Marla Brindley Trowbridge of Trenton began working with leather in 1996. Now she creates fancy harnesses and has even gotten into costume design. Read about the artist on Page 8. The Herald Journal
June 19-25, 2009
Page 2 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, June 19, 2009
Cache The Herald Journal’s
Arts & Entertainment Calendar
What’s inside this week ‘The Proposal’ a funny, charming comedy
Marla Brindley Trowbridge makes a harness at her home in Trenton on Wednesday afternoon. With the way the country is headed in terms of gas prices, it makes sense that alternate transportation has come to the forefront of great ideas — and Trowbridge advocates the horse-and-buggy method. Read more about Trowbridge and the century-old tradition of harness making and leather repair on Page 8. Photo by Eli Lucero/Herald Journal
Pickleville Playhouse opens its second show of the season
On the cover:
From the editor
OU ALREADY KNOW what my column is going to be about this week. Father’s Day? Nope. Rainy weather? Don’t think so. Books? Movies? Broadway? No, no and nope. Summerfest? Of course! How can I resist writing about my favorite event of the year? Sure, it happens every summer and I mention it in this space annually, but I never get tired of it and I still look forward to it as a sure sign of my favorite season of the year. This year I’m going to make a big deal out of fried Oreos. Yes, you heard me right — Oreos that are dipped and fried in grease thanks to Madsen’s Fun Foods. It sounds naughty and fattening and artery-clogging and heart-stopping, but most importantly it sounds delicious.
I’ve never tried the famous fried Oreos, but it seems everyone is frying everything these days. A couple of summers ago, some friends of mine had a deepfry/going-away party. Unfortunately I was unable to attend, but I’m still hearing stories about how much more delicious everything is when it’s battered in grease. (You’ll know what I mean if you think about the veggie baskets at The White Owl or tempura vegetables from almost any Japanese restaurant.) My favorite part, though, has to be the fact that they deep-fried a Totinos pizza. According to one anonymous attendee, it was the most delicious pizza she’s ever had. So I’ll head into the weekend looking forward to those aforementioned fried Oreos and some extra-long workouts afterwards. I hope you see you there. Have a great weekend, everyone! — Jamie Baer Nielson Cache Magazine editor
Photos By You........... p.10 Bulletin Board........... p.11
‘Charlie Brown’ continues at Old Lyric Theatre
(Page 5) Pageant to celebrate history of Corinne
pet photo of the week
This dog is available for adoption! Pet: Dax From: Four Paws Rescue Why he’s so lovable: “Dax is a blue heeler/border collie mix with ears that perk up on attention and can probably hear whispers in the next room. He is a smart little guy too — he can wriggle out of any collar (so we suggest a harness) and we bet he could learn just about any trick. Dax walks very well on a leash and loves to go for walks. He is also crate-trained and is such a good boy at the adoption events. He is medium-sized and about 2 years old.” Adoption fee for this dog is $125, which includes spay/neuter and all current vaccinations. If you would like to meet Dax, call 752-3534 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Slow Wave is created from real people’s dreams as drawn by Jesse Reklaw. Ask Jesse to draw your dream! Visit www.slowwave.com to find out how.
Meegan M. Reid/Herald Journal file photo
Lo Cavazos of Apache Junction, Ariz., makes a pair of earrings inside the Southwest Designs booth at the 2007 Summerfest.
Serving: gourmet caramel apples; frozen chocolate bananas; caramel popcorn; apple dumplings
Serving: glazed almonds; glazed pecans
Serving: snowcones shaved ice (12 flavors)
sweet sauce; lu pulu-spinach, cornbeef, green onion and coconut milk; cupcakes
Serving: kettle korn; caramel cornmeal nuggets; spicy cheese cornmeal nuggets
Serving: BBQ pork ribs; Dutch-oven potatoes; Western green beans; peach cobbler
HE 2009 SUMMERFEST Arts Faire will be open from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. June 19 and 20 at the Logan LDS Tabernacle. Summerfest is an annual juried art festival that features live music, good food and more than 130 fine artists whose mediums include oil and watercolor painting, fiber art, acrylics, sculpture, pottery, jewelry, and more. Summerfest festivities include a children’s art yard where youngsters can create a variety of arts projects themselves. This year’s theme is “Lookin’ Up!” and will also feature strolling stilt walkers, giant puppets, a large bubble tower, local entertainment and the annual Plein Air, a contest for artists who create original art around Cache Valley the week before Summerfest. New this year is the “Plein Air Junior” for younger artists. All the contest’s works will be on display and up for silent auction. Many nationally recognized artists live in Cache Valley and many of them will be participating in Summerfest as a vendor or in the Plein Air competition. For more information about the arts faire, call 213-3858.
Serving: sweet and sour meatball; kalua pork; suka (bite-sized) chicken, rice and
FRIDAY, JUNE 19 ★ 10:30 a.m. Romeo & Juliet, Wild West Shakespeare ★ Noon Citrus & Sage Trio ★ 1:30 p.m. Danielle Vaughn ★ 3 p.m. Rootbeer Reunion ★ 4 p.m. McCall Erickson ★ 5:30 p.m. Annalee ★ 7 p.m. Block Party ★ 8:50 p.m. Way Way East Bay SATURDAY, JUNE 20 ★ 10 a.m. Libbie Linton ★ 11 a.m. Becky Kimball ★ 11:45 a.m. Leaping Lulu ★ 1 p.m. Four Hims ★ 2 p.m. Austin Weyand ★ 3:30 p.m. Cheatwood ★ 5 p.m. Eight Track Mind ★ 6:30 p.m. Anke Summerhill ★ 8 p.m. Fender Benders
churros; soft tacos
Serving: loaded baked potatoes; roasted sweet corn on the cob; loaded sweet potatoes; ribbon fries
Serving: funnel cakes with sugar, fruit and whipped cream
Serving: chicken and artichoke; ham and cheese; fresh veggie (spinach, mushrooms, onions, artichoke and basil sauce); fresh strawberry, Nutella, lemon and powdered sugar
Serving: traditional gyro with lamb and beef; chicken or veggie gyro; Greek salad
Serving: Philly cheese steak; sausage in a pita; Greek gyros
Serving: cotton candy on a paper cone; cotton candy in a bag
Serving: cinnamon sugar; mapletopped; chocolate-covered
This weekend’s musical lineup
Serving: fried Twinkies; fried Oreos; hot dogs; Polish dogs; chili dogs; soft pretzels; funnel cakes
Serving: carne asada steak tacos; deluxe taco salad; fish tacos; chips and salsa;
Page 3 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, June 19, 2009
2009 Summerfest Arts Faire is in full swing!
Serving: fried wonton, egg rolls, sweet and sour chicken with fried rice; tiny spicy chicken with fried rice; curried chicken and rice; vegetable delight with rice
Serving: real fruit blended smoothies
Serving: Navajo tacos; frybread Serving: BBQ sandwiches; Polish dog; hot dog combo; BBQ beans with red sauce and pulled pork; chips; cookies
Page 4 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, June 19, 2009
Noon Music series at the tabernacle under way
he 2009 Noon Music at the Tabernacle series is in full swing. Concerts start at noon every day (except Sunday). Admission is free and all are welcome. For more information, visit www.cachecommunityconnections.com. Be sure to check Cache Magazine every week for profiles on upcoming performers.
