answering the bell Boxer christian nava makes the most of a unique opportunity
The Herald Journal
SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2012
September 14-20, 2012
COVER STORY 8 Boxer Christian Nava
puts up a good fight (photo by John Zsiray)
MUSIC 3 New band Atomica looks to break out
4 Manhattan Transfer still going strong
4 Imani Winds ready to blow into Cache Valley
5 American Festival Chorus delivers “Music for a Royal Occasion”
theater 7 ‘The Master’ receives three-and-a-half stars
BooKS 10 An in-depth look at the raid that killed bin Laden
COLUMN 12 Dennis Hinkamp
seeks solitude on the Internet
CALENDAR 14 See what’s happening this week
Jeff Hunter/Herald Journal
Victoria Justice performs Monday night at the Utah State Fair in Salt Lake City during a stop on her national concert tour.
FROM THE EDITOR There are some days as a parent that you just don’t anticipate. And personally, I never really thought that I’d be attending a Hanna Montana-type concert at my age. Or any age. But somehow my daughter, Landry, developed an affection for the latest teenage pop sensation, Victoria Justice. The star of her own Nickelodeon TV show “Victorious,” Justice seemingly replaced SpongeBob overnight as Landry’s kids’ show of choice. And so when my wife, Maegan, got the word that the 19-year old singer/songwriter was coming to the Utah State Fair this year, she asked if she should get tickets
and take Landry to her first concert ever. I said, “Sure,” with the idea that my two girls would go together while I stayed home, and, I don’t know, perhaps watched something other than “Victorious” while I had a chance. It wasn’t until a couple of weeks ago that I found out I had a ticket, as well. This led to many questions, primarily: how do you act? I mean, the older you get it, the harder it is to know how to act at a rock concert, anyway. Throw in a teenage girl, and you find yourself trying to walk the line between not being a stickin-the-mud-type of father who sits for the entire show wondering what the score of the Monday Night Football game is, and, well, showing a little too much enthusiasm and making the situation potentially embarrassing. Or even worse ... creepy.
Fortunately, it wasn’t long into Monday’s show before I realized how to handle it: treat it like work. After all, I am a photographer and now an arts and entertainment writer, so I simply did my best to take photos (like the one above) that are destined to end up on Landry’s walls, and also recorded video with a lousy camera that will surely never be seen. But since the rain miraculously stayed away, and my daughter was just about as happy as I’ve ever seen her, it actually ended up being a pleasant enough evening considering the non-stop shrieking. I mean, my ears, which have survived concerts with the likes of Metallica, just weren’t prepared for the high-pitched, sonic assault of hundreds of teenage (and much younger) girls. — Jeff Hunter
Atomica set to detonate Local power trio to rock Why Sound on Friday
– Craig Jessop, director of the American Festival Chorus and Orchestra, which will present “Music for a Royal Occasion” on Sept. 21. (Page 5)
By Jeff Hunter Cache Magazine editor
Parking is impossible Where did all my money go? The football team can’t win a game Does anybody feel the same? Even though I love Big Blue, Aggie Ice Cream, and the U Makes me wanna scream, the parking maids are Nazis Go to Michael Ballam’s class wonder what the heck is this Enjoy the easy A but did I really have to pay A price tag that will make you choke Sociology’s a joke Begs the question why Tuition is too damn high Although he’s happy that the Utah State football team upended in-state rival Utah on Sept. 7, guitarist, singer and primary songwriter Nick Croft admits that the timing could have been a little better. After all, he and his bandmates in Atomica are set to celebrate the release of an eight-song EP tonight during a concert at Why Sound, and the group’s best-known song thus far is entitled “Tuition is Too Damn High.”
“My wife thinks I love Britain more than her. And it’s not true”
PET OF THE WEEK Available for adoption
Jeff Hunter/Herald Journal
Formed in April, Atomica is made up of local musicians Steve Cook, left, Nick Croft and Francisco Herrero. The band will play tonight at Why Sound, along with American Attic and The Cotton Ponies. WHAT: Atomica EP release show with American Attic and The Cotton Ponies WHEN: Today at 8 p.m. WHERE: Why Sound at 30 Federal Ave. COST: $5 per person
“Growing up in Logan, the Aggie football team always sucked and lost almost every game,” the 22-year-old USU psychology major says. “All that tuition money went towards them losing all those games, but now that they’re winning …” Of course, “Tuition is Too Damn High” is also the rare song to reference local tenor
and teacher Michael Ballam rather than to be sung by Michael Ballam. And Croft also points out the joys of Big Blue and Aggie Ice Cream, and the Utah State football team is more likely to win a national championship before everyone is happy with the parking situation on the USU campus. “’Tuiton’ is the one we’re trying to get the college kids with,” Croft admits. A Logan High graduate, Croft is actually Nicholas “Nickolai” Croft Borgogna, but he prefers to go by his “stage name.” The rest of Atomica is made up of bassist Francisco Herrero, a 24-year-old native of Argentina, and drummer Steve Cook.
“I’m a 27-year-old, high school graduate who lives with his parents … but you don’t have to put it like that in the newspaper,” Cook says with a smile. Living with your parents has its benefits, however, primarily a place for Cook and his bandmates to get together to practice at least twice a week. Although the fake-wood-paneled room in the Cooks’ North Logan basement is extremely small — particularly when outfitted with a drum kit, a couple of speakers and some microphones and guitars — Cook insists his parents have never complained about the noise. See SET on Page 6
Pet: Rusty From: Cache Humane Society Why she’s so lovable: Rusty lives for attention and praise from his humans. His outgoing nature and curiosity make him a great cat for just about any family. Rusty is still a young guy and needs more socialization. He should not be left on his own for long periods of time. Rusty has medium length fur that will need occasional brushing and washing to keep looking so beautiful. Come fall for Rusty today. Call 792-3920.
