The Old Louisville Journal

A Monthly Summary of News and Events in Old Louisville
Published by OLIC, Inc., a 501(c)(3) Corporation

Volume 25, Issue 7

July 2003

The Speed Art Museum Presents

Works from the Collection of Douglas S. Cramer
July 22 – September 28, 2003

From one of this country’s leading contemporary art collectors, this exhibition addresses the issue of how contemporary artists deal with the timeless themes of sexuality and desire. It also represents Cramer’s ongoing engagement with avant garde art.

Julien Robson, Curator of Contemporary Art at the Speed, entitled the exhibition Reverie because works such as Lichtenstein’s Nude with Abstract Painting (1949) or Lari Pittman’s Reason to Rebuild (1986) lead the viewer towards a wide range of musings on possible interpretations.

Artists in the exhibition are Ghada Amer, Cecily Brown, John Currin, Inka Essenhigh, Eric Fischl, David Hockney, Kurt Kauper, Roy Lichtenstein, Elizabeth Peyton, Lari Pittman, David Salle, Lisa Yuskavage, and Andy Warhol.

Douglas S. Cramer born in Louisville and one of the country’s leading collectors of contemporary art for several decades, is also a donor to the Speed. The producer of such television series as Dynasty, The Love Boat, The Odd Couple, The Brady Bunch and Mission Impossible, his foundation donated more than 100 works of art to the Museum of Modern Art in New York, the Museum of Contemporary Art, The Tate and other museums. He was a founder of the Los Angeles Museum of Contemporary Art.

The Speed is located at 2035 South Third Street with gallery hours of Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday 10:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.; Thursday 10:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.; Saturday 10:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.; and Sunday 12:00 to 5:00 p.m. The museum is closed on Mondays. For general information, call (502) 634-2700 or visit

at right:
Roy Lichtenstein,
Nude with Abstract Painting,
Oil and magna on canvas
The Douglas S. Cramer Collection
Copyright Estate of Roy Lichtenstein

10th Annual Garden Tour set - July 12 and 13

It is time once again for Old Louisville to bloom.

The 10th Annual Old Louisville Hidden Treasures Garden Tour is just around the corner. Set for Saturday and Sunday, July 12 and 13, 10am-5pm, rain or shine, the tour is expected to attract over a thousand garden enthusiasts from near and far.

This year’s garden tour will feature nine gardens. Tim Bottorff, garden tour chairperson, comments that "…with the exception of one garden gem that was under my nose, most truly do fit the theme of Hidden Treasures in that they are tucked away and hidden from view." The featured gardens range from formal to informal; wide open and spacious to intimate courtyards; young, fresh designs to older more established landscapes. Several include water features, which are gaining popularity. With the exception of two gardens, none of these have ever been on the garden tour before. Of these two, one has been changed somewhat to suit the taste of the new owners and has matured quite nicely; the other has been given a fresh makeover as the result of a contest award by WFPL’s gardening program, "Home Grown." Both deserve a revisit.

A new event has been added to the tour this year; "Art in the Garden" will be held in the gardens of the DuPont Mansion located at 1317 South Fourth Street. It will feature local artists painting in watercolor or oils from 10am-noon and 1pm-3pm on both days of the garden tour. Light refreshments will be available at the DuPont Mansion with proceeds going to the 2004 Central Park Centennial Celebration.

Advance garden tour tickets are $10 and may be purchased through July 11, at the Old Louisville Information Center in Central Park (635-5244). Tickets are also available on line at using VISA and MasterCard. On Saturday and Sunday, July 12-13, tickets can be purchased for $12 outdoors on St. James Court at Magnolia Avenue.

Daylilies to Share

Karen Mullen, 1422 South Second Street, will be thinning out her beds of Stella D’Oro daylilies in early August, and she is looking for gardeners who want the extras. Give her a call at 635-0937 if you are interested in adding these to your garden.

Third Street Homes become "Plaque Houses"

The Third Street Association is following up on an idea begun on Belgravia Court homes. As of June 12th, some homes on South Third Street have been "plaqued".

Bronze plaques are being placed on homes on Third St, beginning with the 1600 block, that denote the address and approximate date the home was built. They also report "Registered Old Louisville Historic District". Third St. will be plaqued, block by block, as funds are available. Stop by and see the plaques already installed. Perhaps your association would like to follow suit. Contact Mary Martin, 637-4000, for further information.

