LA Times Crossword Answers 15 Jun 16, Wednesday




LA Times Crossword Solution 15 Jun 16 - 125%







Constructed by: Jeffrey Wechsler

Edited by: Rich Norris

Quicklink to a complete list of today’s clues and answers

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Theme: Diff’rent Strokes

We have three hidden words in today’s grid, depicted with circled letters. These hidden words are all “Diff’rent Strokes” one uses on a golf course. We also have a couple of other golf references in the puzzle:

  • 59A…”Whatchu talkin’ ’bout, Willis?” sitcom … or, literally, occupants of this puzzle’s circles..DIFF’RENT STROKES
  • 17A…”It’s now or never!”..I CAN’T PUT THIS OFF! (hiding “putt”)
  • 27A…Play the Lute or Grasp the Sparrow’s Tail, in martial arts..TAI CHI POSITION (hiding “chip”)
  • 47A…Folk ballad also known as “Cowboy Love Song”..RED RIVER VALLEY (hiding “drive”)
  • 50A…Course elevators..TEES
  • 36D…Line on a scorecard..PAR

Bill’s time: 10m 39s

Bill’s errors: 0




Today’s Wiki-est, Amazonian Googlies

Across

1…Ritzy..POSH

No one really knows the etymology of the word “posh”. The popular myth that POSH stands for “Port Out, Starboard Home” is completely untrue, and is a story that can actually be traced back to the 1968 movie “Chitty Chitty Bang Bang”. The myth is that wealthy British passengers travelling to and from India would book cabins on the port side for the outward journey and the starboard side for the home journey. This trick was supposedly designed to keep their cabins out of the direct sunlight.

5…Cockroach, e.g…PEST

The insect known as a cockroach is closely related to the termite. Although generally considered a pest, the lowly cockroach has at least one claim to fame. A cockroach named Nadezhda was sent into space in 2007 by Russian scientists, where it became the first terrestrial creature to give birth in space. Nadezhda bore 33 cockroaches.

9…Puccini classic..TOSCA

Unlike so many operas, “Tosca” was a big hit right from day one, when it was first performed in 1900 at the Teatro Costanzi in Rome. “Tosca” is currently the eighth-most performed opera in America, although I’ve only seen it once myself …

15…Comics pooch with a big red tongue..ODIE

Odie is Garfield’s best friend and is a slobbery beagle, a character in Jim Davis’ comic strip named “Garfield”.

16…Islamic analogue of kosher..HALAL

“Halal” is a term for an action or object that is permissible under Islamic Law. In particular “halal” is used to describe food that can be consumed. Anything that is not allowed is called “haraam”.

According to Jewish dietary law, “kosher” food is fit to eat, and food that is not fit to eat is referred to as “treif” (or tref).

20…Where to buy EBAY..NASDAQ

The NASDAQ trading system created in 1971 is the successor to the over-the-counter (OTC) trading system that was common at the time. OTC trading is done directly between two parties without being facilitated by an exchange.

22…Org. for Serena Williams..WTA

The former World No. 1 tennis player Billie Jean King founded the Women’s Tennis Association (WTA) and won the first ever WTA Tour Championship. King also won the famous “Battle of the Sexes” tennis match played in 1973 against Bobby Riggs.

23…Canine tooth..CUSPID

The canine teeth of a mammal are also called the eyeteeth or cuspids. The name “canine” is used because these particular teeth are very prominent in dogs. The name “eye” is used because in humans the eyeteeth are located in the upper jaw, directly below the eyes.

26…School gps…PTAS

Parent-Teacher Association (PTA)

27…Play the Lute or Grasp the Sparrow’s Tail, in martial arts..TAI CHI POSITION (hiding “chip”)

More correctly called tai chi chuan, tai chi is a martial art that is mostly practiced to improve overall health and increase longevity.

33…Skin blemish..ZIT

The slang term “zit”, meaning “a pimple”, came into the language in 1966, but no one seems to know its exact derivation.

34…Addams family nickname..TISH

Gomez and Morticia (“Tish”) Addams were the parents in “The Addams Family”, a creation of the cartoonist Charles Addams. In the sixties television show, Gomez was played by John Astin and Morticia was played by Carolyn Jones.

