Tulsa TV Memories GroupBlog 251

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September 16 2007 at 12:44:05
Name: Beverly
Topic: Sight and Sound....21st and Harvard
: Nancy,

Was there a store to the south of your uncle's that sold pianos? I grew up very close to 21st and Harvard. I can remember being at the Will Rogers store across the street and while my mother bought material, I'd look out across Harvard and there were pianos in a window. This would have been in the 60s. I'm pretty sure I remember your uncle's store, also.

I quickly looked through the Beryl Ford Collection to see if I could find a photo of that area. There was one, but it really only showed the intersection of 21st and Harvard looking north. I know there has to be one in his collection, though, so I'll look again when I have more time.

Thank you for bringing that memory back to me!

September 16 2007 at 12:41:00
Name: David Batterson
Topic: Lightning and electronics
Email: davidbat(at)yahoo(dot)com
Comments: I bought my first FM radio from an electronics wholesaler downtown whose name I can't remember; it was where radio/TV techies bought their goods.

Anyway, it wasn't even a month when a huge loud bolt of lightning zapped a tree in front of our house, split the tree and knocked out the power. It also fried my new FM radio.
Luckily, it was still under warranty so I got it fixed free. The repairman said: "Looks like you had a power surge, or something." I didn't mention the lightning strike!

He managed to repair it, and it worked fine afterward.

Downtown, it might have been Radio Inc. or S&S Radio Supply (GB 160 link).

September 15 2007 at 21:13:16
Name: Nancy Kenton Setter
Topic: Color TVs/Jamil's
: The original "Sight and Sound" TV and stereo store was located at 21st and Harvard, where Burger Street is now. My uncle, John K. Kenton, owned and operated it. The primary line marketed was Zenith, and I was in awe of the "Space Command" remote control... YOU DIDN'T HAVE TO GET UP TO CHANGE THE CHANNEL or volume!!!!!

He also carried HUGE console stereo/radios which took up half a wall in your house, but sounded great if you stood in JUST the right place and didn't move an inch to either side while your vinyl LP played. Anybody else remember the demos...trains demonstrating the Doppler effect, symphony orchestras, etc??? My uncle and dad each owned reel-to-reel "Vox" tape recorders and we still own about 50 huge reels of Julie London recordings. (Why???)

My uncle and his partner designed the "Sight and Sound" logo of a TV screen showing a huge eye, a giant ear, and an antenna, which was painted on the window of the store on Harvard, and then later used when they sold the store and it moved.

My dad and his brother's favorite restaurant, by the way, was Jamil's. My father died in 1961; when my cousin returned to Tulsa to visit 40 years later, she and I sentimentally ate at Jamil's and NOTHING had changed...probably not even the carpet!!!

Thanks for the chance to ramble down Memory Lane.

Thank you, Nancy. We'll have to get the old "Sight and Sound" logo out here.

In the 60s, I bought a 1958 Zenith Space Commander remote control at a garage sale (useless without the TV). I remember the force you had to exert on the buttons to trip a hammer that whacked one of the four aluminum cylinders, producing an ultrasonic triggering sound. Each cylinder was about the size of a very fat, filterless cigarette. The flat ends were visible through a metal mesh on the business end of the remote.

I would have been thrilled to know how many working remotes I would own in the far-future year of 2007!

September 14 2007 at 17:08:18
Name: Lurker for Years
Topic: Hallicrafters
Comments: The Hallicrafters TV is standard Hallicrafters Raymond Loewy design for the late 40s - early 50s, with the hinged lid to get at the tubes and other internal adjustments. Beautiful equipment. A friend loaned me an already 50-year old SX-43 Shortwave + "New" FM Band (88-108 MCs) receiver, and I shoveled out the dirt, replaced the power cord and got it going. And it didn't need new tubes!

September 14 2007 at 16:55:06
Name: Scott Linder
Topic: Jamil's and Eddy's
: When I was a kid, I recall an on-going discussion and debate amongst my parents and their friends about whether Jamil's or Eddy's was the best place for a steak. As I recall, the menu at both was very similar. Ed Reed, a family friend and chef at Bishops for 25 years swore by Eddy's, but my folks liked Jamil's as I recall.

Of course, one could always cross the street and have a rare or "less-rare' burger at Connor's Corner...

