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Cache Magazine

Music in the Mountains The Beav plays host to autumn celebration The Herald Journal

SEPT. 28-OCT. 4, 2012


Sept. 28-Oct. 4, 2012

COVER STORY 8 Randy Hackworth and

Kevin Smith of Portneuf Gap get ready to perform at Beaver Mountain (photo by Eli Lucero)

MUSIC 4 Jerry Joseph and the

Jackmormons visit Logan

5 Tabernacle features top regional organists

theater 5 USU Theatre Arts opens

season with ‘Mauritius’

FUN 5 The popular Moondog

Ball is back for a 12th year

BOOKS 3 Meet local author Shaunda

Kennedy Wenger

12 A fictional account of the Lincoln assassination

COLUMN 10 Dennis Hinkamp takes on getting out

CALENDAR 13 See what’s happening this week

Jeff Hunter/Herald Journal

Mendon Peak (8,766 feet) and Scout Peak (8,687 feet) are the two highest points at the northern end of the Wellsville Mountains, and the third- and fourth-highest spots in the range overall.

FROM THE EDITOR A call came into The Herald Journal recently from a woman requesting that the next time I take photographs of the Wellsville Mountains that I include something of Mendon Peak. Although I didn’t talk to the person directly, I have to assume that it was the same person who passed along a similar message to me a couple of years back after I published some photos of the Wellsvilles in Cache Valley Magazine. I’m not sure what brought on this most recent

request since it’s been over a month since the last Cache Valley Magazine came out, but when I was out shooting on a recent autumn morning, I decided to make an effort to focus on the northern end of the Wellsville Mountains, where Mendon Peak sits high above the valley floor. I have to admit, since the Wellsville’s highest points — 9,372-foot Box Elder Peak and 9,356 Wellsville Cone — are at the southern end of the range, they usually get a little more attention. At 8,766 feet, Mendon Peak is the thirdhighest point overall, but the tallest spot at the northern end of the Wellsville Mountains. I’m not sure if the photograph above is

what the woman, who I have to assume is from Mendon, was looking for, but at least the fall colors on the slopes below Mendon Peak are in full splendor. On an unrelated note, I also received an e-mail from a helpful reader pointing out that in last week’s issue (Sept. 21), I failed to include a caption for the cover photo, which featured Top of Utah Entertainment’s production of “Les Miserables: School Edition.” I apologize for the oversight, and I want to point out that our cover girl — performing in the role of Euphrasie “Cosette” Fauchelevant — was Elli Johns. — Jeff Hunter

Finding the time to write Local mother of three has success publishing books on her own By Jeff Hunter Cache Magazine editor

Officially published in June, Shaunda Kennedy Wenger points out that she actually wrote her latest book, “Reality Bites: Tales of a Half-Vampire,” years ago. How long ago exactly? “Before Stephenie Meyer’s books came out,” she declares with a huge laugh, referencing the author of the extraordinarily popular “Twilight” series. “I was finishing mine right when her first book came out,” Wenger continues. “When I saw it, I was like, That’s a really cool black cover with a red apple. What’s that book about?” Because of the subsequent explosion of allthings-vampire, Wenger’s agent at the time suggested that she shelve “Reality Bites: Tales of a Half-Vampire” for a while. “That didn’t work so well because there have been a zillion-and-one vampire books put out between now and then,” Wenger notes. A native of New Hampshire who first moved to Cache Valley in 1991, Wenger ended up self publishing “Reality Bites: Tales of a Half-Vampire” when a couple of publishers decided against it at the last minute. She subsequently

– Providence resident Tim Wolford on the Beaver Mountain Music Festival (Page 8)

started her own publishing company called Essemkay Company Productions — the name references her initials — and she hopes to have a couple more books out by the end of the year. But how does the mother of three from Nibley find the time to write? “Here and there,” she

says. “I usually write in my truck, sitting a sporting event, basically, while they’re practicing. Or in the hour before the event starts. That’s when I pull out my notebook. I do most of my writing longhand with notebooks. “As much time as I already have to spend on a computer, I prefer writing longhand. I just have to hope that I can go back and read my writing when I’m

“You want to get up here after dark; that’s when the good times start happening.”

PET OF THE WEEK Available for adoption

Jeff Hunter/Herald Journal

Although she teaches science at Logan River Academy, Shaunda Kennedy Wenger has found she has a knack for writing fiction.

done because I write so fast. I scratch things out as fast as I can.” A science teacher at Logan River Academy for the past three years, Wenger graduated from the University of Vermont with a bachelor’s degree in environmental

and social sciences. She first came to Cache Valley 21 years ago to work at Bio West, then left for a couple of years in the mid-’90s to work on a master’s degree in fisheries and wildlife biology at See WRITE on Page 11

Pet: Fozzie From: Four Paws Rescue Why she’s so lovable: Fozzie is a great cat! He is absolutely beautiful, and his personality matches his looks. He is loving and affectionate with people. He is great with other cats, dogs and kids. He has such an easy-going personality and nothing seems to bother him. If you are interested in adopting this cat, please call and leave a message with Lisa Shaw (Director of Four Paws Rescue) at 752-3534 or send an e-mail to

Page 3 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 28, 2012



Page 4 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 28, 2012

all mixed up Jerry Joseph opens his ‘Happy Book’ Jackmormons to play at Why Sound tonight For more than 30 years, Jerry Joseph has been strapping on a guitar and chasing down truth, understanding and soul with a tenacity and resonant skill that mark him as a hard charging kindred spirit to Joe Strummer, Warren Zevon and Patti Smith. While not a household name or critic’s darling, Joseph is the archetypal musician’s musician, something resoundingly clear on his sweeping new double album, “Happy Book.” Captured with muscle and blood by Joseph’s longtime trio the Jackmormons, this latest chapter in his long, strange journey flows like glowing quicksilver through the modern psyche, where war and disaster wrestle with hope and faith and sometimes the best option is to

