Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on August 28, 1966 · Page 10
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 10

Anderson, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 28, 1966
Page 10
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PAGE 36 Waring Torn' Remains Tops For 50 Years NEW YORK UJPI) -Fret Waring is "pretty well know as the corniest musician them all." At least that's wh he says. But no matter how yo describe his special brand musf.c, it has paid off for th past 50 years and is still goin strong. Anyone expecting Waring enter his 51st year in sho business mellowed had belli look again. The spunky banjo player wl hustled $2 a night playin college dances is st'.ll ver much alive in the white-haire millionaire. Waring knows what he wanl from his musicians and \vha he doesn't want f .n his music "Bums" is Waring's term fo the members of the curren generation who don't work a their music or their appea ra^ce. But, he insists, th' beatniks and the "folkniks" ar onlv' a small section of the collelge-age population. . Students Listen This* year. Waring and lu's "Penn sylvanians" are boqket at moite than 50 colleges. And when tl'ipy play on campus, kids I'.sMn, Waring said in ai interview \. If this .rear is like any other more 1,000 youngsters wil try out .for the "Pennsylvanians," thi> choral group thai have carritu Warings' love for "song, not ifielody, not words— but song" si.?ce 1921. Waring, wiVo packed theaters and ballroom^ in the 1930s and '40s, became one of the first television personalities. But, he says sadly, the'medium was too young and too ifull of technical difficulties to cfarry Ms music realistically into' living rooms. Why hasn't Waging gone back on television, especially since Lawrence Welk -with similar music has built ' up .such a steady following? "It's simple. TlVy haven't asked me to come back," Waring said. < The "Pennsylvaii ans" this year are booked for .\nore than 200 one-and two-nigllt stands from San Francisco ti» Sandusky. . And what are they pi aymg to ANDERSON SUNDAY HERALD LIFE IN AFRICA wasn't so easy for this elephant who lazily gathers up a trunk- fill of peanuts and popcorn just outside the retaining wall. He'll clean up the area and wait for visitors to come by and replenish the supply around his pen. Courthouse News EVV SUITS FILED Circuit Court Louise Gulmire vs. Wayne ulmire. Divorce. Fred R. Robson. State of Mexico and Grace the,usually standing roiUn only auditoriums? First, the Waring bntnd of music, "Sleep," and the \ other old favorites that have btKome associated him. . But. there's also some \ pop stuff, Beatles-type. "The ptt'ple think it's fun and we think .it's fun." Waring insists that all mu 9 ic should be fun, and Rives (Ve idea he believes all life shou \d be fun too. well Cory vs. Glen 0. Cory. Suit for support. Criminal Court State of Indiana vs. Rogei Charles A. Green vs. Roy J. Haskett. Possession of real estate. Everett E. McDaniels. COURT MINUTES Circuit Court Raymond Stanesu vs. Vir- Tve got no plans to retire.'N John William Linder, .Sadie Isa- he said, swallowing vitamir,*bell Linder. Writ of habeas Thomas. Assault and battery. State of Indiana vs. Jerry Clayton Hester. Escape. State of Indiana vs. Robert Dove. Escape. State of Indiana vs. Ronak Moffitt. Escape. State of Indiana vs. William L. Harris. Theft. State of Indiana vs. Orville Max Ellingwood. Incest. Superior Court 1 Harry William Linder ginia Stanesu. Partition of real estate. On motion of plaintiff, cause dismissed. Costs paid. Judge Harold J. Anderson, pro- tem. Superior Court 1 Marvin Clannin, Judge pro- tern, presiding. Judith Berg vs. Allen W. Berg. Divorce. Appearance of Daniel D. Quickel, attorney for defendant filed. Edna L. Harvey vs. James R. Harvey, Indiana Credit Union. Divorce. Appearance of Grace DeArmond filed for James H. Harvey. Viola M. Miller vs. Joseph H. Miller. Divorce. Findings for U.S. Would Like Geneva Accords Talks WASHINGTON (UPI) _ The United States would welcome :alks with the Communists on 3ie meaning of the Geneva accords which long have been part of the disputed background )f the Viet Nam war, officials here reported Saturday. The agreements of 1954 and 1962 have become part of the )ropaganda of each side in the war. Each interprets them differently. Hanoi, capital of Communist North Viet Nam, says any defendant!settlement must be "in accordance with" the 1954 agree- pills which he said his wife had \corpus. Richard Krceger, Ron- the plaintiff that she is entitled to and granted an absolute di- ments which ended the French Indo-China war. ' When French President Charles de Gaulle went to Moscow last June, he and Kremlin leaders issued a ,..