cache Magazine Celebrating the Perseverance of the Pioneers
Little Bloomsbury Foundation plays host to a new event this weekend
THE HERALD JOURNAL
JULy 22-28, 2016
July 22-28, 2016
COVER 8 Little Bloomsbury looks to celebrate Pioneer Day
THE ARTS 4 Noon concerts continue
at the Logan Tabernacle
4 Utah Festival Opera & Musical Theatre now in full swing in downtown Logan 5 Old Barn Community
Theatre set to perform ‘Dreamcoat’ in Collinston
5 Lyric Repertory brings
four productions to stage during its 2016 season
12 Brigham City Museum
plays host to quilt exhibition
MOVIES 3 ‘Star Trek’ cast dealing with tragic loss as new movie hits U.S. theaters
6 Brand-new documentary
focused on life of JFK Jr.
COLUMN 6 Cache theater critic
looks at UFOMT’s ‘Ragtime’
10 Hinkamp’s life among racists and sort of racists
CALENDAR 15 See what’s happening this week in Cache Valley
Martha Guzman screams as she tries to pose for a photo with zombies at “The Walking Dead” booth during Preview Night at ComicCon International held at the San Diego Convention Center Wednesday in San Diego. (AP Photo) On the cover: Kaye S. Groll’s painting of her great, great grandmother Margaret McNeil Ballard crossing the plains in the 1850s will be on display at the Little Bloomsbury Foundation’s Ice Cream Summer Festival. (Jeff Hunter/Herald Journal)
FROM THE EDITOR So, here we are in late July ... arguably the best time of the year to live in the state of Utah because we’re treated to what is essentially the sequel to the Fourth of July. If you didn’t get enough fireworks and parades and cookouts and patriotism earlier in the month, then you’re blessed with another opportunity/ excuse on Pioneer Day to overeat, get severely sunburned and/or make an awful lot of noise late at night.
And since July 24 falls on a Sunday this year, we get to enjoy a three-day weekend. Which, if you live in Preston, practically turns into a two-day work week since That Famous Preston Night Rodeo kicks things off on Thursday. Here’s a few of the larger events going on in the next few days: • The Little Bloomsbury Art Foundation is hosting its first-ever Ice Cream Summer Festival this week. It started Thursday and continues through Saturday. See the story beginning on Page 8 for more details. • The annual Cache Valley Rendezvous is also up and running, much later than usual (it was previously held in
May) and in a new location (the American West Heritage Center in Wellsville). Visit OEMM Cache Valley Rendezvous on Facebook for more information. • Mendon puts together one of the best and most unique Pioneer Day celebrations in the Valley, and most of the events will be held on Saturday. Visit mendoncity.org for a full schedule. • Logan (loganutah.org) and North Logan (ci.north-logan.ut.us) will both celebrate Pioneer Day in a big way throught the day on Monday. Wagons ho! And don’t forget the sunscreen. — Jeff Hunter
‘Beyond’ hits theaters just a month after tragic death
LOS ANGELES (AP) — When the “Star Trek Beyond” cast and filmmakers gathered in Los Angeles last month for Anton Yelchin’s funeral, they had a decision to make. Their film, the third in the rebooted series, was coming out in less than a month and a rigorous press tour was imminent. They could either put themselves out there to promote the film in the raw and devastating weeks following the death of their beloved co-star, or they could withdraw. “We came to the conclusion in the end (that) if we withdraw, we’re going to risk not helping a film that should be seen, not least because it stars Anton Yelchin,” said Simon Pegg. “That’s how we found the strength to be here ... It’s hard to talk about, but we don’t want to not talk about it. If we don’t talk about it it’s like we’re ignoring it.” But persevering in the face of hardship and loss is in the fabric of “Star Trek,” which is celebrating its 50th anniversary this year with this new tale of hope and unity in the federation. “Star Trek Beyond” was supposed to be business as usual, with a few tweaks behind the scenes. J.J. Abrams, who re-launched the series in 2009 with a new
– “I Am JFK Jr. — A Tribute to a Good Man” filmmaker Derik Murray (Page 6)
PET OF THE WEEK Available for adoption
Above, the late Anton Yelchin, Chris Pine and John Cho appear in a scene from, “Star Trek Beyond.” Left, Zachary Quinto, left, and Karl Urban also star in the film, which hits U.S. theaters today.
cast and directed the 2013 sequel had his hands full with “Star Wars: The Force Awakens,” and would cede directing responsibilities to Justin Lin — the man who turned the lagging “Fast & Furious” series into an international phenomenon. Gone, too, were screenwriters Roberto Orci and Alex Kurtzman. Instead,
Pegg, who plays Scotty in the films, was tasked with taking on the additional responsibility of writing the screenplay with Doug Jung. It wasn’t going to be easy. No blockbuster ever is. But the “Beyond” crew had an insanely short window to work with. By the time Pegg, Jung and Lin started on the story, it was the end
of January 2015. They had to start filming in June. “Justin was in a situation that no director should ever be in: Prepping a movie that wasn’t written yet,” Pegg said. There was already a crew in Vancouver waiting for directions on what to build for the set. “I equate it to us driving a car and building a road at the same time,” Lin said. In front of the camera things mostly looked the same. Chris Pine was back as Captain James Kirk, as See TREK on Page 7
Pet: Swift From: Four Paws Rescue Why she’s so lovable: Swift is a purebred white miniature Schnauzer. She is 8 years old and looking for a new home. She came to Four Paws matted and dirty. She’s now had a complete grooming and is looking so dang adorable! Swift is house-trained, cratetrained and does very well with all ages of children. The adoption fee for Swift is $200 which includes the spay or neuter surgery and vaccinations. We show dogs by appointment or at adoption events. If you would like to meet Swift, please call and leave a message with Lisa (director of Four Paws Rescue) at 764-3534 or email us at email@example.com.