WHAT: Jerry Joseph and the Jackmormons WHEN: 8 p.m. tonight WHERE: Why Sound (30 Federal Ave.) COST: $12

sashay down to the local disco to mambo with the chicks just to remind one’s self that you’re never too old or too dead to learn a couple new tricks. “Happy Book” (released March 20 on Response Records) presents the Jackmormons at their most diverse and confident, a record with a wide swing that dexterously moves from whisper closeness to Technicolor expansiveness. Many of the songs on Happy Book were written in Mexico right after Joseph’s father passed away, but then left wide-open so the band could be part of the writing process, producing an emotional and sonic wallop fueled by the tightest,

Jerry Joseph, center, and the Jackmormons (JR Ruppel and Steve Drizos) first released an album in 1996.

tastiest playing Joseph (guitar, lead vocals), JR Ruppel (bass, backing vocals) and Steve Drizos (drums, backing vocals) have ever captured in the studio. “The reason I play in

this band, the reason I go through what I go through to be in this band, is there’s always a point when we’re onstage that I think, Man, if there’s a better three-piece rock band in America I don’t

know who they are,” Joseph says. “It doesn’t happen all the time, but when it does it’s a reminder that this is an once-in-a-lifetime band. After 17 years, this album brings together a

lot of things I’ve always wanted on a record. I’ve wanted to make a double record since I was a kid. This sounds like a band that’s been together 17 years and evolved along the way.”

Award-winning BodyVox celebrates movement The Cache Valley Cenas “Reverie.” In addition ter for the Arts will present this show includes some of BodyVox, one of Portland’s BodyVox’s best loved and most innovative performing recognized dances: “Beat,” arts companies at 7:30 p.m. “Twins” and “Rip Tide.” “BodyVox has been on Friday, Sept. 28, at the Ellen our presenter wish list for Eccles Theatre. The program will draw from over four seasons so we are the company’s wide-ranging, thrilled to finally be showemotionally engaging repercasing their works on our toire, including such favorites stage,” said Wally Bloss,

Executive Director for the Cache Valley Center for the Arts. “Dance is not always for everyone, but we think this is a night you will enjoy. A BodyVox show is witty and theatrical, making it widely entertaining.” Led by Emmy Awardwinning choreographers Jamey Hampton and Ashley Roland,

BodyVox is known for its visual virtuosity, distinctive wit and unique ability to combine dance, theater and film into breathtaking productions rich in imagery, athleticism and humor. Since its founding in 1997, BodyVox has toured to critical acclaim on stages around the world, developed eight award-

winning films, 18 eveninglength shows and three operas, featuring nearly 200 original dances. Based in Portland, Ore., BodyVox’s movement surges from a source informed by years of cross-training imbued with a curiosity and fascination with the endless possibilities of the human body in motion.

takes over tabernacle

Annual ball benefits Four Paws Rescue Come howl and dance at the moon! It’s time again for Four Paws Rescue’s highly anticipated fundraising event, the 12th annual Moondog Ball. The Moondog Ball will take place Saturday, Oct. 6, at the Logan Golf & Country Club, 710 N. 1500 East. The event will begin at 7 p.m. with hors d’oeuvres and a silent auction. Music will feature legendary jazz saxophone sensation, 93-year-old Joe McQueen and his quartet, and popular local dance band the Raindogs. Dance groups Shimmering Sands and the Valley Dance Ensemble will perform during band breaks. Four Paws Resuce is a non-profit, volunteerrun organization dedicated to helping homeless dogs and cats. The organization places animals in caring foster homes (if available) with the goal of finding them loving, lifelong homes. Since its beginning, Four Paws has placed nearly 7,000 animals with families enriching both the lives of the animals and their adoptive families. For more information about Four Paws, see their Web site at Tickets to the dance are $55 and can be purchased at the following sites: Citrus & Sage, Saturday Gardeners’ Market, Caffe Ibis, Fuhriman’s Framing and Fine Art and The Italian Place. Moondog Ball food donors are: Beehive Grill, Callaway’s, Caffe Ibis, Crumb Brothers, Culinary Concepts, Herm’s Inn, Indian Oven, Iron Gate Catering, The Italian Place, Montez Brothers, Tandori Oven, Gaucho Grill, Firehouse Pizza and Le Nonne.

USU Theatre Arts presents ‘Mauritius’ Utah State University’s Theatre Arts Department opens the 201213 season with “Mauritius” at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 2, in the Black Box Theater, Room 224, of the Chase Fine Arts Center on the Logan campus.      The show focuses on a pair of half-sisters, Jackie and Mary, who are mourning their recently deceased mother. The siblings must decide what to do with a rare stamp collection that’s been left to them equally. Neither sibling truly knows the value of the stamp collection; however, there are three eager philatelists willing to help.   “‘Mauritius’ examines what causes people to behave badly,”

said Leslie Brott, the play’s director. “This has been an interesting challenge for the students because the show requires the actors to develop an intimate relationship with the audience.” The student designers are also working with the challenges of limited budget and space, said Brott. The students are tasked to create four distinct locations within a 24-foot-wide playing space of the Black Box Theatre to be used by five characters with extremely different backgrounds. All are brought together by two tiny slips of paper. “The characters will do anything and everything to get what

they want, no matter who they have to bulldoze along the way,” said Gordon Dunn, a USU senior working on his bachelor of fine arts.  “Mauritius” runs Oct. 2-6 in the Black Box Theater. Tickets are $13 general admission, $10 seniors and youth, $8 USU faculty and staff and free for USU students with valid ID. For more information and tickets visit the CCA Box Office in room 139-B in the Chase Fine Arts Center, 435-797-8022 or at the Caine College of the Arts website (arts.usu. edu).         This play contains strong language and is not recommended for children under the age of 13.

