Champaign-Urbana’s community magazine FREE
week of June 24, 2010
blues 6 brews 5 bbq 4
JUNE 24, 2010
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Photo used with permission from The Yarddogs
IN THIS ISSUE PEORIA BLOOMING
THIRD TIME’S THE CHARM I SEE YOU!
Jo and Ross tackle the subject of stalkers
NEWER AND SWEETER
Sweet Indulgence intruduces some new sweet treats
BAND OF GYPSIES 8 ON THE217.COM ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT Ever wondered how true to life those annoying Geico cavemen are? A preview of Ug, The Caveman Musical, online Saturday.
COMMUNITY Does a four-legged friend have your heart? Check out buzz’s new pet column up on Friday!
MUSIC Packing Madonna, Olivia Newton John and Journey, successful musical comedy Glee not only creates highly entertaining recreations of pop music. It could also be changing mainstream music culture as we know it. Check out why this Thursday on the217.com. FOOD & DRINK
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IndIgo Place &
Pop Tarts have been a quick breakfast staple since the 1960s. This week, instead of reaching for another box of them at the grocery store, check out “Feats of Eats” on Friday to see Molly’s own homemade Pop Tarts. buzz
A review of Toy Story 3
MOVIES & TV Tom Cruise’s road back to superstardom returns with Knight & Day, which will have a review up on Saturday.
The city hosts the eighth annual Rhapsody in Bloom fest
Your guide to this week’s events
EDITOR’S NOTE BRAD THORP
What a difference a schedule makes! For the ﬁrst part of the summer I was fortunate enough to not have to take any classes, and was able to enjoy my time off. It was nice, I suppose, not having any real commitments. I got to sleep in, take it easy most of the day, and go into work. I think, though, that the relaxed nature kept me from doing anything really productive. This week is the second week of summer school class, and it has changed everything. Even just having that one class, a scheduled time in the morning when I have to be up and somewhere, has had a great effect. I am again pulling out the trusty planner and keeping my calendar up to date so that I am sure to get in what I want to do. No more sleeping in for me! The ﬁrst week was rough, getting back into the habit of everything, but I really think this is going to work out for the best. I’ll get some credit for school, be awake for more that 12 hours a day, maybe read a book or two and all around be a real person. It was nice to be free for a little while there, but I think when it boils down, I really am a schedule-orientated person. I’m not so crazy about having homework again, but it is pretty nice to go to bed with a list of things that I accomplished that day. I have found that I have more energy, am more creative, enjoy life more and have more fun. How could I complain! Alright, I’ve held back long enough. Congratulations Team USA! I couldn’t rationalize writing three columns in a row about the World Cup, but I couldn’t exactly remain silent. Team USA successfully won their group and are off and running! I was scared there for a second, but they pulled through and we are now on to the next round of play. I have to say, I am very proud that we came out on top of our group. We weren’t able to really make a statement with the game versus England, but by winning the group I think we are starting to make a name for ourselves in the soccer world. Hopefully this will lead to a little more respect, but I guess that all depends on what Team USA does with the rest of the tournament. Hopefully we can prove that this wasn’t a ﬂuke, and that the USA can play!
the217.com June 24 - 30, 2010
Little fish in a big pond?