The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 2016
‘Trek’ cast deals with loss
“John Kennedy Jr. was destined for greatness, the heir apparent to his father’s legacy, and he knew that”
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ALL MIXED UP
The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 2016
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all mixed up Noon concerts continue at the Tabernacle The Music at the Tabernacle Summer Concert Series continues at the Logan Tabernacle this week. Admission is free, and all concerts begin at noon. Visit logantabernacle. blogspot.com for more information. Friday, July 22
Irv & Christina: Cristina Edlund and Irv Nelson are an incredible vocalist/ piano duo whose repertoire includes favorite songs from across the decades. Edlund is a vocal artist from Idaho Falls. She has spent the last six years singing with many USU groups; including the
Jazz Orchestra, Jazz Voices, Chamber Singers and Jazz Night at the Sky Club. Nelson teaches piano, guitar, bass, and vocal lessons and has more than 50 years of piano experience. He is also an arranger, guitarist, bass player and vocalist. In addition to performing with Edlund, Nel-
son plays with The Fender Benders and Relic Acoustic Band. Monday, July 25 Utah Festival Opera & Musical Theatre: Singers and instrumentalists will perform their favorite music in addition to previewing the upcoming UFOMT season
which includes “Ragtime,” “Porgy and Bess,” “Show Boat,” “Puccini’s Trilogy” and “Peter Pan.” For more information, visit utahfestival. org. Tuesday, July 26 Organist Ben Alder: A See NOON on Page 11
Utah Festival Opera underway in Logan Full slate of productions on stage at downtown theaters Tickets are on sale now for Utah Festival Opera & Musical Theatre’s 24th season. Utah Festival has assembled its largest group of musicians, performers and crew members in its history. They will come from renowned stages across the nation, including Broadway and the Met, to the historic Ellen Eccles Theatre and the Utah Theatre in Logan to present 13 major productions and concerts and 139 events from July 6 to Aug. 6. The 2016 season includes five Mainstage Productions in repertory. “Peter Pan” will soar across the stage of the newly renovated Utah Theatre starting June 24. It will be followed during the official season by “Show Boat,” the 1927 classic that defined the “new” form of the American musical; “Porgy and Bess,” the greatest of American operas; the Tony Award-winning “Ragtime”; and Puccini’s final completed work “Il Trittico” in its Utah premiere all held in the Ellen Eccles Theatre. The productions will be presented in repertory with full orchestra, and the Festival
bursts with concerts, lectures, interactive classes, backstage tours and more. Concerts include The Pianists, the International Opera Semifinals and Finals, Tribute to Cole Porter, a Chamber Music series, Pioneers and Patriots featuring the return of John Philip Sousa and J.S. Bach’s monumental “Mass in B Minor” conducted by Dr. Craig Jessop and featuring the American Festival Chorus, special soloists and the Utah Festival Orchestra. Tickets are on sale for backstage tours, breakfast with the stars, literary seminars and Academy classes where interactive courses will be taught by industry experts. The affordable classes range from topics like Houdini to painting with artist Kent Wallis, to backstage magic, history and more. Performance tickets are available online at utahfestival.org, by calling 750-0300 or in person at the box office located in the Dansante Building at 59 S. 100 West. Academy tickets are not available online. Ticket prices vary by performance, and discounts
The Utah Festival Opera & Musical Theatre’s performances of “Show Boat” will continue on July 23, 29 and Aug. 5, at the Ellen Eccles Theatre in downtown Logan.
are available for season ticket purchases and groups. Students of all ages receive a 25 percent discount with ID. “Peter Pan” Plays at 7:30 p.m. July 1, 20 and 26 and Aug. 4, and at 1:30 p.m. July 2 and 14 in the Utah Theatre. Tickets are $13 to $77. Accompanying Academy
lectures given by industry experts are: Finding Neverland at Utah Festival, July 1; Smee’s Guide to Swashbuckling, July 20; and Peter Pan Flying Through the Ages, July 26. Times vary. Tickets are $10. “Il Trittico (The Trilogy)” Plays at 7:30 p.m. July 6,
15, 21 and 28, and at 1 p.m. July 30 and Aug. 5 in the Ellen Eccles Theatre. Tickets are $13 to $77. Accompanying Academy lectures given by industry experts are: The Art of Opera, July 6; The Evolution of See OPERA on Page 10
derland (Joseph), along with North Logan resident Katherine Newman and Brigham City resident Kaitlin Perkins (narrators) head up the cast, which also features Marc Jensen as Jacob, Matt Jeppeson as Dan/Pharoah, Scott Mason as Levi, Mike Jensen as Gad/Butler, Richard Cox as Judah and Lincoln Dimond as the Passing Goat. One of the most enduring shows of all time, “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” is the irresistible family musical about the trials and triumphs of Joseph, Israel’s favorite
son. The first collaboration of composer Andrew Lloyd Webber (“Jesus Christ Superstar,” “Phantom of the Opera,” “Cats”) and lyricist Tim Rice (“Jesus Christ Superstar,” “The Lion King”), “Dreamcoat” blends pop, country and rock into an uplifting, technicolored story of biblical proportions. Retelling the Biblical story of Joseph, his eleven brothers and the coat of many colors, this magical musical is full of unforgettable Old Barn Community Theatre songs including “Those Canaan Days,” “Any Dream Will Do” and The Old Barn Theatre will present “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” through Aug. 13. “Close Every Door.”
COMING UP Lyric Rep up and running ‘Pioneers and Patriots’ Four productions now underway downtown
Utah State University’s Lyric Repertory Company — the Lyric Rep —brings audiences music, mystery, love and laughter in the summer 2016 season. “The Caine Lyric Theatre has been an integral part of the community for more than 45 years,” said Richie Call, co-artistic director of the Lyric Rep. “We have a cast of amazing actors from all over the country.” And, Call notes, a number of long-time audience favorites return this summer. The company offers four shows that, when all have opened, play in repertory. Opening this year’s season is “Arsenic and Old Lace,” a comedy by Joseph Kesselring. This Lyric Rep favorite includes some of the most beloved characters of all time. Mortimer Brewster, a drama critic who must deal with his crazy, homicidal family, scrambles to keep Brooklyn safe from the “charity” of his well-meaning aunts. In the classic comedy, Martha and Abby Brewster leave Mortimer questioning his own sanity. The two aunts are played by Leslie Brott and Colleen Baum, both members of Actors’ Equity Association with extensive regional credits. “Arsenic and Old Lace” opened June 9 and continues through the summer on July 8, 16, 23, 28 and Aug. 5. Next is Ken Ludwig’s “Baskerville: A Sherlock Holmes Mystery,”which opened June 16. In the Sherlock Holmes mystery, Ludwig puts his farcical spin on Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s classic “The Hound of the See LYRIC on Page 13
The original production “Pioneers and Patriots: A Musical Tribute to Our Pioneer Forefathers and to the Military” will begin at 7:45 p.m. Monday, July 25, at Elk Ridge Park, 1060 E. 2500 North, in North Logan. Presented by North Logan City and the North Logan and Green Canyon LDS stakes, the event is free and everyone is invited to attend. “We want an event that will mean something besides food and fireworks to people,” says event organizer Brenda Anthony. “This musical tribute will entertain as well as educate why we celebrate Pioneer Day. “Last year we were pleased with our first grand outdoor pageant, and this year will be even bigger and better. In addition to the orchestra, children’s chorus and Boy Scouts, we are adding an adult chorus.” The orchestra, directed by Dirk Pace, will deliver a rousing rendition of John Philip Sousa’s, “The Stars and Stripes Forever.” In addition, retired U.S. Army Col. John C. Bailey will address the title, “Pioneers and Patriots.” A 20-year veteran of the U.S. Army Medical Reserve Corps, who served in Vietnam and in Desert Storm, Bailey is a resident of North Logan and serves on the city council. After a special tribute to veterans and those currently serving in the military, the event will conclude with a rendition of “God Bless America” by the orchestra and the audience. Children are invited to dress as pioneers and sing with the children’s chorus, and Boy Scouts who attend are asked to wear their uniforms and participate in the flag presentation. “North Logan City owns 200 flags, and we would Caine College of the Arts love to see a Boy Scout with every flag,” Anthony “Arsenic and Old Lace” is one of four productions being presented says. by the Lyric Repertory Company during its 2016 season. For more information, visit ci.north-logan.ut.us.