Imperial Glee Club (June 20)
Randall Bagley & Karla Axtell
ighteen years ago, Randall Bagley got up enough courage to go on stage at a small Logan comedy club. He wasn’t that good but the owner saw enough promise that he invited him back a few weeks later to perform again. With a lot of practice and diligent notetaking, Randall eventually evolved his short act into an entertaining and diverse comedy routine. His everchanging act is topical, clean and appropriate for all ages. He is a past winner of the Utah State University Comedy Competition and a finalist in the Utah Laff Off. He has also opened for the Smothers Brothers.
arla Axtell completed her bachelor of music degree with piano emphasis in spring 2008 at Utah State University. She has studied and taught piano intermittently over the years, has accompanied the Cache Children’s Cantate Choir for the past 20 years and has served as accompanist for numerous community events and soloists. She is currently the rehearsal accompanist for the American Festival Chorus under the direction of Craig Jessop. Karla has also produced a CD featuring LDS hymn arrangements for piano and orchestra arranged by Jay Richards titled, “Hymns of Faith, Volume I.” She has produced two CDs offering calming classical piano selections. Karla is married to Bruce Axtell; they have six daughters, two sons and seven grandchildren.
This year’S schedule June 19 Banjoman & Co. June 20 Imperial Glee Club June 22 Utah Festival Opera Company June 23 Randall Bagley & Karla Axtell June 24 Lyric Theatre previews June 25 Rowan Cecil June 26 Paul & Julia Seare June 27 Richard & Merrillee Broadbent June 29 Utah Festival Opera Company June 30 Tumbleweeds July 1 Lindsay Grace & Mary Jo Hansen July 2 Aaron Muir July 3 Darrell & Alice King Family July 4 PKG Accents on Music July 6 Utah Festival Opera Company July 7 Woodwind Quintet: Dan Stowell July 8 Randy Smith July 9 Con Allegrezza Strings July 10 Hershey Kisses July 11 Michelle Broadbent July 13 Utah Festival Opera Company July 14 MC Young Artist Cup winners
July 15 July 16 July 17 July 18 July 20 July 21 July 22 July 23 July 24 July 25 July 27 July 28 July 29 July 30 July 31 Aug. 1 Aug. 3 Aug. 4 Aug. 5 Aug. 6 Aug. 7 Aug. 8
Logan Institute combined choirs Carolyn Bentley Simmons Brothers Chris Mortensen Utah Festival Opera Company Willow Valley Singers Moon Light (violin/piano duet) Jonathan Rose AWHC Pioneer Children’s Choir Sassafras Folk Singers Utah Festival Opera Company Susan Ames & Michael Ballam Up Kind of Day: Amy Lacey Kingsmen Barbershop Quartet Debbie Ditton & vocal students Deja Vu Utah Festival Opera Company Edith Bowen Virtuosi Tom Stands & Family Hillary Dodd Organ Festival Celebrate America preview
Banjoman & Co. (June 19)
anjoman & Co. is releasing their new album in conjunction with their performance at the tabernacle. On their CDs and in their performances you will hear a variety of music: foottapping, banjo-and-fiddle bluegrass and some familyoriented ballads. The new album, “Banjoman & Co. #3,” contains seven original songs plus a collection of audience favorites, including “Orange Blossom Special.” The group will be performing several numbers from the new CD and from their two previously released albums. Dave Taylor is Banjoman. The Company includes his wife, Kathy, on bass; their son, Jesse, on fiddle; and Brian Judy
on guitar. Joining the group for this show is the Taylors’ daughter, April Rich, from California (not pictured), who will augment the band’s vocals and perform a special piano number.
Rowan Cecil (June 25)
owan Cecil will present songs from musicals during his tabernacle performance. He is a newcomer to Cache Valley and a native of southern California. He is married to Patricia Roth of Providence. Rowan was a member of the Southern California Choir and the Missionary Elijah Choir. In his teens he began performing when his ward decided to present a comic opera, “Don Alonzo’s Treasure.” He has been in “The Music Man,” “My Fair Lady” and “Hansel and Gretel.” His last stage appearance was in 2003 in “My Fair Lady,” this time as one of the street people and the queen’s attendant. Rowan will also be playing Martin Harris in the Martin Harris Pageant this year.
Pickleville opens second show of season
From left, Taylor Miles, Lance Larsen, Michael DuBois, Phil Tevis and Michael Francis.
Sam Payne to grace performance hall series OCAL ARTIST SAM V Payne will perform as part of the “At the Performance
Hall” series at 7:30 p.m. Monday, June 22, at USU’s Manon Caine Russell-Kathryn Caine Wanlass Performance Hall. Tickets are $10 and available at the door or in advance at the Caine School of the Arts Box Office in the Chase Fine Arts Center, Room 139B, online at http://boxoffice.usu.edu or by calling 797-8022. Payne will perform with USU through arrangements with RLegacy Entertainment, the concert co-sponsor for the music department’s coming Maureen McGovern American Tribute concerts in Utah and Idaho. Department head Craig Jessop said RLegacy is committed to promoting local Utah musical artists through professional public performances. Payne is one of the many talented Utah artists on their roster, he said.
Payne has performed for audiences large and small as a solo act and with his band, The Sam Payne Project. He has taken his jazz-inflected folk tunes to halls in Canada, Bulgaria, Tokyo and from coast to coast in the United States. For information about the series, call 797-3015.
