DALLAS CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS FOUNDATION
SPRING ISSUE 2005 BEHIND THE SCENES • DEE AND CHARLES WYLY THEATRE UNVEILING • IN THE WINGS MILLION DOLLAR DONORS • DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION • LEADING ROLES • THE MARQUEE
B Y B I L L L I V E LY Foundation President & CEO
On May 9, 2005, the second half of the nine-year campaign to build the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts began. We reached this important milestone with the understanding that during the first half of the campaign 72 families and organizations made gifts of $1 million or more totaling more than $173 million which, in combination with $18 million in public funds approved in the 2003 bond election, increases total funding for the project to approximately $191 million. The designs of the Center’s Wyly Theatre and Winspear Opera House have been completed affirming that both buildings will meet their programmatic objectives and can be constructed within previously approved budget parameters. The design of the Center’s underground parking garage and grand plaza are in process and the design of the new Annette Strauss Artist Square, the Center’s outdoor venue, will begin in the next several months. We began the last half of the campaign with a profound appreciation for what has been accomplished thus far through the service provided by countless volunteers and as a result of the generosity of many Dallas families and organizations. We also have a clear view of what must be achieved over the next four and a half years to ensure the campaign’s success. For example, we must finalize a long-term contract with the City of Dallas defining how the Center will be governed, managed, operated, maintained and supported following its construction; complete the designs of the garage, grand plaza and Annette Strauss Artist Square; begin construction this fall of the Center’s garage and begin building the venues in late 2006; determine additional artistic products to be presented in the venues consistent with the Center’s broader mission and complementary to the performance schedules of the Center’s resident companies; begin implementing incrementally the Center’s business plan and management structure; generate more than $85 million in new gifts to help construct the Center; activate the campaign’s endowment component; contain costs throughout the construction process to within established spending boundaries; and, continue to operate the campaign at a cost of less than five cents on each dollar given. Construction of the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts will complete the 25 year dream of the Dallas Arts District, provide world-class venues in which Dallas families and visitors will enjoy the performing arts, annually infuse $170 million into the Dallas economy and create up to 2,000 new jobs and, enhance the quality of Dallas’ cultural landscape making our city competitive with the greatest cities in the world in attracting the next generations of its families and companies. Sincerely,
THE DEE AND CHARLES WYLY THEATRE UNVEILING
“The entire buildin tower, a theater m the traditional dis and auditorium.”
Joshua Prince-Ramus and the team from Office of Metropolitan Architecture (OMA) were like
stacked above in the 12-floor complex.
proud parents as they polished and perfected
The structure provides a highly flexible space on
their March 29th presentation of the Dee and
the main floor where the Office of Metropolitan
Charles Wyly Theatre schematic design.
Architecture has created a vast array of staging
Hundreds of Dallas business and cultural
IN THE WINGS
Linda Pitts Custard, Chair of the President’s Advisory Council, hosted Mayor Laura Miller as the guest speaker at the Council’s meeting held on February 22nd at The Mansion on Turtle Creek. With over 100 Council members in attendance, the Mayor spoke to a capacity-audience and discussed the many exciting developments that are underway for Downtown Dallas.
and flat floor, for live performances and other
Dallas Museum of Art, to hear the OMA team
events. Even the walls can be raised to make the
present the Wyly Theatre’s dramatic design.
downtown cityscape a backdrop for the action on
The animated show was the public’s first opportunity to see the myriad ways the Dee
DIRECTOR OF INVESTMENT BANKING AT SIEBERT, BRANDFORD, SHANK AND CO., AND JACK KINNEBREW, INTERIM EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR AND OUTSIDE COUNSEL O F C O M M U N I T IES FOUNDATION OF TEXAS.
BILL LIVELY, PRESIDENT AND CEO OF THE FOUNDATION WITH BETTY SWITZER, DIRECTOR OF OFFICE OF CULTURAL A F FA I R S , LAURA ESTRADA, PRESIDENT OF GARZA BUSINESS SERVICES, INC. AND DR. GAIL THOMAS OF THE DALLAS INSTITUTE OF HUMANITIES & CULTURE.
the stage. Bess Enloe, chair of the Dallas Center for the
and Charles Wyly Theatre can be used. The
Performing Arts Foundation’s Wyly Theatre
presentation held the audience’s attention as
Facilities Committee, was excited by what she
computerized technology showed how the Wyly
saw during the Spotlight Presentation Series.
