WBEZ | North Center http://www.wbez.org/tags/north-center Latest from WBEZ Chicago Public Radio en North Side Aldermanic Races http://www.wbez.org/story/bernard-stone/north-side-aldermanic-races <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/3478679048_abba175cf3_b.jpg" alt="" /><p><p><em>Updated At: 11:00 p.m.</em> There were a number of tight North Side aldermanic contests, with runoffs to follow in April. Among the highlights are a virtual tie in the 46th Ward race to replace retiring Ald. Helen Schiller, and 83-year-old Ald. Bernie Stone will face challenger Debra Silverstein in a runoff, as Stone edged Silverstein by just a few hundred votes.</p><p><strong>Alderman Ward 35</strong></p><p>36 of 36 precincts - 100 percent</p><p>Rey Colon, (i) 4,451 - 51 percent</p><p>Miguel Sotomayor, 2,174 - 25 percent</p><p>Nancy Schiavone, 2,117 - 24 percent</p><p><br /><strong>Alderman Ward 36</strong></p><p>55 of 55 precincts - 100 percent</p><p>John Rice, (i) 6,709 - 48 percent</p><p>Nicholas Sposato, 3,346 - 24 percent</p><p>Jodi Biancalana, 1,964 - 14 percent</p><p>Brian Murphy, 656 - 5 percent</p><p>Thomas Motzny, 650 - 5 percent</p><p>Bruce Randazzo, 628 - 5 percent</p><p>&nbsp;</p><p><strong>Alderman Ward 38</strong></p><p>53 of 53 precincts - 100 percent</p><p>Timothy Cullerton, (i) 5,795 - 48 percent</p><p>Tom Caravette, 2,699 - 22 percent</p><p>Bart Goldberg, 945 - 8 percent</p><p>Carmen Hernandez, 723 - 6 percent</p><p>Mahmoud Bambouyani, 704 - 6 percent</p><p>Sheryl Morabito, 672 - 6 percent</p><p>John Videckis, 402 - 3 percent</p><p>Ed Quartullo, 237 - 2 percent</p><p><strong><br />Alderman Ward 39</strong></p><p>47 of 47 precincts - 100 percent</p><p>Margaret Laurino, (i) 7,735 - 76 percent</p><p>Mary Hunter, 2,392 - 24 percent</p><p><strong><br />Alderman Ward 41</strong></p><p>56 of 57 precincts - 98 percent</p><p>Mary O'Connor, 5,885 - 30 percent</p><p>Maurita Gavin, 4,890 - 25 percent</p><p>Richard Gonzalez, 1,887 - 10 percent</p><p>Thomas Murphey, 1,718 - 9 percent</p><p>Jim Mullen, 1,650 - 8 percent</p><p>Daniel Lapinski, 1,593 - 8 percent</p><p>Brock Merck, 728 - 4 percent</p><p>John Quinn, 528 - 3 percent</p><p>Barbara Ateca, 353 - 2 percent</p><p>James Schamne, 152 - 1 percent</p><p>George Banna, 134 - 1 percent</p><p><br /><strong>Alderman Ward 43</strong></p><p>57 of 59 precincts - 97 percent</p><p>Michele Smith, 5,040 - 37 percent</p><p>Tim Egan, 3,862 - 29 percent</p><p>Charles Eastwood, 1,394 - 10 percent</p><p>Rafael Vargas, 1,219 - 9 percent</p><p>Mitchell Newman, 637 - 5 percent</p><p>Bita Buenrostro, 408 - 3 percent</p><p>Jim Hinkamp, 378 - 3 percent</p><p>Mike Jankovich, 356 - 3 percent</p><p>Carmen Olmetti, 149 - 1 percent</p><p><br /><strong>Alderman Ward 45</strong></p><p>53 of 53 precincts - 100 percent</p><p>John Garrido, 5,121 - 32 percent</p><p>John Arena, 3,567 - 23 percent</p><p>Marina Faz-Huppert, 3,065 - 19 percent</p><p>Michael Ward, 1,638 - 10 percent</p><p>Anna Klocek, 1,189 - 8 percent</p><p>Don Blair, 965 - 6 percent</p><p>Bruno Bellissimo, 216 - 1 percent</p><p><br /><strong>Alderman Ward 46</strong></p><p>47 of 47 precincts - 100 percent</p><p>Molly Phelan, 2,712 - 20 percent</p><p>James Cappleman, 2,706 - 20 percent</p><p>Emily Stewart, 2,018 - 15 percent</p><p>Don Nowotny, 1,591 - 12 percent</p><p>Marc Kaplan, 1,331 - 10 percent</p><p>Michael Carroll, 1,241 - 9 percent</p><p>Scott Baskin, 821 - 6 percent</p><p>Befekadu Retta, 602 - 4 percent</p><p>Diane Shapiro, 458 - 3 percent</p><p>Andy Lam, 186 - 1 percent</p><p>Caitlin McIntyre, 141 - 1 percent</p><p><br /><strong>Alderman Ward 47</strong></p><p>51 of 52 precincts - 98 percent</p><p>Ameya Pawar, 8,351 - 51 percent</p><p>Tom O'Donnell, 7,157 - 44 percent</p><p>Matt Reichel, 600 - 4 percent</p><p>Tom Jacks, 342 - 2 percent</p><p>&nbsp;</p><p><strong>Alderman Ward 48</strong></p><p>53 of 54 precincts - 98 percent</p><p>Harry Osterman, 10,161 - 81 percent</p><p>Philip Bernstein, 716 - 6 percent</p><p>Jose Arteaga, 639 - 5 percent</p><p>Patrick McDonough, 629 - 5 percent</p><p>Steven Chereska, 354 - 3 percent</p><p><br /><strong>Alderman Ward 49</strong></p><p>42 of 42 precincts - 100 percent</p><p>Joe Moore, (i) 6,857 - 72 percent</p><p>Brian White, 2,665 - 28 percent</p><p><br /><strong>Alderman Ward 50</strong></p><p>44 of 45 precincts - 98 percent</p><p>Bernard Stone, (i) 4,143 - 37 percent</p><p>Debra Silverstein, 3,763 - 34 percent</p><p>Greg Brewer, 2,095 - 19 percent</p><p>Ahmed Khan, 659 - 6 percent</p><p>Michael Moses, 475 - 4 percent</p><p>Here is a look at some of the aldermanic races WBEZ reporters will be following closely.