HE BROADWAY favorite “Annie Get Your Gun” opens this weekend at the Pickleville Playhouse and Famous Western Cookout on beautiful Bear Lake. The show will play in repertoire through Sept. 5 with Pickleville’s other summer offering, “The Hanging of El Bandito.” For exact show dates, schedule, and other information, visit www.picklevilleplayhouse.com. “Annie Get Your Gun” is a musical comedy that tells the story of a rough-and-tumble backwoods gal who went from nobody to international sharpshooting sensation thanks to her matchless skill with a rifle. Pickleville’s cast includes Whitney Davis as Annie Oakley, Michael DuBois as Frank Butler, McKenzie Turley as Dolly Tate, Phil Tevis as Tommy Keeler and Michele Ringer as Winnie Tate. The show is directed by T.J. Davis and choreo-
• What: The Pickleville Playhouse Summer Theatre and Famous Western Cookout will present the Broadway hit “Annie Get Your Gun.” • When: The show opens this weekend and runs through Sept. 5. Dinner is served at 6:30 p.m. and the show starts at 8 p.m. • Admission: Show-only tickets are $16 for adults and $9 for children 11 and younger; dinner/show tickets are $30.50 for adults and $17.50 for children. • For tickets: Call 435-9462918 or visit www.picklevilleplay house.com.
graphed by Sharli King. Costumes were designed and created by Lois Hugie and Andrea Davis with lighting design by Kenneth Bell. Pickleville Playhouse is located on the banks of Bear Lake at 2059 S. Bear Lake Blvd. in Garden City.
Page 5 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, June 19, 2009
All mixed up
Pageant to celebrate Corinne history HE HISTORICAL T Corinne pageant will be held Friday and Saturday, June
26 and 27, at the Corinne city park. Concessions and the preshow with live music begin at 7 p.m. There will be burgers, hotdogs, popcorn, homemade rootbeer, soft drinks and water with peace cobbler and ice cream served at intermission. The show will begin at dusk. Admission is free, but bring your lawn chairs and blankets. After the pageant on Friday, there will be a dance in the park. In the years 1869-71, amazing things happened in Corinne. Grand speculation and promotion were on the rise and promoters could see that the Union Pacific railroad would build through the Bear River marshes on toward Promontory and eventually meet with the Central Pacific Railroad. They started planning a great American city. A town site was laid out in a bend of the Bear River. By March 1869, 500 frame buildings and tents had been erected,
housing a permanent population of 1,500 (not to mention 5,000 railroad laborers living in construction camps nearby). The historical Corinne pageant brings to life the marshal, who has his work cut out for him trying to keep order in a town full of rowdy cowboys, “soiled doves” and even the elite who have visions of grandeur for Corinne. Gen. Williamson is
included as he attempts to make Corinne the capital city of Utah. The pageant also brings to life Brigham Young as he warns of the coming collapse of Corinne. There are historical events highlighted in the pageant and some that could only be imagined. The large cast is made up of people who are local or have ties to Corinne and offer a surprising variety of talent.
Page 6 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, June 19, 2009
Film New this week “Year One” Rated PG-13 ★1⁄2 Making a solid summer comedy starring Jack Black, Michael Cera, David Cross and Hank Azaria should be so easy, a caveman could do it. Somehow, despite the presence of those reliable actors and the highly advanced skills of comic veterans Harold Ramis and Judd Apatow behind the scenes, “Year One” manages to be a dud. A few amusing moments and gags pop up here and there, but more often the script feels flat, with a needlessly heavy reliance on scatological jokes. Black’s character literally eats feces at one point, while Cera’s urinates all over himself — while hanging upside down; it could be a metaphor for what everyone is stuck doing in this movie. Black and Cera star as
hunter Zed and gatherer Oh, mismatched Neanderthals who are banished from their village after Zed eats some forbidden fruit. Basically, this premise allows Black to be Black (manic, unhinged but always overconfident) and Cera to be Cera (awkward, sarcastic but always sweet). Both are so deeply entrenched in their respective personae, there’s not much heavy lifting required of either of them here, but they bounce off each other in easy odd-couple fashion. The plot meanders, too, without much narrative momentum — the explanation of the origin of circumcision is good for a laugh, though. As Zed and Oh’s potential love interests, June Raphael and Juno Temple don’t get much to do besides look cute in their sexy pelts. Ramis, who came up with the story, seems to be aiming for his own ver-
sion of the Mel Brooks classic “History of the World: Part 1.” Unfortunately, there’s nothing terribly memorable about these adventures. PG-13 for crude and sexual content throughout, brief strong language and comic violence. 97 min. “The Brothers Bloom” Rated PG-13 ★★★ With his 2006 debut “Brick,” writer-director Rian Johnson had the vision and ambition to make a film noir set at a California high school. With his follow-up, he’s made ... well, he’s made a Wes Anderson movie, something that’s idiosyncratic enough to qualify as a genre all its own. If Johnson lacks originality here, though, he makes up for it in vibrant energy and visual
flair. If he’s copying, at least he’s made a better Anderson movie than Anderson himself has in about a decade. Eccentric characters, clever background details, anachronistic wardrobe choices and twee title cards announcing each new chapter — they’re all there, but Johnson’s own complex, verbal voice does emerge from these familiar aesthetic trappings. His con-man comedy is a blast, anchored by strong actors who don’t get many chances to show their funny sides. Mark Ruffalo and Adrien Brody star as Stephen and Bloom, brothers who bounced between dozens of foster homes as children for their various schemes. Now, as adults, they’ve turned those schemes into a lucrative way of life. Stephen, the brains
of the operation, draws up the elaborate plans; Bloom, the romantic, inevitably gets too involved emotionally and swears he wants out for good. And so “The Brothers Bloom” follows that triedand-true conceit of pulling off one last job which, naturally, becomes way more complicated than anyone could have imagined. Rachel Weisz charms as a lonely heiress who starts out as the brothers’ mark but becomes their exuberant partner in crime. And Rinko Kikuchi delivers a sly, silent performance as the brothers’ explosives expert, appropriately named Bang Bang. PG-13 for violence, some sensuality and brief strong language. 113 min. — All reviews by The Associated Press
WON’T LIE — IT’S hard for me to give “The Proposal,” the new romantic comedy starring Sandra Bullock and Ryan Reynolds, a bad review. In fact, it’s not even hard, it’s impossible. We’re not talking Oscars here by any means, but I think thus far the movie is getting a raw deal from some cantankerous critics. As of this writing, the movie sits at 53 percent fresh on RottenTomatoes.com, but I think anyone giving a bad review is a heartless curmudgeon who’s been flipped the bird and spat in the face by love. I enjoyed “The Proposal” from start to finish. I laughed heartily throughout the entire film — chuckled and guffawed, even. I also liked the movie because I have a mancrush on Ryan Reynolds. No, don’t go back and read that sentence again. That’s not a typo. That’s one word: mancrush. Frankly, it’s a fairly simple concept to grasp: Crushes are when you have a hankering to connect with a lady; mancrushes are when you wish you were another dude. Keyword being dude. That means you’d never have a mancrush on Kim Jongil, Ryan Seacrest or Glen Beck. So why Reynolds? Easy. Because he’s married to uberhottie Scarlett Johansson, has ripped abs and can destroy you with his razor-sharp sense of humor and superhero karate skills, all the while proudly declaring his metrosexuality and daring you to fight him. Yeah, I wanna be that dude. That, my friends, is a mancrush. Agree or disagree, I don’t much care; just be sure to get
Screening Room By Andy Morgan
