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Carteret County news-times. (Beaufort and Morehead City, N.C.) 1948-current, August 27, 1948, Image 1

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CARTERET COUNTY Astronomical Data 10c Sua Set Tonight 6:46 p.m. Sun Rises Tomorrow 5:35 a.m. Moon Sets Today 9:45 a.m. Moon Risei Tonight 9:19 p.m. A Merger of THE BEAUFORT NEWS (Established 1912) and T HE TWIN CITY TIMES (Established 1936) 38th YEAR NO. 30. EIGHT PAGES MOREHEAD CITY, AND BEAUFORT, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 27, 1948 EIGHT PAGES PUBLISHED TUESDAYS AND FRIDAY! TV-IT awl . ." i ':-' TIMES EWS Officials Pastor Bromley Urges Eligibles Not to Register Former County Minisier Continues Campaign Against War The Rev. Ernest R. Bromley, former pastor of the Straits Metho dist charge, has made headlines throughout the nation again with his request that young men not register for the draft. Rev. Mr. Bromley is well-known in this section and continually has made public his views against war. In the past his refusal to pay in come tax on the grounds that the money is used for waging war has brought him to grips with the fed eral government. He stated in that case that he didn't object to paying the money and gave the amount due the fed eral government to a charitable institution. The latest news on Rev. Mr. Bromley is the following informa tion from the Associated Press: ALBANY, N. Y., Aug. 24 (AP) A young Methodist minister, al ready under scrutiny of federal authorities, calmly repeated today his appeal to draft eligibles not to register for selective service. Kev. Ernest R. Bromley, 36, told a reporter at his summer home in neighboring Nassau that he be lieved civil disobedience to mili tary conscription was the only method of preventing a future war. The minister projected himself into controversy Sunday when he ad this declaration in a.ser low--' ..,,,rt-w-r- v y ork state director of,' selective service, uked U. S. District Attor new Irving Higbee at Syracuse to "investigate and take appropriate action." Higbe laid at Syracuse today he jroukl investigate. He explaiend tnere were limits to free speech, as evolved by court interpretations f the constitutional right, but de clined to comment on the Bromley utterances. He explained be had not yet seen the, text or published reports. Substituting for the pastor of Grace Methodist church at Nassau, Sunday, Rev. Mr. Bromley advo cated that young men refuse to register for the draft. He termed the Selective Service Act "a huge and tragic step toward war. dictatorship and catastrophe." "Civil disobedience is the only approach now," he told a reporter today. "I am fully aware of public con sequences" of public advocacy of nonregistration," he added. A native of Boston, Rev. Mr. Bromley said he had held pastor ates in a number of communities in North Carolina. He last had a church in Stonewall, he said. He stated that he registered for the draft in 1940, but had been de ferred because he was a minister. Health Officer Attends Conference at Raleigh Dr. N. Thomas Ennett, Carteret county health officer, left yester day for Raleigh to attend a confer ence of local health officers at the capital city today. The meeting, which will be held at the State Laboratory of Hygiene auditorium, was called by Dr. J. W. Roy No ton, state health officer. The health ofifcers will discuss what Dr. Norton described as "re quired legislation, including state aid to local health work." Dr. Norton, in his letter to the health officers, stressed the im portance of the conference, stating that, if necessary, the meeting will extend into tomorrow. ' Surf Boat Crew to Receive Daniels Trophy This Fall Fort Macon's surf boat " crew which won the race at the recent Toast, G"iard anniversary celebra tion at Cape Hatteras, will receive the Josephus ; Daniels Memorial trophy here early this fall, accord 'jr. m Robert O. Lowe, secretary of Morehead City Chamber of .Commerce. v',.: w vm :Z'; ' Presentation of the tfoph will 1m made by Jonathan Daniels, ton f Josephus', ' who was a former 'secretary of the Navy. Taking part in the ceremony will be high offic ials si the United States Coast Change School Men 18-26 to Register at Newport. Morehead City, Beaufort, Atlantic New York Firm Will