News Update:

On June 19, 2003, the Landmarks Commission denied the application of Greg Mack to modify the carriage house at 1359 South Third Street (formerly the Old Louisville Inn) to accommodate parking for six vehicles.

That afternoon, Mr. Mack’s lawyer requested and was granted an indefinite deferral for the Planning Commission’s consideration of the remapping request for 1359 South Third Street from single family/duplex to multifamily.

National Night Out: Give Neighborhood Crime & Drugs a Going Away Party

National Night Out will be celebrated on two different dates this year, July 27 and August 5.

The National Night Out Promotion will be held on July 27 at Slugger Field. Mayor Jerry Abramson and Metro Police Chief Robert White will throw the first pitch at the Bats baseball game at 6pm. All neighborhood association and block watch participants are encouraged to show their support at this event.

On August 5, National Night Out will be celebrated in Central Park from 7-9pm.

McGruff, the crime-fighting dog, music, skits by kids, K-9, and the Mounted Patrol will entertain and inform participants. All are invited to this fun event.

For further information, contact Officer Terra Long at 574-7010.

"I garden , therefore I weed ." author unknown

The Old Louisville Garden Club will meet on Wednesday, July 9th at 7pm in the Old Louisville Information Center in Central Park.
The speaker will be Hilda Dunaway, a nationally accredited flower judge and expert on gardening. She will speak on "GROWING BEAUTIFUL HOSTAS."
If you have excess plants to share please bring them in plastic bags. Refreshments will be served.

25th Anniversary of the Old Louisville Journal:

from the Old Louisville Information Center Newsletter, July, 1992


Hard to believe but half of 1992 has already come and gone. It certainly doesn't take very long anymore. Next thing you know October will be here, and we all know what that means- another fantastic Art Show and wildly successful food booth. Meanwhile, however, I would like to report on two other very successful events that were just completed.

On May 31st, the Old Louisville Information Center sponsored its annual Ice Cream Social, and I am happy to report it was very successful. We drew that largest crowd that I can remember in recent years including Mayor Abramson, Madeline, and Sidney, and we completely sold out of ice cream and other goodies by 3 o'clock. Special thanks to Jo Anne Noland and Eddie Bennett for chairing the event and to all the other volunteers who made it so successful. Oh, and by the way, first place for best neighborhood association picnic went to the 1300 South Third Street Association and second place went to the Third Street Neighborhood Association. I have it on reliable information that the difference between first and second place was the number of "aunts" each group had at the picnic. It would be great if all associations sponsored picnics, because it really is a lot of fun.

Just two weeks after the Ice Cream Social, the Old Louisville Neighborhood Council participated in the annual City Fair. We sponsored a duck pond and tic-tac-toe game which drew kids of all ages, as well as our usual booth which provided information on Old Louisville and various neighborhood sponsored items for sale. It was a lot of fun to watch the kids, especially the younger ones, as they tried to decide which prize to choose. And I particularly recall one young guy who had already accumulated an armful of elastic bracelets by 3 o'clock on Saturday. I do not know if he came back on Sunday or not, but if he did, I'm sure we ran out. As I write this, it is the day after City Fair, so I haven't yet seen any kind of final report. However, in terms of people who stopped by our booth, this also was a very successful effort. Special thanks go to Marianne Lesher and Jill Austin for all of their time and effort, as well as to all of the volunteers who so ably represented Old Louisville.

As part of City Fair, we also participated, for the second straight year, in the Centipede "race" across the 2nd Street Bridge and back. This year we costumed ourselves in purple balloons and went as the Old Louisville "sour grape-apede," a carry-over when we thought we should have won the best prize for best centipede. And still, we won second prize for best neighborhood sponsored centipede. Thanks to Cheryl Atherton for doing all the leg work and coordinating the other twelve of us who "went along for the walk."

These events, along with everything else that is always going on, constantly reminds me of how much commitment there is to Old Louisville. It's gratifying to see so many people who care so much for their neighborhood.

