March 03 2009 at 01:03:15 Name: Webmaster Topic: OETA Stateline: "Television Pioneers"
Part 1 - 27:45 - 12/29/2008
Comments: Includes current-day interviews with Clayton Vaughn,
Danny Williams, Fran Morris, Don Woods, Ida "B" Blackburn, Gaylon Stacy,
Ernie Schultz, George Miller, Tom Charles, Lola Hall, Bill Howard, Bill Thrash,
and footage of Lee and Lionel, Jim Williams, Harry Volkman, 3D Danny, Mr.
Zing and Tuffy, Don Woods, Ho Ho The Clown. Several photos from TTM.
March 02 2009 at 20:37:44 Name: Dave Topic: Paul Harvey (more)
Comments: I appreciate the extended info on Paul Harvey. AP and
the Washington Post had decently thorough obits on him. The Chicago Trib
came up surprisingly short. I'm waiting for the World to follow up with a
piece about his Tulsa years and connections. He was one of the city's major
exports, after all.
I also recall his TV 5-minute commentaries in the late 1960s. I think KOTV
ran it at 10:25 p.m. It was usually generic material since it was taped days
in advance. One time he expounded a bit oddly on the majesty of daybreak.
TV wasn't exactly his thing, but I guess the segments attracted viewers.
I recall that at school the next day kids would be often talking about Paul
Harvey's piece from the night before, although usually from the viewpoint
that it was a bit weird. ("Did you see ...") He was fascinating to all, no
CNN on Sunday ran a repeat of Harvey being the guest on a 2003 Larry King
show. I learned there that Harvey always wore a coat and tie when on the
air -- even for a 6 a.m. radio broadcast with no one but an engineer to see
him. He said he shed the coat and tie for a short stretch and the engineer
told him he wasn't delivering like his usual self, so he never again went
on the air without the full getup. I guess it gave him his edge.
His TV spots were on film, which made them seem at a slight remove from
March 02 2009 at 18:00:49 Name: Erick Topic: Radio contests Comments: Congrats to the Webmaster for
winning a CD of love songs. I'm sure you
and Mrs. Webmaster will enjoy it.
I've won a few things on the radio over the years. Probably the oddest was
103 pennies, thanks to KJ-103 in OKC. And yes, when I arrived at the station
to claim my prize, I was handed 2 rolls of pennies and 3 cents. Along with
a station bumper sticker.
The best thing I won (and the last thing I've won to date) was lunch at Rick's
Cafe Americain (at their old location at 51st & Harvard...they've since
relocated to the old St. Michael's Alley spot at 31st & Harvard in Ranch
Acres), and a KMOD t-shirt.
Thanks. In the days of rotary phones and pulse dialing, I dialed the radio
station number and jammed a pencil into a finger hole before releasing the
last digit. Then, all I had to do was pull the pencil out to complete the
number. I doubt I was the only one to use the technique.
March 02 2009 at 14:43:03 Name: Mike Bruchas Topic: Getting old Comments: I seem to be mis-remembering a lot more these
days. That's scary.
Thanks to all for any corrections!
The stories which sounded like urban legends from Harvey rang true a lot
later in his career. But earlier, he followed "small town news" stories before
Letterman and Leno made them bits of our late night TV viewing.
I did not know that Harvey had moved to WGN; I had never heard of him moving.
I stopped listening to him maybe 10 years ago on a regular basis.
On the East Coast, "dittoheads" of Limbaugh and Hannity seem to reign. Though
every now and then, G. Gordon Liddy did something unique and interesting,
I can't take "talk radio" in its current venom-filled aural hatred.
I listen here to WBBM Newsradio 780 75% of the time at home/in the car now.
WGN radio is more of a night delicacy for me.
WGN radio has had departures, staff changes and is up for sale. Sam Zell
has made a mess of his buy of Tribune. Some factions want to make it another
hate-talker like WLS-AM. I hope that the last NEVER happens but some shows
are skewing more into that area.
There was a rumor that the Milwaukee Journal, owner of KFAQ, was an interested
party to buy WGN but then it kind of faded.
Citadel now owns WLS-AM and WMVP (the old WCFL) ESPN franchise.
March 02 2009 at 13:30:16 Name: Mike Bruchas Topic: Susan Silver? Ed Poston? Comments: Where is she these days?
