Willie’s Picnic Moves to
Carl’s Corner, Texas
Willie Nelson’s annual Fourth of July Picnic, an event that has been kicked from town to town like a lettuce picker without a green card, seems to have finally settled in a place where it’s welcome. The bash has found a home at Carl’s Corner. Texas, the famous little truck stop that became a town, located on I-35E just north of Hillsboro and about forty-five minutes south of Dallas. Nelson hopes that this outdoor assembly of musicians, now a traditional celebration of Texas redneck folk culture, has found a permanent home at Carl’s Corner.
The all-day event will sprawl over a 117-acre site, equipped with such amenities as running water, restroom facilities, electrical outlets, and a metal barn that will house a medical unit manned by Dr. Red Duke.
Nelson and Carl Cornelius, founder of the town, got to know each other last winter when the entertainer, during visits to his nearby hometown of Abbott, would visit the truckstop and play dominoes. The truckstop opened with sensational media fanfare in 1984, when it became renowned for its trucker swimming pool and hot tubs, trucker catfish pond, and other oddities. Many features, such as the trucker cemetery and old truckers’ home, are still on the drawing board.
The event is being taped as a grand finale for a two-hour Nelson special that will be aired later in the summer on CBS.
Tickets are priced at $21 and are on sale throughout the area at Rainbow-Ticketmaster outlets and at all Sears stores. The exact location of Carl’s Corner, by the way, is I-35E and state road 2959. 787-2000.
Courtauld Collection: Masterpieces of Impressionism
If someone were to set out to see the acknowledged masterpieces of impressionist and post-impressionist painting, high on the list of places to visit would be London’s famed Courtauld Institute of Art. Toulouse-Lautrec’s unsparing portrait of Jane Avril, Manet’s haunting A Bar at the Folies-Bergere, Degas’s oil, Two Dancers on the Stage, and Cezanne’s great masterpiece. The Card Players, all belong to the Courtauld.
Samuel Courtauld. the British textile industrialist who assembled this stellar collection, turned his own residence into a museum and art school. Now. the Courtauld Collection is on the road in the United States, and it will open July II at Fort Worths Kimbell Art Museum. The show includes no less than forty-eight paintings by Manet. Cezanne. Monet, Degas, Renoir, Seurrat, Pissarro-a veritable feast of late 19th-century French art. Tickets are S3 at the museum door ($2 for students and senior citizens. $1 for children under 12). “Impressionist and Post-Impressionist Masterpieces: The Courtauld Collection” runs through Sept 27 at the Kimbell Art Museum. 3333 Camp Bowie, Fort Worth. Tue-Sat 10-5, Sun 11-5. (817) 332-8451.
Shells Bursting At The Fair
On July 4, as dusk creeps into darkness, taped music will blare out over the Cotton Bowl, and the head pyrotechnician (professional fireworker) will flip a switch from his remote control console and with a womp! and a thud, send up the first flurry of fireworks.
Since 1976, the Cotton Bowl show has been staged by the Zambelli Internationale Fireworks Manufacturing Company based in New Castle, Pennsylvania. George Zambelli, president of the company, says they plan to use more than 2,500 shells in the twenty-minute show, which will cost almost $40,000. Most of the fireworks are imported from China and Europe. “The Chinese shells are quiet,” Zambelli says. “They elaborate more on color. That’s a reflection of their culture. A characteristic of all European fireworks as a whole is that they make more noise.”
The Cotton Bowl show will start about9:30, and admission is $2 for adults,and $1 for children. The best seats are insidethe stadium because the show will be choreographed with grand music and a display onthe field. But any nearby parking lot isalmost as good. Area freeways, with theirdistracted drivers and weaving cars, shouldprobably be avoided. -Jeff Posey
Smiling Through the Apocalypse: Esquire’s History of the Sixties
The Sixties, as the late Harold Hayes says in a preface to this book, actually began well into I960, when John F. Kennedy outshone Richard Nixon in their televised debates. The former editor of Esquire might have added that Nixon is also a bookend on the other side of the decade: spiritually and psychologically, the Sixties did not really end until the summer of 1973, when the hated symbol of all that the counterculture loathed was driven, disgraced, from the White House.