</p><p><strong>50th Ward</strong></p><p><em>Updated At: 8:40 p.m. </em>&nbsp; Vote tallies show tight races in the 46th and 50th wards on Chicago's North Side, where runoffs appear likely. Candidates in the 46th Ward are vying to replace retiring Ald. Helen Schiller, who represents much of Uptown. Chicago's oldest alderman, 83-year-old Bernie Stone, is fighting to hold onto his seat in the 50th Ward.</p><p>On the city&rsquo;s far North Side, West Ridge residents say this race is about the same issues brought up in past elections: development and beautification of the once-thriving retail corridors on Devon and Western Avenues, as well as building cohesion among the ward&rsquo;s ethnically diverse populations. When incumbent Ald. Bernard Stone declared that he would run again for an eleventh term, the 83-year-old said now was &ldquo;&shy;not the time for change.&rdquo;</p><p>In his last election Stone found himself forced into a runoff. Later, he lost the Democratic Committeeman seat to State Senator Ira Silverstein. In this race, Silverstein&rsquo;s wife, Debra, is running against Stone, as is one-time Stone ally, Michael Moses. Both of those challengers hail from the area&rsquo;s Orthodox Jewish community. Also running are Greg Brewer, an architect who unsuccessfully bid for Stone&rsquo;s seat in the last election, and Ahmed Khan, a young community organizer of Indian-American descent.</p><p><strong>47th Ward</strong></p><p><em>Updated At: 9:06 </em>&nbsp; Ameya Pawar has a slight lead over Tom O'Donnell and two other challengers in the 47th Ward race to replace Ald. Gene Schulter.</p><p>In this ward, 35-year incumbent Gene Schulter dropped his reelection bid in January to make a play for the Cook County Board of Review. That unsuccessful run set up the first wide-open race since the 1970s in this ward that includes Lincoln Square, North Center and Ravenswood. Schulter threw his support behind Tom O'Donnell, a longtime ally who is president of the Ravenswood Community Council. Schulter gave O'Donnell at least $15,000, helping set up a huge money advantage for O'Donnell. He raised more than $100,000 since jumping into the race just over a month ago.</p><p>His biggest competitor is 30-year-old Ameya Pawar, a program assistant at Northwestern University who bills himself as young, savvy and reform-minded. He collected endorsements from both major daily papers, and managed to raise about $30,000 without the backing of an established political organization. Activist Matt Reichel and Northwestern University administrator Tim Jacks are also running for the seat.</p><p><b>46th Ward</b></p><p>This ward is largely contained within the Uptown neighborhood, which entered this election at a crossroads. For years it&rsquo;s been under pressure to preserve a tradition of taking care of the economically and socially underserved. At the same time, young homeowners want to see new businesses that can serve them, and raise their property values.</p><p>Outgoing Ald. Helen Shiller had championed to keep affordable housing in the 46th Ward, and she won her final battle most recently with the creation of the Wilson Yards mixed-use development. The development brought in a Target and an Aldi grocery, but it also included low-income and senior housing. Shiller&rsquo;s decision not to run left the door open to eleven candidates, who have had to delicately address economic development while retaining affordable housing.</p><p><strong>41st Ward</strong></p><p>This ward includes far-Northwest Side neighborhoods like Edison Park, Norwood Park and Edgebrook -- largely white, middle-class areas home to many cops, teachers and city workers. There, the City Council's only Republican, Brian Doherty, gave up a reelection bid for an unsuccessful run for the state legislature. He threw his support behind his longtime administrative aide, Maurita Gavin (who, it so happens, took Alderman Doherty to prom back in the 1970s). She is running on a platform of continuity, promising even to keep largely the same staff.