Theatre could be an open-air venue for an
“This is what we have all been working for,” Mrs.
antique automobile show in the daytime and a
Enloe said. “This theater will fill a tremendous
balconied theater for Shakespeare at night.
need for the arts community, and we are all so
innovative and versatile theaters in the world.
proud it will be in Dallas.” Mrs. Enloe and Foundation Board Members
“By repositioning all the support spaces below-
Deedie Rose and Mary McDermott Cook were
house and above-house, the Wyly Theatre’s
early supporters of a plan to build new facilities
chamber is liberated to engage the city around
for the Dallas Theater Center and other arts
it,” Mr. Prince-Ramus explained. “The entire
organizations in the Dallas Arts District. They
building becomes one large fly tower, a theater
have played key leadership roles throughout the
machine that eliminates the traditional distinction
process of planning and designing the theater.
between stage and auditorium.”
LINDA PITTS CUSTARD, CHAIR OF THE PRESIDENT’S A D V I S O RY C O UNCIL , WITH LEVI DAVIS, MANAGING
configurations, including proscenium, thrust
leaders came to the Horchow Auditorium at the
The design will give Dallas one of the most PRESIDENT’S ADVISORY COUNCIL MEETING
level with offices, classrooms and rehearsal rooms
The Wyly Theatre is one of the venues that will
The lobby of the Dee and Charles Wyly Theatre
comprise the $275 million Dallas Center for the
will be on the lower level, main stage at street
MILLION DOLLAR DONORS DEEDIE and RUSTY ROSE The love affair between the arts and Deedie and Rusty Rose has to be among the happiest and most fruitful in Dallas history.
Future generations will have public access to internationally acclaimed artwork thanks to the Roses’ generous decision to bequeath their art collection to the Dallas Museum of Art. But fans of dance, theater, opera and popular music will not need to wait as long to benefit from Deedie and Rusty Rose’s unwavering commitment to the performing arts. Their pledge of $5 million for the design and construction of the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts will help
provide this city with one of the world’s finest venues for live performances.
ng becomes one large ﬂy machine that eliminates stinction between stage
The $275 million fund-raising campaign for the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts is more than two-thirds of the way toward its goals thanks in large part to people such as Mr. and Mrs. Rose. The couple not only gives its financial support to the Center, they also get involved. Deedie Rose is among the most active members of the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts Foundation’s Board THE OMA DESIGN TEAM FROM LEFT TO RIGHT ROBERT
DONNELLY, EREZ ELLA, SELVA GURDOGAN, VINCENT BANDY, GREGERS TANG-THOMSEN AND JOSHUA PRINCE-RAMUS WITH THE WYLY THEATRE FACILITIES CHAIR, BESS ENLOE.
of Directors. She has served as Co-Chair of the Architecture Selection Committee and is a staunch supporter of plans to build the
d e s i g n
Center in the Arts District. “The real power of this project goes beyond the Center
Construction MINORITY/WOMEN-OWNED BUSINESS ENTERPRISES CONSULTANT SELECTED The Dallas Center for the Performing Arts Foundation is proud to announce the selection of a premier consulting firm to assist in the procurement of minority and women-owned business contractors for the construction phase of the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts, scheduled to break ground later this year. Joyce Foreman & Associates, a Dallas firm with a project team that has collectively more than
itself – it has the potential to transform the heart of our city,” Mrs. Rose said. She believes that the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts will have a positive impact on people even if they never see a performance at the Margot and Bill Winspear Opera House or the Dee and Charles Wyly Theatre. Mrs. Rose’s service on the Board of Directors of the Dallas Theater Center created her initial interest in the
60 years experience in minority business development, will work with the Foundation during
Dallas Center for the Performing Arts, which will be the
construction of the $275 million cultural arts project. Joyce Foreman will serve as Project Director
DTC’s new home. Mrs. Rose is also a past president of
with Dr. W. Elliott Stephenson as the principal researcher and Lester Mays serving as the project manager.
the board of the Dallas Museum of Art and serves on numerous advisory boards.