„„— T, „ , Superior Court 2 ! communique saying the 1954 .lohnC. Huservs. Fred Lewis Nancy Simpson vs. Gilbert ! accordlS were tne " onl y P° s si- Scott and: Simpson Divorce Comes IIOW 'Wp" ha-i* f«r , vio* w om |Paul Kelley and qualifies C Varies Scruggs. Km take during the hay fever aid K. Fowler. season. I Hertz Corp. vs. El-Da Corpivorce, custody and support He works hard at his music and Charles C. Day, On note. ;Costs vs. defendant, and expects all who work for him lo do likewise. He said, however, ttal he cmilrl still; Pr vpcrty damage, turn out a new musical show.Shi ve. every week if he television. ;blc" basis for a Viet Nam returned to; B Uty Joan Edringlon vs. Russell C. Edringer. Divorce. ji Chambers, Byer and Gaus. special judge. R. K. Fowler, special prosecuting attorney. Finding for plaintiff that she is Seven members of the Communist Warsaw Pact, meeting in Bucharest, Rpma- Vho will pay your rent or house nyment in taie of injury ar lick?is? KENDALL B. ZINSZER pays mine for leu than $3.00 per week. HOWARD WEBB AGENCY PHONE 644-8848 R. Wa Vsh. JuditU Berg vs. Allen W. ,Berg. iuit for divorce. John R. ; solute divorce, custody, support. Costs vs. defendant. Betty Bvnum. T r I n . sinned i ™tract amMor | Q Elld POV6rty K'. 1! >K ' ' UM CTrr\'^ii/-.M ,,,<*,. ™ !_ k United States for "strict observance" of the accords. Basis For Peace The U.S., in the first of its! "fourteen points" issued last winter, said the agreements were "an adequate basis for peace in Southeast Asia." The first set of accords -was in Geneva July 20 and at a conference of the States. Britain, Russia, Communist China, A self vs . chariesiWeaver Believes |R. Self. Suit for divorce. Al S. . . r . , Woolbert. I I S HfK AApfinC Elwood Md Edna Phillips vs. WlJ- ' ILO "ICUlla ! Hubert L. \and Betty Byre Suit to can^sl contra repossession.i Busby ,Cooper, and parr. WASHINGTON (UPI) —The'France [ Raymond ilid Joyce Briscoe United States has the economic!Cambodia Laos and rival vs. Billy am.1 Barbara Bevel-;capacity to wipe out poverty! Vietnamese. (The US did not himer. Suit on', note. Chambers, : and neglect but it lacks the will!sign but issued a supporting Byer, and Gatu^. ;and the techniques, Robert C. I statement.) Superior \Conrl 2 (Weaver, secretary of Housing The accords partitioned Viet Cathie Marknilm vs. Williamj antl Urban Dev e loprn en l Nam along 4he 17th Parallel, Markham. Suit for divorce. Rcb-j(HUD), said Saturday. [imposed limits on the presence bins and Dietzen. I Missing in the war on!of foreign military personnel, Beverly Kunce vs. Ronald ; P ov crty, he said, were "the'called for elections by July, Kuncc. Suit for ifrvorce. Rob-;techniques to coordinate human!'956. to reunify North and bins and Dietzen. and physical rehabilitation and!South Viet Nam (these were Patricia A. BurHvi vs. Oar- the will to achieve our full ! never held), and set up an rell G. Burton. Suit tor divorce, potential." ; International Control Commis- Daniel D. Quickel. I The first line of offense is in| s i°n (ICC) to supervise peace.) Lewis Falker, Margaret Falk- ! neighborhoods and local institu-l Tlle M' 62 accords which [ • vs. Charles Edw,n McCon-|'.ions, Weaver said in a speecli|sought without complete suc- nell. Personal injury ,^-nri prop- to the National Catholic Social i cess to end the Communist war erty damage. George G-, Pancol.jAction Conference at George- m Laos ' cal led for removal of Robert Sink vs. Barbtya Sink.:town University. aU foreign troops and banned Divorce. John R. Walsh. j "The Catholic Church hasi use of Ijaos as a Communist Janet Widener vs. Charles.often recognized this" he said i su PP'>' route to Viet Nam. I Videner. Divorce. Robbi us and-But... the time has come for I U.S. Left Laos j Dietzen. _; a new demonstration" ^ it3 °"™ repeated "four; i The government effort to! pomt " stand - Hanoi ci 'es the rebuild ghettoes and slums in J?' 1 . 