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Places to go, things to do

June 6, 2013
The Herald-Star

Cultural trust presents

Showcase Noir exhibit

PITTSBURGH - The Pittsburgh Cultural Trust's Showcase Noir is an exhibit that celebrates the works of artists and designers of the African Diaspora.

2013 marks the 10th year the Cultural Trust has presented this exhibit showcasing works for sale -paintings, sculptures, photographs, fiber art, jewelry, pottery and art in various mediums, from some of most talented emerging and established artists, both local and national.

The exhibit will be located under a spacious tent at the corner of Eighth Street and Penn Avenue in downtown Pittsburgh's Cultural District. Exhibit hours are noon to 7 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Admission is free and open to the public.

Showcase Noir will be complimented both days with live entertainment from the stages of the Pittsburgh JazzLive International Festival. Showcase Noir and Pittsburgh JazzLive International Festival are presented in conjunction with the Dollar Bank Three Rivers Arts Festival June 7-16. For information, visit www.TrustArts.org. or call (412) 456-6666.

Art and Ale at Oglebay

comes to conclusion Friday

WHEELING - Oglebay Institute will conclude its season of Art and Ale events Friday at the Stifel Fine Arts Center.

This indoor/outdoor tasting begins at 6:30 p.m. and features live music by Tom Furbee and a selection of ales from award-winning craft breweries Southern Tier Brewing Co. and Pyramid Brewery.

Three selections from Southern Tier Brewing Co. include Phin and Matt's Extraordinary Ale, an American pale ale with earthy notes and a hint of malt; IPA, which features notes of floral, citrus and pine and Double IPA with flavors of grapefruit, bitter lemon and a bit of doughy sweetness.

Selections from Pyramid Brewery are Hefeweizen, an unfiltered American style wheat beer; Apricot Ale, which combines the taste and aroma of fresh apricot with the smooth finish of a traditional wheat beer; and Thunderhead IPA, a golden nectar with a striking floral aroma and a harmonious balance between its bold hop bitterness and subtle malt backbone.

All beers will be paired with food selections from Ye Olde Alpha that complement the flavors of the ales. Guests also can stroll through the Stifel Gardens and browse the current art exhibition "The World of the Willing" which features the work of artist and filmmaker Michael McKowen. The event is $35.

Register by calling (304) 242-7700. The Stifel Fine Arts Center is at 1330 National Road in Wheeling.

Chef Alton Brown will bring

culinary science to Pittsburgh

PITTSBURGH - Alton Brown, "Iron Chef" host and television personality, takes his mix of humor and culinary science on the road with "Alton Brown Live! The Edible Inevitable Tour" showing at 8 p.m. Feb. 24 at the Byham Theater in the Cultural District.

Tickets start at $29.50 and go on sale Friday. A limited number of VIP tickets, which admit the bearer to a meet-and-greet with Brown, will be available.

Recently named Best Food TV Personality at The Munchies, Brown's tour includes stand-up comedy, a talks show format, multimedia lecture, live music and food experimentation. Ponchos will be involved. The show will offer an interactive component in which audience members will have the opportunity to serve as Brown's assistants on stage.

"I've been cultivating material for this show for about a decade so it'll feel pretty darned good to finally get it out of my head and onto a stage," said Brown. "I feel we've come up with some pretty amazing food demos, and the multi-media segments are solid, but I do have to say I'm a bit nervous about the singing parts."

Brown spent plenty of time in his mom's kitchen growing up, his real interest in food sparked in college when he discovered that girls who said "no" to dates sometimes said "yes" if he offered to cook for them.

After spending a decade behind the camera in the commercial industry, he headed to culinary school in hopes of one day creating a new kind of cooking show. "Good Eats," the show that Brown would go on to write, produce and host ran for 13 years on Food Network before making the jump to Cooking Channel where it airs to this day. Combining food science, pop culture, skit humor, cooking and the occasional belching puppet, "Good Eats" has millions of fans and garnered a Peabody Award for broadcast excellence in 2007.

Brown has also served as the culinary commentator of "Iron Chef America" for 11 seasons, and hosted "Next Iron Chef" for five.

In 2012 he joined the cast of "Food Network Star" as a mentor and one of his team members won. Brown took home the James Beard Award for top food show host in 2011. He has written seven books, the last three of which made the New York Times Best Sellers List.