In between-God, what a lot happened in between. No book or shelf of books can throw a net over a decade, but these thirty-eight articles, all first printed in Esquire. represent one masterful attempt to capture ten years of upheaval-campus riots, Vietnam. SDS, LSD, freedom riders, assassinations, and the rest.
Journalists always shoot at moving targets, but most of these pieces retain a vivacity and pungency that far outlasts the headline value of their subjects. Indeed, that was what made Esquire the cradle of the so-called “New Journalism.” The stream of events crested and reached flood stage; before the magazine could hit the stands with a story on Martin Luther King’s murder, Bobby Kennedy lay dead in a Los Angeles hotel.
So the who-what-where went out the window, since no monthly magazine could beat the dailies and the networks at just-the-facts journalism. Instead, looking for new ways of looking. Esquire sent novelists like Norman Mailer to cover JFK’s campaign (“Superman Comes to the Supermarket”): William Burroughs to dissect the Chicago convention (“The Coming of the Purple Better One”); and James Baldwin to catch the sorrowful beat of Harlem (“Fifth Avenue, Uptown”).
Magic lies in all of these pieces, but try Gay Talese’s definitive profile of Sinatra for a start. One of the finest profiles ever executed, even its bratty title-’Frank Sinatra Has a Cold”-telegraphs an attitude, a world-view that included readers in a fellowship (no. not a personship) of the knowing and urbane (which some might call the smug and blase). But Esquire never lacked passion. Its writers knew where to find the jugular, as witness the verbal brawl between William F. Buckley and Gore Vidal (hat closes this volume. Aside from the dazzling rhetorical cut-and-slash, the very existence of this feud snaps the mind back: was there ever a time when ABC asked two literary types to provide twelve nights of commentary on political conventions? Did a popular magazine aimed at the affluent really devote 10,000 words, in each of two issues, to elucidate a hatred which hit flash point when, in front of millions. Vidal labeled Buckley a “crypto-Nazi” and Buckley called Vidal a “queer”? A strange time indeed.
The decade is here in all its meanness,madness, and excess, from bigoted Southernsegregationists to acid-pushing gurus andsuburban hogs rooting in the troughs of LasVegas. What Esquire said each month during the Sixties, and perhaps never so bravely, so buoyantly since, is perfectly reflectedin this book’s title. Even chaos, the editorspromised, could be navigated with aplomb.More often than not, they made good onthat promise. -Chris Tucker
Jacob Lawrence: American Painter. For more than five decades, since the days of the Great Depression, Jacob Lawrence has painted this country’s social and political life, especially the life of Clack Americans. And yet. until relatively recently, Lawrence’s work was overlooked Now. at last, history is catching up. with the major traveling exhibit of nearly 150 of the artist’s paint-ings currently at the Dallas Museum of Art. Lawrence’s style, rooted both in cubism and in folk art. is deceptively simple Forms have a poster-like clarity But they also have immense power. “Jacob Lawrence. American Painter,” through Sept 6 at the Dallas Museum of Art. 1717NHarwood Tue, Wed. Fri Sat 10-5, Thur 10-9, Sun noon-5. 922-0220.
Jasper Johns: A Print Retrospective Elegant and enigmatic these 175 lithographs etchings, silk-screens, and monotypes, all by American master Jasper Johns, are about as good as printmaking gets July 4-Aug 30 at the Fort Worth Art Museum. 1309 Montgomery Fort Worth. Tue 10-9, Wed-Sat 10-5. Sun 1-5. (817) 738-9215.
Susan Kae Grant. The photographer has turned the camera on herself in these unsettling “autobiographical dramas.” Through July 3 at DW Gallery. 2909-C Can-Ion Tue-Sat 11-5 939-0045.
Nick Abdalla. The glowing pastels of this Albuquerque artist explore the nude sensuously, but always tastefully July 11-Aug 15 at Beverly Gordon Gallery, 2702 McKinney. Mon-Fri 9:30-6, Sat 11-3. 741-9600.
Oscar Lakeman. Cups, brushes crumpled canvases, paint-spattered shoes, and other objects from the artist’s studio are both painted and painted upon in these still-life paintings. Through July 11 at Adams-Middleton, 3000 Maple. Tue-Fri 10-6, Sat 11-5. 871-7080.
Olya Cherentsova-Collins. A Russian-trained artist who abandoned painting until she came to the United Slates in 1981, exhibits her recent work surrealist paintings of broken bottles and rnirrors, knives and fruit Through July 30 at Modern Dallas Art, 2015 S Edgefield Wed-Sat noon-5 941-2098.