4 . ^cords ™ the reason the ihe cities "will involve local , Un ! tc< J s ' al<;s mtlst . in i'« view, .state and federal government "!* wltMraw , from South vifi t he said. "It will call for private^'"'?; . st °P gibing the North as well as public involvement "'?• , ot U ™, Con™"™-"! "libera-l • - • ••- - tf "n front" (which Hanoi savs WITH TWO IOCAT1ONS TO SERVE YOU . . . 1 Block E. of Columbus Ave. on Slate Rd. 67 \~ 74th and Jackson St. Downtown Anderson 'for non-profit and 'organizations " "The mass unemployment religious f a , c Utn , [ ° • Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner & Carry Out St. Rd. 67 Ph. 644-3850 - 14ih St. Ph. 643-7154 BUCKET OF CHICKEN ,, $ 3 7S 3 ly i standards ol l 13 Pti. Chitlen, 1 Pint Gravy, 10 Rol BARREL OF CHICKEN 23 pel. of $C50 Chicken only J „,,.,„, |hc|v ,,,., ithat." °"',|\ I , | ';V'!' OM| ' :|I:T ! Theoretically, this could be j 1MD1AAAPOI.IS (API - The one way of opening a dialogue' Independent Oil Marketers As- 1 leading to the issues that would socia. won of Indiana will hold be involved in a settlement. But ;=5 i's 4Lth annual fall convention at the 1 Marott Hotel in Indianapolis ,5ept. 13-15. THE DINNER SPECIAL Th« BuclMl-Plm Pololoet, Or««n Btoni, Cok Slaw, Solli. CHICKEN AND NOODLES 5.50 U.S. officials doubt they will find any favorable Communist response any time soon. SPECIAL THIS WEEK DRESSES 69' (Scotly Service by Request) GUARANTEE CLEANERS ' Atl LOCATIONS Logansport Sues To Regain Stolen Funds LOGANSPORT, Ind (UPD- The City of Logansport Friday filed suit to recover $30,763 in cash and $4,000 in bonds found earlier this week in the Fort Wayne apartment of a former SUNDAY, AUGUST 28, 1966 Landes Lists Social Security Benefit Change 'Just 10 years ago this mont on August 1, 1956, the socia security law was broadened f provide monthly cash benefi :o totally disabled workers bi ;ween the ages of 50 and 65, Herman E. Landes, distric manager of social security ir Anderson, said yesterday. "From that beginning, just decade ago, the social securit disability program has steadil ;rown and developed. In 195! Congress made it possible t of embezzlement. i •_ .,.„, ' lytiU aiiitinnin;tiio ic anarfmnnV "'t n ~~< "i moved age 50 as the earlies apartment of Cecil Laynutt,.44, age that disability insuranci , , by the building superintendent benefits could be paid, with the i " M^.".-v-.."^..u ufcuclHS LUUJU UK pdlU, who went to the apartment to Congress recognizing that U. ,W 6 r l n ? erator ^^ needs of a younger disabled informed Laymon was wor ker could be as great if not i,^ » m P nnection withjgreater than those of an older theft of a house trailer at;worker. In 1965, the law was Monticello. The money was in a card- ward box hidden in the com- iressor housing of the refripera- or. Three revolvers also were found in the apartment. Laymen was arrested Saturday night here about a half bookkeeper in the city utilities changed to eliminate the requirement that the disability be of a kind that couid be expected to continue indefinitely and substituted the qualification that the disability must have lasted trailer and $1,100 in his possession when arrested. Laymon, paroled Dec. 24, 1964, after serving a little more than three years on a charge of embezzling about $73000 ini» u ,, <,<*, , ct uv c ,cu jucvuusiy city funds from 1956-58 \vh:!e he|with $20,000 paid by Laviron's was working as a clerk and.bonding company. lour after a house trailer was reported stolen in Monticello. office. The suit, filed against Lay- ~,— „„„ u >.w'x,« til iiiviiii\ vjtu< .LUG QUJL, uaeu £t£cmi£>l, Ijiiy- Police said Laymon had the mon and the Lincoln National '"" J "' '"" ; - Bank of Fort Wayne where the money was taken for safekeeping, asked for a judgment in the amount of $48,000. The suit said only about $26,000 was recovered previously or be expected to last at lea 12 months," he said. Another change in the law i 1965 provides that if a worke ,,.K/> iT rJi t i »«»»« KIVWIQ ana development of In who has allied for reduced I'e-social security disability pro tirement benefits between th «••«» ! - "—»- ScSr:? 