Brown's newest venture is his touring stage show which combines live music, unorthodox culinary demonstrations, multi-media presentations and audience participation.

For information and tickets, visit www.TrustArts.org, call (412) 456-6666 or visit the Theater Square Box Office at 655 Penn Ave. To purchase 10 or more tickets at discounted rates, call (412) 471-6930.

The performance is a part of the Cohen & Grigsby Trust Presents series presented by the Pittsburgh Cultural Trust.

Joseph Sisters play at Mountaineer,

Riverfront Park in Moundsville

CHESTER - The Joseph Sisters Band will perform at 7 p.m. on June 14 at the Sam Yanen Memorial Amphitheater at Moundsville Riverfront Park.

The band also will perform 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. on June 15 at the Mountaineer Race Track, Resort and Casino.

'Arsenic and Old Lace' at Brooke Hills

Playhouse Friday through Sunday

WELLSBURG - The Brooke Hills Playhouse production of Joseph Kesselring's comedy, "Arsenic and Old Lace," faced many challenges on its way to production, according to co-directors Julia Barnhart of Wellsburg and Charles Calabrese of Wintersville. The play runs at8 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Reservations are available by calling (304) 737-3344.

The first challenge was casting the play. "It's always hard to cast a play with a lot of male characters," Calabrese said. "And this play calls for eleven males," he added. "On top of that, we had difficulty casting the Brewster sisters," he noted, referring to the sweet old lady serial killers who drive the plot of the classic comedy.

"We didn't finish casting the men until a couple of weeks into rehearsal, and I had to take the part of Rev. Dr. Harper myself, despite the fact that I was co-directing," Calabrese said. "The effort was worth it, because we ended up with the strongest cast we could imagine," he added.

The second challenge was assembling the period piece furniture, props and costumes for the show. "I went on the Internet and found authentic Victorian-era furniture pieces for a reasonable price," Barnhart said. "Cast members donated some props and costume pieces, and other people loaned them to us," she reported.

The biggest challenge was the vintage clothing, Victorian for the Brewster sisters and 1940s for the rest of the cast.

"We were fortunate that Diana Mendel and Nancy Longo, who play Abigail and Martha, have extensive costume collections of their own, and knew where to find other pieces," she observed. "Other cast members had their own resources, too. Most of the men had no problems putting together their costumes.

"We were able to rent authentic period police officer uniforms, but we had to make sure all the cast members understood the importance of not wearing anything that wasn't consistent with the period," she added.

A third challenge was building the set. Barnhart noted that the playhouse has only two paid interns this summer, Mason Barnhart of Wellsburg and Catie Givens of Weirton.

"We got a lot of help from volunteers who came in when they could to help with painting and carpentry," she noted. "With the combined efforts of the paid employees and volunteers, we had the set ready to use on opening night," she added.

"All the challenges leading up to the production were worth our efforts when we opened the show last Friday for our patrons," Calabrese said. "The Brooke Hills Playhouse exists to entertain our audiences, and 'Arsenic and Old Lace' is a great vehicle with which to do that," he added.

"Arsenic" will be followed by F. Andrew Leslie's adaptation of Shirley Jackson's best-selling thriller, "The Haunting of Hill House." June 21-23 and 28-30. July 12-14 and 19-21 will see the Bob Martin-Don McKellar-Lisa Lambert-Greg Morrison musical comedy, "The Drowsy Chaperone."

Joseph Robinette's acclaimed adaptation of C. S. Lewis' children's classic, "The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe," the first book in Lewis' "Chronicles of Narnia" saga, will be presented Aug. 2-4 and 9-11. Billy Van Zandt and Jane Milmore's farce, "Bathroom Humor," will be the last full-scale production of the season, to be presented Aug. 23-25, 30-31 and Sept. 1.

Auditions for "Bathroom Humor" and "The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe" will be held Saturday at the playhouse, with tryouts for "Bathroom Humor" at 10 a.m. and for "Lion" at 1 p.m. No preparation is necessary. Actors will be asked to read script selections.

"Bathroom" requires an all-adult cast ranging in age from mid-20s to mid-50s, and "Lion" needs actors of all ages. Anyone unable to try out at the scheduled times should call the playhouse, at (304) 737-3344 by Friday to make other arrangements.