What was your favorite or worst summer job you have had? Maria Escalona
Food on first by Derek Beigh
TALK TO BUZZ
For lovers of organic and locally grown produce, suppliers can be few and far between. Wendy Langacker, manager and director of Champaign’s Historic First Street Farmer’s Market, is doing her part to change that. In its second year, the market serves as a gathering of vendors and customers that meets just north of First and University streets from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. every Thursday until Sept. 9. “One of the reasons the market was opened was to improve access to fresh and healthy food to people of all income levels,” said Langacker. “That was one of the main goals.” Uniting buyers and sellers is only part of Langacker’s effort to get healthy organic fruits and vegetables into citizens’ hands. “We have a machine that accepts the [Illinois] Link card,” said Langacker. “This year [with grant funding] we are actually doubling the value of people’s Link purchases, so if they spend $6, we’ll say, ‘Would you like to increase the amount of food that you’re buying, because you can actually get $12 worth of food.’” If fruits and vegetables don’t quite hit the spot, however, never fear: a wide variety of vendors come out for the market, such as Toohill Seed & Beef Service, which specializes in delivering beef and pork products to local markets. Currently 18 vendors attend the market by Langacker’s count, but she added that the market’s space allows for 25 more, and consumer demand will help attract new and exciting products to Champaign. That effort is part of the market’s secondary goal to revitalize Champaign’s downtown district. “In the past 20 to 25 years, this area’s become run-down, and not really thought of as a safe place,” Langacker said. “With the market here, it gives people the chance to see that this area’s not unsafe. Now, it’s actually a destination.” Cover Design Jill Rahn Editor-in-Chief Brad Thorp Managing Editor & Copy Chief Claire Keating Art Director Annaka Olsen Photography & Image Editor Annie Goold Photographers Jess Easter, James Kyung, Sarah Ludmer Designers Jill Rahn, Will Wyss Music Editor Emily Carlson Food & DrinkEditor Jeanine Russell Arts & Entertainment Editor Matt Carey Community Editor Lauren Hise CU Calendar Elisia Phau Sales Manager Carolyn Gilber Marketing/Distribution Brandi Willis Publisher Mary Cory On the Web www.the217.com Email firstname.lastname@example.org Write 512 E. Green St., Champaign, IL 61820 CALL 217.337.3801
We reserve the right to edit submissions. buzz will not publish a letter without the verbal consent of the writer prior to publication date. buzz Magazine is a student-run publication of Illini Media Company and does not necessarily represent, in whole or in part, the views of the University of Illinois administration, faculty or students. © Illini Media Company 2010
“I worked in an architect firm one summer. It was a small office but we had a coffee machine and I got a bonus!” Amanda Benitez
“My summer camp job as my worst and best. The kids were really interesting and all, but I hated looking after them.” Julie Sikovski
“My best job was being a camp counselor in the Chicago suburbs. They gave me a station wagon to pick up the kids!” Ana Sullivan
“Hands down McDonald’s, it was the absolute worst! Not only do they reuse the grease, I almost fell in it.”
Lauren Hise Community Editor
» Raindrops on roses: Actually, I just like rain. I always feel so cozy wrapped up in a blanket in my apartment as the sky falls outside. Plus, the earth just smells good when it’s over. » Newborn puppies: While I was home over the weekend, I got to see my aunt’s new litter of puppies. SO ADORABLE! If I could have taken one or all of them home, I would have. » A man who can cook: I don’t think I really need to explain this one?
everything you need @
This week Kr annert Center for the Performing arts
2010-11 TickeTs On sale
In less than 90 days, the 2010-11 season will be underway. Get ready for Dee Dee Bridgewater, Hubbard Street Dance Chicago, Ben Heppner, Cirque Éloize, the Pacifica Quartet, Somi, Drumline LIVE, the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Suzanne Vega, Septeto Nacional Ignacio Piñeiro de Cuba, and much, much more. Tickets go on sale July 10 at 10am! This week aT krannerT cenTer Th Jun 24
Krannert Uncorked with Sandunga, Latin son band // Marquee
Sa Jun 26
Illinois Summer Youth Music 2010 // School of Music Office of Outreach and Public Engagement
Th Jul 1
Krannert Uncorked with The Prairie Dogs, bluegrass band // Marquee
Brittany Lavoie the217.com Producer
» Noisy gum-chewers: Is there a more annoying habit?! I don’t think there’s anything worse than being trapped in a car, airplane or classroom with someone macking on their gum. It’s actually reached the point where earplugs are necessary in exams. » Inconsiderate roommates: Why do you insist on leaving your belongings all over our apartment? You have a bedroom for a reason — so use it! There are so many leftover glasses in our living room that it looks like the house in Signs. I guess we’ll be prepared in case aliens decide to attack, but in the meantime, I am not your mother! Clean up your stuff! » Boyfriends who live far away: I did not sign on for this. Long distance is making everything 100 times harder. What’s worse, I hate talking on the phone. The school year cannot come soon enough!