The Logan Tabernacle Concert and Lecture Series’ next concert is at 7 p.m. tonight and features six outstanding northern Utah organists. The concert is free and everyone is welcome. Tyler Anderson is owner of Anderson Organ Works. He graduated from Utah State University with a specialized degree in organ performance and business administration. He has been organist at St. John’s Episcopal Church and also plays for Latter-day Saint services. Karla Axtell, pianist and organist, will perform a collection of organ pieces featuring brilliant keyboard works of Charles-Marie Widor, J.S. Bach, Johan Pachelbel, Robert Cundick and James Kasen. Karla has been a regular performer at the tabernacle for many years and is currently a rehearsal accompanist for the American Festival Chorus directed by Dr. Craig Jessop. She has produced “Hymns of Faith,” LDS Hymn arrangements for piano and orchestra with Jay Richards, and two classical piano CDs: “Quiet Garden” and “Rhapsody.” Brandon Clayton was raised in Durham, N.C., and began studying organ at the age of 8. While attending the North Carolina School of the Arts he was offered a scholarship to USU and moved to Cache Valley. Clayton has performed in the Logan and Salt Lake City LDS Tabernacles, the Assembly Hall on Temple Square and USU’s Kent Concert Hall at USU. Jonathan Rose, a native of North Logan, began piano lessons at age seven and organ lessons at 11. He recently completed his degree in organ performance at Utah State University. A church organist for over 20 years, Jonathan has taught numerous courses on proper organ technique. Jonathan’s experience includes pipe organ maintenance for the LDS Church and participation in the restoration of the Holtkamp pipe organ at USU’s Kent Concert Hall. Kelvin Smith grew up in Salt Lake City, where he studied organ with Clay Christiansen. He received a master’s degree in 1992 from Brigham Young University in organ performance. While at BYU he sang with the concert choir under Mack Wilberg and was assistant director of the University Chorale. He is currently a guest organist at the Salt Lake LDS Tabernacle for the noon organ recital series. Lynn W. Thomas is director of organ studies at USU’s Caine College of the Arts and is a university organist. He has lived in Cache Valley for over 50 years and been an organist for 45 of them.

Page 5 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 28, 2012

Moondog howls again Organ music

Page 6 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September

USU library presents Jack London exhibit Utah State University’s extensive collection of Jack London material is in the spotlight as part of a new exhibit presented by University Libraries and its Special Collections and Archives Division.           The exhibit, “Jack London at Utah State University,” features items drawn from the Jack and Charmian London Correspondence and Papers Collection as well as the Jack London Book Collection, both housed at University Libraries’ Special Collections and Archives Division. The exhibit can be seen Oct. 5 through Dec. 15 at Merrill-Cazier Library

in the atrium and clair Lewis.           “Call of the Wild,” LonVisitors can also see lower level. An associdon’s most iconic work, a one-of-a-kind artist ated gallery talk is also are displayed in nine book, inspired by Lonplanned. languages. “Jack London at Utah don, featuring Crater The formal opening State University” show- Lake in Oregon. Highand gallery talk for the cases a range of unique lights from London’s exhibit are at 2:30 p.m. items from the collec“Diary of a Tramp” and Oct. 5, in MerrillFriday, tion — a collection his Russo-Japanese war Room Library, Cazier that is noted as among correspondent note101. the largest holding of books round out the  Manuscript curator London materials in exhibit. the country, second On the lower level of Clint Pumphrey of University Libraries will proonly to the Huntington Merrill-Cazier Library Library in California. in the Special Collecvide the gallery talk and The exhibit focuses on tions reading room, material and informavisitors can view first tion not widely known editions of London’s about London — his works and see the varifamily, socialist politics, ous published formats his relationship with of his work — comic fellow socialist Anna books, videos, magaStrunsky and his prozines, graphic novels fessional relationship and more. In addition to with fellow author Sinthese formats, copies of

explain how Utah State University acquired the Jack and Charmian London correspondence and papers. He’ll also discuss some of the more interesting and unique items found in the collection. The public is invited to the free gallery talk and join the participants of the Jack London Society’s 11th Biennial Symposium.   

Dine Out tO SuPPORt

Sessions for the symposium are Oct. 3-6 in Logan. The Jack London Society is an international non-profit organization that promotes study of the life and work of Jack London. A number of USU organizations, including University Libraries and the Department of English, are co-sponsors for the symposium.


Thursday, October 4th

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Willis battles his past self in intriguing new release

Aaron Peck

“Looper” will draw you in with its gimmick. How can you say no to a movie that purports to be a time-travel movie and a hitman movie rolled into one? That’s an interesting premise for a movie, right? I agree. That’s why I was drawn to the movie in the first place. What’s so surprising about “Looper” is that it doesn’t need its gimmick to succeed. Time travel and killers for hire provide the movie’s skeleton, but the real meat is in its intricate characters. The movie begins in the year 2044 as Joseph Gordon-Levitt provides the requisite information we should know when trying to understand this dystopian future. Gordon-Levitt plays Joe. Joe is a killer for hire. He informs us that 40 years from now time travel will be invented and then subsequently outlawed. It’s too dangerous to have people going back in time and messing things up. Only outlawing the technology doesn’t stop it from falling in the wrong hands. Joe tells us that the mob controls time travel in the future. They do so for one specific reason: killing. Joe is what they call a “looper.” If the mob wants a target killed in the future, they capture them and send them back in time where a looper is waiting with a large gun in hand, ready to shoot. Loopers are paid in silver bars. Sometimes a

was sent back. In the middle of this time-travel melee is a small family living in the middle of a corn field. Sara (Emily Blunt) is a tough-minded woman who is trying her hardest to care for her child in this unforgiving world. Once they’re introduced into the story you’ll forget all about time travel, hitmen, and anything else that made you want to see this movie. in killing Future Joe so See, “Looper” doesn’t the two set out on a liferely solely on its gimmick or-death, cat-and-mouse to get it through its story. chase. At one point, Future Joe Director/writer Rian says, “I don’t want to Johnson has produced talk about time travel,” a dynamic time travel brushing it to the wayside movie which ends up not without a second thought. being about time travel Right there we learn that at all. That’s what makes Johnson isn’t worried “Looper” so special. Both about answering the parapast and present Joes are deeply moving characters. Past Joe feels lethargy towards life in general. Killing strangers from the future every day is bound to make someone dead inside. Not to mention he’s a drug addict. Future Joe has already lived that life and has found true love. Love that was snatched away from him as soon as he

The Reel Place

AP Photo/Sony Pictures Entertainment

Joseph Gordon-Levitt, foreground, and Paul Dano in a scene from the film “Looper,” in theaters today.

