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The Geauga Republican-record. [volume] (Chardon, Geauga County, Ohio) 1922-1952, October 04, 1951, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028091/1951-10-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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Men in Service
Pvt. Raymond J. Ash, 20, son
of Mr. ard Mrs. Raymond H.
Ash, R.F.D. No. 3, Chardon,
Ohio, has completed processing
at the 203rd Reception Center
at Fort Meade, Md., and is as
signed to the 3rd Armored Di
vision, Fort Kr.ox, Ky., for Ar
my basic training.
He will receive eight weeks
training in basic military sub
jects necessary for all solders.
This will include qualification
firing with the carbine or M-l
rifle.
The last eight weeks of the
16 week course will cover ad
vanced individual subjects and
the basic fundamentals of his
arm of the service.
Sgt. Robert A. Cooper, son of
Mr. and Mrs. George R. Cooper,
122 Maple ave., Chardon, left
on Tuesday for Fort Belvoir,
Va. to attend a combat engi
neers’ construction foreman’s
course until Jan. 15, 1952, at
which time he will rejoin the
Ohio 37th at Camp Polk, La., for
active army service.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Neeley of
Route One, Chardon, have two
sons and a grandson in the
armed forces.
All three were in the re
serve and called to active du
ty on Oct. 15, 1950. They were
all stationed at Camp Polk Lo
uisiana until the 1st of August
when the two sons received
orders for overseas duty.
Their names and present ad
dresses are as follows:
Captain Charles A. Neeley,
HQ 6th Tank Br. APO 301
Postmaster SanFrancisco
Master Sergeant John H. Neely
35048415
Prov. Co. 975 APO 613
Postmaster San Francisco
Sergeant Robert C. Butkher
15270152
Co. A 317th lid Tank Bn Sp
North Camp Polk
Louisiana
South Newbury
Lucy W. Simpson
Phone Newbury 902.
Captain and Mrs. Robert Ben
ton of Western Field, Mass., are
parents of a daughter, Melanie
Sue, born on Sept. 28.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Powell
and family, who were called
here fro mtheir home in Rich
land, Wash., at the time of Mrs.
Mona Benton’s death, will make
their home here. Mr. Powell
having returned there to termi
nate his job and bring their
household goods back here.
Hayden Coe and his uncle
from Spencer were at Kate
Green’s on Sunday. Friends from
Cleveland also called on Mrs.
Green.
Members of the South New
bury Ladies Aid and their fam
ilies enjoyed a supper at the
Chapel on Friday evening.
About 35 were present. The
next meeting of the Aid will be
on Wednesday, Oct. 10, at the
Chapel. Hostesses will be Lil
lian Rose, Alyce Mitchell and
Mrs. Young.
We are sorry to hear of the
illness of the Newbury corre
spondent, Mrs. Emma Blair, who
was taken to St. Luke's hospital
ill with pneumonia. Hopes for
a speedy recovery by her many
friends is expressed.
Gets Year
for Shooting
Woman
MONTVILLE Indicted by
the grand jury fo rmaliciously
shooting with intent to kill,
wound or maim Mrs. Martha
Campbell near her home last
July 30, Leonard Wroblewski,
who was a boarder in the
Campbell home, was found guil
ty of intentionally and without
malice shooting the woman.
Wroblewski was sentenced by
Common Pleas Judge William
K. Thomas to one year in coun
ty jail, nine months of that time
suspended. Following the three
month jail term he well be
placed on probation for two
years and report every other
month to the probation officer.
Wroblewski when arraigned
several days ago entered a pro
visional plea of innocence and
waived jury trial. The Tues
day court session was a con
tinuation of the hearing began
last Saturday.
Contention by Wroblenski’s
attorney, Harry J. Dworkin, all
through the hearing, was that
the shooting was not with mal
ice, as malice was charged in
th indictmen, and his motion
to free the prisoner, then a later
motion to place him orf proba
tion, were denied.
Judge Thomas in ruling said
that the testimony did not dis
close malice and made his find
ing on another part of the stat
ute.
The court session was inter
rupted Tuesday morning while
Judge Thomas and attorneys
viewed the scene of the shoot
ing, on Route 86, a mile south
of Route 166, in Montville Town
ship.
