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Cache Magazine


Local artist will be featured at the 2014 Summerfest Arts Faire

The Herald Journal

MAY 23-29, 2014


May 23-29, 2014

COVER 8 Andi Jorgensen will be

the featured artist at next month’s Summerfest event

MUSIC 4 Fry Street Quartet ready to play annual fundraising event for Common Ground

5 Corey, Mike Christiansen to perform together for live recording at Why Sound

THEATER 4 Old Lyric Repertory Co. announces 2014 season

5 Youth Shakespeare set

to perform ‘Night’s Dream’

MOVIES 7 Three stars: ‘X-Men:

Days of Future Past’ relies too heavily on time travel

10 ‘Words and Pictures’ is a very witty adult rom-com

BOOKS 11 Steve Berry is back with new ‘Lincoln Myth’

CALENDAR 15 See what’s happening this week

Visitors to a past Princess Festival in Lehi meet Princess Liliana. The popular annual event will now be held in other cities, including Logan June 12-14. (Photo courtesy of the Princess Festival) On the cover: Artist Andi Jorgensen in her studio. (Eli Lucero/Herald Journal)

FROM THE EDITOR For better or worse, I’ve already done the princess thing. And just to clarify, by “the princess thing,” I mean I had a daughter who fully embraced the magical world of Cinderella, Snow White, Ariel and all the other Disney princesses. Now almost 11 years old, she has apparently outgrown her passion for tiaras, etc., and so my wife and I no longer have to purchase toys and pajamas and blankets and Halloween outfits that have apparently been endorsed by Aurora (that’s “Sleeping Beauty” in case you’re

not up on your princesses) and the rest of the gang. To be honest, though, I am unbelievably impressed by whomever it was that came up with the idea of marketing all of Disney’s princesses together. It’s like a rock band compiling a greatest hits album and making a ton of money by just repackaging a product that already existed. It’s brilliant. And it led to me somehow spending the most money I’ve ever spent on a meal in my life at Ariel’s Grotto at Disneyland, just so sweet daughter could eat a couple of strawberries and half a piece of toast while mingling with the star of “The Little Mermaid” and the brunette from “Beauty and the Beast.” But while my time has apparently come and gone, moms and dads and little girls

from all over Cache Valley will soon have the opportunity to do “the princess thing” right here in our own backyard. More information will be found in upcoming issues of Cache Magazine, but the Princess Festival that has been held in Utah Valley since 2008 is now going on the road and will be coming to the Cache County Fairgrounds on June 12-14. Of course, the princesses slated to appear aren’t exactly those of Disney fame due to trademark issues, but there are some similarities and a wide variety of activities for up-and-coming princesses and their parents, including a daddy-daughter ball. For tickets and additional information, visit — Jeff Hunter

Fishing for a good story?

Local author releases a soldier’s tale from WWII

– Cache movie critic Aaron Peck on “X-Men: Days of Future Past” (Page 7)

By Jeff Hunter Cache Magazine editor

Like any first-time author, Lynn Payne loves to hear stories about people who have read and enjoyed his inaugural novel, “The Fish Factory.” Needless to say, when a longtime friend who isn’t known for being much of a reader came up to him at church last Sunday, Payne couldn’t have been more thrilled. “He’s a great man; a busy man, who doesn’t have a lot of time to read,” Payne recalls while sitting at the kitchen table in his Trenton home. “He took the book but said, ‘I’ll try and read it, but I won’t guarantee anything.’ “Well, his wife read it, and then he took it on a trip to California. He started reading it while he Jeff Hunter/Herald Journal was gone, then when he Longtime Trenton resident Lynn Payne published his first novel, got back, he told his wife, “The Fish Factory,” about four months ago. ‘I can’t do anything else until I sit down and finish Valley 20 years ago, Payne the character of Matt, many this book.’ spent a lot of time coaching of the traits that Matt has Payne adds with a grin, baseball and football. Now are ones that I have seen “He said he saw a little 70 years old and retired, he in young men that I really bit of himself and what also served as a scoutmaster admired.” he wants his kids to be in for a dozen years. In “The Fish Factory,” the main character, Matt 19-year-old Matt Stover is Stover. And that was really “Those experiences gave me quite a bit to call upon a native of Driggs, Idaho, one of my goals.” between my childhood and who finds himself thrust A native of Trenton who working with young men into the middle of World spent several decades in for so many years,” Payne Grand Junction, Colorado, War II. Primarily set on the before returning to Cache explains. “So, when I wrote fictional Aleutian Island of

“Time travel is handy when there are movies in the past you’d rather forget that you made.”

PET OF THE WEEK Available for adoption Luta in 1943, Stover accepts the challenge of a dangerous mission and helps thwart a Japanese plot to terrorize Alaska and the West Coast of the United States. Payne, who spent most of his career in marketing, says he had previously written poetry and short stories, but had never tried to write anything as ambitious as a 222-page novel. “I had the story in my mind for quite some time, but I just wrote it last winter (2012-13),” Payne says. “I was going to write a book each winter, so I wrote ‘The Fish Factory’ and then this winter I wrote my second book, which I still have one more chapter to finish up.” Payne and his wife, Glenna, are the parents of six children. The couple also has 15 grandchildren, and Payne said another one of his goals with “The Fish Factory” was to let them know that “they can do anything they want to do.” See STORY on Page 13

Pet: Tink From: Cache Humane Society Why she’s so lovable: Tink is our big girl here at the shelter, and she knows it. She plays it up and trys to get everyone’s attention. She is a big softy that will be your pillow whenever you need it. Although if your “pillow” sees something to play with, you may lose her to a game of chase. TInk may be 9 years old, but that isn’t all that old for a house cat. A lot of times cat’s live into their late teens, so come meet Tink today. Call for more information.