★★★★ ‘Looper’ Director // Rian Johnson Starring // Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Bruce Willis, Emily Blunt, Paul Dano Rated // R for strong violence, language, some sexuality/nudity and drug content

looper is asked to “close their own loop,” which means that their future self is sent back for their past self to kill. This is apparently a normal thing. When this happens the looper is paid in gold Action!

bars. Crazy time paradoxes aside, this provides for instant suspense once Joe’s future self — played by Bruce Willis — is sent back so Joe’s past self can kill him. Past Joe fails




bRAVE (pG) 4:30 & 7:15 Sat Mat 11:45 & 2:15 AMAZING SpIDERMAN (pG-13) 6:45 & 9:30 THE WORDS (pG-13) 9:40 DIARY OF A WIMpY KID (pG) 4:15 Sat Mat 12:00 & 2:00

ICE AGE: CONT. DRIFT (pG) 4:45 Sat Mat 12:15 & 2:30 THE AVENGERS (pG-13) 9:20 TOTAL RECALL (pG-13) 7:00 & 9:50 pARANORMAN (pG-13) 5:00 & 7:30 Sat Mat 12:30 & 2:45

535 W. 100 N. PROVIDENCE




9:00 FRI ONLY 11:20pm

1:10 4:10 6:40

1:10 4:20 7:00 9:40


LAWLESS (R) 1:00 3:35 6:15 9:10 FINDING NEMO IN 3D (G)


12:45 3:05 7:35


5:25 9:15

12:30 2:45 4:00 5:00 7:10


12:35 3:40 6:35 9:35

THE POSESSION (R) 3:00 6:10 9:50 HOUSE AT THE END OF THE STREET (PG-13) 12:50 5:05 7:25 9:45


1:25 3:55 6:25 9:00

1:00 4:00 6:20 8:40 FRI ONLY 11:15pm

DREDD 2D (R) 12:40 5:00 DREDD 3D (R) 2:50 7:10 9:20 FRI ONLY 11:35pm *LOOPER (R) ON10/2@6:10WILLBEOPENCAPTION 12:50 3:40 6:10 8:45 FRI ONLY 11:00pm

RESIDENT EVIL: 2D (R) 12:35 2:45 7:05 RESIDENT EVIL: 3D (R) 4:55 9:15 FRI ONLY 11:25pm


12:30 2:40 4:50 7:00 9:10 FRI ONLY 11:20pm




10 YEARS (PG-13) 12:55 (Fri - Sun) 7:30 10:00 COLD LIGHT OF DAY (PG-13) 11:00 (Fri - Sun) 1:40 (Fri - Sun) 5:15 7:15


4:10 6:45 8:50

1:15 (Fri - Sun)

FINDING NEMO (G) (11:00 1:30

4:00 6:30 3:00 Fri - Sun)

HOPE SPRINGS (PG-13) 11:05 (Fri - Sun) TIMOTHY GREEN (PG) 11:15 (Fri - Sun) WON’T BACK DOWN (PG)

9:40 9:20

11:20(Fri - Sun) 1:50 (Fri - Sun) 4:20 7:00 9:30 PASS RESTRICTIONS FOR 10 YEARS & WON’T BACK DOWN DOWN UNTIL 10/8


doxes and dealing with the inherent questions that arise when someone travels through time in a movie. He’s created a core group of richly interesting characters and a story that is wholly engaging on a multitude of levels. Here is a movie that is about more than what it’s actually about. It’s a movie that steps above its genre’s usual tropes and provides an enriching and thrilling cinematic journey. It’s beautifully crafted and dynamically directed. It’s certainly a thinker type of movie. One that provides much more depth and insight than most of the summer blockbusters we saw this year.

Page 7 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 28,

‘Looper’ is a tasty time-travel thriller

The (ski) hills are alive w Musicians and fans flock to The Beav for revived festival

Top, listeners settle into their seats in front of the lodge at Beaver Mountain Ski Area last Saturday. Above, Annemarie Neff sings for the crowd. Left, Ian Weston sells shirts at the Beaver Mountain Music Festival.

Diehard fans of local and regional music who went to Beaver Mountain Ski Area on Sept. 22 got to hear plenty of it as the resort hosted the 2012 Beaver Mountain Music Festival. The event had a couple of new wrinkles in its third year. For starters, owner Ted Seeholzer made sure this year’s festival was an inside job. Joe Morales, who works at Beaver Mountain’s ski shop during the winter and on mountain maintenance during the summer, added the feather of festival director to his cap. “We did it two years with a promoter, then we took a year off because it just wasn’t panning out the way we hoped,” Morales explained. “And then this year we did it all in-house, and I was the organizer of it.” This year’s festival featured 11 bands, ranging from local one-woman bands Hilarilly (Hilary Murray) and Katie Jo (Katie Jo Nielsen) to combos like The Pretty Darns and The Dry Lake Band, and performances went from 10:30 a.m. to well past 10 p.m. River Heights singer/songwriter Josh Johnson was also on the schedule, making his first appearance at the festival. “This is my first time up here for this,” Johnson said. “I do primarily acoustic guitar, vocals, a little harmonica. ... About 80, 90 percent (of the music is) my own, and I throw a few covers in there from songwriters I like. ” As one of the local performers playing Beaver Mountain this summer, Johnson appreciates the opportunity the festival provides to get his music out to a live audience. “Venues are far and few between in Logan, it seems like,” he said. “We were just in Park City a few weeks ago, and up at the ski resort they have music every night, and we could do that. If the valley would just expand, go out a little bit, and support their local artisans, this could be

with the sound of music It should be noted that Morales actually pulled extra duty at the festival, in addition to being the event director. He played in two of the bands, Old Ephraim and the headlining act, Who’s Your Daddy. It’s not hard to imagine how Saturday’s event left him. “Super tired!” Morales said. “It was awesome. I think we were very successful.” Morales estimated the day’s attendance at more than 300 people, an increase of about one third over the previous year. And he’s confident that the event will continue to grow in popularity with local music lovers. “We are hoping that people will make this a permanent fixture in their summer schedule,” he said. Helping those numbers this year were the additions of running and biking events. Billed as “Rock, Run & Ride,” those events included mountain-biking races for adults and children, an adult 10-kilometer run, and a kids’ 1-kilometer run, all organized by Tom Emmett. “Being the first, it kind of went off without hitch,” Emmett said of the event. “We had a few less people than we thought we would, but overall everybody was very pleased with the way it went, so I’m ecstatic. ... I wasn’t going for a LoToJa; I wasn’t going for a Top of Utah.” Emmett explained that races were part