your own, like Orrin Hatch, Kobe Bryant or that guy off the ShamWow commercials. I had “The Proposal” listed as a “maybe” on my 2009 Summer Movie guide and that might be one reason I’m giving it such high marks. It was a nice surprise and is leading a little sneak attack into theaters this weekend before the Autobots and Decepticons take center stage next week. Which reminds me — don’t even get me started on movie marketing and release dates. “The Proposal” should have been in theaters in April or early May, not sandwiched between big-budget movies in the middle of June. Another reason I had this on my “maybe” list was because the film’s trailer, while spotted with humorous bits, left me
★★★ “The Proposal” Rated PG-13
believing I probably had just witnessed all the funny parts in the movie. That seems to be the case with most romantic comedies nowadays. And while there are some cut-and-paste, predictable portions to “The Proposal,” what gives it energy and life is the chemistry between Bullock and Reynolds. His sarcasm,
facial expressions and delivery never get old, and Bullock is in perfect form. She reminds me of Lucille Ball with her ability to balance her comedy between equal parts vinegar and sweet-
ness, as well as her innate gift for physical wackiness that has been a staple of her repertoire since she broke into Hollywood with “Speed” in 1994 and peaked with “Miss Congeniality” in 2000. She is the girl next door and at 45 she is still adorable. I just want to hug her and pinch her cheeks. In “The Proposal,” Andrew Paxton (Reynolds) is a young New Yorker looking to make it as an editor in the fast-paced, seemingly vicious realm of publishing. Despite working hard at his company for three years, Andrew hasn’t budged from his current station and standing as personal assistant to big-wig editor Margaret Tate (Bullock). Margaret is a beast — she’s closed off, never wears a smile and thinks about her job 24/7. This makes her snippy, feisty and constantly on the warpath. Her presence at the office is dreaded so greatly by her employees and her arrival is heralded by a deluge of See FUNNY on p.14
Page 7 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, June 19, 2009
‘The Proposal’ a funny, charming comedy
Marla Brindley Trowbridge looks through some of the bridles she has made at her home in Trenton.
Marla Brindley Trowbridge of Trenton began working with leather in 1996. Now she creates fancy harnesses and has even gotten into costume design.
ith the way the country is headed in terms of gas prices, it makes sense that alternate transportation has come to the forefront of great ideas — and Marla Brindley Trowbridge advocates the horse-and-buggy method. Following her work with the Navajo Sheep Project at Utah State University and completing a master’s degree, Trowbridge, owner of Brindley’s Harness Works, journeyed to Colorado with 300 head of sheep for a grazing study. While living in a decrepit library at the Fort Lewis Mesa Research Center, void of television and computer use, Trowbridge had to walk to the next building just to use the phone. “I got two radio stations,” Trowbridge
said. “One was English and one was Spanish-speaking. So I got up in the morning and would ride my horse out to deal with the sheep and come back in the afternoon and got bored. So I decided to make a bridle for the horse.” From her leather-work beginnings in 1996, Trowbridge went to work with her hands, creating a piece of equipment to be proud of. Her abundance of knowledge in the craft came from her time with harness maker Charlie Taylor. Trowbridge met Taylor through his grandchildren, who had assisted her in weighing the sheep herd. After the kids’ insistence on Trowbridge meeting their grandfather, Taylor offered her a spot working and learning the art of harness-making for $5 an hour
plus roo “I said harnesse teams,” ‘They go you gott harness and brea me when Work and in th charge o nesses. T ness at a Trowbri conditio “He’d would b give it to Here’s y time wit of water when I w the old h The pu pony fro ties and to Cache she need order to new pon
m left: One of the bridles that Trowbridge has made; Trowbridge and her pony, Cooper Eaglefeather; and the tools Trowbridge used to make her first bridle.
om and board. d I didn’t want to learn to make es; I wanted to learn how to drive Trowbridge said. “(Taylor) said, o together. If you want to do one ta do the other.’ So I learned the trade and learned how to drive ak teams. I brought it home with n I moved back.” with Taylor lasted about a year hat time Trowbridge was in of restoration work on old harTaylor would purchase the harauction and bring it home for idge to put back in its original on. d bring the harness home and it be filthy and dry,” she said. “He’d o me and say, ‘Here, clean it up. your washtub.’ So I spent a lot of th just a scrub brush and a bucket r. I never made a new harness was in Colorado. I just worked on harness all the time.” urchase of her black-and-white om Taylor created new opportuniideas to soak up. Upon returning e Valley, Trowbridge decided ded to create a fancier harness in compete in driving Cooper, her ny. Starting out primitively, Trow-
bridge was able to create this harness with only a hand awl, needle and thread, strap cutter and leather scissors. Cooper’s harness took two weeks to make and after 11 years is still holding strong. Trowbridge says most real leather harnesses can last for upwards of 20 years. A properly made, custom harness for a team of horses can make the difference in how much weight the animal can pull. “If a harness fits the horse well, then you maximize what that horse can pull,” Trowbridge said. “EBay is a great place to go and buy yourself a really cheap harness, but the problem is that you’ve got a really cheap harness. Then you call me up and say, ‘This isn’t fitting my horse.’ “So by the time we’re said and done you’re several hundred dollars into modifying your inexpensive harness. By the time you add that into the cost you wouldn’t have been much farther from having a custom harness done in the first place.” Trowbridge always purchases her leather in whole hides of premium harness leather. Leather harness has the ability to form to the horse like no other material, she said. Some synthetics don’t hold a candle to what leather can withstand. “The collar on a horse is like having
a really good pair of boots for you,” she said. “If you get a pair of boots that don’t fit you’re going to end up with sore feet. If you get a collar that doesn’t fit, then you’re going to end up with a sore horse. And that’s one part that I don’t make; I buy the collars from the Amish. I do all the strap goods.” Her talent also stretches to costume design. She has worked with the Utah Festival Opera creating costumes for Julius Caesar and Camelot. Trowbridge has also been commissioned to create costumes for shows at Lagoon. Trowbridge has been working on becoming more accessible to everyone and every animal. She has created harnesses for dogs and looks to expand her appeal to rodeo queens looking to match their costumes to a bridle. Trowbridge has created interchanging brow bands with different rhinestone colors so a rider or driver doesn’t have to buy multiple bridles, just multiple brow bands to match what they’re wearing. Options for bridle embellishments are endless, she said, from diamond spots to silver, gold or brass rosettes. Everything to match, making a bridle personal and custom. “Everything that I make, I make to fit the horse,” Trowbridge said. “I put
* Story by Erin W. Anderson * Photos by Eli Lucero *
enough adjustment in it that if you have a horse of similar size, you’re going to be able to use it again.” Her love for harnesses is derived from her passion for animals and the outdoors. The feeling of climbing up on a cart pulled by a pony sporting her handmade harness makes it all worthwhile. Another point of enjoyment for Trowbridge is the interaction she has with horse owners. She travels out to take measurements of the animals personally; this allows her to get a feel for the horse and owner in a way that shows through in her harness and bridle work, she said. Trowbridge is able to make a connection that spurs her work fulfillment. “The thing I like the most is when I go to make harnesses, I go out to the person’s home and we stand out by the horse, take some measurements so that we can optimize fit and we talk about horses,” she said. “You’re outside and you’re kicking the dirt and you’re talking about things that you love. And that’s the greatest, you know. “I’m working with my hands. I’ve got sewing machines now, but if my sewing machine didn’t work tomorrow I could do everything that I do with my two hands.”