C A L L 3 3 3 . 6 2 8 0 s 1. 8 0 0 . K C P A T I X
Corporate Power Train Team Engine
40 North and Krannert Center —working together to put Champaign County’s culture on the map.
Marquee performances are supported in part by the Illinois Arts Council—a state agency which recognizes Krannert Center in its Partners in Excellence Program.
last, but not least Local barbecue vendors share their experiences and expectations by Jeanine Russell
It doesn’t get much more diverse than barbecue, from the spelling of the word (barbecue, barbeque, bar-b-que), to the types of sauce and cooking methods; barbecue is one of the most varied and celebrated types of foods in America. The Blues, Brews and BBQ festival held in downtown Urbana this weekend is no exception. Barbecue vendors from all over the state will
be represented, cooking up their favorite variation of barbecue. The Blues, Brews and BBQ festival started as a way to commemorate the city of Urbana’s birthday every year, and has grown into a celebration of all things blues, beer and, of course, many varieties of barbecue. While thinking of the city of Urbana’s past 177 years, enjoy some local barbecue creations.
For Jeff Grant, event manger at Fluid Events, barbecue is indicative of summer as a whole. “When I think of what goes well with blues and summertime, cool, relaxing music, barbecue just fits,” Grant said. In addition to Lil’ Porgy’s, Po’ Boys, Holy Smoke Barbecue and Hickory River Smokehouse, there will be several other barbecue teams from the Central Illinois area, as well as some traveling teams representing some of the area’s best.
“There’s a lot of barbecue out there. It would be boastful to say ours is the best, but I’m in the pack with the best.” Mike Potts of Holy Smoke Barbecue Illustration by Kate Lamy
Hickory River Smokehouse
Po’ boys Lil’ Porgy’s Holy smoke Mike Potts of Holy Smoke Barbecue, a local catering business, will be entering his second year at the festival. He will be serving up his unique barbecue nachos, which are a compilation of nacho chips, barbecue pork or chicken, and more barbecue sauce on top. Potts will also have brats and “big, fat hot dogs.” “We went three years ago and saw some barbecue there, and thought that would be fun and went. It was a blast, and we decided we would go every year,” Potts said. Barbecuing has been a part of Potts’ life since he was a child, both cooking for his friends and remembering his father’s barbecue.
Champaign’s Lil’ Porgy’s has been participating in Urbana’ birthday festivities for three years, and the restaurant has been serving up pork sandwiches and lemon shake-ups for over 30 years, both of which they will be offering during the festival. Lil’ Porgy’s managing partner Dennis Reed has many reasons the ongoing participation in the weekend: “First, I’m a big fan of the blues. It’s fun to get out and meet people. You find people from all walks of life out there,” Reed said.
For Bryan Ennis of Hickory River Smokehouse, weather is their main concern. After this year’s rainy Taste of Champaign, the fear of storms has many barbecue vendors worrying. “I’m just hoping for good weather and a good turn out,” Ennis said. Hickory River is used to the festival and catering circuit, so preparing their chopped beef brisket, pulled pork, baby back ribs and side items is not a concern. “Business as usual except that we cook a lot more product,” said Ennis. No matter the reason for attending the festival or ways of preparing their food, all of the various vendors serving at the Blues, Brews and BBQ festival agree on their love for it. “I’m not arrogant about our being the best. I’m not picky about eating barbecue, but our patience and care is what helps us make good barbecue.” Ennis said.
There will be many varieties of barbecue to be enjoyed while listening to some blues bands and trying a new beer at Urbana’s Blews, Brews and BBQ festival.
blues, brews and Bbq fest downtown urbana when: Friday, June 25, 5 p.m. - 2 a.m.; Saturday, June 26, noon - 2 a.m. cost: Free attractions: 24 beers on tap, numerous barbecue vendors, arts & crafts booths, kids games, live music
The large crowds and atmosphere are what keep Lil’ Porgy’s coming back, but is also what inspired Jean Rasner from Po’ Boys in Urbana to serve their beef and pork barbecue sandwiches, polish sausages, and fries at this year’s Blues, Brews and BBQ festival. “I went last year, and it was so neat to go. There was such a big crowd,” Rasner said. Po’ Boys will be the new guys on the block. Not only is this their first year at the festival, but they have only been open since May of last year. Despite their freshman status, Po’ Boys is approaching this year’s Blues, Brews and BBQ festival like professionals. They will be cooking food on location, bringing three fryers and a smoker on a large trailer where they will slice meat and prepare food right before festival-goers’ eyes.
the217.com June 24 - 30, 2010
You are so good at growing hair.