Top, Liz Wooley and Kelin Gibbons perform last Saturday. Above, Lillyjack Loyet practices her hula hoop skills at Beaver Mountain.

a fantastic place all summer long. It’s not that far from Logan.” Johnson also found the process of getting into the festival lineup to be pretty much hassle free, partly due to his connections with other artists like Murray in the local music scene. “Actually, Joe, the guy who set this up, is really good friends with Hilary, and I’m in a band with Hilary called Reckless Uprising,” Johnson said. “So she gave me Joe’s information, and I sent him some stuff — just trading phone numbers and stuff.”

of a major thrust to broaden the appeal of the festival as a whole. “Speaking with the Seeholzers, we wanted to make it pretty family oriented, so we’re doing the kids’ 1K, as well, and the kids’ bike race,” he said. “So it seems like it’s worked out good.” Emmett was particularly pleased with the turnout for the 10K, which he believes provides runners with a real challenge. “I kind of advertised it as Utah’s toughest 10K, because I’m pretty confident it is,” he said. “Usually 10Ks are just in the city and stuff. So it was definitely a tough climb and pretty hard. Our winning time was just over an hour, and


See MUSIC on Page 11

Beaver Mountain Music Festival performers Katie Jo Josh Johnson Hilarilly The Pretty Darns Portneuf Gap Dry Lake Band Old Ephraim The Billy Goats Tanglewood Wafer Who’s Your Daddy

Ian Harris juggles sticks at the Beaver Mountain Music Festival.

There is nothing worse than reformed sinners; fat people who become thin, smokers who quit cold turkey and politicians who repent. People who go from darkness to light are often too eager to share. People who make the reverse trip usually keep it to themselves. I don’t think I completely understood this until I caused all conversation to stop in a room full of people when I said “I used to be an evangelical.” People’s lives are onions with a lot of layers and I didn’t think this one would give so many people literal pause. I don’t think it is because I am such a despot now, but rather you don’t hear much about people leaving charismatic churches. I may have fallen from some higher ground but I only fell to the middle. In truth, I didn’t fall at all, I jumped. Statisticians refer to it as regression to the mean, but I prefer to think of it as balance. Did I escape from a cult, just come to my senses, or was I seduced by the Darth Vader dark side? It’s hard to say; I was living in the second notch of the Bible belt at the time. Every community has elements of a cult. Sometimes monthly billing is just disguised as tithing. Even online activity has cultish attributes: there are secret passwords to get

Slightly Off Center DENNIS HINKAMP

Page 10 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 28, 2012

Getting out can be the tough part

in, shared lingo, symbols and regularly scheduled meetings. Then if you ever try to leave or “unsubscribe,” the begging, badgering and guilt-tripping begins. Vonage for instance would not let me cancel my Internet phone service online even though all the activity and payments are electronic. They do this so you have to talk to a real person who can try to talk you out of it. I imagine them as former suicide hotline specialists trained to keep you on the phone until someone can get there to save you. After about 10 “no thank yous” to offers of cheaper service and assuring them that I could call 911 just as easily with my cell phone, they finally set me free. Still, after that there were weeks of e-mails and paper mails wanting survey feedback and more pleas to return. When it comes to religion, I prefer the education model. You get your degree in whatever, and then you go out and do whatever. Your whatevergranting university does

not require you to come back every week to refresh your degree. Sure, they want you to be an ambassador for the institution and make monetary alumni contributions, but how much is up to you in much the same way National Public Radio lets your conscious be your guide. Maybe religion would be more attractive to people if they had a four- or six-year plan to teach you the guiding principles and then let you go out and live them with only the periodic magazine or fundraiser to remind you from whence you came. I am an alum of the Catholics, Lutherans and a couple different varieties of Baptists. There were also several unaffiliated variations of evangelical churches complete with faith healings, speaking in tongues and praying for parking spots. Yes, that last one was probably one of the things that threw me over the edge. Though I like the idea of having a conversation with God, I think it’s trivializing the office to ask for a close-in parking spot when there is so much yet to be done on the world peace front. I’m not sure about the roll up yonder, but the statistics are going to be seriously skewed if all the churches I belonged to are still counting me on their invoices. ——————————— Dennis Hinkamp notes that you can still do things religiously even if you are not religious.


decided we’d come up and support Tom and his first effort at the 10K,” Wolford said. “We’re grandfathered into this Continued from Page 9 race now for our efforts.” then we had some people comAnd for Wolford and his ing in at 1:45, 1:50 I think. crew, the race served its purSo there was kind of a broad pose of drawing more people range. in to stay for the music. “It’s not the easiest for sure, “It’s a good place to start getit’s pretty hard, but everybody ting out, I’m telling you,” Wolwas pretty positive about it. I ford said. “You want to get up didn’t have anybody come up here after dark; that’s when the and say, ‘I didn’t like it; there’s good times start happening.” no way I’m doing it next year.’ And that combination has They’re all saying, ‘When are sold the festival’s director on you doing it next year? I’ll be keeping the races going in back.’” future years. Among those participating “I’m pretty sure it’s going to in the 10K were Providence be an annual thing,” Morales resident Tim Wolford, his fam- said. ———— ily, and employees of Wolford Collision Repair and Towing. E-mail: Twitter: @CnunnJazz “We work together, so we