Page 3 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 14, 2012
ALL MIXED UP
Page 4 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 14, 2012
all mixed up Manhattan Transfer coming to Logan The 2012-13 season kicks off the Cache Valley Center for the Arts' 20th year of presenting the best touring productions. The CVCA will present an evening with The Manhattan Transfer at 7:30 p.m. on Sept. 21, in the Ellen Eccles Theatre. “This famous jazz a cappella group has been riding a wave of nostalgia since the ’70s; The Manhattan Transfer revived and popularized a wide variety of music genres to the forefront of jazz,” said Wally Bloss, Executive Director for the Cache Valley Center for the Arts. “The quartet continues to make its mark on the music industry, growing fans across several musical genres and generations.” Tickets for the show range from $30 to $44 and are available at the CVCA ticket office located at 43 S. Main St., online at www.elleneccleseheatre.org, or by calling 7520026. CVCA offers discounts for USU students, 50 percent off kids ages 5-18, and 15 percent off groups of 15 or more. No discounts will be available on days-of-show. The Manhattan Transfer is Cheryl Bentyne, Tim Hauser, Alan Paul and Janis Siegel.
The platinum-selling, worldwide, chart-topping group, widely renowned for broadening the musical landscape with their innovative, genre defying sound, made Grammy history in 1981 by becoming the first group to win Grammys simultaneously in both the jazz and pop categories: Best Pop Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal for “Boy From New York City,” and Best Jazz Performance, Duo or Group for “Until I met You.” The group also put out the second most honored album in pop history in 1985 with Vocalese, earning an impressive 12 Grammy nominations, surpassed only by Michael Jackson's "Thriller" at the time. Between 1979 and 1987 the group had nine singles that charted including “Twilight Zone,” “Spice of Life” and “Baby Come Back to Me (the Morse Code of Love).” ProTim Hauser, left, Cheryl Bentyne, Janis Siegel and Alan Paul are Manhattan Transfer. duced by Hauser, Vocalese become known as the group's the jazz community and the The first incarnation back in The Transfer will perform tour de force effort, with Jon mainstream music community, 1969 in New York featured with their quartet featuring Hendricks, the recognized as they continue to enlighten Tim Hauser and three other keyboardist and music direcmaster of this art, composing listeners by bringing different singers. In 1973 the group fea- all of the lyrics for the album. tor Yaron Gershovsky, bassist genres of music to the foretured Hauser, Paul, Siegel and To date, The Manhattan TransGary Wicks, drummer Steve front of the jazz. Laurel Massé. In 1978 Massé Hass and guitarist Adam fer has won 10 Grammys and was injured in an auto accident has been nominated for 17 Hawley. The group remains The Manhattan Transfer has Grammys. and was replaced by Bentyne. a major staple both within a long and successful history.
Chamber season opens with Imani Winds
The colorful and innovative Imani Winds quintet will open the 32nd season for the Chamber Music Society of Logan with a concert at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 25, in the USU Performance Hall. This remarkable and unique ensemble is a breath of fresh air for chamber music and for anyone desiring a dynamic performance, culturally poignant programming, and superb musicianship. “Their performances are exuber-
ant and polished. There’s not a through the Caine College of the Arts Box Office, (Chase Fine Arts finer quintet in the world right Center, Room 139-B, USU Camnow. They are equally at home in pus), visit arts.usu.edu or by callclassical repertoire, new works, ing 797-8022 and music from other cultures,” What makes the Imani Winds according to Nicholas Morrison, unique is an innovative, mulprofessor of clarinet and senior ticultural focus which merges associate dean of USU’s Caine with the classical traditions of College of the Arts. Tickets for the season series are fine chamber music, expanding the horizons and repertoire $96; $40 for students. Admission for a single concert is $24; $10 for for wind ensemble. “They’re all classically trained students. musicians who also happen to Tickets may be purchased at be well versed in other styles of the door prior to the concert or
Concert to focus on Britain’s music throughout the ages By Jeff Hunter Cache Magazine editor
Spend just a few minutes with Craig Jessop, and it’s not hard to discern why the renowned music director of the American Festival Chorus and Orchestra has spent countless hours recently putting together “Music for a Royal Occasion” — a tribute to honor the Diamond Jubilee of Queen Elizabeth II’s accession to the throne of Great Britain. The Millville native served an LDS mission to the North British Mission in the late 1960s, and he returned to England numerous times as the music director of the Mormon Tabernacle Choir. “My wife thinks I love Britain more than her,” he says with a grin. “And it’s not true.” But the dean of Utah State University’s Caine College of the Arts obviously has a deep affection for the British Isles, and “I have always wanted to do a concert like this,” he declares. “And with the occasion of the Jubilee year of Queen Elizabeth II, and the fact that we just watched the Olympics from London — it just
seemed like the timing was perfect to do it.” “Music for a Royal Occasion” will be presented at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 21, at the Kent Concert Hall on the campus of Utah State University. The evening is designed to be a “musical journey” through five centuries of British music “The music we’ll be doing is that of British royalty for the last 500 years,” Jessop says. “The music will go back to Henry VIII and Elizabeth I and on up throughout the centuries, and lot of it is music still performed today for royal occasions.” The concert will begin with “Fanfare” by Sir Arthur Bliss,
playing. They quite simply can do it all and they do it well and with an enthusiasm that is infectious,” Edward Reichel commented in the Deseret News. Imani’s five members—all African-American or Latino— have made chamber music into something vibrant, accessible, and fun. With spirited and refined technical expertise the quintet provides a powerful, crisp sound. Each performer brings distinct personality to his/her instrument. Joan Reinthaler of the Washing-
Above, noted soprano Nancy Peery Marriott is traveling from Maryland to perform at “Music for a Royal Occasion.” Above left, Clay Christiansen has played the organ at the Mormon Tabernacle in Salt Lake City since 1982.
which will be performed by the USU Brass Ensemble and a group of musicians on herald trumpets — long, straight horns that are “hard to come by” these days, according to Jessop. “We had to borrow them (from Madison High School in Rexburg, Idaho), and we’ll do these fanfares like they’re
ton Post claims that the Imani Winds quintet skillfully demonstrates the ability to get into the heart of each piece’s cultural core and to communicate the joy of making music together. With two member composers and a deep commitment to commissioning new work, the group is enriching the traditional wind quintet repertoire while meaningfully bridging European, American, African and Latin American traditions. Their Logan concert will showcase Imani Winds’ adventuresome
done at Buckingham Palace or Westminster Abbey,” Jessop added. In addition to the 190-member American Festival Chorus and 60-person orchestra, the concert will also include USU’s Chamber Singers and Scotsmen Pipe Band and several guest performers. Nancy Peery Marriott,
multicultural focus. East Meets West Suite includes selections with a Middle Eastern flavor, a beautiful Egyptian song and a powerful Spanish dance with a Moorish influence. Wind Quintet Op.10 by Pavel Hass brings us music from a Jewish composer who lived in the Czech town of Brno. The piece has a somewhat animated and restless first movement and a prayerful mysterious second movement; it closes with a light comic mood, ending abruptly.