“We are committed to having minority involvement in the construction
A lifelong bird watcher, Rusty Rose serves as the
phase of this project and look forward to partnering with Joyce Foreman & Associates,” said Doug Curtis, Vice President of Design and
Chairman of the Board of the Cornell Lab of Ornithology
Construction of the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts Foundation.
and remains deeply involved in the Salesmanship Club
Joyce Foreman & Associates’ selection was made based on the firm’s
of Dallas and Texas Nature Conservancy. In his “spare”
vast resume of work with corporations and public agencies in minority business contracting and the firm’s solid understanding of the
time, Mr. Rose is president and owner of Cardinal
Ms. Foreman is very active in the Dallas community and is a past
Bill Lively, President and CEO of the Dallas Center
chairperson of the Dallas Independent School District’s Minority Business
for the Performing Arts Foundation, said the Dallas
Advisory Committee, a former vice chair of the Dallas Area Rapid Transit Board’s M/WBE committee and a past board member of the Greater
community has few civic leaders as extraordinary as
Dallas Chamber of Commerce.
Deedie and Rusty Rose. “Their belief in Dallas’ destiny JOYCE FOREMAN
as one of the world’s great cities has been instrumental in getting us to where we are today,” Mr. Lively said.
DEEDIE & RUSTY ROSE
You are cordially invited to attend our upcoming Spotlight Presentation Series for the Schematic Design Unveiling of the Margot and Bill Winspear Opera House
Featuring SPENCER DE GREY, PRINCIPAL FOSTER AND PARTNERS Friday, May 27th from 10:30 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. Dallas Museum of Art in the Horchow Auditorium 1717 North Harwood Seating is limited. For reservations, please visit www.dallasperformingarts.org or call 214-954-9925 ext. 255.
Leading Roles DOUG HOUSER Doug Houser credits his wife, Jennifer, for getting him involved in the cultural arts in Dallas. The Housers’ volunteerism in the local arts community runs the gamut from service on the TACA Board of Governors to active involvement with the Dallas Theater Center, Dallas Museum of Art and the Dallas Symphony Orchestra. But Doug Houser is getting his most satisfaction today from the work he is doing as a member of the Finance and Investment Management Committee of the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts Foundation. “There is an environment in Dallas that makes you feel you have a responsibility to give back to the community, to say thank you,” Doug said. “And I can’t think of a project that is going to have a more positive impact on this city than the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts.” His strong financial knowledge has been a real asset for the Foundation as planning for the Center continues. Following the sale of his successful marketing company in the mid-1980s, Doug joined the Merrill Lynch brokerage firm. He won two President Council Awards and three Chairman Council Awards while employed at two different brokerage firms before opening his own financial management company, Mega Capital, in 1997. Doug views the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts as an outstanding investment for this community. “The Center will provide a real economic boost,” he said. “I think it will add significantly to the impression of the area and make even more people want to live and work here. The greatest and most legitimate source of happiness for me is knowing that I am adding value to the lives of other persons.”
FOUNDATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Erle Nye says he owes a lot to Dallas. And he can’t think of a better way of repaying the debt than making certain the new Dallas Center for the Performing Arts becomes a reality for this community. The Chairman of the Board of TXU Corp. is playing an important role for the Center as a member of the Governance, Operations and Management Committee of the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts Foundation. In that capacity, Erle is spending a “fair amount of time” discussing the intricacies of making certain the Center will be properly maintained when it is completed in 2009. His long career as a utilities executive and his record as one of Dallas’ major civic leaders have proved invaluable in operational planning for the Center. Mr. Nye believes the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts will provide a centerpiece for the arts community. “This will be such a great way to spotlight the arts in Dallas,” he said. “We already have so many impressive facilities with the Meyerson Symphony Center, Dallas Museum of Art, Nasher Sculpture Center and the Crow Collection of Asian Art,” Erle said. “I just think the community and downtown Dallas will be all the better with the new Dallas Center for the Performing Arts.” In addition to serving on the Foundation’s Board, Mr. Nye is a member of the board of the Dallas Museum of Art, Dallas Symphony CEO Council and the Dallas Business Committee for the Arts’ Advisory Council. And, he is Vice-Chairman of the Texas A&M Board of Regents.