Page 3 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 23, 2014



Page 4 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 23, 2014

all mixed up Old Lyric announces season

Summer schedule includes two musicals, a farce and a drama

Common Ground benefit set for June 7

Thing Happened on the Way to The Old Lyric Repertory the Forum” is rated “intermediCompany at Utah State Univerate” for mild language. sity is back for summer 2014 with four live stage productions “This is a nostalgic season for me,” says Richie Call, coin Logan. artistic director of the Lyric Rep. “The company performing The Fry Street Quartet at the Lyric has been a big part “‘A Funny Thing Happened on will perform a benefit conthe Way to the Forum’ was the of the community since 1967,” cert for Common Ground first musical I acted in at USU says Dennis Hassan, co-artistic Outdoor Adventures at director of the Lyric Rep. “This in 2002.” 6:30 p.m. Saturday, June Next is Will Evans and Arthur season we have a great cast 7, at St. John’s Episcopal Balentine’s spirited farce, “Tons from across the country, a solid Church, 85 E. 100 North. season of comedies and one sig- of Money,” which will open The acclaimed faculty on June 19. In this tale, Aubrey nificant drama.” quartet-in-residence of the Allington, a broke inventor, Opening this year’s season is Caine College of the Arts inherits tons of money only to “A Funny Thing Happened on at Utah State University is the Way to the Forum,” a musi- find he won’t see a penny of it helping to raise money for because of his massive debts. cal comedy with book (script) Common Ground’s sumHe hatches a brilliant scheme by Burt Shevelove and Larry mer activities for youths to fake his own death and resurGelbart and music and lyrics and adults with disabilities. face as a distant cousin, George, by Stephen Sondheim. In the Held in the beautiful St. stage action, Pseudolus, a slave, to claim the fortune and skip John’s Episcopal Church out on his creditors. attempts to win his freedom by See Allington in the fight with thrilling, majestic helping his young master woo for his riches June 19-21, July the girl next door. The musical music flowing and the 4, 12, 16, 25 and 31. “Tons of takes comedy back to its roots, culinary delights of local Money” is rated “intermediate” combining situations from restaurants, you will not time-tested comedies of ancient for mild language. want to miss this special “I’m excited to act in all the Rome to the infectious energy evening. Tickets are $100 shows, but I love doing farces of classic vaudeville. per person and benefit with the brilliant W. Vosco Follow Pseudolus on his CGOA’s summer programs Camille Van Wagoner starred in last year’s Old Lyric Repertory for individuals with disquest June 12-14, 28, July 2, 17, See LYRIC on Page 12 Company’s production of “The Drowsy Chaperone.” 24, 30 and Aug. 2. “A Funny abilities in our community. “This magical evening of fine music and food will delight guests, and, in turn, bring smiles to the begin at 1:30 p.m. and run conadult tellers from 6 to 7 p.m. own. The Cache Valley Story Once upon a time, Wayne faces of many individuals Thanks to sponsors and in McKay, a former entrepreneur, telling Festival is the realization tinuously until 10 p.m. with disabilities this sum Hosted by McKay, the feacelebration of North Logan’s educator and international of that dream. mer,” states Sammie Mac Featuring storytellers, musitured performers this year 80th anniversary, the festival consultant, left that life behind farlane, executive director cians, puppeteers, a magician include storytellers Teresa is a free event. Free tickets for and hunkered down beside the of Common Ground Outand food vendors, this free, Clark, Ted Erekson, Omar and prize drawings are available hearth of his humble cottage in door Adventures. family-friendly event will take in advance at the North Logan Lori Hansen, Clive Romney, Cache Valley to sing songs, tell For ticket information, place on Saturday, June 7, at Nannette Watts, magician city offices, the North Logan tales and do voice work now contact Common Ground Elk Ridge Park at 1100 E. 2500 Richard Hatch and puppeteers Library, Lee’s Marketplace in and again. at 713-0288 or cg@ North in North Logan. The food Paul and Carla Schulz and Smithfield and Logan, Macey’s Please But, it wasn’t long before vendors and store (featuring Susan Neidert. Attendees who in Providence and Logan, and McKay discovered storytelling arrange for tickets in souvenirs and books and CDs have a story to tell are invited at the CVSF site on June 7. festivals and began to dream of advance. However, some of the performers) will open at to sign up early for the “story For more information, visit his home — beautiful Cache may be available at the noon and the performances will exchange” featuring youth and Valley — with a festival of its door.

New storytelling festival to begin in June

Corey and Mike Christiansen will be performing together and doing a live recording at Why Sound on Thursday, May 29. This will mark the first time the father-and-son guitar virtuosos have recorded together in a live setting. They will be

joined by the rest of the Corey Christiansen Trio, Denson Angulo on bass and Jay Lawrence on drums. Performances will begin at 7:30 and 9 p.m. Tickets are $15 at the door. Corey Christiansen is becoming recognized

as one of the world’s preeminent guitarists and educators. A recording artist, writer, educator and performer, he has played and taught in literally every type of situation around the globe for the last decade. Corey is currently the director of guitar studies

at Utah State University. His jazz recordings have been very successful and all of his five recordings as a leader have charted in the top 50 on the JazzWeek radio chart for North America. His recording “MB3: Jazz

Imperial Glee Club concert

The Imperial Glee Club will present its annual spring concert at 7 p.m. Friday, May 23, at the Logan 10th Ward building, 790 N. 500 East. The concert will feature songs of life, love, faith and patriotism. Soprano soloist, Venicia Wilson will perform with the club. Everyone is invited. 

Hot Wheels and Hot Dogs

See PLAY on Page 13 The Hyrum City Museum will host its second annual car show fundraiser Hot Wheels and Hot Dogs from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, May 31, at the Hyrum City Square. Enter your classic vehicle, enjoy all-beef hot dogs, enter to win prizes, watch an antique tractor parade, participate in Cache Valley Unplugged and listen to music. Everyone is invited. Visit, email museum@hyrum or call 245-0208 for further information.