More Brews, same blues
Salt & light fights hunger
This year’s Blues, Brews and BBQ festival expands its beer tent
Local organization hosts canless food drive to bring food to locals in need
by Elizabeth Carroll As if the blues and barbecue weren’t enough to entice you to come to the festival in downtown Urbana this weekend, the selection of beers and more will surely do the job. This year the Blues, Brews and BBQ festival will have something for every drinker, including those who aren’t into beer. With the addition of a tent that will serve margaritas, Long Island iced tea and “blue raz” lemonades, there will be many more options outside of the classic brews. Even for the traditional beer drinkers, there is much to be excited about. There will be around 24 different types on tap inside Lincoln Square, as well as a wide variety of bottled beer from around the country available in the beer garden. Jeff Grant, the event manager at Fluid Events, feels that the beer garden is a better setup than the previous year’s beer trailers. There will be more room for different types. “Visitors will be able to fill their mugs and walk outside to watch the show and enjoy the food,” said Grant. Inside Lincoln Square someone will be on hand to answer questions and make recommendations about what beer works best with the different foods. With such a selection of food, drink and activities, everyone is sure to find something for their taste. “By adding beer to the festival, it opens the event up to an entirely different group of individuals ... some come for the beer, some for the barbecue, some for the kids activities — and others just come for the music,” Grant said.
Used with permission from Salt & Light
Illustration by Annaka Olsen
by Brittany Staszak
learn from the masters Check out the cooking demonstrations at Blues, Brews and BBQ by Tara Roys and Brittany Staszak tivity — quite literally. In an idea cooked up by Fluid Events,the Blues, Brews and BBQ festival invited several local chefs to do cooking demonstrations from on Friday, June 25, from 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., and Saturday, June 26, from noon - 5 p.m., creating delicious and nutritious attraction for hungry festival-goers. As the latest and greatest addition to the festival, the cooking demos will give chefs a chance to share their skills, insider tips and spicing secrets for anyone fascinated by how they put together their fantastic foods. “The concept is so [the chefs] can meet and greet with local people and [attendees] can ask them questions,” said Jeff Grant of Fluid Events. Chefs from restaurants and diners from all over
CU will give demos as short as fifteen minutes or as long as the chef has an appreciative audience. True to its name, the Fluid Events cooking demos will be rather fluid. With 10 confirmed chefs and more on the way, the schedule is up in the air — very true to the festival’s laid back, blues and neighborhood barbecue roots. “There could literally be 25 chefs a day,” said Grant, and with a wide variety of chefs comes a wide variety of foods — not just barbecue, but everything from spring rolls to spring salad — it’s all up to the chef.
Something new is brewing inside the Lincoln Square Mall food court. Between the family stage and 88 Broadway, an idea is simmering just below the surface, transforming blank, unused space into a seething cauldron of ac-
cooking demonstrations lincoln square mall food court what: Local chefs give cooking lessons at Lin-
coln Square cost: Free When: Friday, June 25, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Saturday,
June 26, noon - 5 p.m.
With the current economy, more and more people are out of work and unable to provide for their families. Currently, Champaign County’s poverty rate is over 20 percent, and the local organization Salt & Light is committed to helping those who need it most. Funded through charitable donations and powered by volunteers, Salt & Light’s main mission is to “share the love of God by helping those in need.” Since the founder of Salt & Light’s TV- debut on Extreme Makeover: Home Edition, their demand and popularity has increased, which correlates to a need for more supplies. To meet those needs, Salt & Light accepts donations of clothing, furniture and household items, and the organization is currently holding a canless food drive. So, how exactly does a canless food drive work? Yes, there are cans involved: donation cans. In lieu of physical food donations, Salt & Light has placed donation cans in 250 business locations across Champaign County to collect cash donations. With over 100 of those cans in Champaign, dozens across Urbana and many in the campus area, it’s easy to find a place to get rid of your spare change. But why are they asking for money? Many of us have a few packs of Ramen or cans of vegetables we wouldn’t mind parting with, but our spare cash helps the cause much more. For every $10 donated, Salt & Light can purchase $100 in groceries from Eastern Illinois Food Bank. Instead of asking you to haul your heavy food over to Salt & Light headquarters at 1512 W. Anthony Drive in Champaign, all you have to do is drop a little cash into a can while you’re on your way to your table at Buffalo Wild Wings or paying for gas at Circle K. When you see a Salt & Light canless food drive donation can, give what little you can to help in a big way. For a full list of donation can locations, visit www. saltandlightministry.org/can-less-food-drive.html.