The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 201
The Old Barn Community Theatre in Collinston is delighted to announce their upcoming production of “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat,” directed by Heather Gleason and choreographed by Katherine Newman, will play from July 22 to Aug. 13. Tickets for “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” range from $7 to $8 and are available online at oldbarn.org or by calling 435-458-2276. Family tickets (up to 6 people) are available for $30 for July 22-25. Garland resident Jason Sun-
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‘Dreamcoat’ comes to life on Old Barn stage
The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 2016
The wild card of the 2016 Utah Festival Opera & Musical Theatre season is “Ragtime,” an electrifying slice of revisionist history set to music. “Ragtime” focuses on three families in the early 20th Century — an African-American couple, an upper-class white family and a Jewish immigrant widower and his daughter — whose visions of the American dream are changed forever when their lives become entangled unexpectedly. This musical debuted on Broadway just 20 years ago, making it practically brand new compared to typical
Aisle Views Charlie Schill
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UFOMT brings ‘Ragtime’ to Eccles Theatre
UFOMT fare. The score of “Ragtime” is sophisticated and powerful. Under the direction of Valerie Rachelle, the play’s cleverly functional set design is starkly minimalist and its rapid-fire
staging is inspired. Most importantly, this production is full of amazing performances and enough on-stage fireworks to excuse the fact that its message is heavy-handed and preachy. “Ragtime” belongs heart and soul to Ezekiel Andrew as Coalhouse Walker Jr., a ragtime musician who avenges the murder of his lover through urban terrorism. Andrew carries the action of the musical squarely on his shoulders with equal measures of passion, strength and dignity. He shares the play’s show-stopper “On the Wheels of a Dream” with the radiant Kearstin
Piper Brown, and together they make every note of that duet pure gold. Andrew is strongly supported by a multi-talented cast including the standouts Vanessa Ballam as the conflicted Mother of the suburban family, Adam T. Biner as her idealistic but naïve sibling and Stefan Espinosa as the immigrant Teteh. In contrast to its disturbing images of racial prejudice and economic injustice, “Ragtime” also features some exceptionally lovely moments. The best of those is real-life husband and wife Espinosa and Ms. Ballam on stage singing tenderly about “Our Children.” The highlight
New doc looks at JFK Jr. BOSTON (AP) — America’s prince is getting a new documentary. “I Am JFK Jr. — A Tribute to a Good Man,” which hits select theaters on July 22, captures the fascination with John F. Kennedy Jr., from his early days toddling around the White House to his death in a plane crash in 1999. Network Entertainment’s Derik Murray made the film in the mold of his other “I Am” movies, including “I Am Bruce Lee,” ‘’I Am Chris Farley” and “I Am Evel Knievel.” The film also airs on Spike TV at 9 p.m. EDT on Aug. 1, and a DVD release is set for Aug. 16. The film captures JFK Jr. as John John, the tousle-haired toddler of the late President John F. Kennedy and Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis, saluting his father’s casket after his 1963 assassination. Highlights include JFK Jr.’s time as an assistant district attorney in New York, his 1988 People magazine Sexiest Man Alive cover and his 1995 debut as publisher of the splashy but short-lived magazine George.
In this Sept. 10, 1979 file photo, John Kennedy Jr. waits in registration line at Brown University in Providence, R.I., to register for his first year of college.
Interspersed are snippets of interviews with celebrities and politicians who knew him well. They include supermodel Cindy Crawford, who famously posed as a midriff-baring George Washington, complete with powdered wig, for the inaugural issue of George;
actor Robert De Niro; boxer Mike Tyson; journalist Christiane Amanpour; Hustler magazine publisher Larry Flynt; former Brown University roommate Chris Oberbeck; and Grateful Dead songwriter John See DOC on Page 12
of another poignant scene is the bereaved Coalhouse dancing with the ghost of his lover while they wistfully sing “Sarah Brown Eyes.” Appearing in memorable cameos as historical figures wryly commenting on the action of the play are Earl Wellington Hazell, Tuan Malinowski, John Punt, Kevin Nakatani, Vanessa Schukis and Nora Graham. Under the expert direction of conductor James M. Bankhead, choral and dancing ensembles join its orchestra in giving “Ragtime” an authentic turn-of-the last-century vibe by performing production numbers with flavors reminiscent of
period marches, cakewalks, gospel melodies and, of course, ragtime tunes. Additional evening performances of “Ragtime” are slated at the Ellen Eccles Theatre on July 22 and Aug. 3 and 6. The final matinee will be offered on July 28. ———
Editor’s Note: Charlie Schill is a former city editor of The Herald Journal. He has directed and performed with theater groups in the United States and overseas. Schill also served as theater critic for the Temple Daily Telegram in Texas and the Pacific Stars & Stripes and Japan Times, both daily newspapers in Tokyo.
Fun and games score in ratings NEW YORK (AP) — The news was awful again last week, but viewers found some refuge in TV’s fun-and-games. In the Nielsen Top 20, no fewer than 11 programs were reality-competition and game shows (including the week’s most-watched series, two editions of “America’s Got Talent”). Add to that baseball’s AllStar Game, the Home Run Derby and “The ESPY Awards,” and clearly viewers were eager for some relief. Boosted by “America’s Got Talent,” NBC led the networks overall with a prime-time average of 4.9 million viewers. Runner-up ABC had 4.7 million, while CBS had 4.4 million. Fox, with 3.3 million, got a much-needed shot in the arm with its All-Star Game telecast (which drew 8.71 million viewers). Fox News Channel once again was the week’s most popular cable network, averaging 2.75 million viewers during another busy news week. For the week of July 11-17, the top 10 shows, their networks and viewerships: “America’s Got Talent” (Wednesday), NBC, 11.85 million; “America’s Got Talent” (Tuesday), NBC, 11.54 million; MLB AllStar Game, Fox, 8.71 million; “60 Minutes,” CBS, 8.17 million; “Celebrity Family Feud,” ABC, 7.77 million; “The Big Bang Theory,” CBS, 7.22 million; “The $100,000 Pyramid,” ABC, 7.16 million; “The Bachelorette,” ABC, 6.87 million; “American Ninja Warrior,” NBC, 6.34 million; “Night Shift,” NBC, 6.28 million.