One of the best writers/producers at KTUL in the 70s - she later ran and
directed ad campaigns for a news promotion firm.
Ed was married to Diane Elliott from 8 for
a while but where is he now?
March 02 2009 at 11:22:54 Name: John Topic: Paul Harvey Comments: Paul Harvey - a legendary broadcaster no doubt.
Worthy of all praise thrown his way. Great communicator yes, but a real news
guy? Somehow I can't see Walter Cronkite holding up a can of shaving cream
at the end of a segment and talking about the smooth shave he just had.
And starting in the 90s I would hear him sometimes recite urban myths as
if they were fact, like the woman leaving the grocery store in her car thinking
she'd been shot in the neck, but in the end it was an exploding can of biscuits
from her bag of groceries that had nicked her? At the time you could look
that up on the net and see it was a bogus story. Good stories they were,
and well-told no doubt, but journalism?
March 02 2009 at 11:05:47 Name:
John Hillis Topic: Go Gentle Into That "Good Day"
Comments: A bug has me home today in the midst of a little snow
and a few Paul Harvey thoughts:
I would have to say that his voice was a worldwide phenomenon, at least where
American Forces Radio reached. I myself well remember feeling a little more
connected on my first big TV-newsman trip to Tokyo back in the early 80s.
The radio speaker-box in the hotel room had a button for AFN's Far East Network,
which I vaguely recall carried Harvey feeds both live (i.e., in the middle
of the night there) and time-shifted about 12 hours later. Those in Germany,
where the AFRS big transmitters were also local signals, will likely remember
I first worked a local station board on Harvey about 39 years ago, and Harvey
had been at it for more than 20 years then. There was one local spot within
the 15-minute noon-time newscast, the cut-away cue was "Page Three." On
Saturdays, there was no local cutaway, all four spots were network, done
by Harvey. Those local minutes were probably the most expensive local spots
in smaller markets from Wenatchee to Winder. In a lot of places, it was the
local bank that got a sponsorship billboard before and after in addition
to "Page Three."
ABC fed the noontime show all over the map, I think first at 11:45 ET (at
least at that point). Bruchas remembers correctly, in about '68, ABC started
doing four networks, all on one line. Again, memory may be faulty, but I
think the "FM Network" had newscasts at :15 and :45, which were bumped by
transmission of Harvey's 15-minute news around noon. His morning 5-minute
news was always 7:30 Central, and had one network spot.
Flying between the Alleghenies and the Sierras at midday and twisting the
radio dial--across geography and time zones, you could get five, six, or
more renditions of that same 15 minute block. It was not a "breaking news"
newscast--it aired as late as afternoon drive somewhere I was out West, maybe
Utah, six or seven hours after the first feed, and never changed, because,
well, how could a mere announcer bust Paul Harvey, even when the news had
I have been told, and can't confirm from firsthand knowledge, that a KOTV
news director that was there after my tenure, had previously in his career
been Harvey's "writer," a required union position. I never met the guy, and
was never able to ask him what he did in that job. I would have liked to
Finally, one last thought in this feverish, over-long brain dump. Tasked
with the impossible goal of making a small bunch of people with limited talent
who would work cheap into a semi-coherent network "voice" when CNN started
up was a wonderful man named Sam Zelman, who had been with CBS for decades.
One of the things Sam did was to give everyone who was to be allowed near
a typewriter a copy of a Paul Harvey newscast...a Paul Harvey newscast? That's
right...a Paul Harvey newscast, transcribed onto paper. Just...like...this.
You see, Sam was a broadcaster at the heart of it...as well as a fine
writer...and he wanted to show us that the spoken language...well, it was
just different from what gets written...and if you became very good...verrrry
good...at the craft...what happened in the dots between the phrases could
become as important as what was in the phrases themselves...and that was
one reason that that voice, even as it failed and became achingly frail at
the end, was still one that was sought out. He formed a continuous link from
the early voices of news broadcasting like Kaltenborn and Morrow, to a second
century, all by himself.
Some eulogizers have, incorrectly, I think, said Tulsa's Paul Harvey was
the precursor of Rush Limbaugh and others. I think not, because Harvey could
say more in a second of silence between words than Limbaugh says in three
hours of non-stop talking.
