Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 16, 1963 · Page 7
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July 16, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 7

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 16, 1963
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,1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Harness Racers She Protects Horse from Husband By wotnen ffaft > 16 Mil, tcunw at SWthi* week win- Mrs.' ,$ettffipf a tratttcr of trotted wiPF*' 8 ' <Mves dur* Ingf workOTpr^but doesn't have a Itee^pw Actually race, ! He||pnoH6n is to take the heftpiH Of her husband,.who deiWbes 'himself ai "a pacer." ; Before a race, Glenn he works himself up to an emotional pitch', paces the barn and his Inner-excitement can easily be transmitted to the horse. ••< "t)p j .'.to*and Immediately following a race, I take 1 care of the horse," ; Mrs. Glenn says. "He stays awnyf from It," Before'the race Mrs. Glenn harnesses the horse, grooms the animal and, between heats, blankets and walks the animal to keep It warm, "That way Da'rrel's nervousness Isn't transmitted to the horse," she says. In common with most local harness-racers, the Glenns are farmers. While the races are an important sideline to their farm operation, Mrs. Glenn views the county fairs as a vacation. "We sleep in our station wagon, ent In restaurants—you have to be By RUSSELL LANDSTUOM something of a Gypsy, but it's pHILADELpHlAi pn ff _ u fun> ,-n i „„« «u, n cT..nnH there's one thing that I? giving The Glenns lave two giand- £ P * children-and three s™"^ f ure of the space age , savs Mrs. Glenn and Miss Ginger G, her trotter, 'at Jersey County Fairgrounds, where- Mrs. Glenn handles horse while her husband does actual race driving. Coucertmaster Says Space Crowds Out Music Lessons Anshel Brunsllow, concertmas- dren of their own. vT'So! 1 ' witf S. 'ciS jcr of the PhUadelphia Orches- 1 ... .. f .I._ tra. , relatives for the duration of the racing trip. And the problem, in his esti- fallen behind, in quantity. "In other times," Brusilow said, "most kids learned to play some musical instrument, maybe not too well, but at least with feeling. Not so today. "That this is no small cause for concern is illustrated by the fact that in a few years there will be a lack of players, espe- doxical situation—while fewer youngsters are studying music, more of them now are being brought up in a tradition of classical music, as appreciators rather than as participants." Brusilow, one of the nation's youngest concertmasters, conceded that the way must seem rugged indeed to the young, ex- Hospital Notes of our major orchestras. "The big reason for this teaching lag, in my opinion," he continued, "is that the youngsters are all wrapped up in our IXrJIJg *.*• «!'• • . . .. . fit* •••••»-- t-w . • J.i4f3£ } v-u ai.M^^,.-. vw «-•— ^i — —--OF How long this will be will be mation, goes to the roots of the cia)ly of strjng p i aye ,. Si j n most cept f or the prodigies. He con- determined by the performance art, in the homes where moon ... of Miss Ginger G, their trotter, dreams have supplanted juve- who made her first start at. nlle practice on piano, violin Carrollton last week. The first or horn, start found Miss Ginger G all So far as the understanding keyed up and trotting in behind and enjoyment of music are scientific age, bemused with the ^nTT variety "of oilier' outside the. field, a fact the Glenns an- concerned, as the 34-year-old appeals to outer space aclven- ^ that most of the players tlclpated. They expect the BrusUow sees it, this country ture, with the abundance of sci- fee , they must take _ the cost horse to work out better in the has improved-all part of what e nce fiction. The children sim- of )ivjng and taxes being what Jersey races .and/finally..level he regards as a strong, solid p i y can't spare the time to study tney are- off. If she doesn't level off, growth of