The summer season will end the weekend of Sept. 13-15, with a readers' theater production, with the title to be announced. All shows run 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m. Sundays.

Ticket prices for Brooke Hills Playhouse productions remain the same as in previous years: musicals are $12 for adults, $10 for students and senior citizens, and $8 for children younger than 12; and non-musicals are $10 for adults, $8 for students and seniors, and $6 for children younger than 12.

Libraries to gather at Weirton Event Center for Big Ol' Book sale, signing

WEIRTON - Even outside of the great state, sports fans know the fates of the biggest teams.

But what of the fortunes of local athletes whose legendary moments marked the scoreboards alongside those bigger rivals?

Bob Barnett, sports history professor at Marshall University, has stepped up to answer that question. His new book, "Hillside Fields: A History of Sports in West Virginia," gathers the stories of heroes and heartbreaks from one of early golf teams at Oakhurst Links to the Greenbrier Classic; from racially segregated sports to integrated teams; and from the days when West Virginia Wesleyan and Davis & Elkins beat the big boys in football to the championship teams at West Virginia University, Marshall, West Virginia State and West Liberty.

Just published in May, Hillside Fields will be among the local and regional books featured at the Big Ol' Book Sale and Vendor Mart, a one-of-a-kind summer event, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. June 15, at the Weirton Event Center, 3322 East St.

The Big Ol' Book Sale and Vendor Mart brings together the Mary H. Weir, Swaney Memorial and Brooke County public libraries who will be selling new and used books, both hard cover and paperback, to support their missions and programs. As a part of the event, eight authors of regional interest will be on hand to sign copies of their works.

"Swaney Memorial Library is happy to be a part of this event to support the missions of libraries in the region," said Anna Raines, librarian. "Our library will be bringing a children's book sale of new books from Scholastic during the book sale. Many of these books are available at a very low cost and this type of sale helps the Library receive free books to add to our shelves from Scholastic."

A vendor mart, featuring regional merchandisers and crafters will run alongside the book sale, giving visitors a chance to sample and purchase regional and specialty foods, crafts and collectibles.

The Big Ol' Book Sale and Vendor Mart is the first cooperative book sale for the area's regional libraries and promises to offer some wonderful experiences, as well as unique books for purchase. Authors planning to attend the event include Anna Eagan Smucker, author of "No Star Nights," about growing up in a steel town; "Golden Delicious: A Cinderella Story," the tale of the Golden Delicious apple, which is said to have originated in West Virginia; David A. George, author of "Be Unique, Be You and Live," a semi-autobiographical, self-help book;

Carolyn Bradley, "A Gingerbread Heart," a story of caring for something special in our lives; Cindy McDonald, "The Unbridled Series," featuring "Deadly.Com" and "Against the Ropes"; JoAnn Davis, "Finding Pepper," book and DVD, a book about a little girl finding a puppy; Susan Spencer-Smith, "The Preacher Lady's Cookbook for the Hungry Heart," prayers and recipes collected from church suppers, picnics and pot lucks; Tom Zelinsky, "The Final Days of Weirton Steel," a recounting of the decline of the local steel industry; Dennis Jones, "Weirton, a Pageant of Nations," "History of Cove School" and other publications for the Weirton Area Museum and Cultural Center; and Sharon Reed Giambroni, "Tugger in the Country," a children's book about learning to thrive in a new environment.

For information, call Bonnie Burskey at the Top of West Virginia Convention and Visitors Bureau, at (304) 797-7001.

Kitchen tour in Wheeling to be

held on Saturday

WHEELING - Enjoy a voyeuristic opportunity to get up close and personal with four of Wheeling's spectacular kitchens at the bi-annual Secret Kitchens of Wheeling Tour and Gourmet Market, held Saturday at the Mansion Museum in Oglebay Resort.

Guests will get ideas to take back to their own homes whether they are interested in a total kitchen re-do or simple, easy and cost efficient ways to transform their existing kitchen into a more beautiful and inviting space.

The event also includes a gourmet market of more than 30 merchants and artisans selling items such as kitchen accessories, plants and herbs, cookbooks, pottery, candles, artwork, baskets, gourmet foods and spices, cookware, cutlery and more.

