Jim’s This & That, June 2017

Jim’s This & That, June 2017
Take a look inside for…
1. News You Can Use
2. Links to community calendars
3. Area organizations & locations for eco-recreation & education
Nobody sees a flower, really – it’s so small – we haven’t time, and to see takes time, like to have a friend takes time.   Georgia O’Keeffe.
(This quote was a favorite of Shirley Lusk, a fine naturalist who passed away on April 29, 2017. To learn more about Shirley’s many talents and contributions, see http://npsot.org/wp/story/2017/9807/).
Think about it…
PARADIGMS: twenty cents
POLARIZE: what penguins see through
AVOIDABLE: what a bullfighter tries to do
Changes have come to Jim’s This & That. When Jim Varnum first began offering “This & That”, there was no one specific calendar to track all the nature-related events in the Metroplex eco-community. Today, however, several organizations post timely, detailed calendars of upcoming activities. Therefore, “This & That” is changing to focus more on resources: webinars, grant opportunities, free educational materials, breaking news, etc. We will also include a link to those detailed community calendars, as well as a list of public spaces for nature recreation, relaxation, and education.
Do you have a favorite book, movie, website, field guide, app, or other nature-related news or resource you’d like to share? Write a brief description and send it to nature_links@yahoo.com – we’ll help spread the word.
***  NEWS YOU CAN USE!  ***
A message from Stephanie Varnum, coordinator and data keeper for the orchid survey project… the Hexalectris orchids are starting to bloom! This is the 14th year of this Citizen Science project at Cedar Ridge Preserve for counting and tagging these terrestrial orchids which are uncommon to extremely rare world-wide.  We meet at 8 am on Tuesdays and Thursdays:  Tuesdays at the picnic bench in front of the Education Building at Cedar Ridge, and on Thursdays we park and meet at the corner of Strauss Road and Deloach Rd. to enter through the side.
Newcomers are welcome!  We will teach you all you need to know.  Start at 8 and end by 11 am. Long sleeves, long pants, bug spray, and poison ivy precautions are recommended.
                Tuesdays – June 6, 13, 20, 27 and July 11, and 18.
Thursdays – June 1, 8, 15, 22 29, and July 6, 13.
Final Count Days will be Thursday, July 20 and Friday, July 21.
If it is raining or we had rain the day before we will not meet as the trails are too slippery and muddy.
Questions? Please contact Stephanie Varnum at 214-543-0748 or sasvarnum@gmail.com.
Returning Orchid Hunters will attest to the fun we have and how interesting – even addictive – this activity is! (Note: North Texas Master Naturalists receive volunteer hours for participation in this activity).
Let’s go fishing for free:  On June 3, you can go fishing for free (without a fishing license). Learn more – and more about fishing and boating in Texas in general – at  https://www.takemefishing.org/texas/
Indian Trail Chapter, Texas Master Naturalist Program,  will hold their Annual Training Classes on Thursday evenings, 6:00 to 9:00 p.m. from August 24 to November 16, 2017 at First United Methodist Church Family Life Center, 505 West Marvin Avenue, Waxahachie. The Texas Master Naturalist Program is co-sponsored by the Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service and the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department. Applications are due by July 17, 2017. For more information and to receive an Application, please e-mail training@itmnc.com or contact the AgriLife Extension Office by phone: 972-825-5175.
North Texas’ increasingly erratic weather and our booming population strain our water resources, now and in the future.  Experts say households in this part of the country typically expend 50 to 70 percent of the water they use on watering the lawn, so one of the best ways to control water usage is to irrigate lawns less. Check out a great article about drought-tolerant native turf grass options at http://www.greensourcedfw.org/articles/turf-talk-experts-say-north-texas-lawns-need-change
And speaking of options for drought-tolerant lawns…check out this free “Landscaping with Native Grasses” Workshop. There are many of our own beautiful Texas native grasses that offer many rewards for the landscape, are low maintenance, and benefit our local wildlife. Did you know that many grasses are larval food sources for our butterflies?