The shot from the gun blast
entered Mrs. Campbell’s left
leg, and she Was in the hospital
several weeks.
USE REPUBLICAN-RECORD
WANT AM
LARGEST CIRCULATION
Published weekly by Geauga Publiehera Inc. Entered
aa Second Class Matter at the Chardon Poatoffice
Newbury
PT A Opens
Season
NEWBURY A. D. St. Clair,
expert on school financing, will
talk on “Adequate School Facil
ities for Geauga” at the first
meeting of the PTA at Newbury
school next Tuesday, Oct. 9.
Mr. St. Clair, who is agent
for the division of school finance
and supervisor of federal school
building planning, will cover
the following points:
“1. What can be done to
solve inadequate school facili
ties?”
“2. What has been done by
other communities in the state
to solve this problem?”
“3. What legislation is pend
ing in the sate concerning this
problem?”
“4. What can be done for
handicapped children?”
Mrs. B. Kristoff, in charge of
publicity for the group, invites
all parents to attend.
4-H Banquet
Is Set for
Tonight
The fourth annual 4-H Re
cognition Banquet for Geauga
Lake Achievement in 4-H club
work will be held at '“The
Old Tavern in Unionville on
October 4 at 6:45 P. M. This
Banquet is sponsored by the
Geauga-Lake Farm Implement
Dealers Association since 1937.
Thirty six 4-H members
1 from Geauga County will be
recognized and honored. They
include:
Martin Hilger, Merry Tex
tor, Dixie Wood. Bill Hering.
Marjorie Haskins, Marilyn
Blair, Lois Thorp Jessie Ven
able, Marie Currie, Mary Jane
Spurrier, Gary Gastemier, Geo.
Blair, Mary Ellen Kimpton,
Larry Rieter, Harriette Clark,
Allen Franks, George Timmons,
Jerry Trask, Howard Arnold,
Alan Hrabak, Bill Takacs,
Mary Shulz, Barbara Bartlett,
Betty Jean Schaffer, Art Mose
ley, Mrs. Martin Hilger, Nan
cy Dean, Franklin Thomas,
Pat Freeman, Charles Honey
well, Lucille Strong, Gerry
Blair, Charles Lausin, Arthur
Gilmore, Bud Peine, Francis
Brinninger, Nancy Nichols, Ju
dy Kuhnle, Leland Schuler,
Imogene Dean, Wilma Bishop,
Sandra Starr, Bill Williams,
Ray Randall.
The program after the ban
quet will feature a descriptive
Talk by Phillipe Le Fevee
Pontalis of France. Phillippe
is a Farm Youth Exchange
Student, who is staying at the
Howard brothers farm in Bain
bridge Township. He is in the
country in exchange for stud
ents from Ohio that are study
ing in other countries.
The purpose of Phillipe's
work and visit in this country
is to study American methods
of farming and family life.
Recreation and Square danc
ing will be enjoyed by all at
the close of the program
Carl C. Bradley
Taken by Death
TROY Carl C. Bradley, life
ion gresident of Troy, was born
July 28, 1863, in the neighbor
hood north of Pope’s Corners
where he lived all of his life.
He was the son of Talman and
Julia N .Adams Bradley.
His wife, Eliza Parsons Brad
ley from Newbury, preceded
him in death many years ago.
One son, Ralph, also preceded
him in death.
He is survived by two daugh
ters, Hattie Odell and Hazel
Fisher, both of whom now live
in Cleveland, and one son, Flex
C. of Cuyahoga Falls. Also 12
grandchildren and ten great
grandchildren.
Burial was in Auburn ceme
tery with Rev. Albert Wolsten
croft officiating on Monday, Oct.
1, 1951.
6-Year Old
Girl Dies
BURTON Diane Marie, 6
year-old daughter of Ernest A.
and Katherine Hein Byler of
Burton, died suddenly Sunday
evening at Corey hosoital of un
determined cause.
The body was taken to the
Laraway funeral home in Mid
dlefield and from there to St.
Mary’s church in Chardon,
where services were held at 9
a.m., with burial in Chardon vil
lage cemetery, Tuesday.
Diane was born Aug. 27, 1945,
and had just started school.
In addition to her parents she
is survived by a sister, Kathe
rine Mary, and a brother,
Charles Dean.
