located at 146 N. 100 East — ever since its opening. “Most of our artisans are women, and we’ve found that when women have the ability to earn and support their family ... it makes a significant difference in their families’ lives.” Keller said as the inventory is sold, more is purchased. The store doesn’t buy directly from the artisans, but rather from several vendors. “The vendor and the artisans

Story by Charles Geraci

work together to establish what the price is for the items,” Keller said, noting that the artisans “know what the average wage is within the context of their village. They know how much their supplies will cost.” The items are from roughly 30 countries, mainly in Asia, Africa and South America. In many instances, the handicrafts are made from items readily available to the artisans. One necklace from the Philippines contains beads made from rolled newspaper; another from Ethiopia is made of coffee beans. Colorful rings from Guatemala are crafted with telephone wire. “Maybe when they are tearing down a building or something, they’ll keep the wire ... and reuse it,” Barker said.

Some items appeal to the palate, such as many varieties of Divine Chocolate produced in Ghana by growers in the Kuapa Kokoo cooperative. An onyx chess set from Pakistan is found in a smaller room — adjoining the main one — near children’s toys and musical instruments. Barker said volunteering at the store is important to her. “I do it because I feel like it’s a way that we can help artisans all over the world and still be living here in Cache Valley,” she said. “And I enjoy just knowing that the little bit of time that we can put in each day can make a difference on the items that we’re buying. We can choose to buy them fairly traded, and it impacts the lives of people all over the world.”

Photos by Eli Lucero

Page 10 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, May 21, 2010

Family-friendly plays lined up for ORLC’s 2010 summer season Want to buy tickets? Tickets for OLRC productions are available by calling 797-8022, visiting the Caine School of the Arts Box Office at USU in the Chase Fine Arts Center, or online at boxoffice.usu. edu. Tickets are also available at the Caine Lyric Theatre (28 W. Center) from 1 to 8 p.m. Monday through Saturday. Individual ticket prices range from $15-$25 for adults, $12$21 for seniors and USU faculty and staff, and $9-$18 for USU students and youth. Discounts and season passes are available. For more information, visit



company, professional theater group in Northern Utah, will return this summer with four familyfriendly comic stage productions at the historic Caine Lyric Theatre in downtown Logan. The 2010 summer season will begin June 10 and run through July 31. The Old Lyric Repertory Company is a production program based in the theater arts department in the Caine School of the Arts, soon to be the Caine College of the Arts, at Utah State University. The OLRC is led by artistic director Dennis Hassan.

“We are looking forward to the 2010 season because each production was selected for its excitement level and appeal for families,” Hassan said. The company traditionally offers a variety of shows annually, including a comedy, a musical, a classical piece and a mystery. “While each production this season falls into one of these categories, they all contain comedic elements,” Hassan said. The shows will include “The Complete Works of William Shakespeare (Abridged),” “Blithe Spirit,” “Always … Patsy Cline” and “The Mousetrap.”

“The Complete Works of William Shakespeare (Abridged)” Starts June 10

“Blithe Spirit” Starts June 16

Hilarious madcap action ensues when three young American actors undertake the Herculean task of performing the entire repertoire of the Bard in two hours. Zany, irreverent and uproariously funny, the play will change the way you think of the English language’s premier poet and playwright.

“Blithe Spirit” is the most famous of Noel Coward’s comedies. When writer Charles Condomine jokingly hires the medium Madame Arcati to perform a séance, she unwittingly conjures his dead wife’s ghost. Mayhem ensues as only Charles can see the mischievous spirit, who refuses to leave, much to the confusion of Charles’s current, living wife.

