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Food for Thought Kristi Larson and the Taste of Home Cooking School makes a savory stop in Cache Valley

The Herald Journal

JUNE 6-12, 2014


June 6-12, 2014

COVER 8 Taste of Home Cooking School stops off in Logan

MUSIC 3 Local duo Josh & Gary take aim at music career

4 Summer concert series continues at Tabernacle

THE ARTS 4 New storytelling festival kicks off on Saturday

5 Annual Summerfest Arts

Faire coming to Tabernacle Square in Logan next week

Tom Cruise stars in the new film “Edge of Tomorrow.” (AP Photo/Warner Bros. Pictures) On the cover: Taste of Home Cooking School instructor Kristi Larson shows off a finished plate during Tuesday’s event at Logan High School. (John Zsiray/Herald Journal)

5 Old Lyric Repertory Co.


ready to open 2014 season

MOVIES 6 Woodley pitch perfect

in ‘The Fault in Our Stars’

7 Three and a half stars:

Aaron Peck loves Cruise’s new ‘Edge of Tomorrow’

BOOKS 11 Koryta’s latest is a

thrilling adventure story

CALENDAR 15 See what’s happening this week

We just had Memorial Day. And now Flag Day and the Fourth of July are on the near horizon. That pretty much makes this the most patriotic time of the year. But stuck in between those red-whiteand-blue holidays is today’s date: June 6. Inasmuch as this year marks the 70th anniversary of D-Day, there’s likely to be more attention than usual paid to the invasion of Normandy on June 6, 1944. But to me, it’s seemingly always been a significant date. From the time I was a kid, I can remember making note of it. However, the significance of June 6 really hit home for me in the late ’90s when I read Stephen Ambrose’s excellent book, “D-Day: June 6, 1944: The Climactic Battle of World

War II,” and saw “Saving Private Ryan.” I can still remember sitting in a movie theater in Casper, Wyoming, absolutely transfixed by Steven Spielberg’s World War II classic. I’m not sure I took a breath during the first 15 minutes, which depicted the experience of Tom Hanks’ character, Capt. John Miller, as he came ashore at Omaha Beach. That scene undoubtably changed the way combat is now being depicted in the movies. Certainly no film can adequately depict the brutality of war, but there is a definitely a new emphasis on realism that helps us understand a little bit better what our veterans have gone through. After “Ryan,” Spielberg and Hanks went on to make Ambrose’s “Band of Brothers” into an award-winning miniseries, then collaborated again on “The Pacific.” The duo is now taking to the air with “The Mighty Eighth,” another World War II production which chronicle the efforts of the

Eighth Air Force in the skies over Europe. I happened to come across a trailer for the upcoming series on YouTube shortly after having an opportunity to fly on a B-17 Flying Fortress on Memorial Day. That B-17, which was already used in the film, “Memphis Belle,” will also be featured in the “The Mighty Eighth.” The pilot who flew me out of West Jordan has also given rides to the screenwriter, as well as Donald Miller, the author of “Masters of the Air,” the book the series is based on. Like the opening scene in “Saving Private Ryan,” the three-minute-teaser for “The Mighty Eighth” is intense and downright brutal in its depiction of combat in World War II. And it only makes me even more grateful on this June 6 that so many men were brave enough to face the horrors of war in real life on one of the most pivotal days in our nation’s history.

— Jeff Hunter

Josh & Gary chase dreams Local duo determined to make it in music

– Dave Hollis, head of distribution for Disney, on ‘Maleficent’ star Angelina Jolie (Page 6)

By Mariah Noble staff writer

Though many dream of making it big in the music industry, there are few who actually take action to back that dream up. But the two members of local group Josh & Gary say they are the latter.    “There’s the people who say it, and there’s the people who do it, and I think we’re the people who do it,” says Gary Bennet, who sings, raps and helps write songs for the group.     Bennet says he and Josh Baxter, the other member who sings, plays guitar, writes and mixes the tracks, became friends about a year after graduating from high school and got serious about making music a little over a year ago. The two, now ages 21 and 20 respectively, teamed up with Baxter’s father to build a studio in a barn behind Baxter’s parents’ house, where they’ve been producing their own music ever since. “We support everything (Josh) has done,” Travis Baxter says. “He’s done gymnastics, soccer, baseball. We wanted him to get an opportunity to try everything and find out what he loved. He was a pretty good soccer player,

“It’s a unique thing. Her star power transcends borders and genre.”

PET OF THE WEEK Available for adoption

Eli Lucero/Herald Journal

The local musical duo known professionally as Josh & Gary is comprised of Gary Bennett, left, and Josh Baxter.

too, but as soon as he got a guitar, he changed. You could just tell. That was his passion.” Josh’s mother, Molly Baxter, says she has been impressed with both young men and how motivated they’ve been. “I think it’s made (Josh) grow as a person and made him more aware of the world,” she says. “I just think he has grown up. Music has made him grow up. It’s changed him.” Bennet and Josh Baxter say they’ve been inspired and motivated by several musical groups, as well as experiences in their lives. “I used to be really reli-

gious when I was younger,” Bennet says. “None of my family members were religious at all. I just kind of decided to do it by myself. … I had a bunch of experiences where I didn’t really think it was for me as much, and I was going to go on a mission feeling like I was forced to, and I think when I decided to not do what everyone else was telling me to do, just be myself, I think that’s what brought this out.” He also says he’s had good friends who have helped get him to this point. Josh Baxter says music has always been the “driving force” behind what

he’s done in life. He says he and Bennet have been influenced by other artists in every genre, from country to hip-hop to punk rock. He says religion-wise, he had experiences similar to Bennet’s. “As much as I don’t really like religion — I don’t bash on it; I just personally don’t like it — as much as I don’t like it, it’s had a lot to do with the way I am today,” Baxter says. Baxter says his biggest goal is to be able to make a living off the music he produces so he can do it fulltime. That idea is his biggest See CHASE on Page 13

Pet: Abby From: Four Paws Rescue Why she’s so lovable: Spunky, tough little Abby started out life with pretty hard circumstances. She and her Siamese mix brother, Alex, were born to a feral mother along with six other kittens in an outbuilding on a farm. During very cold weather in December they became very ill with a respiratory infection. A Four Paws volunteer became aware of their illness and volunteered to take them home to nurse them back to health. They are both now healthy, playful and full of energy. They are both tough and can sometimes be cautious, but are loving when they feel safe. Indoor only. Adoption fee is $60. Call Sheri at 787-1751 or send an email to scfourpaws@hotmail. com for more information.