culture generally. music. the race tour will be halted and . ^ e teaching and study of "Which is all the more the tinued. "The average Philadelphia Orchestra member, makes perhaps $10,000 a year, counting income from teaching, solo dates Now let's see what our player had to do to arrive at that "we go back to the farm,". Mrs. muslC| on the other hand, has pity because we have a para- re]atively modest eminence. He Glenn says. Wobbleboard A Lovelier You Sold With Records Eat More Fresh Fruit By MARY CAMPBELL AP Newsfeahirps '^rjte^ij: >i Gently spoken words' "There's an old Australian stockman lying, dying," followed by. sounds , troduction to,,one of the year's most appealing zany songs, "Tie x Me Kangaroo Down, Sport." Rolf Harris, the • bearded, thirtyish Australian who wrote it and sings it, also accompanies vigorous under oppressive •weather conditions. But perhaps of more interest to a g'et=sllm-quick. reducer is the fact that fruits and juices fall into the lower calorie brackets. Some tote up to less than By -MARY SUE MILLER^ If you are reducing., this summer, be-sure to ;step up your intake of fruit and" juices. .There are many sound reasons for it. In the first place, fresh fruits _.--.... ., ... are at their peak of satisfying like water going down a sud- dness at this sea son and/ others, as this-chart shows: denly.unstuck drain are the in- ^ incldenta ] lyi at their lowest' 50c. Juices: '/ 2 cup orange or cost. Moreover, fresh fruit appeases the . appetite more readily than less chewy foods. But in any form, fruit is vital for its high vitamin content to the sum- himself on a gurgling wobble- mertime dieter. grapefruit juice; scalt J /<s cup pineapple juice. lOOc. Fresh Fruits: Large apple, banana, Vz cup blueberries*, Vs cantaloupe, 20 cherries, Vs small grapefruit*, 25 grapes, 3 peaches, 2 pears, Vs had to have a God-given talent to start with, make no mistake about that. He had to devote years to hard study, with no short cuts, no easy ways. Then more years of study and of experience before reaching the peak. "No wonder many promising youngsters • are discouraged," .said • Brusilow. "Putting aside career considerations," he went on, "there is still every good reason for wanting our children to study music, to be able to play an instrument, to sing. Not all musicians need be stars. A statesman may paint, and be no Picasso. A banker may compose a concerto and not be, in the fullest sense, a professional. A cultured society needs the gifted amateur, the Wood ftiver Towiship MEDICAL Calvin Thomas, 1117 Central. Vtlss .foafi Ahglin, 612 Seventh. \irs. Katherlne Noble, Hartford. Mrs. Sarpoohy Bagdasaroff, 869 Penning. SUttGtCAL ClIntoH Mlddleton, 66 Wilson, East Alton. Mrs. Una Kevarl, 1212 Armstrong Mrs. Sarah McMlllen, 441 Tlpton, Sdward Harper, South Roxana. Ronald Evans, 804 Ewlng, East Alton. DISMISSALS Deborah Hughes, 678 Edlawn, oAnn Hendrlcks, Bethalto. Vtrs. Nah Hackethal, 511 Twelfth, lobert Arnold, East Alton. ,ucy McDanlel, East Alton. Vayne Phelps, Rte. 1, Jerseyville Lanny Yates, East Alton. Alton Memorial MEDICAL Darllne Hickman, 3058 Paul. Mrs. Vivian Hlggins, Bethalto. Ethel Pickerel, Jerseyville. Mrs. Bertha Kuncar, 302 Bluff. Timothy Hodge, Cottage Hills. SURGICAL Sherry Blaylock, Butler. Kenneth Cook, 3808 Glenwood. ftobin Green, Jerseyville. Estella Gredlng, Godfrey. Maurice Perdun, Jerseyville. larold Jenkins, Edwardsville. Mrs. Velma McClintock, 1220 Douglas. Alfred Maynard, 360 McGinnis. Ronald Gibson, Hardin. Jregory Covington, 1120 Fourth. DISMISSALS Mrs. Mary Ayres, 232 Dooley. Mrs. Bertha Edwards, 2309 Amelia. Mrs. Marie Spatz, 3326 Belle. John Marshall, Cottage Hills. John New, East Alton. Nathan Zimmerman, Grafton. Regan Carpenter, 2621 Walnut. Mrs, Ida Hay, Wood River. Robert Brown, 1003 Fourth, eri L. Orrill, 1112 McKinley. ym Schumacher, Edwardsville, ouglas Rodehaver, Trivoli. arline Demuth, 1217 Rodemeyer /Irs. Jenice Becker, 