soprano, will sing Handel’s “Let the Bright Seraphim,” Glibert and Sullivan’s “If Someone There Chanced to Be” and “Land of Hope and Glory” — best known to new graduates as “Pomp and Circumstance.” Salt Lake LDS Tabernacle organist Clay Christiansen and new USU faculty member Max Matzen, assistant professor of Trumpet and Brass Studies, will also perform. The finale of the evening will be “God Save the Queen,” which provided the melody for “My Country ’Tis of Thee,” the concert’s final song. “I think there will be something for everyone,” Jessop states. “It’s designed to be an evening of fun and entertainment, and to highlight the strong cultural and social ties that this country has with Great Britain.” Prior to the start of the concert, Dr. Jenny Doctor, a noted scholar of British musical culture, will also give a lecture from 6:45 to 7:15 p.m. Tickets for “Music for a Royal Occasion” are on sale now for $12, $16 and $20, and student tickets are available for $5. They can be bought at the door or purchased in advance by visiting the Caine College of the Arts’ box office, visiting arts.usu. edu/htm/box-office or calling 797-8022.
Imani Winds has established itself as one of the most successful chamber music ensembles in the country.
Page 5 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 14, 2012
Celebrate our ‘Royal’ musical ties
Page 6 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September
Set Continued from Page 3 “They’re incredible,” he proclaims. “They have the patience of gods. I don’t know how they do it.” A graduate of Sky View High School, Cook is best known in Cache Valley for being the drummer for Chucks, a band formed in 2001 that Croft says he looked to for inspiration when he was younger. “I was a big fan of Chucks,” Croft says. Cook says Chucks haven’t broken up, but that the band “has definitely been on a long pause for awhile.” Similarly, Croft’s original band, The Upcollar$, which he helped found
when he was just 14 years Valley 15 years ago. old, “hasn’t really been Herrero, who graduated doing anything.” from Logan High before While Croft and Cook completing a liberal arts have known each other major and a political scifor years, they didn’t ence minor at USU, is actuknow much about Herrero, ally the most experienced other than that he kept musician of the threesome, posting on a Facebook having played in four prepage that he wanted to vious bands prior to helpstart a punk band. ing found Atomica. “Francisco posted like a “I originally wanted to 100 things on Facebook: ‘I play the guitar like everywant to start a punk band! I one else, but after awhile, want to start a punk band!’” a friend pointed out that I Croft recalls. “I was like, I was actually playing the guess this dude wants to bass line,” Herrero says. start a punk band.” “So, it was pretty easy to After first talking to start playing the bass.” Cook, Croft contacted Herrero, Cook and Herrero via his Facebook Croft first played together page. Although he was in April and performed born in “the Deep South their first show as Atom— Argentina,” Herrero ica in May at a small and his family moved to venue in Salt Lake City. the United States when “Nobody was there, and he was 8 years old, living you can’t put that in the in Sacramento for a year story,” Croft proclaims. before relocating to Cache “But it was still fun,”
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Croft says. “And you should probably write that ‘Seinfeld’ is probably my biggest influence. And since I wrote all the songs, I guess you’d have to say that ‘Seinfeld’ is basically our biggest influence.” And yet, strangely enough, Croft also penned Atomica’s song “Smash Your TV,” which Cook says is his favorite “because it’s a message I believe in — I don’t care much for TV.” Even more alarming, at least to Croft, is the
fact that Herrero insists he has never even seen an episode of “Seinfeld.” And when politics or vegetarianism or Occupy Wall Street come up in the conversation, well, the bandmates’ opinions seem to quickly scatter in three different directions. “We do have a lot of differences,” Cook seconds, “but ultimately, it’s just about making a lot of noise.” Editor’s note: Visit www.reverbnation.com/ atomicaretard to hear six Atomica songs.
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Herrero says. The name Atomica was just one of “hundreds” the trio brainstormed up. Herrero points out that it means “atomic” in Spanish, while Croft says, “The name’s not important. Ask another question.” That question ends up being where the song “Serenity Now” came from — even though its quite obvious that it was inspired by Frank Costanza. “I’ve always liked that ‘Seinfeld’ episode,”
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By Christy Lemire Associated Press
Viewers hoping for a juicy expose of the supersecretive Church of Scientology in “The Master” might want to adjust their expectations just a tad. Writer-director Paul Thomas Anderson has acknowledged that the cult leader of the film’s title — played with great bluster and bravado by Philip Seymour Hoffman, one of his longtime players — was inspired by Scientology founder L. Ron Hubbard. And certain key phrases and ideas that are tenets of the church do show up in the film. There’s the notion that everything that shapes us is recorded from our earliest days, even in the womb, and that people can dig deep into their pasts — into past lives, even — to purge negative experiences and emotions and achieve a state of perfection. “The Master” takes place in 1950 as Hoffman’s character, the charismatic Lancaster Dodd, is releasing an important new book outlining his bold philosophy; that’s the same year Hubbard published his worldwide best-seller, “Dianetics.” And Amy Adams, as Dodd’s true-believer wife, Peggy, makes this quietly forceful proclamation toward the end: “This is something you do for a billion years or not at all.” It’s a number that couldn’t possibly be random, given the billion-year contract the most devoted Scientologists sign. And yet, the church — or rather, “The Cause,” as it’s known here — emerges relatively unscathed. Dodd, whom
Page 7 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 14, 2012
A gorgeous, challenging ‘Master’