September 14 2007 at 16:32:35
Name: Mike Bruchas
Topic: Jamil's and TV
Comments: Matt Bunyan took me to Jamil's twice about 30 years ago - mmm. One of the waitresses had a crush on him and we often got "extras". The food was great and set the bar for steaks in OK for me. What happened to Jamil's brother's place, Eddy's? I ate there once and it was good.

My friend Greg Martinez, whom I haven't talked to in about 20 years, out in Amarillo had 3 or 4 early Zenith "space ship" TV's. All were b&w, but had the square base and offset swivelling picture tube on top and rabbit ears. 2 actually worked; Zenith must have been a big seller in AMA in the early '50's.

To Dave - TV 'splosions:

I previously posted here about our friends, the Dillmans, had their TV blow up and set the house on fire after a lightning strike back in the '60's.

My late Dad trained me, never leave a TV set (now also a 'puter) plugged in and go away for a long weekend in T-storm season.

Of course, he, too had a storm zap the tuner circuits in his 5 year old Sony a few years back. No more remote operation, only on the set. Funny we had a computer surge guard on that set, but he disconnected it!

TV brand names:

Need to ask if any of you knows of a cumulative list of consumer TV sets sold in the US on the web or at a trade group. I wonder how many brands made it to Tulsa, too! I am sure there must be 400 MORE brands of radios made over the years, too! BTW the shell game artists at Curtis Mathes also made sets for a while in my cousin's home town of Benton, AR, or maybe made the cabinetry and stuffed in other-place-made innards!

September 14 2007 at 16:07:04
Name: Scott Linder
Topic: To Dave....
: Dave, I was just about to ask the same question about the Greek website banner. So does this mean that TTM is moving toward being a non-English website? If so, count me out...

The current GB actually lives in Athens, Greece. The rest of the site is at 21st and Harvard. I pay a small amount to have the GB ad-free; Pathfinder is not honoring the deal. You may have also noticed that it is pretty slow during the day. They need to buy more bandwidth. I'll be looking into other options.

September 14 2007 at 15:37:13
Name: Dave Bartlett
Topic: TVs
Email: dbartlett@ameritech.net
Comments: I don't remember the make or where my Dad picked up our first TV of the early 50s, but I do remember that he brought it home to our house on East 27th Street on a Saturday morning.

Anxious to get to the kids' shows, we plugged it in and it promptly caught fire and started smokin' and meltin'. What a mess! My Mom, who wasn't too sure she wanted one in the first place, was not a happy camper.

I remember a really bad smell and lots of gooey melted stuff on our living room carpet for a long time. Of course, it got replaced eventually and we were off to the magical land of TV, but it took awhile to convince her.

One of my first memories was putting a clear plastic screen over the glass front and using special crayons joining in with "Winky-Dink and You". Magic, pure magic!

September 14 2007 at 15:05:05
Name: Dave
Topic: Greek to us
Comments: I had to ask -- what's the banner at the top of the page with Greek letters and links to a Greek language web site?

September 14 2007 at 12:45:59
Name: Webmaster
Topic: Brummett Echohawk

"Only in Oklahoma: Soldier's sketches led to a career in art" is an article by Gene Curtis about Pawnee artist, Brummett Echohawk, in today's Tulsa World. Mr. Echohawk appeared on the Big Bill and Oom-A-Gog show in the 1960s.

Brummett's first cousin once removed, Rodney Echohawk, wrote earlier in this GroupBlog.

September 14 2007 at 07:43:19
Name: Jim Ruddle
Topic: Old TV
Email: jruddle@earthlink.net
Comments: Does anyone know what happened to the antique TV that used to sit in Dale Hart's office at Channel Six? Dale probably took it with him to Arkansas, or wherever he wound up, but he may have dropped it to someone along the way.

It was a table-top model, if you had a large enough table, about the size of an old-fashioned Emerson radio, but it had television which appeared on a tiny tube, the viewing area being about two-by-two inches. This was an actual commercial product for the home.

Anybody remember it or what happened to it?

September 13 2007 at 23:34:20
Name: Gary Chew
Topic: Jamil's Afire

Hey meat lovers! After my Channel Six exit, I worked as the early morning (yawn) talk jock on KXXO AM. Remember? I'm trying to forget.

Anyway, when at the control room board at that KXXO studio, one could see out through the window across the Scary Bypass to Jamil's, where a man could get a good steak.

After sunrise one morning, I noticed that Jamil's was on fire. David Stanford, of KRMG, fame was my newsman mornings, and, as I remember, he reported on it by looking out the window. I forget who called the fire persons.