Bob Gossman, 1992 Chair

Old Louisville Neighborhood Council


Let's talk:

Mayor Abramson Schedules Community Conversations

Because Mayor Abramson wants to hear what's on your mind and update you on the merger of our two governments, he has scheduled The Mayor's Community Conversations. Community Conversations are your opportunities to go one-on-one with the Mayor about issues of immediate concern or your thoughts for the future of Louisville Metro. You may have a problem in your backyard or want to discuss a project of interest community-wide. You can ask a question or share an idea. It's up to you.

Community Conversations Bring Everyone to the Table:

Representative from all government departments and Metro Council Representatives will be available to speak specifically to issues in their departments and districts community-wide.

Held the third Monday of every month: July 21, August 18, September 15, October 20, November 17, December 15

Contact MetroCall at 311 for locations.

Can't make a Community Conversation? You can join in the conversation anytime by calling MetroCall at 311 (or 574-5000 from some cell phones) or contacting . Watch for special Mayor's Community Conversations on-line at

From Common Thread, The Louisville Metro Department of Neighborhoods Newsletter

Farm Market Opens at 4th and Broadway

A new farm market is open every Friday from 3pm-7pm through November 28 at 4th and Broadway. Farm-fresh produce and live music are featured.

The Old Louisville Farmworks Market continues to take place each Wednesday from 3pm-6pm through October 16 at the Walnut Street Baptist Church parking lot, Third and St Catherine Streets.

Lost Boys of Sudan Find Old Louisville

First we saw them walking to the grocery store. Soon they were passing us by swiftly on their bicycles. Finally, as they continue to be assimilated into the American culture, they are now driving cars. These are some of Old Louisville’s newest residents, young men from the Sudan in their early twenties. Several of them reside in apartments at Sixth and Park Streets. Life in Louisville has been very busy for them as they get settled in their apartments, begin college classes, and work full time jobs. Although there have been culture shocks, it is a very peaceful existence compared to their teenage years.

Peter Tsiong recounted his experiences during the civil war between the Islamic northern part of Sudan and the Christian south. Although the war had been going on since 1983, it came to his village suddenly in 1987 with an attack by soldiers from the north. Many of the men were killed, the women and girls taken into slavery, leaving the boys no option but to run for their lives. Peter said that they walked some four thousand miles into Eritrea, where they were in camps for four years, finally ending up in a United Nations Refugee camp in northern Kenya.

William Manyok spoke in detail of the background of the conflict in that part of Africa. He feels very strongly that the northern part of Sudan is still a treacherous place harboring dangerous terrorists in training. Although the war pits Muslims against Christians and Animists in the south, William says it is about power and money and who will control oil resources.

Abraham Choi spoke about the English schools that were set up in the refugee camps. In the main camp in Kenya, a refugee haven for all of central Africa, there were tens of thousands seeking the safety of United Nations’ protection. Abraham and his fellow Sudanese were all relieved when the United States decided to grant them refugee asylum.

When asked if he chose Kentucky or Kentucky was chosen for him, Aciek Kuai said he had no idea about where he was to be resettled. The choice was made for him by major agencies in Washington, D.C., and, in the case of these young men, Catholic Charities was their agent of resettlement.

Peter spoke at length about education being the priority of all the Sudanese who have relocated here. Peter himself wants to major in social work and eventually work in an international agency such as the ones that helped him so much. He currently attends Jefferson Community College and works the second shift at Caldwell Industries.

Michael is also going to school. He wants an education primarily to help out the people back in the still strife-torn Sudan. Michael is considering some kind of medical field as his career goal. He currently works as a janitor for the Archdiocese of Louisville.

Aciek wants to be a journalist. He is working at the Courtier-Journal where the experience has impressed him with the need to have free press and information available to the people.

William, the most vocal about his country’s history is currently majoring in business at Jefferson Community College. He is currently working at JCC as a janitor.

All four of these Sudanese men are working toward American citizenship. They avidly watch the political situation in their home country. Some day they might go back for a visit but only after they could be sure it was safe. Many of the Sudanese men have relocated some of their families, especially their mothers and sisters. They try to communicate with them as much as possible and dream of one day bringing them to this country.

The young men at Sixth and Park have gotten used to Old Louisville. They have found the rice and meats they need to cook some facsimile of their native cuisines in our groceries. They occasionally go to the Valu Market in Iroquois Manor, which has an extensive international foods array. Sorghum products were a large part of their diets back home. They haven’t been able to locate much of it here, and they were surprised when told that sorghum molasses is a familiar table item in rural Kentucky, especially among the older generations.