March 02 2009 at 10:49:39 Name: Erick Topic: Paul Harvey
Comments: I'm fairly certain that WGN radio was Paul Harvey's
Chicago affiliate and "flagship station" for the past few years.
It will be interesting to see what ABC Radio will do with his spot. I know
his son has been filling in in recent years with the morning News &
Comment...I'm guessing they have all of the previous "Rest of the Story"
features archived and they can be recycled. I hope they do that.
March 02 2009 at 01:18:59 Name: Mike Bruchas Topic: Paul Harvey (ramblings here) Comments: Sometimes I think obits are pieced together
from Wikipedia by folks with NO idea whom they are writing about.
In Chicago, no one has mentioned his Tulsa roots.
One weekend anchor on WLS TV said at 10 tonight,"...he will be missed by
people around the world..." What??? Paul Harvey was a US product, not the
BBC nor Paul Newman.
Half the video shown here all seems to be the same shots, no matter the channel.
WGN radio is doing an "honoring Paul Harvey" TV spot of odd news clips and
audio lifts, trying to tie to them. To my knowledge, he never was on WGN.
Bruce DuMont of the Museum of Broadcasting has this weird "Beyond The Beltway"
weekend TV show that is like a radio show. It also comes up on some cable
local access. I used to see it in DC and could not figure out what it was
all about. His first hour tonight was on Paul Harvey with semi-famous radio
news callers via phone audio.
Harvey was on ABC Radio way back when, out of Chicago or by remote. ABC had
3 or 4 radio "lifestyle" networks, KOFM in OKC was I think ABC FM radio,
KMOD in Tulsa ABC Contemporary Radio and then KCNW was some other ABC radio
net affilliate. Maybe one that just did headlines for 2 minutes at the top
and bottom of the hour.
I think Harvey was on at noon Central with a 4 pm repeat in the 70s or a
later live show; hard to remember now. He did his own commercials, like Charles
Osgood does now. I recall stations could sell sponsorships of his broadcasts
with spots before/after, but never IN his show. That may have changed over
Like Cronkite, Paul Harvey also urged the end of the Vietnam War on air.
We respected him for it. I always liked his radio broadcasts better than
TV work. Though he was one of the first to do syndicated daily TV commentaries.
Because this was pre-satellite, the taped bits came in about once a week
and were never as timely as the daily radio broadcasts.
All of us KWGS newbies or radio class attendees would jokingly mimic his
trademark breath-held pause - remarks. You know, "...page (long pause) two..",
"..and NOW you know the rest of the story...", et cetera.
In the 70s Wayne McCombs and I visited Larry Diviny, who at one time had
been in Sales at KVOO radio. He later was sales manager at WLS radio. At
the WLS ABC Radio studios, there was "THE PAUL HARVEY BROADCAST STUDIO".
It said so over the door I recall. Harvey was on the road that week, so we
did not see/hear him. Phoo!
Harvey lived for years in neighboring Oak Brook, Illinois, about 4-5 miles
from my now front door. His home's location was a big secret and we never
heard of him or late wife being seen in the burbs unless doing a speaking
gig, I was told that he had a studio built in the house, so he did not have
to go downtown to the Loop - if he wanted to.
March 02 2009 at 00:59:13 Name: roy lee Topic: Stabbing? Email: royleeshouse@geemail Comments: I never heard of a stabbing at the Grotto, but I
did see the police beat up a small girl. (There was no news coverage)
March 02 2009 at 00:56:46 Name: roy lee Topic: Bleu Grotto Email: royleeshouseatgmail.com Comments: I hung out there nearly the whole time. I don't
know about photos. There aren't very many.
Some of those "freaks" have turned out to be incredible artists, film makers,
and even a union executive. Some of the best people I've ever known were
Bleu Grotto regulars.
March 01 2009 at 23:52:58 Name: D.R. Bowers Topic: Blue Grotto Bar Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Comments: Does anybody remember the Underground PUNK BAR called
the "Blue Grotto" downtown from the late 70s and early 80s? It was a CBGB's
in New York type Hardcore Punk bar. A Real DIVE by any definition of the
word. The inside looked like a cave with stalagmites hanging from the ceiling.
But the local Punk Music scene was actually pretty good. If you were into
that kind of weirdness. If nothing else the "Freak Show" was worth the price
of admission. Spiked hair and nose rings were still fairly new on the market.
