March 2002


IN-BETWEEN WEATHER: Not too hot, not too cold. On the same day recently, Allyssa Grosjean, top, and Jeff Hertzler, below, dressed radically differently. / Photos by Nicole Rusher

Richmond may get new garbage bins
03/28/02RICHMOND -- City Council members were "talking trash" Tuesday night. / By Heather Williams

River Heights City Council prepares for Spring
03/28/02RIVER HEIGHTS -- Spring is in the air, short sleeves on the streets and the crack of baseball bats will be filling the silence as T-ball registration begins. / By Matt Stephens

Hyde Park City Council is undecided about changing alcohol ordinance
03/28/02 HYDE PARK -- After about an hour and a half of discussion, the City Council voted to think about the proposed alcohol ordinance more, and decide at another meeting whether to change it or not. / By Sarah Mulholland

Providence exempts parking spaces for disabled, elderly from town restrictions
03/28/02 PROVIDENCE -- The City Council had a chock-full agenda Tuesday, including public hearings on parking spaces for the disabled and amendments to the annexation policy, as well as a proposal for a city center area. / By Heidi Thueson

USU to host Japanese language contest
03/28/02 The USU department of languages and philosophy of the College of Humanities, Arts and Social Sciences will host the 21rst All-Utah Japanese Speech Contest on Saturday. The event is slated to take place at 1 p.m. in Old Main Room 225.

North Logan forced to raise 911 service fee to $2 a month
03/27/02 NORTH LOGAN -- The price of 911 emergency services has officially gone up by $1 a month. Residents across Cache County will now pay $2 each month to fund the Logan-based service. / By Jerry VanIeperen

Millville looking into a sewer district for just one neighborhood
03/27/02 MILLVILLE -- Nearly two dozen citizens came to the council meeting Thursday to discuss a controversial proposal for the formation of a special sewer district within Millville city limits. / By Meghan Dinger

'Best meeting' picks four Nibley delegates to state GOP convention
03/27/02 Party members at the caucus voted four delegates to the state convention in Salt Lake City, to be held on May 11. The delegates for Nibley are Sharon Hagloch, Elaine Dransfield, Ann Welker and Bill Player. / By Matt Eichner

Nibley approves $2,500 sewer impact fee for new homes
03/27/02 NIBLEY -- The City Council voted 4-1 Thursday night to approve a $2,500 sewer impact fee for homes to hook up to the new sewer. All new homes built in Nibley will have the fee assessed by the city, as well as a $44 monthly fee for sewer services charged to all residents of Nibley. / By Matt Eichner

Hyrum council pushes spring clean-up
03/27/02 HYRUM -- "You can see we have a highly controversial agenda tonight with all the people who have turned out," Mayor Olson said to the City Council and just two audience members Thurday night. / By Shanna Nielsen

Paradise considers expanding town acreage by a third
03/22/02 PARADISE -- A proposal to annex 101.5 acres into the town, which would be used to build 60 to 80 homes on, was discussed Wednesday night at the Town Council meeting. / By Ginger Kelley

SNOWTIME: More snow settles on the Wellsville Mountains, just as spring arrives. / Photo by Ted Pease

Powerful Cleopatra had many sides, professor says
03/20/02 "You can make her into almost anything you want," professor Christopher Pelling said of Cleopatra VII in his warm, British accent. / By Maria Moncur


Terry Anderson, an ex-Marine and Associated Press reporter who spent seven years as a captive of Muslim fundamentalists, says the press is "on the side of the angels" during wartime. Behind him in the Stevenson Ballroom at USU is an Arizona Republic cartoon of Danny Pearl, the Wall Street Journal reporter killed in Pakistan. / Photo by Nicole Rusher

Freedom requires defending free press, especially in wartime, Terry Anderson says
03/19/02 "When they try to shut you up, speak in a louder voice." . . . Terry Anderson came to USU to speak Monday, advising that a journalist's job is to watch government and make sure it does what it is supposed to. He says the government likes to keep secrets and will do so unless journalists keep reminding the government that "We The People run this nation." / By Shante' Tinsley and Nicole Rusher

YUCK: Snow and gray skies suffocate Logan in a blanket of wet cotton Thursday. This view is east from the northeast corner of the Quad, toward the Sci-Tech Library. / Photo by Curtis McInelly