Revel in a ‘Night’s Dream’ The award-winning actors of Logan Youth Shakespeare are at it again. The troupe will present “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” at 7 p.m. May 26 and 30, and June 2-4, in the Carousel Ballroom next door to the Ellen Eccles Theatre, 43 S. Main St. A matinee will also be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, May 31. Tickets are $6 for adults, $3 for minors (no children under 5) and are available at the Ellen Eccles Theatre Box Office, at the door or online at Threatened with the death penalty for refusing to marry the man her father has chosen, Hermia escapes into the woods with her beloved Lysander. Hot on their heels are the recently rejected Demetrius and Helena, who he has recently dumped. Also in the woods, a group of local tradesmen meet to rehearse a play they hope to perform at Duke Theseus’ wedding celebration. Unbeknownst to all of these humans, the woods

Andy Hackbarth in concert

Andy Hackbarth and Wayward Tambourine will be performing at 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 23, at the Allinger Community Theatre inside the National Oregon/California Trail Center in Montpelier. Tickets are now on sale for $12 and can be purchased at the gift shop inside the National Oregon/California Trail Center, by calling (208) 847-3800 or online at

Vocal performance camp

The Department of Music in the Caine College of the Arts at Utah State University presents a 2014 vocal performance camp, “Animation Celebration,” Jarren Worthen is Bottom and Rose Jackson-Smith is Titania in Logan Youth for young people ages 12-18. The camp will be held Shakespeare’s production of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream.” Aug. 4-8 in the Chase Fine Arts Center. Registration near Athens are inhabited by some With three casts of young actors, is now open. The morning camp session from 10 a.m. to 12:30 powerful and meddlesome fairies, live music and their trademark p.m. offers vocal and choral training, while the noon including King Oberon and Queen exuberance, Logan Youth Shakecamp session from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. offers classes Titania, who happen to be in the speare proudly presents “A Midin auditioning, choral and choreographed production midst of their own domestic crisis. summer Night’s Dream.” numbers from animated films drawn from classical Disney to Pixar and others. Guest artist and master teacher for 2014 is Diane Thueson Reich, division head coordinator for classical voice at Brigham Young University. Reich gradu The 2014 Taste of Home Cookgreat prizes from national and swag bag with exclusive gifts from ated from USU in vocal performance. She will teach ing School is coming to the Logan local sponsors during the Taste of local sponsors Lee’s Marketplace, voice, auditioning practice, hold master classes in High School Auditorium on TuesHome Cooking School Show. Darrell’s Appliance and Love to classical voice and give a short recital. day, June 3. Doors will open for Bring a non-perishable food item Cook. The camp is $115 for 32 hours and covers all the vendor fair at 4 p.m. The Taste for the Cache Community Food General Admission tickets are materials. No prior training is required. No campus of Home Cooking School Show Pantry and be entered to win a $8 each, or four or more purhousing is provided. Boys with unchanged voices begins at 7 p.m. prize worth $200 from Camp Chef. chased in one transaction for $5 are welcome. Classes are limited and singers are Come and peruse the vendor Purchase your VIP ticket for $25 each. You can purchase tickets accepted on a first-come basis. Contact camp director booths before the big show. Get at and get in person at Lee’s Marketplace Bonnie Slade at 760-7361 for more information or your swag bag as you enter the preferred seating, an opportunity in Logan and Smithfield, Love to visit event and add to it as you visit to meet with culinary specialist Cook in Logan and Darrell’s Appli The registration deadline is July 15 with a late fee each booth, and be ready to win Kristi Larson, and an upgraded ance in Benson. of an additional $25 after that date.

Taste of Home show coming up

Page 5 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 23, 2014

Christiansens to play Thursday COMING UP

Page 6 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 23, 2014

Evening Shows 7:30pm : June 12, 13, 14, 28, July 2, 17, 24, 30, August 2 Matinee 2pm : June 28, August 2 Rated Intermediate for mild language

Evening Shows 7:30pm : June 19, 20, 21, July 4, 12, 16, 25, 31 Matinee 2pm : July 12 Rated Intermediate for mild language

Evening Shows 7:30pm : June 25, 26, 27, July 5, 18, 23, 26, 29 Matinee 2pm : July 5, 26 Rated Intermediate for mild language



Evening Shows 7:30pm : July 9, 10, 11, 19, 22 August 1 Matinee 2pm : July 19

Friday Friday Friday Friday

June June July July

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Rated Mature for mild language and mature themes

Buy all four nights and save 20% Cost $25 per person* Cost $20 per person as subscription package* *DOES NOT INCLUDE PRICE OF TICKET


for Cache Valley Residents with Purchase of Season Subscription* *MUST PROVIDE PROOF OF ZIPCODE | 435.797.8022 SEASON SUBSCRIPTIONS START AT $48 & SINGLE PERFORMANCE TICKETS START AT $12 2014 S E A S O N

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Oh well, except the X-Men still have Kitty Pride (Ellen Page) whose power is handy if your species is facing total annihilation. She can send someone’s consciousness back in time to their younger body. Wolverine (Hugh Jackman) is the only one who can withstand such a trip because he’s got to travel back to 1973, reunite young Professor X and Magneto, then somethings are Sentinels. work together to stop If you know anything the Sentinel program about “X-Men” lore, the from being born. Sentinels are their greatWhew! There’s so est threat: a robotic army, much more to the story able to seek out mutants that a simple review and destroy them. The can’t cover every nook convoluted screenplay is and cranny. Time travel far too layered to go into is such a tricky conany real detail, but sufcept to accept. There’s fice it to say mutants have something about it almost been wiped out, that feels false, like we but so have any humans went through all those with any sort of genetic other stories only to anomaly who might have arrive back at a place given birth to mutants that’s more palatable in the future. Imagine a than where they set out world like that in “Terto go in the first place. minator: Salvation.” The There’s cheapness to it. robots have taken over It doesn’t accept that and there’s nothing that can be done. See X-MEN on Page 12

The Reel Place Aaron Peck

To buy into “X-Men: Days of Future Past,” you must, without any hesitation, accept its time-travel origins and all the mind-bending paradoxes that come with it. Time travel is a double-edged sword that is used with some great success here, but it also means wiping out much of the movie story arcs that have come before. “Days of Future Past” is the studio’s way of completely forgetting “X-Men: The Last Stand” even happened. Time travel is handy when there are movies in the past you’d rather forget that you made. Where “Days of Future Past” really excels is in its unflinching attitude of not caring who is watching. This is a movie that caters to the hardcore “X-Men” fan. It packages together so many scenes, references and jokes that only fans will understand that you have to wonder if the X-Men layman will comprehend any of it. The joy of the movie comes when the past and future finally meet up. A screenwriting tactic to get everyone,

AP Photo/20th Century Fox

Jennifer Lawrence stars as Mystique in “X-Men: Days of Future Past.”