June 10-12, 19, 23, 25; July 10, 14, 22, 30; matinees June 19 & July 10

June 16-18, 24, 26; July 15, 23, 29; matinee June 26

“Always … Patsy Cline”

Starts June 30

Rich with warmth, heart and passion, “Always … Patsy Cline” relives the career of this beloved American country music singer as seen through the eyes of her biggest fan, Houston housewife Louise Seger. Join Patsy and the band for all-time favorites like “Crazy,” “I Fall to Pieces,” “Your Cheatin’ Heart” and “Walkin’ After Midnight.” June 30; July 1-3, 16, 21, 24, 28; matinees July 3 & 24

“The Mousetrap” Starts July 7 The longest-running play in England, “The Mousetrap” has been in continuous production since its 1952 premiere. When the guests are snowed in at the new Monkswell Manor Hotel, they must race to find the killer among them before they can strike again. Join the cast of bizarre and intriguing characters as only Agatha Christie can write them, for the quintessential murder mystery that has inspired dozens of imitations and parodies. July 7-9, 17, 20, 27, 31; matinees July 17 & 31

AVA ceramics program offers classes for all ages, abilities HE ALLIANCE FOR THE T Varied Arts ceramics program offers weekly classes for novices and experts alike including children, teens and adults. This ceramic (pottery) program is one-of-a-kind in the region. Learn to make, glaze and fire your own ceramic pots. Classes include teaching the art of hand building and wheel throwing. Artwork created can be glazed and fired at the end of the class. Classes based upon registration. For more information or to register, contact Beth Calengor at 7642286 or visit

Play With Clay! • For children • June 22-24; June 29-July 1; July 6-8 • 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. • $81 or $10 per class • Additional clay $15 per 25 pounds • Six-student minimum enrollment Wheel-throwing • For teens and pre-teens • June 22-24; June 29-July 1; July 6-8 • 1 to 3 p.m.

• $81 or $10 per class • Additional clay $15 per 25 pounds • Six-student minimum enrollment Students’ choice • For adults who have taken classes before and are familiar with the studio • June 22-24; June 29-July 1; July 6-8 • 3 to 6 p.m. • $121 or $14 per class • Additional clay $15 per 25 pounds • Six-student minimum enrollment

Alan Murray/Herald Journal file photo

Jeanniene Posey uses a trimming tool to make a foot rim for a bowl during a ceramics class at the Bullen Center.


IRACLES happen every day at Primary Children’s Medical Center. But once a year, the community and KSL Channel 5 come together to celebrate those miracles during the KSL/Primary Children’s Miracle Network Telethon. The 28th annual telethon begins at 6:30 p.m. Saturday, June 5, and continues until 5 p.m. Sunday, June 6, on KSL Channel 5. Throughout the telethon, patients and families share their unique stories of the specialized care they have received at Primary Children’s. In addition, local businesses present contributions to the hospital and the community is invited to call in their donations to help children in need. Every penny raised during the telethon is used to further the care of children battling cancer, heart disease, cystic fibrosis, birth defects and many other illnesses and injuries.

* * * * * * * * * * * * * *

Watch the Primary Children’s Miracle Network Telethon live from PCMC on June 5 & 6 on KSL Channel 5. Contributions can be made during the telethon by calling 1-800-762-7262, or by mail to Primary Children’s Medical Center, P.O. Box 58249, Salt Lake City, UT 84158, or online at www.pri The telethon will feature miracles such as 17-month-old Lucas Law of Ogden and 14-year-old Devin Harris of Alpine, along with many other inspirational stories. Lucas fell off the counter onto a hardwood floor and suffered trauma to his brain. After surgery

to remove the left side of his skull, doctors gave Lucas a slim chance of survival, but he has beaten the odds. Devin was born with a malignant tumor on his optic nerve that left him legally blind. He was treated with chemotherapy and radiation therapy until he went into remission at the age of 3. Then, at age 10, the cancer returned. This year, KSL personalities Carole Mikita, Doug Wright, Nadine Wimmer, Scott Haws, Kevin Eubank, Amanda Butterfield, Brooke Walker, Sam Penrod, Jed Boal and Darin Adams will host local segments each hour that will share the miracle stories of many patients at PCMC. National programming segments will begin the second half of each hour and are hosted by celebrities including Marie Osmond, Jon Schneider, Dr. Phil, Dr. Oz, Deborah Norville, LeAnn Rimes and Mary Hart.