Page 3 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, June 6, 2014



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

all mixed up Noon concert series continues

Fry Street Quartet set to perform next week The Summer Concert Series continues at the Logan Tabernacle. However, there will be no concerts June 11-13 due to the annual Summerfest Arts Faire. All concerts begin at noon. Admission is free and everyone is welcome. For a more information, visit, or Friday, June 6 Piano virtuoso Trenton Chang: A 16year-old pianist, Chang will play a program mostly of Chopin’s compositions, including a ballade, nocturnes and etudes. Beginning at the age of 8, Chang has won several awards and performed in a variety of venues. He appeared on NPR’s “From the Top” in 2012, and in 2013 and ’14 he was the winner of the Utah Symphony Youth Guild auditions. This year, Chang also won the UMTA State Concerto Competition in the high school division. He currently studies piano with Gary Amano. Monday, June 9 Utah Festival Opera & Musical Theatre: Singers and instrumentalists will perform their favorite music in addition to previewing the upcoming UFOMT season which includes “Les Miserables,” “Vanessa,” “Oklahoma,” “The Student Prince” and other performances. For more information, visit

The Fry Street Quartet will perform a benefit concert for Common Ground Outdoor Adventures at 6:30 p.m. Saturday, June 7, at St. John’s Episcopal Church, 85 E. 100 North. The acclaimed faculty quartet-in-residence of the Caine College of the Arts at Utah State University is helping to raise money for Common Ground’s summer activities for youths and adults with disabilities. Held in the beautiful St. John’s Episcopal Church with thrilling, majestic The Fry Street Quartet will perform Tuesday, June 10, at the Logan Tabernacle. music flowing and the culinary delights of local Tuesday, June 10 began its international career as cultural restaurants, you will not Fry Street Quartet: Robert Waters (violin), ambassadors to the Balkan States, with want to miss this special Rebecca McFaul (violin), Bradley Ottesen subsequent international concerts in Austria, evening. Tickets are $100 (viola) and Anne Francis Bayless (cello) Brazil, the Czech Republic, France, Italy, per person and benefit hold the Endowed String Quartet ResidenMexico and Slovenia. The quartet’s proCGOA’s summer programs cy at the Caine College of the Arts at Utah gram at the Tabernacle will include works for individuals with disby Mozart and Bartok. State University. The Fry Street Quartet 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 Storyfaces of many individuals Thanks to sponsors and in telling Festival is the realization tinuously until 10 p.m. with disabilities this sum Hosted by McKay, the feacelebration of North Logan’s of that dream. mer,” states Sammie Mac Featuring storytellers, musitured performers this year 80th anniversary, the festival farlane, executive director cians, puppeteers, a magician include storytellers Teresa is a free event. Free tickets for of Common Ground Outand food vendors, this free, Clark, Ted Erekson, Omar and prize drawings are available door Adventures. family-friendly event will take in advance at the North Logan Lori Hansen, Clive Romney, For ticket informaplace on Saturday, June 7, at Nannette Watts, magician city offices, the North Logan tion, contact Common Elk Ridge Park at 1100 E. 2500 Richard Hatch and puppeteers Library, Lee’s Marketplace in Ground at 713-0288 or North in North Logan. The food Paul and Carla Schulz and Smithfield and Logan, Macey’s vendors and store (featuring Susan Neidert. Attendees who in Providence and Logan, and Please arrange for tickets souvenirs and books and CDs have a story to tell are invited at the CVSF site on June 7. in advance. However, of the performers) will open at to sign up early for the “story For more information, visit some may be available noon and the performances will exchange” featuring youth and at the door.

Storytelling Festival slated for Saturday

Once upon a time, Wayne McKay, a former entrepreneur, educator and international consultant, left that life behind and hunkered down beside the hearth of his humble cottage in Cache Valley to sing songs, tell tales and do voice work now and again. But, it wasn’t long before McKay discovered storytelling festivals and began to dream of his home — beautiful Cache Valley — with a festival of its

Common Ground benefit features quartet

Austin concert Annual art show coming to Logan June 12-14 Sherrié Australian singer/songwriter Sherrié Austin will Be pART of Summerfest Arts Faire, now entering its fourth decade as Northern Utah’s premiere art show. Join with friends, neighbors and Cache Valley visitors next weekend to celebrate the arts on the shady grounds of the beautiful Logan Tabernacle in historic downtown Logan. Summerfest hours are 11 a.m. to 10 p.m., Thursday, June 12, and Friday, June 13, and 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday, June 14. Many artist booths will close one hour earlier each night, so shop before dark, then eat and listen to live music for the rest of the evening.

For more information, visit During this free event, more than 150 artists from as far away as Arkansas will showcase visual, wearable, functional, edible, playful, recycled and personalized art. One of the artists, KC DeGroff, is a 14-year-old boy from Arizona who was juried into the event for his beautiful writing instruments. Woodworker Scott Kidman, a Cache Valley native, has had his business boom since his first Summerfest experience in 2013. NASCAR is his newest client. Finally, there will be booths from two

Old Lyric kicks off season The Old Lyric Repertory Company, part of the Caine College of the Arts at Utah State University, presents “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum” beginning June 12 at the historic Caine Lyric Theatre in downtown Logan. “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum” runs on selected dates through Aug. 2. Evening curtain time is 7:30 p.m., with scheduled matinees at 2 p.m. For more information and tickets, visit the CCA Box Office located in room 139-B of the Chase Fine Arts Center on the USU campus, call 797-8022 or visit The box office is open from 9 a.m. to noon, Monday through Friday. Tickets may also be purchased at the Caine Lyric Theatre at 28 W. Center St. from 1 to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday, and one hour prior to curtain on show nights. With music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim and book by Burt Shevelove and Larry Gelbart (the award-winning writer of the film “Tootsie” and the “M*A*S*H” television series), “Forum” made its Broadway debut in 1962. The Broadway See LYRIC on Page 12

perform at 7:30 p.m. Friday, June 27, at the Bullen Center Carousel Ballroom. Tickets are $28 and are available at, by calling 752-0026 or at the Cache Valley Center for the Arts Box Office at 43 S. Main Street. Tickets are limited. Austin burst onto the American country music scene in 1997 with the release of her first album, “Words,” which produced the hit singles “Lucky in Love,” “One Solitary Tear,” “Put Your Heart into It” and “Innocent Man.” The Carousel Ballroom is located on the second floor of the Bullen Center at 43 S. Main St. The concert is part of an effort to continue the mission of the Cache Valley Center for the Arts to “engage, inspire and entertain through the arts.” The Sherrié Austin concert is an initial effort to draw in artists to perform in the Carousel Ballroom. See TIME on Page 12

valley high schools and a sidewalk chalk gallery painted by local middle school students. This year’s featured artist is local painter Andi Jorgensen. Jorgensen won our featured artist competition and is the new arts coordinator at Cache Valley Center for the Arts. New this year is the Family Art Yard, with projects for all ages. Thanks to Herberger’s department store and a grant from the George S. and Delores Doré Eccles Foundation, children and adults alike

Freedom Fire tickets

Join your family, friends, neighbors and fellow Americans on Thursday, July 3, to celebrate the greatest country in the world at Cache Valley’s own patriotic Freedom Fire Independence Day Celebration and Fireworks Show at USU’s Romney Stadium. Gates open at 7 p.m. and the show begins at 8 p.m. Tickets are on sale now at the Logan Community Recreation Center (195 S. 100 West); Logan Aquatic Center (451 S. 500 West); Cache Valley Visitors Bureau (199 N. Main St.); USU Spectrum Ticket Office (850 E. 900 North) or online at www.logan Tickets are $8 or you can purchase a Six-Tix pack for $36. All tickets are general admission. This year’s program features Craig Jessop and the American Festival Chorus and Orchestra and also includes local scouts, honor guard, military tributes and music by Mile Marker 6.