Page 10 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, June 19, 2009
By Richard Eversull “Here is a picture I took late summer/early fall of 2008, looking east from the Young Ward area of Cache Valley. What a beautiful valley we live in. My grandad raised Hereford cattle in Wyoming. These beautiful, white-faced cows bring back a lot of good memories.”
By Suzanne Parker
By Ruth Swaner of Smithfield “This photo was taken on the high road leading to Tony Grove Lake in Logan Canyon of the moose in residence.”
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“The Day of Tomorrow” by Allie Lofland
GET YOUR STUFF PUBLISHED! The Cache Magazine Bulletin Board is a place for our local community to share, well ... anything! Send it to email@example.com. We’ll be waiting!
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want to ving th e hou see I’ll tell me miss you, my se, you’re lo me no more, ck the pro d blem, y arling, if you ing the door. ou can g have th o away, I’ll love ings yo y ur way. ou fore give m v e Don’t te one chance er, whatever , let you ll m you’re e you don’t w me come ba do, ck to y leaving ant to s ou my wh ole wo ee me no mo . r ld s o I love insecu re, re. just giv you, my darli ng, I alw Don’t te e me a cha a y s will, nce, is ll me y o I’m cry u don’t want my last appe al. ing as to see I lie he re on th me no more, Just th e floor. in give m king of you e a cha is brea king m nce, da I’ll lov yh r if only e you foreve ling, we’ll nev eart, you pro r, whate er part. mise th v at you’l er you do, l love m e, too.
“Summer Songs” by Jeremy Allred, age 14 As winter melts away, the frogs begin to compose their chorus. When February ends, the birds search for a new duet to sing. As April begins, the crickets tune their violins. As the spring becomes summer, they all join in as one. As the birds sing all day, the frogs take over at night. As the bees hum along, the woodpecker keeps beat. All together they sing, all night and day, But too soon they will rest, for spring must come again.
Page 11 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, June 19, 2009
The Cache Magazine Bulletin Board
Page 12 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, June 19, 2009
All mixed up
‘Charlie Brown’ revival continues at Old Lyric
From left, Andy Johnson as Snoopy, W. Lee Daily as Charlie Brown and Aubrey Campbell as Sally in the OLRC production of “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown.”
Celebrate America show to celebrate 10-year anniversary
Old Lyric Repertory Company, an advanced production program in the department of theater arts and the Caine School of the Arts, will present its second production of the year with the musical “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown,” playing through July 31 at the Caine Lyric Theatre, 28 W. Center, Logan. Tickets range from $19 to $25 and are available by calling the Box Office at 797-8022 or 752-1500, visiting the box office online or at the door. Presented in its award-winning Broadway revival version, the musical “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown” snapshots Charles Schulz and his famous characters at his best — Schroeder (Daniel W. Thompson) and Lucy (Felicia Stehmeier) at the piano; Charlie Brown and Lucy at the psychiatry booth; Linus (Casey Allen) and his blanket; Snoopy (Andy Johnson) with his supper dish; and the whole gang, including Sally (Aubrey Campbell), at the baseball game. The characters live the moments of a child’s life, waffling from wild optimism to utter despair, from a bright, uncertain morning, to a hopeful, starlit evening.
Also playing: ‘The Foreigner’ Originally performed to sold-out houses at Milwaukee Rep before moving to New York for a long off-Broadway run, Larry Shue’s play won two Obie Awards and two Outer Critics Circles Awards for Best New Play and Best Off-Broadway Production. The OLRC production will play in repertory: • Saturday, June 20, 2 p.m. • Saturday, June 20, 7:30 p.m. • Wednesday, June 24, 7:30 p.m. • Friday, June 26, 7:30 p.m. • Thursday, July 16, 7:30 p.m. • Wednesday, July 22, 7:30 p.m. • Thursday, July 30, 7:30 p.m.
Candy machines help Food Pantry raise money
HE POPULAR CELEBRATE America show will celebrate 10 years of entertainment with its 2009 show, “Yankee Doodle Dazzle,” on Sept. 2, 3, 4 and 5 at Utah State University. Tickets are now available by calling the Caine School of the Arts Box Office, 797-8022, or online at www.celebrateamericashow.com. This evening of entertainment combines dinner, dancing and a Broadway-style show with accompaniment provided by a live 17-piece orchestra. The evening will also feature a dozen singers with the Larry Smith Orchestra and Rockettesstyle dancers. This year’s program will present the “best of the best” from the past decade of shows and the annual tribute to veterans, current military, firefighters and law enforcement.
TAH STATE UNIVERSITY’S
Adam and Jeanne Shelton
he Cache Community Food Pantry has been given a number of candy machines to be placed in break rooms, lobbies and waiting areas of businesses throughout Cache Valley. The proceeds collected from the machines will go directly to the Food Pantry to help support its operations and will be maintained by the Food Pantry at no cost to the support businesses. For more information or to have a candy machine delivered to your place of business, call 753-7140.