2008 By the Numbers

Inpatient days: 71,149 Inpatient admissions: 13,317 Average patients per day: 195 Average length of stay (days): 5.34 Emergency Department visits: 43,144 Imaging procedures: 93,420 Laboratory tests: 686,823 Surgical procedures (inpatient): 4,963 Surgical procedures (outpatient): 11,674 Outpatient registrations: 159,583 Medical staff membership: 746 Hospital staff, full/part-time: 3,297 Value of charity care: $13,386,109 Volunteer Auxiliary service hours: 33,204

Page 11 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, May 21, 2010

Annual telethon raises money for Primary Children’s

Page 12 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, May 21, 2010

The Cache Magazine Bulletin Board

“Mauna Loa” by Tracy L. Nielsen Hissing ropes of angry, tangerine lava Snake into boiling seawater, Liquid mercury sea horses surf Foaming waves of black lava rock, Blue-green lanterns light golden manta rays.


az a place for our ine Bulletin B share, o local co w e ll ... a mmu ard stories to poem nything! Fro nity to m short to uniq s to rec u ranging e tips when it ipes to photo s wants your closet, C comes to rea your stu rache M ff agazin ! Send hjnew e it Magaz, or ma all to jbaer@ il it to C ine, 75 W a c . 30 he UT 843 21. We 0 North, Log a ’ll be w aiting! n,

Ghosts of spindrift float above black sand beaches, Baby sea turtles battle for life in ancient moonlight, Silent mongoose dart through octopus plants, Butterfly orchids and lizard ferns. The gigantic volcano sleeps with one ruby eye, Pele dances in the eye of a hurricane.

Photos by Susanna Oliverson

Former shopping addict tells her story By The Associated Press


HAT KIND OF woman impulsively buys 20 pairs of thongs in different colors at an expensive store, only to realize later that she doesn’t really want them, and so buries the shopping bag in her closet — along with plenty of other purchases she’s never used? Or walks into Saks Fifth Avenue in New York for no particular reason, but feels overwhelmed by an urge to buy something, anything, and so spends about $1,000 on a sweater and a pair of pants? Well, Avis Cardella used to be that kind of a woman, and she tells us all about it in “Spent: Memoirs of a Shop-

ping Addict.” She shopped, she writes, to define herself and to avoid unpleasant realities of her life; to fill a psychological emptiness. It was, at times, quite a rush: “The store seemed to become vibrant, bathed in a cinematic glow. There was the elevated heart rate, sweaty palms, dizziness and general euphoric feeling. I felt I had been injected with helium and could rise to the ceiling if I wanted to.” But after a while she found herself in a “slow bleed” of dealing with crushing credit card payments, scraping out the minimum to pay, sometimes falling behind. She missed a few rent payments and faced late fees. She sneaked through the lobby to avoid the building

manager, even as she hid her troubles from her successful friends. So, one of her friends sug-

gested, how about a yoga retreat in Mexico? Sure, Cardella told herself. She couldn’t afford it, but what a great break from a life of overspending. Eventually, she piled up enough credit card debt that she sought financial help and straightened out her life. She writes now as a survivor. (And yes, she still shops now and then, but without the physical sensations, regret or grief.) She concedes that her story, set mostly in Manhattan in the 1990s, isn’t as dramatic as others she’s heard about. She’s right. Yes, there’s plenty of “Sex and the City” kind of shopping in New York, a window into high-end retail services most of us will never see.

Bio tells superb tale of Brontes By The Associated Press

TAKES ONLY A FEW IcalTpages into the new biographinovel “Charlotte and Emily” to

understand the source of the Bronte sisters’ dark tales. The book opens on the evening before their mother dies, just the first in a series of calamities that propel the Bronte children to turn inward and seek solace in the imaginary world. Author Jude Morgan does a heartrendingly good job fleshing out facts from their life into a readable — and, sadly, realistic — story. The two elder sisters, Maria and Elizabeth, step into the maternal role, only to later suffer humiliation and neglect at an oppressive school. They succumbed shortly thereafter to illness. Young Charlotte went from being a protected middle child to being the oldest, and, in Morgan’s imagination, was compelled to lead her siblings in the funeral procession. Emily balked at participating, declaring: “It’s just too awful.” Life improved little as the Brontes grew up. Having no dowry to

offer potential suitors, the sisters worked as teachers and governesses while they watched their brother — their last hope for financial security — fail in endeavor after endeavor. Writing was a rare high point in their lives — first as children, in tiny books whose pages were carefully sewn together, then surreptitiously as adults, their guilty pleasure. They lived in an era when