35…Journalist Stewart or Joseph..ALSOP

The two brothers Stewart and Joseph Alsop wrote the “Matter of Fact” column three times a week for the “New York Herald Tribune” from 1945 to 1958. Stewart covered domestic politics from Washington, and Joseph covered foreign affairs while travelling the world.

42…Novelist Stoker..BRAM

Bram Stoker was an Irish writer, best known for the 1897 novel “Dracula”. Stoker’s fame as an author came after his death, and during his lifetime he was better known as the personal assistant of renowned English actor Henry Irving. It is believed that Stoker used Irving as his inspiration for the title character in “Dracula”.

46…Galley implements..OARS

Galleys were large medieval ships mainly found in the Mediterranean. They were propelled by a combination of sails and oars.

47…Folk ballad also known as “Cowboy Love Song”..RED RIVER VALLEY (hiding “drive”)

“Red River Valley” is a cowboy music standard that also goes by the names “Cowboy Love Song”, “Bright Sherman Valley” and “Bright Little Valley” among others. One version of the song’s chorus is:

From this valley they say you are going.
We will miss your bright eyes and sweet smile,
For they say you are taking the sunshine
That has brightened our pathway a while.

So come sit by my side if you love me.
Do not hasten to bid me adieu.
Just remember the Red River Valley,
And the cowboy that has loved you so true.

54…Marriott rival..RAMADA

The Ramada Inn hotel chain takes its name from the Spanish word for a shady resting place. A ramada is a shelter with a roof and no walls, mainly found in the American southwest. Nowadays a ramada can be temporary or permanent, but originally ramadas were makeshift shelters constructed by aboriginal Indians from branches or bushes.

Marriott Hotels developed their early properties in the fifties. The first to open was the Quality Inn near Washington DC, the first purpose-built airport hotel in the country.

59…”Whatchu talkin’ ’bout, Willis?” sitcom … or, literally, occupants of this puzzle’s circles..DIFF’RENT STROKES

The sitcom “Diff’rent Strokes” originally aired in the late seventies and eighties. The show is noted for addressing serious issues such as racism, the use of illegal drugs, kidnapping and child sexual abuse. A sad legacy of the show is that the main child actors all ended up in legal trouble themselves, with two of them also struggling with drug addiction. Dana Plato (who played Kimberly) died of a drug overdose in 1999. Todd Bridges (who played Willis) became addicted to cocaine and was charged with the attempted murder of a drug dealer in a crack house in 1988. Gary Coleman ended up suing his parents over misuse of trust funds, but eventually went bankrupt. He was also charged with assault while working as a security guard. Coleman died in 2010 after battling health problems for many years.

63…Curaçao neighbor..ARUBA

Aruba is one of the so-called ABC Islands. The ABC Islands is the nickname given to the three westernmost islands of the Leeward Antilles in the Caribbean. The nickname comes from the first letters of the island names: Aruba, Bonaire and Curaçao. All three of the ABC Islands are part of the Kingdom of the Netherlands.

65…Dump at the altar..JILT

To “jilt” someone with whom you have a relationship is to drop them suddenly or callously. “Jilt” is an obsolete noun that used to mean “harlot” or “loose woman”.

66…Jacket fabric..DENIM

Denim fabric originated in Nimes in France. The French phrase “de Nimes” (from Nimes) gives us the word “denim”. Also, the French phrase “bleu de Genes” (blue of Genoa) gives us our word “jeans”.

67…First name in advice..ABBY

The advice column “Dear Abby” first appeared in 1956. Pauline Phillips was Abby back then, but now the column is written by Jeanne Phillips, her daughter. The full name of the “Abby” pen name is Abigail Van Buren, which Pauline Phillips came up with by combining “Abigail” from the biblical Book of Samuel, and “Van Buren” after the former US president.

Down

1…What acupuncture relieves, for some..PAIN

Acupressure and acupuncture are related alternative medical techniques. Both aim to clear blockages in the flow of life energy through the body’s meridians. The treatment is given by stimulating “acupoints’ in the body, by applying pressure in the case of acupressure, and by applying needles in the case of acupuncture.

2…Killer whale..ORCA

The taxonomic name for the killer whale is Orcinus orca. The use of the name “orca”, rather than “killer whale”, is becoming more and more common. The Latin word “Orcinus” means “belonging to Orcus”, with Orcus being the name for the Kingdom of the Dead.