publishing process to feel comfortable doing it. But soon afterwards, Wenger discovered the Continued from Page 3 League of Utah Writers and started networking Colorado State Univerwith other authors. That sity. helped lead to the publi While in Fort Collins, cation of her first book: Wenger was asked by a “The Book Lover’s Cookcolleague to help write book.” Co-authored by a field guide to Rocky Mountain National Park, another Cache Valley and that project triggered writer, Janet Kay Jensen, the cookbook, which a longtime desire to is made up of recipes write. inspired by works of “I’ve always enjoyed reading and writing,” she literature, was published says. “I grew up with my by Ballantine Books in 2003. nose in a book. … With the field guide, I felt like Wenger then “went the I was finally going to get educational route” and wrote five books through to do what I had always the Benchmark Educawanted to do, and that tion Company and Richwas write.” ard C. Owen Publishers The field guide was entitled “Caterpillar never published, howCan’t Wait,” “Watch a ever, because Wenger’s Butterfly Grow,” “Farm co-author, Jim Fergus, Stand Mystery,” “In ended up getting sideBlack Bear Country” tracked by writing what and “How Many Mufturned out to be a highly successful novel entitled fins?” She then self published “One Thousand White “Little Red Riding Hood: Women.” Although Into the Forest Again,” a Fergus encouraged her chapter book for young to finish the Rocky readers, and in 2010, Mountain National Park “The Ghost in Me.” Like project herself, she was “Reality Bites: Tales of too unfamiliar with the

A Celebration of Writers Join us for another year of a Celebration of Writers and Artists. Creative Communication is pleased to announce our Fall 2012 essay, poetry and art Contests. Thousands in prizes and awards will be awarded to students and schools in your area. The essay contest divisions are: Grades 3-6, 7-9, and 10-12, with 10 top winners in each division. To enter an essay, write 250 words or less on any nonfiction topic. The deadline for the Essay Contest is Oct. 18. The Poetry Contest divisions are: Grades K-3, 4-6, 7-9, and 10-12, with 10 top winners in each division. To enter a poem, submit one original poem in English, 21 lines or less. The deadline for

a Half-Vampire,” “Ghost in Me” is geared towards readers between about eight and 14 years of age. “It’s a lot of work; it takes a lot of time to do everything yourself,” Wenger says of self publishing her books. “You’ve got to learn how to network, and kind of figure out where the hot spots are online and where the readers are who will be interested in your books. “Then there’s finding the time to write on top of all of that.” Before Christmas, Wenger hopes to complete a cookbook based on her grandmother’s recipes, as well as another “fractured fairy tale” about the Three Little Pigs going on

the Poetry Contest is Dec. 6. To submit your Essay or Poetry entry, you may enter online at: or mail your entry labeled Poetry Contest or Essay Contest to: 159 N Main, Smithfield, UT 84335. Please include the author’s name, address, city, state, and zip, current grade, school name, school address and teacher’s name. Selected entries of merit will be invited to be published in an anthology. These are not contests where every entry is published. There is no entry fee to enter the contest or required purchase to be published. Teachers can qualify for a free book and win awards for the quality

vacation. Wenger’s books are currently available locally at Hastings, as well as online at websites like and Barnes & Noble in both paperback and e-book form. Although she says she personally prefers to read hard copies of books, Wenger says the e-books are easily her best sellers. “I was just thinking the other day that if it weren’t for the internet, there’s no way I could do this,” Wenger proclaims. “I never would have been able to make all of the connections and network like I have. The internet is just a great way of distributing yourself.”


geT 1 Free

of their entries. To view the students in your area who were selected as winners in previous contests or to view the schools in your area who were awarded a $250 language arts grant, go to: http:// php We are also sponsoring an art contest for students in grades K-12. Over $5000 in prizes will be awarded to students and their teachers. To enter, take a photo of your original art and go to www. to enter and for full contest information. The art contest deadline is Nov. 29. If you have any questions, feel free to call (435) 713-4411.

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Page 12 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 28, 2012

Books Account of Lincoln’s death is gripping By Jeff Ayers Associated Press

Peter Gay’s acclaimed 1988 biography, he did not. Freud gave them a substantial sum of Timothy L. O’Brien money, and also asked a takes a harsh, fictional French princess to see if look at the assassination she could get them out of President Abraham of the country, maybe Lincoln and its afterto Paris. The princess math in “The Lincoln did her best, but failed Conspiracy.” to overcome the bureauA month after Lincoln cratic obstacles. was shot in Ford’s TheSmilevski’s fictiatre, the nation’s capital tious account of what still resonates with trepihappened gives the dation. Police detective impression the book is a Temple McFadden ends character assassination up at the wrong place at of Freud, but it certainly the wrong time when he is not. Written from the witnesses the murder of point of view of Adola man at a train station. fina, about whom almost Two books are strapped nothing factual is known, to his body, and Temple is it is the poignant story of able to obtain them before a woman who lived and the man’s killers are able died in one of the worst to do so. Temple soon periods of human history. realizes the books are diaAs a child, she is ries, two documents that sickly, and her mother together reveal the depth “Freud’s Sister” often tells her, “It would of “The Lincoln Conspirby Goce Smilevski have been better if I had acy.” He also realizes that not given birth to you.” Goce Smilevski’s people are willing to kill Once grown up, she “Freud’s Sister,” winner to get them back. has a love affair, but it of the 2010 European The grip of fear that ends in tragedy. When Union Prize for Litengulfs a nation just her mother declares erature, imagines the emerging from the Civil her single and childless life of Adolfina, one of War is palatable. Historilife “meaningless,” she cal figures that most read- Sigmund Freud’s four checks into a psychiatric sisters who died in coners will recognize appear clinic “to escape reality.” centration camps. throughout the narrative, It begins with a scene In Smilevski’s imagicreating a realistic tint to in which she begs Freud, nation, Adolfina comes the tale. Temple’s wife, who was getting ready across as an erudite Fiona, has a background to escape Nazi-occupied thinker, and her musin medicine, but has difVienna and go to London, ings about such things ficulty finding respect to get her and the other as madness, patriarchy, in a field dominated by men. And there’s rampant sisters out of Austria, too, Judaism and Freud’s but her desperate plea writings are a pleasure racism against the newly falls on deaf ears. to read. There is great freed slaves. Did the founder of depth in this novel, and All of these elements psychoanalysis abandon its poetic prose shines play out against a backhis elderly sisters in real through even in this drop of secrets and conlife, too? According to English translation. spiracy. The history and overall arc of the novel are superb. The thriller elements are a bit weak, but that’s a minor nitpick. Readers will feel like they’re reading a non-fiction account of the events that occurred in 1865, and Temple McFadden proves to be a worthwhile hero.