Buckley recalls legendary parents in new book By The Associated Press
OU DON’T HAVE to be a devotee of William F. Buckley Jr.’s conservative politics to appreciate the family memoir written by his son, Christopher, the humorist who refers to himself, not just jokingly, as a 55-yearold orphan. Both parents died within about a year, and his experience of those losses is the organizing principle of the book. But it’s really about the lives of the complicated and often infuriating pair he called Mum and Pup, about the challenging home in which he grew up as an only child and about the smart, stylish world his parents inhabited. The tone of this story of two deaths is summed up in a phrase Buckley says his father often used: “Life goes on.” Generally, it goes on here with humor rather than hand-wringing, no matter how bad things get. At times, Buckley offers
a sort of guidebook for fellow baby boomers on late-stage care and understanding of dying parents. Even here, though, he finds mischievous laughs. His hospital updates, e-mailed to family and friends as his father is treated for kidney and other ailments, get zanier as days drag on and the author gets punchier. One day, his seriocomic “Urine Report” describes the fluid’s color in the mock-argot of a pretentious wine review. After his father is released, Henry Kissinger, a friend on the e-mail list, deadpans to Buckley, “I miss your urine reports.” This is a compact but complex book. Among many things, it’s a memoir of a writing family. Buckley, a fine stylist though sometimes given to the 10-dollar word (“ukase,” “rubicund”), is clearly awed by his father’s productivity (50-plus books, and endless columns, speeches, TV shows) and proud of the literary and political circle
surrounding him. We meet the expected Republican stalwarts but also encounter George McGovern in a touching cameo; we see the atheist writer Christopher Hitchens lustily belting out a hymn at William Buckley’s memorial in New York’s St. Patrick’s Cathedral. As readers, we peep into the privileged Buckley sphere — his mother’s dazzle on the social circuit and as a patron of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, where her son stages her memorial; his father’s retreats to the Swiss resort of Gstaad to complete another book. For readers who enjoyed William Buckley’s bracing accounts of ocean crossings by sailboat, his son offers new perspective — noting, for example, that Buckley pere was known as “Captain Crunch” for his aggressive approach to docking. “Great men always have too much canvas up. Great men always take risks,” the son writes in one of many uses of this phrase, which is both
* This week’s New York Times Bestseller List *
HARDCOVER ADVICE 1. “Excuses Begone!” by Wayne W. Dyer 2. “Act Like a Lady, Think Like a Man” by Steve Harvey 3. “The Last Lecture” by Randy Pausch w/Jeffrey Zaslow 4. “Master Your Metabolism” by Jillian Michael 5. “The G-Free Diet” by Elisabeth Hasselbeck PAPERBACK ADVICE 1. “Cook Yourself Thin” by the staff of Lifetime Television 2. “... Cupcakes” by the editors of Martha Stewart Living 3. “What to Expect ... ” by Heidi Murkoff 4. “The Love Dare” by Stephen & Alex Kendrick 5. “Hungry Girl 200 Under 200” by Lisa Lillien
admiring and ironic. Buckley’s affection for his Pup shows, but so do his sufferings under the great man’s ego and imperiousness. His Mum receives perhaps even more ambivalent treatment. The memoir appears just two years after her death,
‘In the Kitchen’ cooks slowly By The Associated Press
HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “Skin Trade” by Laurell K. Hamilton 2. “Medusa” by Clive Cussler 3. “The Scarecrow” by Michael Connelly 4. “Shanghai Girls” by Lisa See 5. “Matters of the Heart” by Danielle Steel PAPERBACK (MASS-MARKET) FICTION 1. “Right Next Door” by Debbie Macomber 2. “My Sister’s Keeper” by Jodi Picoult 3. “Salvation in Death” by J.D. Robb 4. “Angels and Demons” by Dan Brown 5. “The Front” by Patricia Cornwell
N THE KITCHEN” “I follows the stressful life of Gabriel “Gabe” Lightfoot, an exec-
Keep your reading list updated at www.nytimes.com/pages/books/
and some feelings remain raw. “I forgive you,” he blurts at her deathbed, later detailing for what — including hurtful instances of lying to loved ones that are painful to read. Buckley honors the deep bond between his parents; between himself and them a distance intrudes, despite obvious respect and affection. For years, the younger Buckley made clear his agnosticism, which prompted “antler clashes” but also some creative efforts at conversion by his father, a famously traditionalist Roman Catholic. This and other differences were never bridged, but what to make of this: After burying both parents, Buckley describes a daydream soliloquy. “How did it turn out, Pup?” he writes, “Were you right after all? Is there a heaven? ... And is Mum saying, ‘Bill you have got to speak to that absurd creature at the Gates and tell him he’s got to admit Christopher. It’s too ridiculous for words.”’
Page 13 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, June 19, 2009
utive chef at the Imperial Hotel in London, who is balancing his job, his girlfriend and his family (who he doesn’t see very often). At 42, the only real obstacle in Gabe’s life is himself. He has a list of wants: to get married and open his own restaurant but he’s not proactive enough to accomplish his goals. Gabe’s plans get further derailed when he takes in a mysterious woman named Lena, a former sex slave. He becomes obsessed with her and hopes time will make her return his feelings. It doesn’t take a psychology degree to pick up that Gabe’s fear of intimacy is what makes him so enthralled with Lena. It’s safer to want someone who will never be yours.
The book follows Gabe’s journey of discovery as he makes important decisions about his life. Readers who enjoyed the author’s first book “Brick Lane” (which was shortlisted for the Man Booker Prize) will likely appreciate “In the Kitchen.” Those who didn’t like “Brick Lane” probably won’t enjoy this one either. Ali’s writing is very descriptive but sometimes so wordy it can be distracting, causing you to lose focus. As a character, Gabe isn’t that likable, so it’s difficult to be interested in his character development. While well written, “In the Kitchen” just isn’t a page turner.
Page 14 - The Herald Journal - Cache Magazine - Friday, June 19, 2009
“Daily Doubles” by Sally York and Myles Mellor Across 1. “Is that ___?” 4. Ghost 9. Road shoulder 13. Bozo 17. Batman and Robin, e.g. 18. Vitamin H or B7 19. Companion of Artemis 21. “I had no ___!” 22. Sign in D.C. tourist center? 26. Crook 27. Great Lakes salmon 28. Vibrating effect 29. Austrian province whose capital is Innsbruck 30. Cram, with “up” 31. Arduous journey 32. Abbey area 35. Feet parts 38. Microbe 42. 1980s car lot sign? 49. Finger, in a way 50. Spot broadcast, often 51. Grandmothers, in the U.K. 52. Low point 53. Birdlike 55. Soaking completely 57. Bantu language 58. “Out of Africa” director 60. 18-wheeler 61. Attention ___ 63. Railroad support 64. Sound of frustration 67. Asian expanse 72. Gang land 74. Chit 75. Raises 76. Foray 80. Kind of microscope
84. Blue stone 85. Decree 86. Identifying mark 87. Piece of land 89. 12-point type 90. Sign posted at V.F.W. hall? 94. ___ and terminer 95. Car wash employee, at times 96. Hoopla 97. Back 98. Declines 101. #1 song 106. Humiliating 110. Coronet 112. Kneecap 114. Sign in diner? 117. Marine eagle 118. Minimum 119. Sponsored boy 120. Squeeze 121. Attraction 122. “Eh” 123. Sudden bursts, of a kind 124. Bloodshot 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12.