One complaint they all had was the lack of Sudanese women in this country. The young men seemed a little shy and wary about approaching American women. Few of them have started dating here yet. They laughingly said that many people thought that they were gay because they often held hands with each other when walking along. This is another one of the cultural differences that they now know about.

Finally all four young men emphasized that they are now part of America and want to work hard to merit the good fortune that they have had in being resettled here. Education is very important and they are hoping that they can find scholarship funding so they can stay in school, graduate, and work to serve others. They all say, "Hello to Old Louisville." Old Louisville says, "Welcome to our newest residents and future citizens!"

By Peggy Cummins

New Restaurant Opens in Old Louisville

Looking for a new place in the neighborhood for lunch, dinner, or Sunday brunch? Central Park Café at 316 West Ormsby fits the bill.

Old Louisville architect, Gary Kleier has helped create an elegant yet casual setting indoors and out for the owners Gary Wallace, Chris Doerr, and Jeff Wagner.

Executive Chef Stuart Bowman specializes in seafood and pastas; his macadamia nut encrusted mahi mahi is already a big favorite at the restaurant. Prime rib, beef tenderloin, sautéed shrimp, grilled or blackened salmon, and Tuscan roasted chicken are also dinner features. A wide selection of soups, salads, and sandwiches are available on the lunch menu. With names like the Filson Club turkey wrap, the Fifth District fish sandwich, the Belgravia burger and the Garvin Gate muffaletta, to name a few, patrons can literally get a taste of Old Louisville.

The Sunday brunch, served from 11:30am -3pm, fills a void in the neighborhood. An interesting twist on a brunch classic is the Central Park Café seafood eggs benedict featuring Maryland style crab cakes and accompanied by cream cheese grits.

In addition to Sunday hours, the café is open for lunch Monday through Saturday, 11am-2:30pm and for dinner Monday through Thursday 5pm-10pm, Friday and Saturday 5pm-11pm. There are specials every day and full bar service is offered.


OLBPA Newsletter

Visitors’ Guide and Community Directory

The Old Louisville Business and Professional Association (OLBPA) is ready to begin publication of its official Visitors’ Guide and Community Directory.

Thousands of copies of this full-color publication will be distributed over the next year and will be available on-line as well. The book will serve as a major promotional tool for the entire Old Louisville area to encourage visitors and residents to explore our unique area.

We are pleased to be working on this project with the award-winning firm of Craig Williams Creative, Inc. Their highly regarded CommunityLink division works closely with Chambers of Commerce here in Kentucky and nationwide to prepare important publications like ours.

This project is sponsored solely by commercial advertising support. CommunityLink has begun calling on OLBPA members and area businesses. To contact them you may reach the project representative, Larry Knat, through his voice mail at 1-800-455-3600 ext. 342 or e-mail, For any other questions, contact OLBPA at (502) 212-7500.

All companies listed in the directory will be members of the OLBPA. All advertisers will receive free copies of the publication to distribute, design consultation & professional layout at no charge, and Internet exposure. Due to editorial and pictorial restrictions, space is limited. All interested parties should reserve space now because the best spots sell fast.

This is a very special opportunity for our historic and business community as we endeavor to build on the positive momentum we currently enjoy. If you visit with Larry, please take a look at examples of CommunityLink work from other areas and you’ll see why this is the perfect project to promote Old Louisville and it’s surrounding attractions as a national destination.

CommunityLink has agreed to match advertising space with editorial content, so the more ads placed, the more information we can include about our community. We encourage everyone to help make this publication a success.

If you would like to hear more, please make an appointment with Larry Knat at CommunityLink or call OLBPA at 212-7500.

Old Louisville
Chamber of Commerce

At our June meeting it was decided that OLBPA will be doing business as "Old Louisville Chamber of Commerce" as part of an overall marketing effort to attract business and Tourism to Old Louisville. More about this in our future Newsletters.