Cache Valley Mall expansion approved
03/19/02 Expansion to the mall should be completed and ready for the Christmas shopping season. A food court and up to 12 retail stores will be added when construction takes place sometime next month pending the merger, said Teri Routledge, administrative secretary for the director of development. / By John Newbold

Mendon addresses the drying of Utah
03/19/02 MENDON -- The main topic of conversation at the City Council meeting Thursday evening consisted of water and . . . well, water. / By Andrea Nixon

Hyrum plans spring cleanup
03/19/02 HYRUM -- While most of us struggle to remove from our homes the dust and clutter that has accumulated almost as deep as the snow in Cache Valley, Hyrum will be taking on a citywide spring clean-up project. Beginning April 12, volunteers will band together in an effort to tidy up Hyrum and welcome the spring season. / By Shanna Nielsen

Providence council slashes mayor's salary
03/14/02 PROVIDENCE -- In a controversial 4-1 vote, the City Council decided Tuesday night to slash Mayor Alma Leonhardt's annual salary from $22,000 to $3,125. / By Heidi Thueson

Richmond councilman wants to raise water and sewer rates
03/14/02 RICHMOND -- City Councilman Cordell Johnson proposes that rates for water and sewer in Richmond be raised a dollar every year, effective in 2003, until the rate reaches $25. "I feel that this is the year that something needs to be decided, maybe sometime this summer," said Johnson. / By Heather Williams

Old reservoir cracking, in need of repair, River Heights is told
03/12/02 RIVER HEIGHTS -- The completion of a new water reservoir for the city is close at hand, but the old reservoir is not all it's "cracked" up to be. / By Matt Stephens

North Logan develops budget for 2003
03/11/02 NORTH LOGAN -- Life will continue unchanged for the community, as no major amendments or motions were passed at last week's City Council meeting. The council spent the most time on discussing the plan for developing and adopting the city budget for the fiscal year 2003. The council agreed to work on budget plans at the March 21 meeting.

Hyrum council approves landscaping for storage shed business
03/11/02 HYRUM -- With close to a full house waiting Thursday evening, the City Council questioned the owner of Knight Storage Sheds about his proposed landscaping plan. Knight already has storage sheds in several cities, including Logan and Ogden, and if all goes well he will have them in Hyrum as well. / By Shanna Nielsen

Paradise grants emergency water to resident whose well has gone dry
03/11/02 PARADISE -- The spring at Kristy Dorigatti's home has gone dry, leaving her family of four children without much water. / By Ginger Kelley

Opportunity for intensity of teaching and participation in Tanner Symposium a great draw, says visiting professor
03/11/02 Visiting professor Robert Michael Pyle, author of Chasing Monarchs, Where Bigfoot Walks, The Thunder Tree, Walking the High Ridge and other books addressing human interaction with the natural world, will read from his recent works at 7:30 p.m. Friday in the Eccles Conference Center Auditorium on the USU campus.

Final ASUSU totals: Bybee new president, Ensign wins by a single vote
03/11/02 Here are the results of the runoffs for all of the student body offices.

Providence approves $1.8 million budget
03/08/02 The budget, which totals $1,861,160, is balanced. It sets aside $9,800 for sidewalk replacement, asphalt crack-and-seal projects, and storm drain repair. / By Heidi Thueson

ENOUGH, ALREADY: The sky is blue; the calendar says March. When is the snow going to melt? It's still several inches deep in this view of the Quad at USU, looking west toward Old Main from Merrill Library. / Photo by Shante' Tinsley

Discarded 'ordinary' writing more accurately reveals everyday life, says USU English professor
03/07/02 Scraps of paper. A shopping list, an ordering of tomorrow's tasks, a doodle in the margin. Bits of writing inscribing our lives, bits routinely discarded. "Ordinary writing, perhaps more than memoir or autobiography, shows how we construct ourselves, how we get through the day," says Utah State University professor of English Jennifer Sinor. Sinor will discuss the importance of everyday writing at 12:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Haight Alumni Center.