++ ex officio Member
FINANCE AND INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE
CITY OF DALLAS COMMITTEE
Caren H. Prothro, Chair Ruth Altshuler Mary Anne Cree Linda Pitts Custard Matrice Ellis-Kirk Roger Enrico Elisabeth Galley ++ Howard Hallam William H. Lively Nancy Cain Marcus
*Foundation Executive Committee Members
Elaine B. Agather, Chair Dolores Barzune David Biegler Mary McDermott Cook Howard Hallam Lisa Limoges ++ William H. Lively Lynn Flint Shaw Ronald G. Steinhart
D. Roger Nanney, Chair David Biegler Cullum Clark Dr. Joseph M. Grant Fred Hegi Doug Houser Robert L. Kaminski Barbara Thomas Lemmon Harvey R. Mitchell Robert C. Qualls++ Geoffrey P. Raynor Ronald G. Steinhart ++ ex officio Member
GOVERNANCE, OPERATIONS AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE Roger Enrico, Chair Harold M. Brierley Donald J. Carty John Cody David Court Bess Enloe Richard Freling Mark Hadley ++ Howard Hallam William H. Lively Maribess Miller D. Roger Nanney Erle Nye Caren H. Prothro Phil Ritter Deedie Rose Ronald G. Steinhart Karen Stone ++ John Tolleson Dr. R. Gerald Turner Martin J. Weiland Dr. Kern Wildenthal Dr. William W. Winspear Charles Wyly ++ ex officio Member
NAMING THRESHOLD COMMITTEE
++ ex officio Member
++ ex officio Member
Howard Hallam, Chair* Caren H. Prothro, Vice Chair* Elaine B. Agather* Lisa Arpey Dolores Barzune David Biegler Daniel D. Boeckman Harold M. Brierley Donald J. Carty Jeanne Marie Clossey* John Cody Mary McDermott Cook Mary Anne Cree Linda Pitts Custard* John W. Dayton* Matrice Ellis-Kirk* Bess Enloe* Roger Enrico* Ruben E. Esquivel* Kathleen M. Gibson* Nancy Strauss Halbreich Doug Houser John Howell Gene Jones Robert L. Kaminski* Barbara Thomas Lemmon William H. Lively* Nancy Cain Marcus Maribess Miller Harvey R. Mitchell D. Roger Nanney* Erle Nye Howard Rachofsky* Geoffrey P. Raynor Dr. Marvin E. Robinson Deedie Rose* Lynn Flint Shaw Roger Staubach Ronald G. Steinhart John Tolleson Dr. R. Gerald Turner Martin J. Weiland* Dr. Kern Wildenthal Dr. William W. Winspear* Charles Wyly
Ruben E. Esquivel, Chair Lisa Arpey Nancy Barry Dolores Barzune Harold M. Brierley Jeanne Marie Clossey Nancy Strauss Halbreich Phillip Jones Lisa Limoges ++ Kevin Martin Les Tanaka Ann Williams ++ ex officio Member
CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE Robert L. Kaminski, Chair Gabriel Barbier-Mueller Douglas T. Curtis ++ John W. Dayton Bess Enloe Howard Hallam Ken Hughes D. Roger Nanney Howard Rachofsky Deedie Rose Dr. William W. Winspear Charles Wyly ++ ex officio Member
DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE Caren H. Prothro, Chair Elaine B. Agather Daniel D. Boeckman Harold M. Brierley Donald J. Carty Linda Pitts Custard Tom Dunning Matrice Ellis-Kirk Elisabeth Galley ++ Kathleen M. Gibson Jeremy Halbreich Howard Hallam Gene Jones Barbara Thomas Lemmon William H. Lively Maribess Miller Erle Nye Deedie Rose Roger Staubach
NATIONAL CELEBRITY FORUM PLANNING COMMITTEE Matrice Ellis-Kirk, Chair Toni Brinker Delin Bru Ana Carty Darlene Galassi Cass Bess Enloe Dr. Elba Garcia Nancy Strauss Halbreich Phillip Jones Nancy Cain Marcus Michael Rawlings Nick Shepherd Emily Summers Ann Williams
NOMINATING COMMITTEE Kathleen M. Gibson, Chair Nancy Strauss Halbreich Doug Houser William H. Lively Geoffrey P. Raynor Roger Staubach Dr. R. Gerald Turner