3…Bering and Ross..SEAS

The Bering Sea in the very north of the Pacific Ocean is named for the Danish navigator Vitus Bering who was the first European to systematically explore the area in 1728. Many believe that the first humans arrived in the Americas from Asia when the waters of the Bering Sea were lower during the last ice age, over what is known as the Bering land bridge.

The Ross Sea is a bay in the Southern Ocean of Antarctica. It was discovered by one James Ross in 1841. A more recent discovery, in the waters of the Ross Sea, was a 33 feet long giant squid that was captured in 2007.

6…Part of a collegiate address..EDU

The .edu domain was one of the six original generic top-level domains specified. The complete original list is:

  • .com (commercial enterprise)
  • .net (entity involved in network infrastructure e.g. an ISP)
  • .mil (US military)
  • .org (not-for-profit organization)
  • .gov (US federal government entity)
  • .edu (college-level educational institution)

8…Game whose original packaging boasted “From Russia with Fun!”..TETRIS

Tetris is a very addictive video game that was developed in the Soviet Union in 1984. The name Tetris comes from a melding of the prefix “tetra-” (as all the game pieces have four segments) and “tennis” (a favorite sport played by the developer). Since 2005 there have been more than 100 million copies of the game installed on cell phones alone.

9…Like Laurel, but not Hardy..THIN

Stan Laurel was an English comic actor (born Arthur Stanley Jefferson), who made a great career for himself in Hollywood. Laurel ended up at the Hal Roach studio directing films, intent on pursuing a career in writing and directing. However, he was a sometime actor and was asked to step in when another comic actor, Oliver Hardy, was injured and couldn’t perform. Laurel and Hardy started to share a stage together during that time and when it was clear they worked so well together, their partnership was born. Oh, and the oft-quoted story that Clint Eastwood is the son of Stan Laurel … that’s just an urban myth.

Oliver Hardy was born Norvell Hardy in 1892 in Harlem, Georgia. Hardy used the stage name “Oliver” as a tribute to his father Oliver Hardy. His early performances were credited as “Oliver Norvell Hardy”, and off camera his nickname was “Babe Hardy”. Hardy appeared in several films that also featured the young British actor Stan Laurel, but it wasn’t until 1927 that they teamed up to make perhaps the most famous double act in the history of movies. The Laurel and Hardy act came to an end in 1955. That year, Laurel suffered a stroke, and then later the same year Hardy had a heart attack and stroke from which he never really recovered.

10…Western treaty gp…OAS

The Organization of American States (OAS) has its headquarters in Washington, D.C. All the independent states in the Americas are members of the group except Honduras, which had its membership suspended after the country’s 2009 coup.

12…Kind of robe..CAFTAN

A kaftan (also “caftan”) is long robe associated for thousands of years with Islamic cultures.

13…Italian racers, familiarly..ALFAS

The “Alfa” in Alfa Romeo is actually an acronym, standing for Anonima Lombarda Fabbrica Automobili (“Lombard Automobile Factory, Public Company”). ALFA was an enterprise founded in 1909 and which was taken over by Nicola Romeo in 1915. In 1920 the company name was changed to Alfa Romeo.

18…Dash gauge..TACH

The tachometer takes its name from the Greek word “tachos” meaning “speed”. A tachometer measures engine revolutions per minute (rpm).

Back in the 1800s, “dashboard” was the name given to a board placed at the front of a carriage to stop mud from “dashing” against the passengers in the carriage, mud that was kicked up by the hoofs of the horses. Quite interesting …

25…Thick soups..POTAGES

A potage is a thick soup or stew, and is named after the Old French word “pottage” meaning “potted dish”.

26…Oklahoma State mascot __ Pete..PISTOL

Pistol Pete is a sports team mascot, for at least three schools: Oklahoma State University, New Mexico State University and the University of Wyoming.

27…Former flier..TWA

Trans World Airlines (TWA) was a big carrier in the US, but was perhaps even more recognized for its extensive presence in Europe and the Middle East. For many years, especially after the collapse of Pan-Am, TWA was considered the unofficial flag carrier for the US. The company started in 1930, the product of a forced merger of Transcontinental Air Transport and Western Air Express. The Transcontinental and Western Air that resulted (the original meaning of the acronym TWA) was what the Postmaster General wanted, a bigger airline to which the Postal Service could award airmail contracts.