Utah Legislature votes to put 'In God We Trust' in schools
03/07/02 Is the United States of America a Christian nation? State Sen. Chris Buttars says it is. However, state Rep. David Litvack, who is Jewish, said that would be a hurtful statement. / By Nicole Rusher

Twizzlers and laughs at Lewiston planning meeting
03/07/02 LEWISTON -- Lots of laughs, an opportunity to spend an evening with the neighbors and Twizzlers' black licorice made the monthly Planning and Zoning committee meeting the place to be at 8 p.m. Tuesday. / By Melanie Price

Career Fair Wednesday to bring students, potential employers together
03/07/02 Throngs of students, professionals, and recruiters will attempt to match talents, skills, and company needs, as USU holds its annual career fair Wednesday. As in years past, the event will be in the Sunburst/International Lounge and Ballroom of the Taggart Student Center from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The rooms will be packed with representatives from such companies as IBM, Hewlett Packard, Walt Disney World, Wal-Mart Stores, Inc., and Mervyn's. / By Maria Moncur

Oral history an important tool in capturing Jim Crow South, author says
03/06/02 Most likely, African-Americans living in the South in the early 20th Century need not have the term "Jim Crow" defined. Signs above doorways and drinking fountains read "Whites only" or "Colored," and there was discrimination in employment and housing. "Jim Crow" refers to all obstacles to equal status. / By Shanna Nielsen

Utah's rape rate on the increase; nine reported at USU in last three years
03/04/02 In the year 2000, Utah's rape rate increased by 4 percent. Utah has a rape rate about 15 percent higher than the national rate. (To link to the Utah state government web page comparing national rape statistics with Utah's from 1980-2000, click here.) By Angela Jorgenson-Haycock

RUDY 'N' AGGIE: USU journalism senior Marcie Young worked as an intern for International Sports Broadcasting at the E Center hockey venues during the Olympic Games, rubbing shoulders with hockey heroes and others, including former New York City Mayor Rudy Guiliani, left, at the gold medal hockey game between the United States and Canada.

Paradise approves motion to annex land
03/01/02 PARADISE -- The Town Council approved a motion Wednesday night for five acres of land to be annexed into Paradise. It will be divided into four lots for homes to be built at 200 West and 9300 South. / By Ginger Kelley

Clear our snow too, River Heights residents speak out
03/01/02 RIVER HEIGHTS -- Residents of Stuart Hill Court voiced concerns about lack of snow removal from their cul-de-sac at Tuesday's City Council meeting. Many claimed Stuart Hill Court is the last place in the city to get plowed, and they are upset. / By Matt Stephens


MUST BE MARCH: The snow has melted, at least on the valley floor, and the winds are strong enough for kite flying on the Quad. / Photo by Shante' Tinsley

New park attracts skate junkies
03/22/02 Three distinct sounds fill the west end of Willow Park in Logan. As you move in closer, the first thing you hear is the scraping of wood on concrete resonating through the air like an airplane taking off from a runway only yards away. / By Jason Robey

Camping with the Boy Scouts
03/22/02 High in the Uintah Mountains, 42 miles away from human civilization, young boys learn how to survive on burned pancakes and charcoaled bacon. They are the Boy Scouts of America and they can be found crowding fire rings 12 months a year across the globe, Utah included. / By Shanna Nielson

SUNDOWN IN UTAH: The last rays peek over the mountains in Cache Valley. Click the image for a larger version. / Photo by Jason Sauter

Hyde Park councilman seeks cooperation between city, businesses
03/22/02 HYDE PARK -- Reed Elder was sworn in as a member of the Hyde Park City Council on Jan. 22. "Having lived in Hyde Park for the past 20 years I have a feel of what my constituents want in order to keep Hyde Park a great place to live," he said. / By Sarah Mulholland

Logan Canyon offers many scenic trails for hikers of any skill
03/21/02 It's 4:30 and Cody Edwards is the first one to head to the restroom at Herff Jones Yearbooks. He grabs the second stall, carrying his Utah Jazz gym bag in his left hand and undoing his blue and green paisley tie he had bought from a street vender in Washington D.C., with his right. / By Kyle S. Loosle

Classy 'n' glassy: Dale Chihuly's Sun and Moon, a glass sculpture, greeted visitors to the Salt Palace in Salt Lake City as part of the Cultural Olympiad. Chihuly's work came down at the end of the Paralympics. / Photo by Will Bettmann

USU Women's Center helps campus women survive school
03/15/02 Finals week is a labor for most students at Utah State University, but it was especially difficult for single-mom Lynette Hall. She was seven months pregnant. / By Erika Doty