Funny Continued from p.7 instant- and text-messages declaring the “witch is on her broom.” Despite her success and prestige, Margaret has a slight problem: Her visa has expired and she’s about to get deported back to Canada. Unwilling to give up control to any of her underlings, she announces that she and her assistant Andrew are getting married. Andrew is dumbfounded, Margaret’s bosses look skeptical and the immigration official they meet with soon after is even more unconvinced. He’s certain Margaret has set Andrew up and threatens both with jail. At any rate, Andrew sees this as an
Down Scorched Full of vigor Doofus Locale 2:00 or 3:00 Absorbed, as a loss “Saturday Night Fever” music ___ a high note Division of Cameroon Border lake ___ publica Bed part
13. 14. 15. 16. 18. 20. 23. 24. 25. 30. 31. 33. 34. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 54. 56. 57. 59. 62. 65. 66. 68. 69. 70. 71. 73.
2003 Bollywood flick Taro variety “Get ___!” Send to the canvas “___ of John and Yoko” (with “The”) Coercion Certain religious adherent Each “A rat!” Witch’s broom Objects Drivel One who hits Doctor Who villainess, with “the” Blue hue Vex, with “at” Icelandic epic Drops from the sky “___ Breckinridge” Not fitting Enjoy “South Pacific” role Wheels’ partner Dark area Waterwheel Detangle, as hair More dapper Language branch that includes Hungarian Ball field covering Game name Having a spare tire? “___ go!” “Faster!” Jetés, e.g. Flavorful “All My Children” vixen Test, as ore Intellectually
opportunity to finally get — albeit via tit-for-tat blackmail — what he’s always wanted: a position as editor at the publisher. Margaret agrees and the couple fly back to Alaska to spend the weekend with Andrew’s parents, Grace (Mary Steenburgen) and Joe (Craig T. Nelson), and also to celebrate Grandma Annie’s (Betty White) 90th birthday. This is where the film really takes off and where the chemistry between Reynolds and Bullock is fully visible. Predictably, the faux couple has to put on a good show for friends and family while also getting to know each other better, letting their guards down and discovering they might actually legitimately like each other. And that’s about it, as far as plot and story goes. But as I said before, this is a romantic comedy fueled by chemis-
76. 77. 78. 79. 81. 82. 83. 86. 88.
productive Clash of heavyweights Sanction Dash Pre-1917 ruler 1968 Chemistry Nobelist Onsager European tongue Promises Small signboards Ram, in Leeds
try, not by some literary stroke of brilliance. In fact, it’s not just Reynolds and Bullock who mesh nicely in “The Proposal.” White, Nelson and the lovable Steenburgen play their roles and fit nicely into the camaraderie developed between the leads. “The Proposal” is a nice date flick both men and women should find entertaining. The PG-13 is definitely earned, especially for an oh-so-close extended near-nude scene midway through the movie, so I’d keep the kids at home. If you can’t find a babysitter, may I make a recommendation: Don’t go. Taking kids to inappropriate movies is high on my list of movie pet peeves and will get you deported to North Korea. www.AndyAtTheMovies.com
91. Threefold 92. Apprehension 93. Overlay 97. Greetings 99. Fort near Lafayette 100. Anabranch 102. Checkers, e.g. 103. Tree with catkins 104. Quench 105. Mowed and cured grass
106. Acted like 107. Momentum 108. “___ Karenina” 109. Bias 110. Chuck 111. Digging, so to speak 112. “Hey ... over here!” 113. Andy’s radio partner 115. ___ jacket 116. Driver’s lic. and others
Answers from last week
Brigham City. For more information, call 435723-5887 or visit http://bearriver.fws.gov.
limited to 14. For more information, contact Deby Pendleton at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Summer art classes are now under way at the EA Gallery and Studio, 253 N. 100 West, Logan. These classes are taught by Jonathan Ribera, are for ages 6 through adult and are held every Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday from 3 to 4 p.m., 4 to 5 p.m. and 5 to 6 p.m. Cost is $10 an hour with a one-time $10 supply fee. For more information or to sign up, contact Ribera at 435-553-9169.
The Museum of Anthropology’s “Saturdays at the Museum” series continues with the new “Fibers of Inheritance” exhibit, which explores Middle Eastern textiles. A presentation about textiles and the exhibit will be given at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. and a children’s activity will be provided all day. For more information, call 797-7545.
USU’s Alumni Band will open its summer season at 7 p.m. Sunday in the Kent Concert Hall of the Chase Fine Arts Center. Admission is free and everyone is invited. For more information, call 797-3015.
The Lake Bonneville Community Symphony will present its annual Fourth of July concert at 4 p.m. in Brigham City’s Pioneer Park. Anyone is invited to play along; rehearsals are held from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. every Tuesday and Thursday at the Brigham City Fine Arts Center. For more detailed rehearsal and concert information, visit lakebonnsymph.googlepages.com, e-mail lake email@example.com or call 435-257-2084. Booth applications are now being accepted for the 2009 Novemberfest Arts and Crafts Fair, an annual Christmas craft and entertainment show scheduled to run Nov. 27 and 28 at the Logan Rec Center. For more information, contact Charlene at 512-9745.
Friday The Hyrum Senior Center will serve lunch at noon and play Bingo at 12:30 p.m. Friday, June 19. Please call 245-3570 before 10 a.m. to reserve your spot for lunch.
Common Ground Outdoor Adventures will host a cycling event at 10 a.m. Saturday. Cost is $3. A variety of adaptive cycles are available so people of all abilities are invited. For more information, visit www. cgadventures.org or call 713-0288.
The Hyrum Senior Center will host Fit Over Sixty at 10 a.m. and serve lunch at noon Monday. Please call 245-3570 before 10 a.m. to reserve your spot for lunch.
Bridgerland Cruise Nights will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday at the south Arby’s. Everyone is invited. For more information, contact Jerry at 563-6488.
Take your family ice skating from 5:45 to 7:45 p.m. Monday at the Eccles Ice Center, 2825 N. 200 East, North Logan. For a complete schedule, visit www.ecclesice.com.
A dodgeball tournament will be held Saturday at the Sports Academy. Cost is $50 per team. To sign up, call 753-7500.
A Jaycee Carroll Basketball Camp for kids in kindergarten through 12th grade will be held June 22 and 23 at the Sports Academy. Cost is $60. Register at the Sports Academy. For more information, call 753-7500.
The Cache Valley Squadron of the Civil Air Patrol meets from 6:30 to 9 p.m. every Wednesday at the Military Science building on the campus of USU. CAP is the auxiliary of the U.S. Air Force and runs a JROTC program for students ages 12 to 19. For more information, visit www.CacheValleySquadron. org, call 770-4862.