Old Louisville Neighborhood Associations

          Association Chairperson Number

  • 1300 S. Third Street Chuck Anderson 636-3396

  • Belgravia Court Hank Triplett 636-2925

  • Central Park West Penny Johnson 636-1675

  • Conerstone Area Ron Loughry 583-2984

  • Fourth Street Dot Wade 635-7885

  • Garvin Gate Norma Laufer 637-3266

  • Ouerbacker’s Arts & Crafts Jeff Schooler

  • OLB&PA Gary Kleier 634-1006

  • Old Louisville Shalom Com. Peter Barnes-Davies 634-9694

  • St. James Court Louise Shawkat 637-3606

  • Second Street Jerry Birschbach 635-0220

  • Third Street Mary Martin 637-4000

  • Toonerville Ken Cordle 637-4514

  • Treyton Oaks Jane LaPin 587-1028

  • West St. Catherine Street Rhonda Williams 584-9231

One person’s trash, another person’s treasure…

Yard Sale Extravaganza on July 26th

In need of attic treasures, cellar stuff, appliances, bric-a-brac, crafts, architectural details? If so, July 26th is the day for you.

Central Park West Neighborhood Association, Third Street Association and the 1300 South Third Street Association will each hold yard sales in their respective neighborhoods on Saturday, July 26.

The Central Park West sale will run from 9am-3pm (no early birds) at 7th and Park Avenue. The Third Street and 1300 South Third Street sales will run from 8am-2pm on Third Street from Kentucky to Bloom.

Rain date for all three yard sales is August 16, 2003.

Oak Street Improvement Session again a Success Despite the Rain

During very early Saturday morning, 17 May 2003, the rain poured where you could not see across the street. Lighter rain continued through early morning. Do we set the barricades which close Oak Street? A telephone call to a local weatherman indicated a three (3) hour window with little or no rain between 9:00AM & 12:00 noon. Yes, we set the barricades and the Oak Street Improvement Session is a go.

Despite the weather, 95 neighbors, friends, and City workers turned out so as to improve Oak Street. By 4:30PM the following had been accomplished:

  • · All trash, weeks and fall leaves along Oak Street from Floyd Street to 7th Street were taken up and removed.

  • · 75 flats of annuals (3600) plants) were planted within tree wells.

  • · 300 bags of mulch were placed.

  • · Existing trees were trimmed.

  • · Cars (including abandoned cars) were towed.

  • · And to finish up, Solid Waste Management Services thoroughly cleaned Oak Street with street sweepers and trucks.

  • · Prior to Saturday, 17 May 2003, Metro facilities Management staff and Metro Brightside staff placed and planted 54 barrels with Cannas, Vinca and Petunias along Oak Street which adjacent businesses agreed to maintain.

At 12:00 noon, all workers gathered into the Treyton Oak Towers’ dining room to enjoy a Burgoo, Chili, Pizza lunch with all the trimmings, generously provided by area businesses.

Since all work was not completed, a call was offered during lunch for those who could remain for finish up. About 20 folks did yeoman work and finished around 4:30PM.

The bulk of the materials used on Oak Street, which included 3600 annuals ($1,000), soil and plant material used in barrels ($500+-), mulch ($400+-) and barricades ($450), was generously funded by Metro Councilman George Unseld and coordinated by Donna Sanders, his Legislative Assistant.

Funds were also donated by the following associations and businesses:

  • 1300 South Third Street $350

  • 3rd Street Association $200

  • OLBPA $600

  • Insight Communications $1000

Goods and services were provided by the following:

  • · Winn Dixie (Jim Craven, Mgr.) - Lunch foods including deli-tray, bread, cookes, sheet cake, chips, water, soft drinks.

  • · Rudyard Kipling Restaurant (Ken Pyle, owner) - Burgoo, Cornbread.

  • · Old Walnut St. Chili Parlor - (Mr. Donald, owner) - Chili

  • · Granville Inn (Skip McGuirk,owner) - 6 Pizzas

  • · Bearno’s Pizza - 12 Pizzas

  • · Masterson’s Restaurant - Baked Beans

  • · Heitzman’s Bakery - doughnuts

  • · Treyton Oak Towers - Coffee and Ice

  • · Metro Parks Staff - Tools, 3 Gaters and coordination.

  • · Metro Facilities Management Staff - col. George Clausen - Plants, tools, mulch, coordination.

  • · Metro Brightside - Gloves and trash bags.

  • · Metro Police - Sgt. Sweeney coordinated all MPD issues and provided security.

  • · Zane Lockhart - coordinated radios.

  • · Virginia McCandless and Jan Vogel coordinated sign-in and name pins.