Friday Jerry Joseph & the Jackmormons will perform at 8 p.m. Friday, Sept. 28, at Why Sound. Admission is $12. The Human Library offers “living books” to be checked out for a conversation from 1 to 4 p.m. every Friday at USU’s MerillCazier Library, Room 101, until Sept. 28. Each human book is unique and has something to share regarding his or her experiences, perspectives, values, or beliefs. Readers are invited to select books that offer new experiences and viewpoints so that both the book and the reader can learn something new and foster understanding through a shared conversation. Readers can come in any time during the event and peruse the list of titles, choose an available title, and then have a one-on-one conversation with that book. Conversations can be up to 30 minutes long. Find out the rest of the story. BodyVox is known for its visual virtuosity, distinctive wit and unique ability to combine dance, theater and film into breathtaking productions rich in imagery, athleticism and humor. BodyVox will perform at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 28, at the Ellen Eccles Theatre. Tickets are $24 to $35. Call 752-0026. Come and enjoy the beautiful colors of fall with OPTIONS for Independence fall leaves trip to Bear Lake and lunch. It will be at 11 a.m. Friday, Sept. 28. Transportation will be $2 and lunch prices will vary. To sign up, call 753-5353. Face Punch and Friends will perform at Caffe Ibis from 4:45 to 6:45 p.m. Friday, Sept. 28. Debuting at the Ibis, their melodies are catchy and memorable with influences from Coldplay and Jason Mraz. Curious about or interested in American Sign Language, deaf culture or talented storytelling? All are welcome when the Deaf

Education Students’ Association and ASL Club host American Sign Language storyteller Ben Jarashow from 6 to 8 p.m. Friday, Sept. 28, at USU Campus ESLC 130. Jarashow, a California native, graduated from Gallaudet University with a bachelor’s degree in deaf studies in 2004, and a master’s degree in deaf studies: cultural studies in 2006. His master’s thesis focused on developing criteria for a better quality of ABC storytelling. Cost is $3 per person and $10 per family. Voiced interpretation will be provided. Visit www. 589994/?context=create for more information.

SATURDAY Come celebrate National Public Lands Day at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 29, at the Murray farm property in Wellsville, 410 W. 800 South. We will be installing fence to define the access points to the Murray conservation easement recently acquired by the U.S. Forest Service and to maintain the non-motorized character of the property. Volunteers will dig holes and install post and pole fence along the Forest Service boundaries. Volunteers are asked to bring shovels, posthole diggers, heavy hammers, and levels if available.  Volunteers should wear personal protection equipment, such as; hat, gloves, long sleeve shirts, pants, boots, gloves, eye protection and suncreen if necessary. Water will be available at the project, but you are encouraged to bring your own. Volunteers are asked to meet at the project site at 8:30 a.m. for breakfast refreshments and a safety briefing. A raffle for prizes will be held at 1 p.m. (You must be present to claim your prize). Contact Lisa Thompson at (801) 690-4287 or for more information. Square dance lessons will be held from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. every Saturday through Oct. 20, at 1650 E. 2600 North in North Logan. Contact Jerry at or 890-2397. The

first two lessons are free. Auditions for “A Christmas Carol—The Musical” will be held 7-9 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 27, and 9 to 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 29, at Heritage Theater in Perry. The production will run Nov. 30 to Dec. 22 on Mondays, Fridays and Saturdays. Please bring one verse of an upbeat song to auditions. An accompanist or a CD player will be provided. Please, no a capella singing. No reading will be done at the first auditions. If unable to attend either audition date, please call director Nedra Pace at (435) 225-3256. The Pumpkin Run 5K and 1-Mile Run/Walk will start at 8 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 29, at Elk Ridge Park, 1060 E. 2500 North in North Logan. Cost is $10 per person. You can register online at

SUNDAY The Post-Mormon Community is a non-sectarian organization of individuals and families who have left Mormonism. The Cache Valley chapter meets for dinner and socializing at a local restaurant, at 6:30 p.m. every Sunday evening. Newcomers welcome. For more information call Jeff at 770-4263, or go to our Web site at, www.postmormon. org/logan. Josh Johnson will perform from noon to 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 30, at Caffe Ibis. Johnson is an American singer/songwriter; if you haven’t seen his acoustic show yet, do yourself a favor and come down for this local treat.

MONDAY Come join us for the We Believe in Safe Families event. The public and their families are invited. There will be cotton candy, games, storytelling, Spongy the Clown, informational booths and other entertainment. The event will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 1, at the Cache County Historic Court-

house at 199 N. Main St. This event is funded by the Cache County Coalition against Domestic Abuse. The Booklore Club will meet at 1:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 1, at the home of Bernice McCowin. Call Barbara Olson at 752-3039 for more information.

TUESDAY Sleepy Time will be held Tuesdays from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the North Logan Library. Kids come listen to some stories and songs. Visit Contact Brenda Lemon at 755-7169 or visit The Cache Carvers Woodcarving Club will meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 2, in the Senior Citizen Center located at 236 N. 100 East in Logan. Sherwood Hirschi will demonstrate waterfowl carving. The public is invited. Call 563-6032 or 752-3775 for additional information. A free Living Well with Chronic Conditions workshop will be held from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. on Tuesdays until Nov. 13, at the Bear River Health Department, 655 E. 1300 North. Who should come? The Living Well Workshop is a free class offered to anyone that may be affected by a chronic condition. If you have or care for someone that has: asthma, arthritis, chronic joint pain, fibromyalgia, cancer, diabetes, depression or any other chronic condition you will benefit from this workshop. Contact David at 792-6521 to reserve your spot.