Join guest speaker Michael Parkey, ASLA, for a presentation of his favorite native grasses to use in the garden. Michael will explain why they are so well adapted to their home here on the Blackland Prairie, and tour you through each species with a plant list handout. Saturday, June 3, 1-2p.m. at North Haven Gardens. More information at https://www.eventbrite.com/e/native-ornamental-grasses-for-north-texas-tickets-34139961544
Check out the Executive Summary of the World Wildlife Federation’s “Living Planet Report 2016” for a sobering view of how human-centered activities are impacting the plant…
The Texas Society for Ecological Restoration announces their 2017 Annual Conference: “Resilience & Connectivity at Our Roots”, University of North Texas, Denton, November 10-12, 2017. At this time, three field trips are being developed. for Friday, Nov. 10:
1.  Dixon Water Foundation – Visit to the DWF’s Leo and Pittman Units in Cooke County to learn about their grassland restoration projects returning farmland to prairie. The trip includes a special visit to their Josey Paviliion, the first Living Building in Texas.
2.  Lewisville Lake Environmental Learning Area (LLELA) – This two-tiered trip will offer a look at LLELA’s prairie, forest and wildlife restoration efforts and provide an opportunity to get your hands dirty with on-the-ground field work.
3.  Trinity River, Elm Fork Branch, Kayak Paddle – Get a red-eared slider’s perspective from mid-stream on restoration efforts and needs along a 6+ mile stretch of the Elm Fork Branch of the Trinity River.
Learn more about field trips – and the conference – at http://chapter.ser.org/texas/
Dallas Public Library hosts the P.O.N.D. (Podcast on Natural Dallas) Nature Expo, June 24, 10:30am-1pm, J. Erik Jonsson Central Library (1st Floor), 1515 Young ST, Dallas, TX 75201
Join us for a gathering of community organizations interested in facets of the natural world that is all around us. There will be lightning talks, informational tables and exhibits of live animals, insects, fossils and more. More at http://dallaslibrary2.org/pond/
Check out this upcoming webinar: New Online Resources for Re-vegetation Practitioners, June 7, Noon ET, with speaker Matt Horning, Plant Geneticist, USDA Forest Service Pacific Northwest Region.
In 2007 the US Forest Service (USFS) and Federal Highways Administration (FHWA) published the report “Roadside revegetation: an integrated approach to establishing native plants” as a technical resource for project designers and revegetation specialists aimed to increase the success of FHWA roadside revegetation projects in the Pacific Northwest USA.
Importantly, the integrated approach and information in this report is applicable on highly disturbed sites outside the context of roadsides and is broadly relevant to a diverse array of revegetation projects. Currently this document is being updated to include pollinator-specific guidance and new content including an expanded scope to include all of the US. The new report will be hosted on the website nativerevegtation.org along with additional information including a resource library and other training aides.
In addition to this document, the USFS and FWHA along with other partners are producing a nationwide online ecoregional workhorse and pollinator-friendly plant list utility. This utility should aid practitioners in selecting and sourcing appropriate native plant materials for various revegetation objectives including pollinator conservation through habitat creation. This presentation will highlight this integrated approach to revegetation and describe these resources for restoration practitioners. Space is limited; sign up at https://zoom.us/webinar/register/c7395c3a7ff23ae0cde7dc3c8da9331e
What to do?…what to do?…
1.    http://public.ntmn.org/calendar (A calendar of events across the Metroplex, compiled by the North
Texas Master Naturalists)
2.    www. greensourcedfw.org (The GreenSource DFW Environmental News & Community Resource)
Regularly scheduled meetings &  activities
Arlington Conservation Council
Arlington Conservation Council is an environmental non-profit organization involved with conservation efforts in Arlington, TX, and the surrounding Dallas-Fort Worth area. Our mission: ACC works to protect Arlington’s natural environment through education, community service, and advocacy for a sustainable future.
Monthly meetings the 1st Wednesday at 7-8pm in Fielder House, 1616 W. Abram (Abram & Fielder), Arlington, TX unless noted.
Audubon Dallas supports the conservation of birds and other wildlife, the protection of habitat and biodiversity, and the provision of education and opportunities for our entire community to observe and appreciate birds and nature. We teach about our local flora and fauna including the importance of the preservation of local ecosystems through conservation. We post regularly on our Facebook Page and keep records of the birds of Dallas County.
Monthly meeting the 3rd Thursday.