  • · Balloons provided by Alanzo Balloons

  • · Chuck Blust and Tim Beavin coordinated all pick-up and delivery and barricade placement.

  • · Jerry Birschbach coordinated plant materials.

  • · Polly Wood, Beth Duffy, Marjorie Fink, Bill Peake coordinated the noon lunch.

  • · Malcolm Bird - Foods coordination.

  • · Marianne Lesher - Creation of Announcement Poster.

  • · Lois Tash - Communications Assistance.

A very special thanks to the folks at Treyton Oak Towers who again provided their large, plush dining room and bath room facilities for use as headquarters and for the noon lunch.

  • Jane LaPin - Coordinator in Residence.

  • Christi Cobban - director of Activities

  • Kermit Thomas - Security

  • Nancy Martin - Marketing Dept.

Project workers and their affiliations included:

  • Councilman - George Unseld

  • Legislative Assistant - Donna Sanders

  • 1300 South Third Street: Chuck Anderson, Dale Strange and Polly Wood

  • 3rd Street Association: Lois Tash, Bill Peake, Charles Blust, Malcolm Bird,

  • Tim Beavin, Tom Duffy, Daniel Chumller, Marjorie Fink, Herb Fink

  • 2nd Street Association: Virginia McCandless, Jan Vogel, Zane Lockhart, Joanne Lockhart, Angelina Lockhart, Sonya Lockhart, Marshal Moore, Jan Morris, Nancy Gall-Clayton, Ginny Keen, Beth Duffy, Thomas Duffy, Rob Music, Tamara Newton, Tim Bottorff and Jerry Birschbach

  • Garvin Gate Association: Fred Nett, Rose Nett, Jerie Britton and John Paul

  • West St. Catherine: Rhonda Williams, Sandy Neddy, Emily Harris and Diane Frenette

  • 4th St. Association: Myra Silva

  • Central Park West: Gary Kleier, Bob Bajandas, James Brown, Missy Murphy and Jed Johnson

  • Treyton Oak Towers: Jean Crowe, Jane LaPin, Nancy Martin and Husband, Kermit Thomas and Christi Cobban

  • Ouerbacker Ct - Hope House: Gary Burdette, Patrick Helms and Stephen Noss

  • Old Louisville Business and Professional Association: Arnold Celantano

  • Metro Parks: Johnny White, Dennis Wyatt, Jeff Blacklock, Larry Valdez, Stephen Boyd and Bill Herron

  • Metro Facilities Management including barrel placement and planting.

  • Col. George Clausen ,Richard Broadus

  • Jacky Phillips, Wanda Boone, Julie Stinton, Angela Auter, Juan Martinez, Terry Brown and Dave Patrick

  • Solid Waste Management Services: Bobby Letcher, Vicky Robert, Barry Street, Zach Bissewl, Nate Durham, Thomas Jackson, Robert Mattingly, Ron Boart, Johnny McCortey and Ray Bowens

  • Dismas House: John Sroch, Juan Justiz, James Lans, William Jacobs, Scott Preston, Sean Wilson, James Yates, Roger Garrison, David Whittinghill, Wanda Fields, Chris Hendricks, Ellis Joiner, Lany Smith, Cynthia Tiuley, Aurter Franklin and Johnny Buckley.

Councilman George Unseld again provided words of encouragement and appreciation during the noon lunch.  And, as Councilman Unseld has expressed on other occasions, "When we all work together, we can together achieve great accomplishment" (even in the rain.)

A very special "Thank You" to all the folks who participated in the Oak Street Improvement Session and made it a success.

Please visit our Sponsor's Page!

This Month's Calendar

The Old Louisville Journal is published monthly by the Old Louisville Information Center, Inc. (OLIC), a 501(c)(3) corporation, incorporated in 1984, for the purpose of receiving tax deductible contributions. OLIC is affiliated with the Old Louisville Neighborhood Council (OLNC), a 501 (c) (4) non-profit association incorporated in 1976 to serve as the recognized voice of the Old Louisville Neighborhood.

Submit Journal contributions to the Editor:
Old Louisville Information Center
1340 S. Fourth St., Louisville, KY 40208.
Phone: (502) 635-5244

Advertising rates available upon request.
Please submit “Letters to the Editor” to the above address.
The 15th of each month is deadline for submission of all ads and articles.

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