More Americans opt for home health care
03/14/02 Johanna McVey braces her leg muscles, and her latex-gloved hands tightly grip Marla's torso as she slowly lowers her into the steamy bathtub. Whether for senior assistance, infant care, disease treatment or disability help, home health care is a growing trend that affects everybody. / By Anna Brunson

Logan thrill ride company has worldwide claims to fame
03/14/02 S&S Power of Logan has become a leader in thrill rides. Its latest project is the world's first air-launched roller-coaster. The new coaster was sold to Paramount's Kings Dominion in the summer of 2001. / By Mary Day

Mendon web site lets residents follow city affairs without leaving home
03/13/02 MENDON -- Whether you're a resident wanting to know how the City Council voted on a particular issue or a newcomer curious about this small town in Cache Valley, the information you seek may be right at your fingertips. / By Andrea Nixon

CIRCLE UNBROKEN: The Native American Student Council of USU played host last weekend to the 29th annual Pow-Wow. It celebrates family, pride and tradition. Music, clothes and dance made the event at the Field House memorable. Dancers are in the center, while drums and the audience form a circle around the outside. For more pictures, click either photo. / Photos by Liz Bellessa

Cruises offer a getaway for those who are sick of the cold
03/08/02 Temperatures are still dipping into the negative degrees, and there is no sign of the snow melting anytime soon. The cold weather is getting tiresome, and many are looking to get away to a more tropical climate to escape the weather. A cruise is the perfect solution for the heat-seeking traveler. / By Sarah Buttars

Social Security numbers are easy source for identity theft
03/07/02 Do you have a Social Security number? If so, you could become a victim of the fastest growing crime in America. How? As a student you are constantly handing out the personal identification that marks you as an individual on Earth
. / By Dereck Jeffery

How to survive the cold and flu season: a primer on avoiding germs
03/07/02 As if driving conditions, freezing temperatures and Olympic pin trading aren't adding enough stress to our lives this winter, the cold and flu season is still lurking around. / By Erika Doty

School breaks with fun and service
03/06/02 Unclogging a sewage pipe, picking up garbage, and moving rocks is how Sheila Langford spent her spring break, and she was happy about it
. Langford is the program director of Alternative Breaks at Utah State University. This program places teams of college students in communities to engage in community service and experiential learning during school breaks. / By Sarah Mulholland

The term 'binge drinking' being challenged by experts
03/06/02 The use of the term "binge drinking" is being challenged as an effective measurement of problem drinking. According to Jana Carling, prevention specialist for Utah State University's Student Wellness Center, using the term "binge drinking" is the latest controversy among professionals. / By Krista Thornock

When JCOM students talk, nation's media are all ears for Earbags
03/06/02 Earbags of Sweden, makers of polarfleece bandless earmuffs and an official licensee of the 2002 Salt Lake Olympic Games, teamed up with nearly two dozen Utah State University journalism students to make a lasting impression on the national news media -- not to mention the students who participated. / By Bryan Seeley

Fighting the flab of frosty times
03/05/02 Winter and obesity go almost hand in hand, especially in Logan. Everyone at every age benefits from exercise, and any risks involved are worth it, even the risk of falling down on all the ice. / By Bethany Allen

It's a tough life riding the highways
03/01/02 In the last two decades, trucking has become the lifeblood of the American economy, transporting 8 billion tons of freight annually. Yet as trucking moves the economy, truckers aren't reaping what they've helped sow. / By Karen Funk

Student pilots trade airplanes for couches
03/01/02 The aftermath of Sept.11 left young pilots who have trained to fly all their lives grasping for other options. Before Sept. 11, the future for getting a job as a pilot was phenomenal. Now more than 100,000 airline workers stand to lose their jobs because of the decrease in air travel linked to the fear of terrorist attacks post Sept. 11. / By Keri Vargason

No money? Why worry when you have plastic?
Buy now and pay never, when you have a credit card. It is the American way. / By Shauni Siddoway


Scurfing: water-skiing's trendy new cousin
The sun had just begun to peek over the towering red rock of southern Utah and glistened on the water like the sparkle of a Christmas present reflecting the radiance of twinkle-lights. Tyson Gill instantly felt chilly goose bumps on the back of his neck and shuddered slightly as he climbed out of his tent, one weary foot at a time. His destination: his family's ten-year-old, white and turquoise colored Four Winns powerboat that was bobbing peacefully in the water. / By Sara Swalberg