June 24 - 30, 2010
Messages in the music Performers follow in the footsteps of those that came before Urbana Blues, Brews and BBQ
re you desperate for a cool drink, some hot music, gorgeous artwork and a play area for the kids during this heat? Well, you may have already heard of the place to be: the Urbana Blues, Brews and BBQ festival in downtown Urbana. Along with entertainment for adults, the festival will have a kids area with a variety of carnival games, interactive murals and inflatable games. Your little ones can also enjoy a new eighteen-hole mini golf course, as well as bounce houses! The third annual fest will be held this year on Friday, June 25, from 5 p.m. to 2 a.m. and Saturday, June 26, 12 p.m. to 2 a.m. Admission for all ages is free. Samuel Music, Miller Beer, Eastland Suites, CU Radio Group and Central Illinois Bank are all sponsors and non-profit organizations working with Fluid Events to host this jammin’ party, which will have a variety of food and drinks available. This includes hosting a new large assortment of brews and, of course, the barbeque, which is provided by Little Porgy’s Barbeque, Holy Smoke and Black Dog Smoke and Ale House. As for the artists, they have their own booths set up along Broadway Avenue for you to peruse. Whether or not you are a blues fan, you should come because of the amazing bands that will be here. John Lee Hooker Jr., following in his father’s footsteps, will be headlining with his band, the John Lee Hooker Jr. Blues Band, on the Miller Main Stage presented by Central Illinois Bank at 9 p.m. on Saturday. The band includes singer John Lee Hooker Jr., Mike Rogers on drums, Elpher Legaspi on keyboard, George Lascon on bass and Angelo Santi on guitar. Born in Detroit, Mich., Hooker Jr. was born the son of the great John Lee Hooker, a famous southern bluesman. John Lee Hooker was a two-time Grammy Award winner, has a star on Hollywood’s Walk of Fame and was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1991. However, the apple doesn’t fall far from the tree, as Hooker Jr. is a Grammy Nominee and Blues Award Winner in his own right. When asked what blues and jazz music means to Hooker Jr., he said, “It is the songs of my forefathers and the songs of slavery. It is the echoes of the Elmore James and John Lee Hooker. Their spirits carry on. It’s the people that have died and we are carrying on their spirits. That’s what is exciting about this music, remembering these people.” John Lee Hooker passed away in 2001, but his music lives on through his son and other blues artists. Hooker Jr. describes his own music as “funky,” “new” and “modern,” and said he is “looking forward to all the folks that are going to be [at the Urbana Blues Fest]” to share his music. Another artist to grace the blues festival is Cedric Burnside, who had a similar upbringing in blues.
His band, Cedric Burnside & Lightnin’ Malcolm will be attending and playing at the Late Night Show on Saturday at 88 Broadway in Lincoln Square around midnight. These two musicians switch off between vocals, drums and guitar in a dynamic duo, creating a unique sound. Burnside himself grew up with blues music and had great influences from both his father and his grandfather. Burnside’s grandfather is legendary R.L. Burnside, or “Big Daddy,” whose music is known throughout the blues industry. Cedric Burnside is well known for his excellent drum skills, taking after his father, famous drummer Calvin Jackson. Burnside recently played alongside Samuel L. Jackson in the critically acclaimed feature film Black Snake Moan, which was a tribute to “Big Daddy.” Although his roots are blues through and through, Burnside himself said that he plays with many different types of music. “At the root we are a stomping Delta blues band, very native to the North Mississippi hill country,” said Burnside. “We certainly explore elements of rock, funk, jazz, soul, hip-hop and even a little Americana. We like to think we celebrate the music of our predecessors and use it as a launching pad to move forward.” Burnside also has a strong connection to those who have passed on, wanting to carry on the blues tradition. “Essentially it is my life. It’s all I have ever known. I’ve been on the road since I was 13, playing this music with various bands. In my family, it’s very traditional. It’s a common bond that I shared with ‘Big Daddy,’ aka R.L. Burnside,” said Burnside. “I was fortunate enough to play with my grandfather and not only learn the music, but the life lessons this music provides. My grandfather passed the torch along to me, and I feel honored, along with a sense of responsibility to carry the tradition on.” Fluid Events has certainly gathered some amazing performers together to show off their skills for our town. The Urbana Blues Festival is looking to be like a great event for those just wanting to kick back or those wanting to join in a decades-old tradition of music and family. You can find out more about this event by going to urbanablues.com or calling Fluid Events at 217-359-6960.