Trek Continued from Page 3 was Karl Urban (Bones), Zoe Saldana (Uhura), Zachary Quinto (Spock), Yelchin (Chekov) and John Cho (Sulu), who is revealed to be gay in the latest film. There were a few additions, too, in Idris Elba as the terrifying villain Krall and Sofia Boutella as the scrappy loner Jaylah, who early on in the story process was referred to by the cast as “Hannah Solo.” And then, in late February 2015, Leonard Nimoy — the man who originated Mr. Spock — died of end-stage chronic obstructive pulmonary disease at age 83. While Quinto had taken over his character officially, Nimoy had appeared in both new films as Spock Prime and the door was left open for his return. “We knew we were
Infiltrator,” starring Bryan tag — the film cost $144 milCranston, supplied a counlion to make, after rebates, terprogramming option from plus more than $100 million the usual summer fare, and to market — it’s a relatively took in $5.3 million. Woody tepid start for “Ghostbusters” Allen’s 1930s Hollywood that will put pressure on the film to perform well overseas. drama “Cafe Society” opened in limited release with And that could be a challenge $355,000 in five theaters. in some territories that don’t For Sony, the stakes for have the same familiarity with “Ghostbusters” were extremely the original “Ghostbusters” films. It began with $19.1 mil- high. Greenlit by the sincedeparted Amy Pascal, the film lion internationally. is intended to kick off several A release in China, the future “Ghostbusters” installworld’s second-largest film AP Photo ments. market, is also in question. “The Secret Life of Pets” pulled in $50.6 million last week to take the Aspirations for more China has regulations against top spot at the box office for a second straight week. depictions of the supernatural “Ghostbusters” sequels had long languished largely the opening delivered,” said in movies. Greenstein said the result “a triumph.” Audibecause of the continued disJosh Greenstein, president of Sony will submit the film for ences, which broke down 46 interest of original star Bill release “and we’ll see if we marketing and distribution percent male and 54 percent Murray. But Feig, who has for Sony. “We’ve successfully get accepted or not.” female, gave it a solid B-plus found critical raves and strong Among new releases, restarted a very important CinemaScore. box office for female-starring “Ghostbusters” had the weekbrand and we’re just ecstatic “There was a lot of scruend largely to itself. The at the results.” tiny on the film going up See EDGES on Page 12 true-story crime drama “The Yet given its hefty price to release, but the movie in
going to make a tribute to Leonard when it happened, but we thought let’s make him part of the DNA of the story too,” Pegg said. So Pegg and Jung wrote Ambassador Spock’s off-screen death into the film, using it to affect Quinto’s arc, and also serve as an elegy to the actor. Of course, no one could have foreseen that they would lose another before the film came out, and one of their youngest, in Yelchin who was only 27 when he died after being struck by his own car last month. When the accident happened, Yelchin’s work on the film was finished, but Lin was still a few weeks away from completion, and so part of his and his post-production crew’s mourning involved revisiting all of Yelchin’s takes — something Lin was all too familiar with. Paul Walker died while
Lin’s “Fast & Furious 6” was still in production. The close-knit cast and crew of “Star Trek” were also able to say goodbye together at the funeral. “It was this incredible bond from the very beginning with all of them. And the reality is that this experience, to be at the funeral with all of them, it was really the Action!
his absence in the continuing story, but that it’s also “too early to talk about.” “There is no recasting,” Abrams said. “I know he literally was a re-cast of a prior thing, but ... we have some other thoughts.” Everyone is still processing the loss the best they can. “It will never stop
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The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 2016
NEW YORK (AP) — After months of prerelease debate, Sony Picture’s female-led “Ghostbusters” reboot arrived in theaters as neither a massive success nor the bomb some predicted, as the muchscrutinized film opened with an estimated $46 million in North American theaters, second to the holdover hit “The Secret Life of Pets.” “The Secret Life of Pets” stayed on top with $50.6 million in its second week, according to studio estimates Sunday. But all eyes were on Paul Feig’s “Ghostbusters,” which resurrects the 1984 original with a cast of Melissa McCarthy, Kristen Wiig, Leslie Jones and Kate McKinnon. Sony, noting it was the best opening for a live-action comedy in more than a year, called
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‘SLOP’ barely edges out ‘Ghostbusters’
A Passion for Pioneers Little Bloomsbury Art Foundation celebrating the Beehive State’s heritage with Ice Cream Festival
Kaye Groll says her passion for her family’s pioneer heritage dates back to the age of 13. “My mother gave me a copy of one of my ancestors’ journals one day,” Groll recalls. “She said, ‘I really want you to read this,’ and I did and I was hooked. I’ve pretty much had those pioneers in my heart and my mind my whole life.” An accomplished artist who has one of her paintings hanging in the Logan LDS Temple, Groll says that later on when she was a mother and her own family was facing a challenging time, she felt inspired to paint a scene featuring her great, great grandmother. “I wanted to give my children something that’s going to keep them true and faithful, so I made this picture of my Grandma Margaret McNeil Ballard and hung it on the wall,” Groll explains. “I told my children, I want you to look at this and think, If they could do it, so can you.” When Margaret McNeil Ballard was just 10 years old, she and her family were crossing the plains on their way to Utah in the 1850s when illness and lost animals left her virtually in charge of her 4-year-old brother, James, who was suffering with the measles. For hundreds of miles, Margaret carried James on her back during the day, then cared for the little boy at night as best she could and the two children eventually made it safely to Cache Valley. “Her courageous example was only the beginning of a lifetime filled with faith, fortitude, hardship, unselfishness and strength,” Groll wrote in an explanation of the painting she entitled, “Grandma Margaret.” “No matter the obstacles in her life, her legacy has taught other to stay true to what they rightly believe and rise about what we are faced with.” “Lengthen Your Stride” is the theme of a new event hosted by the Little
Diane Herman, left, performs a pioneer dance with the help of Payton Hansen during a preview event for the Little Bloomsbury Ice Cream Summer Festival.