USU gymnasts take third place in conference's first meet
The Dee Glen Smith Spectrum, filled with an audience of 2,097 fans, was the site of the Aggies' third-place finish. Utah State, with a total team score of 195.55, was outscored by second place Southern Utah University (195.575), and the winners of the meet, University of Denver (195.825). The high score gave the Pioneers the edge they needed to become the first-ever 2002 Western Gymnastics Conference Champions. / By Jennifer Hawkins

The ultimate thrill ride
Dave Christensen is grateful for amusement parks. He never goes, but doesn't discourage others from partaking in the thrill of a roller coaster's vertical loops and corkscrew turns. "I am thankful for amusement parks," said Christensen. "It makes it so everyone isn't on the river." / By Katie Miyake

Spanish skier/broadcaster sees the Olympics from both sides now
"This is probably the most special project I've ever been involved in," Garcia said. "It's like your little baby. We talked about it for three years, and then to finally see something like the downhill on TV when I saw it live was really rewarding." / By Will Bettmann

Kevin Bramble signs an autograph for a fan at the Paralympics. Despite his success, he was virtually ignored by the news media. / Photo by Will Bettmann

Gold medal skier? Who's he?
In Kevin Bramble won a gold medal and he still can't get the media's attention. / By Will Bettmann

Just because you can't walk doesn't mean you can't play hockey, as the Paralympic Games attest. Slovakia, in white and blue, defeated Japan, in red, 2-1, Saturday at the E center in Salt Lake City. / Photo by Maria Moncur

Athletics office aide from Iowa got a wake-up call at the Utah state line
In a black Ford Explorer with Iowa plates, Lis Erickson drove through Wyoming en route to her new home in Utah. It was a beautiful September day and she was cruising across the interstate. Erickson was excited, nervous and a little unsure of what she was getting herself in to. As Jimmy Buffett blared on the radio she pondered about the future. / By Jeff Burton

UP AND AWAY: A competitor in the Logan Xtreme SnoCross competition last weekend catches some air at the finish at the Cache County Fairgrounds. The event was sponsored by the Rocky Mountain Cross Country Racing Circuit. And no, that's not dirt. It's dirty snow. / Photo by Curtis McInelly

Let the madness begin, and put an end to the debates
Three hundred twenty-four schools and more than 4.000 athletes all start a journey. Their goal in starting this journey is to have an opportunity to be a part of the Big Dance. To become one of the 65 teams invited to the men's NCAA basketball tournament in March. / By John Newbold

USU reinstates women's basketball
03/12/02 For the first time in more than 15 years, Utah State University will sponsor women's basketball beginning in the 2003-04 season. / By Julie Ann Grosshans

Aggie gymnasts edge SUU for second, behind Arizona State
The Aggies finished second to Arizona State and ahead of Southern Utah at a three-way gymnastics meet Friday at the Spectrum. USU's final score was 195.425, and SUU was right behind the Aggies with a 195.275. ASU led the way with a 196.100. / By Liz Bellessa

Opinion: Gary Payton would be super as a non-Sonic
He was struggling through a horrendous rookie season, just another lottery bust who could not hit a jumper, yet even then, even as he averaged a meek 7.2 points per game, Gary Payton was completely confident. "Players like Magic Johnson and me only come around once a decade," he said at the time. / By Bryan Beall

Sports psychology can help athletes overcome failure and improve performance
Three - two - one - the skier breaks through the start gate and speeds down the hill trying to break her seemingly endless losing streak. Having the term "did not finish" next to each race result is never any downhill skier's, let alone athlete's, idea of accomplishment. / By Erin Cowles

Special Olympics participants get hooked on 'warm fuzzies'
Like any other athlete, Robert Larsen, trains, competes, wins and loses. But he does it all with crutches. Larsen, a 21-year-old from Preston, Idaho, has chocolate-brown hair, glasses, a lisp and is a member of the Utah State University Special Olympics team. Larsen's disability, cerebral palsy is a birth defect that results from damage to the brain. / By Katie Miyake


Weight Watchers diet program is a healthier way of life
03/21/02 "Next!" Men and women smile uneasily as coordinators call out for the next person in line. One can almost hear, "Think skinny... think skinny," coming from the minds of most of the individuals standing in the weigh-in line. / By Haylie Norr