Michael Fassbender — a nod to fans that says “X-Men: First Class” wasn’t so much of a reboot as it was a righting of the ship. A way Director // Bryan Singer and Matthew Vaughn to course correct from Starring // Hugh Jackman, Jennifer Lawrence the fallout of “The Last James McAvoy, Patrick Stewart, Ian McKellen, Stand.” Michael Fassbender, Halle Berry, Ellen Page, We’re thrust into the Peter Dinklage, Anna Paquin near future as the movie Rated // PG-13 for sequences of intense sci-fi viobegins. The world is lence and action, some suggestive material, nudity a desolate place, as and language it always is in dystopian futures. A group of old and young, together (Ian McKellen) are joined X-Men are hiding out in the same movie. Old by their younger counter- in the mountains, being Professor Xavier (Patrick parts played respectively chased by something. Stewart) and Magneto by James McAvoy and We later learn that these

‘X-Men: Days of Future Past’


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Page 7 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 23, 2014

‘X-Men’ relies too heavily on time travel

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A PLACE AT SUMMERFEST Andi Jorgensen is the featured artist for this year’s show at the Logan Tabernacle


ocal artist Andi Jorgensen – probably like many artists – has a house decorated with her artwork and stories to tell about each one. Each painting explains a bit about her life and passion to depict ideas and feelings with paint. There’s the waterfalls series she created with pairs of tall, skinny paintings depicting fjords in Norway, where she lived for many years and raised a family. “You go through a fjord and it’s an immediate thousand feet, and then it’s just a small, narrow waterfall, and it goes all the way down,” Jorgensen says as she explains her work. On another wall is a pair of paintings of the inside of the LDS Conference Center in Salt Lake City. The first is a realistic portrayal of the wide, curving room with thousands of seats filled with people. The second is an impressionistic version of the same view, filled with bright colors and squiggles depicting the energy of the room. “I did the wild colors because when the Tabernacle Choir starts singing or there’s a beautiful talk, I’m just so moved,” Jorgensen says. “And I wanted to express the warmth and excitement that I felt.” There’s also the set of three paintings called “Spirit of the Fair” she created for Logan’s annual Summerfest Arts Faire, which will be used on the posters and branding for this year’s event, scheduled for June 12-14. Jorgensen is the official featured artist for 2014. The pictures show the Logan LDS Tabernacle overlooking the grounds and the iconic white tents spread around it, with balloons floating merrily in the foreground. “They were looking for something that they could use for the poster that would show the spirit of Summerfest,” Jorgensen explains. “And so I didn’t want it to be too representational. I wanted it to be fun.” Jorgensen grew up in Massachusetts and started taking art lessons from a neighbor when she was 8 years old. Her father, aunt and grandmother were artists, as well. In

A native of Massachusetts, artist and art instructor Andi Jorgensen is now happy to call Cache Valley home.

the basement of Jorgensen’s home, a tribute hangs on the wall to her artistic family in the form of her father’s old paint box, which she found after he died. The old, dilapidated box hangs open with an assortment of old tubes of paints and splatters of color, along with photographs of family members. A sketch of her father, done by his sister, hangs on it, as well, over the top of a painting of the sea he never finished. Jorgensen graduated from Smith College in Massachusetts and moved to Florida to teach high school art for a year before marrying a Norwegian man. They raised their family in Europe, first in Norway and then in Switzerland. Jorgensen continued teaching art at the International School of Geneva and later in Florida again. When her husband died, she moved to Logan to be near family and fell in love immediately with the Rocky Mountains. “I love mountains, and on the way to Brigham (City) and the valley, the mountains are so beautiful,” she says. An experience during Jorgensen’s first visit here made her appreciate the people as well, she says. Her daughter dropped her off at the Book Table while she went farther downtown to do some shopping. However, the store was closed and a clerk was just locking up, so Jorgensen was left out in the cold with no coat, she explains. “She said, ‘I’m so sorry, I can’t let you in. We’re officially closed,’” Jorgensen recalls. “But then she kindly said, ‘I’ll tell you what I’m going to do. I’m going to get my car in the back parking lot, and I’m going to come around, and you can sit in the warm car until your daughter comes back.’” “And I thought, My goodness. I like this town,” Jorgensen adds. She now spends her time with the Utah Watercolor Society and at the Cache Valley Center for the Arts, where she supervises the Visual Arts program. The program offers art classes for children ages 5-11, teenagers and adults. Jorgensen will also be at Summerfest Arts Faire next month showcasing her work.

Story by Lis Stewart • Photographs by Eli Lucero

Examples of Jorgensen’s artwork include (clockwise from left): “Spirit of the Fair,” which will be featured at the Summerfest Arts Faire in June, “Intersection,” “Pure from the Source” and “Baroque in Bloom.”

Page 10 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 23, 2014

‘Words and Pictures’ is a very witty adult rom-com LOS ANGELES (AP) — If it wasn’t for the charming top-liners who can make literary dialogue sound sexy in their sleep, the war in Fred Schepisi’s “Words and Pictures” would have to be called off after the opening skirmish. The battlefield is a country prep school where Clive Owen’s drunken English teacher and Juliette Binoche’s prickly art instructor square off, then pair off, in an amusing school-wide debate over whether literature or painting is best. The way the challenge between these two sharp minds will play out is the only thing that isn’t a foregone conclusion in the smooth-asvodka screenplay, a middle-brow mashing together of “Dead Poets Society” and a rom-com for audiences allergic to vulgarity and sex scenes. The film gives Binoche, who plays Italian painter Dina Delsanto, a chance to show off her own artwork, which is liberally displayed in the film and which looks considerably better and more painterly than simple props. Working with portraiture and large-scale abstraction, she plays a famous artist struck with rheumatoid arthritis and increasingly unable to move her arms and hands freely. Her solution is to use industrial-size paint dispensers hanging from overhead hooks which she can move artistically without fine brushwork. All these difficulties more or less justify her fierce anti-social attitude, which Binoche is able to carry off without

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AP Photo/Roadside Attractions

Clive Owen, left, and Juliette Binoche share a scene in “Words and Pictures.”

becoming an unpleasant character. Owen pulls out a surprisingly literate side of himself in the role of Jack Marcus, an irrepressibly outspoken English teacher and wordsmith who, on the verge of being ousted from the school for alcoholic disorderliness, does something repulsively unethical to save his job. It’s a bombshell on the order of discovering Mr. Chips has copied his graduate thesis. Owen is spectacular in maneuvering Jack’s way out of this mess, in which his grown-up son

is involved. It’s a tribute to his inner appeal that he overcomes the cruelty of having to wear a grubby beard, heavy glasses and abominable corduroy jackets. One can sympathize with Jack’s boredom with the faculty who won’t play word games with him, exception made for the wry old Walt (Bruce Davison). But with the spotlight focused on Jack and Dina, there seems to be little interest in developing peripheral characters, and students and





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Malone and Cassiopeia are racing for answers that involve a secret passed down from one U.S. president to the next, starting with George Washington. This secret was passed down by James Buchanan, but died with Abraham Lincoln. Berry uses his extensive knowledge of law and history for an alternate look at events in U.S. history, and he has delivered a compelling story that’s his best novel in years.