writing was considered frivolous at best, and it was unthinkable that a woman might write a novel of general interest. Morgan beautifully captures their passion for the written word, conjuring Charlotte’s imaginary world and its characters, then explaining: “She should not think of them because they were not real, meaning they had no physical existence — yet how so? She had seen Zamorna standing at the schoolroom door and he had been real down to the last grizzled hair and the last twist of gold braid, while all the row of sighing pinafored misses and their slates and chalks and the very grammar-book in her hands were grey, insubstantial things wavering through cold dawn mist.” While the book’s title capitalizes on the fame of the two most famous Brontes — the authors of “Jane Eyre” and “Wuthering Heights,” respectively — it is more accurately a novel about the whole family, and winningly so. Their incredible story and Morgan’s deftness in telling it make for a thoroughly enjoyable read.

(Put it this way: She mentions getting handwritten notes and Christmas cards from salespeople.) But her story, though heartfelt, doesn’t have a lot of dramatic energy. It just runs along, each chapter relating new events but with an overall feeling of more of the same. The reader longs for Cardella to get help and turn her life around, not only out of compassion, but also just to introduce a turning point. When she finally does, it’s almost anticlimactic. Still, for anyone who has felt the thrill of snapping up a bargain or buying something extravagant, this glimpse of the far side of shopping’s emotional kicks can be fascinating. For a while, anyway.

* This week’s New York Times Bestseller List * HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “Dead in the Family” by Charlaine Harris 2. “The 9th Judgment” by James Patterson 3. “Innocent” by Scott Turow 4. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett 5. “Deliver Us from Evil” by David Baldacci HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “Spoken from the Heart” by Laura Bush 2. “The Big Short” by Michael Lewis 3. “This Time Together” by Carol Burnett 4. “Chelsea Chelsea Bang Bang” by Chelsea Handler 5. “Mom” edited by Dave Isay PAPERBACK (TRADE) FICTION 1. “Savor the Moment” by Nora Roberts 2. “The Girl ... Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson 3. “The Girl Who Played With Fire” by Stieg Larsson 4. “Little Bee” by Chris Cleave 5. “South of Broad” by Pat Conroy CHILDREN’S BOOKS 1. “The Sandwich Swap” by Queen Rania of Jordan 2. “The Quiet Book” by Deborah Underwood 3. “The Lion and the Mouse” by Jerry Pinkney 4. “Waddle!” by Rufus Butler Seder 5. “Instructions” by Neil Gaiman Keep your reading list updated at pages/books/

Page 13 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, May 21, 2010


Page 14 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, May 21, 2010


By Myles Mellor and Sally York 1. 6. 11. 14. 18. 19. 20. 22. 23. 27. 28. 29. 30. 32. 33. 34. 37. 41. 45. 46. 48. 49. 51. 52. 54. 56. 57. 58. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 68. 69. 72. 75.

Across Suffix with sea or moon Pago Pago’s place ___ Aquarids (May meteor shower) ___-eyed 200 milligrams Online publication Contents of some banks Coatrack parts Freddy flick Expunge Greasy English county Flush Conclusion of some games Element #10 Annoyance Library section Put in stitches ___ system Aggravate Biddy Tournament passes Mayan language Key letter Norse goddess of fate Beneficiary Cook’s meas. Children’s book inspired by 23-Across Medium claim Alleviate Durable wood Robust Complex unit Tie indicator Capital on the Red River Range rover Losing come-out

roll in craps 76. Launch site 77. High degree 80. 1947 Williams play 87. Beach bird 88. Compassion 89. ___-en-scène 90. Man of La Mancha 91. Bonanza find 92. United Nations agency acronym 93. Hale 94. “Hogwash!” 96. Gloppy stuff 97. Just out 100. Prayer book 103. “E” and “u,” e.g. 105. Soaks, as flax 107. “Uh-uh” 108. Run off to the chapel 110. Buttonwoods 114. Elliptical 115. Elderly 119. “On ___,” “My Fair Lady” tune 122. English Channel resort 123. “La Scala di ___” (Rossini opera) 124. High wave 125. Narrow groove 126. “Idylls of the King” lady 127. Abbr. next to a telephone number 128. Clothesline alternative 129. “Get ___ of yourself!” Down 1. Bunch 2. Staff 3. Husk

4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 21. 24. 25. 26. 31. 32. 34. 35. 36. 38. 39. 40. 42. 43. 44. 47. 50. 53. 55. 56. 57. 59.