Blackand Prairie Chapter (Collin Co.) – Texas Master Naturalists
The Blackland Prairie Chapter of Texas Master Naturalists is one of 44 chapters statewide operating under the sponsorships of the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department and AgriLife Extension Service. Our members, primarily from Collin and far southeast Denton County, are trained and certified volunteers committed to providing education, outreach, and service dedicated to the beneficial management of natural resources and areas within our communities. Our intent is to raise our volunteers’ level of understanding of the natural world so that they will become stewards and promote stewardship in others.
2nd Tuesday, 7p.m., The Heard Museum (McKinney)
Blackland Prairie Raptor Center
Blackland Prairie Raptor Center is dedicated to environmental preservation through public education and the conservation of birds of prey and wildlife in their natural habitat. Named after the tallgrass prairie that once covered more than 23,500 square miles of Texas from the Red River to San Antonio, Blackland Prairie Raptor Center is a rehabilitation and conservation education organization, specializing in fostering better public understanding of the relationship between birds of prey and healthy ecosystems.
1st Saturday public activity (slight entrance fee applies)
Botanical Research Institute of Texas
BRIT’s mission is to conserve our natural heritage by deepening our knowledge of the plant world and achieving public understanding of the value plants bring to life. Founded in 1987 and based in Fort Worth, BRIT documents the diversity of plant life and conducts extensive research around the world. In the last 10 years, BRIT scientists have located and described scores of species previously unknown to science. We are driven to find new plant species and research plant life for agricultural, economic, environmental, medical, and social uses and to share that knowledge in the classroom and the research laboratory.
* First Saturday program, 8:00am-12:00pm. Feb. – November. Exhibits, plant ID, Bella’s Storytime, free public tours of our LEED Platinum building.
* Free public tours Thursdays 1:30p.m.
Cedar Ridge
7171 Mountain Creek Parkway, Dallas, TX  75249
At an elevation of 633 feet, Cedar Ridge Preserve (formerly the Dallas Nature Center) is a slice of the hill country just 20 minutes from downtown Dallas. Cedar Ridge Preserve is a natural habitat of 600 acres featuring about 9 miles of trails, native trees, grasses and wildflowers, butterfly gardens, limited picnic areas and wild mammals, birds, insects and reptiles. CRP has been managed by Audubon Dallas since April 2003 by charter from the Dallas County Park & Open Space Program and the City of Dallas.
Conservation in Action Workdays – Third Saturdays, September through May, 9-Noon; June through August, 8-11 a.m.
City of Plano
https://parks.planotx.org/econnect/Activities/ActivitiesAdvSearch.asp    (search under “outdoor adventures”)
The nationally accredited Plano Parks & Recreation Department is a key contributor of Plano’s reputation as a city of excellence. Parks and Recreation enhances the lives of residents and visitors by offering outstanding parks, trails and facilities, a variety of enriching programs, special events and activities that contribute to the health, well-being and quality of life in Plano.
Collin Co. Chapter – Native Plant Society of Texas
The purpose of the Native Plant Society of Texas is to promote the conservation, research and utilization of the native plants and plant habitats of Texas, through education, outreach, and example. To this end, the Collin County Chapter holds monthly meetings January through October featuring speakers on topics related to native plants and habitats, sponsors donations for native plant demonstration gardens, plans field trips, and hosts native plant information tables at local outdoor events.
Monthly meetings the first Tuesday of each month at 7:00 p.m. (unless otherwise noted) in Laughlin Hall at the Heard Museum in McKinney.
Connemara Nature Meadow Preserve
Parking lot at Main Entrance – at Alma, South of Bethany Drive in Allen. Public access is also available to the Connemara Nature Preserve via a trail on the eastern edge of the Suncreek Park in Allen.
Open to the public daily from dawn until dusk, the Meadow represents 72 acres of natural habitat, rich in floral diversity that is reminiscent of the tall grass Blackland Prairie that once existed here.
It is owned and perpetually maintained by the Connemara Conservancy Foundation. The Meadow is made available to the public as a place to revive the spirit while teaching the importance of nature and biodiversity in the world where we live.
Astronomy, habitat, bird, and “open house” meadow walks for the public; check for dates at http://connemaraconservancy.org/wordpress/meadow-walks/
Coppell Biodiversity Education Center
367 Freeport Pkwy.​​
Nestled on 66 acres of nature preserve in Wagon Wheel Park, the Biodiversity Education Center at Coppell Nature Park promotes and provides hands-on environmental education. Participants of the education programs, for both school and the com​munity, observe and learn about local flora, fauna, and environmental sustainability issues, as well as develop a deeper connection to their environment through nature.