World Children’s Art. Gathered from around the world by organizations in Washington. D.C., and in Kanagawa, Japan, these works demonstrate that talents cross all boundaries, including those of age. Through July 12 at the Dallas Museum of Art, 1717 N Harwood Tue. Wed. Fri, Sat 10-5, Thur 10-9, Sun noon-5. 922-0220.
Eclectic Artifacts ’87. This exhibit is in conjunction with the summer home furnishings market. II is a collection of decorative and applied art by regional artists Art furniture, art quills, paintings on silk, trompe I’eoil, faux finishes, as well as sculpture and paintings, will be on display July 10-25, in Hasgow Galleries. 1643 Dragon Street in the Design Center District 744-1910.
Kirk Pedersen. The watercolors of this Nebraska artist recently named “Young Artist of the Year.” reveal the effects of time and weather upon such urban commonplaces as streets walls signs, and evencurbings. July 11 -Aug 8 at Moss/Chumley Gallery, The Crescent. Suite 390, 2200 Cedar Springs. Mon-Sat 10-6, Thur 107 871-3777.
Flo Perkins. This Santa Fe artist creates fantasy cacti that bristle and bloom in glass. July 11 -Aug 21 at Adelle M Gallery. 3317 McKinney. Mon-Fri 9-5:30. 526-0800.
The Paper Chase. Artists from around the country cast, weave, assemble, bend. fold, staple, mutilate, and-yes, even draw upon – paper Through Aug 18 at the Sheraton Gallery, second floor. 400 N Olive Daily 10 am-10:30 pm. 922-8000.John Storrs. Once a favored student of Rodin, Storrs went on in his elegant sculptures-and to a lesser extent in his drawings and prints- to invent and refine the style known as Art Deco Through July 5 at the Amon Carter Museum, 3501 Camp Bowie, Fort Worth Tue-Sat 10-5, Sun 1-5:30. (1817) 738-1933.William Clift. A student of the great Paul Caponigro and a resident of Santa Fe. Clift is a photographer of the Southwestern landscape in the dramatic tradition of Ansel Adams and Edward Weston July 11-Sept 6 at the Amon Carter Museum 3501 Camp Bowie, Fort Worth Tue-Sat 10-5. Sun 1-5:30. (817) 738-1933.Bybee Collection. The museum shows off its latest, and niftiest, coup: the priceless collection of early American furniture assembled by Houston’s Faith P. and Charles L. Bybee Permanent display in the Dallas Museum of Art. 1 717 N Harwood Tue. Wed Fri, Sat 10-5, Thur 109. Sun noon-5 9220220.Spanish Masterpieces. From Houston’s extraordinary museum without walls the Sarah Campbell Blaffer Foundation. come these two works on long-term loan St. Michael the Archangel” by the 17th-century master Claudio Coello and Portrait of Four Children” by the early 19th-century artist Augustin Esteve Through summer 1987, at the Meadows Museum. Owen Arts Center, SMU. Mon-Sat 10-5, Sun 1-5 692-2740.
Blockbuster, Sound Warehouse, Video Works. Movies scheduled for release this month in these video stores. Children of a Lesser God, Color of Money, Jumpin Jack Flash, Little Shop of Horrors. The Morning After, Nothing in Common.
Dallas Bach Festival. Flutist David Hart joins the Dallas Bach Orchestra in a concert including works of Blavet, Telemann, J.S. Bach, and Pachelbel performed on original and authentic instruments. July 16 at 7 30 pm at St. Thomas Aquinas Church, 6306 Kenwood Ave. at Abrams Rd. Tickets $10. 827-8886
Dallas Symphony Orchestra Discovery Series. July 2. Eduardo Mata conducts a concert including Rochberg’s “Music for the Magic Theatre,” Hummel’s Trumpet Concerto in E flat (with soloist Richard Gian-giulio), Mendelssohn’s Violin Concerto m E minor (with soloist Emanuel Borok), and Mithaud’s Suite Provencal July 9. Mala returns to conduct a concert including Kolb’s The Point that Divides the Wind and Mozart’s Requiem. July 16: Guest conductor Jin Belohlavek performs a concert including Smetana’s From Bohemia’s Meadows and Forests. Lalo’s Symphonie Espagnole (with violin soloist Raphael Oleg). and Dvorak’s Slavonic Dances July 23: Pianist Lisa Papili performs Mozart’s Piano Concerto No. 9 in E flat in a concert conducted by Kirk Trevor and also including Schoenberg’s Verklaerte Nacht. Milhaud’s Cello Concerto No 1 (with soloist Yury Anshelevich), and Dvorak’s Othello Overture July 30: James Rives-Jones conducts and pianist Menahem Pressler is featured soloist in a concert including Weberns Symphony. Beethoven’s Third Piano Concerto, Barbert’s Adagio for Strings, and the Hungarian Sketches and Dance Suite of Bartok. All concerts are at 8:15 pm at the Majestic Theatre, 1925 Elm. Tickets $18-$9. 692-0203.