Items on belts Biblical verb ending Round after the quarters Spring bloomer Like a bog Inseparable Relating to the Greek god of the winds Scene of a fall It’s softer than gypsum Soul, in Hinduism Track event Bad look Curved molding “Humanum ___ errare” Charges Contents of some cartridges Grandmothers, in the U.K. 10 C-notes ___ artery First American to orbit the Earth Maori war dance Belittle Second-year students, for short Paroxysm Digital tome In ___ (harmonious) Brownish Pulled down, var. Drain Work, as dough “Omigod!” It was discovered by Native Americans Approximately Spicy stew Gallivant Boy toy?

60. 61. 67. 68. 69. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74. 75. 76. 78. 79.

Sage Even if, briefly “A Chorus Line” number Not straight Goes quickly Birch relative Affirmative action Cop club Alpine river Scatter Fiesta fare Cuff Door part Drivel

More blistering rock from Dead Weather By The Associated Press


IKE ITS 2009 DEBUT, The Dead Weather’s second album is packed with the kind of thumping, snarly, bluesy hard rock that just begs to be played loud. Jack White and his new supergroup — Alison Mosshart of The Kills on vocals and guitar, guitarist Dean Fertita of Queens of the Stone Age (and The Raconteurs, White’s other band besides the White Stripes) and Raconteurs bassist Jack Lawrence — deliver 11 serious rock ’n’ roll tracks on “Sea of Cowards.” The opening track, “Blue Blood

Blues,” a throbbing, crunchy groove topped with drummer White’s sweet and salty voice, sets the tone for the album. The Nashville quartet stays gritty, groovy and guitar-driven throughout.

They get down and dirty on the sexy, swampy, organ-tinged “Gasoline,” and a little bit punk on the thumpy and thick “Jawbreaker,” with its distortion-soaked vocals and guitars. They get a little weird, too, with the tempo-shifting, odd and experimental “I’m Mad” and the creepy closing track, “Old Mary,” anchored by an eerie piano. But if it’s unflinching rock you want, turn this one up. CHECK THIS TRACK OUT: Trippy video aside, the single, “Die by The Drop,” gives a good taste of the band’s sound and the vocal stylings of Mosshart and White.

81. Electrodes in a transistor 82. Dick 83. Losing first throw in Reno game 84. Concord 85. Prevent 86. “Aeneid” figure 93. Briefly showed oneself in public 95. Convex molding 98. Cleared 99. Cast 101. Again 102. Idolize

104. Fortune 106. Animal in a roundup 109. Cake part 110. Unit of loudness 111. Dolly ___ of “Hello, Dolly!” 112. Anatomical network 113. Fraternity letters 114. Bacchanal 116. Copter’s forerunner 117. Axis of ___ 118. Gone 119. Everyday article 120. Ring bearer, maybe 121. Cable network

Answers from last week

Ongoing events Registration is under way for Music for the Small and Tall’s summer session, “Fun With the Sun!,” to start June 2 at The Book Table. Family class is at 10:15 a.m. and preschool class is at 11 a.m. For more information, contact Ewa Wilczynski at 755-0853. Registration is under way for a local sewing school set to start June 8. Must be 10 years or older; beginner and advanced sewers are welcome. For more information or to sign up, call 753-2724. Free True Blue Cheese tours are held at 1:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday through Aug. 26 (except holidays). For more information, contact Lisa Clawson at 797-2112. RRR Auction is now accepting items for its Wednesday night auctions. Hours for collection/drop-off are 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Thursday and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Fridays. Bring your furniture, appliances, electronics, yardwork machinery, crockery, artwork, lamps, etc. to 244 S. Main. Please call 512-6880 before you stop by. Registration for the Cache Children’s Choir’s Summer Music Camp for ages 5-11 is now open. Camp will be held July 12-16 at USU’s Fine Arts Center. Cost is $55. Download forms at Spanish classes for children and adults are held all year the Spanish Learning Center, 172 N. 300 West, Logan. For more information, e-mail The new Cache Valley Swap Meet is open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. most Saturdays and Sundays at the Cache County Fairgrounds. Items include clothes, computers, jewelry, kids’ toys, baby supplies, hardware items, handmade items, home items, balloons, tools, books and more. Local restaurants will provide snacks. For more information, call 755-6106. WIC is now offering breastfeeding classes at the Bear River Health Department. Pregnant women and their partners are encouraged to attend. This one-hour class is offered to the public at no cost. Spanish classes also available. For more information, call 792-6451. Free self-empowerment/stress relief classes are offered by the Cosmic Nudge Mondays from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.; Wednesdays from 2 to 3 p.m.; and Saturdays from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Whittier Community Center. For more information, call 563-1188.