Public programming and guided hikes; see http://www.coppelltx.gov/BEC for dates, times, and topics.
Cross Timbers Chapter (Ft. Worth) Texas Master Naturalists

Our action-oriented chapter was formed in 1999 and currently consists of many active members.  We service Fort Worth and the surrounding areas, and are very fortunate to have prairies, forests and wetlands, all in or near our highly-populated urban setting. Our members really make a difference – we work hard to repair and maintain the fragile beauty around us, and we introduce countless children and adults to the importance of natural resource conservation.
Meetings are held at the Fort Worth Botanic Gardens, 3220 Botanic Garden Blvd., normally on the third Monday of the month at 7:00pm.
Dallas County Lepidopterist Society  http://www.dallasbutterflies.com
The Dallas County Lepidopterists’ Society was established in 1995. Its purpose is to provide a forum where people may gather to share an interest in butterflies and moths, whether that interest takes the form of collecting, gardening, photography, study or casual observation.
Usual monthly meetings are the2nd Sat. 10am-12pm; location changes and may include field trips
Dallas Paleontological Society
The Dallas Paleontological Society was founded in 1984 for the purpose of promoting interest in and knowledge of the science of paleontology.  It was intended by the founding members that the Society would be a network for the exchange of data between professionals and serious amateurs in this field.
2nd Wednesday, Brookhaven Community College
Located 20 minutes from downtown Dallas and Fort Worth in Cedar Hill, Dogwood Canyon is part of the White Rock Escarpment. Nowhere in North Texas can one find a greater variety of rare species than in Dogwood Canyon. Plants and animals from east, west and central Texas converge here, making the Canyon the only place in the world where one can find the Black-chinned Hummingbird of west Texas nesting in the flowering dogwood tree of east Texas.
Generally, a 4th Saturday conservation workday.
Elm Fork Chapter (Denton) –
Texas Master Naturalists
In our community, Elm Fork Chapter of the Texas Master Naturalist program will be recognized as a primary source of information, education and service to support natural resources and natural areas today and in the future.
3rd Thursday of each month, program at 10:30.
For the Love of the Lake
We are a non-profit organization whose volunteers support programs to preserve and enhance White Rock Lake Park. We organize regular clean-up activities, tree planting events, and raise money needed to fund improvements to White Rock Lake Park.
2nd Saturday Shoreline Clean-up 8am-12pm. Supplies for cleanup available every Sat. from 8am-12pm at FTLOTL offices:
1152 N Buckner Blvd Suite #123,   Dallas, TX 75218
Fort Worth Audubon Society
Our mission: to promote awareness, appreciation, and understanding of birds and other wildlife while preserving and protecting their natural habitats.
Monthly meetings the second Thursday of each month from September thru May. A birding ID session begins at 6:50 p.m., with the general meeting commencing at 7:30. Research and Education Building at the University of North Texas Health Science Center, on 3500 Camp Bowie Blvd., Ft. Worth.
Ft. Worth Nature Center
Our mission is to enhance the quality of life by enrolling and educating our community in the preservation and protection of natural areas while standing as an example of these same principles and values in North Central Texas.
Regular weekend nature walks and talks; check website for times and topics. A small admission fee applies, and there may be a fee for some classes.
Greater Dallas Organic Garden Club
For 24 years the GDOGC has been a leader in promoting organic gardening methods. Come be a part of a growing club that is passionate about gardening organically.
Monthly meeting the 4th Sunday of every month, 2:30-3:30pm (except November and December) at North Haven Gardens, 7700 Northaven Road, Dallas, TX 75230.
Hagerman National Wildlife Refuge
On National Wildlife Refuges, wildlife comes first! The main goals of Hagerman National Wildlife Refuge are to provide and manage habitat for migratory birds, wildlife, and plants native to this area.
Regular 2nd Saturday programming; other seasonal programming as well.
The Heard Natural Science Museum & Wildlife Sanctuary
1 Nature Place
McKinney, TX 75069
The Heard’s purpose is threefold: education, conservation, and preservation. The Heard Natural Science Museum & Wildlife Sanctuary emphasizes an appreciation of nature and its conservation through education. The emphasis of the Heard’s education programs is children; however, the Heard also offers programs that will interest visitors of any age.