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,” for young people ages 12-18. The camp will be held Aug. 4-8 in the Chase Fine Arts Center. Registration is now open. From 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. each day, the camp will offer vocal and choral training. In the afternoon from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m., classes will focus on auditioning, choral and choreographed production 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. The camp is $115 for 32 hours and covers all materials. Contact camp director Bonnie Slade at The Old Lyric Repertory Company will present “A Funny Thing 760-7361 for more information or visit vocalperforHappened on the Way to the Forum” on select dates from June 12 The registration deadline is July 15 with a late fee of an additional $25 after that date. to Aug. 2.

Page 5 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, June 6, 2014

It’s Summerfest time again COMING UP

cess — a film that not only manages the transition from page to screen nicely, but also navigates with skill that hugely tricky line between the touching and the trite, the moving and the maudlin. And that latter task See STARS on Page 12




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“It’s a unique thing,” said Dave Hollis, head of distribution for Disney. “Her star power transcends borders and genre.” Seth MacFarlane’s Western comedy “A Million Ways to Die in the West” was out-gunned by “Maleficent.” The R-rated Universal release opened in third place with a tepid $17.1 million despite a starry cast of Liam Neeson, Charlize Theron and Amanda Seyfried. By contrast, MacFarlane’s “Ted” (for which he’s making a sequel) opened with $54.4 million in 2012. Last weekend’s top film, Fox’s mutant sequel “X-Men: Days of Future Past,” dropped to second with $32.6 million. It’s a somewhat steep decline for “Days of Future Past,” but the film made $95.6 million internationally in its second week, good enough to push its global cumulative total past $500 million already.

Fresh and Local


but does that make for the optimal cinematic experience? Many films have failed, after all, for adhering too strictly to the written page. Happily, we can report that “The Fault in Our Stars” is, despite the occasional misstep in tone, largely a solid suc-

Thank yo uB i

AP Photo/20th Century Fox

Ansel Elgort, left, and Shailene Woodley share a scene in “The Fault In Our Stars.”

.... ore! dm n ,a

Let’s start with the obvious. For its core audience, “The Fault in Our Stars” is essentially criticproof. If you’re a fan of the wildly popular young-adult book by John Green, and have already shed tears at its story of teenage cancer patients learning about life, love and sex as they fight to stay alive, then you’ll be a fan of this movie. Slam dunk. Go buy your ticket. But of course, you probably already have. The situation becomes more nuanced, though, for those who haven’t read the book. Both author and fans have pronounced the movie, directed by Josh Boone, extremely faithful to the novel,

NEW YORK (AP) — The biggest box-office debut of Angelina Jolie’s career propelled Disney’s twisted fairy tale “Maleficent” to a scary-good $70 million opening. The PG-rated fantasy beat forecasts to easily top all films over the weekend, according to studio estimates Sunday. Though “Maleficent” was early on considered a risky endeavor for Disney that might turn away family audiences by retelling “Sleeping Beauty” from the villain’s perspective, the film emerged as a hit largely because of the draw of Jolie. Star power has been increasingly elusive in modern Hollywood, where name-brand concepts often rule the box-office. But Jolie, in her first liveaction starring role in years, drove interest for “Maleficent” despite lackluster reviews from critics.

Visit us online at & like us on Facebook!

By Jocelyn Noveck AP National Writer

n onion s , gree r ad h, ish ac in

Page 6 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, June 6, 2014

Woodley pitch-perfect in ‘Maleficent’ spooks box ‘The Fault in Our Stars’ office with $70M debut

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The Reel Place Aaron Peck

The summer movie slate is packed to the rafters with superheroes. Most are consummate good guys. While many of them have a couple character faults, they’re ready to fight for the greater good without hesitation. There are many things to love about the alieninvasion-war-epic-timetravel movie “Edge of Tomorrow,” but the most endearing aspect is that the central hero is a coward. He doesn’t want to save the world. He’d rather hide hoping someone else picks up the slack. It’s a refreshing departure from the gungho heroes we’re used to seeing; heroes that seem to only exist for the sole purpose of saving the world from world-conquering villains, forces and invasions. There’s a scene, a few minutes into “Edge of Tomorrow,” where Major William Cage (Tom Cruise) is discussing the war effort with a particular no-nonsense general played by Brendan Gleeson. Cage is a PR talking head for the Army. A man brought in to sell the military

buy into their necessity for the movie to really work, much in the way you had to accept that giant robots were the most logical way to battle giant monsters in “Pacific Rim.” Think “Groundhog Day” as the basic framework of the movie. Cage, thrust into battle unprepared and unwilling, is killed within minutes. He then awakes at the same moment, at the beginning of the same day, with a memory of what has already happened to him. What makes “Edge of Tomorrow” so downright enjoyable as a heady sci-fi thriller is its taut screenplay penned by Christopher McQuarrie. Based off of the novel “All You Need is Kill” by Hiroshi Sakurazaka, the screenplay is a darkly

war? Well, a race of highly evolved, hive-minded aliens has taken over much of Europe, and they threaten to take over the world. They’ve been held AP Photo/Warner Bros. Pictures at bay by a new human Tom Cruise, left, and Emily Blunt star in “Edge of Tomorrow.” invention: an exoskeleton suit of armor worn by solsion. The general quickly diers that essentially creadvises him that he’ll be ates super-soldiers. The thrust into the front lines suits appear needlessly of tomorrow’s main offen- unwieldy and are the only sive. Cage swiftly backDirector // Doug Liman real problem with the tracks and tries to weasel movie. They don’t seem Starring // Tom Cruise, Emily Blunt, Bill Paxton, Brendan Gleeson, Jonas Armstrong, Noah Taylor his way out of a direct like a logical solution Rated // PG-13 for intense sequences of sci-fi order. Sacrifice is an alien to the present problem. action and violence, language and brief suggestive notion to him. He’s an However, you’ll have to See EDGE on Page 13 material advertising man disguised as a soldier. His attempt as a glorious beacon of recruit. A salesman in a to get out of going to war If this is your “plan”… humanity-saving might. military uniform. is relatable because it’s A pretty face, with an In this scene Cage something most of us illustrious officer’s title, thinks he’s been called would try. whose sole purpose is to in on a standard PR misWhy is Cage going to


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Page 7 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, June 6, 2014