PRESIDENT’S ADVISORY COUNCIL* Linda Pitts Custard, Chair Allie Beth Allman Ruth Altshuler Teresa Amend Charlotte Jones Anderson Giselle Antoni Marilyn Augur L. Scott Austin Shelle Bagot Norm Bagwell Richard Baker Fred Ball, Jr. Ann Barbier-Mueller Dr. Joanne Stroud Bilby Lucy Billingsley Kathryne S. Bishop Jan Hart Black Beth Ann Blackwood Laura Boeckman Marla Boone Talmage Boston Denis Boulle Delilah H. Boyd
Eric Brauss Gillian M. Breidenbach Diane Brierley Norman Brinker Toni Brinker Dr. Anne Bromberg Bob Buford Stuart M. Bumpas Bruce Calder Nancy Carlson Sis Carr Dianne Cash Darlene Galassi Cass John R. Castle, Jr. Elliot Cattarulla George V. Charlton Nita Prothro Clark Gail Cook David Court Mary Lee Cox Sally Cullum Levi H. Davis Lucille DiDomenico Lowell C. Duncan, Jr. Jane C. Dunne Sally Dunning Jennifer Eagle James R. Erwin Laura V. Estrada Vernon E. Faulconer Juan Faura Ed Fjordbak Rebecca Enloe Fletcher Nash Flores Dr. Terry J. Flowers Judith Gausnell Gloria McCall Godat Dorothy G. Goddard Randall G. Goss Dr. Joseph M. Grant Kelly Green Candice J. Haas Fanchon Hallam Paul W. Harris Orrin Harrison III Jess Hay Amy Hegi Jan Hegi Libby Hegi Jennifer Houser Francis P. Hubach, Jr. Sydney Huffines Angela Hunt Caroline Rose Hunt Tavia S. Hunt Gregory Hustis Mary Jalonick Dr. Franklyn G. Jenifer Graeme Jenkins Michael A. Jenkins James M. Johnston Gene Jones Phillip Jones Richard L. Jones Kim Hiett Jordan Kate Crosland Juett Margo R. Keyes Jack M. Kinnebrew John J. Klein Ann Lardner Stan Levenson Andrew Litton Liz Minyard Lokey Sarah Losinger David M. Love II Dr. Bobby B. Lyle Gail Madden Joy Mankoff Cheryl Mansour Sara Martineau Anita N. Martinez Tom H. McCasland, Jr. Mike McCullough Margaret McDermott Linda McFarland Janie Strauss McGarr Patricia B. Meadows Linda Metcalf Su-Su Meyer Tincy Miller Cynthia R. Mitchell Joyce Mitchell Susan Byrne Montgomery Francie Moody-Dahlberg Dr. Mike Moses Frank Naboulsi Andrea Nasher Raymond D. Nasher Dana Nearburg Lydia Haggar Novakov Patricia M. Patterson Dr. Sheron C. Patterson Rena Pederson Sarah F. Perot Jan Pickens Nelda Cain Pickens Dr. Alfonso E. Pino III Charles H. Pistor Ann Pomykal Dana Porter Carol H. Poston Darryl Pounds Kelli Questrom
Cindy Rachofsky Robert S. Rendell Lillie T. Romano Marcy Sands John M. Scott III Diane Scovell Carl Sewell Judy Skinner William T. Solomon Jackie M. Stewart Donald J. Stone Diana Strauss Theodore H. Strauss Emily Summers Jack D. Sweet Betty W. Switzer Barbara Sypult Les Tanaka Dr. Gail Thomas Debbie Tolleson Terdema Ussery Annette Vaughn Lillian Delgado Vecchiarelli Arturo Violante Sarah Warnecke Tucean Webb Herbert D. Weitzman Jimmy Westcott Michael Wheeler Donna Wilhelm Ann Williams Jamie Williams J. McDonald Williams Michael Wylie *As of 4-22-05
SITE DESIGN COMMITTEE Howard Rachofsky, Chair Daniel D. Boeckman Mary Brinegar Mary McDermott Cook Mary Anne Cree Douglas T. Curtis ++ John W. Dayton Bess Enloe Ken Hughes Melissa McNeil Lee Papert Deedie Rose Lizzie Routman Frederick Steiner Emily Summers Betty Switzer ++ ex officio Member
SPECIAL EVENTS CONCEPT COMMITTEE Jeanne Marie Clossey, Chair Charlotte Jones Anderson Lisa Arpey Janie Cooke Nancy Strauss Halbreich Gene Jones Lisa Limoges ++ Sara Martineau Joyce Mitchell Francie Moody-Dahlberg Lyn Muse Sarah F. Perot Myrna Schlegel ++ ex officio Member