in long, fluid, bravura ship, punctuated by the takes — Freddie finds unsettling score from himself wandering onto Radiohead guitarist a docked yacht that’s Jonny Greenwood (also the site of a lavish party. the composer on “There Turns out, Dodd has Will Be Blood”), with borrowed the vessel for its percussive knockings and staccato strings. his daughter’s wedding, and everyone on board We are on edge from is sailing from San Franthe start, and Phoenix’s cisco to New York. (The presence magnifies that sensation. Hunched-over shot of the yacht gliding beneath the Golden Gate and mumbling, with Bridge toward a vibrant an off-kilter sense of setting sun is a beauty, humor and a screwedand Anderson knows it, up mouth, Freddie is all and he knows to hold it impulse, and it’s usufor a long time for maxially of an adolescent, mum effect). sexual nature. In his Dodd takes an instant first film since the 2010 performance-art stunt of liking to his stowaway “I’m Still Here,” Phoenix and makes him his protege. Maybe he’s once again digs deep AP photo/The Weinstein Company fascinated by this young to mine his character’s Joaquin Phoenix, left, and Philip Seymour Hoffman star in “The Master.” inner torment and comes man’s animalistic nature from a scientific perup with a mix of hauntspective and wants to If you like answers, you ing quirks and tics. tame him. Or maybe he Freddie wasn’t will feel frustrated. And recognizes a kindred yet, as fond of ambiguity entirely right before he spirit; despite Dodd’s left Lynn, Mass., to fight as I usually am, I still felt mantras about not letting in World War II, and Director // Paul Thomas Anderson a bit emotionally detached your emotions control Navy combat has only Starring // Philip Seymour Hoffman, Joaquin afterward. Wowed, for traumatized him further. you, he quickly snaps Phoenix, Amy Adams, Laura Dern sure, but not exactly Rated // R for sexual content, graphic nudity and After drifting from job to when questioned or moved. crossed, and he’s just as language. job — including a stint Still, “The Master” fond as Freddie is of the as a department-store does grab you from the drink. photographer, which But “The Master” isn’t first image: an overhead his followers refer to This sets up one of the Anderson and frequent interested in anything so shot of a deeply blueas “Master,” is comfilm’s most riveting Francis Ford Coppola clear-cut as joy vs. mismanding and calculating green Pacific Ocean cinematographer Mihai ery. It’s about the way and sometimes even Malaimare Jr. depict See MASTER on Page 11 as it churns behind a people’s lives intersect, if cruel, but the bond he only briefly and perhaps forges with a wayward PLAYING SEPTEMBER 14 - 20 Action! without a satisfying sense Joaquin Phoenix reveals MOVIE HOTLINE 435-753-1900 of closure. Anderson, his inquisitiveness, his UNIVERSITY 6 STADIUM 8 generosity of spirit and a long a master himself of 1225 N 200 E., BEHIND HOME DEPOT 535 W. 100 N. PROVIDENCE 2297 N. Main 2016:OBAMA’S AMERICA love that can’t be defined, technique and tone, has THE ODD LIFE OF TIMOTHY GREEN (PG) MOVIE HOTLINE 753-6444 THE WORDS 5:10 9:45 WWW.WALKERCINEMAS.NET created a startling, stunteetering as it does ALL SEATS ALL TIMES $3.00 BOURNE LEGACY LAWLESS (R) 1:00 3:35 6:15 9:10 OpEN SuN-FRI AT 3:45 pM between the paternal and ningly gorgeous film shot COLD LIGHT OF DAY SATuRDAY OpEN AT 11:30 AM THE CAMPAIGN (R) 3:55 6:05 in lushly vibrant 65mm, the homoerotic. MeanFINDING NEMO 2D ICE AGE: DARK KNIGHT RISES (PG-13) FINDING NEMO 3D 2D MADAGASCAR CONT. DRIFT with powerful perforwhile, Phoenix’s charac12:40 8:10 (pG) 4:15 RESIDENT EVIL:RETRIBUTION (pG) 4:30 mances all around and ter, the troubled, volatile PARANORMAN (PG) 12:35 7:30 Sat Mat RESIDENT EVIL:RETRIBUTION Sat Mat impeccable production and often inebriated 11:45 & 2:10 BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) 12:15 & 2:30 12:50 3:40 6:35 9:35 design. But it’s also his Freddie Quell, seems at DIARY OF A THE AVENGERS THE POSSESSION (R) most ambitious film yet his happiest once he’s MOVIES STADIUM 5 1:10 3:20 5:30 7:40 9:50 WIMpY KID (pG-13) 6:40 & 9:25 2450 NORTH MAIN — quite a feat following safely ensconced within (pG) 4:45 PREMIUM RUSH THE WORDS (PG-13) SAINTS & SOLDIERS the sprawling “Magnolia” the group. He’s still Sat Mat 12:30 2:45 5:00 7:15 9:40 RAIDERS OF THE LOST ARK (pG-13) 7:20 & 9:20 12:00 & 2:20 DARK KNIGHT and the operatic “There a “scoundrel,” as Dodd LAST OUNCE OF COURAGE (PG) ODD LIFE OF TIMOTHY GREEN 1:35 4:30 5:00 7:00 9:20 AMAZING affectionately labels him Will Be Blood” — in that PARANORMAN SNOW WHITE & SpIDERMAN FINDING NEMO IN 3D (G) it’s more impressionistic upon their first meeting, HOPE SPRINGS 1:50 4:20 6:45 9:15 2D ONLY AT 2:40 (pG-13) 4:00, 6:45 & 9:30 THE HuNTSMEN (pG-13) 7:10 & 9:40 but at least he’s function- and less adherent to a tidy Sat Mat GIFT BOOKS AND CARDS AVAILABLE 12:30 three-act structure. ing in a society. BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT WWW.MEGAPLEXTHEATRES.COM
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Fight of his lif
Nava impresses the boxing world in bout against chris pear
ven though he ended up losing, long-time Cache Valley resident Christian Nava will probably never forget his first professional boxing bout since 2004. That’s because Nava knocked down a highly-acclaimed fighter on national television. Nava, who currently resides in Logan, ended up losing to Chris Pearson by fourth-round knockout, but not before putting a major scare into the former U.S. amateur national champion. The fight was presented by Golden Boy Promotions — which was established by former world champion Oscar de la Hoya — and was televised live on Showtime on Aug. 24, at the Fantasy Springs Resort Casino in Indio, Calif. Nava’s match was part of an undercard prior to a main event that featured undefeated NABO Bantamweight champion Randy Caballero. “I think I earned some pretty good respect,” said Nava, who returned to the sport after cleaning up his life. “Even from ... Juan Diaz (who’s) a famous boxer, he even came up and told me, ‘Good job.’ Even the Showtime announcer, he was like, ‘Kid, you almost had that, you almost shocked the world today.’” For more than three rounds, Nava (2-2-1 pro record) held his own against an opponent who is considered by many to be a future title contender. In fact, it was the first time Pearson, who trains and spars with Floyd Mayweather Jr. — considered by many to currently be the best pound-for-pound fighter in the world — has been knocked down in his pro career.