‘Edge of Tomorrow’ the right kind of rerun

Delivering a TASTE OF HOME

Hundreds of people filed into the that’s quick and easy,” Craw said, noting that she likes to do Dutch Logan High School Auditorium on overcooking and sandwiches. “I Tuesday night to watch culinary just want to learn new tricks and try specialist Kristi Larson add bacon something different.” Since the 2000s, Taste of Home — and more bacon — to potato conducted cooking shows like waffles, then cut the casing off of has the one in Logan across the country, sausages to make baked canneleach featuring a chef from the magloni and mix hot sauce and plumbs azine. Before the show, residents visited with various vendors in preto create a roasted chicken dish show expos. The Logan show was at the annual Taste of Home Cook- presented by The Herald Journal ing show. and sponsored by Eggland’s Best Larson spent 10 minutes showing off 10 recipes featured recently in the Taste of Home magazine publication, which showcases original creations from people from across the country. The dishes for this year’s show included almond torte, mushroom meatball sandwiches and maple coffee cake. RoxAnn Jardine said this was the second Taste of Home show she has attended. “It gives me ideas; we get bored with having the same old thing all of the time,” Jardine said. “So we get ideas and then we tweak them a little — I have children ranging in ages and they’re picky eaters.” JoAnn Blough has been to the cooking show at least five times, and she is an avid reader of the magazine: “These recipes make my food taste better,” she said. Jesse Craw of Trenton attended her first Taste of Home Cooking Show in 10 years. “I have four kids, so anything

Eggs, Physician’s Mutual Insurance and Chicken Soup for the Soul. There were over 100 prizes given away during this year’s show. The swag bags contained items and offers from many local businesses, as well as local and national sponsors. Larson said she will do about 40 shows this year, while Taste of Home will do about 250 across the country. Larson also gave away the food she made on Tuesday. “Our recipes come from our readers and they’ve been tested, so I can trust they’re going to work,” Larson said. “I love to travel, meet Taste of Home fans everywhere I go, and it’s just a lot of fun to get up there and share my love of food and ways to make things faster and easier for people.” For this year’s show, Logan High’s auditorium was transformed into a kitchen. Larson showed attendees how to get started with many of the meals, mixing ingredi-

ents for sauces, layering pasta and handling meat. Attendees were able to watch Larson through three video monitors. In between recipes, Taste of Home video segments were shown offering bits of trivia, such as “How much milk does it take to make a pound of cheese?” and “What is the only walnut that is commercially produced?” The answer: 10 pounds and English, respectively. Larson said the central focus of the show is to equip families, food enthusiasts and amateurs with easyto-make recipes. “We want people to go home feeling like they can be successful in the kitchen,” she said. “If I can get people excited about even one recipe, my job is done. We just want people to have an entertaining and educational evening at the same time.” Larson said the recipes are especially good for people who don’t want to spend a lot of time in the kitchen preparing a meal. “I know they’re short on time, and they don’t want to spend six hours in the kitchen getting dinner ready. So, at Taste of Home we’re all about recipes people have been cooking for years at home that are easy for them and their families to make,” Larson explained. That’s not to say that all of them are easy; some are “a bit more involved.” “But I show you how to make it at home so you’re not intimidated by it,” Larson said. “Maybe you

can think of other ways to use that idea in that recipe that they have at home.” What’s great about Taste of Home Cooking Show, Larson added, is that she sees all different levels of cooks at the show. “I think some people are just not quite sure where to get started, and then some people have cooking for 30, 40 or 50 years and are maybe just there for new ideas,” she said. One trend Larson said she is seeing is that people are taking an increased interest in cooking and supplies. “I think people are curious about what is going into their food, and the best way to know that is to cook it yourself from scratch,” Larson said. “A big thing right now is to make things that are better for their families and less expensive, and so a lot of times, cooking can do that for you.” Another trend the culinary specialist sees is that people are becoming less intimidated by cooking themselves. “I think it’s OK to experiment when your cooking. Usually when I take a recipe, I’ll follow it step-bystep the first time; I’ll make it and then the next time I’ll think, I’ll add a little bit more — you know, I’ll change it a little bit more to my personal taste,” Larson said. “I think sometimes people are afraid to step away from the written recipe. That’s what I like to share at the show — it’s OK to try something different.”

Story by KEVIN OPSAHL • Photographs by JOHN ZSIRAY

Taste of Home culinary artist Kristi Larson (left) and other presenters and vendors shared a wide variety of recipes with hundreds of people Tuesday night at the Logan High School Auditorium.

Page 10 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, June 6, 2014

Logan Fine Art Gallery to host ‘We Three’ Logan Fine Art Gallery unveil its newest exhibit, “We Three,” during the CVCA Gallery Walk from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday, June 13. The Utah Watercolor Society Miniature show will also be held the same evening. “We Three” will feature the artwork of longtime artists and friends, Dilllen (Humphries) Marsh, “Matched Pair” by Barbara Edwards Roxanne (Mitchell) Pfister

Princess Festival set for June 10-14 The idea of bringing young people together to empower them with good, easy-to-learn values while entertaining them with fantasy characters of a fairy tale world was the dream of community leader and businessman Ron Hatfield. A father and grandfather of 36 girls, Hatfield and his family felt inspired to create a storytelling experience to combine fun and simple lessons so that each girl can feel special and learn to become a true princess. In 2008, Ron and his wife opened

their home and estate to almost 400 little girls and their families marking the first Princess Festival. After finding a home in Utah Valley the past six years, the Princess Festival is heading out to different locations in Utah and California this summer and will be coming to the Cache County Fairgrounds June 10-14. Tickets for the Princess Festival and the Daddy Daugther Ball are now available online at Call (801) 830-0911 for more information.

and Barbara (Summers) Edwards. The exhibit will be on display from June 13 to July 5 at Logan Fine Art Gallery, 60 W. 100 North. The “We Three” artists first began to cement their friendship in eighth grade while attending middle school in 1966 in Ucon, Idaho. Under the guidance of their art teacher, Bob Whitney, the trio took the first steps together on an art

trek that has spanned five decades. In high school, Marsh, Pfister and Edwards were three of the five founding members of Bonneville High School’s Art Society. After high school, the three friends eventually all ended up together at Utah State University and begin to paint in acrylics and oils under the tutelage of Glen Edwards and Jon Anderson.

Years, marriage and children later, “We Three” still get together for an almost annual “retreat.” “Our first retreat was in 1988; we went to the Teton mountain range to paint,” Marsh says. “Since then we have retreated about 20 times, and now Logan Fine Art Gallery has extended an invitation to ‘We Three’ to exhibit together as a threewoman show.”

‘Bike with Brent’ event coming up Cache Employment and Training Center will be holding the fourth annual “Bike with Brent” ride at noon Friday, June 13, at Willow Park, 500 W. 700 South. The length of the ride is 1.4 miles. Brent Carpenter is a local celebrity who rides his bike all over Cache Valley, making friends as he waves and honks his horn. You can join Brent at this event as you walk, ride your bike, push a stroller or wheelchair or cheer from the side lines. The community will unite as CETC consum-

ers and staff, family and friends come together with Brent to support people with disabilities. You can pre-register at, at CETC (275 W. 400 South) or on the day of the event beginning at 9:30 a.m. The cost is $15 for adults, $10 for children. Fee includes an “I Biked with Brent” T-shirt.