3755 Berkeley. St. Anthony's MEDICAL flichael Borrowman, 332 Pence, East Alton. /Irs. Anna Mae, Edwardsville. /Irs. Kathryn Battershell, Jerseyville. /Irs. Mildred Price, Rte. 2, Jerseyville. /Irs. Ann Donnelly, 1631 Central, /Irs. Alta Minor, Savoy Hotel. /liss Delia Little, 918 Riley. ames Phelps, 3510 Hoover. lonald, Donald, Patricia, and Mrs. Vivian Turner, 1716 Miland, East Alton. VUliam C. Arbuthnot, 309 Cobb, East Alton. ,Irs. Karen White, 807 State, Wood River. Fred C. Hack, 435 E. Ninth. DISMISSALS Mrs. Virginia Hartman, 1215 Logan- Mrs. Rosie Holliman, 2300 Lincoln Jack Fields, 1221 Pearl. Mrs. Martha Bowman, Godfrey. ville. Charles Hill, Rte. 1, Edwardsville Charles Summers, Brighton. Miss Catherine Schwegel, 2209 Morning Star Drive. Robert Young, Edwardsville. Clifton Beach, 3024 Alby. Eugene DuVall, 3724 Berkeley. Mrs. Dorothy Goyak, Staunton. Jersey Community MEDICAL Mrs. Lester Ontls, Medora, Mrs. Myron Darr, Medora. Mrs. James White, Jerseyville. Mrs. Delbert Mourning, Jerseyville. Mrs. Edward Duggan, Jerseyville SURGICAL Lucky Hughes, Jerseyville. Mrs. Vera Allen, Jerseyville. John Short, Jerseyville. DISMISSALS Mrs. Emma Halemeyer, Brussels Mrs. George Redesic, E. St. Louis Mrs. Floyd Mclntyre, Grafton. Mrs. Edmond Slevers, Meppen. Mrs. John Saunders, Medora. Mrs. Cletus Belermann, Jerseyville. Youths Ask Greene Court for Probation CARROLLTON — Duane Arcara, 18, Charles M. Fishel, 17, and Clifford Gossage, 17, all of Boardstown who were arrested Arranging. To Attend Day at Fair She really board. Epic,, which put out n eeds an extra share of vita- cup strawberries, medium slice sem i-pro, the person who finds Harris 1 fast-rising single and mins lo keep ner healthy and watermelon. (Starred* items in- ,. ewarc j \ n n j s 0 \vn artistic ex- an album of songs "Sun Arise," he wrote (which includes "Tie Me Kangaroo Down, -Sport"), distributed a 10 by 16 inch wdbbleboard with the records . as a promotion stunt. Unfortunately a wobbleboard doesn't come with every record, but, by bending a shirt cardboard back and forth you should get a similar- sound. It's a lot of fun -at a party and simpler to stash away than bongo drums, Harris has been known In Australia and England 'for several years for his records arid as a cartoonist and singer of wacky songs on a children's TV program. "Sun Arise," title song of Harris 1 first U. S. album, is serious, with an aborigine asking the sun 1,0 bring ^the ; morning. Most, like "Nick Teen and Al K. Hall," "The Ground /Hog Hunt" and ."Someone's Cinched ' elude Vs teaspoon sugar.) lOOc. Canned Fruits: Vs cup applesauce, 2 apricots, Vs cup cherries, 1 peach, 1 pear, 1 slice pineapple. (Count includes Itablespoon juice. Sweetened with sugar-substi- pression." Brusilow himself, a dark, good-looking, always amiable man, is one of those persons who crowds a great many activities into his days. A native of Philadelphia and tute, or water-packed, canned a pro ,j uc t O f its Curtis Insti- fruits offer a large helping for the same calorie cost.) lOOc. Frozen Fruits: % cup peaches, raspberries, strawberries. Clearly, you can get more satisfaction from fruit for your calorie outlay than most other foods— a tiny chocolate peppermint, for Instance, that costs 100 calories, 'DET for Mosquito Relief URBANA-Campers, hikers, and screens and under and and picnickers plagued, by pesky around buildings, weeds, lawns My Winkles" ("an old, old tra- SUilta*'might try splashing and flower H«vdens ^Spray tall dltional Cockney Jolki?ong I , on some '"DET." g«ws and dense :*»«JJ«y «j- tra-carefully, since adult rnos- and flower gardens. Spray tall jusT"wrote"J are intended to ''""DET stands for diethyltolua- . J -.. ........ ,->-_ ... . . n_ 1 quitoes often hide there during the day. , Moore explains that spraying offers only temporary protec- zany fun. Like "Witch Doc- • m | de> the best mosquito repel- tor".of a few years ago, they're lent available. This .news the kind of zaniness you , feel comes from Steve Moore, ex- like listening-to more than 'tension -entomologist .'with the once." university of Illinois and Illi- tion. Often new flights of mos Kssa-SHSKS bW? elKeV there's still house Coffers additional .rotec, lying areas, tute of Music, he came "to the Philadelphia Orchestra in 1959. Just before that he was associate concertmaster with the Cleveland Orchestra, and before that assistant conductor of the New Orleans Symphony. He has appeared with most of the country's leading orchestras as a violin soloist. A little more than a year ago he formed the Philadelphia Chamber Orchestra, which • gives five concerts a year, and he is in his third year of doing a weekly television show. On the recreational side, he is the manager of a Little League baseball team, and alternates as pitcher and short stop on the Philadelphia .Orchestra's • softball. team, several days ago in connection with thefts at service stations in Roodhouse and White Hall, waived their right of indictment by the grand jury Friday in Circuit Court before Judge Clem Smith and pleaded guilty to burglary. Each of the asked for probation and they were each placed under bail of $3,000 and the case was continued to Friday, July 19. Also in Circuit Court Friday a divorce was granted Mary Ohl from William Ohl Jr., Picnic Supper CARROLLTON — Carrollton Community Chorus had a picnic supper Monday in the city park, with V. C. Shaul of Champaign as the guest of honor. Shaul, who is the director of music in t h e Champaign schools, also directs the Town and Country Choruses at the State Fair and conducted a rehearsal of the chorus in the public library hall following the supper. At Presbyterian Camp CARROLLTON - Miss Judy Nims and Miss Kathryn Vogt are spending this week at a Presbyterian Camp at Little Grassy Lake near Carbondale. They were taken to camp Sunday by Miss Nims parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Nims. Business Meeting EDWARDSVILLE — Madisort county farm bureau members wishing to attend agricultural day at Illinois State Fair, Aug. 9 (opening day of the fair) Should notify Frank Thomas of Madison County Farm Bureau no later than Aug. 7. One of the major events of the day will be free admittance to the grandstand to watch the national midwest quarter horse r a c ing championship, which has a purse of $16,000. A noon fish fry will be served at the 4-H cafeteria by the Kiwanis Club at a cost of $2 per person and expanded 4-H Club facilities in the livestock section will be dedicated at 1 p.m. All attending farm bureau mem bers will be asked to enter the fairgrounds through Gate 7, where they will be directed to a special parking lot on the grounds. They will then report to a Farm Bureau report station in the parking lot and be given Identification symbols to be worn while on the fairgrounds. Patients In Hospital EDWARDSVILLE - Two area residents were admitted Monday to St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland. Admitted were: George Waffen- smith, 1039 Grand, and Mrs. Mary Perry, 5 Abner Place. Bethalto Schools To Stay with Coal also visited his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. LuBerline, who reside near Oklahoma City. Attend Dinner Meeting CARROLLTON — Mts. Alice Appleby of Jacksonville spoke and showed pictures of her world trip meeting of Business and Professional Woman's Club of Jacksonville held at the Appleby home. Attending from the local Business and Professional Women's Club were Mrs. Fred Ashlock, Miss Helen Duncan, Miss Nelle Pegram, Mrs. Bessie Schnelten, Mrs. Rosemary Hardwick and Mrs. Leonard Stone. BETHALTO — The Bethalto school board, Monday flight, rejected all bids on the conversion of furnaces at Civic Memorial High School and Bethalto Grade School. The board said It does not have enough funds available to pay the cost as it was estimated by four different companies in