1 * *", ages of 62 and 65 becomes dis abled, he may apply for tti benefits. higher disability benefits. Prev iuosly, he pointed out, this wa impossible. The Social Security Adminis ration has always been inter ested in the rehabilitation o disabled workers. Built into th disability program has been i •equirement that all applicants or benefits should be refcrrec o the State's vocational rehabil tation agency for consideration or services that might restore hem to a productive role in the —^ new law, funds re being advanced out of the ommunity Under the Federal disability rust fund to help ty Jo insurance gencies provide these services, 'his should benefit everybody oncerned, Mr. Landes said, lie disabled themselves, who night be able once again to go ack to their old jobs or be laced in employment within le range of the capabilities, would certainly be benefited. The communities would profit y the return to work of one 1 their residents. And the soc- il security disability insurance rust fund would be safeguard- d against losses through pay- ents to neoole who could be reer through special therapj and retraining. A living example of th growth and development of th social security disability pro p-am is Marlin Enders, a vk 'mi of a 1965 coal mine ace dent in Tremont, Pa., who i February of Uiis year becam the millionth disability bencfici ary on the rolls, he pointed out Although Mr. Enders is 5 fears old, his age was not a factor in qualifying him for pay ments. His wife, Doris, and daughter, Bonnie, also receive monthly benefits on his earn— record. His disability .— severe, is not expected to ast indefinitely. To hasten the ay when he .will again be aMe o work, he is receiving spec- al services from the Pennsyl- ania State Vocational Rehabil- tation Agency, Mr. Landes said. * •ix-Year-Old atisfactory Pamela Ann VanMetre, six ears old, 1410 Fountain St. was sted in satisfactory condition Clipper Ships Route Taken PLYMOUTH, England (UPI) i— Lone adventurer Francis •Chichester set sail Saturday for a round-the-world voyage in which he hopes to trace the route of the great clipper ships and to fulfill the dream of his youth. Crowds cheered as Chiches- er, who plans to celebrate his 65th birthday at sea, sailed out of Plymouth Sound to begin the 28,500-mile voyage. "It won't be easy," Chiches- er said, just before setting off. "But nothing worthwhile ever s. I have tried to think of verything and all my ideas for ast sailing are included." He as already said goodbye o his wife, Sheila, and his 20- ear-old son, Giles, who helpjed im stow provisions aboard. Chichester hopes he can beat he old clipper ship times in his 3-foot Ketch Cpsy Moth IV for le round trip to Australia. ALL STATE GRANT Miss Jennifer Lee Jones, aughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. » .*. LJUH.JIUVLUI j V.UIIU1UUI1 uaugaici ui jvil. ailu IVJUb. rt. Mowing injuries suffered when Imo Jones, 1914 W. 10th St., he was struck by a car Thursay at 14th and Raible. Pamela reportedly suffered a roken right leg and bruises hen she ran into the path of n oncoming car. has received a grant for trainee ship in the area of deaf education at Ball State University. The traineeship is for undergraduate study and is financed -™,Wf h i, ought back to an active ca-jm 19S5. by a federal grant from the U.S. . , offies of Education which is ap- Amate "r photographers tookjproved by the Conference of estimated 2.65 billion pictures Executives of the American -O i-l.