Anybody got any photos or news stories on the place? I think Channel 6 did
a story on it once and it may have made the news over a stabbing. I went
there a couple of times just for the experience to say I did. And I was friends
with one of the musicians that played there regularly.
March 01 2009 at 14:26:23 Name: Jason Fincher Topic: Maintain on YouTube Comments: You will have better luck finding Edwin Fincher's
"Maintain" clips by searching "Maintain KTUL", otherwise you may have to
wade through tons of other things to find them.
Wow, this is great. Here is one of The John Chick
Show at the Tulsa State Fair from Jason. Edwin can be seen at the end,
to the right of the stage. Be sure to go full-screen. And Jason has now put five total MAINTAIN videos out there, all now viewable
on the MAINTAIN page! Here is the show
March 01 2009 at 13:23:37 Name: Jason Fincher Topic: Edwin Fincher's "Maintain" Email: email@example.com Comments: Greetings! A while back I posted that we had found
some old 2" quad video tapes in Dad's storage unit after his passing. At
long last they have been transferred to DVD thanks to
Specsbros.com. They did a really good job
restoring the tapes and we were able to get some quality footage. I will
be posting these on YouTube very soon, so keep checking for them. You should
be able to search "Maintain" for any of the clips from these tapes, though
not all are footage of that specific show. ENJOY!
As Edwin might have said, "Yee-haw!"
March 01 2009 at 11:46:02 Name: Mike Miller Topic: Jim Tinkler Comments: An obit in today's World lists the death of
Tinkler, Jimmy D., 78, photographer, who died Friday.
As a news photographer or reporter in the 60s, whenever you showed up at
a spot news event, accident, fire, or tornado, you could count on Jim Tinkler
being there as well and usually first. He listened to the police radios 24/7
and as I recall, freelanced to one of the Tulsa TV stations and the World.
March 01 2009 at 11:08:00 Name: Lurker for Years Topic: Paul Harvey
Comments: One time, about 20 years ago, Paul Harvey's show needed
to be routed through our studios in Chicago for a week because of some Satellite
Maintenance on the usual feed.
On Monday morning, he warmed up by saying,
"Good Ladies Men and Gentle Evening of the Audio Radience."
I knew I had to get this, so I rolled tape every morning for the rest of
the week. He never said it again :-(
February 28 2009 at 20:22:42 Name: Mike Bruchas Topic: From
radio **Flash Urgent** Comments: Broadcasting legend Paul Harvey has died at
ABC Radio Networks spokesman Louis Adams said Harvey died today in a Phoenix
hospital, near his winter home, surrounded by family members.
ABC Radio Networks President Jim Robinson released the following statement:
"Paul Harvey was one of the most gifted and beloved broadcasters in our nation's
history. As he delivered the news each day with his own unique style and
commentary, his voice became a trusted friend in American households.
"His career in radio spanned more than seven decades, during which time countless
millions of listeners were both informed and entertained by his 'News &
Comment' and 'Rest of the Story' features.
"Even after the passing of his loving wife Angel in May 2008, Paul would
not slip quietly into retirement as he continued to take the microphone and
reach out to his audience. We will miss our dear friend tremendously and
are grateful for the many years we were so fortunate to have known him. Our
thoughts and prayers are now with his son Paul Jr. and the rest of the Harvey
"Paul Harvey was the most listened to man in the history of radio," said
Bruce DuMont, president of the Museum of Broadcast Communications and host
of the nationally syndicated radio program "Beyond the Beltway." "There is
no one who will ever come close to him."
Dumont said Harvey had a litmus test for all his stories: Would Aunt Betty
care about this? He thought about the interest level of his real Aunt Betty
to get away from "highfalutin" foreign affairs discussions to discuss "meat
and potato" issues like health care, Dumont said.
Harvey rejected numerous offers to move his show to the east coast so he
could stay in Chicago, DuMont said. He did this to "stay in touch with his
listeners and the American people," DuMont said.
Before Rush Limbaugh and George Will became household conservative commentators,
there was Paul Harvey, DuMont said.
"From a political standpoint, he was in the vanguard of conservative political
thought," DuMont said. "Barry Goldwater used to listen to Paul Harvey. That's
the real power of the guy."