Future USU student learns to deal with dyslexia
03/15/02 Growing up in Muleshoe, a small town in the Texas panhandle, Katie Woodworth didn't know why she was different from the other kids. She looked similar to her friends and classmates. She even liked to play the same games and with the same toys. But, for some reason, she could never read like everyone else. Not until Woodworth entered fourth grade did her teacher suspect that she suffered from a learning disability named dyslexia. / By Emily Aikele

Students struggle with sexually transmitted diseases
03/15/02 "It was the most terrifying two weeks of my life," he said. "I would never want anyone to go through what I went through." / By Julie Ann Grosshans

Old Thundering Bob is a gentle soul. / Photo courtesy of the Earl family.

Hungry, wild horses find homes through BLM adoptions; some are real pussycats
03/08/02 Old Thundering Bob was a part of the Earl family for 13 years. Calm, hard-working, tough and four-legged. When Bob ran, it sounded like a giant draft horse was coming at you instead of a wild mustang. Bob was the first of a half-dozen horses the Earls have adopted through the Bureau of Land Management's Adopt-A-Wild-Horse-or-Burro Program over the last 15 years. / By Samantha Nicholas

Eating disorders stem from muddled perceptions, social pressures, doctor tells USU
03/01/02 Eating disorders are difficult obsessions to conquer, a psychologist told USU Thursday. Dr. Harold Frost said a patient's husband once told him, "It's like my wife is having an affair," after he threatened to divorce her over her eating problem. "I wish my wife was having an affair. Then I could find this guy and beat him up, but what can I do about this?" / By Maria Moncur


Nothing matches the thrill of singing to open the Paralympics
03/13/02 SALT LAKE CITY -- Suddenly it was all worth it. The interminable bus rides, the dry sandwiches, the hurry-up-and-wait, seemingly hours on end in a tunnel at the north end of the stadium or in a tent outside the stadium, endless rehearsals and waiting for that darn green skater to appear at rehearsal: it was all worth it. / By Matt Eichner

All the big names of entertainment come to Utah . . . and freeze
03/07/02 How does it feel to be a part of the 2002 Salt Lake City Olympics? Thousands of people from around the globe came to Utah with divergent goals, emotions, nomenclature and status, but they were all united by one common impression: It's cold here. / By Brian Tibbets

Be proud, Utah -- your Games highlighted your friendliness
03/05/02 Mormon influence during the 2002 Winter Olympics in Salt Lake City was held to a minimum as promised by church officials. / By Shawn Wolfley

An insider's view of Olympic security: 'The green men are scary,' says the little girl
03/05/02 The military were everywhere. They surrounded every intersection and entrance. They lined the building. Police officers stood motionless in perfect attention like machines waiting for orders. / By Nicole Rusher


New plays get try-out at USU
Humor, drama, romance and action filled the theater during the Festival of New Plays on Saturday at the Utah State University Kent Concert Auditorium. The Kennedy Center American College Theather Festival XXXIV was presented and produced by the John F. Kennedy Center for the performing arts. / By Shante' Tinsley

'The Rookie,' the stuff dreams are made of, will leave you happy
The Rookie is based on a true story about Jimmy Morris, who plays baseball whenever he can, and all of those who were close to Jimmy throughout his life. The movie is nothing but superb. All the laughter, crying, and feelings of what Morris was going through are on the screen. / By Liz Bellessa

Robey lights up the Skyroom with songs from new CD
As students walked into the Skyroom Friday night the sounds of music and laughter filled the air. Jason Robey sat and played his guitar and sang. Tables were so crowded there was no place to sit. / By Liz Bellessa

Realism contains magic, author of L.A. Chicano stories says
"For years I was an avid reader," Author Helena Maria Viramontes read from her recent essay Four Guiding Principles of a Lived Experience. "But very rarely did I come across stories of the people I love." / By Katrina Cartwright

JCOM student to perform at CD release party Saturday
JCOM student Jason Robey will play three half-hour sets beginning at 8 p.m. Saturday in the Skyroom at Taggart Student Center to celebrate the release of his second CD, Inherit the Earth.

311's happy and hot concert features pot-smoking anthems
The smell of sweat and smoke filled the room at Orem's McKay Events Center as the music group 311 rocked the crowd through two hours of songs from the six albums released in the last decade. / By Jason Robey

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