31…Carol opener..’TIS

The music for the Christmas song “Deck the Halls” is a traditional Welsh tune that dates back to the 16th century. The same tune was used by Mozart for a violin and piano duet. The lyrics with which we are familiar (other than the “tra-la-la”) are American in origin, and were recorded in 19th century. “‘Tis the season to be jolly …”

38…Cop’s catch..PERP

Perpetrator (perp.)

43…Moose’s girlfriend, in Archie comics..MIDGE

Moose Mason, also called Big Moose, is a recurring character in the “Archie” series of comics. Mason was shown to be poor academically, but great on the sports field. In later comics it was revealed that Moose suffered from dyslexia making it difficult for him to understand what he was being taught. He used to get “straight Fs” in tests, and thought the F stood for “fantastic”. Moose’s girlfriend in the early days was a blonde named Lottie Little. However, for decades Moose stepped out with a tall girl with short dark hair named Midge Klump.

48…Capital on the Danube..VIENNA

Vienna is the capital of Austria. Vienna has a long musical tradition and was home to Franz Schubert, Johann Strauss (I and II), Josef Haydn, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Ludwig van Beethoven, Franz Liszt, Johannes Brahms and Gustav Mahler. As such, Vienna is sometimes called the “City of Music”. It is also called the “City of Dreams” as it was home to the psychoanalyst Sigmund Freud.

The Danube is the second largest river in Europe (after the Volga). The Danube flows through four European capitals (Vienna, Budapest, Belgrade and Bratislava).

49…Banned fruit spray..ALAR

The chemical name for Alar, a plant growth regulator and color enhancer, is daminozide. Alar was primarily used on apples but was withdrawn from the market when it was linked to cancer.

50…Inscription on a June greeting card..TO DAD

Father’s Day was added as an official holiday in 1972, although bills to create the holiday had been with Congress since 1913. By rights, the holiday should be called “Fathers’ Day” (note the punctuation), but the Bill that was introduced in 1913 used the “Father’s Day” spelling, and that’s the one that has stuck.

53…Saroyan’s “My Name Is __”..ARAM

“My Name is Aram” is a collection of tales by William Saroyan. All of the short stories are about a boy of Armenian descent growing up in Fresno, California.

55…Spell-casting art..MOJO

The word “mojo”, meaning magical charm or magnetism, is probably of Creole origin.

57…Bench press beneficiary..DELT

The deltoid muscle is actually a group of muscles, the ones that cover the shoulder and create the roundness under the skin. The deltoids are triangular in shape resembling the Greek letter delta, hence the name.

60…”Criminal Minds” agcy…FBI

“Criminal Minds” is a police drama that has aired on CBS since 2005. The stories revolve around the FBI’s Behavioral Analysis Unit in Quantico, Virginia.

61…It’s next to Q on most keyboards..TAB

Like most features on our computer keyboards, the tab key is a hangover from the days of typewriters. When using a typewriter, making entries into a table was very tedious, involving lots of tapping on the space bar and backspace key. So, a lever was added to typewriters that allowed the operator to “jump” across the page to positions that could be set by hand. Later this was simplified to a tab key which could be depressed, causing the carriage to jump to the next tab stop in much the same way that the modern tab key works on a computer.

62…Unc, to Dad..SIB

Sibling (sib)

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Complete List of Clues and Answers

Across

1…Ritzy..POSH

5…Cockroach, e.g…PEST

9…Puccini classic..TOSCA

14…Acreage..AREA

15…Comics pooch with a big red tongue..ODIE

16…Islamic analogue of kosher..HALAL

17…”It’s now or never!”..I CAN’T PUT THIS OFF! (hiding “putt”)

20…Where to buy EBAY..NASDAQ

21…Was in charge of..RAN

22…Org. for Serena Williams..WTA

23…Canine tooth..CUSPID

26…School gps…PTAS

27…Play the Lute or Grasp the Sparrow’s Tail, in martial arts..TAI CHI POSITION (hiding “chip”)

32…Dating..WITH

33…Skin blemish..ZIT

34…Addams family nickname..TISH

35…Journalist Stewart or Joseph..ALSOP

37…Use, as resources..TAP

39…Hardly economical..STEEP

42…Novelist Stoker..BRAM

44…Logical beginning?..GEO-

46…Galley implements..OARS

47…Folk ballad also known as “Cowboy Love Song”..RED RIVER VALLEY (hiding “drive”)