Illustration by William Fulara
by Sarah Bransley
What is the difference between a water bottle and canteen? Please send your thoughts to email@example.com.
JUNE 24 - 30, 2010
ART BLOOMS IN CENTRAL ILLINOIS Peoria welcomes artists and art lovers to Rhapsody in Bloom by Rebecca Halleck
f you are looking for a chance to see what artists from all over Central Illinois have to offer, or you’re just looking to spend a day outside CU, then it might be time to take a trip to Peoria. The eighth annual Rhapsody in Bloom Art Festival will be held Saturday, June 26, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sunday, June 27, from noon to 5 p.m. at Luthy Botanical Garden located at 2218 N. Prospect Road in Peoria. Entrance to the festival is $3 for adults, which includes entrance to the conservatory, but kids 12 and under are free. With more than 50 artists at this year’s festival, the Rhapsody in Bloom Art Festival expands every year, adding new talents to their already expansive gathering. “More people come every year, its always growing,” said Anne Kizer, special events coordinator. “I want people in the area to be able to experience the garden and the music and the art. Its always fun to see.” With all types of artists in attendance, creating in all types of mediums, the festival is a chance for central Illinois artists to showcase their work,
and for visitors to see all that the art community has to offer. “We have jewelry, ceramics, wood working, photography, sculpture,” said Kizer. “You name it, we’ve probably got an artist.” Anne Pastucha, one of the many artists who have participated in the festival numerous times, works primarily with polymer clay, but doesn’t limit herself to any one type of medium. When making her creations, Pastucha tries to reuse items, often getting her materials from Goodwill, or even from family members. Some of her favorite pieces this year are made from baby food jars given to her by her niece. The ordinary jars are
National Pollinator Week in Champaign-Urbana
painted with polymer clay to finish them, and transformed into pieces of art. Pastucha also makes jewelry, pillows and sweaters that she embellishes with polymer clay buttons, just to name a few.
“They’re abstract and they have faces on them,” said Pastucha of the pillows she’s made this year. “They were fun to make and they’re a little different from my other work.” Despite the mature reputation that art festivals often have, Kizer said that the Rhapsody in Bloom Art Festival has activities and competitions that are kid-friendly as well. Children are even invited to submit their own artwork to the competition. While the adult pieces will be judged on originality, quality of work and professionalism, the children’s collection will be scored only on originality and quality of work. As the festival continues to grow with new talents and people in attendance, Rhapsody in Bloom is sure to be around in the years to come. With so much to look at and experience, there is no questionin that the festival can be a great place to spend a day, even if it’s just to enjoy your surroundings. “It’s in a garden, it’s a truly beautiful setting with the music and the food, it’s not just on a sidewalk,” said Pastucha. “The garden is sort of what makes it.”
Buy a Mac for college, and get a free iPod touch. If you’re a student, faculty or staff member and you buy a new Mac before September 7, you can get a free 8GB iPod touch. Terms and conditions apply, see store or site for details.
June 26, 2010 Pollinator Discovery Day
Join us at the UIUC Pollinatarium to celebrate the importance of pollinators! Events include photography workshops, guided nature walks, bee box building, an art exhibit, dancing, music and much more!
find out more at www.life.uiuc.edu/entomology/pollinators
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Yard Dogs Road Show bring the show to CU
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