Evergreens, Trees, Shrubs & Perennials in stock! Still a great selection of Hanging Baskets and Planters! Gift Certificates Available

“Cache Valley’s

Favorite Nursery”

The GreenHouse Inc. 295 West 300 South, Logan •752-7923

Books Koryta’s latest is thrilling adventure story Oline H. Cogdill Associated Press

Michael Koryta’s latest novel skillfully melds a thrilling adventure story set against the Montana wilderness with a poignant coming-of-age story. “Those Who Wish Me Dead” moves at a brisk pace as Koryta weaves in themes of redemption, survival and grief to illustrate how ethical choices can reverberate. Teen Jace Wilson is spending the afternoon jumping in the pool of an abandoned quarry near his Indiana home when he dives next to a dead body. Jace then witnesses two men in police uniforms dragging a man to the quarry and killing him. Jace escapes, but leaves

behind his identification and clothes, which the men find. To keep him safe, former U.S. marshal turned security expert Jamie Bennett places Jace in a Montana wilderness training program for troubled teens run by survival expert Ethan Serbin. To protect Jace, Ethan won’t know which of the seven boys he is.

Witness protection Koryta’s vivid Mondoubling as wilderness tana landscape scenes training is a logical pulsate with the smells idea for Ethan, who and sounds of the great found his own salvaoutdoors. His threetion in the woods when dimensional characters he was on the path to realistically explore becoming a juvenile the choices they are delinquent. It was forced to make as the more than just being author keeps the plot able to build a fire, twisting with believEthan knew, it was able turns. Even as he the self-confidence matures in this highthat survival skills stakes situation, Jace had given him and the retains the persona of teens in his charge that a teenager. It would could translate into be easy to make cariany situation, rural catures of the killers, or urban. “... a candle with their odd speaking of self-confidence, it patterns and creepy could accomplish great stares, cutting a swath things,” Ethan rememof violence in their bers. wake, but Koryta is In the woods, Jace careful to make these begins moving toward murderous brothers adulthood. His matufrighteningly real. ration — and Ethan’s The author’s affinity skills — will be tested for sculpting enthrallwhen the two killers ing stories continues in make their way into “Those Who Wish Me the wilderness. Dead.”

new york times best-sellers HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “The One and Only” by Emily Giffin 2. “The Goldfinch” by Donna Tartt 3. “Unlucky 13” by James Patterson and Maxine Paetro 4. “The Lincoln Myth” by Steve Berry 5. “Field of Prey” by John Sandford

HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “One Nation” by Ben Carson with C. Carson 2. “Capital in the Twenty-first Century” by Thomas Piketty 3. “Think Like a Freak” by Steven D. Levitt and Stephen J. Dubner 4. “Finding Me” by M. Knight with M. Burford 5. “The Closer” by Mariano Rivera with Wayne Coffey

PAPERBACK TRADE FICTION 1. “Gone Girl” by Gillian Flynn 2. “Orphan Train” by Christina Baker Kline 3. “The Longest Ride” by Nicholas Sparks 4. “Inferno” by Dan Brown 5. “The Alchemist” by Paulo Coelho

Blogger Jim Beviglia tallies Springsteen’s Top 100 By Joe Mandak Associated Press

Music blogger Jim Beviglia is trying to do far more than start arguments with his latest book, “Counting Down Bruce Springsteen: His 100 Finest Songs.” He ranks Springsteen’s officially released studio recordings song by song from No. 100, “The E Street Shuffle,” to the predictably No. 1, “Born to Run.” “Sometimes the obvious choice is obvious for a reason,” Beviglia argues in support of his

cliched top pick. Overall, six cuts from the eight-song “Born to Run” album made Beviglia’s list, all ranked No. 19 or better. Still, Beviglia’s choices are hardly predictable. Fan faves like “She’s the One,” ‘’Ramrod” and “Something in the Night” are missing, while “Cautious Man,” ‘’Zero and Blind Terry” — and even “Outlaw Pete” — made the list. “He’s become so revered for his live music, and rightfully so,” Beviglia told The Associated Press. “But I don’t want people to

lose sight of those original recordings, and he’s really meticulous about how these records are supposed to sound. He’s an amazing

record maker, and I hope (the book) sends people back to those original recordings.” Beviglia reviewed every studio-recorded song Springsteen has “officially” released, the lone exception being “American Skin (41 Shots),” which debuted on a live album chronicling the tour when it was written. Some ranked songs come from after-thefact compilations like the 66-song “Tracks” box set or “The Promise.” Both include songs left off original

albums, which nonetheless became known to fans through bootlegs or word-of-mouth from live performances. Only a few artists record enough songs to even make the “100 Finest” treatment worthwhile. Beviglia’s first book ranked Bob Dylan’s Top 100. Next up: The Rolling Stones. For some perspective, The Eagles, one of the largest-selling bands in the world, have released barely more than 80 studio-recorded songs. Springsteen is unusually prolific, one reason

why his devotees track concert set lists like degenerate gamblers poring over horse racing forms. Fan website notes that Springsteen played 182 different songs at 34 concerts this year alone. And before streamlining his songwriting and recording on more recent releases, Springsteen commonly recorded more than 60 songs for some albums, before choosing the 10 or 12 that would make the final cut. See TOP on Page 13

Page 12 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, June 6, 2014

‘Charlie Brown’ heads for Old Barn Theatre “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown” is opening on Friday, June 6, at The Old Barn Community Theatre in Collinston. Directed by Audrey Mason and Becka Shultz, “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown!” is an entertaining musical comedy based on Charles Schultz’s famous comic strip “Peanuts.” The show depicts an average day in the life of Charlie Brown. A day made up of little moments, from Valentine’s

Lyric Continued from Page 5 production won several Tony Awards — including best musical, best book and best director — before being made into a 1966 film. “‘A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum’ is one of Stephen Sondheim’s musical masterpieces,” says Dennis Hassan, co-artistic director for the Lyric Rep. “It’s considered by many to be one of Broadway’s most successful productions.”

Stars Continued from Page 6 ain’t easy. But there’s one major reason that the movie succeeds in this regard. Her name is Shailene Woodley. It’s hard to believe it’s only been two years and change since Woodley’s breakout performance in “The Descendants.” Don’t you feel like you’ve known her much longer? Perhaps it’s because she’s established herself so firmly as one of our most interesting and yet also most grounded, honest young actors. Her mere presence lends an air of authenticity to whatever else is happening

Day to the baseball season, from wild optimism to utter despair, all mixed in with the lives of his friends. “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown” will run from June 6-28 with performances beginning at 7:30 p.m. Matinees will also be held at 2:30 p.m. on June 14 and 21. Tickets are $8 for adults, $7 for children and seniors. A family pass is available opening weekend for $25. For tickets and more information, call (435) “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown” is slated to run from June 6-28 at the Old Barn Community Theatre in Collinston. 458-2276 or visit