Tuning for Tuesday will perform with Joe Reynolds Project, Brett Reynolds and Emberlin (pop/indie/rock) at 8 p.m. Saturday at Why Sound. Cover charge is $5. A 1 mile/5K Fun Run will be held as part of the Nibley Heritage Days Celebration at 7:45 a.m. Saturday at the city park, 3200 S. 300 West. Participation is free. Registration forms can be downloaded from the Heritage Days page at www.nibleycity.com or picked up at the Nibley City Office, 625 W. 3200 South. For more information, call 245-5960. The Cache Valley Gardeners’ Market is open from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. every Saturday at Merlin Olsen Park, 200 E. 100 South, Logan. For more information, visit www.gardeners market.org.
Famous Aggie Ice Cream tours will take place at noon, 1, 2, 3 and 4 p.m. Saturday. Cost is $3.
The Cache Valley Veloists will go on a 15-mile mountain bike ride Saturday, from Tony Grove to White Pine Lake and down to the highway. Meet 8 a.m. at First Dam. For more information, visit www.cvveloists.org.
“Wings of Thunder,” a documentary film about the Bear River Migratory Bird Refuge, will premier Saturday at the Wildlife Education Center, 2155 W. Forest St.,
The GW MasterMind Financial and Business Network will present a free “pilot program” to the GW MasterMind Roundtable Discussion Groups at 7:30 p.m. every Wednesday and Thursday. For more information, call 435-227-6203.
An open house will take place at 1 p.m. Saturday at the Cala de Vison paso fino horse farm, 6843 E. Highway 36, Mink Creek, Idaho. Come get acquainted with and see the versatile paso fino horses in action. Gaits, disposition, training, riding and showing will be demonstrated. Horses of various ages and types will be for sale. For more information, contact Richard Free at 208-852-2993.
We Drop Like Bombs will perform with The Desert and Gloves for a Tiger (rock/ experimental/screamo) at 8 p.m. Friday at Why Sound, 30 Federal Ave., Logan. Cover charge is $5. For more information, visit www. myspace.com/whysound.
All are invited to participate in a Peace Vigil every Friday between 5 and 6 p.m. on the east side of Main Street between Center Street and 100 North in Logan. For more information, call 755-5137.
Common Ground Outdoor Adventures will host a canoeing and BBQ event at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday. Cost is $6. For more information, visit www.cgadventures.org.
Auditions for “Beauty and the Beast” will start at 10 a.m. (by appointment only) Saturday at Terrace Plaza Playhouse, 99 E. 4700 South, Ogden. All roles are open; prepare 16 measures of an upbeat Broadwaystyle song. No accompanist will be provided. To schedule an audition, call 801-814-6219.
The Cache Valley Parade of Homes starts Friday. For more information, call 7924441 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Post-Mormon Community Cache Valley chapter meets for dinner and socializing every Sunday at 6:30 p.m. at a local restaurant. Newcomers welcome. For more information, call 770-4263.
The Hyrum Senior Center will serve lunch at noon and Gordon Johnson of Bountil will perform “Songs to Be Remembered” on Wednesday.
Dr. David York, director of the Center for Advanced Nutrition, will talk about health and weight control at the Logan Kiwanis Club meeting at noon Wednesday at The Copper Mill. For more information, call 563-0618.
Tim Holwig will perform music of the 1940s and ’50s from 1 to 2 p.m. Saturday at Pioneer Valley Lodge, 2351 N. 400 East, North Logan. Everyone is invited.
A new market for fresh fruits, vegetables and bakery products will be open from 4 to 8 p.m. Fridays and from 1 to 5 p.m. Saturdays in front of the Historic Cache County Courthouse in downtown Logan. For more information, contact Brad at 770-4757 or Richard at 435-890-0215.
Melody and Tyler will perform from 7 to 9 p.m. Friday at Caffe Ibis Gallery Deli. Admission is free.
Professor Larry Booth, retired senior intelligence officer with the CIA, will speak to the Summer Citizens at 1 p.m. Sunday on the lawn adjacent to the Old Main building at USU. Parking is available but bring your own chairs. For more information, call 787-1406.
more information, call 753-2930 or 753-8844.
A Navajo Weaving Boot Camp will be held Sunday through Wednesday in Garden City. Cost is $310 and includes tuition, supplies, yarn, warping supplies, handouts, lodging for three nights and four days, meals, drinks and snacks. A $50 non-refundable deposit will reserve your spot. Enrollment is
Paleo will perform with Libbie Linton and The Awful Truth (acoustic) at 8 p.m. Monday at Why Sound. Cover charge is $6.
Tuesday The Bear River Tai Chi Chuan Society will be taking registration for its summer quarter on Tuesday in the Whittier Community Center gym. Beginning classes are held from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. For more information, visit bearrivertaichi.org. The newly formed “Cache Valley Veterans Alliance” will host an open house for all military personnel, veterans and their families at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Logan National Guard Armory, 530 S. 500 West. For more information, contact Katrina Rhinehart at 435-890-8604. 1997 will perform with That Was Something, JV Allstars and Starting in the Dark (pop/rock/punk) at 8 p.m. Tuesday at Why Sound. Cover charge is $6. The Association for Wise Childbearing will show the video “The Happiest Baby on the Block” featuring Dr. Harvey Karp from 6 to 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Whittier Community Center, 290 N. 400 East, Logan. Cost is $2 per person. For more information, call 563-8484.
Wednesday Scott Bradley will lead a Constitution class, “To Preserve the Nation,” at 7 p.m. Wednesday at The Book Table (upstairs). For
Thursday USU Extension will host a “Viva Vegetables” class from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Thursday in the Cache County Administration Building’s Multipurpose Room, 179 N. Main. For reservations, call 752-6263. The Hyrum Senior Center will serve lunch at noon Thursday. Please call 245-3570 before 10 a.m. to reserve your spot. Nadia Pero will perform with Beta Chicks and The Love Puppets (funk/rock/lounge) at 8 p.m. Thursday at Why Sound. Cover is $5.
Next weekend If you are descended from John Jenkins of Newton through one of his three wives (Mary Oviatt, Annie Clarke or Ann Maria Jensen), you are invited to a large family reunion on June 26 and 27 in Newton. Lots of activities are planned. For more information, visit freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry. com/~johnjenkins/Reunion%202009.html. The annual Art on the Lawn celebration will be held from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, June 27. There will be an interactive art show, all-day entertainment, food, face painting, “barn raising,” chili cook-off and more. Lawn space is still available. For more information, visit www. artonthelawn.net or contact Lucy at 752-4749 or email@example.com. Three SAFAX Aerobic Certification Classes will be held June 26 and 27 at the Smithfield Rec Center. To register, visit SAFAX. com or call 866-526-4581.
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