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A quick favor plunges former government agent Cotton Malone into a conspiracy with ties to both his personal life and a pivotal moment in American history in Steve Berry’s “The Lincoln Myth.” Malone, who has retired to his bookshop in Copenhagen, help another agent grab Denmark, receives a an informant. Soon bulcall from his former boss asking him to lets are flying. Malone

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Page 12 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 23, 2014


Company, will direct “Tons of Money” for the second time at Caine Lyric Theatre. His grandson, Richie Call, rememContinued from Page 4 bers the play as being one of the first shows he saw at the Call,” says W. Lee Daily, veteran actor (and audience favor- Caine Lyric Theatre as a child. “To this day, I’ve never ite) of the Lyric Rep. “‘Tons laughed as hard as I did as of Money’ will be my favorite when I was 11 watching this show this season. I like acting at the Lyric because the size of show in the back row of the theater with my grandpa,” the company is so small and Richie says. “Now I finally get you get to know everyone. I like the types of shows they do, to play the role that I watched then and, to top it off, my I love Logan in the summer, and I love our adorable guests, grandpa will be my director.” Opening June 25, “The the summer citizens.” Musical of Musicals, The With this being the younger Musical,” is structured into Call’s first time involved five acts. Each act parodies administratively in the Lyric and pays homage to the styles Rep, the first thing he wanted to do was persuade Daily, who of different theater composers, all dealing with the same moved to California last year, classic melodrama plot. From to come back and act in the a Rodgers and Hammerstein 2014 season, he said. version to a Stephen Sond W. Vosco Call, founder heim version, the audience of the Old Lyric Repertory

X-Men Continued from Page 7 mistakes were made, and instead paints over them like they were never there. It’s hard to overlook how convenient a device time travel really is. As is usually the case, Wolverine is the emotional center of the film. He bridges the two worlds together, both past and future. It helps matters that Jackman doesn’t appear to have aged a day since he took on the role of Wolverine in 2000. Providing the emotional heft that the movie really needs belongs to McAvoy and Fassbender, reprising their roles as the young foes who would grow to be great friends. While the film does play to its strengths, mainly its ridiculously large ensemble cast, the time travel convenience is its sticking point. Though well written, the paradoxes are aplenty, and they remain even when the movie hits the final credits. You either accept it, or you don’t. Seeing that most fans want to forget “X-Men: The Last Stand” even happened, I’m guessing most of you will embrace this vision with open arms.

will see tenants who can’t pay of pity to a witty favorite of the aristocracy during the their rent and different ways their landlords deal with them. play’s run July 9-11, 19, 22 and Aug. 1. This comic valentine to “The Elephant Man” is musical theater plays June rated “intermediate” for mild 25-27, July 5, 18, 23, 26 and 29. “The Musical of Musicals, language and mature themes. The Musical” is rated “inter New this year, the OLRC mediate” for mild language. will offer four dates for “Din “As I read this play, I ner and a Show.” Those purcouldn’t stop laughing,” chasing this option can enjoy Hassan says. “We have an dinner overlooking the river at extremely strong cast that Elements Restaurant with the must adapt to four different Lyric Rep’s actors, directors styles of singing and dancing.” and designers prior to curtain. The fourth show of the “Dinner and a Show” features season is “The Elephant Man” special presentations, discusby Bernard Pomerance. The sions and interactions with the play chronicles the true story Rep’s artistic team. of John Merrick, treated first “I’ve been teaching classes as a fairground freak because about the Lyric to the summer of his deformed body. As a citizens for the last few seasons, carnival attraction, Merrick is and the highlight for them has known only as “The Elephant always been having dinner Man.” In the stage adaptation with the actors,” Hassan says. of his life, audiences can see “It’s a great way to get people Merrick evolve from an object more involved with theater,

and you don’t have to have tickets to the show the same night the dinner is scheduled.” Individual dinners are $25 per person and the package of four is $20 per person. All dinners start at 5 p.m. Dinner for “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum” is June 13, dinner for “The Musical of Musicals, the Musical” is June 27, dinner for “The Elephant Man” is July 11 and dinner for “Tons of Money” is July 25. Tickets for performances at the Caine-Lyric Theatre at 28 W. Center St. are on sale now, featuring season tickets and a free T-shirt commemorating the 2014 season for Cache Valley residents with proof of zip code. For tickets, visit the CCA Box Office in room 139-B of the Chase Fine Arts Center on the USU campus, call 797-8022 or visit arts.usu. edu.

‘Godzilla’ opens with $93.2 million LOS ANGELES (AP) — “Godzilla” has smashed its way to the top of the box office. The 3-D monster movie from Warner Bros. and Legendary Pictures had the second-largest debut of the year this weekend with $93.2 million, according to studio estimates Sunday. “Godzilla” trails Disney-Marvel’s “Captain America: The Winter Soldier,” which opened with $95 million in April, and sits just above “The Amazing Spider-Man 2,” which debuted with $91.6 million this month. Paying homage to the 60-year-old franchise in tone and spectacle, the latest iteration continues the legend of 1954 Japanese original — Ishiro Honda’s “Goji-