2nd Sat. bird walks
3rd Sat. nature talks      www.heardmuseum.org/events
Indian Trails Chapter (Ellis Co.) –
Texas Master Naturalists
4th Monday chapter meetings; seasonal wildflower walks.
John Bunker Sands Wetland Center
Located in the middle of the 2000 acre East Fork Wetland Project, the John Bunker Sands Wetland Center provides education and research opportunities pertaining to water conservation, wetland systems and wildlife management. The Center serves as the hub of environmental and social interest of man-made wetland habitats on the Rosewood Seagoville Ranch property. This includes the North Texas Municipal Water District’s 2,000 acre East Fork Wetland Project, and an additional 1,200 acres of bottomland hardwood forest restoration as part of the Bunker Sands Mitigation Bank.
1st Saturdays: beginner & advanced birding
3rd Saturdays: Bunker’s Pond guided trail walk
Lake Lewisville Environmental Learning Area
Our vision is to heal the land and restore the bond between people and nature, ensuring the preservation of our natural heritage for the future. Our Mission is to preserve and restore native Texas ecosystems and biodiversity while providing opportunities for environmental education, research, and recreation.
Regular weekend hikes, paddling, and bird walks; topics and times vary. Check http://www.llela.org/activites-programs for a current calendar.
Native Plant Society of Texas Dallas
The purpose of the Native Plant Society of Texas is to promote the conservation, research and utilization of native plants and plant habitats of Texas through education, outreach and example.
3rd Monday, 7PM at Midway Hills Christian Church in their Fellowship Hall, 11001 Midway Road, Dallas, TX 75229.
Native Plant Society of Texas Denton -Trinity Forks Chapter
The purpose of the Native Plant Society of Texas (NPSOT) is to promote the conservation, research, and utilization of the native plants and plant habitats of Texas, through education, outreach, and example.
The fourth Thursday of: January — June, and August — October. 7p.m., TWU
Native Prairies Association –  Blackland Chapter (Dallas)
The Blackland chapter formed in July 2014. Many of its members were galvanized by the discovery of original blackland prairie parcels at White Rock Lake in Dallas. The chapter has since been a leading voice to identify, preserve, and promote prairies in Dallas County and beyond. The Native Prairies Association of Texas (NPAT) is a 501(c)(3) non-profit membership and land trust organization dedicated to the conservation, restoration, and appreciation of native prairies, savannas, and other grasslands in Texas. NPAT conserves and protects 2,780.87 acres of native Texas prairie.
2nd Tues.
Native Prairies Association – Ft. Worth Chapter
the Fort Worth chapter is weaving together local prairie professionals, educators, conservationists, landowners, students and members of the public in an effort to conserve, restore, protect and educate our community about the importance of the historic prairies of North Central Texas.
2nd Monday
North Central (Ft. Worth) chapter – Native Plant Society of Texas
The mission of the Native Plant Society of Texas is to promote research, conservation and utilization of native plants and plant habitats of Texas through education, outreach and example.  We want all Texans to value native plants, native habitats and healthy ecosystems as essential to the well-being of living things and to our quality of life. Our vision is a future where native habitats are managed as critically beneficial natural assets, and where residential and commercial developments employ sustainable designs that preserve and promote native habitats.
1st Thursday, 6:30, Botanic Gardens
North Texas Chapter –
Texas Master Naturalists
Our mission: “To develop a corps of well-informed volunteers to provide education, outreach and service dedicated to the beneficial management of natural resources and natural areas within their communities.”
Monthly meetings the first Wednesday; check website for location (which varies), and topics.
North Texas Water Garden Society
The North Texas Water Garden Society is a nonprofit organization with the following objectives:
To encourage a greater appreciation and interest in water gardens.
To disseminate information of interest and help to the members.
To stimulate the study and culture of aquatic plants, fish and ponds.
Second Tuesday monthly meetings, 7:30p.m., Community Room of Half Price books, 5803 E. Northwest Hwy., Dallas.