SUBSCRIBE TO THE
REPUBLICAN-RECRRB
■■is i
fiii
I'
i
Parish Council
Start Work of
Coming Season
Mrs. William Spear .president,
conducted the meeting of St.
Mary's Parish Council in the
church hall Friday night. It was
voted to have a bake sale on the
parish grounds Sunday, Oct. 7,
after the Masses to continue the
collection of toys to be sent ov
erseas in time for Christmas
to collect used clothing in No
vember for the Holy Father's
storeroom.
Mrs. Jack Boyle, legislation
chairman, urged the women to
learn about all candidates in the
November election and vote.
Mrs. Frank Petkosek, chair
man of International American
ization, called attention to Unit
ed Nations Day, Oct. 24, and
suggested that St. Mary's offer
special prayers on that day for
peace. There will be Rosary
and Benediction in the church at
8 p.m. on that day for World
Peace.
Mrs. C. C. Green, president
of the Altar and Rosary Society
conducted the meeting for that
group and led them in prayer.
She stressed the importance of
grace at meals, rosary devotions,
religious pictures and shrines in
the home, and good books.
Mrs. Allen Smith will enter
tain the Altar and Rosary So
ciety in her home in East Clari
don Oct. 9, at 8 p.m.
Mrs. Lloyd Grantham, presi
dent of the Study Guild, led the
guild in prayer and announced
the work outlined for the year.
There are now eight clubs in
the guild. Mrs. Frank Fink
gave a brief talk about the nam
ing of the St. Jude Study club
and Mrs. A. Fenstermaker read
a short sketch of his life.
The pastor, the Rev. Fr. James
E. Maher .talked briefly about
the importance of Parish Coun
cils and expressed the wish that
every woman in the parish be
enlisted in the work of the par
ish council, which is a federa
tion of the various clubs of the
church. He amphasized the need
of prayer, action and sacrifice.
A display of artistic shrines
arranged by Mrs. C. C. Green,
Mrs. Julius Stumpf and Mrs. W.
J. Spear, cHairmen of the shrine
committee, added greatly to the
interest of the meeting. Also
many pew books were exhibited
and outlined by Mrs. W. J. Eard
ley, chairman of the literature
and libraries committee.
Refreshments were served by
the Lake Aquilla Study club.
During the past year the par
ish council, with its affiliated
clubs ,has accomplished the fol
lowing: Collected and mailed
approximately 1,000 pounds of
clothing for needy families ov
erseas adopted a family of nine
in Germany to clothe through-
■-1.
s
X-
Mrs. William Matthews
Mrs. Kenneth Martineau Mrs. John Traud
out the year donated $10 to an
orphanage in Bavaria gave $5
to each of the following: Red
Cross, Polio campaign, Cancer
drive, and T.B. campaign gave
a Christmas to a family of four
welfare children gave Thanks
giving dinners to welfare fam
ilies.
The Altar and Rosary Society
provided new gold candlesticks,
gold monstrance, gold vases, al
tar linens and fresh flowers each
Sunday for the church altar.
They also kept the altar and
church clean. The mission circles
have made nearly 100 cord ros
aries, 300 Sacred Heart badges,
two sets of vestments and First
Communion veils for needy mis
sions.
One of the ladies of St. Mary’s
was responsible for the Triduum
of prayer which was a success
throughout Painesville Deanery.
The Study Guild sponsored a
pilgrimage to Lourdes Shrine
in Cleveland.
SUBSCRIBE and SAVE
Evans Ensign
Kenneth Ostrosky of
Claridon was elected pres
ident of Geauga Kiwan
is at their meeting last
Thursday. Mr. Ostrosky
was vice president of the
club last year.
Gfe^TGA REPUBLICAN-RECORD
CHARDON, GEAUGA COUNTY, OHIO THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 1951
Womens9League Plan Pageant Next Saturday
1
Claridon P.T.A.
Meets Friday
CLARIDOS? The newly
formed Claridon
Association will
regular meeting of the season
Friday. Oct. 5, at 8 p.m., in Clar
idon Town Hall. The unit, which
was organized by some 20 char
ter members, invites all parents
to attend this meeting and learn
more about the program and ob
jectives of P.T.A. Presiding will
be Harvey Lyon, president pro
tein. Permanent officers will be
elected and the membership
campaign formally launched. A
panel discussion on the aims and
purposes of the'new organiza
tion, with opportunity for ques
tions, will be conducted by Mrs.