Friday Jazz guitarist Linden Olson will perform at 6 p.m. and will be joined by his friend Kirk at 7 p.m. Friday at Pier 49 San Francisco Style Sourdough Pizza, 99 E. 1200 South, Logan. A public Aggie Ice Cream tour will be held at 2, 3 and 4 p.m. Friday. Cost is $3. The American West Heritage Center will present its Spring Campfire from 5 to 9 p.m.

Friday. Admission is free and everyone is invited. For more information, contact Chris Schultz at 764-7355 or The Westernaires Band will perform at 7:30 p.m. Friday at Pioneer Valley Lodge, 2351 N. 400 East, North Logan. Everyone is invited. Everyone is invited to join a weekly peace vigil from 5:30 to 6 p.m. every Friday on the east side of Main Street between Center Street and 100 North in Logan. For more information, e-mail

International Celebration. Come enjoy locally grown produce, handmade crafts, artisan foods, live music by Todd Milovich and more. For more information, call 755-3950. An AARP driver safety class will be held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday at the County Sheriff Complex. Cost is $12 for members or $14 for non-members. For more information, contact Gayle at 764-0834. Brandon Lee will play the piano at 3:30 p.m. Saturday at Pioneer Valley Lodge. Everyone is invited.

Infinity SC will sponsor a free soccer clinic for children ages 5 to 9 from Cache and Box Elder counties from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Friday at Campbell’s Field, 460 S. 100 West, Hyde Park. Players should bring a ball and water. Coaches are encouraged to participate.

Four in the Mourning will perform with DJ Vitamins and Horses (rock/alternative) at 8 p.m. Saturday at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Cover charge is $5. For more information, visit

Four Paws Animal Rescue will host its fifth annual yard sale fundraiser from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday and Saturday at 231 W. 200 North in Hyrum. All proceeds will go to the homeless cats and dogs for food and vet care. For more information, contact Julie at 245-2837.

A Be Well-Joyride Triathlon will be held Saturday at the Sports Academy. Event includes a 300-yard swim, 12.5-mile bike ride and 3.1-mile run. The first wave will start at 8 a.m. For information and registration, visit

Saturday The Bridger Folk Music Society will present a Celtic Night encore performance at 7:30 p.m. Saturday at the Whittier Community Center. Tickets can be purchased in advance at the Whittier Center for $8 or for $10 at the door. Skyler Smith of the band Logan’s News Boys will perform a solo set at 6 p.m. and guitarist/vocalist Colleen Darley will perform at 7 p.m. Saturday at Pier 49 San Francisco Style Sourdough Pizza. Everyone is invited. The Western singing duo Tumbleweeds will perform from 6 p.m. to closing Saturday at LD’s Cafe in Richmond. Everyone is invited. USU’s Museum of Anthropology kicks off its summer season of “Saturdays at the Museum” with a celebration of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s birthday. Guests can learn about detective work, the character Sherlock Holmes and his creator, and help solve an anthropological mystery. Guided presentations will begin at 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Admission is free. For more information, call 797-7545. The Mount Ogden Kennel Club will host its annual AKC all-breed dog show from 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday at the Cache County Fairgrounds. Admission is free and everyone is invited. Dog-supply vendors and food vendors will be on site. No unentered dogs are allowed on the grounds. For more information, contact Pat Jenkins at 770-0334. Stokes Nature Center will host a Nature Photography Course for ages 12 and older from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Nature photographer Jim Parish will share his tips and techniques. Pre-registration is required; call 755-3239 or e-mail The Cache Valley Gardeners’ Market is open from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. every Saturday at Merlin Olsen Park, 100 S. 200 East, Logan. This week will feature a Community and

