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CHICAGO | Peering through the chain link of a holding pen at the Cook County Jail, a man wrapped in a navy varsity jacket leans toward clinical social worker Elli Petacque Montgomery, his bulging eyes a clue that something's not right.
BOSTON | In the tight rows of chairs stretched across the Commonwealth Ballroom, the nervousness — already dialed high by two bombs, three deaths and more than 72 hours without answers — ratcheted even higher.
ELKHART | By 10:30 a.m. the lot fronting Disabled American Veterans Post 19 is nearly full and a table spread with potato salad and Port-a-Pit chicken beckons.
NEW YORK | Where do we go from here?
An Oregon couple, their retirement spent traveling, is trimming future vacation plans because their investments are decimated.
An inflatable gorilla beckoned from the roof of Don Brown Chevrolet in St. Louis, servers doled out free bowls of pasta and a salesman urged potential customers to "come on up under the canopy and put your hands on" a new set of wheels.
They are the stories we heard from our grandparents, the pictures we studied in history books -- bread lines stretching around street corners, shantytowns sheltering the unemployed, small-town banks with darkened windows.
NEW YORK | By 6:30 p.m. every stool at the bar is taken. It's a Thursday night at the White Horse Tavern, a well-worn watering hole in the shadows of lower Manhattan's financial district, and the regulars have found a refuge.
Even when experts were declaring the economy healthy, many Americans voiced a vague, but persistent dissatisfaction.
Out on Phoenix's suburban fringes, where cement mixers are fast colonizing hay and cotton fields, the day is winding to a close. The home hour has arrived.
Up above the delirium, the rocker -- battered Silvertone strapped across his chest -- leans out over the stage and grins.
SIOUX FALLS, S.D. (AP) -- Back in the stacks -- bracketed by shelves filled with copies of "Where The Wild Things Are" and "My Friend Rabbit" and beneath an oversized cutout of Babar, the elephant king -- the elder statesman has again found an audience.
As they have for one afternoon each of the past 21 summers now, the old autoworkers flock to Moose Lodge 288 on the fringes of this car capital, collecting name tags at the door. For a few treasured hours, this is an unlikely portal back to a sort of industrial Brigadoon.
Not long after Richard Evey began flying an American flag upside down outside his home, one infuriated neighbor called police. Another began making obscene gestures each time he drove past. Then, one night as Evey slept, someone stole up to his front doorstep and snatched the Stars and Strip…
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