</p><p>She faced a huge field of 10 challengers, including three former or current police officers and a fireman. In contention are Mary O'Connor, a small business-owner and Democratic committeeman, Richard Gonzalez, a police sergeant who has loaned large sums to his campaign, and Thomas Patrick Murphey, an urban planner who nabbed the Chicago Tribune's endorsement. Bread-and-butter issues dominated this campaign, like basic city services and preventing local police from being deployed to other wards. Most candidates promised to fight to uphold the area's &quot;suburb in the city&quot; character, dominated by single-family homes and good schools. Also running for this seat are former police officer Jim Mullen, firefighter Daniel Lapinski, small-business owner James Schamne, police officer Brock Merck, George Banna and Barbara Ateca.</p><p><em>Odette Yousef and Gabriel Spitzer contributed to this story.</em></p><p><br />&nbsp;</p></p> Tue, 22 Feb 2011 21:54:00 -0600 http://www.wbez.org/story/bernard-stone/north-side-aldermanic-races Revision Street: Kathi Marquesa (III) http://www.wbez.org/amoore/2010/10/revision-street-kathi-marquesa-iii/40155 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/blog/photo/2010-October/2010-10-26/northcenter.jpg" alt="" /><p><p style="text-align: left;"><em>Kathi's describing how she got into Flamenco dancing -- and Flamenco organizing.</em> </p><p style="text-align: left;">My mother's side of the family is from Cuba, and before that they were from Spain, so my great aunt had a lot of materials around the house, so she gave me records to learn Spanish. They were made out of tin. Yeah, I still have them. She had some fans and some shawls, and then I was an exchange student in Madrid and found a class. Once you hear the music, if you really like it, you never go back. It's annoying to many people, but I love it. Even the old stuff which sounds crackly. It's an acquired taste. I have a couple of friends and we joke: <em>Is this too loud?</em> There's no such thing as <em>too loud</em> flamenco.</p><p style="text-align: center;"><a href="/amoore/2010/10/revision-street-kathi-marquesa-iii/40155 /northcenter" rel="attachment wp-att-40214"><img width="499" height="330" alt="" src="/sites/default/files/archives/blogs//northcenter.jpg" title="northcenter" class="size-full wp-image-40214 " /><br /><em>(Photo: Flickr/Jeffrey Harley)</em><br /></a></p><p style="text-align: left;">Flamenco is very disruptive to the environment. We work in studios and after three months, the owners downstairs or the people who lived upstairs would say, You gotta go. It's too noisy. It's too loud. It goes on too long.<!--break--></p><p style="text-align: left;">We were always finding different hobbles or whatever. There was one time when we worked for a year on the roof of a building on the bottom of Wells and Congress Parkway that was owned by a guy who worked at the Board of Trade. He had a warehouse filled with old computer terminals and as they burned out, he just get new ones and piled the others in the corner. But he had this storage space and let us use it, so we're on the 12<sup>th</sup> floor of this building. It had no air conditioning, and it was filthy, and it was the hottest place I have worked. We worked there, like, 26 hours a week. It was a small dance company at the time. I must have weighed 80 pounds. I was so thin, it was ridiculous [<em>laughs</em>].</p><p style="text-align: left;">So we needed a space that could be a center that everyone could use, all the flamencos, where we wouldn't get thrown out of, and the teachers could all have their classes there, and students could see what else was available.</p><p style="text-align: left;">At the time one teacher was married to an idealist who was all about the Spanish Civil War, and he's like, Let's open a studio. They found a spot, an old insurance company that had gone out of business and the guy was still living there in the back. So it was kind of a raw space they could take apart, and someone put in the floor and a bunch of friends got together and we screwed boards in, and hung things up and painted and got mirrors and we started having dance classes.