Arrive at the Mansion Museum anytime between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. to begin the self-guided tour. The last tickets are sold at 2 p.m. The market is open from 9 a.m.-2 p.m. outside the Mansion Museum and is free to the public.

Tickets are $17 each ($20 day of the tour) and can be purchased by calling the Mansion Museum, at (304) 242-7272.

Carnegie Museum to host 2-Minute

Film Festival

PITTSBURGH - The Carnegie Museum of Art will hold its 2013 2-Minute Film Festival, with submissions being accepted through June 21, beginning at 7:30 p.m. July 18 in the museum's outdoor sculpture court.

Activities will begin at 7:30 p.m., with food and drink available, and the screening will begin at 9 p.m. Admission, including one drink ticket, is $10. Parking is available in the museum lot for a $5 flat fee.

The 2013 theme is "At Play," encouraging filmmakers to be creative, test boundaries and take risks. It also is the inspiration behind the Lozziwurm play-sculpture recently installed at the museum's Forbes Avenue entrance and is a theme that emerged from the 2013 Carnegie International.

For information on making a submission to the juried film festival, visit 2mff.cmoa.org. The deadline is June 21. Entries selected for inclusion for the film festival also will be available for viewing on the museum's website. In addition to the Juror's Choice Award, those visiting the website can vote for a People's Choice Award.

The museum also is encouraging interested users to download the Vine application on their smartphones to make and share their own six-second films with the museum on the social media website Twitter by tweeting the museum at @cmoa or using the hashtag #2mff. Those attending the July 18 screening also can make looped videos at stop-motion animation stations, which will be shared live on the museum's Twitter feed.

Admission to museums free to active military

PITTSBURGH - Admission to the Carnegie Museums of Art and Natural History will be free to all active duty military personnel and their families through Sept. 2 as part of the Blue Star Museums Program. The museums offer 50 percent off admission for active military personnel year-round for up to four people per military identification. Admission to fee-based programs is not included. Regular parking rates apply.

The museums are two of more than 1,800 museums participating in the Blue Star project, an National Endowment of the Arts initiative to bring arts programs to military members and their families.

Programs set at Raccoon Creek

HOOKSTOWN -Raccoon Creek State Park Public Programs for June are:

Youth Beginning Archery

June 15 - Youth beginning archery will be held from 10 a.m. to noon.

Calling all kids ages 9-15, learn how to correctly and safely shoot bows and arrows. Certified instructors will teach the basic skills and proper shooting techniques needed to safely enjoy the sport of archery. Pre-registration is required by calling (724) 899-3611 by June 12. The cost is $5 payable at the program.

Flags of the United States

June 15-16 -Flags of the United States meets at Wildflower Reserve Interpretive Center along U.S. Route 30.

On the weekend after Flag Day those attending a program can learn about the flags of the U.S. The program is set from 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. Flag-folding and other guidelines when handling and displaying the flag will be demonstrated. The program is free.

Strawberry Moon night hike

June 22 -Strawberry Moon night hike is planned from 9 p.m. to 10:30 p.m.

Those attending will meet at the Old Main Picnic Area on Raccoon Park Road between the boat rental and Roadside East picnic area. Venture along the dark trails lit by the strawberry. Topics such as fireflies and tree frogs will be detailed. Those attending should bring a flashlight to the free program.

Art Club of Raccoon Creek

June 30 -Art Club of Raccoon Creek will meet from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. at Doak Field.

The Art Club of Raccoon Creek invites anyone from beginner to skilled artist to practice artistic talents while enjoying the outdoors at Raccoon Creek State Park. Any media is welcome. Except for November and December, the club meets the last Sunday of each month from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Individuals and families welcome, and small groups should call ahead. For reservations and directions, call (724) 899-3611.

Artist exhibit coming to

Pittsburgh

PITTSBURGH - Internationally renowned abstract expressionist artist Al Bright creates paintings before audiences to live jazz music.

During his career he has collaborated with many jazz legends, including Jesse Dandy, Art Blakey, Winton Marsalis, Julian "Cannonball" Adderley, Jimmy Owens, James Williams, Billy Pierce, Nathan Davis and Robin Eubanks, bringing their sound to color.

