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A-12 The Park Record Need CBD oil for pain? East West Health is the only clinic in Utah to carry Charlotte’s Web, the World’s Most Trusted Hemp Extract. Charlotte’s Web™ is a whole plant hemp extract containing the entire range of U.S. Government patented cannabinoids. Health issues CBD oil can help manage: INFLAMMATION MIGRAINES INSOMNIA ANXIETY CHRONIC PAIN MENSTRUAL CRAMPS We also have topical creams for your aches and pains. Come by our ofﬁce to see all of the Charlotte’s Web products we have to offer. East West Health 1790 Sun Peak Dr., #A-102 Park City, UT 84098 435-640-1353 Drama students’ talent is not an act in Kamas Hard work shows in South Summit performance ZOE BROWN Park Record intern Pulling off timing for illusions in theater is extremely difficult. But this fall, South Summit High School’s Drama Club succeeded in this challenge with the play “The Ghost of Canterville.” Performed Nov. 30 through Dec. 5, the story begins in present-day England when a family buys a chase in the town of Canterville. Having been warned of the ghost that haunts the house, they move in unaware of the hilarity that will ensue. “After the [Slaters] meet the ghost they have a little feud,” said Isaac Harry, president of the Drama Club. “... The whole family is one heated fight until the very end when they find out why Sir Simon was condemned to his house.” Along with being president, Harry portrayed “Sir Simon de Canterville,” the main character. Harry enjoyed being able to play the “playful” and “mean... ghost of the house.” His favorite part, however, was being able to show Simon’s “sensitive side” in his scene with female lead Alexcia Daughgard, who portrays Virginia Slater. Though the two characters are not ever romantically involved, they got to win over their audience by creating “a bond of friendship.” Included in the audience was director Sterling Draper, who was not too sure they were going to pull it off but thought the cast did “amazing.” The full cast had about 27 actors with six members on stage crew. Though it was a large cast, members of the audience were amazed by Harry’s performance and delighted in the complex special effects. The illusions included things like flying people, floating objects and luggage that moved by itself. As Harry said, the play kept the audience captivated from the time the narrator started her first monologue to the time they “bowed [their] last time on closing night at curtain call.” In order to achieve the acclaim, actors spent more than 32 hours each week at practice. The cast did their best to perfect the play but multiple members said nothing can be perfected. Nevertheless, the actors said they tried their best and had a lot of fun. All of the hard work paid off, with people, including the principal, superintendent and public, claiming that some of the actors should do it as a profession — an opinion attested to by Draper. Moreover, the Drama Club not only helped develop the students’ acting skills, it also instilled skills like possessing a strong voice, leadership and teamwork. As president for two years, Isaac has been able to observe the formation of those qualities and said he is “very proud” of his classmates. Lake Tribune reported. The former talk-radio and TV personality also tells the unlikely story of him moving with his boyfriend, now husband, Stephen Justesen, to the Soviet Union, where he worked as an art dealer and started a variety of businesses. Dabakis is aware, of course, that the idea of a one-man show seems pretentious. But at a time when elected officials are likely to focus-group and poll-test the spin of their sound bites, he hopes it will throw open the doors to another kind of political theater. “It’s a direct reaction to politicians who don’t want you to know anything about them oth- er than the package that’s been worked on by all the PR people,” he says. “I think if the public knew much more about us, then they could make much more solid decisions when they are voting. What’s important is not all of our parrot speeches, but what’s at our core.” Director Charles Lynn Frost helped Dabakis compile his stories. “Jimmy is an extemporaneous performer,” Frost said, “which is a director’s nightmare.” Dabakis’ show runs this weekend on the Chapel Theatre stage at Salt Lake Acting Company. The final show is at 6 p.m. on Sunday. Wallace said that the effort aligns with the Sundance Institute’s overarching objective of empowering individuals by providing a platform to share their stories, particularly women. “Real, lasting change happens when more diverse voices are heard, and that is the core of our mission,” she said. The shame victims feel often leads to a delay in reporting incidents, Sally said. She said that was the case in several sexual harassment allegations against film producer Harvey Weinstein, such as a statement from actress and screenwriter Louisette Geiss, who last year came forward about an incident that allegedly took place during the festival in 2008. The Park City Police Department said at the time of Geiss’ allegations that no report had been filed regarding the incident. The Sundance Institute banned Weinstein from the festival because of the many allegations against the film producer. Carpenter said that, when public figures are involved in sexual assault or harassment, whether as the victim or the perpetrator, they receive no special treatment. “It wouldn’t be different from any other victim,” he said. “Unless we really have to do specific things to protect their identity or if they want to remain anonymous, we would respect that.” He said that the identities of victims are always protected. As for perpetrators, Carpenter said that they would do a full investigation, no matter who the individual was. Sally said that during the festival, there are not necessarily more sexual assault cases than the rest of the year, but whenever there are more people in town, there is an upward trend of all illegal behavior. She recommends that, if individuals feel uncomfortable about a situation, they travel in pairs and/or tell someone where they are going. If sexual abuse does take place, she said to call the police and “be with somebody that cares about you and your safety.” “We want to make sure that people are safe,” Sally said. “No one deserves to be sexually assaulted.” An outspoken state senator reveals his personal side LIVE , WORK & PARK YOUR DREAMS Jim Dabakis offers a one-man show telling his story Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY – Outspoken Utah Democrat Jim Dabakis is taking on a new role as he performs in a one-man show titled “Stories From My Soul.” The Utah state senator, who has zero acting training, says the show tells his life story, starting with him rising from a hardscrabble childhood as the son of a drug-addicted mother and a working-class father, The Salt EXCLUSIVELY MARKETED BY: JOHN TRAVIS email@example.com 435.640.2972 JILL SNYDER Continued from A-1 firstname.lastname@example.org 801.578.5574 Sex cases intolerable 1200 LORI LANE, KAMAS UT • Voice your opinion • Share news with friends • Know the instant stories are published “Like” us at www.facebook.com/parkrecord 2353 E. La Sal Peak Drive Homesite 507 | 1.35 Acres MLS 11606125 | $475,000 Wed/Thurs/Fri, January 17-19, 2018 since there is oftentimes shame associated with these incidents. Christina Sally, an investigator for the Summit County’s Attorney’s Office, said that many people feel like they will not be believed when they admit to being sexually abused. In order to change that, she said there must be a community shift. “We all have to challenge our assumptions around sexual abuse disclosures and what our visceral reaction might be originally,” she said. “I think sometimes we want to go, ‘That couldn’t have happened,’ because it’s really hard to fathom that something horrible happened to another human being.” But victims need to feel empowered to come forward, she said. r n de tio Untruc ns Co 2090 E. Flat Top Mt. Dr. 4 Bedrooms | 5 Bath | 4,608 Sq. Ft. MLS 11703541 | $1,895,000 Just minutes from downtown Park City, owners enjoy: www.RedLedges.com GOLF | TENNIS | EQUESTRIAN | DINING SWIM & FITNESS | SKI LOUNGE Mike Wood (435) 657-4051 Mike.Wood@RedLedges.com Exclusively Brokered by Red Ledges Realty, LLC . Obtain the Property Report required by federal law and read it before signing anything. No federal agency has judged the merits or value, if any, of this property. All descriptions, depictions, and renderings are provided solely for illustrative purposes and are subject to change. ©2018 Red Ledges Land Development, Inc.