</p><p style="text-align: left;">Other people started teaching there, and after five years the woman who started it and her husband split up. She moved to another place and she said, I just can't run this anymore. It's too much running down there to change the toilet paper roll. I think I'm gonna close it.</p><p style="text-align: left;">I had helped her for a long time do the newsletter and run the workshops, and I said, Well, I can do it. She said, I'll sell you the business license for a dollar. So we went downtown and we did it. I've changed some things and left some things the way they were. We started the Flamenco Festival after that, the city festival. That was a really &sbquo;&nbsp;great. I'm very proud of the flamenco festival.</p><p style="text-align: left;">It's on Western Avenue by Lane Tech High School across from Waveland Bowl, so it's on Grace and Western in a building owned by a man who loves music. It's a commercial building, there's no one on top of it and it's on Western Avenue which is really noisy, so you can rehearse there 24 hours a day if you want. There's a bar on the corner and one of the businesses next to it is a Jackson Hewitt tax place, so they're not there all year. It's not the swankiest place. It's run on the honor system. The teachers all have keys, they recruit their students and I help them, but they just pay the studio rent and they keep the money from their students. We also have a drum circle there and we used to have hula dancing for a while. We have go-go dancing which is extremely popular. Then we bring in guest artists to do flamenco workshops, singing, some guitar -- that's a little hard to do, guitar classes -- and dance mostly. People come from all over the world, and we have a riot.</p></p> Tue, 19 Oct 2010 15:57:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/amoore/2010/10/revision-street-kathi-marquesa-iii/40155 Revision Street: Kathi Marquesa (II) http://www.wbez.org/amoore/2010/10/revision-street-kathi-marquesa-ii/39800 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/blog/photo/2010-October/2010-10-26/kathy marquesa II.jpg" alt="" /><p><p><i>Kathi Marquesa has been telling me about working in Chicago&rsquo;s text-book publishing industry in the early days of media consolidation. But, she says, &ldquo;I do other things too besides work for a living.&rdquo; She's referring to a dance studio she manages in North Center, but there&rsquo;s barely a breath before she adds: &ldquo;I don&rsquo;t know why I don&rsquo;t get paid for all these other things . . .&rdquo; </i></p> <p>I have a dance studio that&rsquo;s flamenco-related. I like to bring together people who have an interest in dance, music&mdash;flamenco especially&mdash;and see what we can work out, what can we produce, what can we present. I think people in this city collaborate with me because it&rsquo;s not about me; it&rsquo;s about flamenco. I like to be behind the scenes. <i>Let me help you look good</i>, and <i>Let me publicize your wacky concert</i>. A lot of artists don&rsquo;t know how to promote themselves. A lot of it is word of mouth and getting something from a trusted source.</p><p style="text-align: center;"><img title="" alt="" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/blog/insert-image/2010-October/2010-10-26/kathy marquesa II.jpg" style="width: 500px; height: 335px;" /><br /><em>(photo by Nick Disabato)</em></p><p>That&rsquo;s why I&rsquo;m not so sure I would always trust Twitter. I don&rsquo;t want people tweeting me stuff, &lsquo;cause why would I be interested in your 42 words? I&rsquo;d prefer to get a hilarious text message from a friend of mine. That would be better.</p><p>Everywhere I go now I see a, <i>Follow us on Facebook!.</i> I&rsquo;m talking about the the Dunkin' Donuts. Why? What do I need to know about Dunkin' Donuts except extra large hazelnut with cream no sugar? I don&rsquo;t need to know what their new products are. I don&rsquo;t need to follow them. There&rsquo;s one on every corner.