Bright's solo exhibition at 709 Penn Gallery, titled Abstract Jazz Works, includes abstract oil paintings that Bright created during live performances with Jesse Dandy, Art Blakey and the Jazz Messengers featuring Winton Marsalis, Jimmy Owens, and Nathan Davis among other jazz greats. Video of these live performances will accompany the paintings on display.

Bright will paint live alongside popular jazz musician Roger Humphries from 4:45 p.m. to 6:15 Sunday at the Ninth Street Stage, downtown Pittsburgh, during the Pittsburgh JazzLive International Festival.

Abstract Jazz Works is a special exhibition, part of the Pittsburgh JazzLive International Festival, a project of the Pittsburgh Cultural Trust.

Carmike Cinema offering summer kids' series

STEUBENVILLE - Carmike Cinema 6 in the Fort Steuben Mall will present the 2013 Summer Kids Series.

The cinema will offer a family-friendly feature on the big screen each Thursday at 10 a.m., beginning today.

The cost is $4 per person and includes admission and a kid's tray with pop, popcorn and fruit snacks.

The featured films are:

Today - "Despicable Me."

June 13 - "The Smurfs."

June 20 - "Hotel Transylvania."

June 27 - "Ice Age: Continental Drift."

July 4 - "Rio."

July 11 - "Horton Hears a Who."

July 18 - "Madagascar 3: Europe's Most Wanted."

July 25 - "Happy Feet Two."

Aug 1 - "Yogi Bear."

Aug 8 - "Disney Nature's Chimpanzee."

For information, call (740) 264-1680 after noon daily or go to www.carmike.com.

Creedence Revisited

coming to Mountaineer

CHESTER -Mountaineer Casino, Racetrack and Resort will feature legendary group Creedence Clearwater Revisited in concert June 14 at the Harv events center.

The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame-inducted rhythm section - bass and drums - from the legendary group Creedence Clearwater Revival launched the Creedence Clearwater Revisited project to once again perform live Creedence Clearwater Revival hits that are touchstones of a generation.

As fans who have experienced a Creedence Clearwater Revisited concert can attest, the right players were found to bring the legendary hits back to a new audience. Creedence Clearwater Revisited adds a new chapter to the band's legacy with vibrant and exhilarating energy and pure American spirit.

Creedence Clearwater Revisited will perform at Mountaineer Casino, Racetrack and Resort beginning at 8 p.m. June 14 . For 2013, a special seating section has been added to the Harv and features reserved seating in the first four center rows. Tickets are general admission by section. Ticket pricing for the event is as follows - bleachers $20; Section D, $30; Section C, $40; Section B, $50; Section A, $60; and reserved, $80. There is an additional $2.50 service fee, as well as tax. Tickets currently are on sale at www.MOREatMountaineer.com.www.etix.com; at Mountaineer's players club; or by calling (800) 80-40-HOT, extension 8297.

Three Rivers Arts Festival

kicks off 10-day run Friday

PITTSBURGH - The Dollar Bank Three Rivers Arts Festival, a production of the Pittsburgh Cultural Trust, is set to fulfill its mission of connecting the community to the arts this summer, Friday through June 16 in downtown.

The 10-day festival is free and open to the public and presents high-quality and diverse visual and performing art attractions sprawling from the newly renovated Point State Park at the confluence of the city's famed three rivers, through picturesque Gateway Center, and into Pittsburgh's world-renowned 14-block Cultural District. During its vast and varied history, the festival has featured more than 12,000 artists and entertained millions of residents and visitors, including an annual crowd of 400,000.

This year's festival is significant for its role as a foundation to a number of cooperating high-profile cultural events bringing national and international attention to the city of Pittsburgh. Together, the events symbolize Pittsburgh's 30-year transformation into a global city with a thriving quality of life. For information, go to www.3RiversArtsFest.org or call (412) 456-6666.

Meadowcroft events

for summer detailed

AVELLA - Meadowcroft Rockshelter and Historic Village, the oldest site of human habitation in North America, has several events planned for June:

Atlatl Competition, June 15 - Visitors can try their hand using the atlatl, a spear-thrower used by prehistoric hunters. This contest, which is sanctioned by the World Atlatl Association, is open to all ages and is free to enter with Meadowcroft admission.

Independence Day celebration, July 4 - Meadowcroft will celebrate the spirit of 19th-century rural America with old-fashioned summer games, open hearth cooking demonstrations and a pie-eating contest on the Fourth of July.