\UVUUV CO VI UlU 'Schools for the Deaf. NORBURY «& HOMES invites you to enter! We're joining with Family Tailored Homes Builders across the country in giving $150,000 in prizes. You are eligible to win when you sign up at our new model home, open today. No purchase required, no jingles to write. Just come out, discover the world "* of better living in a Family Tailored Home, "' and enter... .», Interior Decorated and Furnished by Pendieton Furniture Mart .. v -.»»V < JVt* , ^ t Xrf"« >V AM " f • - f -TV.i^l FAMILY-TAILORED $ 150,000°° _ "Discover the World" Sweepstakes! Win the RCA VICTOR COLOR TV! Winner ol this New Vista Color TV will be smarts families registering at our lflr»n-ir>l model home. New rectan- l!l "-'"I Eular screen w l(h glare- proof BCA HI-IJTE color. Value to 55001 Your en. try automatically qualifies you lor the trip around ihe world and color TV. SIGN UP AT OUR MODEL HOME TODSY FDR THE SWEEPSTAKES AND COLOR TV! NOTHIKt TO BUY! DIRECTIONS: North on Broadway fo Cross St., West on Cross St. to Woodbine Dr. and follow Family Tailored Home signs. Win an Expenses-Paid Trip Around the World for Two! You'll plan your own trip with America's finest travel agency. We'll pay expenses and give you a bonus of 11,000 cash to spend! London ...Paris...Eome...the Far East...exotic, romantic places... a once-in-a-lifetime tout! Today, discover the world of better living-in a Family Tailored Home at our model showing. See the r^any fine-home features from which you choose when you specify exactly the home you want at the price you wish to pay. Because these are Family Tailored Homes tailored to your family needs .and desires. ' Enter the exciting "Discover the World" Sweepstakes. You do not have to buy a home from us to win. Just visit the model and register.'your name. Sweepstakes ends November 6,1966. You may enter every time you come out. * Greenbriar Park HRS.: 1 TO 6 SAT. & SUN. PH. 644-7747—EVENINGS 642-6588 SIS' OfWft -"-**?'* W • 1550 Sq. Ft. • 4 Bedrooms • Walk-in Closet •Kitchen-Family Room • l</ 2 Baths • Big Living Room • Carport AS ADVERTISED IN LIFE McCiiils V\omifns Dnv ANDERSON STTIVIMY HERALD ANDERSON, INDIANA, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUSJT 28, 1966 Surfing Pros Carrying Woes To Everyone nui uvvivca ^ hangers-on s* 8 ?' collisions #ttt« PACIFICA, Calif. (UPI) The gremmies and the have invaded the beaches—and boy, are the hot doggers mad! The surging popularity of surfing has filled steady- crowded beaches with novices (gremmies) and (hodads). And the hot doggers, the pros of the surfing world, tell a tale of woe. It seems that collisions vrith beginning surfers are- on tee rise. The hot doggers can easily be recognized by the 'fancy turns and maneuvers they make as they ride their rocketing boards into shore. Equally easy to spot are the firemmies. They can be identi fied by the amount of gas fake bailing out, blowing and wiping out. And taking gas from surfboard going 30 miles hour can be dangerous, say more experienced surfers. As you may have guessed, there is a great deal more surfing than meets the eye. hodads Th ffl t is, if you wan t to talk surf of about it 1 with surfers. toBi That Isn't all. There's walking the board, pulling cut, curl, the drop, the set, skeg, trimming, the peak and you've got to be able to hang five, and later ten. Wiping out, for example, is ..siting knocked off. your surfboard. Bailing out literally that—jumping from the board for safety's sake,. And blowing out is being tossed out of a save, or being thrown tice. back while trying to climb it. That isn't all. There's walk- lre ing the board, pulling put, the .ti. curl, the drop, the set, the they skeg, trimming, the peak and out you've got to be able to hang five, and later ten. And, of course, you must be e to recognize a break, as the well as the wall of a waye. It all sounds very much like 20th century teen-age culture. tut it has been auito a fpw hundred years since the roaring the Pacific attracted the Polynesians on Tahit land Bora Bora. The islanders were hot the doggers as far back as the 9th when the beaches weren't so crowded. Don't be fooled by the casual jargon of today, either, into thinking the suntanned young girl or boy cleaving along a 10- is foot wave so effortlessly is doing something easy. It's a talent, that must be developed through long prac- First you've got to be an expert swimmer, able to push a surfboard a half mile out just » get to the