Paul Hanke. Mr. Don Pinzone
and Rev, Elmer Hostetler. Mr.
Ray Evans, president of Clari
don Scl ool Board, will present
the bond issue for the proposed
new building addition.
KIWANIS ELECT OFFICERS
Case Hall Kenneth Osirowsky
Parent-Teacher
hold its first
-1
'V
Haubrich Starr
Case Hall, Chardon in
surance agent, was elected
to the post of vice presi
dent. Selected as directors
were Andy Evans, Tom
Haubrich, Hubert Starr,
Howard Ensign.
CHESTER The Geauga
League of Women Voters is
sponsoring the colorful pa
geant, “Wives of Colonial
Presidents” given by Mrs.
Howard Bissell, of Peninsu
la, Ohio, on Saturday, Oct.
13 at 2:00 p.m. at the Ches
terland
Route
Route
JJ.00 A Year in Ohio
50 Outside Ohio
Baptist church on
306 just north of
322.
Bissell will be assist
17 local women who
Mrs.
ed by
will serve as models. These
women will wear beauti
ful costumes of the period
in which each of the Presi
dent's wives lived. Mrs. Bis
sell will give the highlights
in the lives of these women,
including courtship, life in
the
Whitehouse etc.
singer of unusual -abil
Mrs. Bissell will also
some vocal numbers.
entire program will al-
A
ity,
give
The
so be interspersed with or
gan music.
&
Mrs. Bissell is well known
throughout this section of
the state.
Included in her activities
is membership in the Sor
osis Club of Cleveland.
Drama and Art work in
the Cleveland Federation of
Women’s clubs, Daughters of
American Colonists and
member of Fairview Park
Hospital Board.
Following the pageant tea
will be served. A donation
of 75c is asked for the com
plete program. This will be
used for League
work,
committee
is Mrs.
The General
arranging the event
Ray
Bond
ler.
Hensel, MrJ. Forrest
and Mrs. Leonard Mil-
charge of costumes
Setphen Kiehel, Mrs.
In
Mrs.
Russell Braund. Church de
corations Mrs. Peter Ruh.
Posters Mrs. Thornton
Holder, Mrs. Martin Miller.
Refreshments Mrs. C. G.
Stevens, Mrs. Albert Fresh
ley, Mrs.Grant Harland, Mrs.
Ralph Shanower, Mrs. Peter
Barno, Mrs. John Honeywell,
i Mrs. Lyle Batles. Table ar
rangements
Mrs. George
Ticket saJcs
Alvord, Mrs.
Mrs. Forrest
Spargrove.
Mrs. Paul
Frank Fink,
Gildersleeve,
I Osborn. Mrs.
ter. Mrs. Wray Manning.
Mrs. Charles
Robert Banis-
Hambden Grange
Booster Night
Was Monday
Meeting at
Hosmer’s
24 Charges Against
Sheriff Dismissed
held
HAMBDEN Grange
Booster Night Monday, Oct. 1,
which began with officers’
march. Reading of State Mas
ker’s message by Master John
Leyde. The pledge to the flag
was given. The prayer by Mrs.
Hattie King. Rec. Nancy Stein
gass, “My Garden Show,” safe
ty quizz” Harvey Ledy, song I
“Brighten the Corner Where i
You Are,” music by Della and
[Happy, a radio team, who played Arfits!Vl/lll£
for dancing later. Rec. Casey V rW *WZ*a
at Bat,” Mrs. Edna Adams. Dr.
I. Q. Quiz by Harold Powell. A
beautiful pagent under the di
rection of Mrs. Ina Dewait “The
Spirit of the Grange,” Mrs. Kat
ie Steingass, soloist with Mrs.
Calvin Lewis at the organ, with
15 people taking part. Song.
“Home, Sweet Home.” A mo
ment of silent prayer for peace.
With the vocal by Mrs. Ina De
walt. All this was enhanced by
the new fluorescent lighting re
cently installed. The country
store was well stocked and
ronized. Picnic supper
dancing followed.