I remember that I enjoyed calling up Clayton Vaughn at that moment, being the good old Channel Sixer that I wanted to be, and told him: "Clayton, Jamil's is on far!" I told him I wasn't kiddin'. He was appreciative.

I don't remember that the conflagration amounted to much, except that maybe the steaks that evening we a bit more well-done than usual.

September 13 2007 at 21:36:32
Name: Jeff H
Topic: Tuning into the world
Email: Come in Tokyo....Jenks?, anybody out there?
Comments: I built a crystal set once, I was not in prison, I was in Cub Scouts and it worked quite well, but that's another post. (A Cub Scout crystal set can be seen at this link.)

Take a look at the 1948 Hallicrafters model T-54, with push buttons at Vintagetvsets.com. SWEET...A long way from big screen HD. I don't think you could sit too close.

September 13 2007 at 21:12:26
Name: Mike Bruchas
Topic: Hallicrafters and HeathKit
: Inmates at Stateville or Joliet State prison in IL in the 50s or 60s built Hallicrafters radios. Some had CBs or SW transceivers to talk to the world briefly at night.

As I recall in the 90s HeathKit was still in business but I think Zenith bought into the company.

How many folks out there built Benton Harbor Lunchboxes? They were a long-running HeathKit project!

(Later note) I Googled HeathKit and it still "lives" but as a training school a la Bell & Howell Institute or DeVry Tech. Somebody bought the name and "re-purposed it".

September 13 2007 at 19:57:58
Name: Joe
Topic: First TV
Email: joetul at cox
Comments: Our first TV was a Hallicrafters. Actually there were 3 in our family at both sets of grandparents homes.

We used to have Gene Hickerson (who also had a plumbing company) come out to fix it quite regularly. Huge tool box, mirror...every once in awhile "It'll have to go to the shop". I remember in the late 60s Jim Dunn advertised in the paper that they did all the TV repairs in your home...

Our first console stereo was a Magnavox from Vandevers in 1962. Some of the original vinyl records are still in it.

First color TV was Magnavox from Sight N Sound at 41st and Yale about 1968. My parents could never have been accused of being "early adopters." We were about the last on the street to have living color.

September 13 2007 at 15:30:21
Name: Scott Linder
Topic: Van's burgers
Comments: Well, then there was the aroma from Van's burger joint as you stepped-up to the box office at the Delman Theatre, if the breeze was just right...

Van's Hamburgers at 15th and Lewis
Van's Hamburgers at 15th and Lewis, courtesy of the Beryl Ford Collection/Rotary Club of Tulsa. Click for larger view.

September 13 2007 at 13:50:28
Name: edwin
Topic: Jamil's
Comments: Heard from someone who's supposed to know....Jamil's is moving for the new lanes coming to the scary by-pass?

September 13 2007 at 13:11:59
Name: Jeff H
Topic: Tulsa Aromas
: The only place that smelled better than Sears candy counter was the Wonder Bread plant at 11th and Sheridan...OK, OK....Rainbo Bread on Utica was pretty enticing as well.

If you want something a little meatier how about Jamil's hickory-grilled steaks while traveling down Skelly Bypass.


September 13 2007 at 09:51:33
Name: Steve Bagsby
Topic: Store Goodies
: And don't forget the popcorn at Shopper's Fair (TTM link). Real yellow, real salty...guaranteed to make you buy a pop to wash it down.

September 12 2007 at 22:30:10
Name: TeeGee
Topic: Of Champagne ladies and Sears Snacks
Comments: The glass-shattering Welk singer had to be Norma - the Champagne Lady. Howzabout Sears roasted nuts??? M-m-m-m-m.

September 12 2007 at 20:22:40
Name: John Hillis
Topic: I remember Poor Ol' Pappy

In the mid-1970s, we inherited a late 60s RCA Color Console, already well used by that time. The set survived moves to Atlanta, Tulsa, Raleigh, back to Atlanta, New York, and Washington. In one of the moves, the plastic cover that stuck out in the back to protect the picture tube was broken, but the tube lived on another 10 years, until about 1990. It was old enough to drink at that point, and finally succumbed to picture tube fade out.

For 15 of the last 18 years or so of its life, including all our time in Tulsa, the mechanical tuner had never been moved from channel 3. When it grew cranky, a shot of WD-40 onto the tuner after the knob was pulled off, and a rotation through all the channels to grease it up good were pretty much all the repairs put into it.