waves. They you lave to be aMe to recognize and catch the good ones and have the courage to stand up and fight them through the plunging surf. It "is when you've reached that point that you begin to worry about meeting a grem- Radiation Use Study Started WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Public Health Service announced Saturday a nation-wide survey to determine the exact extent to which radioactive substances are being used in medicine. Dr. Ronald R, Chadwick, chief of the PHS Division of Radiological Health, said the survey was needed because "it is not now possible to say how widespread this use is." He said "this study Is designed to answer such questions as how many patient^ receive diagnostic evaluations or therapy with radioactive materials, or how many persons are exposed to radioactive materials in medical research in a given period of time and how fliese materials are administered." The survey will be conducted by the Stanford Research Institute, Menlo Park, Calif., under a $84,000 contract with OPEN 24 HOURS *Pay Utilities *Cash Payroll Checks *ln Store Delicatessen * Snack Bar *Buy American Express Money Orders if Snack Bar * Parcel Pick-Up 31st & MERIDIAN STS.' ANDERSON, INDIANA REMINDER OF NIGERIA - David Head, who returned receiifl'l' after two years of service with the Peace Corps in Nigeria, shows his parents, Air: and Mrs. Joseph Head, 3414 Cherry Rd., one of the souvenirs fie brought back from Kdtori Island, where he taught school. The keepsake is an outfit of native wearing app<yi»/, including a cane. (Herald Photo) Jobless Will Be Relocated WASHINGTON (UPI) -Five|department wlil .experiment thousand unemployed workers and their families will be moved to areas where jobs are available within <he next nine in a project, it was announced Saturday. Approximately 1,400 workers with little prospect for employment in their home areas were relocated under • the labor iepartment program in 1965. State employment agencie.. moved them an average of 68£ miles at an average cost o $400. The biggest problem was in finding suitable housing. Tin with loans to provide a down payment on homes in the new projects announced. Thirteen of the projects will >e conducted by federal-state employment security agencies under the auspices of the U. S. Employment others were universities and foundations by the office of manpower policy evaluation. Service. Nina contracted to BELGIAN COIN HEAVIEST BRUSSELS - The world's largest pure-nickel coins, each weighing nearly one ounce, are the Belgian 20 - franc pieces minted in 1931. The smalles are the current 10-cent pieces of the Netherlands, each weigh- Ing one - twentieth of an ounce. i First of the Week SPECIAL MON.-TUES.-WED. 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For A Cqmp/efe tine Of Paints and Paint Supplies • Pan and Roller Sets, Brushes Masking Tape, Patching Tape Patching Plaster, Putty, Putty Knives, Drop Cloths, Band Aids, Aspirins and Paint Buckets. Mere is f&wr reasons why «** <&* >'\u,° DOWNY 17 Oi. Plastic 37* Camay L 69 ' ll*i bar I I ' Ivory irge J« n bar I V . DASH I Giant [ 71* ' Zest L ea9 ; 14* Lava reg. 1A ? bar I L I Your savings are insured by an agency • of the U.S. government. (The Federal Savings & loan Insurance Corp.). 2 RESERVE FOR LOSSES • (above the national average). J. Assets over 48 million dollars. 4» High Dividend! ONLY 90 DAYS BETWEEN COMPOUNDED DIVIDENDS ANNUAL CURRENT RATE Your money is not subject to markiW fluctuations. It earns good, solid dividends. If any part has to be withdraw vxi to meet an emergency it is not necessary to sell a certificate and lose the income on the entire amount. "More Families Choose a Federally Chartered Savings & Loan Assn." The Largest Federal Savings and Loan Association In Mailison County Where Strength Is a Fact Not Just a Statement *«<^ SALVO Ifftr 39* SPIC & SPAN Cascade I 70 Oi. Box | 37* J ^ \£=z ^ COMET, "•• 1O ion I3C MR. CLEAN .!.„. 69* Service Hours 9 TO 3 MONDAY, TUESDAY, THURSDAY, 9 TO 12 WEDNESDAY 9 TO 5 FRIDAY SATURDAY, 9-12 JACKSON AT llth ST. FREE PARKING

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