“And Then There Were None” 7:30 p.m. today-Saturday, Oct. 17-19, 24-26; 2 p.m. Oct. 19, Riverside Playhouse, 233 B N. Wenatchee Ave., $15, $5 student tickets at the door, pacwen.org 663-8727
Acting duo Matthew Pippin and Jared Morgan set the mood for Halloween with a suspenseful stage play based on Agatha Christie’s “10 Little Indians.” Eight strangers are lured to a mysterious island under different pretexts only to discover their host is missing. As the plot unfolds, the murderous past of each person is revealed and one by one, people start dying. Who’s the murderer — the governess? The doctor? The inspector? Come prepared for scenes lit by only candlelight — or no light at all.
Joan Sebastian 8 p.m. Sunday, Town Toyota Center, 1300 Walla Walla Ave., $70-$110, towntoyotacenter.com 667-7847
Latin superstar Joan Sebastian brings his rodeo-style show to the Town Toyota Center to make up for the performance he canceled Aug. 30. Sebastian is famous for singing atop a dancing horse and sharing the spotlight with Mexican style bull-riding at his shows.
Hal Linden 7:30 p.m. Friday, Wenatchee High School, 1101 Millerdale Ave., $55 adult subscription to Wenatchee Community Concert Association, $20 student subscription 884-6835
Hal Linden made a name for himself as the police precinct captain in the TV series “Barney Miller,” then went on to dazzle Broadway with a Tony award-winning performance in “The Rothschildes” and 20 other productions. The classic showman is also an accomplished jazz clarinetist and singer. He’ll be backed by a seven-piece band.
“Film Music” 7 p.m. Saturday, Performing Arts Center of Wenatchee, 123 N. Wenatchee Ave., $16-$35, pacwen.org 663-2787
Wenatchee Valley Symphony Orchestra takes you to the movies Saturday with film scores like Aaron Copland’s “Red Pony Suite” from a film based on the Steinbeck short story, and “West Side Story Symphonic Dances” by Leonard Bernstein. Nikolas Caoile will give the background on each piece during his 6 p.m. prelude. The night also includes a guest performance by soprano Emily Crane, winner of the Young Musician Competition, who will sing “Bell Song,” the most famous arias from the French opera “Lakme.” You might recognize Crane as Christine Daae in the 2012 Wenatchee High School production of “Phantom of the Opera.”
“Unbreakable — The Western States 100” 7 p.m. Tuesday, Wenatchee Valley Museum and Cultural Center, 127 S. Mission St., $5, wvmcc.org 888-6240
The Environmental Film Series presents a documentary about the oldest and most prestigious 100-mile footrace in the world. Watch four undefeated mountain runners take off from Squaw Valley, Calif.,, climb over the Sierra Mountains and run through the extreme heat of the American River Canyons to Auburn, Calif. They must break a course record to win.
“Ring of Fire — The Music of Johnny Cash” 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Performing Arts Center of Wenatchee, 123 N. Wenatchee Ave., advance tickets $19-$29, show day $20-$35, pacwen.org 663-2787
This Broadway jukebox musical covers more than 35 songs from the man in black. Although it’s not a dramatization of his life — Johnny Cash himself is never impersonated — the production features a cast of characters who will take the audience on a journey from the cotton fields of Arkansas to the Grand Ole Opry. If you can’t make Wednesday, the Wallenstein Theater in Moses Lake will stage the show 7 p.m. Tuesday. Call 793-2059 for details.
Cider Fest noon-5 p.m. Saturday-Sunday, Orondo Cider Works, 1 Edgewater Drive, free admission, $10 charge for bin train rides and meal 784-1029
Not just a harvest party, Orondo Cider Works celebrates its 10th birthday. There will be bin train rides, a pumpkin patch, an obstacle course for kids, an apple slingshot and barbecue. Have a taste or five of hard cider, from Orondo and other cideries, for $5.
Noon Saturday: Delinda House, country and blues
2 p.m. Saturday: Velvet Elvis, classic rock
Noon Sunday: Campbell Road, Celtic
3 p.m. Sunday: Razz, electric violin
Crush in the Lake Chelan Wine Valley 11 a.m.-8 p.m. Saturday-Sunday, various Lake Chelan wineries, lakechelanwinevalley.com
For those who prefer a wine walk over a beer fest, Lake Chelan wineries invite you to kick off your shoes and roll your sleeves up for some messy, musty fun. Squish some grapes between your toes, punch down some fermentations and shovel pomace with the best of them. Check lakechelanwinevalley.com for a full list of happenings at more than a dozen wineries.
Manuela Horn 6-9 p.m. Friday, Munchen Haus, 709 Front St., free 548-1158
The second weekend of Oktoberfest might get a little wilder with a comedy show by yodeling dominatrix Manuela Horn. She’s a regular performer with Teatro Zinzanni in Seattle and she was featured on “America’s Got Talent” in 2009.
Jim Basnight 8:30 p.m. Friday-Saturday, Tumwater Inn Restaurant & Lounge, 219 9th St., free 548-4232
Get up close and personal with Northwest legend Jim Basnight at the cozy Tumwater. He specializes in rock and power pop, and has played with the likes of REO Speedwagon, The Ramones, The Police and R.E. M. He’s won critical acclaim in Rolling Stone, Los Angeles Times and the Village Voice.
“Broadway Dance Revue” 7 p.m. today through Saturday, The Merc Playhouse, 101 S. Glover St., Twisp, $10 adults, $5 youth 18 and under 997-7529
Former Merc director Julie Wenzel returns to throw a spotlight on some of the finest dance moments on Broadway. A variety of Methow Valley choreographers present their favorite dance numbers and compete for a “People’s Choice” award each night.
“Music by Composers of African Descent” 7 p.m. Friday, 42 East Winesap, Tonasket, $10-$45 486-4673
Ghanian American pianist William Chapman Nyaho is a musician said to make treble phrases sound like flutes and trumpets and chords in the likeness of string sections. Poet Maya Angelou said his CD “Senku” provides “moments of discovery so delicious, that the listeners will be made to laugh out loud and to compliment not just Dr. Chapman Nyaho, but themselves at their good fortune in finding these composers and this pianist.” Call ahead to grab a spot at his piano workshop and master class on Saturday.
DakhaBrakha 7 p.m. Friday, Winthrop Barn, 51 N. Highway 20, reserved $10-$25, advance $17 adults, show day $20 adults, $5 students 997-4004
Ukranian world music group DakhaBrakha named their band after old Slavonic words for give and take, which is kind of what they do musically. They combine Slavic folk music with Indian, Arabic, African, Russian and Australian instrumentation for a sound that’s both mesmerizing and moving. This is their first U.S. tour.
— compiled by Rachel Hansen, World staff