It starts with Pseudolus, a crafty slave trying to earn his freedom by helping his young master, Hero, with the hand of the beautiful but slow-witted courtesan, Philia. However, Philia is promised to another — the great Roman solider Captain Miles Gloriosus. Directed by Vanessa Ballam and the kickoff production to the Lyric Rep’s 2014 season, “Forum” is a light, witty, fast-paced musical that takes comedy back to its roots. “Forum” combines situations and comedy from the Roman playwright Plautus with the energy and

fast-pace of classic slapstick vaudeville. “Forum is a surprisingly complicated show, and I love a challenge,” Ballam says. “It’s great for the actors to flex their vaudevillian muscles and all while singing Sondheim’s lyrics and melodies. I’m working the cast very hard, this won’t be your traditional ‘Forum’ in every sense, we have some tricks up our sleeves.” In addition to “Forum,” the 2014 season of Lyric Rep will include “Tons of Money,” “The Musical of Musicals, The Musical” and “The Elephant Man.”

onscreen. That’s particularly crucial in the role of Hazel Grace Lancaster, a 16-year-old with an easy wit — intelligent, wry and pragmatic without being overly cynical. Hazel barely survived thyroid cancer as a preteen; a flashback shows the agonizing moment when her mother (a touching Laura Dern, in a difficult part) told her it was OK to “let go.” But Hazel didn’t, and now, buoyed by an experimental drug, she’s already taking college classes. She wears nasal tubes, which carry oxygen from the portable tank she carries with her always. Urged by her doting parents to try a cancer support group, she

Time Continued from Page 5 can create a piece of art and take it home for free. Michaels arts and crafts also donated additional materials for this event. Over 50 performing groups applied to be pART of Summerfest 2014, and only the best were chosen to bring the main stage to life. Evening headliners include local favorite, Mile Marker 6, world-renowned Party Crashers (recently returned from Mardis Gras in New Orleans) and Voice Male, Utah’s premier acapella group. In addition, the

reluctantly attends, and there meets Gus — better known to readers as Augustus Waters (the appealing newcomer Ansel Elgort), along with his sidekick, Isaac (Nat Wolff). Gus is handsome — very handsome — and somewhat cocky, though clearly this is a fighting mechanism. Gus has lost a leg to cancer, but he’s apparently in remission, and determined to live — not just any life, but an extraordinary one. But what defines an extraordinary life? The movie explores this theme as it follows Hazel and Gus to Amsterdam. Their goal: to meet Hazel’s favorite author, Peter Van Houten (a suitably crusty Willem Dafoe), and ask

questions about his novel, “An Imperial Affliction” — a book with which Hazel is obsessed. The trip is by turns disappointing, inspiring, joyful, and tragic. A crucial love scene is beautifully handled, with nary a false note. It’s unfortunate that an earlier moment, involving a trip to Anne Frank’s house, feels uncomfortable — cheesy, and, in its juxtapositions, somewhat tone-deaf. It’s important to note that the scene — and the rationale behind it — is conveyed far more successfully in the book. But that’s a fairly rare misstep. And now we must inform you, dear moviegoer: About three-quarters of the way through, if not sooner, you’ll

Q92 acoustic venue will feature some great performers playing classical, bluegrass, pop, rock, Western and acoustic music. This year’s Senior Outreach performance will feature The 4 Hims, a barbershop quartet with smooth harmonies and sharp wit. They will perform at 3 p.m. Friday, June 13, at AquaWorx, 209 W. 300 North. Great food is also pART of the tradition of excellence people have come to expect at Summerfest. Only the best food vendors have been selected to tempt the taste buds with ethnic and American entrees, specialty drinks and sweet and salty snacks. start hearing sniffles, then sobs, all around you. And it’s hard to imagine you too won’t succumb, even a little. And that’s because of Woodley. “The world is not a wishgranting factory,” Gus says. No, but in finding a young actress who can make an audience fall apart while her character somehow remains fairly together herself, the filmmakers certainly saw their own wish granted. ——— “The Fault in Our Stars,” a 20th Century Fox Film Corp. release, is rated PG-13 by the Motion Picture Association of America “for thematic elements, some sexuality and brief strong language.”

Hatch show set for June 14 In their first performance at the ThatcherYoung Mansion since last January’s Winterfest, the Hatch family returns with a single Summerfest show at 2 p.m. Saturday, June 14, at 35 W. 100 South. This year’s Summerfest performance will feature the debut of a new illusion for the ensemble, the famous “See Thru Guillotine” illusion created by William Schmeelk based on an idea of Alan Wakeling. “I have two historic posters in my collection that feature intriguing accounts of what one might characterize as apparent audience mutilation,” magician Richard Hatch says. “One, from Hartford, Connecticut, in 1855 boldly proclaims that it will ‘conclude with the celebrated nose amputation, large noses preferred.’ The other, circa 1880, says that it will conclude

with the ‘Egyptian vivisection in which the professor cuts a living man to pieces in the presence of the audience.’ The latter likely involved a trained assistant, rather than an audience member, but the Guillotine illusion that we will present on June 14 will show a solid steel blade penetrating the neck of brave audience member. Since Sunday is Father’s Day, we are hoping one of the fathers in attendance will stick his neck out for this amazing illusion.” The 70-minute program will also feature music by Bach, Kreisler and Saint-Saens and magic by Punx, Vernon and Robert-Houdin, among others. Tickets to the performance are just $10 and may be reserved by calling (435) 932-0017 or purchased online at

Chase Continued from Page 3 motivating factor. Bennet also says he’s motivated by the fans they have gained since they began. Both felt a great amount of support from friends and family members, though they feel people didn’t realize how serious they were about music when they first began. They say they’re now 100 percent invested in the project. Bennet says he feels like he’s setting a good example for his younger brother, who is currently in Korea in the military. “I think it inspires him to be

The Heritage Community Theatre in Perry will bring the classic musical, “Seven Brides for Seven Brothers,” to the stage beginning Friday, June 6. Based on the popular movie, “Seven Brides for Seven Brothers” is the story of Adam Pontipee and his six younger brothers, who are backwoodsmen with no proper social ways. Adam goes to town looking for someone to

take care of the boys and brings back Millie, whom he takes to wife. She cleans them up and smooths out their “mountain man” tendencies. The boys attend a barn raising where they meet and fall in love with six girls. The plot thickens as they kidnap the girls and carry them into the mountains. Millie, horrified by their actions, bans them from the house for the win-

Edge Continued from Page 7 comedic time-travel story with fresh characters and new spins on old ideas. McQuarrie knows how to get the best sardonic wit out of Cruise. He showed it with his screenplay for “Jack Reacher,” and he does it here again. The humorous moments are surprising but welcome. A way to break up the constant time traveling and plot development. I lost track of how many things I really liked about “Edge of Tomorrow,” but I would be remiss

adults and $9 for seniors ter. Each scene brings and children 12 and delightful antics, and, under. The Heritage Themost importantly, toe atre is located at 2505 S. tapping musical numU.S. Hwy. 89 in Perry. bers and dancing that will lighten the hearts of Tickets may be obtained online at all audience members. Directed by Dee Pace,, by phone at (435) 723-8392 the musical features or at the box office on new songs by Al Kasha Mondays and Wednesand Joel Hirschhorn. “Seven Brides” will be days through Saturdays performed at 7:30 p.m. between the hours of June 6-28, with matinees 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. The at 2 p.m. on June 14 and box office also opens on 21. Tickets are $10 for show nights at 7 p.m.