Story and Photographs by Jeff Hunter Bloomsbury Art Foundation that started Thursday and continues through Saturday night. The brainchild of founder Brenda C. Sun, the Ice Cream Summer Festival hopes to spur interest in and a greater appreciation for those individuals who helped settle Utah and the American West. “We want to add culture, art and history to the Pioneer Day celebration, so we’re holding this art show and we’ll have participating artists of all backgrounds and ethnicities,” Sun explains. “And we want to particularly pay tribute to folks that we might not actu-
ally be aware of that contributed a lot to the success of Mormon pioneers. Because the majority of the population in Cache Valley are mormons, sometimes when we think of the pioneers, we only think of the Mormons — me included. But the mountain men helped paved the way for the pioneers, and, of course, the Native Americans, as well. And other groups like the Chinese helped to build up the American West.” As part of this inaugural event — the annual Little Bloomsbury Art Festival is held each April at the two-story home directly west of the
Logan LDS Temple — four young women were selected as peace and art ambassadors. Savanna Hansen, 8, Smithfield; Payton Hansen, 10, Providence; Alexa Hunter, 14, Nibley; and Giuliette Reese, 11, Hyde Park, will all serve as tour guides over the three days after receiving training at several Daughters of the Utah Pioneers museums in Northern Utah. “I like learning about history — it’s one of my favorite subjects — and I think it’s really fun to learn about your ancestors,” Payton Hansen says. Among the many pieces of artwork on display during the event is a piece entitled “The Handcart” by local artist Dick Broun. He said he was inspired to paint it after reading “Fire of the Covenant” by Gerald N. Lund. “I read the book and thought, That’s pretty wild. That will never happen again,” Broun said. “If I told someone to get in their car and drive to Illinois, and they’ve got seat heaters and air conditioning, they wouldn’t do it. It would be too big of a pain. But these guys walked all the way. “I did a sketch of it first,” Broun added, “and I made the guy going uphill because I figured every step of the way felt like you were going uphill.” ———
The Little Bloomsbury Ice Cream Summer Festival will continue from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Friday, July 22, and Saturday, July 23, at 181 N. 200 East. The event is free, open to all ages and will feature a wide range of activities, including a pioneer art show, the opportunity to pull a handcart, games, dancing, music and storytelling concerts, beekeeping, yarn-spinning, weaving, dollmaking and a costume contest. Enjoy free ice cream sandwiches and cold drinks, compliments of Aggie Creamery, Great Harvest Bread and Lee’s Marketplace. Visit littlebloomsbury.org or call or text Brenda Sun at (435) 994-9904 for more information.
Clockwise from left: The distinctive, flag-covered tepee in front of the Little Bloomsbury Art Foundation was created by Andy Worrall and more than 90 art students from Fast Forward Charter High School and Logan High School; the “Rain Bath” sculpture was created by the late William Lee Hill; peace ambassador Alexa Hunter of Nibley shows her artwork; “The Handcart” by Dick Broun; “The Day’s End” by Richard Jolley; during the Ice Cream Summer Festival, participants can experience pulling a handcart, which was donated by the American West Heritage Center.
The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 2016
People far funnier than I have taken a break from the constant yuck-fest of Trump’s hair and Clinton’s email server to reflect on more sober issues. This is mine. Every day I drive past halfmast American flags not sure what new or old tragedy they are memorializing. We might as well just leave them that way; like my Christmas lights; the neighbors can’t tell if I put them up early or took them down late. This is my micromemoir of racism. My dad was a cop and I spent my formative years in St. Louis 1956 to 1980: Racism 1.0 — My great grandmother was a first generation German immigrant who still spoke a little Ger-
Opera Continued from Page 4 Puccini, July 21; Il Trittico: Puccini Fully Explored, July 30; and Puccini: His Life and Love, Aug. 2. Times vary. Tickets are $10. “Porgy and Bess” Plays at 7:30 p.m. July 29, and at 1 p.m. July 22 and Aug 4 and 6 in the Eccles Theatre. Tickets are $13 to $77. Accompanying Academy lectures given by industry experts are: Gershwin’s Music in the American Songbook, July 7; Gershwin’s Porgy & Bess, July 19; Gershwin, Porgy & Race in America, July 25; and African American Experience in the Deep South, July 28. Times vary. Tickets are $10.
Slightly Off Center DENNIS HINKAMP
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My life amongst racists and sort of racists
man when she didn’t want people to know what she was saying. She regularly made jokes about black people though she did not use the word “black.” Racism 1.5 — My grandmother was a little more tight-lipped racist at least until the latter years of her life. When we visited her at the retirement home she told us that she was sure that the black nurses “Show Boat” Plays at 7:30 p.m. Aug. 5, and at 1 p.m. July 23 and 29 in the Eccles Theatre. Tickets are $13 to $77. Accompanying Academy lectures given by industry experts are: The Show That Changed America, July 13, and African American Experience in the Deep South, July 28. Times vary. Tickets are $10. “Ragtime” Plays at 7:30 p.m. July 22 and 30 and Aug. 3 and 6, and at 1 p.m. July 28 in the Eccles Theatre. Tickets are $13 to $77. Accompanying Academy lectures given by industry experts are: Ragtime, Just in Time!, July 14; The Music of Something Beginning, July 16; and Houdini: American Celebrity, July 19. Times vary. Tickets are $10.
(but she didn’t use the word black) were stealing her stuff. She literally took her racism to the grave. She refused to be buried in the military cemetery where she and my WWII veteran grandfather could have been interred with honors for free. Her reason? She didn’t want to possibly be buried next to black people Racism 2.0 — Dad was a cop and was often on call for race riots and general unrest in St. Louis. He and my mom were genteel racists who mostly really did use the word black, and were quick to point out that they had black friends, although those mythical friends didn’t live in our
neighborhood. The reason for this is we were the poster children for “white flight.” We lived in the actual city of St. Louis until I was 10, at which time we moved to the suburbs because the “urbs” had problems, which was code for black people outnumbering white people in the public schools. Racism 2.2 — Me? Well, I was robbed at knife point in front of the St. Louis Cardinals’ Busch Stadium in broad daylight by two older kids who just happened to be black. My all-white, workingclass baseball team got in a bench-clearing, batswinging fight with an allblack team. So, I mainly grew up with fear-based
segregation. Blacks and whites knew that if you went to the wrong neighborhoods any bad thing that happened to you was probably your fault. Racism 2.5 — Ironically, if not for sports in high school and college, I probably would not have had any meaningful interaction with black people. Sports at least gave us a common language and common goals. Following my parents’ lead I was proud to have black friends that were less imaginary than theirs. I did bring a couple black people home for dinner. Mom and dad were still genteel, but reminded me not to marry any of them. They reasoned they were
not racists; mixed race couples would just have a hard time fitting in. Racism 3.0 (firmware upgrade required) — The best escape from racism is to try to live race-less. So, here I am 60 having lived in Utah for 35 years? What do I know about racism? I put St. Louis in the rearview mirror as soon as could. I read and watch the news and it doesn’t seem like much has changed. We might be more polite and careful about the words we use but racism persists. ——— Dennis Hinkamp still believes the best lessons can be learned by simply looking into a mirror.