What made Nava’s performance boxing class at Gold’s Gym in Logan, caught him.” even more remarkable was he took put on his sweatsuit and went for a Unfortunately for Nava, Pearson the fight on one day’s notice. A three-mile run. recovered and his high level of fitcouple of different boxers dropped After sleeping a little bit, Nava ness reigned supreme. Pearson, who out of the bout against Pearson, and woke up Thursday morning and went improved to 8-0 with five knockouts, Nava’s manager, Logan resident Ryan for another lengthy run. Medical tests, finished Nava 22 seconds into the Gregory, was able to swing the fight including CT scans, blood work and fourth round of the scheduled fourat the last second. a physical, were conducted later that round bout. Gregory was surprised he was day. “And then after (I knocked him able to make the fight a reality. “The weight was supposed to be at down) we just went toe-to-toe for Gregory vehemently stressed that 163,” Nava said. “But (since) I took four rounds, but the fourth round he it’s much easier to schedule a match it at 24-hour notice, they agreed to caught me with a beautiful body shot for someone who is making their bump it was up 168. ... It’s like 110 ... on the left side of my body,” Nava pro debut. degrees out there and I’ve got my explained. “But a guy that hasn’t fought in sweatsuit on, I’ve got my hoodie on Even though he lost, Nava was eight years, they’re like, ‘We don’t and I’m jump-roping and I’m sweathumbled by how much respect he want that,’” Gregory said. “So, we ing like crazy — about to pass out received from Pearson, Pearson’s must have gotten 50 no’s. I had Chris- because I felt sick because I haven’t corner men and the crowd. Pearson tian’s hopes up and down and up eaten and drank water for a while even invited Nava to train with him at and down, and got rejected again on because I’m trying to make that his gym in Ohio in November. Nava Tuesday (the week of the fight). And weight.” declined as he is currently preparing then they call me again at 9:30 in the Pearson weighed in at 162 pounds for his mixed martial arts debut in, morning (Wednesday) and they’re “because he’s been training for a long ironically enough, November. “At the end, I’ve never felt so like, ‘This is going through. One of time,” Nava said of his middleweight much love,” Nava said. “Everybody the commissioners passed it and the foe. was like, ‘Hey, can I take your picother one will sign it when he gets in. Nava thought he would be nerture, can I get your autograph?’ It The contracts should be in your email vous fighting a top prospect, but that by 12.’” wasn’t the case. When he walked into was awesome to feel that, and comAnd just like that, Nava was on a the arena and saw the ShoBox banner, ing from Cache Valley, Logan, it’s flight to California late Wednesday it helped Nava realize just how big of pretty cool. I earned my respect and the Lord gave me the gift to fight, evening for the Friday night fight. At an opportunity this was. the time, the 26-year-old didn’t even Once the fight began, Nava quickly and that’s what I’m going to use it for. I’m going to use it to take care know who he was fighting. found out just how skilled and quick of my family. I’ve got a little girl, a “No, we didn’t even know his Pearson was. Nevertheless, Nava felt 2-year-old little girl (Desiree name,” Gregory said. “... We knew he counterpunched very well and he was a killer (fighter). The guy who did a good job of blocking Pearson’s See FIGHT on Page 11 doesn’t fight for eight years, you only punches. Nava even showcased his get the guy that nobody else wants to power by planting Pearson on the fight or the guy that somebody else canvas in the first round. backed out on.” “My fight was pretty hard,” Nava Since he basically had zero notice, said. “Like at first, he was so quick Nava immediately went to work tryand I was like, ‘Wow, this kid’s really ing to cut weight when he arrived quick.’ But then I finally started getin the Golden State. Nava, who is ting used to his rhythm. First round employed at ICON Health & Fitness he swung (and) I pulled back, I came in Smithfield and also teaches a youth back with my left hook and, boom,
Story by Jason Turner Photo by John Zsiray
Page 10 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 14, 2012
New book details raid on bin Laden By Kim Curtis Associated Press
Some details are mundane: Terrorist leader Osama bin Laden wore a sleeveless white shirt and tan pants when he was shot and killed by U.S. Navy SEALS, he used Just For Men to dye his beard, he was a neat freak. Other details seem significant, even troubling: the unarmed bin Laden was shot after peeking out from behind a door, a young girl — perhaps a daughter — was the first to identify him, and an American serviceman, lacking adequate space in a Black Hawk helicopter, was forced to sit on the dead man’s chest. The memoir, written by Owen (a pseudonym, the author was subsequently identified in media accounts as former Navy SEAL Matt Bissonnette), has attracted controversy and criticism for whether Owen revealed classified information and whether the 24-man SEAL Team Six conducted itself properly. But what’s missing is a reflection on the book’s strengths — a cast of characters, including Owen himself, artfully drawn, yet painfully human, passionate descriptions of a lifestyle that few are privy to, as well as its breathlessly paced, inexorable march toward an inevitable ending. Owen wrote the book with co-author and former journalist Kevin Maurer in the year after 2011’s Operation Neptune Spear, which killed bin Laden at his family’s compound in
Abbottabad, Pakistan. The actual raid consumes only as many pages as it did minutes in real life — about 40 — but the rest of “No Easy Day” (its title is derived from SEAL philosophy: “The only easy day was yesterday) is anything but filler. Instead,
it’s a remarkably intimate glimpse into what motivates men striving to join an elite fighting force like the SEALS — and what keeps them there. Owen describes his childhood in Alaska and how he butted heads with his parents who wanted a college graduate, not a military enlistee (Owen got his bachelor’s degree before enlisting). He details the physically and mentally grueling and near-constant training. And he doesn’t shirk from alluding to the failed relationships left behind. Little more than a day after killing bin Laden, Owen found himself driving home in Virginia Beach, Va. His disorientation was acute. He pulled into a Taco Bell drive-thru
and ordered two crispy tacos, a bean burrito and a Pepsi. The reality of the history he had helped create began to sink in. “This was pretty cool. It was the kind of mission I’d read about in Alaska as a kid. It was history,” he writes. “But just as quickly as those thoughts crossed my mind, I forced them out. The second you stop and believe your own hype, you’ve lost.” Owen says he just wanted some quiet. And in telling his story, all of it, it seems clear he got it. “A Wanted Man” by Lee Child Jack Reacher again finds himself in the
wrong place at the wrong time in “A Wanted Man,” the latest mystery from Lee Child. Reacher was looking for a ride when two men and a woman pick him up. They encounter roadblocks but make it past these barriers with hardly a glance from police officers. Soon Reacher figures out that he was chosen to be an extra person in the car. Everyone in the vehicle has a secret, and he’s able to work out a set of signals with the woman while the men are asleep. She tells him it’s her car, she has a daughter and the men have guns. Child establishes the
setting and mood immediately, and the reader quickly falls under his spell. He can take cliches and elements from substandard thrillers and tweak them into masterful writing and storytelling. Narrative tricks essential to a successful novel are in abundance, and Child makes it look effortless. Just when the plot starts veering into obvious territory, Child begins the twists. Nothing is as it seems, and suddenly the expected becomes the unexpected. If there were such a thing as a writer-magician, Lee Child would be the face above the cloak.