Prairies & Timbers Audubon Society (Collin County)
PTAS is a 501(c)(3) charitable organization and chapter of the National Audubon Society. Organized in 1980, Prairie and Timbers Audubon Society serves Collin County and surrounding counties. We invite you and your family to join our all-volunteer range of nature-oriented activities. Monthly meetings are scheduled the 4th Tuesday, 6:30pm, September through November and January through May. They are free and open to the public. Programs are related to wildlife, ecology, conservation and of course, BIRDS!
4th Tues., 7:15pm, Sept. – May; meets at The Heard Museum
2nd Sat birding at Heard, 7:30-8ish a.m. (no meeting June, July, Aug.) http://prairieandtimbers.org/Heard_Sat.htm
Preservation Society for Spring Creek Forest (Garland, TX)
The Society’s goals are simple:
  • To promote the preservation and protection of Spring Creek Forest as a cultural and natural resource treasure.
• To facilitate scientific and educational pursuits by the public.
The Society’s responsibilities are:
•   To maintain nature trails, an interpretive center, and parking lot.
• To plan activities, such as school ecology classes, ecological and plant research, and nature interpretation.
• To provide guided tours.
• To guard against vandalism in the forest.
1st Tues. meetings at the North Garland Branch Library, 3845 N Garland Ave, Garland, TX; 1st Saturday after the 1st Tues. workdays – check website for workday locations
Southwest Nature Preserve
5201 S. Bowman Springs Rd., Arlington, Texas   76017
The Friends of Southwest Nature Preserve supports the Arlington Park and Recreation Department in its work at SWNP and shares the City of Arlington’s commitment to protect this unique site’s natural resources.  Our current projects include invasive exotic plant management, trail maintenance, aquatic habitat restoration and more.  We also wish to enhance the public’s understanding of these natural resources through wildlife and plant surveys as well as providing public education opportunities. Southwest Nature Preserve was dedicated in October 2013, providing this area with new opportunities for outdoor recreation, nature appreciation and more.  As a preserve, it’s a great example of eastern Cross Timbers ecosystem, characterized by woodlands and savanna grasslands, and enhanced by 4 ponds….providing a wide variety of habitats for diverse groups of wildlife.
Third Tuesday monthly meetings, 6-7:30p.m., West Arlington Police Service Center.
Texas Discovery Gardens at Fair Park
3601 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd.
Dallas, Texas 75210
Located in Dallas’ historic Fair Park, Texas Discovery Gardens is a year-round organically maintained urban oasis filled with natural wonders. Family festivals, free admission days, and our extensive (and growing) EarthKeepers® student education program introduce children and adults to natural outdoor learning experiences. We are the first public garden in the state of Texas to be certified 100% organic by the Texas Organic Research Center. The gardens are maintained using sustainable methods that conserve water and help to protect the environment. At family events offered throughout the year, children and parents can share the experience of being amazed and inspired by nature’s intricate web of life. Gardening workshops and guided tours provide expert advice on using native and adapted plants to create backyard habitats for butterflies, birds and other native wildlife.
Workdays 3rd Thurs. and 3rd Saturday, 9-11:30; meet at the greenhouse.
* Daily butterfly releases, 12p.m.
* Butterfly House Discovery Tour, first Saturdays at 11 am
* Garden Explorers Walk, second Saturdays from March — September at 11 am
(Admission fee required for most events)
Trinity River Audubon Center
From its inception in 2008, as one of the National Audubon Society’s flagship environmental education center in the Central Flyway, Trinity River Audubon Center has been welcoming visitors to its sanctuaries and inviting them to participate in nature education programs. This innovative approach—preserving open space not just to protect wildlife and native habitat from people, but to actively engage people in its conservation through learning and exploration—served as a model for Audubon and other nature education centers nationwide and influenced the development of place-based experiential learning as a highly effective pedagogical practice.
2nd Sat. cleanup  9am-12pm
Trinity Valley Beekeepers
Trinity Valley Beekeepers Association is a non-profit club bringing together old, new, and aspiring beekeepers in the Dallas area. We are a group of people who share a passion for beekeeping. Our members range from professional beekeepers with many hives to hobbyists with a few (or even zero) hives. Our mission is to provide a forum for members and guests to meet and exchange ideas, to serve as a resource on beekeeping to our community, and to foster increased awareness of the importance of the honeybee and the beekeeping profession.
2nd Tuesday, 7p.m., The Point at C. C. Young, 4847 W. Lawther Dr., Dallas.


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