WINSPEAR OPERA HOUSE FACILITIES COMMITTEE Dr. William W. Winspear, Chair Eric Brauss Bruce Calder Bob Carrel Douglas T. Curtis ++ John W. Dayton Ruben E. Esquivel John Gage++ Jeffrey A. Innmon ++ Harvey R. Mitchell Joyce Mitchell Darryl Pounds Karen Stone ++ Martin J. Weiland Dr. Kern Wildenthal ++ ex officio Member
WYLY THEATRE FACILITIES COMMITTEE Bess Enloe, Chair Larry Angelilli Tony Atkiss Diane Brierley Mary McDermott Cook Douglas T. Curtis ++ Arlene Dayton Mark Hadley ++ John Howell Kate Crosland Juett Michael Korns ++ Mark Layton John Levy Chris Luna Nancy Cain Marcus Deedie Rose Lynn Flint Shaw Sarah Warnecke Ann Williams Charles Wyly ++ ex officio Member
DR. MARVIN E. ROBINSON Dr. Marvin E. Robinson has a very special reason for wanting to see the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts become a stunning new gem in the Arts District – his longtime affection for the Dallas Black Dance Theatre. Dr. Robinson splits his time between helping raise money for Dallas Black Dance Theatre’s new home at the former Moorland YMCA building and working to remove hurdles in the way of the Center’s project. As Chairman of the Board of Dallas Black Dance Theatre, he knows what the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts will mean for the acclaimed dance troupe. “When we talk to prospective donors and sponsors, the performing arts center is always a great selling point,” Dr. Robinson said. The Dallas Black Dance Theatre is one of several diverse arts groups that will perform at the new Center. As the board chairman of the dance troupe, Dr. Robinson stays involved in planning efforts for the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts. One of his greatest contributions has been to serve as a liaison between the Foundation and the City Council. He is particularly effective at pointing out the diversity of the groups that will use the Dallas Center for the Performing Arts and to counter claims that the facilities will be for the cultural elite. Having served on numerous municipal boards and commissions, Dr. Robinson is currently President and CEO of Accommodations, Inc./A-One News, Inc., a concessions management company.
mar q uee
ROBERT REDFORD SHINES AT BRINKER INTERNATIONAL LECTURE SERIES Academy Award winner Robert Redford showed his star power May 6th as the legendary film actor filled The Majestic Theatre for the Brinker International Lecture Series. Mr. Redford’s rare appearance in Dallas was cause for celebration among fans, who quickly purchased tickets to the event. His candid comments about his commitment to quality filmmaking and preservation of the environment made him the appropriate choice for the third annual Brinker International Lecture Series. Prior to his appearance at the Majestic, Mr. Redford posed for photographs at The Mansion on Turtle Creek with Orchestra Platinum Sponsor ticketholders, who were hosted by the Platinum Reservation Committee chaired by Foundation board member Linda Pitts Custard. Special thanks goes to the event sponsors including Brinker International, Tolleson Wealth Management, The Mansion on Turtle Creek, WFAA-TV, The Dallas Morning News, KRLD NewsRadio 1080, Philanthropy World and Carey Limousine for making this event possible. ROBERT REDFORD WITH TONI AND NORMAN BRINKER AND HOLLY AND DOUG BROOKS.
PRSRT. FIRST CLASS
U . S . P O S TA G E
P A I D DALLAS,
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2106 boll street dallas, texas 75204