the area. Also the conversion from coal to gas in the two buildings would raise the cost of fuel. It was announced the addition to Forest Homes Grade School will be completed by Aug. 1. The board approved partial payment of $5,549 to Cannon Construction Co. and $722 to Mike's Electric for work done on the school to tills time. Kermit L. Harden, superintendent, said the system will have to hire 11 additional teachers for the coming school year. He said the system will be hiring during the next week or so. The board approved participation in the County Guidance and psychologist programs, and approved tuition cost for educata- ble mentally handicapped students attending the Bethallo school from other districts. The board has requested bids on coal, oil and gasoline. Carrollton Notes CARROLLTON — Mr. and CARROLLTON — A special meeting of the C and E. Sportsman club is set for 8 p.m. today. Seabee Reunion CARROLLTON - Neal Gillingham left Friday to spend the weekend in Oklahoma City attending the third annual reunion of his group of Seabees which were in action during World War II. While in Oklahoma Gillingham Mrs. Sam Greaves and son and Miss Myrtle Greaves returned home the last of the week from a vacation spent in the Smokies visiting Gatlenburg, Tenn., and Cherokee, N.C. They were also guests of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Emery in Nashville, Tenn., en- route home. Mr. and Mrs. George Grauel and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blackstone went to Bowling Green, Mo., Sunday to attend a meeting of amateur radio operators and their families. Jim Kelly of Mt. Pulaski and Mike Shackelford, both of whom are students this summer at' Eastern. Illinois University at Charleston, spent the weekend with Shackelford's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Shackelford. A marriage license was issued July 12 at the office of County Clerk Richard McLane to Bob Jackson and Miss Helen Henson, both of White Hall. Contest Winners at Roxana Playground ROXANA — A wheel contest vas held at the Roxana playground last week and prize win- lers were: Jeannie Keck, prelti- ;st; David Daniels, most patri- >tic; Lilly Nader, most modern; ..ora Nader, most original; Pat Smert, funniest. Koxanu Notes ROXANA — Ail-man 2.C. Harold Raines, son of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Raines of 220 Thomas St., has received a discharge from the airforce after serving the past four years. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Price and daughters of Central avenue had as guests the past week, his cousin and family, Mr. and Mrs. Delton Rackley of Sanford, N.C., and Ted Rackley of Nashville, N.C. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Malone and children of Kendall Hill have returned from a vacation in Tennessee and Mississippi. While at vSefvices for Seogghis Conducted at Wordcti WORDEN -~ Funeral aefVi&s for Mrs. Verna Scoggtns, tf, 6f Worden, were conducted Friday at 2 p.m. at the Williamson Pu- neral Home, the Rev. Jon Cockrell, pastor of Worden Methodist Church officiated. Pallbearers were Glenn Phillips, C. R. Hutsott, John Best Jr., Raymond Willman, Gaylord Thomas, and Oscar Sartdahl. Burial was in Worden City Cemetery. Hospital Notes WORDEN — Four Worden reside n t s were recently retUfned home from the hospital. They Include Wlnfield Kienle, Helen Hutson, and Leonard Suhre, from Staunton Community M e m o r 1- al Hospital, and Gary Gusewelle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Gusewelle, from St. Joseph's Hospital in Alton. William F. Zirger entered the Staunton hospital Friday. Worden Notes Mr. and Mrs. William Woodward, and their grandson, Jay Pazero, have returned home after visits with Mr. and Mrs. Richard Woodward in Springfield, Va., and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Woodward in Keyesport, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. Carlo Bagaglio and their son Eugene, returned Friday from Los Gatos, Calif., alter a visit with their daughter, Miss Antoinette Bagaglio. They also visited with Mrs. Bagagllo's brother and his family, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Sandrin at Boulder, Colo. Edward Rami returned home Friday from Chicago where he attended the Shriner's Convention. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Blotevogel and their family of Tulsa, Okla., left Saturday evening after a visit here with Mr. Blotevogel's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Blotevogel. LISBON—An information center for world traders will be opened soon in Portugal. Jackson, Tenn. they, were guests of his mother, Mrs. Thelma Malone, and they also visited relatives in Mississippi. Malone has been on vacation from the Shell Oil Co. - ' WANTED TO PLACE 2 DEMONSTRATOR SWIMMING POOLS IN THE ALTON AREA Contact: Charles L. Vahle • Factory Representative 259-2544 S B DU 4-6451 OFFICE PHONE St. Joseph's MEDICAL Mrs. Mary Klinke, 828 Washington. Robert .Damon, 1900 Liberty. H. C. Blume, Rte. 2, Edwardsville Karen Cunningham, Hartford. Joy M. Norman, 3630 Aberdeen. Grove Pitlman, Bethalto. Dana LaTempt, 201 S. Central, Wood River. Mrs. Dorothy Darnell, 1253 Yaekel. Mrs. Hermine Helmkamp, 302 E. Haller, East Alton. Columbus Scales, 1214 Coppinger Hubert Hosey, 1611 Lincoln. James Sheets, 1254 Carl. Gerald Lavey, Roodhouse. Charles and George Mitchell, 1420 E. Fourth. Mrs. Virginia Nowaski, Roxana. SURGICAL Miss Dorothy Sisco, 1118 Milton. Mrs. Ilia Miller, Rte. 1, Bethalto. Mrs. Marcia Kolk, 37 Delmar. Hubert Wisnasky, 296 Linden wood, East Alton. Mrs. Carolyn LaTempt, 204 S. Central, Wood River. Miss Susan Cotter, 1857 Mulberry. Leland King, 144 Bonita, East Alton. DISMISSALS Mark Berkel, 2510 Francis. Mrs. Hazel Coates, 821 Fountain. Mrs. Edna Henderson, Edwards- 300 EAST BROADWAY AIR CONDITIONED FREE STORESIDE PARKING I ******** ANOTHER FRANKLIN UNION BARGAIN! te jhe Astronauts, so called be- lasts one week or more, longer "S P lace f; .fV 11 ™" '"^ave 'ess: -as-is.* in«s''vvinuiMcy fniir Biiltars and hand, tow , „.„.„„ ,„.„ album, "Surfln 1 with the Astronauts," (RCA) has-most of thebte ones, "Sur. fer's wmMm'WW On the other may Injure ,%ey,trie(| ojjyw_wayes UBI > e to serve as a breeding haven for 'hundreds of mosquitoes, Whichever chemical you For indoor use or tor teitjpo- *^«t*»W- J^M-W^S* A small pressurized dispenser or band, sprayer can be used to make the application. This chemical will give a quick HnocKdQwn of any flying Insect emulsion , por.* It Is safe and harmless to humans and pets, of 50-57 per ° TSe a e 3 roulslon 1 ,CQng V trate S are contacting, the particles of va • to handle than wettable since the correct chemical can, be ... nto Hie spray without concern aljout nozzle eloping. But % wettable of the same' chem- waed. ' v .during the early eve^ SLItvl-IVlINT GU»V1 glasses. bouse, the outeldes of doors i wekome to our money,, • for eporte equipment, 1 repair*! travel-^or whatever you need to make your vacation trip a safe and happy one, Or maybe you've decided to use the time to work around the house. You can paint, redecorate—even plant trees and sihrubs with cash from The Associates. So enjoy the summer with an Associates loon, for prompt service, phone 91 come in today.'' ASSOCIATES FINANCE, INC. ALTON t 1888 Eajt, Broadway , , ........ !'l»we$ HO a-9"B WOOD HIYEJl! 98 KfUt Ferguson ...... FbQjiei OL 4-3879 M»M>« 19 AllWlWf Weuthw Weuort °».Wfl ij'fw 4 f!WH|f 7U« 8iiu, 8-PIEGE BUNK BED GROUP COMPLETE INCLUDES: 2 Twin or Dunk Bedi 2 Cozy Mattresses 2 Sturdy Springs Ladder and Guard Rail NO MONEY DOWN $5.00 A MONTH , ,- . just the thing for those young cowhands—sturdily constructed for long rough use, Finished in Salem, Maple and designed with the. wagon wheel western motif, ' . ' ,« OPEN 'TIL 9 PM MONDAY, THURSDAY & FRIDAY!

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