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The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 201
Continued from Page 4 native of St. George, Alder has studied piano with Jaime Stucki and moved to the organ at age 14. He has studied with Kathleen Briggs and Geoffrey Myers for the past 10 years. In October 2015, Alder was a guest of former Salt Lake Tabernacle organist Dr. Robert Cundick, who invited him to play the five-manual Aeolian-Skinner organ there. This was a highlight in his life. Other venues Alder has played in are the tabernacles in Paris, Idaho and Brigham City. He has also given quarterly recitals at the St. George Tabernacle for the past two years Wednesday, July 27 Melissa Otani-Jensen & Talented Friends: Vocalist Otani-Jensen studied at BYU and the Manhattan School of Music, and she has won many state, national and international vocal competitions; including BYU Singer of the Year, Metropolitan Opera Utah compe-
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tition, and the Classical Singer competition. Otani-Jensen has also performed with the Utah Symphony, and she is known for presenting a bold mixture of musical genres, humor and full-hearted acting. She currently has a vocal studio in Logan. She is grateful to be collaborating this performance with an all-star line up: Juilliard graduate and visionary dancer Fiona Katrine; dazzlingly skilled guitarist Josh Benson; fantastically talented rich bass-baritone Jeffrey Olsen; and immaculate accompanist Jessica Roderer. Thursday, July 28 Mark Gibbons: A local countryWestern artists, Gibbons will perform some of the best songs he grew up with. He enjoys sharing his talent and has sung for various groups all over the Western United States. Come prepared to relax and have a good time. Gibbons was raised on, lived on, worked on, owned and loved a family dairy farm. Working with five generations of family members they have produced and raised the most valuable commodity there is: “great kids.”
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Continued from Page 7 comedies like “Bridesmaids,” ‘’The Heat” and “Spy,” won over the studio and the movies’ creators with his idea to reboot around McCarthy and Wiig. But the film found plenty of detractors, including even Donald Trump . Some fans objected to the gender switch, others complained that the first trailer was subpar and some even fretted that any new incarnation of the comedy classic (one of the biggest box office hits of the 1980s) would tarnish their fragile memories . Feig’s “Ghostbusters” had the vocal support of
Doc Continued from Page 6 Perry Barlow. “John Kennedy Jr. was destined for greatness, the heir apparent to his father’s legacy, and he knew that,” Murray said. But the son, a student of history’s great men, had an overriding interest in goodness over greatness. “After reading about them and who they were at home, how they treated their families, he thought it was more important for him to commit to being a good man,” Murray said. “In his mind, that was often missing in great men.” Not surprisingly, the film focuses on JFK Jr.’s death at age 38 on July 16, 1999, when the single-engine private plane he was piloting from New Jersey to Martha’s Vineyard en route to a family wedding on Cape
Cod crashed into the Atlantic Ocean. Killed with Kennedy were his wife, Carolyn Bessette, and her sister, Lauren Bessette. Friends, acquaintances and pundits reflect on a life cut short and speculate on what he might have become. President, for instance? A clip of an interview that JFK Jr. gave to Oprah Winfrey is telling. She insists he surely must have thought about running for office, and he responds, somewhat coyly, “There is this great weight of expectation and anticipation.” But maybe not. “John was smart enough to know, ‘I’m Junior. I’m not my father,’” another presidential son, Michael Reagan, says in the film. “I believe that he had greatness in him,” CNN journalist Chris Cuomo tells the producers. “And I don’t give a damn if that meant anything about politics.”
Quilts on display in Brigham Miles and miles of fabric and thread were used by quilters worldwide to create works for the Brigham City Museum’s 2016 International Art Quilt Invitational Exhibition, open June 17 through Aug. 31. About 70 quilts in various sizes will be displayed. The charm and the drama of many different countries are portrayed in the quilts, specifically Norway, Israel, Egypt, China, Germany, Japan and Africa. On Aug. 13, Lea McComas, Colorado, will conduct the workshop “Introduction to Thread Painting” at the Brigham City Senior Center from noon to 3 p.m. The center is located above the museum at 24 N. 300 West. Thread painting is just like
“painting” on a canvas, except fabric is the canvas and colored, embroidery threads are the paints. McComas’ pieces
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have won awards at quilt venues AQS Paducah, Kentucky, and Road to California, Ontario, California. Two of her award-
winning quilts are “Bike Boys” and “Panning for Gold.” Gloria Loughman, Australia, is the museum’s Featured Art Quilter. Loughman produces large, vivid landscapes that depict the Australian bush. Most of her textiles have been hand-dyed or painted and feature extensive machine embroidery. Loughman’s quilt “Kimberley Mystique” won Australia’s most prestigious, national quilting award. Admission to the museum is free. Hours are Tuesday through Friday from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturday from 1 to 5 p.m. For more information, please call (435) 2261439 or visit brighamcitymuseum.org.
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The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 2016
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director Ivan Reitman (a producer on the reboot) and Murray, who makes a cameo in the film. Critics were largely mixed on the movie, which scored a 73 percent “fresh” rating on Rotten Tomatoes. Paul Dergarabedian, senior media analyst for comScore, called the weekend performance “a solid and expected result.” “There was all this hoopla and all this chatter about the movie and now it’s opened and it did just fine,” said Dergarabedian. “I don’t think there’s a referendum on whether or not an all-female cast in a movie has an impact. If people like the concept and the cast, they’re going to go see the movie.”
Lyric Continued from Page 5 Baskervilles.” Five actors play 45 characters in the regional premiere by the playwright who brought audiences “Lend Me a Tenor” and “Moon Over Buffalo.” Among the cast is Lee Daily, a Lyric Rep veteran and audience favorite. Audiences can solve the mystery in “Baskerville” on July 9, 13, 16, 21, 29 and Aug. 6. Adapted from the 1952 movie of the same name is “Singin’ in the Rain,” based on the original screenplay by Betty Comden and Adolph Green with songs by Nacio Herb
“Show Boat” is one of five productions being offered by the Utah Festival Opera & Musical Theatre this summer.