Dallas Symphony Starfest at Park Central. July 3: Reba McEntire. July 4- Dallas Symphony July 4 Celebration. July 10 The Pointer Sisters July 11: The Judds July 12 David Sanborn and Larry Carton. July 17. The Monkees. July 18 Crosby, Stills and Nash. July 24 The Oak Ridge Boys. July 25: Spyro Gyra. July 26: Al Jarreau and Chaka Kahn. July 31: Kenny Loggins. All concerts at 8:30 pm at Park Central. LBJ at Coit; gates open at 7 pm. Lawn tickets $16 for July
2 18. & 31, $14 all other events (children under twelvefree when accompanied by an adult). Box seats available by subscription only 692-0203.
Fine Arts Chamber Players. The annual Basically Beethoven Festival presents chamber and orchestral music of Beethoven and other composers every Sunday afternoon during the month July 5,12, 19, & 26 at 3 pm at the Garden Center at Fair Park. Free.
Fort Worth Symphony Pops. John Giordano conducts an Independence Day “Tribute to the Southwest” followed by fireworks. July 4 at 8 pm at the Music Mill Amphitheater, Six Flags Over Texas Arlington Park admission is $15.95 ($9.95 over fifty-five years old or under four feet tall), no additional charge tor the concert 921-2676.
Lyric Opera of Dallas. July 9-19: Bizet’s Carmen in English, conducted by John Burrows and directed by Ron Luchsinger, features mezzo-soprano Wendy Hillhouse in the title role. July 30-Aug 9: Burrows conducts and Kurt Daw directs Gilbert and Sullivan’s The Pirates of Penzance with Eric Shilling and Gillian Knight. All performances at the Plaza Theatre. 6719 Snider Plaza. Wed-Sat at 8:15 pm, Sun at 2:30 pm. Tickets $28.50 -$10. 522-5653, 363-7000. Richardson Community Band. July 5 A Tribute to America at 7 pm on the lawn of the Richardson Civic Center. Free. July 24: Cabaret Show with the Richtones women’s barbershop chorus. At 8 pm at the Richardson Civic Center. Tickets $7. July 26: Christmas in July at 7 pm on the lawn of the Richardson Civic Center. Free. 995-5223.
SMU Summer Conservatory. July 1,2, & 3: Conservatory students appear in concert at 8:15 pm. July5: Gala concert conducted by Kirk Trevor features the winners of the student concerto competition in performance with the Conservatory Festival Concerto Orchestra at 7 pm. All concerts at Caruth Auditorium, Owen Arts Cenfer. SMU. Free 692-3680.
Song and Dance. Melissa Manchester, who has had an outstanding career as a popular vocalist, will star in Song and Dance. presented by the Dallas Summer Musicals Its first act is a one-woman show which tells its story through song. The second act is devoted entirely to dancing June 23-July 5 in the Music Hall at Fair ParK Tickets $35-$5 and are available at all Rainbow-Ticketmaster outlets and at the State Fair Box Office 6031 Berkshire Lane 691-7200.
42nd Street. A nostalgic musical, known for its lavish coslumes and scenery. 42nd Street tells the classic story of the Broadway understudy who soars to stardom when the leading lady breaks a leg. July 7-19 in the Music Hall at Fair Park Tickets S35S5 and are available at all Rainbow-Ticketmaster outlets and at the Slate Fair Box Office 6031 Berkshire Lane 691-7200.
