The box office is located at 138 N. Main St. in Dayton.
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Only two tickets will be given out per transaction. Organizers hope limiting tickets will cut down the likelihood of ticket scalper scams.
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Luke Dennis, WYSO 91.3's development director, told this news organization that the station sold 1,400 tickets on Tuesday, April 23, as part of its spring fundraising drive.
Those who donated $365 or more will receive a pair of floor-seat tickets to the show. Those ticket sales started at 6 a.m. The station told this new organization at 5:12 p.m. that those tickets packages were sold out.
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Chappelle, a WYSO listener who lives near Yellow Springs, is donating his performance to help the station as it transitions to independence.
WHY DOES THE STATION NEED MONEY?
Proceeds will benefit the NPR affiliate as it transitions into an independent radio station.
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The station’s newly formed nonprofit organization took control of WYSO from Antioch College for $3.5 million on April 1 after a fundraising drive led by a donation from Charles Berry, an heir of the Berry family that founded the Yellow Pages.
The Yellow Springs based nonprofit is still awaiting final approval from the Federal Communications Commission of the license transfer.
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WYSO officials met with Chappelle and his wife, Elaine, a few weeks ago as part of their efforts to secure funds for the transition.
He volunteered to do a show to benefit the nonprofit, allowing it to use the money raised as it sees fit.
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