Words Continued from Page 10 teachers alike are hastily sketched, easily predictable figures. On the plus side, Gerald Di Pego’s screenplay revolves around some truly witty, sassy dialogue that will give the film its raison d’etre for many collegiate viewers. The darts

ra.” Reviews of the film were positive — it earned a “fresh” rating from review aggregator, with 72 percent of film critics responding positively. Legendary Pictures President Jon Jashni said the film did better than expected partly because it was “starting to get sampled even by those who didn’t think it would necessarily be for them. They didn’t have nostalgic feelings for it.” He said friends or family members likely recommended the movie to those viewers. Jashni added that the success of “Godzilla” is “validating” after last year’s “Pacific Rim” and “Jack the Giant Slayer” performed below expectations for the Warner-Legendary team. The film, directed by Gareth Edwards,

fly from the moment Jack and Dina are introduced. Told that Dina is an art teacher and noting her artistically wrapped neck scarf, Jack shoots off “Hence the scarf,” to which Dina, noting he’s an English teacher, replies without batting an eye, “Hence the hence.” Their caustic banter is always a delight. Schepisi, whose last film was his adaptation “The Eye of the Storm,” based on an

also helped eliminate the bad memory of another of the franchise’s remakes, Roland Emmerich’s “Godzilla,” released in 1998 and starring Matthew Broderick. Backed by Sony, the film opened with $44 million. Two other reboots — “Godzilla 1985” and “Godzilla 2000” — also flopped. “Godzilla” knocked last weekend’s No. 1 hit, Universal Pictures “Neighbors,” down to No. 2 in its second weekend. The raunchy Seth Rogen and Zac Efron-led comedy earned $26 million, bringing its domestic total to $91.5 million. Rounding out the top three was “The Amazing Spider-Man 2,” with $17 million. So far it’s earned a total of $172 million domestically.

Australian classic, is a general who marshals actors to bring emotional depth to almost any kind of screenplay. Here the human elements take the foreground, and romance comes trailing along forlornly behind. Not that the chemistry isn’t there between Owen and Binoche, who has rarely looked so beautiful onscreen, even playing a woman with physical disabilities. But the strange reticence of the scene

when the two finally hit the hay feels like a throwback to the 1930s, including a huge cutaway that ends with the protags in bed with the sheets pulled up to their necks, saying how great it all was. ———

“Words and Pictures,” a Roadside Attractions release, is rated PG-13 for “sexual material including nude sketches, language and some mature thematic material.” Running time: 111 minutes.

The Concerts at Noon Series at the Logan Tabernacle gets underway this week. All concerts begin at noon. Admission is free and everyone is welcome. For more information, visit logantabernacle., facebook. com/logantabernacle or Tuesday, May 27 The Christiansens — Three Generations of Guitar: Corey, Mike and Beck Christiansen will play a variety of musical styles and much improvised music. Corey Christiansen is recognized world-wide as a distinguished guitarists and educator. He is a recording artist, writer, educator and performer, and has conducted numerous guitar clinics and concerts in the

Play Continued from Page 5 Hits Volume 1” spent three weeks as the No. 1 jazz recording in the country in 2007. Corey has authored or co-authored over 70 method books and projects for Mel Bay Publications. He has written many articles for many of the major guitar magazines in North America and Downbeat Magazine. He has the developed The Modern Guitar Community, an online guitarlearning site. He records for Origin Records out of Seattle and has many successful jazz recordings as a leader.  Corey is also an artistin-residence at the Atlanta Institute of Music in Georgia and the Broad-

of Magic & Music will be joined by their son, pianist Jonathan Hatch, for an ensemble performance combining classical music and theatrical magic. Music by Bach, Kreisler, Saint-Saëns and Miyagi will be featured along with magic by Vernon, Punx and Robert-Houdin, among others. Highlights from their popular “Matinée Enchantée” programs Three generations of Christiansens will be performing on Tuesday, May 27, at the Logan at the Thatcher-Young Tabernacle, including Corey, left, his 11-year-old son, Beck, and Corey’s father, Mike. Mansion will be included, along with several new United States, Europe, White Pine Junior High years. He averages over pieces making their TabSouth Africa and Austra- 130 performances annuSchool. He is learning ernacle debut. lia. Corey is currently the ally as a soloist, with the all styles of music on the Thursday, May 29 director of guitar studies group Phase II, and with guitar, but tends to gravi- Mark Gibbons: The at Utah State University. the Lightwood Duo (a tate towards blues music Lewiston resident sings Mike Christiansen is clarinet-guitar duo which at this point in his devel- country, Western, classic professor emeritus in opment. has released six recordrock and even some oldthe Music Department Wednesday, May 28 ings). ies. He enjoys sharing his at Utah State University. Beck Christiansen, age The Hatch Family — talent and has sung for Mike founded the guitar 11, began studying with Magician/Deceptionist, various groups all over program at USU, and his grandpa, Mike, at Violin and Piano: Rich- the Western United States. was director of guitar the ripe age of five. He ard and Rosemary Hatch Gibbons is owner of a dairy Gibbons Brothers is currently a student at of the Hatch Academy studies at USU for 39 way Music School in Denver. He has conducted countless guitar clinics and concerts across the country and beyond including Europe, South Africa and Australia. Mike Christiansen is professor emeritus in the Music Department at Utah State University. Mike founded the guitar program at USU, and was director of guitar studies at USU for 39 years. In 1994, he was selected as Professor of the Year at USU. Mike received the American String Teachers Association Utah Chapter Outstanding Collegiate Educator of the Year Award in 2006. In December 2012, Mike was selected as one of the U.S. Carnegie Professors of the Year, and was also selected as the USU Caine College of the Arts Professor

of the Year. Mike is a renowned guitar educator and has taught workshops at many schools, and is a frequent clinician for guitarists and educators at various conferences. Mike Christiansen averages over 130 performances annually as a soloist, with the group Phase II, and with the Lightwood Duo, a clarinet-guitar duo which has released six recordings. He is also the author and/ or co-author of 44 books. He has performed with many artists including: Jack Petersen, Glenn Frey (the Eagles), Joe Diorio, Sid Jacobs, Jose Posadas and Johnny Hilland. Mike has been a back-up musician for various artists on recordings and has recorded music for television and films.

Story Continued from Page 3 “If you want to sit down and be a writer, you can do it,” he says. “There’s nothing magical about it. You just have to want to do it. And now I have one grandson who’s taken it to heart and is writing little stories.” Although “The Fish Factory” is self-published, Payne still had to submit the manuscript to Xlibris before they would print it. He says during that process, he was talking to one of Xlibris’ editors on the phone and asked him, “Has anyone else besides you read it? Because this is going to cost me a little bit of money.” When told that his boss had read the manuscript, as well, Payne asked the editor to ask his boss what he thought of “The Fish Factory.” But when the editor referred to Payne’s book by its title, the boss was perplexed. “He said, ‘What book was that?