DuMont said one of Harvey's most notable broadcasts was in 1972 when he said,
"Mr. President, I love you, but you're wrong." Harvey was the first conservative
commentator to suggest the Vietnam War was wrong and Nixon should resign,
February 28 2009 at 19:51:56 Name: Dana LeMoine Topic: Paul Harvey Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Comments: I just now heard that Paul Harvey has passed.
February 28 2009 at 19:48:00 Name: Gary Chew Topic: Paul Harvey Dies
Comments: A friend of mine just told me he heard through ABC News
that Paul Harvey has died at age 90.
February 27 2009 at 20:36:07 Name: Michael D. Trout Topic: Another Tulsa restaurant incident Email: Cleaning my Brown Bess
musket Comments: The year was 1975 or 1976. I was working the afternoon
shift at KXOJ-AM in Sapulpa. On the drive out from Tulsa each day, I usually
stopped somewhere for lunch.
Then as now, I was a big fan of locally-owned eating places and always kept
my eye out for them. (I haven't eaten at a chain restaurant in about 20 years.)
This day I ended up at the Town and Country Motel's restaurant, not far from
the north terminus of the Turner Turnpike. Nice big neon sign. I had never
been there before.
Town and Country Motor Hotel and Restaurant
There were about a dozen truck driver-types in the restaurant. I sat at the
counter and the cook, apparently the only employee there, came out to ask
me what I'd like. He was younger than me and had the distinct appearance
of a hard-core redneck. I said I'd like the roast beef and mashed potato
I was in a very cheerful and energetic mood. I walked over to the big juke
box and examined the titles. I selected "Nights on Broadway" by the Bee Gees,
one of the better tunes on their "Main Course" album. There was one of those
rudimentary volume controls and I cranked it and went back to my seat.
While waiting for my food, I tapped my hands on the counter to the beat of
the music, and if you had been there you probably would have seen me bobbing
my head and swaying back and forth too. Like I said, I was in a great mood.
The cook brought out my plate and set it on the counter in front of me. I
was hungry and grabbed my fork and went to work.
In a bite or two I realized that something was dreadfully wrong. But it wasn't
the fact that the cook had not returned to the kitchen and instead stood
staring at me with a very strange grin.
It was the fact that my food, particularly the mashed potatoes and gravy,
stunk. I mean it almost made me gag.
I looked more carefully at the food. The gravy didn't look like gravy at
all. In fact, it looked like dog excrement. Then I realized it smelled exactly
like dog excrement.
I put down my fork and looked at the cook, who continued to stare at me with
his odd grin. Suddenly I realized the place was dead silent. I turned and
looked at the other customers. They were all carefully looking at me, either
grinning or glaring. A couple started snickering.
Ya'll come back
I think it was very lucky for me that at that moment, instead of thinking
about what kind of injustice was being done to me, I suddenly remembered
that "Nights on Broadway" was the only song on the juke that wasn't a country
song. And I also remembered that I was about 23 years old and wore my hair
nearly to my shoulders.
I looked back at the cook and I could tell he was hoping that I would say
something about the food. It took me about 15 seconds to make my decision.
I left the money on the counter and walked out. I never went into the Town
and Country again.
Many years later in Albany some friends introduced me to a woman who was
visiting from New York. She had lived in Tulsa for a couple years, working
as a parole officer. She said it was the roughest job she'd ever had--and
she had been a parole officer in the Bronx for a while. Then she said that
the Oakhurst region southwest of Tulsa was the worst place she had ever had
to go into to check on parolees--even worse than the South Bronx.
And that's when I remembered that the Town and Country was pretty much located
I knew I would find a good place for these images one day.
There is something to be said for chain restaurants.
February 26 2009 at 13:52:14 Name: Webmaster Topic: LP Cover Lover Comments:
There was a contest at the LP Cover Lover web site
This is a great site, but the LP covers featured are often a bit "spicy",
as Sherman Oaks might say, so don't email it
to everyone in your address book.
February 26 2009 at 00:48:25 Name: Webmaster Topic: Comet Lulin Comments:
With our light pollution in Tulsa, it's tough to spot this comet with the
naked eye, but I did see it with binoculars on 2/24, near Saturn. It won't
be back for at least a thousand years, so don't delay, unless you have a
good cryo plan.
February 25 2009 at 23:35:10 Name: Stacy Richardson (via email to webmaster) Topic: Construction on the Airview Drive-In
lot Comments: With reference to Bryan Crain's question of
February 15th: the construction on the Airview
Drive-In lot will result in a DHS facility for foster children awaiting
The facility will supersede the venerable Laura Dester shelter.