</p> <p>But if you don&rsquo;t do it, then you&rsquo;re out of it. Like if you have a Facebook page with no picture on it, boy you get a lot of flack. I get so much flack. I set one up and I&rsquo;m like, <i>I don&rsquo;t have time for this</i>, and I never put a picture on. I get a message every week saying, How come you don&rsquo;t have a picture? &lsquo;Cause I don&rsquo;t want to be friends with you, <i>Click </i>&hellip;</p> <p>I find we have so many ways to access information, I mean: how many email addresses do most people have? At least three. and the telephone still works for me, face to face contact&mdash;I&rsquo;m OK with that. I&rsquo;m OK with texting because it&rsquo;s usually someone I know. After you check all those things everyday, and then maybe your favorite blogs, it&rsquo;s time for bed.</p> <p>So we are getting a lot of information, but I don&rsquo;t know if we have the time to sift through it. What I hear people saying all the time is, <i>Oh I just hide all that stuff on my Facebook page</i>. Now you have a Facebook page and you&rsquo;re not even using it? You&rsquo;re choosing to hide people that you accepted&mdash;why did you accept them? So I don&rsquo;t know if we have time to act on anything, if we have time to glean through the information to figure out what is important, what is a commercial application, is this someone writing something for someone else or is this a real person? I end up calling people and saying, <i>You need to go to this event or try this thing. . .</i></p><p>&nbsp;</p></p> Fri, 15 Oct 2010 19:03:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/amoore/2010/10/revision-street-kathi-marquesa-ii/39800 Revision Street: Kathi Marquesa, mid-forties http://www.wbez.org/amoore/2010/10/revision-street-kathi-beste-mid-forties/39675 <img typeof="foaf:Image" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/blog/photo/2010-October/2010-10-26/kathy marquesa.jpg" alt="" /><p><p style="text-align: center;"><em> </em> <em><em><a href="http://farm2.static.flickr.com/1296/1190027856_ee285d7585.jpg"><img style="width: 500px; height: 346px;" src="http://farm2.static.flickr.com/1296/1190027856_ee285d7585.jpg" alt="" /><br /></a></em></em><a href="http://farm2.static.flickr.com/1296/1190027856_ee285d7585.jpg"><em>(photo by Heather Phillips)</em></a></p><p><em>Kathi Marquesa, a wiry 40-something&mdash;maybe 50-something, it&rsquo;s a little hard to say since there&rsquo;s little in her manner that doesn&rsquo;t scream </em>enthusiastic 20-something! OMG!&nbsp;This cannot get any more cool!&mdash;<em>is a Flamenco dancer, art administrator, and sort of a generalized &ldquo;assistant.&rdquo; She&rsquo;s lost a series of jobs in recent years, which would be heartbreaking if it weren&rsquo;t so damn commonplace these days, and noticeable if she weren&rsquo;t so damn excited about everything. And I do sort of mean, </em>everything<em>. She speaks, for example, at breakneck speed, with the pacing of a good, if nervous, comedian. </em><em>When I ask her what she&rsquo;s thinking of doing next, for example, she jokes about capitalizing on what could be her greatest skill: making whatever </em>you&rsquo;re<em> working on work. Well. &ldquo;I&rsquo;m going to make business cards that say, &lsquo;Let Me Help You Get Your Shit Together&rsquo;,&rdquo; she explains.</em></p> <p><em> </em></p> <p><em>She&rsquo;s light skinned, but her mom&rsquo;s family is Cuban. She&rsquo;d like to get some grant money to help run the dance studio she runs but, she says, she&rsquo;s &ldquo;not Hispanic enough.&rdquo; </em></p> <p><em> </em></p> <p><em>I comment on what seems to me an ever-shifting set of identities: boundless enthusiasm, light-skinned Latina, indeterminate age, and she sympathizes.</em></p> <p>I&rsquo;m really bad with a couple of things, one is the passing of time, people&rsquo;s height, and the age of people, so I always think anyone who is my supervisor is older than me and everyone else is my age, including 12 year olds. I always think everyone is the same height as me only to discover later that they&rsquo;re shorter or taller, and I can&rsquo;t remember how long I&rsquo;ve been here but let me see if I can reconstruct that.