I replaced it with what was then a giant-screen 25-inch Sony Trinitron, which lasted until about 2003. The Sony, which weighted about a ton, lasted until DTV, but it had to be hit on the side occasionally.

On the RCA, on the other hand, the thwack with an open palm on the top of the console was the general repair technique.

Say what you like about RCA, and as someone who used a TK-76 cinderblock-with-a-lens, I could cuss 'em a bunch, but they made good color picture tubes about 40 years ago back in Camden.

September 12 2007 at 15:17:33
Name: David Bagsby
Topic: ChocoStars
Email: davidunderscorebagsbyathotmaildotcom
Comments: Man, Sears' chocolate stars were the food of the gods!

September 12 2007 at 10:35:13
Name: Charles
Topic: Sears @ 21st & Yale
: Mike remembers seeing row upon row of color TVs at the Sears at 21st & Yale. It seems like much of my childhood in the 60s (and early 70s) was spent in that store. I can remember those rows of TVs at the foot of the escalator. I also remember rows of children sitting on the floor watching those TVs in fascination as their parents shopped throughout the store.

Multiple green TV viewing went better with a bag of chocolate stars or malted milk balls from the candy shoppe on the ground floor.

September 11 2007 at 20:12:45
Name: Mike Bruchas
Topic: TV manufacturer wackiness
: As noted earlier, my folks had an early Magnavox console set in like '47 or '48. Then several Sears b&w table portables; first was a Silvertone but no UHF tuner. The next Dad bought to watch UHF stations with, at that point only WXXW (daytime simulcast of VHF WTTW) and a very crappy WGCI till WFLD Came along with real programming in Chicago.

My first b&w TV set which I bought with my KTUL earnings was a 12" or 11" Sears portable from 21st & Yale. Made in the USA and great till the power supply pooped about 2 years after warranty expired. It was made by Whirlpool Corp. before RCA took over.

Stuart Odell tried to fix it for me but one could not order parts from Sears for it! Somehow it started working again when I was in Amarillo and picked up the local weather radar off cable ch. 3 there. The outlet was next to the cable box, but I never had cable there! KAMR ch. 4 was the lowest channel in AMA.

Speaking of Sears at 21st & Yale...in the 1960s when we still had a black & white at home, I remember seeing row on row of color sets in the TV department . Most of the sets had a grotesque greenish cast, but to see the gaudy sets of quiz shows like "The Match Game" seemed like a trip to the promised land.

I added a photo of a Reeves TV workshirt to Bob's comments below.

September 11 2007 at 16:54:35
Name: Chet and David
Topic: Great TVs

Comments: My family's first TV, ca. 1954, was the immortal Stromberg-Carlson. I can't tell you the item number, as, to my deep chagrin, my father sold it without telling me a few years after I moved out of the house. It had four legs and, as I recall, a faux marble top.

I recall being in the living room about 1964, practicing putting with my father, when an enormous crash sounded from the family room, and my mother and sister screamed. One of the featured singers on "The Lawrence Welk Show" had hit a particularly felicitous high note, and the glass covering the tube had shattered.

Let High-Def match that experience!

September 11 2007 at 15:43:29
Name: Jeff H
Topic: Vintage TVs and slogans
Comments: My research says the slogan "The quality goes in before the name goes on" belonged to Motorola/Quasar according to web site AudioKarma.org. I think Zenith enters into the mix somewhere along the line before the whole shooting match was bought by Matsushita (Panasonic) sometime in the mid 70s.

We were an RCA family, I remember getting that first color console set and the tech tuning it in from the rear, he used a hand mirror to see the picture and had a tool box the size of a Buick.

Radio Shack made a fortune on roof top antennas in the 60s before cable in the 70s."Get down to the Shack"

There is another site "VintageTVsets.com" if you just need to see more old TVs and I do mean old.

September 11 2007 at 12:23:41
Name: DolfanBob
Topic: TV brands
Email: MiamiPhin@yahoo.com
Comments: Mike, it was Zenith that had the slogan, "The quality goes in before the name goes on."
I have been in the Cable TV and now Satellite biz for 28 years. I have seen thousands of televisions in that time and my favorite brands for picture quality alone are RCA, Magnavox and Zenith, not necessarily in that order.