Bring your kids (ages 2 to 14) to the Macey’s Little Theater between 1 and 3 p.m. while you do your shopping in peace. kids will make a craft and have a treat; they can also stay for a video. For more information, call 753-3301. The annual five-mile March of Dimes March for Babies will start at 9 a.m. Saturday at Willow Park. Funds raised go toward research to prevent birth defects and premature births. For more information or to sign up, visit The 16th annual Renaissance Faire will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday at the Whittier Community Center, 290 N. 400 East, Logan. Admission is $5 ($1 discount if you’re wearing a medieval or Renaissance costume). This is a family-friendly event with hands-on, interactive activities. For more information, contact Rebecca Mikkelsen at 232-6951. The Sports Academy and Racquet Club will host a free tennis clinic for children ages 5 to 10 on Saturday at Zollinger Park in Providence. Pre-registration is required; call 7537500 or e-mail A free seminar concerning the days in which we live will be held from 1 to 5:30 p.m. Saturday at the Logan LDS Tabernacle with an optional dinner at The Copper Mill Restaurant afterward. Speakers include Scott Bradley, “The Cause of Liberty”; Farley Anderson, “Hope from the Book of Revelation”; Janet Ashcroft Summit, “Emotional Well-Being Amidst the Storms”; and Arlene K. Butler, “Preparing and Protecting.” A $5 donation at the door would be appreciated. For more information, visit www.

Sunday The Post-Mormon Community Cache Valley chapter meets for dinner and socializing every Sunday at 6:30 p.m. at a local restaurant. Newcomers welcome. For more information, visit

The newly reopened Logan Arthouse and Cinema at 795 N. Main will host an open house from 6 to 10 p.m. Sunday. They will also be showing the “Lost” series finale live on the big screen. For more information, contact Jonathan at 553-9169.

Tuesday A new session of Learn-to-Skate classes starts Tuesday at the Eccles Ice Center, 2825 N. 200 East, North Logan. Classes are for all ages and abilities and are held Tuesdays and Thursdays. For more information, including specific times and prices, call 787-2288. Elizabethan Report will perform with Kid Theodore and The Sidekick (rock) at 8 p.m. Tuesday at Why Sound. Cover charge is $6. Candi and Stacy with USU Food C will talk about which veggies are in season and share some tasty garden vegetable recipes from 7 to 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Providence Macey’s Little Theater. There is no charge. Seating is limited; call 753-3301.

Wednesday Valley Blast Soccer will host tryouts for its U12 Girls State Team from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday and June 2 at Elk Ridge Park (center field). Players currently playing U11 and U10 are welcome to try out. For more information, e-mail valleyblast or visit www.valleyblast The Heritage Theatre will host adult auditions for “Annie” from 7 to 9 p.m. Wednesday. Come prepared with a Broadway song and bring a small recent photo of yourself. You may also be asked to read from the script. To set up an appointment or for more information, e-mail Ye Olde Tyme Quilters will meet at 10 a.m. Wednesday at OPTIONS for Independence, 1095 N. Main, Logan. The group will eat lunch afterwards. Prices will vary. For more information or to schedule free transportation, contact Aimee at 753-5353 ext. 105. “Jazz and Cocktails” — featuring the Jon Gudmundson Quartet — are served up from 8 to 10 p.m. every Wednesday at Le Nonne, 129 N. 100 East, Logan. In addition to its regular menu, the restaurant also features a selection of crepes on Wednesday nights. For more information, call 752-9577. Scott Bradley will lead a “To Preserve the Nation” Constitution class at 7 p.m. Wednesday at The Book Table (upstairs). There is no cost. For more information, call 753-2930 or 753-8844.

Thursday The Knotty Knitters meet from 6 to 8:30 p.m. every Thursday at the Senior Citizen Center in Logan. Everyone is invited to work on their crochet, knitting, needlework, crossstitch projects and more. For more information, contact Cathy at 752-3923.

Page 15 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, May 21, 2010


Page 16 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, May 21, 2010

Cache Magazine  

May 21-27, 2010

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