Rooting very vehemently
with every ball centered by
the powerful Ohio State foot
ball team are a large group of
Scarlet and Gray alumni in Ge
auga county, who are planning
''their annual Ohio State Day
on Friday evening. December
7 at Hosmer's Restaurant in
Burton.
A big evening is expected
with a speaker from campus,
games, and elections high on
the agenda. Each OSU alumnus
will be notified, personally, of
the get-together, .and if his or
her name is missed in the mail
ing, please contact President
Robert Eppley in Middlefield.
Radio Artist to Play
at Chardon Roller Rink
Miss Shirley Fenne, staff or
ganist for radio station WHK
and featured television artist, is
visiting in Chardon today. Miss
Fenne, who has starred in lead
ing hotels and clubs throughout
the country, is also a profes
sional skater.
The first job of her career was
at the Chardon Roller Rink. She
will appear there tonight
Twenty-four of the in
dictments against
Stuart Harland
thrown out this week by
Common Pleas Judge Wil
liam K. Thomas, acting on
a demurrer filed by the
sheriff’s attorneys. The in
dictments w’ere dismissed
because of a technicality
in the wording. The st er
iff, however, must stand
trial, the judge ordered on
the remaining 48 charges.
Polio Fund
In the Red
in Geauga
The Geauga County Chapter
of the National Foundation for
Infantile Paralysis today is
its poorest financial condition
ten years.
I So far ths year four castL
polio have been reported in Ge
'auga county and the local chap
ter is still providing care for 10
cases stricken in 1948 and 1949.
Mrs. Kochert, chairman, stated
there ould be a local chapter
meeting held in November for
all campaign chairmen and
workers for a door-to-door cam
paign. She also makes an ap
peal for county citizens to offer
their help for this
“WE NEED YOU.”
our indebtedness on
I basis the March of
been extended an additional two
weeks, Jan. 2nd through
1952.
Single Copies 10c Volume 103 Number 40
Sheriff
were
campaign
Because of
a National
Dimes has
Fire Check-up
in Chardon
Wednesday
Jan
to Pay for
Hearing Tests
pat
and
O.S.U. Plan
Geauga County Rotarians have
promised today to foot the bill
for a complete hearing and
i speech test for all Geauga coun
I ty school children, Dr. W. P.
Edmunds, county health officer,
'announced today.
The tests will be made by the
Cleveland Hearing and Speech
Center, a community fund ag
ency affiliated with Western
Reserve university.
The tests will be made the
last two weeks in October. This
I is the first time all the children
i of an entire county have ever
been tested at one time. The re
sults will be summarized and
published.
Children with defects will be
personally rechecked and then
given final examinations by
State Board of Health specialists
which will include an octologist,
pediatrician, psychiatrist and
speech defect expert. Follow up
work will consist of notifying
parents and family physicians
and will be done by the county
health nurses.
Finch Lends Plant
to Chagrin Firm
In recent days many people
have wondered what is going on
at the Finch Cleaning plant dur
ing the late hours of the night.
This can best be explained by
saying that the Good Neighbor
Policy has been put into prac
tice by Mr. Wain Parsons,
manager of the plant.
He has made the full facili
ties of the Finch Cleaning Co.
available to Mr. Stalling, mana
ger of the Finch Cleaning Co.
of Chagrin Falls, whose building
was badly disabled as a result
of a fire on September 21.
While repairs are being made
the Chagrin Falls company (no
connection with the Chardon
company) has been extended use
of the plant here in order to
maintain business.
Preparations are near comple
tion for the first fire prevention
inspection to be held- in Char
don for 25 years. Wednesday,
Oct. 10, will be the date of the
inspection being sponsored by
the Chardon Chamber of Com
merce and the Chardon Junior
Chamber of Commerce with the
cooperation of the Chardon Fire
Department and the Lake Ge
auga Agent's Association, under
the chairmanship of Lloyd O.
Carlson.
in
in
of
These facts were reported by
Mrs. Isabelle Kochert, chairman
of the local polio chapter, at a
meeting of the unit's executive
committee held at her home
Tuesday, Sept. 25.