if I didn’t mention the fine work of Emily Blunt. The chemistry between Cruise and Blunt is magnetic from the outset. Blunt’s character is the face of the war effort. A real-life alien-killing superhero. Though she has secrets of her own. The two form a team. For her own reasons, she’s the only one who understands what Cage is experiencing and why. The way that time travel is structured works to the movie’s advantage. Montages are a given, as Cage has to train at some point. Yet, even though he lives the same day repeatedly, we’re still left in the dark in regards to situations he’s experienced. We

himself and do what he wants experiences in life, and whethto do,” Bennet says. er it’s a positive experience or Both Josh and Gary say a negative experience, there’s they are much happier now a song for that,” Bennet says. than before they started mak“Music helps me stay in a good ing music because they feel mindset all the time.” they’re being true to them Baxter says music is a “uniselves. versal language,” and that lis The two plan to move into a tening to it has helped change house in Layton with Bennet’s his mood and calm him down cousin, Brayden Floyd, who countless times in his life. And will be the band’s manager, now being able to have that and Jordan Wheeler, who will kind of an influence on other produce videos for them. Mov- people is “really cool.” ing in together will make it ——— possible for them to eliminate For more information and to distractions and focus on music. hear and/or download some of Bennet says music is importheir songs, visit Josh & Gary’s tant because it helps everyone Soundcloud website at joshandunderstand and relate to each, and their Facebook other more. page at “I’ve had tons of different gary.


hop around from the known to the unknown so fast we have no idea when we’re going to be surprised by Cage’s knowledge. It really is exhilarating. Somehow “Edge of Tomorrow” energetically packs together a disparate collection of narrative elements into a cohesive, engaging whole. One might quibble with logical ideas on display, like why are so many alien-invading forces in movies hampered by the drawbacks of hive-mindedness? You just have to go with it. If you buy into the premise, which is easy given its instant likability, the rest of the movie is joyful, premium summer blockbuster filmmaking.

2007’s “Magic” and 2009’s “Working on a Dream,” which drew a lukewarm response. The latter album opens Continued from Page 11 with an eight-minute, tonguein-cheek Western opus, “OutBeviglia found himself law Pete,” which, Beviglia drawn to some of Springsnotes, has been nicknamed teen’s more contemplative “Out to Pee” because some work — eight of 10 songs fans head to the restroom made the top 100 from when Springsteen plays it the “Nebraska” album, an live. The song ranked 79th on acoustic demo Springsteen Beviglia’s list. recorded at home on a four“The thing about Springstrack tape machine. But teen, musically and lyrically songs featuring the E Street as well, is he’s never afraid Band in full flourish, with to go for something big, he’s notable contributions by late members Danny Federici, the never afraid to go for broke on some things,” Beviglia organist, and saxophonist said. “It’s the willingness Clarence Clemons are well to go for something big that represented, including several on relatively recent albums, makes him special.”

Page 13 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, June 6, 2014

New illusion ‘Seven Brides’ hits the stage Classic musical comes to Heritage Theatre beginning tonight to be unveiled

Page 14 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, June 6, 2014

CrossworD By Myles Mellor and Sally York Across 1. Public-health agcy. 4. Santa suit stuffing 8. Discontinued, with “out” 14. ___ Street 18. Difficult 21. Silver or sodium 22. Wrinkly fruit 23. Famous rallying cry with a number mentioned three times 26. Grievance 27. Prevail 28. Maze marking 29. Becomes balanced, with “out” 34. Put aboard 37. Cure facility 41. Disloyalties 45. Like some cats 48. Contents of some ducts 49. Sweet potato cousin 50. Number for a luxury car series 51. Comfortable existence 54. Bobby with a stick 55. Settles 57. A mote, old word 58. Oats-and-fruit dish 61. Bath, for one 62. Abbr. on a business card 64. Certain bird 67. Pen pals? 69. Funny 73. Crumpled 74. Edward G. Robinson film: 1948, with a number inside 80. Hand lotion ingredient 81. Colors clothing, hippie-style 82. __ tissue 83. “Cheers” alternative, in a letter 85. Inc., abroad 86. “___ alive!” 89. Romantic affairs 93. Sauce of garlic mayo 95. Succulent orange-

sized tropical fruit with a thick rind 98. 1 billion years 99. Wild party 103. Ripken’s number 105. Using 106. Hardwood 107. Female monster 108. Checking out a book again 110. Pretentious sort 113. Kind of finish 115. Key ____ 116. Player in general 119. Last word of “America, the Beautiful” 121. Like some decrees 125. Be ecstatic, with a number inside 134. “Matter” or “hero” prefix 135. Fit 136. Regale an audience 137. Nay opposers 138. Opulent residence 139. Covered walk (Gr.) 140. Settle upon Down 1. Lipo target 2. Broad valley 3. Talented 4. “My man!” 5. Tire’s need 6. Additionally 7. Wine cask 8. Acme 9. Coal carrier 10. Hustle-bustle 11. Indefinitely 12. State of perfect happiness 13. Artful 14. Arctic diver 15. Med. island ending 16. Under the weather 17. Lacking value 19. Business proposal 20. Repair 24. Perturb 25. Over, for Keats 30. ___ deferens 31. Optometrist’s concern 32. Chancel 33. Arctic transport

35. Place for a throne 36. Tolkien’s Legolas, e.g. 38. Christmas or Yom Kippur 39. ___ Maria 40. Window type 41. Explosion 42. Light brown in color 43. Weight of the receptacle 44. Impulsive 46. Furnace emission 47. Frequently, to a bard 52. Layer of masonry 53. Pictures, in a way 56. “Mmmm!” 59. Round 60. Plastered 62. Greek T 63. “Star Trek” rank: abbr. 65. Threshold 66. Low-___ 68. Partaking in “America’s Cup” 70. Everyday article 71. Bow application 72. Use a key, perhaps 74. No way 75. Worldwide workers’ grp. 76. Opaque watercolor 77. Fix 78. Have a say 79. He has his day in June 84. Fifth note on an ascending major scale 87. Layer 88. Sales pitch 90. Son of Jacob 91. Cloth type 92. Glitch 94. Relating to Mekong river dwellers 95. Basic meaning 96. City area 97. Indian tourist city 99. Bill Clinton’s relig. affiliation 100. “A Midsummer’s Night Dream” character 101. Chair part 102. Meadow, Brit. 104. You’re it game

109. Coffee break snack 111. Hybrid fruits 112. Spicy stew 114. Unagi, at a sushi bar 117. Gesturer 118. Barely manages, with “out” 120. Pale ___ 122. UN aircraft group 123. Old record problem 124. “__ She Lovely” Wonder song 125. Wray of King Kong 126. Mariner’s point 127. Greek vowel 128. “There it is!” 129. NY ball team 130. Not outs 131. His “4” was retired 132. Matrix character 133. Victoria’s Secret item

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 Deicidal Carnage will perform with The Rompstompers at 8 p.m. Friday, June 6, at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $5.