At the bottom of that list was another brand with a famous slogan. The most expensive television made, And darn well worth it! Curtis Mathes (TTM link: Wasson's). One of the darkest picture quality I had ever seen.

September 11 2007 at 00:58:18
Name: Mike Bruchas
Topic: TV brands
: Help me; was it Zenith or Magnavox who had this slogan: "The quality goes in before our name goes on".

In the early days of solid state, Zenith touted their "works in a drawer". Which was a running gag at 8 whenever engineers took stuff apart in the old days. Ya know it works in a drawer but not on the engineering test bench, or often vice versa. But when you think about how computers with interchangable boards are made, Zenith engineers were far ahead of the curve!

Zenith, Magnavox, Motorola, and I believe, Admiral were all Chicago-made brands for so long. A friend's Dad had a legendary mid-1950s Zenith Trans-Oceanic portable shortwave reciever that probably weighed 40 pounds. It was one of the BEST radios I have ever heard.

When I was at the INS, in my laptop loaner pool, I had several great (b&w screen though) Zenith 486 laptops. Then again, I had several Sears Business clunky 386 laptops. Both came from Chicago with Taiwanese innards. I had not known EITHER firm to have been in the laptop biz till then!

17-18 years ago when working for NAB and covering House debates on then analog HDTV, Congress had 2 weeks of system demos for HDTV. Among those showing was Japan's NHK MUSE system (the world's oldest HDTV system); designs by Motorola and Zenith for HDTV; I think also Scientific-Atlanta who dominated the broadcast satellite dish biz for years and also by this then no-name company, General Instrument, who seemed to have come from nowhere. They built not high quality satellite decoders for cable head-ends.

But the guy then running the outfit had "juice" in DC - his name was Rumsfeld.

September 10 2007 at 21:16:35
Name: Mike Bruchas
Topic: The Pentagon Channel
Comments: Spent an interesting 2 1/2 hours there today visiting friends and sitting thru the 4 pm late newscast. We were watching Gen. Petraeus and Amb. Crocker live in parts of their 6 hours of testimony on Iraq. Petraeus was cool and Crocker all extemp. Folks in the control room said that often hearings in DC are almost folks reading prepared statements. When folks are talking to each other, it seems like a better glimpse of how our government and military work.

Because of the anniversary of 9/11, the Channel has been carrying coverage of "freedom walks" in about 40 US cities since Saturday. I found the stuff that I saw today unbiased and the quality of a small news network melded with C-SPAN type stuff. The reporters and shooters are all serving military and some are on par with the stations in Tulsa and some more like cable access. Folks at the Channel clean it up and add graphics as needed.

There is a West Coast version of what I saw today that operates on later hours to serve all of the bases in the Pacific. In DC, the Channel is live in studio from 6am to 4:30 pm unless there is a special event. Main network Master Control is based in DC, though. And yes, as ABC does on Sunday mornings, every day they the names of those who perished in Iraq and Afghanistan on all news shows, in tribute.

If your dish or cable carries The Discovery Channel's Military Channel at 4:30 pm Eastern, they re-broadcast the 4 pm Pentagon Channel newscast.

September 10 2007 at 17:11:24
Name: Reeves TV shirt with the NBC peacock in living colorDolfanBob
Topic: Reeves TVs
Email: MiamiPhin@yahoo.com
Comments: I know all too well about the old Reeves boys' TVs.

My Dad was good friends with Flint and the whole Reeves family. We had a old RCA Black and White 24 inch TV until 1975 when it finally went out. My Dad would always say that he was not going to buy a new TV until it went out. Even as we would lose our mind when the NBC Network would have at the beginning of the program "And now in living color".

You guessed it, a new 24 inch RCA Color TV from the Reeves boys, because if you didn't buy at Reeves, you paid way too much.

September 10 2007 at 00:06:10
Name: edwin
Topic: RCA XL100
: I had one working up until 3 years ago. The secret, as with any of those type thingys, is to not ever turn them off unless it is for a long period of time...ie. 48 hrs. or so. Tulsa Public Schools have just recently replaced them. I had one with an outline of Okla. burned in it!.....take a guess....

September 09 2007 at 18:51:34
Name: Amanda Turnham
Topic: Tulsa Speedway
Email: ForgottenTracks@cox.net
Comments: Hi, I've started a site for old "forgotten" race tracks. Tulsa Speedway is included in this.

If you have any photos of the track (any of the 2 previous locations either) please send them to me.