The inspection will be made in
connection with Chardop’s an
nual observance of Fire Preven
tion Week (by Presidential proc
lamation October 7-13) by train
ed inspectors furnished by the
Fire Prevention Association of
Ohio. Beginning at 9 o’clock in
the morning members of the
FPA organization will investi
gate conditions from a construc
tion, equipment and upkeep
standpoint, of the various busi
ness houses, public buildings,
schools and churches with the
purpose of finding any defects
or conditions that might cause
a fire if. not remedied. It is
planned to have all inspection
completed by noon.
To inspect a building and its
contents the fire preventionists
will work in a careful manner
disturbing none of the employ
ees. They will note any dang
erous accumulation of combust
ible rubbish on the premises,
instances of defective electrical
wiring or other conditions con
ducive to the outbreak of
Following the inspection they
will list the defects and indi
cate improvements which
Mr. Lester Rayl, treasure, said
it was inevitable that the local
chapter had to call upon na
tional headquarters for addition
al funds to give assistance to
all polio patients requiring aid. ...... .....................will
The treasurer said the chap- help to eliminate fire hazards,
ter began the year with a bal
ance of $2,000.00 plus the check
from the National Foundation
for Infantile Paralysis for $19,
500.00 which paid most of the
current bills on patients of past
years. Our local chapter may
have to make another requisi
tion to the National Foundation
for Infantile Paralysis to take
care of new cases.
As an example of the high cost
of polio care, he cited one case
that had already cost the chap
ter $3,500.00 with the end not
in sight.
“This isn’t a typical case “he
explained,” but it gives a good
idea of what polio costs can be.
Few people seem to realize that
patient care costs have soared
with everything else and this
goes for hospitalization, particu
larly.
fire.
indi-­
Inspection of residences will
be accomplished by means of
“Home Inspection” blanks which
will be placed in the hands of
the school children. Experience
in Ohio and other states has
demonstrated that the children
enter into the spirit of the ac
tivity and at the same time ac
quire knowledge of fire safety
and fire prevention which it is
believed has lasting effects.
Official send off will be the
regular October dinner meeting
of the Chamber of Commerce to
which members of the Jaycees,
Fire Department and Lake-Ge
auga Agent’s Association have
been invited. Dinner will be at
the Pilgrim Christian church.
Monday evening, Oct. 8, at 6:30
p.m. A chicken dinner will be
served by the Men s Fellowship
of the church at $1.50 per plate..
T. Alfred Fleming, nationally
known fire preventionist will
make the principal address of
the
ing
ers
the
ber
don Christian church some years
ago.
meeting. He is an outstand
man being one of the lead
in fire prevention work in
country. Many will remem
him as pastor of the Char­
Because many will want to
hear Mr. Fleming Chamber
members are urged to bring as
many guests as possible and so
that none may be disappointed
any others who wish to do so
may hear Mr. Fleming s address
by coming to the cafeteria at
7:30* for the program.
The activities scheduled for
Chardon on October 10, are part
of a country wide plan, spon
sored by civic and other organ
izations, for the purpose of elim
inating known fire hazards and
doing everything possible to re
duce fire waste of the nation,
a very large portion of which
can be averted according to
those who have made a study of
the subject for years.
Plan for Visit
ofBloodmobile
to Geauga
A meeting for training staff
aides for participation in the
visit of the Bloodmobile to
Chardon and Burton was held
by Geauga County Chapter of
Red Cross jn Claridon Town
Hall Tuesday.
Mrs. Carol Klingemier was
in charge of the meeting, as
sisted by Mrs. J. L. Skinner
of Erie, who gave a history of
the training program.
Scott Bostwich, Geauga
Cross Chairman discussed
Mrs.
Red
the
duties of the staff aides. Mrs.
Myrtle Rarick, executive sec
retary of the Geauga Chapter
discussed community and chap
ter relations.
A similar meeting is to be
held for the benefit of those
who were unable to be pre
sent at the Claridon meeting.
Will Tell of Trip
Through Mexico
Mrs. Harold Holmes will tell
the Geauga County Business and
Professional Women of her ex
periences this summer while
touring Old Mexico with a group
from Kent State university
Thursday evening, Oct. 11. This
group will be entertained at. the
home of Misses Elsie and Kath
ryn Schwindl, 336 South st, at
8 p.m.

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