|Paper||Ogden Valley News|
|Rights||In Copyright (InC)|
|Rights Holder||SR Communications DBA, Eden, Utah|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Valley News|
THE Page 12 OGDEN VALLEY NEWS Volume XII Issue X June 15, 2005 b t loud noise and Utah Musical Theatre (UMT) kicks off a new season June 17 at Peery’s Egyptian Theater (2415 Washington Blvd.) with “Kiss Me, Kate,” an entertaining comedy with a Broadway feel. The musical focuses on the cast members of a production of Shakespeare’s “The Taming of the Shrew” who mirror the characters they play. “When you get right down to it, it’s about showbiz folks doing showbiz things,” said Bruce Cohen, the show’s director as well as UMT’s artistic and managing director. | “Tt’s that universal, mythical theater experience.” Unique to the UMT production are a few casting nuances. Cohen combined several parts into two characters, giving the production a third romantic couple to represent the audience’s point of view He also cast the two gangster parts, traditionally male roles, as women. , Sine Simons, = plays “first man,” PE uni ity lay an dl play female role ‘It’s really fun,” she said. “We use our feminine powers as gangster women to get what we need, to harass people.” Jessica Perry, who plays the other gangster, added that she was skeptical at first but has come around. “The play makes more sense now,” Perry said. “Maybe they should have been women originally.” Both Simons and Perry are Weber State University graduates from Other locals who are back at UMT this season for “Kiss Me, Kate” include former executive director of the Ogden Chamber of Commerce Bernie Diamond, whose resume includes films such as “Baptists at our Barbeque” and “Charlie,” and Justin Ivie, who is an equity actor and regular with the Pioneer Theatre Company in Salt Lake Ci “Kiss Me, Kate” opens a 17 at 7:30 p.m. and continues on Jur 18, 28, 30, and July2, 6 and 8 at Peery’ 's Egyptian Theater. Individual tickets are $20 adults, $16 senior citizens and $10 WSU students. Tickets are available by calling (801) 626-8500 or (800) WSU-TIKS, or at the door one hour prior to ft pelernen, For more information visit ‘weber.edu/umt> Season subscriptions = the ares 2005 UMT r $45. i i ain} istically uckiring abrur squeaky Aur Il. Out of the yard he vent indiscriminately pasting the horses with the vations about the lifestyle he chose, he never let it show. Most of the time, I drove the rake pulled by old Chuck. IfI didn’t my brother Bill did. The rest of the crew rode somewhere on the wagon. If you know what a buck rake is and picture it loaded first on the hay wagon with everything else piled on top, you get a better picture of what a sight this procession was. A buck rake is used to push or doze hay into a pile and to transport it a short distance to the hay stack by lumpy bed cannot be adequately described sleep ing nor can four ina bed Remember; hard, sweaty work; no showers. I became as small as possible and tried not or lose my pi One time, the luxury of sl caused my Grandfather Peterson an | al ee He, in the early years while his health permitted, was our hief | ker. We called him J 1 liked him, and hi age gave him stature and demeanor above the rest of us. One moming all this was shattered as he woke up yelling and shouting his equivalent of obscenities at a rattlesnake t had decided to share the warmth of his bed roll. Whether cooked on the open fire of the early camp, or the same; bacon. 1 ith it t led with raisin: kes di 1 for breal for milk | | II and| boiled tice r enough tetde permitted the back to swing around and turn the buck rake'wh h ckwhile the I attached to the Tear cross beam just behind a large | lever rier, Movement ofthis lever ~ or lowered the point of the tines at the front of thebu In order to toad the buck rake it was taken apart where the rear framework is attached to the barrier and tine assembly. Side supports were removed from one side of the hay wagon and the front tines were turned sideways and pushed wheels first on the wagon bed. Once the wheels were tied to the far side of the wagon, the rear framework was then loaded. To do this, the rear swivel wheels were lifted and rolled onto the wagon tl 1e back er id of the wagon bed. When I was under ten and my duties on the haying crew consisted of riding the derrickhorse and carrying the water bag, we made camp in the cottonwoods where Pond Hollow and the Sheepherd valley meet. A canvas Dad did most of‘the cooking. Although Mother stayed in the cabin on the Homestead, the haying adventure was for After th uilt, I i ked, ate, and lept there Itisdiffic ult bo believe now that we frequently slept four in the douith floor of the cabin or outside. ‘The = ; a, Ss rm 0 ; ’ : F ; 6 5 . 