Also not too many people know about it but does anyone remember Mohawk race track? It was in North Tulsa.

Here's the site, check it out: ForgottenTracks.com.

September 09 2007 at 14:56:38
Name: Scott Linder
Topic: To Scott Comstock....
Email: dslinder@charter.net
Comments: Scott, thank you so much for the photo of Jack Campbell. It brought back memories for me, too. I would love to send this image to Jack. He does not own a computer, but I could mail a printed copy to him. Could you send it to me?

September 09 2007 at 13:57:16
Name: Webmaster
Topic: Ronco does it again with the Glass Froster

September 09 2007 at 13:52:07
Name: Mike Bruchas
Topic: RCA XL 100
Comments: Remember the Reeves Boys selling RCA XL100 TV's? Way back when in the 70s, RCA and Sony set the bar for great home sets. Sylvania always came in second or third with Consumer Reports. At KTUL, the RCA XL 100's were great off-air monitors.

When last in NC 3 weeks ago at Aunt Betty June's, I noticed that she had a really big RCA XL 100 console TV in her unused living room. She never uses that room (my maternal grandmother passed in that room in 1985) and watches TV in the kitchen where she has her Chinese-made, WalMart-bought Magnavox set with her DVD player and VHS deck.

One of her care-givers was watching TV in the living room and the picture was fantastic on the RCA. She said she bought the set in the early 80s for her Mom and it was turned off for like 15 years. It has NEVER had a service call made on it. Knowing that old picture tubes in TV cameras turn to gook if not used for a long period of time, I was flabbergasted.

So any of you with them old RCA XL 100 sets (bought at The Reeves Boys or wherever) sitting in a closet or in storage, you might wanna plug it in and see if it works.

September 09 2007 at 03:05:10
Name: Rodney Echohawk
Topic: Uncle Zeb Zoo Day
Email: rechohawk@sbcglobal.net
Comments: I never had the chance to be on Uncle Zeb show, but the summer of 1974 I was a janitor at KTUL and I had a "vital role" in his Zoo Day.

Every weekday afternoon, the Uncle Zeb show kept me hopping cleaning up after the kids, but one day I had a cameraman collar me in the janitor's closet asking for a mop. As time went by I asked myself what would a cameraman need a mop for? I caught up with him and found out it was Zoo Day and the baby tigers found all the lights and youngsters too exciting and made a deposit of their own on the studio floor. I chastised the cameraman, telling him he needed paper towels FIRST!

By the way, I always dreaded cleaning the restrooms at KTUL after the Uncle Zeb show!

September 08 2007 at 23:41:13
Name: Scott Comstock
Topic: Jack Campbell
Email: scottycomstockatyahoodotcom
Comments: The night of the moon landing, July 20, 1969, I worked the video control shift at KVOO-TV. I brought my camera to work to have memories of the occasion.

I walked around the building looking for photo opportunities. As I passed by a small radio studio I saw Jack Campbell broadcasting Sleepwalkers Serenade. I saw the contrast of two worlds. Outside the studio is the real world. Inside the studio Jack is creating his world. The world we all enjoyed.

This is a snapshot of that time and place.

Jack Campbell at KVOO-AM, July 20th 1969, courtesy of Scott Comstock

September 08 2007 at 20:46:34
Name: Mick Fine
Topic: Ah, the Classics
Email: mickatgcufodotcom
Comments: Dave, eye'm glad to see all those hours in Ms. Oliver's film criticism class didn't go to waste.

I happened to catch Mick on Channel 6 the other day talking about the possible sale of Harvey Young airport (read and watch the story at KOTV's site) for conversion to housing, probably at taxpayer expense.

He has started a web site: SaveHarveyYoung.com.

Mick via email: "I know there were a lot of references to the airport from media old-timers and thought your audience might be interested. Tulsa is in danger of losing another piece of its history and I'd like to get the word out to as many people as possible."

September 08 2007 at 17:27:27
Name: David Bagsby
Topic: Shameless plug # eleventybillion
Email: davidunderscorebagsbyathotmaildotcom
Comments: Here's some more crazy crap from the Good Taste Theatre kitchens.

September 08 2007 at 17:18:48
Name: Webmaster
Topic: Previous GroupBlog summary

Archived GroupBlog 250, where we just saw a photo of rockabilly pioneer Wanda Jackson last night at the Circle Cinema.

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