Big River. Based upon Mark Twain’s tales of Huckleberry Finn Big River won seven Tony Awards in 1985 The play recounts the adventures of Huck and his fiend Jim as they journey up and down the Mississippi River. July 21-Aug 2 in the Music Hall at Fair Park Tickets $35-$5 and are available at all Rainbow-Ticketmaster outlets and at the State Fair Box Office 6031 Berkshire Lane 691-7200.
A Luv Musical. This play is adapted from the early Sixties Murray Schisgal’s play, LUV. which assaulted the pessimists of the world with a comic view of man’s despair For two year’s on Broadway, LUV turned self-pity, self-absorption, alienation, and sexual contusions into delightful comedy. This muscial version is expected to be equally delightful July 15-Aug 22 at Theatre Three in the Quadrangle 2800 Routh 871-3300.
King Lear. The Shakespeare Festival of Dallas continues with this classic tragedy Presented free of charge by the Shakespeare Festival of Dallas July 7-19 at the Fair Park Band Shell Gates open at 7:15 pm, curtain at 8 15 pm, no performances Mondays 954-0199.
The Real Queen of Hearts Ain’t Even Pretty. Brad Bailey’s comedy/drama, set backstage at a beauty pageant in a Southern high school in 1976, fallows four girls as they take some painful first steps toward maturity and self-awareness. July 7-Aug 22 at Stage Number One. 2215 Cedar Springs (across from the Crescent) 871-2277
I Do! I Do!. The second show of the Garland Summer Musicals season chronicles the life of Michael and Agnes, tracing the birth of their children, quarrels. money problems. and love, all told in a warm. sentimental style July 10-12 at the Garland Center for the Performing Arts. Tickets may be purchased by calling the box office 3t 494-7140 or through Ticketron outlets
Dallas Summer Boat Show. Yachts outboards. houseboats bass boats, water skis, marine accessories ana electronic equipment, resort information, fishing tackle and much more will be on display at the Dallas Summer Boat Show Tue-Sun, July 21-26 at Market Hall. Tue-Fri 3 pm-10 pm, Sat & Sun noon-10 pm. $3.75 for adults. S1 for children under twelve.
Dallas Museum of Natural History Earth Science Hall. The museum’s new Earth Science Hall will be divided into three eras of geologic time: the Paleozoic. the Mesozoic, and the Cenozoic. One of the main attractions of the new exhibit will be a thirty-two-foot Mosasaur skeleton, which was discovered partially unearthed on the shore of Lake Ray Hubbard in 1979. There is also a Trinity Mammoth, so named because it was discovered in South Dallas during the fall of 1967 in sand and gravel by the Trinity River. This mammoth prehistoric elephant measures thirteen feet high and twenty-two feet long with tusks measuring ten feet. Museum is located in Fair Park and hours are Mon-Sat 9 am-5 pm, Sun noon-5 pm. Admission is free.Leonardo Da Vinci Exhibit. Though Da Vinci is best known for his famous paintings, he also studied virtually every field of science and recorded his observations in a multitude of notes and drawings. This special exhibit at the Science Place features twenty-four working models recreated from Da Vinci’s sketches of aeronautic, mechanical and hydraulic devices There are hands-on models from flying machines to tanks and machine guns Through June 29 at the Science Place 1. Tue-Sun 9:30 am-5 pm $3 adults. $2 for children Children under seven, free 428-5555 Looking at the Light. Developed by the world-famous Exploratorium in San Francisco. “Looking at the Light’ is an interactive exhibit about light and shadows, mirrors and images, and how light waves give shape and color to the visible world Everything you see is actually light reflected oft of something else before it enters your eyes At this exhibit, you can create your own op-tical patterns at an optics table, or louch a spring that appears to float in space or duck into a kaleidoscope and see a crowd of yourself On permanent display at The Science Place in Fair Park Tue-Sun 9:30 am-5pm. $3 adults. $2 lor children 428-5555
Dallas Arboretum. Located on the grounds of the DeGolyer and Camp estates on the southeast shore of White Rock Lake, the sixty-six-acre Dallas Botanical Garden is an excellent spot to view gardens of perennials and annuals indigenous to Texas Tours are available of the DeGolyer House, designated as a Texas Historical Landmark. lt’s a great place to picnic Tue-Sun 10 am-5 pm. $3 adults. $1 children. 8525 Garland Road Call 327-8263 for directions.