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Fight Continued from Page 9 Gabriella Nava), and she needs a lot of things. I’m using my gift to fight so that way she can go to college.” It was also a fight Gregory, who fought a short time professionally before switching over to managing and training, will forever
Continued from Page 7 scenes: Dodd records Freddie answering a series of questions (“informal processing,” he calls it) which begins with the mundane and becomes increasingly probing. The repetition, and the rapid-fire giveand-take that starts out calmly and builds to a crescendo, has a mesmerizing musicality and it reveals painful, personal truths. As Freddie insinuates himself within the highest echelons of The Cause and Dodd’s own family, Peggy mistrusts him more and more. Adams has the leastshowy part among the three leads but in some ways, she might just give the most impressive performance of all. Slowly, steadily, she reveals Peggy as the true brains and muscle of the operation. It’s frightening, and it demonstrates yet another facet of Adams’ great versatility. Dodd’s Cause aims to provide a path for a post-war America seeking direction, a sense of comfort and community for those who have figuratively (and, in Freddie’s case, literally) been at sea. Or at least that’s the gruel
cherish. “They even introduced it, ‘In the red corner, on one day’s notice, from Logan, Utah, Christian Nava,’” the 35-year-old Gregory said. “It was so awesome. I’ll never forget it.” While in California, Nava got to meet a handful of famous fighters, including Diaz and Bernard Hopkins who, in 2011 at 46 years of age, became the oldest boxer to ever capture a world
title. Nava, who boxed in 36 amateur fights and was a two-time Beehive State champion (2002 and ’04), will now turn his attention to his first MMA fight. For more than 18 months now, Nava has been training with California native and Logan resident Juan Santa Cruz, who holds black belts in a couple of different martial arts disciplines. Santa Cruz wasn’t able to accompany Nava to
California thanks to the with a chance at a title. 24-hour notice, but he He just needs the time was impressed by Nava’s to develop and get effort and fighting acueverything going, and men. I think he’s going to do “I can’t be more proud of him for doing that,” Santa Cruz said. “I mean, we knew what he’s got, the talent he’s got and the skill he has. And they may have set him up as a sacrificial lamb, but I think he showed them differently. He went in and showed them that’s he’s a legitimate boxer
he’s spoon-feeding the mixed-up masses. Anderson, in typically daring fashion, has no interest in
assuaging anyone. And so although he’s given us a rare jewel box of a film from a visual standpoint,
the open-endedness it depicts ultimately resembles ordinary, everyday life.
great. And transitioning into MMA, he can do both sports, and that’s what’s truly amazing about him.”
When speaking of the Internet I’m reminded of one of my favorite quotes: “Thank God for water because if we didn’t have water we’d never learn to swim and then we would all drown.” Maybe I made this quote up myself because I just Googled it and I couldn’t find any attribution. My point is that the Internet is so pervasive that it is hardly worth arguing about what the world would be like without it. There are always going to be people freaking out about the amount of time and money people spend on new technology. I remember some guy on NPR arguing that
library index cards were still perfectly good and that we were wasting money on computerizing everything. I remember some guy writing a column about how the computer was never going work with cooking and nutrition. Oh wait, that was me; but to be fair that was when computers were the size of a suitcase and printers made more noise than a leaf blower. I have been using social media longer than anybody I know starting with Usenet, Friendster, LiveJournal, Myspace and Tribe. These only date back 22 years, which I know is dark ages in technology time because the founder of Facebook, Mark Zuckerberg, already has had an
Slightly Off Center DENNIS HINKAMP
Page 12 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 14,
Is there loneliness on the Internet?
Academy Award-winning movie about his life and he’s not even 30 years old yet. That would be like inducting baseball players into the Hall of Fame while they were still playing. So isn’t it just possible that this stuff hasn’t been around long enough to
blame on our loneliness and isolation? I know it sells books and fills time on the talk shows, but only a few people have dared to say that just maybe social media is all a good thing. Maybe the world was already a lonely, isolating place before social media came around to free us. I know I think it is a good thing that people are spending more time on the Internet than watching TV, which truly is an isolating medium. For all its typos, LOLs and OMGs, at least it is a medium that gets people to use words. I think as a society we think that reading and writing is a good thing; social media is both simultaneously. I foresee a time that is
coming faster than I want it to, that Facebook, or whatever replaces it, is going to be my retirement community. If I don’t hear from someone or they don’t hear from me, for a few days, we’ll have someone check their house to see if they are still alive. Is that so bad? I really have shared some deep, touching moments with people because of social media. I don’t think it is beyond our emotional makeup to be able to grieve and rejoice with people online. Our posts are just letters sent instantaneously. Maybe you don’t want to be found by all your old girlfriends, but you might want to connect with the half-sisters you
never see or find that old baseball teammate. How else could you do that in the pre-social media world? Maybe fast food, suburbs and air conditioning created loneliness, and social media was a reaction to make us feel closer. Sure, the people who text 500 times a day and post photos of every meal have taken connectedness a little too far, but what about all the grandmas who just want to be part of their grandkids’ lives scattered around the county? Personally I think social media has done more to make us a global community than Paul Simon. Dennis Hinkamp says he also looks better on the Internet.