As usual, Vanessa Ballam steals the show as Magnolia, the stage-struck daughter of the owners of a floating theater in the late 19th Century. But Ms. Ballam faces stiff competition for that honor this time from a thick crowd of talented co-stars, many of them recruited from
opera programs throughout the country. Brandon Coleman is simply marvelous as the deck–hand Joe. Coleman’s resonant bass voice gives the show’s tragic anthem, “Old Man River,” all the power and majesty
Brown and Arthur Freed. One of the most popular movie-musicals of all time, the show follows a Hollywood film studio as it adapts its latest silent film into a musical “talkie.” Katie Francis, who played the title role in last summer’s “The Mystery of Edwin Drood,” is set to play Kathy Selden and Tyler Whitsides plays Don Lockwood. Toe-tapping tunes from the show include “Singin’ in the Rain,” “Good Morning,” “Moses Supposes,” “Make ‘Em Laugh” and many more. The production continues July 2, 6, 9, 14, 22, 30 and Aug. 3 and 6. The fourth show of the season is “You Can’t
Take it With You” by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman. A charming, feel-good comedy, “You Can’t Take it With You”rounds out the 2016 Lyric Rep season. In the Pulitzer Prize-winning play, Grandpa Vanderhoff, played by Patrick Williams, leads his family to question what matters most in life: money and security or love and happiness? Audiences can ponder that question June 30, July 1, 2, 7, 15, 23, 27, 30 and Aug. 4. For more information or to purchase tickets, visit cca.usu.edu or stop at the Caine Lyric Theatre Box Office 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, June 1 to Aug. 5.
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There’s a glorious nostalgia-fest underway at the Ellen Eccles Theatre as the Utah Festival Opera & Musical Theatre presents the venerable musical “Show Boat” by Jerome Kern and Oscar Hammerstein II. When “Show Boat” premiered on Broadway in 1927, it was a theatrical sensation that represented an evolutionary step toward our modern musical genre by successfully integrating drama, humor, singing and dancing into a storytelling gestalt for the first time. While the musical’s plot may be pure soap opera from a 21st Century perspective, gifted director Valerie Rachelle proves here that “Show Boat” can still bewitch audiences with its winning combination of timeless music and corny “love conquers all” theme.
The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 201
Ballam steals the show in UFOMT’s ‘Show Boat’ Something’s coming,
See BOAT on Page 15
Experience downtown Salt Lake City’s newest venue for live entertainment. Opening Fall 2016. E C C L E S T H E A T E R . C O M
The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 2016
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CrossworD By Myles Mellor and Sally York Across 1. Black cattle breed 6. Family man 10. Maharajah 15. Hideout 19. French form of bowling 20. Style 21. Burger topper 22. “___ Gold” (Cussler novel) 23. Film where the main character is a mathematician and a self-professed “chaotician” 27. Prayer 28. Frequently, to Keats 29. Aussie six-footer 30. Honey maker 31. Billboard displays 32. Enough for a meeting 35. More sufficient 37. Plea at sea 40. Grand, slangily 43. Sushi bar selections 45. Indy 500 time differentials, for short 46. Waves used in some imaging 50. Like an egg yolk 53. Old war story 54. 1920s style with geometric motifs 55. Form 56. Airport area 58. Small hill summit 61. Mar the surface of 66. Blunder 69. Type of funds 73. Billy, of Rock and Roll 74. Film which featured a bet on the Eagles 80. Healthy berry 81. Cereal 82. Out of the way 83. First U.S. spacewalk mission 85. Disapprove 87. Milfoil 92. Foreword, for short 96. “The King and I” kingdom 99. Cheek color 100. Healthy
104. Reviewers of plays 106. BBC nickname, with “the” 107. Designs 109. Electron’s home 110. Wimbledon division 111. Going fast 114. Manifesto writer of 1848 116. Unit of power ratio 119. Excessive, for short 120. “Cut Piece” artist 122. Mature gracefully 123. Card perks 128. Steven Spielberg film 133. “Buona ___” (Italian greeting) 134. Inflexible 135. Against 136. Field 137. While lead-in 138. “Wall Street” director 139. Nothing ___ 140. Detection device Down 1. Equipped 2. A time when hands are joined? 3. Heavy blow 4. The “U” of UHF 5. Stitched 6. Fresh 7. Supporter 8. Rocket launch area 9. Winter pear 10. Depict 11. Literary collection 12. Female sib 13. Nozzle site 14. True inner self 15. Touch of frost 16. Gives power to 17. Shriek 18. “Any ___?” 24. Malt drying ovens 25. Extraterrestrial ships 26. Diploma word 32. Goes faster 33. Hawaiian guitars 34. Hot sandwich 36. Pressure measure 37. Club 38. Earthenware pot
39. Move 41. Construction site container 42. Single 44. Furtive 47. It’s used for battering 48. Saw 49. Jailbird 51. ___ of Threadneedle St. (Bank of England) 52. Diminutive 57. Vivid red 59. Prenatal test, familiarly 60. Dog 62. White lie 63. Rumpus 64. A call 65. Deer species 67. Viral disease 68. “Jack and the Beanstalk” exclamation word 70. Russian empresses 71. Package delivery service 72. “The Thousand and One Nights’’ hero 74. Settle 75. Frozen dessert 76. Hasty escape 77. Lucky Roman number 78. Not in good physical shape 79. Long (for) 84. Nothing at all 86. It’s a free country 88. “Arabian Nights” menace 89. Wishes undone 90. Barbarian 91. Like some winds 93. Abbr. on a cough syrup bottle 94. Duty 95. Land in the Middle East 97. ’80s band, with Adam 98. Sound from a byre 100. Newscast segment 101. Acts the bully 102. Kimono tie 103. Assume the posi-
tion (fencing) 105. Shadow 106. Window shop 108. Western lily 112. Neighbor of Swe. 113. Growls like a dog 115. Word before pad or tender 117. Hinder 118. Zodiac’s seventh sign 121. Skip over 123. They may be fine 124. Bulbed flower 125. Misled 126. Italian volcano 127. Supernova 129. Blubber 130. It may be easily bruised 131. Crash 132. Direction
Cache Magazine calendar items are due Tuesday by 5 p.m. They will also run for free in The Herald Journal one to two days prior to the event. Calendar items can be submitted by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Any press releases or photos for events listed in the first half of Cache Magazine can be sent to email@example.com. Poems and photos can also be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org and run on a space-available basis if selected.
answers from last week
The American West Heritage Center in Wellsville hosts the Old Ephraim Mountain Man Rendezvous, July 22-24. For more information on times and pricing, please contact us at 245-6050 or visit awhc.org. Coldfront will perform at 7 p.m. Friday, July 22, at WhySound, 30 Federal Ave. Admission is $6. Silent movies accompanied by music on the Mighty Wurlitzer Organ at the Utah Theatre will be held at 2 p.m. on Fridays beginning July 22 with “The Freshman” starring Harold Lloyd (1925). The shows are general admission and tickets are $15 each. They are available in advance at the Dansante box office, 59 S. 100 W. or immediately before the shows at the Utah Theatre, 18 W. Center. Call 750-0300 ext. 3 for more information.
SATURDAY Come celebrate like a pioneer at the American West Heritage Center’s Pioneer Day Festival in Wellsville. Enjoy pioneer games, pony rides, train Rides, pie-eating contest and much more. Joining our festivities this year is the Old Ephraim Mountain Man Rendezvous. Learn what its like to be a mountain man, throw tomahawks, visit Trader’s Row and take a bison tour. For more information on times and pricing, please contact us at 245-6050 or visit awhc.org.