Dallas Zoo. More than 1,600 mammals, birds, reptiles, and amphibians, including many rare and endangered species, reside at the Dallas Zoo Daily programs include scheduled animal feedings and “The Other Side.” a new hands-on exhibit in the reptile building where visitors can watch snakes being fed. handle shed skins, hatched eggs and other artifacts. and talk with keepers. Train rides along the outskirts of the zoo cost 85￠. A new gift shop offers fun animal-oriented merchandise Food concessions and picnic area available Open daily 9 am-6 pm. Take 1-35 south past downtown (follow signs to Waco), take the Ewing exit and follow the signs Adults $2 children $1 25 parking $2 946-5154
The Dallas Cowboys Headquarters and Practice Facility. The new Cowboys headquarters in Valley Ranch is available for public tours Cowboys Center is located in Valley Ranch. 1 7 miles off of LBJ Freeway at MacArthur Boulevard Tours are available by appointment only Monday through Saturday Contact the Dallas Cowboys Headquarters and Practice Facility tour director at 556-9900.
Heritage Farmstead. Since 1891. this Piano farmstead has withstood the test of time and today offers a rare visit into the past Closed for the last six years for restoration. Heritage Farmstead is now open for daily tours. This four-acre museum tells a story of a way of life during the height of farm prosperity in our country Only a few years ago the museums Victorian home and twelve outbuildings were the hub of a 360-acre farm Take Central Expressway north to exit 29, just past Col-lin Creek Mall. Head west mile on 15th Street 1900W 15th Street. Plano, Tue-Fri 1 pm-5 pm.Sat 10 am-2 pm, Sun 1 pm-4 pm. 424-7874
International Wildlife Park. Nearly 2,000 exotic animals from all over the world roam free in this 360-acre. drive-through safari in Grand Prairie The entertainment village offers camel rides, bumper boats, paddle boats, Wildlife Express train, baby animal nursery, wild animal shows, and the Turtle Tarn – very slow rides on giant Alabra tortoises. Located just off Interstate 30 at the Bell Line exit in Grand Prairie. Open daily at 9:30 am and the last car is admitted at 5 pm on weekdays. 6 pm on weekends. Admission is $9 95 per person on weekends and $6.95 per person on weekdays. 263-2201.
Magnolia Lounge. The Magnolia Lounge was con-structed in 1936 as the Pavilion of Magnolia Petroleum Co for the Texas Cenlennial at Fair Park. In the Fifties, the building became the Margo Jones Theater, gaining fame as the first regional theater in Texas Recently restored by the Friends of Fair Park, the Magnolia Lounge now serves as the park’s year-round information center 426-3400.
Six Flags Over Texas. This 205-acre theme park entertains nearly three million visitors each season Six Flags features more than one hundred rides, shows, and attractions in a lavishly landscaped setting. New attractions include the exciting waterfall ride, Splash-wafer Falls, and an all-new musical revue Stars & Slopes Salute. in the Southern Palace Music Hall. Six Flags’s one-price ticket permits visitors to en|oy all rides and shows as many times as they like at no extra charge Open daily. Tickets are $15 95 for adults. $9 95 for children under forty-eight inches and senior citizens fifty five and over, children under two free. Metro 640-8900.
Southfork. You’ve lived in Dallas all your Me but you’ve never been there. Its easy to find Take Central Expressway north to the Parker Road exit in Piano Head six miles east to FM 2551 and veer right, and you’re there Self-guided tours daily 9 am-5:30 pm. Adults $6, children $4
West End Marketplace. You waited long enough and Texas’s first fesfival marketplace is finally open Five floors of shops with every type of food, drink, and fun gift imaginable There are also five nightclubs in the Dallas Alley entertainment complex In downtowns West End. Munger at Lamar.
Texas Rangers. Arlington Stadium. Arlington. Tickets$9 field and mezzanine $8 reserved, $7 plaza, $5reserved grandstand. $3 75 general admission, $2 25children under thirteen general admission available atall Rainbow-Ticketmaster outlets. Sears stores. Joskesstores, and Arlington Stadium ticket office Homegames start at 7:35 pm unless otherwise noted Metro273-5100
July 1 Seattle
9-12 Cleveland Indians
16-19 New York Yankees
20-22 Toronto Blue Jays
27-29 Milwaukee Brewers
31 -Aug 2 Baltimore Orioles