50…Course elevators..TEES

51…Scatter..DISPEL

52…Lease alternative..OWN

53…Sit in a cellar, say..AGE

54…Marriott rival..RAMADA

59…”Whatchu talkin’ ’bout, Willis?” sitcom … or, literally, occupants of this puzzle’s circles..DIFF’RENT STROKES

63…Curaçao neighbor..ARUBA

64…Something to file..NAIL

65…Dump at the altar..JILT

66…Jacket fabric..DENIM

67…First name in advice..ABBY

68…Cognizant of..ONTO

Down

1…What acupuncture relieves, for some..PAIN

2…Killer whale..ORCA

3…Bering and Ross..SEAS

4…Word with deck or dock..-HAND

5…Classroom surprise..POP QUIZ

6…Part of a collegiate address..EDU

7…Kennel command..SIT

8…Game whose original packaging boasted “From Russia with Fun!”..TETRIS

9…Like Laurel, but not Hardy..THIN

10…Western treaty gp…OAS

11…Frustratingly on the mend..SLOW TO HEAL

12…Kind of robe..CAFTAN

13…Italian racers, familiarly..ALFAS

18…Dash gauge..TACH

19…__ made: was set for life..HAD IT

24…Rotisserie rod..SPIT

25…Thick soups..POTAGES

26…Oklahoma State mascot __ Pete..PISTOL

27…Former flier..TWA

28…Feel bad..AIL

29…”I had a blast!”..IT’S BEEN FUN!

30…Basic guitar lesson..CHORDS

31…Carol opener..’TIS

36…Line on a scorecard..PAR

38…Cop’s catch..PERP

40…Before, before..ERE

41…Future therapist’s maj…PSY

43…Moose’s girlfriend, in Archie comics..MIDGE

45…In plain view..OVERTLY

47…Upgrade electrically..REWIRE

48…Capital on the Danube..VIENNA

49…Banned fruit spray..ALAR

50…Inscription on a June greeting card..TO DAD

53…Saroyan’s “My Name Is __”..ARAM

55…Spell-casting art..MOJO

56…Similar..AKIN

57…Bench press beneficiary..DELT

58…Regarding..AS TO

60…”Criminal Minds” agcy…FBI

61…It’s next to Q on most keyboards..TAB

62…Unc, to Dad..SIB




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9 thoughts on “LA Times Crossword Answers 15 Jun 16, Wednesday”

  1. LAT: Completed with a bunch of strike-overs (computer), 23:25. Typical Weschler (several false-starts, why the strike-overs), this is more of a later week puzzle than Wednesday. Another note: 57…Bench press beneficiary..DELT is actually technically incorrect (“beneficiary” being incredibly shady language), while it would require the supporting muscles in the deltoid area, the exercise really works the pectoralis. The proper clue would be [Military press beneficiary].

    WSJ: Zero errors (computer), 17:10. Good solve, but nothing incredibly interesting. Actually easier than the LAT today.

    1. Just did the NYT (syndie) and it struck me as the easiest of the Wed grids I’ve done today. Bizarro world!

  2. This was difficult for a Wednesday. And I had issues with two of the clues in particular. “‘Tis” does not “open” Deck the Halls, “deck” does! And as Bill pointed out, “mojo” isn’t a magical art, it’s a talisman or amulet

    It’s probably common knowledge, but in case any of you didn’t know, an orca actually isn’t a whale, it’s a type of dolphin.

    Happy hump day all!

  3. I thought the puzzle was PAR for the course for a Wednesday. Complete guess as to the “A” in HALAL/CAFTAN. One error – had into/moji, but I can live with that one.

    FWIW- Nadyezhda in Russian means “hope” so maybe they were hoping the cockroach would procreate?

    Laurel and Hardy spawned a whole fat/thin genre of comedy you can see in various sitcoms like the Skipper and Gilligan, and Jerry Seinfeld has admitted to stealing that idea when creating the Jerry/George duo. Interesting that that is a comedic recipe, but it works.

    @Glenn
    Remember you are dealing in the crossword world. Although people do bench press to build their pecs, the delts are indeed a beneficiary – which is all that is necessary for the clue to be correct. It’s unimportant if DELT is not the primary beneficiary – just that it is a beneficiary. A secondary or tertiary beneficiary is still a beneficiary.