Insider Tours of Meadowcroft Rockshelter - On select dates throughout the 2013 season, visitors can enjoy exclusive insider tours with James M. Adovasio, Ph.D., who achieved international acclaim with his archeological excavation of the Rockshelter in 1973. Adovasio will present a lecture and lead a special tour on the site on July 6, Sept. 14, Oct. 12 and Nov. 9. For reservations, call Frances Skariot at (724) 587-3412 or e-mail frskariot@ heinzhistory center .org.

American Indian Heritage Weekend, Sept. 28-29 - Visitors exploring Meadowcroft's recreated Indian Village during this special weekend will encounter native artisans dressed like their ancestors as they demonstrate skills of everyday life. Visitors can also explore the interior of a wigwam, inspect carefully recreated prehistoric artifacts, learn about American Indian agriculture and try their hand using an atlatl, a prehistoric spear thrower.

Through Labor Day, Meadowcroft is open noon to 5 p.m. Wednesdays through Saturdays and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sundays. Admission is $12 for adults, $11 for senior citizens and $6 for children ages 6-17.Children under 6 and History Center members get in free.

New exhibit at Wood

Galleries, Pittsburgh

PITTSBURGH - Wood Street Galleries, a project of the Pittsburgh Cultural Trust, will present Memento Mori by artist Gregory Barsamian, Friday through June 16.

In a strobe lit room, Barsamian's sculpture spins rapidly on an armature with imagery based on recordings of his dreams. At once low-tech and approachable, Barsamian's work simultaneously floats between the conscious and unconscious worlds in collaboration between artist and perceiver. The exhibit will feature the artist's work that combines mixed medium such as steel, wood and bronze; and steel, acrylic medium, paper, strobe and motor. Wood Street Galleries is at 601 Wood St.

Magic, mind reading at Towngate, Wheeling

WHEELING - City native and internationally renowned "extraordinist" Craig Karges combines magic, mind reading and mysticism, including a Victorian-era seance, to deliver an unforgettable evening in the intimate setting of the historic Towngate Theatre at 6 p.m. today.

It is also a night to indulge the senses. Guests will be treated to premium wines and delectable fare prior to the show, at intermission and during a post-performance reception. An award-winning entertainer, Karges dramatizes the unknown, the unexplained and the unbelievable. He has made more than 5,000 appearances in 22 countries on four continents and in all 50 states. He is now making a rare, local appearance in his hometown to benefit Oglebay Institute's Towngate Theatre. Tickets are $75 and can be purchased by calling (304) 2420-4200. Seating is limited to 166. Organizers expect a full house, and early registration is encouraged.

Tom Petty coming

to Pittsburgh

PITTSBURGH - Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers will be coming to the CONSOL Energy Center on June 20. For tickets, go to livenation.com; all Ticketmaster outlets; or call (800) 745-3000.

Boy bands coming

to Pittsburgh

PITTSBURGH - New Kids on the Block with very special guests 98 Degrees and Boyz II Men will perform at the Consol Energy Center at 7:30 p.m. on June 11.

Tickets are available at www.livenation.com; all Ticketmaster outlets; or by calling (800) 745-3000.

Billy Gardell coming to Mountaineer in July

CHESTER - Mountaineer Casino, Racetrack and Resort will feature Billy Gardell, star of the hit CBS series "Mike and Molly," in performance at the Harv events center July 20.

After a hilarious show last summer, the Pittsburgh native is back by popular demand once again for a July show at the Harv.

Billy Gardell's television credits include a co-starring role in "Lucky," as well as appearances in "Yes, Dear," "Judging Amy," "My Name is Earl," "The Practice," "Monk" and "Gary the Rat." He can also be seen in the films "Bad Santa," "Avenging Angelo" and "You, Me & Dupree." Gardell has opened for such well-known comedians as George Carlin and Dennis Miller.

Tickets are general admission by section. Ticket pricing for the event is as follows - bleachers $25; Section D, $35; Section C, $45; Section B, $55; Section A, $65; and reserved, $85. There is an additional $2.50 service fee, as well as tax. Tickets currently are on sale at www.MOREatMountaineer.com.www.etix.com; at Mountaineer's players club; or by calling (800) 80-40-HOT extension 8297.

 
 

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