Dairy, where 600 cows are milked each day and several acres are farmed for alfalfa, silage corn, wheat and barley. Gibbons’ three sons work with him on the farm, and he enjoys his family and grandchildren. Gibbons is active in his church, community and the dairy industry, including president of the Dairy Producers of Utah, president of the Governors Agriculture Advisory Board, and active in other dairyrelated organizations, committees and associations.  Friday, May 30 USU String Program: Utah State students who are studying the string family of instruments will present a delightful performance from the works of renowned composers.

Ohhh … you mean, Matt Stover?’ And that’s what I wanted to do. I wanted to create an individual, so you knew Matt Stover once you read the book.” A big fan of the classic “To Kill a Mockingbird,” Payne says he wanted to deliver an unforgettable character along the lines of Atticus Finch or “Boo” Radley. “I also really wanted to convey that if you try really hard and work to be a good person, that even with all of the adversity around us, good things happen,” Payne declares. “That’s what happens with Matt in the book. He doesn’t try to be better than anyone else at anything, but because of how hard he’s worked in life, the things he’s done and the upbringing he’s had, good things happen to him.” ——— Published under the name L. Gilbert Payne, “The Fish Factory” can be purchased online at bookstore.xlibris. com in hardcover ($22.99), softcover ($15.99) or e-book ($3.99). The book is also available at and in various forms.

Page 13 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 23, 2014

Logan Tabernacle concerts get underway

Page 14 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 23, 2014

CrossworD By Myles Mellor and Sally York Across 1. Minty drink 6. Poison ivy, e.g. 11. Wyatt’s Holiday 14. Not to mention 18. Bizet work 19. Prefix with “type” or “plasm” 20. Audio effect 22. Type of love or satisfaction 23. Packed with celebs 25. Begins 27. Bricklaying equipment 28. Outback avians 29. Buckskin source 31. It’s believing! 32. Black tropical bird with long tail 33. Giant syllable 34. A long, long, long time 35. Offbeat 38. Over that way 39. Coffee break snack 41. Set up 45. Spell-off 46. Unit of work 47. Deli loaf 48. City on the Brazos 52. Website abbreviation 53. Green around the gills 54. Bishop’s district 55. Rice dish 56. Bit of gossip 57. U.S. military decoration 62. 5-armed echinoderms 64. Damage 65. Donkey 66. Coin receiver 67. Halt 69. Make a play! 70. Poor sleepers 73. Advocate 74. Golf term 75. Quit 76. Overly idealistic 80. First word in a Sci Fi

TV title 84. Canned fish 85. 50-50 bet 86. Get bitter about 87. Heartache 88. Rainbow 89. Enchant 90. Tail tirelessly 91. Silver-gray color 94. Lodge 95. Northern sky fliers, in formation 98. Add liquor to, as punch 100. Most common in English 101. Tennis or fishing? 102. Dismissed from employment 105. Draft pick 106. Leatherize hides 107. Stir 109. Be in hock 110. Like gliders 112. Bit 116. Go back to square one 118. 2013 Chinese romantic adventure film 121. It may follow something 122. Similar 123. Be compatible 124. In-demand group 125. Covered 126. Gamepieces 127. Came to 128. Light kisses Down 1. Good-natured banter 2. Plotting 3. Guide 4. Goofs up 5. Fathers 6. Making bubbly 7. Pakistani language 8. 1960s youth subculture 9. Absorbed, as a loss 10. Painkiller choice 11. Secretary, e.g. 12. Harvest mo. 13. Western scene

14. Help 15. Spanish province 16. Hit 17. Often, poetically 21. Nabisco favorite 24. A chorus line 26. Decades 30. Romanian currency 32. Affirmative vote 33. Entry-way 35. Some wraps 36. Supermarket section 37. Texas-based computer giant 39. Gloomy, in poetry 40. Dweebs 42. Dickens or Doyle 43. Waves at, perhaps 44. Shaders 49. Tenn. neighbor 50. Beetle, e.g. 51. Not quite straight 54. Move 55. [Over here!] 56. Specks in the sea 58. Alternative to Cialis 59. Species of wheat 60. Engine power measure 61. So, to Burns 63. Special topic 65. Virtuoso 67. Stitch 68. Hypnotic state 69. Supplies assistance to 70. Backpack, e.g. 71. Baseball’s Master Melvin 72. Fa follower 74. Imparts 75. Assess 76. Hunt target 77. Green light 78. Preceding period 79. Want a lot 80. Out of cash 81. Double 82. Highest quality 83. Let 90. Catch-22 91. ___ case 92. Pool hall pro

93. Brooder? 96. Like some cows 97. Turnoff 99. Handle clumsily 103. Catalog card abbr. 104. Casual attire 107. “___ cost you” 108. Viking launcher 109. “A Prayer for ___ Meany” 110. Tina Turner, e.g. 111. Fortune 112. Cruise destination 113. Suffix with neur 114. Undertaking 115. The Humanities 116. Min. part (for short) 117. Live on the edge of existence 119. Deviate 120. Go on and on

answers from last week

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

Friday Common Ground Outdoor Adventures, a nonprofit that services individuals with disabilities, is hosting a storytelling activity at 7 p.m. Friday, May 23. To attend this activity or request additional information, call 713-0288. Premiere Meltdown will perform at 8 p.m. Friday, May 23, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $5. The Imperial Glee Club will present its annual spring concert at 7 p.m. Friday, May 23, at the Logan 10th Ward building, 790 N. 500 East. The concert will feature songs of life, love, faith and patriotism. Soprano soloist Venicia Wilson will perform with the club. Everyone is invited.  The Cache Valley Rendezvous will be held from Friday, May 23, through Monday, May 26, up Left Hand Fork of Blacksmith Fork Canyon (follow the signs). A historical re-enactment of the Fur Trade Era, the annual event includes Traders Row, black powder shoot, Dutch oven contest, candy cannon, kids games and other activities. The public is invited. Admission is $2 per person or $10 per family; free if in primitive dress. Visit OEMM Cache Valley Rendezvous on Facebook for more information.