    @Vidwan
    Congratulations on breaking out the calculator. They can be fun toys to nerds like me. I hope you used Reverse Polish Notation in using them. I believe the measure would have been the height (depth) of the water. The trick would have been to find a container that was large enough so the objects would fit and the water wouldn’t spill over but small enough that the difference in height/depth of the water would be measurable.

    As far as the lions/hyenas battles. Yes – once the lion makes the kill, the hyenas and lion weigh themselves on a scale and the larger weight wins. Once a lion was caught putting his toe on the scale illegally so the referees took the kill away in a truck in order to sort the matter out. That is how we came up with the term “tow (toe) truck” –

    Best –

  4. Whew. A Wechsler Wednesday. Pookie’s gonna love this. Gary Coleman was also known for being one of the dozen reprobates who ran for Governor of California after Grey Davis was recalled, along with Arnold Schwarzenegger and p0rn actress Mary Carey. What a zoo.

    What a day. After a jaunt to the National Art Gallery, I’m headed to a private tour of the Old Manassas Courthouse (thanks to Mr. McCain), and later the Nats v. Cubs baseball game. Which is fitting, because I believe today is the anniversary of the day Eddie Waitkus got shot by a Cubs fan, partially inspiring the book/film “The Natural.”

  5. I had a good time with the puzzle – having been forewarned to the constructors name.

    Thank you, to JustJoel159 ( is that a birthdate ?) for the information that the Orca is a form of a dolphin. (I think they eat seals and seal pups)… and for the info by Glenn on Delts and pectorals. I should try bench pressing,– so long as I dont hurt my back muscles ….

    I googled a picture of the constructor and found him to be a relatively benign figure, looking somewhat like Socrates…

    Thank you Jeff for the compliments and the tow truck joke. Factually, the lion could not have increased his weight by adding his toe … 🙂 Seriously, I would think lions and most animals would actually consider mass, as a standard, rather than weight, ( lacking the benefit of ‘scales’ in the first place, unlike fish -) thus they judge each other by size …. which is why cats fluff themselves up, when preparing for a fight.

    I remember going to THE actual Red River valley, somewhere close to Cody Wy., when we visited Yellowstone, many, many moons ago.

    I remember ‘seeing’ Gary Coleman, in an air terminal in Wash DC in 1981. I think he had a serious ( autoimmune – ) kidney disease, which caused/ evolved his small stature, and another passenger told me that he wanted $50 for an autograph. No doubt, he had very debilitating medical problems, including daily dialysis, and ensuing financial problems, all his life. Very sad story.

    Have a nice day, all.

  6. I got really stuck on Dif’frent Strokes because it wouldn’t fit when I spelled Different correctly – Doh. People have talked a lot about the Dif’frent Strokes curse. It’s true that Gary Coleman, Todd Bridges and Dana Plato went through some horrible times, but Todd Bridges eventually turned his life around and is living happily today, Dana Plato had seemed to have overcome her addictions successfully but after a radio interview with Howard Stern she overdosed and died from medicine that had been prescribed for her. Conrad Baine (Mr. Drummond) ended up in a retirement home and died of natural causes at age 89. Charlotte Rae is still going strong today at age 90. Does it make one feel old to realize that of the entire cast only two are still alive?

  7. 27D: Former flier = TWA: if the answer is going to be initials or an abbreviation, then the clue ought to indicate such.

  8. Hi every buddy!
    Tough for a Wednesday, I thought. Had to peek for a coupla answers, but overall a pretty well done grid.
    I also was bothered by TIS! It’s NOT the opener of any carol I can think of, and I can think of a lot.
    @Jeff, thanks for the laugh! …not that I condone cheating among wild beasts but I feel badly for the poor lion.
    Hey Willie, sounds like you’re really living it up in DC!
    And hey Piano Man — what makes ME feel old in all of this is that I barely remember the show.
    I do remember some things from the 80s. I remember waiting tables at the pie shop, listening to punk rock, and asking my dad for money to buy new tires for my ’68 Le Mans.
    LOL!
    See you all tomorrow (;
    Sweet dreams~~oh hey, there’s something ELSE I remember from that decade — That lame “Sweet Dreams” song!!
    ?

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