Calamity Jane

July 30, 31  Aug 1 and Aug 6, 7 8

Musical - Deadwood City's two most famous peace officers, Calamity Jane and Wild Bill Hickock, get involved in saving the neck of Henry Miller, the local saloon operator. It seems that "Millie" has been promoting a beautiful actress named Frances Fryer, but Frances turns out to be a boy, Francis. Millie's attempt to cover up is soon unmasked by the angry miners, and

To keep the peace, Calamity sets out for Chicago to bring back the miner's real heart-throb, Adelaide Adams. In Chicago Calamity mistakes Adelaide's maid, Katie Brown, for the actress and hauls her back to Deadwood. Onstage Katie is greeted warmingly, but breaks down and confesses that she is not the famous star. Calamity once more has to restore order and persuades the audience to give Katie a chance. They do, and she wins the heart of every male in town including Calamity's dashing love hope, Lt. Danny Gilmartin. Calamity reluctantly overcomes her jealousy over losing Danny and discovers her true love for Wild Bill.

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Driving Miss Daisy

Sept. 24, 25, 26 and Oct 1, 2, 3

Daisy Werthan, an elderly Jewish widow living in Atlanta, is determined to maintain her independence. However, when she crashes her car, her son, Boolie, arranges for her to have a chauffeur, an African-American driver named Hoke Colburn. Daisy and Hoke's relationship gets off to a rocky start, but they gradually form a close friendship over the years, one that transcends racial prejudices and social conventions.

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Moonlight and Magnolias -

Dec 3, 4, 6 and 10, 11, 12

It is 1939 in Hollywood. David O. Selznick has halted the filming of "Gone With the Wind," because the screenplay just isn't working.

To salvage his flailing epic, Selznick takes Victor Fleming off the set of "Wizard of Oz" and sends for the famed writer Ben Hecht. But, Hecht has not read Margaret Mitchell's best-selling novel.

No problem - Fleming and Selznick spend five days explaining the book, often acting out scenes, so that Hecht can rewrite the script.

Locked in Selznick's office with only bananas and peanuts to eat, the famous film gets written. But not without a few problems and lots of witty dialogue and a bit of hilarity.

From the New York Daily News

"Frankly, my dear, this is one funny play... A rip-roaring farce... With witty, pointed dialogue and hilarious situations..."

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Ticket Pricing:

$ 16 for Adults
$ 15 for Senior Citizens (62 and over)
$ 10 for Students (Grades K-College)

$ 19 for Adults
$ 18 for Senior Citizens (62 and over)
$ 10 for Students (Grades K-College)

Members receive $2.00 off shown at checkout.

General Admission $5.00 - discounts do not apply

NO processing fee for online tickets.

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