SATURDAY Andy Hackbarth and Wayward Tambourine will be performing at 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 23, at the Allinger Community Theatre inside the National Oregon/California Trail Center in Montpelier. Tickets are now on sale for $12 and can be purchased at the gift shop inside the National Oregon/California Trail Center, by calling (208) 847-3800 or online at www. For more information, visit Come get crazy with us. The Color Vibe is coming to Cache

Valley on Saturday, May 24, and wants you to experience the most #VIBErant 5K of all time. Grab your friends and family and join us as we blast you with lots of fun, epic beats and tons of color while you run/ walk our course. You’ll come as a blank canvas and leave a colorful mural. The first 50 people to use code CACHEVALLEY10 will get $10 off their registration. Sign up at thecolorvibe. com/cachevalley.php. A portion of our proceeds will also go towards a local nonprofit, the American West Heritage Center Foundation. The Stokes Nature Center will host Night Sky Exploration from 7:45 to 11:30 p.m. Saturday, May 24. Join astronomer Jim Akers on a journey into Logan Canyon at nightfall to see Jupiter, Mars and the rings of Saturn. Explore the sky with the naked eye, binoculars and SNC’s new telescope. Learn your way around the major constellations, discover star clusters and nebulae and maybe even see a whirlpool galaxy. Recommended for children older than 10. Hot chocolate provided. Cost is $8; $6 for SNC members. Meet at the USFS ranger station at the mouth of Logan Canyon. Registration is required, so visit or email to save your place. Infertile Sol will perform from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday, May 24, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave. A new project from the Mikesell boys, this is progressive instrumental jazz.

SUNDAY The Post-Mormon Community is a non-sectarian organization of individuals and families who have left Mormonism. The Cache Valley chapter meets for dinner and socializing at a local restaurant at 6:30 p.m. every Sunday evening. Newcomers welcome. For more information call Jeff at 770-4263 or visit our website at www.postmormon.

org/logan. Zac Bettinger will perform from 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday, May 25, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave. Guitarist-extraordinaire, Bettinger’s stylings will soothe your soul. Come in for the best brunch and music in town.

MONDAY The award-winning actors of Logan Youth Shakespeare are at it again. The troupe will present “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” at 7 p.m. May 26 and 30, and June 2-4, in the Carousel Ballroom next door to the Ellen Eccles Theatre, 43 S. Main St. A matinee will also be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, May 31. Tickets are $6 for adults, $3 for minors (no children under 5) and are available at the Ellen Eccles Theatre Box Office, at the door or online at The Hyde Park Lions will host their “all you can eat” Memorial Day breakfast from 7 to 10 a.m. Monday, May 26, at the city office, 113 E. Center St. in Hyde Park. The cost is $4 for adults and $3.50 for children under 12. The Hyrum Senior Center is open from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through Friday for all seniors. This week’s schedule includes: Monday (closed for Memorial Day); Tuesday, mat yoga at 9:30 a.m., walking at 10 a.m., chair yoga at 10:30 a.m. and games at 12:30 p.m.; Wednesday, program by Becky and Dean; Thursday, surprise road trip, leave at 9 a.m.; and Friday, bingo at 12:30 p.m.

TUESDAY “School of Hard Knocks” is the title of the cooking class at 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 27, at Macey’s Little Theatre in Providence. If you attended the class in April, you will know just what kind of state our economy is. So, this class is a continuation of that class that will give you the final tools and tricks you will need to

survive the hardships that come with our changing economy. You must reserve a seat at the service desk, and please be on time. Classes are for ages 10 and up. Check us out on Facebook or visit littletheatrerecipes.blogspot. com for more information. The Logan Library presents “Learning @ the Library” — classes showing how to get the most from your e-reader device or computer using the free resources available at the library. “Email and Internet Basics” will be taught at 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 27, at the Logan Library. You can use the library’s devices or bring your own. Sign up in person at the information desk or call 7169120.

WEDNESDAY Wednesday, May 28, is the Logan area car cruise night at Pizza Pie Cafe, 1400 N. Main St. #25. Bring out your classic car, hot rod, specialty vehicle, etc. and join the fun. Everyone is welcome to attend. If you don’t have a vehicle, you are welcome to come and take a look. Time will be from 6:30 p.m. until dark or whenever the last car leaves. For more information, call 799-7149. “Who’s in Your Head?” is the title of the class at 7 p.m. Wedneday, May 28, at Macey’s Little Theatre in Providence. From birth, we have been given hundreds of thousands of ideas, perspectives and judgments — mostly at the hand of our parents, family, close friends and community. Now it is time to sort through them and determine which are contributing to our own betterment and which ones are holding us back. Come learn from Aaron Preece the sorting, cleaning and deleting tools that will make those ideas, thoughts and voices in your head, your own. You must reserve a seat at the service desk, and please be on time. Classes are for ages 10 and up. Check us out on Facebook or visit littletheatrerecipes. for more information.

OPTIONS for Independence’s Quilters Group will meet from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Wednesday May 28, at OPTIONS, 106 E. 1120 North. Come tie quilts and make hats to donate to people in need. Refreshments will be served. For more information or to reserve your spot contact Royella at 7535353 ext. 105. OPTIONS’ Youth Group will be meeting for a hot dog roast at 6 p.m. Wednesday, May 28, at Second Dam. Bring family and a side dish or dessert to share. This group is for youth with disabilities ages 14-30. For more information or to RSVP please contact Jennie at 753-5353 ext. 104. Friends of the Logan Library and the Logan Library will host Lunch ’n Learn from noon to 1 p.m. Wednesday, May 28, in the Lake Bonneville Room. “All About Growing and Showing Irises” will be presented by Bryan Earl and Charlotte Brennard of the Logan Iris Society. Bring your lunch to the Library, and we’ll provide the learning. Contact Hilary Shughart at hilary.shughart@ or 213-3668. Visit for more information.

THURSDAY The Corey Christiansen Trio featuring Mike Christiansen, Jay Lawrence (drums) and Denson Angulo (bass) will perform at 7:30 and 9 p.m. Thursday, May 29, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $15. The Logan Library presents “Learning @ the Library” — classes showing how to get the most from your e-reader device or computer using the free resources available at the library. “eReaders & the Library” will be taught at 7 p.m. Thursday, May 29, at the Logan Library. You can use the library’s devices or bring your own. Sign up in person at the information desk or call 7169120.

Page 15 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 23, 2014


Page 16 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, May 23, 2014

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