</p> <p>I think I got to Chicago in the early &rsquo;90s. I&rsquo;m from New York and when you&rsquo;re from New York you always think you&rsquo;re gonna come back to your hometown like everyone does, but my hometown is the greatest city in the world&mdash;this is all subjective opinion of course&mdash;so you need to discover other things and then go back to your hometown. So I thought, what do I want to see what&rsquo;s better than New York? Well I have to see California, I should look at Boston, let&rsquo;s go to Europe, <em>dah dah dah</em>, so I did all those things and one of the places I ended up was Chicago. Once I got here I realized it was so livable and it was also affordable for a female working in the arts or in media or anything like that&mdash;you always make one sixteenth of everybody else&mdash;so I was really shocked. When I first got here, I could afford an apartment and a motor vehicle. This had never happened to me before, an apartment with two bedrooms, that was really key. As soon as I moved here, my brother moved here to go to law school and one of my best friends moved here to go to grad school in architecture. We all lived in the same house. It was just crazy but it was fun.</p> <p>I worked for something called a development house which is&mdash;when the publishers in the &rsquo;80s bought each other and then divested all their employees, what they divested themselves of was the actual brain trust of people who knew how to make books: trade books, text books, elementary and high school books, and after a year these manufacturers discovered, well, we have no product, because they didn&rsquo;t know how to make it. So they went back to the people they fired who had, in the meantime, sort of cobbled together these little companies. These companies actually developed and created most of the textbooks from &rsquo;85 through&mdash;jeez I don&rsquo;t know, probably &rsquo;99, 2002. I worked for a company called Ligature which was very trendy and hip at the time and they created a social studies series for K through 12. It was one of the first of its kind and each level was targeted to explain things that had never been explained before from an alternate point of view. They also made state books, so their state book for California is <em>Oh, California</em> which deals with California issues. And they had a state book for Texas which goes into great detail about the Alamo&mdash;which, by the way, we lost&mdash;but that is a requirement for Texas that you have to cover that material extensively, it&rsquo;s part of the textbook adoption process.</p> <p>So I was hired. They had just done this English version of a series. It was a Houghton Mifflin product, and they went 8 million dollars over budget to produce it. They went to Houghton Mifflin and said, &ldquo;Hey, we need 8 million dollars.&rdquo; And they said, &ldquo;Too bad, that&rsquo;s not in your contract.&rdquo; So that company declared bankruptcy but they were required by the states of California, Texas and one other state, I think it was Illinois, to have a Spanish edition in order to submit. If you do not have a Spanish edition printed in the textbook depository you will not be considered for adoption. So they had to do this Spanish edition. They had like six employees at that point. It was a ghost town: cobwebs on the computers, and I went in to direct the translation of this book. We restripped the film&mdash;we tried to do it as cheaply as possible and we came in so far under budget that the bankruptcy lawyers came in to talk to me. They said, We don&rsquo;t believe you&rsquo;re finished. That&rsquo;s impossible you haven&rsquo;t spent even one quarter of the money allocated.</p> <p>I&rsquo;m like, That&rsquo;s how much it cost. That was great, I pulled that company out of bankruptcy, then they grew and got crazy and I couldn&rsquo;t take it anymore.</p><p>&nbsp;</p></p> Thu, 14 Oct 2010 15:00:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/amoore/2010/10/revision-street-kathi-beste-mid-forties/39675 Revision Street: Western Avenue http://www.wbez.org/amoore/2010/07/revision-street-western-avenue/31792 <p><p style="text-align: left;">Found this while riding a bus up Western a few weeks ago.</p><p style="text-align: center;"><a rel="attachment wp-att-31795" href="/amoore/2010/07/revision-street-western-avenue/31792 /public-transport_we-serve-and-protect-each-other"><img width="300" height="225" alt="" title="" src="http://llnw.wbez.org/blog/insert-image/2010-November/2010-11-14/PUBLIC-TRANSPORT_we-serve-and-protect-each-other-300x225.jpg" /></a></p></p> Fri, 30 Jul 2010 14:30:00 -0500 http://www.wbez.org/amoore/2010/07/revision-street-western-avenue/31792