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We had such a great experience from start to finish, they even stayed 2 hours after closing to get us in the truck we wanted. Best part is they play Christian music and such a great team to work with . Thank you all for the best experience I’ve had with a dealership! Ask for Eric Moore best guy around.
Perfect for an older couple that likes to travel. We have comfort on the road, toughness of a truck along with four wheel drive for any terrain.
I “upgraded” from my RAV4 to the 4 Runner and absolutely love it ! It’s stylish and sporty yet comfortable and very spacious. My Rav is going strong after 12 years and I’m passing it down to the next teen driver in the family!
Uber only accepts payment via credit card, debit card, Paypal and Venmo in Evansville, IN.
Lyft does not offer phone support for riders in Evansville, IN. Only drivers can contact Lyft 24/7, by clicking on the phone icon within the driver app or dialing (888) 981-5226. Riders may contact Lyft by clicking 'help' within the app, or by filling out the contact form at https://help.lyft.com.
Uber riders can schedule their rides up to 30 days prior to pickup. This feature helps riders by providing price guarantees for scheduled trips even if the company introduces new fees or pricing in the meantime.
Uber does not offer phone support for riders in Evansville, IN. Only drivers can contact the Uber helpline at (800) 593-7069. For emergencies, contact 800-353-UBER. You can also click on 'help' within the app to send a message, or by filling out the contact form at https://help.uber.com.
Police allege the driver was Tiffany Pike, 29, of Fargo. They arrested her for DUI.
FARGO — Cell phone video being shared across social media shows a line of damaged parked cars along the 100 block of Broadway in Downtown Fargo early Saturday morning, March 14.
Fargo Police Lt. George Vinson said officers were sent there at 1:43 a.m. Bystanders told officers, they saw a single driver hitting several parked and unoccupied cars. Police say no one was hurt in this crash.
Pike was not in jail as of Monday afternoon, according to Cass County jail staff. She is due back in court on March 25.
Why has “Parents” generated this response? Is it the movie’s biting revelation of cultural and class hostilities, the undercurrent that fuels much of the humor? Is it Stiller and De Niro? Is it director Jay Roach--who has now hit the comedy jackpot three times, with “Parents” and the two “Austin Powers” movies? Is it the writers, credited (Jim Herzberg, John Hamburg) or not? Is it the Universal Studios marketers, who have been involved in more hits this year than any other studio team?
There are some experiences so horrendous--yet so commonplace--that they strikeuniversal chords. Living through them may be a pain, but remembering them afterward can raise both shivers and rueful chuckles, a sense that you’ve joined some vast club with a secret worldwide membership.
Obviously, it’s all of those and more--including the now sadly neglected director-writer-star and co-writer-co-star of the original “Meet the Parents”: Chicagoans Glienna and Clarke. They made the first low-budget version of this movie in 1992 to local acclaim, sought and failed to get national distribution, and then sold their property. Though the situation and many of the jokes remain the same, the original creators failed to get even co-writer credit on the movie because--in one of those famous maddeningly illogical Writers Guild rulings--their first screenplay for the De Niro-Stiller film was deemed an adapted screenplay, even though the script they had adapted was their own.
There’s More Than Meets the Eye