Page 13 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 14, 2012
CrossworD By Myles Mellor and Sally York
Across 1. Not up 5. Fathered 10. Bagpipe sound 15. Sign of healing . 19. Gush 20. Dental filling 21. Upgrades a dirt road 22. Shred 23. Imaginary place of great abundance 27. Hang 28. Flexible 29. Film company sans studio, informally 30. It follows ess 31. Powders 32. Stir ___ 34. Wipe out 35. Type size 39. Clergyman’s home 40. Prickly vines 42. Ploy 43. Go down 45. Grafton and Lyon 46. Wood sorrels 49. Photographer’s command 55. Dinky 56. Of an eye part 57. Punishes, in a way 58. “Forget it!” 59. Four’s inferior 60. Highway department supply 61. They may be hidden 63. Matching cardigan and pullover 65. Postulates 67. McCartney, for one 70. Life’s partner 72. Solo 73. Special ___ 76. Unwelcome looker 77. Church property 78. Refined 80. North American brush-footed flyer 84. Circuits 85. “Buenos ___”
86. Assayers’ stuff 87. Highlander 88. River in England and Wales 90. Offspring 93. Antiquated 94. Guinness Book suffix 96. Memphis-to-Nashville dir. 97. Jocks’ antitheses 98. Cable network 100. Scrawny one 102. Omnivorous mammals 104. Put off 109. Look very pleased with oneself (with “Like”) 112. Neighbor of Saudi Arabia 113. “The Brady Bunch” housekeeper 114. Indian title 115. Crèche trio 116. Fleshy fruit 117. Nearsighted one 118. Sandwich ___ 119. Unit of distance, in astronomy Down 1. PBS matters 2. Thai currency 3. Perpetually 4. New York’s Carnegie ___ 5. Ingurgitate 6. Provide, as with some quality 7. Hardly haute cuisine 8. Lout 9. Drum 10. Unite, in a way 11. New Zealand parrots 12. Nobelist Pavlov 13. Complimentary, as in housing 14. Chicago freeway, for short 15. Municipality in France
16. Patronize 17. Ordered a pizza, perhaps 18. Howled 24. Penny ___ 25. Pandora’s boxful 26. Informal greeting 31. Bind, in a way 33. Microprocessor type 35. Torcher’s misdeed 36. Organic fertilizer 37. So far 38. Part of M.I.T.: Abbr. 39. Wanders 40. Decorative inlay 41. “...___, countrymen ...” 43. Tropical Asian bush 44. Forwarded 45. Sports figures 47. Bailiwick 48. Fresh talk 50. Start a car without a key 51. More old-fashioned 52. Lab eggs 53. ___-to-front algorithm 54. Transparency 61. Make fizzy 62. Ground grains 63. Flybelt pest 64. ___ Island National Monument 66. Ring bearer? 67. Stadium 68. Title of respect 69. Fiction genre 71. Second degree? 73. Garbage 74. Whimpered 75. In a playful manner 77. F.B.I. operative 79. “Cogito ___ sum” 81. Former British protectorate 82. In a forthright manner 83. Arrows’ partners 89. “Luka” singer 90. Parlor piece
91. Bluenose 92. Gather on the surface, chemically 93. Playwright Connelly 94. Bar, legally 95. Chowderhead 97. Civil rights org. 98. One who puts you in your place 99. Charger 101. Retin-A treats it 103. Buckeyes’ home 104. Lab item 105. Treaty subject 106. Semimonthly tide 107. Lady of pop 108. Spurt 110. ___-o’-shanter 111. Concept embodying yin and yang
answers from last week
Herald Journal one to two days prior to the event. Calendar items can be submitted Deadlines inbyThe email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Any press releases or photos for events listed in the Cache Magazine calendar items are due Wednesday by 5 p.m. They will also run for free
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.
Page 14 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 14, 2012
calendar Friday K Salon and Spa will host an evening of complimentary treatment featuring the new OPI Germany collection, a hot crossed bun hairdo how-to and dermalogica skin analysis. There will be exclusive offers, gift bags and drawings. For more information, call 753-8880. Science Unwrapped presents “Lights, Canvas, Action! Science Captured in Art” on Friday, Sept. 14, at 7 p.m. in the Eccles Science Learning Center Auditorium on the USU campus. Featured speaker for the free presentation is USU art historian Laura Gelfand. All ages are welcome. Refreshments and learning activities follow the lecture. For more information, call 797-3517 or visit www.usu.edu/science/ unwrapped. Registration has started for a co-ed youth volleyball camp at the Logan Community Recreation Center on Monday, Sept. 17, and Wednesday, Oct. 10. The camp will give students in grades 3 through 12 an opportunity to learn the fundamentals of volleyball including passing, setting, hitting and serving. Fees are $40 per participant (includes shirt). Grades and times are: 3rd-5th Grade, 6-7 p.m.; 6th-8th grade, 7-8 p.m.; and 9th-12th grade, 8-9 p.m. For more information concerning this or other Logan Parks and Recreation Department programs or facilities call 716-9250, or visit 195 South 100 West, Logan or www.loganutah.org. Top of Utah Entertainment presents “Les Miserables: School Edition” at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday in the Ellen Eccles Theatre. The production includes dozens of local high school students and runs for 2.5 hours with a 15-minute intermission. Purchase tickets at www.centerforthearts.us or by contacting the ticket office at 435-752-0026. Kendall Garrison and Chris Krompel will perform at Pier 49 San Francisco Style Sourdough
Pizza from 6 to 8 p.m. Kendall will open, followed by Chris at 7 p.m. There will be no cover charge, but tips are appreciated. Indie folk artist Allie Harris will perform from 4:45 to 6:45 p.m. at Caffe Ibis (52 Federal Ave.).