SATURDAY Becky Yeager of Spirit Goat soaps and lotions will host a workshop with the Stokes Nature Center from 9 to 10 a.m. Saturday, June 7, at 28 Federal Ave. Cost is $10. Yeager will discuss the “cold-process” method of soap making and you will walk away with a Jardine Juniper melt and pour soap, one side topped with sand from the Logan River for exfoliation, and a bath fizzy scented with Rocky Mountain Adventure. Registration is required, so visit or email nature@logannature. org to save your place.  Discount Tire will host Safety Days from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, June 7, at Macey’s parking lot in Providence. There will be tire inflation checks, tread depth checks and Bear River Health Dept. will be doing car-seat installation checks from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. There will also be a raffle entry to win a free car seat plus goodie bags for each car to come through. 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. “Computer Basics” will be taught at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, June 7, at the Logan Library. Sign up in person at the information desk or call 716-9120. The Bonneville Cycling Club will host the 27th anniversary Little Red Riding Hood event on Saturday, June 7, to raise money to fight cancer in women. Little Red Riding Hood is a fully supported, non-competitive, womenonly cycling event with 18-, 36-, 50-, 80- and 100-mile distances. A portion of every riders fee will be donated to the Huntsman

Cancer Foundation for breast and ovarian cancer research. Visit for more information. Celebrate Providence on Saturday, June 7. We will have bounce toys, motorcycles, vendors, mechanical bull and more from 1 to 5 p.m. We will also host a 5K race and a 1-mile fun run in the morning. Visit providencecity. com or contact Runners North for more information. The 13th annual Bear River Celebration and Free Fishing Day will be held from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, June 7, at Willow Park West, 500 W. 700 South. Come learn to fish with experts from the Division of Wildlife Resources, meet the wildlife that call the Bear River Watershed home and experience fly tying with the Cache Anglers. There will also be historical reenactments by the Old Ephraim Mountain Men, live animals, take home nature crafts courtesy of Home Depot and information and nature crafts about beavers. T-shirts or water bottles will be given out to the first 200 youth who complete the booth activities. Call Tiffany Kinger at 7972580 or visit for more information. Ben Brown will perform from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday, June 7, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave. Sam’s Club is hosting a huge community yard sale to benefit Primary Children’s Hospital from 8 to 11 a.m. Saturday, June 7, at 145 W. Cache Valley Blvd. Money raised will go to help the kids at Primary Children’s Hospital. Prince of Peace Lutheran Church is hosting a large, multifamily yard sale with all proceeds donated to the American Cancer Society. The sale will be held from 8 a.m. to noon, Saturday, June 1, at 930 N. 400 West. The peak of the tall-bearded iris season is this weekend and the Logan Iris Society invites you on a tour to see locally grown iris. The tour will be held

from 3 to 7 p.m. Saturday, June 7; three different gardens are included. To begin the tour, go to 171 W. 300 North in Hyde Park or 2270 N. 1600 East in North Logan. A listing of all gardens on the tour will be handed out at these locations. Additional information can be obtained by calling Bryan at 757-5102. Lace ‘N Levis Square Dance Club will be dancing Saturday, June 7, at 1650 E. 2600 North in North Logan Round dancing class starts at 6 p.m., main stream class at 7 p.m., and plus and main stream at 8 p.m. For more information, contact lace The Harvest Market at Rockhill opens Saturday, June 7, with farm fresh produce, eggs, cheese and much more. The season opener will feature guitar instrumentals by musician Robert Linton. Richmond City’s farmers market is held at Rockhill Creamery at 563 S. State St. in Richmond. The creamery makes raw, whole milk cheeses from the farm’s six brown Swiss cows. In addition to cheese, market-goers will find Slide Ridge Honey Wine Vinegar, Beehive Rusks, Bees Brothers Honey, Buncher’s Bunches jams, as well as local fiber artists’ wares inside the farmstand. The Harvest Market at Rockhill is open from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. every Saturday through mid-October. Alterniscapes 2014 will be held from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 7. Come enjoy a self-guided tour of nine gardens in North Logan featuring unique gardens that capitalize on waterwise and Utah native plants for our arid intermountain region. You can purchase tickets for $5 on the day of the tour at the Alterniscapes Information Center in the USU Intermountain Herbarium. Visit for directions to the herbarium.

SUNDAY Sunday in the Park near Old Main gets underway at 1 p.m. Sunday, June 8, on the USU campus. Bring your lawn chairs;

in case of inclement weather, meet at Old Main, room 225. This week, Michael Ballam will perform. As the founding general director of the Utah Festival Opera & Musical Theatre, he and the Utah Festival have received recognition throughout the country. Ballam’s operatic repertoire includes more than 700 performances in more than 100 major roles while sharing the stage with some of the world’s greatest singers, including Roberta Peters, Jerome Hines, Joan Sutherland, Kiri Te Kanawa, Birgit Nilsson, Beverly Sills and Placido Domingo. Hoodoo will perform from 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday, June 8, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave.

MONDAY The Logan Library will be showing “The Boy in the Striped Pajamas” at 6:30 p.m. Monday, June 9, in the Jim Bridger Room. The movie is set during World War II and is a story seen through the innocent eyes of Bruno, the 8-year-old son of the commandant at a concentration camp, whose forbidden friendship with a Jewish boy on the other side of the camp fence has startling and unexpected consequences. The movie is rated PG-13. Admission and popcorn are free.

TUESDAY The Logan Library presents “Learning @ the Library” — classes showing how to get the most from your e-reader device or computer using the free resources available at the library. “Tablets & the Library” will be taught at 7 p.m. Tuesday, June 10, 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.

The summer is the beginning of a wonderful season of outdoor activities. These activities range from swimming, hiking and biking to things like barbecues, picnics and campouts. Kevin and Tiffany Olsen love to spend time outside with their kids, and they have pulled together their favorite camping recipes to show us in this class. 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 for more information. Wednesday, June 11, is the Logan area car cruise night at McDonald’s, 810 N. Main St. 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 7997149. Kenneth Godfrey will speak at the June meeting of the Cache Valley Historical Society at 7 p.m. Wednesday, June 11, at the Historic Cache County Court House, 199 N. Main St. Godfrey has been a prolific writer about Mormon history and is the author of all or parts of more than 30 books and more than 800 historical articles. He has also published several historical works on Cache Valley and its communities. The topic of his speech will be “A History of Hyrum City.”


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. Thursday, June 12, at the Logan Library. You can use the library’s devices or bring “Camp Cooking” is the title your own. Sign up in person at of the cooking class at 7 p.m. the information desk or call 716Wednesday, June 11, at Macey’s Little Theatre in Providence. 9120.


Page 15 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, June 6, 2014


Page 16 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, June 6, 2014

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