February 25 2009 at 22:18:31 Name: Darrell in Midwest City OK Topic: Today's Radio
Comments: I was thinking today about KVOO
1170 AM, the old BIG COUNTRY. I do miss it. I started listening in 1974
as a teen and listened four years.
I was wondering what became of Billy Parker, Jack
Fox, Jay Jones, Wil Jones, Ken Campbell,
Wayne McCombs., The Limey-the
Englishman (Garry Kemp), Ralph Everly.
I'm sure I missed some.
It's a crying shame the way radio is run today. Ownership rules need to return
to the pre-1996 rules of one AM and one FM per city. and limit the owner
to no more than 25 AM and 25 FM stations.
February 24 2009 at 13:53:30 Name: William Topic: You Need-Um Tires Email: email@example.com Comments: I vaguely remember an old commercial..ugh, you need'em
tires. I seem to remember a caveman logo, I think. Can anyone point me to
visuals, or to whose ad campaign it might have been?
That was Jim Wheaton for Needham Tires.
I just added an MP3 with 4 Wheaton-Needham commercials, courtesy of Joe Riddle
and Wayne McCombs. I believe the logo was an Indian in headdress.
February 23 2009 at 18:49:20 Name: Webmaster Topic: Top physicist at TU Tuesday Comments:
Tulsa World article today:
is extra dimensional"
Who: Lisa Randall, renowned theoretical physicist and Harvard physics professor
When: Tuesday, 2/24
Where: TU's Allen Chapman Activity Center, Great Hall
Time: 7:30 p.m. The event is free and open to the public.
(Later note: the auditorium was full. There was an overflow area with a big
February 23 2009 at 10:47:04 Name:
Chew Topic: Sonny's Stories Comments: Hey to Kenneth on Mr. Gray. If there's anyone
in the whole wide world who would know somebody with a parrot that could
sing the theme from the Perry Mason Show, it would have to be Sonny Gray.
Besides listening to Sonny at the piano, I loved to hear the stories he used
to tell when we were taking breaks during recording sessions out at ITTI.
Yea, Sean Penn and Penelope Cruz! Two great performances. And check out Anne
Hathaway in "Rachel Getting Married."
Look for "02/18/09 H3" at this link,
to hear the podcast. Gary shows up at about 24:40 into the MP3, and he gets
some good air time.
February 22 2009 at 14:33:57 Name: David Bagsby Topic: Benefit for Bagsby's Mom
Comments: Benefit for Dave & Steve Bagsby's Mom next Sunday
Mar. 1 @ 1pm @ the downtown American Legion Hall in Tulsa. Steve's band,
"Whiskey Bent" will play and maybe some guests. Hope to see you there.
February 22 2009 at 10:47:45 Name: Kenneth Topic: Star Trek Jazz
Comments: Wow! What a player! Great trio sound also. And all the
TV themes make for an interesting choice of material.
Reminds me of a funny story Sonny Gray told me about a friend of his who
owned a parrot that could sing the theme from "Perry Mason".
Sonny was proprietor of The Rubiot coffeehouse
February 21 2009 at 19:12:29 Name: Webmaster Topic: Jazz Trek Comments:
Earlier, I was listening to JAZZ-FM in Toronto
and heard a brilliant version of the original "Star Trek" theme by pianist
John Stetch from his
Trio" album. See what you think.
February 21 2009 at 11:01:48 Name: Craig Smith Topic: R.L. Bullock Email:
firstname.lastname@example.org Comments: I was employed briefly at KTUL in the engineering
department in '72-'74 as I recall, prior to returning to college at OSU.
I have worked in the oil and gas industry for many years and more or less
lost track of my friend, R.L. Bullock.
Is he still associated with CBN? I spoke to him on the phone briefly and
I believe it was in 1992 or thereabouts, while I was in California.
Thanks for any information.
I forwarded your note along to the most recent email address I have for
February 21 2009 at 07:54:54 Name: Webmaster Topic: Previous GroupBlog link
Archived GroupBlog 283, where Michael D. Trout
just told us about an experience in King's Food Host at 31st and Sheridan.
Other highlights from GB 283 can be found on the What's new page.