WEDNESDAY Come to the Caine College of the Arts Convocation with guest Robert Blocker. This event is free and will be held Oct. 3 at noon in the Performance Hall. Come have some dogs with Dean Craig Jessop of the Caine College of the Arts at 4 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 3, in the courtyard of the Chase Fine

Arts Center. In the case of bad weather, the event will be held in the Green Room. A Cache Valley tradition for nine years. the Winter Gift Market at the Bullen Center: Cache Valley’s premier artisan gift market for the holidays since 2003. Buy local, buy original, support our artisan community and give original art and artisan products this holiday season. Artisan application deadline is Oct. 3. Apply online at It is part of Gallery Walk from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday, Dec. 7, and 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 8. One-of-a-kind gifts include pottery, woodwork, art glass, beadwork, jewelry, soaps, lotions, photography, handmade, handspun fabric arts, nature art, live music and more. Free admission. Bullen Center, 43 S. Main St. Visit Winter Gift Market on Facebook for more information. The Little Theater at Macey’s in Providence will host a class at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 3: Quick Cuban, Moroccan and Indian Sides. Forrest Young will be back to teach what he knows when it comes to ethnic sides. Trust me when I tell you that when you come to this class, you won’t just be learning a new recipe. Please reserve a seat today at the Macey’s service desk or on Facebook at the Providence Macey’s Little Theater Classes page.

THURSDAY An open house will be held at the USDA National Wildlife Research Center in Millville from 3:30 to 7 p.m. Admission is free at the facility at 600 E. 4200 South, Cache County Road in Millville. Contact Julie Young at 797-1348 for more information. The Sports Academy and Racquet Club will be holding a men’s basketball league on Thursday nights beginning at 6 p.m. Oct. 4. All players must be over the age of 18. Cost is $400 per team. Call 753-7500 ext. 115, or e-mail Natalie Battaglia at to register.

Page 13 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 28, 2012


Page 14 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 28, 2012

CrossworD By Myles Mellor and Sally York Across 1. Hit a low note? 6. Advanced degree 11. Global endings? 15. ___ du jour 19. Generalize 21. Nitty-gritty 22. Cork’s place 23. “___ talk”: From “The Lives of a Bengal Lancer” 26. Alkaline liquid 27. Pines 28. Suckerfish 29. Coast Guard officer: Abbr. 30. Lord’s worker 32. Some Salt Lake City residents 36. Kind of test 38. Piecrust ingredient 42. Stairways in India 43. Soul mate? 45. From “Field of Dreams” (with “If”) 51. Promissory note 52. “___ Aliens” 53. It’s a scream 54. Palindromic diarist 55. Disarrange, in a way 57. Atlantic City attraction 58. Satellite ___ 60. Drop 62. On target 65. Defeated 68. From “Dirty Harry” (with “Do I feel ___”) 73. Thought logically 74. ___ shot 77. Hangs five 80. Shelley work 81. “Anything ___?” 84. Elders’ teachings 85. World govt. in TV’s “Futurama” 86. “Maid of Athens, ___ we part”: Byron 88. Bakery offering 91. Bar topic

92. From “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs” 98. Trojan War site 99. Give the slip 100. Organic compound used as fertilizer 101. Designer’s concern 103. Most dear 105. Wrong 109. Ring master? 110. Put a cap back on 113. Fed. agency 117. Popular sushi fish 118. From “White Heat” 124. Series finale 125. Piercing site 126. Goes with 127. Subject of psychoanalysis 128. Middle-___ 129. Photography lens 130. Bakery supply Down 1. Whimpers 2. Daisy variety 3. ___ people’s money 4. Time piece 5. Jones of the Monkees 6. Swallow 7. Living substance 8. Stable staple 9. “___ time” 10. “Seinfeld” uncle 11. Brobdingnagian 12. Ore mine finds 13. Ocean menace 14. ___ crazy 15. Hard throw, in baseball 16. Tripoli ___ 17. Ain’t right? 18. Ex-lax? 20. Alphabet letter 24. Head 25. Birth-related 31. Swine ___ 33. Poet Nash 34. Zoo heavyweight

35. Slugger Williams 37. ___ welder 39. Legal org. 40. Hosiery defect 41. Faux shirtfronts 43. Speed along 44. Pliable leather 45. “___ Cheatin’ Heart” 46. Blackbird 47. This can be white 48. Jaded 49. More than a sec 50. Butt 51. Babysitter’s handful 56. Dandruff 58. Commonly rented item 59. Classic opener 60. Blue material 61. Kind of code 63. Does in 64. Reggae relative 65. Antediluvian 66. East Indian spiny tree 67. Go ___ 69. Beau 70. Put the kibosh on 71. Loser at Antietam 72. Mound 75. Eurasia’s ___ Mountains 76. Put in stitches? 77. Bottom line 78. Dos Passos trilogy 79. Like the killing of Charles I of England 81. Lose ground? 82. Come-ons 83. Tosspot 86. Low-fat meat 87. Pacific ___ 88. Tops 89. The other woman 90. Ram’s ma’am 93. U.N. workers’ grp. 94. Sky sight 95. Colligated 96. Convex molding 97. “What a relief!”

101. Dolly birds 102. Make rhapsodic 103. ___ fire 104. Train 106. Skylit lobbies 107. Rattles 108. Central position 111. Greek top-blower 112. E.P.A. concern 114. Jerk 115. Vivacity 116. Move back and forth 119. “Thank You (Falettinme Be Mice ___ Agin)” (1970 hit) 120. Popular cooking spray 121. Root vegetable 122. TV monitor? 123. Undivided

answers from last week

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


Page 16 - The Herald Journal, Logan, Utah, Friday, September 28, 2012



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Cache Magazine  

Sept. 28-Oct. 3, 2012

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