SATURDAY The Cache Valley Gardeners’ Market will be moved for this week only to Willow Park in order to accommodate the finish of the Top of Utah Marathon at Merlin Olsen Park. The market will run from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Come join the Whittier Community Center celebrate its 20th Anniversary on Sept. 15. The day will start with a birthday party for our Adventure Playground, now three years old, from noon until 2 p.m. We will be having games and free ice cream for the kids. From 2 to 5 p.m. join the Whittier Center’s tenants, from the Cache Civic Ballet, Free Style Dance, Zumba, Northern Utah Shorinji Kempo, Shimmering Sands Middle Eastern Dance, Bear River TaiChi and more, for free workshops. Ever wanted to do what we do here? Well now’s your chance to do it for free. From 5 to 7 p.m. we will be serving dinner of smoked pork, potatoes, salad, fruit and drinks for $5 a plate. Finally, to cap off a great night comes see our tenants show off their stuff from 7 to 9 p.m.. See what the experts can do. Tickets are $5 at the door. Atomica will hold an EP release show at 8 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 14, at Why Sound (30 Federal Ave.). American Attic and The Cotton Ponies will also perform. Admission is $5. Utah State University is holding open auditions for children ages 6-15 to be part of the cast for “The Miracle Worker,” including the role of Helen Keller. Auditions are at 10 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, in the Morgan Theater, located in the Chase Fine Arts Center. Children will read from a
scene and do a short improvisation activity with the director. The scene will be available from the Theater Arts Department office at the beginning of the week. The play will be performed Dec. 4 to 8 in the Caine Lyric Theatre. For more information, please contact Adrianne Moore at 435-797-3023 or email@example.com.
Bronze Museum. Admission is $5.
Dr. Jenny Doctor, a visiting scholar from Syracuse University, will present an exploration of an expanded biography on Ralph Vaughan Williams and the BBC at 11:30 a.m. on Sept. 19, at USU’s MerrillCazier Library, Room 101. In particular, she will explore William’s interactions with BBC Music Director and Chief Conductor Adrian Boult. Admission is free.
The Post-Mormon Community is a non-sectarian organization of individuals and families who have left Mormonism. The Cache Valley chapter meets for dinner and socializing at a local restaurant, every Sunday evening at 6:30 p.m. New-comers welcome. For more information call Jeff at 770-4263, or go to our Web site at, www.postmormon.org/logan.
Altius Gymnastics Academy is having a special Parents Date Night on Sept. 15, from 6 to 9 p.m. Parents bring their kids to the gym to play (parents may stay and play or leave and have time together) and Altius will Upcoming singer/songwriter even feed them pizza. The cost Katie Jo will perform from noon is $10 per child, four or more for to 2 p.m. at Caffe Ibis (52 Fed$7 each (From ages 3 to 14; no eral Ave.). diapers please). Altius is donating the entire profit from this evening to Alyia, whose father recently passed away, to help her Announcing auditions for with her gymnastics competition “Christmas Carol -The Musifees so she can compete this cal” presented by Four Seaseason. Altius is located at 917 sons Theatre Company on MonW. 600 North, Suite 113. Quesday, Sept. 17, from 5-9 p.m. at tions call 754-7289. Thank you North Park Elementary School. for helping us help Alyia. Adult and children’s roles available. Visit fourseasonstheatre. Cache Valley’s favorite singing org for information and to sign cowboys, Tumbleweeds, will up for an audition time. Producperform at Pier 49 San Francisco tion runs Nov. 29-30, Dec. 1, 3, Style Sourdough Pizza from 6 & 6-8, 2012. to 8 p.m. This is a great chance for some fun entertainment and William Hyde Camp DUP good grub. Pier 49 is located at will meet Monday, Sept. 17, at 99 E. 1200 South. 1:30 p.m. in the Hyde Park Civic Center downstairs. There will The North Logan Library at be a luncheon. 475 E. 2500 North is hosting a Family Fall Festival from noon to The William B. Preston 2 p.m. There will be apple bobDUP Camp will meet at 1 p.m. bing, treats and fall crafts. For Monday for the opening social more information call Brenda Lemon at 755-7169 or visit north- and luncheon at the Mt. Logan Stake Center. Dues should be loganlibrary.org. paid at this time. A Kids’ Club activity will be held at the Little Theater at the Macey’s in Providence beginning at 1 p.m. This is for all kids 10 Brand New Obsessive and under. They will be doing Compulsive Disorder Supsome fun painting projects, so port Group begins Sept. 18 make sure that your kids wear and will meet from 7 to 9 p.m. something that you don’t mind every other Tuesday. The main paint getting on. objective of the group is to help each member develop Van Delay will perform at Why self-help skills in an atmoSound (30 Federal Ave.) at 8 p.m. sphere that offers emotional along with Paul Christiansen and and practical support.
The Bridgerland Applied Technology College will host its annual Job Fair/Tech Expo on Wednesday, Sept. 19, from 2-6 p.m. at the main campus at 1301 N. 600 West. Over 30 employers will be at the fair, which includes mini-workshops at 3 p.m. (Employer Panel Q&A: Be the Best Candidate) and 4 p.m. (Networking to Land the job! by Troy Lamb, DWS). The Tech Expo is an open house format, allowing participants to interact with all 29 of BATC’s programs by: Engaging in hands-on demonstrations and activities; taking a department tour, meeting department heads, instructors and students; learning about scholarships, financial aid and free training; enjoying refreshments, fun and prizes. Everyone is welcome to this free community service event. For more information, visit www.batc.edu or call BATC (753-6780), Department of Workforce Services in Logan (792-0302), DWS in Brigham City (435-734-4066) or LDS Employment Resource Services at 752-7911.
THURSDAY The DUP Ralph Smith Camp will meet at 1:30 p.m. on Sept. 20 at the North Logan church building located at 1550 E. 1900 North. The Farmer’s Market in Hyrum takes place from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. every Thursday at 675 N. Main.
Page 15 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 14, 2012
Page 16 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 14, 2012
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