Theatre for a second all new patriotic program at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, July 23. James Michael Bankhead will once again conduct our 42-piece band with soloists and chorus. Join us for an unforgettable evening of patriotic music. Tickets are $10 to $37. Visit utahfestival.org for more information. Jeremiah the Instrument will perform from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday, July 23, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave. “Beautiful flowers with wings” is a phrase frequently used to express the exquisite beauty of butterflies. Join Stokes Nature Center and the Bridgerland Audubon Society at 9 a.m. Saturday, July 23, for a field trip to Tony Grove meadows to learn the secret lives of these amazing sparks of life. Bring lunch, water, light jacket, hat or sun screen, binoculars, camera and butterfly net. Car pool from the parking lot next to Caffe Ibis. Local naturalist Jack Greene (jackisgreene@ yahoo.com or 563-6816) will be the trip leader for this event. The Cache Valley Gardeners’ Market will be held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, July 23, on the grounds of the Historic Cache County Courthouse at 199 N. Main St. In addition to craft, food and produce vendors, Twin Flames will perform. Visit gardenersmarket.org for more information.
John Philip Sousa returns to the stage of the Ellen Eccles
The Sunday Under the Trees lecture series will continue at 1
better than any actor I’ve ever seen. UFOMT newcomer Nora Graham delivers heartfelt vocal renditions of “Can’t Help Lovin’ Dat Man” and “Bill” as the doomed mixedblood songstress Julie. Infectiously perky songand-dance numbers by the comedy team of Kim Stephensen and Adam T. Biner are another highlight of the
Continued from Page 13 it so richly deserves. Gwendolyn Brown is equally outstanding as Queenie, the boat’s worldly-wise cook. She shares the duty of providing much of the production’s slapstick comedy with Scott Ford, who can fight with himself
p.m. Sunday, July 24, south of Old Main on the campus of Utah State University. This week’s speaker is Dr. Ross Peterson, former USU history professor and assistant to the president. Admission is free; bring a lawn chair. Musical Paws With a Cause will begin at 3 p.m. Sunday, July 24, at the USU Performance Hall. A delightful afternoon featuring talented musicians, singers and performers from the Utah Festival Opera Company, this is a benefit concert for Four Paws Rescue, a non-profit animal rescue group in Cache Valley and Canines with a Cause, a group that trains service dogs for veterans. Admission is free but a $10 donation is suggested at the door. All proceeds will go to the cats and dogs for pet food and vet expenses. Call 755-1890 or visit Four Paws Rescue on Facebook for more information. Lance Ruby will perform from 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday, July 24, at Caffe Ibis, 52 Federal Ave.
MONDAY Logan City will celebrate Pioneer Day all day long on Monday, July 25, at Willow Park. Events include the 13th annual Logan Lions Club Pancake Breakfast (7:30-10:30 a.m.; $6 per person, $3 per child under 10); Pioneer Day Parade (noon; Center St./500 West/700 South); Mile Marker 6 concert (7 p.m.); The Strike concert (8:30 p.m.); and fireworks (10 p.m.). Visit loganutah.org for more information. To help celebrate Pioneer
show. Finally, Caitlin Ort demonstrates remarkable singing and dancing chops in an all-too brief appearance in the musical’s finale. Local audiences need to see more of Ms. Ort. It must also be noted that the huge supporting cast of “Show Boat” includes such an embarrassment of vocal riches that the show’s ensemble is full of voices
Days, the Daughters of Utah Pioneer Museum will be open to the public on Monday, July 25. Artifacts and information about the pioneers who settled this valley will be on display.Docents and guides will be available to take you through the museum. There will be pioneer crafts for boys and girls to make and take. Visit cachedupmuseum.org for more information. North Logan City will host a wide variety of Pioneer Day events on Monday, July 25. Events include a flag ceremony and breakfast (7:30-9:30 a.m. at Elk Ridge Park); parade (10 a.m.); activities at Mountain View Park (11 a.m-1 p.m.); charity BBQ (6 p.m. at Elk Ride Park); Pioneers and Patriots Pageant (7:45 p.m. at Elk Ridge Park); and fireworks (10 p.m.). Visit ci.north-logan.ut.us. The annual Pioneer Day Youth Rodeo will be held on Monday, July 25, at the Cache County Fairgrounds rodeo arena. There are many activities for the kids, as well as open breakaway and team roping events. Registration will be on the east side of the area beginning at 8 a.m., with events starting at 9 a.m. For more information, call Troy at 757-9267 or visit TLteamroping.com.
WEDNESDAY Cache Valley Community Writing Center Character Development Workshop will begin at 5 p.m. Wednesday, July 27, in the Bridger Room at the Logan Library. Free tutoring is available from 6 to 7 p.m. For
that would undoubtedly merit starring roles in other productions. With that wealth of talent, their choral performances brilliantly illustrate the musical debt that “Show Boat” owes to the early 20th Century operettas from which it evolved. The final evening performance of “Show Boat” is slated for Aug. 5 at the Ellen Eccles Theatre. Matinees will
more information, call 797-2712 or visit Cache Valley Community Writing Center on Facebook. The Logan Iris Society will hold its annual plant sale from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 26, at the Logan Library. Stunning, locally-grown iris, ready to plant will be available for purchase, with many varieties under $5. More information is available at 757-5102. Cruz Night will begin at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 27, at Pier 49 Pizza (99 E. 1200 South) and continue every Wednesday night through October. For more information, call 799-7149. Logan Regional Hospital will host an open house from 5-7 p.m. Wednesday, July 27, to highlight our surgical team and to introduce the hospital’s new da Vinci Robotic Surgery System. The free open house will be held on the fourth floor of the Budge Clinic, 1350 N. 500 East, and visitors will have the opportunity to learn about and operate the robotic system. The first 50 visitors will receive a free first aid kit, and refreshments will be served. For information on services, visit Loganregional.org/ SurgicalOpenHouse.
THURSDAY That Famous Preston Night Rodeo will be held Thursday, July 28, through Saturday, July 30, at the Franklin County Fairgrounds in Preston. The parade will begin each night at 6:30 p.m., and the rodeo starts each evening at 8:30 p.m. For more information, visit prestonrodeo.com.
be offered on July 23 and 29. ——— Editor’s Note: Charlie Schill is a former city editor of The Herald Journal. He has directed and performed with theater groups in the United States and overseas. Schill also served as theater critic for the Temple Daily Telegram in Texas and the Pacific Stars & Stripes and Japan Times, both daily newspapers in Tokyo.
The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 201
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The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, July 22, 2016