4 : - Tie _ CONTRACT ms - ; : ‘ A @ i. pa hs ; 1 ; LARGE PATIO SPRINGS HOME-3200SF 3bed-3full bth- fenced yd. pets okay $1500 available 9-1-05 Deborah 745-1538 . il ee : aD ‘ NS BUILDING B 00 LOTS SPRING MOUNTAIN HUNTSVILLE 10 AC, wooded, serene and 4.92AC- 105N 5.99 AC Pristine Alpine setting 2.64 acres with lake and private BID, d 5 i INORDIC VALLEY $1200 4 b3d 2 bth outdoor hot tub AVAILABLE NOW Layne 388-2196 WOLF LODGE 2 bed 2 bth $835 AVAILABLE NOW Deborah 745-1538 D 3: DB wis Brick Thed Contig == ny cpa hi iiest fork was pulled up. The fully loaded Aen aks was The hay dries quickly in Sheepherd because by pulled to the desired elevation and perm itteelto ene late June and early July the ground is dry and the Over ‘PP PT 1 akle. Dado sun is hot. If the mower was a day or so ahead of us by the time we arrived, it was time to wake the buck rake, Clyde Peterson on the mower, a boy on the Chuck and begin to make the endless trips around rake, Uncle Loke (Lewis Allen) on the Jackson -_ GrandpaPt the first field. Starting on the outside of the field San Lica fetch ti ani each round put the rake one width closer to the end of the task. On the first round, I kept the the water ng As each of us grew tek childhood to curved rake tines down and did not step on the become young adults, we saw new faces performing each dump pedal until the pile of hay being dragged 1 Dad al vend eee | filled the rake. This left fresh cylindrical piles of hay all around the perimeter of the field. On the I have three vivid mental Pictures of Dad; one, next and succeeding trips, the dumps were adjaastride his favorite horse,Tony, in earnest pursuit of an cent to the horizontal piles already there. Soon errant cow with his spurs demanding of old Tony the he required of himwindrows from each side of the field began to reach toward the center of the field. On corners self. I ht and curved sides, some windrows were systematJ.C. Peenney denims and hat, leaning on an irrigating hovel. And third, D: ically skipped as the rake progressed toward the center in order to make those that remained as . the bucle rake, one foot pre‘opped up against the lever in front f one horse while cracking large as possible. Except for the in the decision to skip a corner windrow, ‘there the other on the rump. with a thorn bush willow.and was nothing to do but go around and around staying awake enough to trip the dump with the foot for more hay. I never understood why he regarded the pedal at each windrow. Chuck usually dozed off operation of the buck rake as his job. He repaired it, got enough that he would miss the corner turns if he up early most of the time to buck up the hay into piles didn’t feel a pull on the rein. with the dew on it and generally ran the haying crew While the mower and rake were going, Dad from his perch on its metal seat. = p Wolfstar Condo ive ran from the derrick horse through pulleys on the base and oeto the small end of the pole.Smee the end of the p nN wn to.the Jackson fork and back 1 offat t The 14 pull of the derrick hi ‘Thele pl leys on the center framework and middle of the derrick pole were positioned to give the uel wee —. 0 Call Deborah 745-1538 tO eat fond of boiled rice and raisins if T can put canned fresh milk on it. ss of the | 1i kin a field stack yard rather than a bam was the same in the valleyfields aro’ Huntsville. Putting the hay in‘the bams eliminated the use of the buck rake but required “bunching” or piling the hay so it could more easily be gathered with a pitch oP Great 3 BD square base. The main derrick pole was attached to the top of the ‘center upright sm _ a metal pin and swivel 1 bed. Two wheels Le back of the babe give ai ° the front end mobility. The rear framework is made of heavy boards or tabes| that extend back from the barrier ten eet, The pull of the horses on the tugs hooked to the cross beam on the rear framework caused the whole thing to 2 Tit c RENTALS Beautiful Radford home available Call Joan 675-0444 ip bottom. The middle als supported an ent eight: foot high center pole and stabilizing supports running from the small end a mene sad over the stack. The butt end was held down with alog chain reaching from aa,a. » UNDER The derrick large pine poles soft butter, and cocoa made from canned milk and water complitnented the meal. Dad drank tea; a custom formed early in in a fami ly not many generations inibed: in rolls onnthe Shee and the rest of the crew assembled the buck rake and put the first stack yard and derrick in order to start stacking. The selection of the stack yard to be filled first, and consequently the field to be cut first, wes tictated by which was done last in the prior year. ‘d to yard,it was necessary to lower the long side of the big derrick pole and drag the whole derrick with the team, taking care to hay isi forced into a compact pile as the horses Liat it along the windrow iis about twelve feet wide with 2’ f five or six feet a UMT Opens With “Kiss Me, Kate” SHEEPHERD cont. from page 9 and skillfully crack the end of one rein on the chunky Beaver Creek $79,900 $255,000 | 63AC + creek Snowbasin Rd. $258,000 $245,000 | Snowbasin views. $114,000 NORTH FORK EDEN North Fork 8.7 acres with Valley Views $359,000 TWO (2) buildable lots for $79,900 each. All utilities stubbed. 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