Not Purchase A & EC Railroad The proposed sale of the operat ing control of .the Atlantic and East Carolina Railroad has been called off, Harry P. Edwards ol New Bern,, one of the four majoi stockholders, announced this week. Edwards reported that A. W. Benkert and Company of New York City has notified the stock holders that it would not exercise its option to purchase operating control of the railroad. "We plan to retain control, at least for the present," Edwards said. He stated that the Benkert firm "made us a ridiculous proposition and asked that the option be ex tended until after the General As sembly meets next year. We would not agree." The New York firm, Edward said, proposed that the State put in about $2,000,000 in repairs. The roadbed of the line, which extends from Goldsboro to More head City, is owned by the State, but the operating franchise is eon trolled by Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Buchan of Kinston, and J. A. Bolich, Jr., of Winston-Salem. Countians Attend .- , mi Folio fleeting Representatives of 10 county in fantile paralysis chapters attended a meeting in Wilmington Tuesday to discuss matters relating to the polio epidemic in, this state. Representative from Carteret county were Mrs. Pauline Dickin son, chairman of the local chapter, Mrs. Graham Duncan, treasurer, and Mrs. William Loftin, secretary. Other counties represented were Bladen, Brunswick, Columbus, Dup lin, Jones, New Hanover. Onslow, Pender, Robeson, and Sampson. Presiding at the meeting, the first of many planned to be held throughout the state was Philip S. Randolph, state chairman for the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. The group discussed the hospital care policy of the National Foun dation for Infantile Paralysis, chapter finances and advances, chapter organizations and funct ions, and the 1949 March of Dimes. The local chapter representa tives learned that two of the coun ty's polio patients, David Taylor and Ralph Salter, both of Sea Level, have returned home. Jean Chadwick, Beaufort, is expected to return home this week. est Famftosra. A group of farmers at a meeting Wednesday night in the county agent's office, Beaufort, suggested that an Increase In dairying and poultry should be emphasized in the Beaufort Chamber of com merce's program of work. They met with Dr. W. L. Woodard, pre sident of the chamber of com merce, and Dan L. Walker, man ager. They pointed out that with an increase of livestock there should also be an increase in the supply of homegrown feed. It was sug gested that 4 H club members and adult farmers join the 100-Bushel Corn club, that pure-bred dairy calves be purchased, and that a poultry chain be started. The lat ter is a project whereby mature hens are sold and the money ob tained used to buy more chicks which are then distributed to farmers. ' Farmers who attended the meet ing were Raymond Ball, Harlowe, S. D. Edwards and Roy Garner, Newport, Rufus and Thomas Ogles by, Crab Point, Oscar Salter, Bet tie, and R. M. Williams, county agent. rarmers bogg Carteret county men 18 to 26 ycrs of age, estimated to total 1, 432, will register at Newport, Morehead City, Beaufort, and At lantic, Wiley Taylor, Jr., Beaufort, acting chairman of the county's registration board, announced to ua. At Newport the registration of fice will be at the high school, at Morehead City on the second floor lo the rear of the post office in the Red Cross office, at Beaufort in the American Legion hut on Turner street, and at Atlantic in the school Final arrangements had not been made for the use of the school at the time of Mr. Tay lor's announcement but he said that II. L. Joslyn, superintendent of schools, assured him the coop eration of the board of education. All men living in the western part of the county, cast of Camp Glenn, will register at Newport. Those living at Camp Glenn and in Morehead City will register at Morehead City. Eligibles living east of Morehead City through Beaufort to Williston will register at Beaufort and those living east of Williston through Cedar Island will register at Atlantic. Registration offices will be open from 8 a.m. until noon and from 1 p.m. until 5 p.m. Mr. Taylor is requesting civic organizations to supply members of their group to serve as registrars. Jesse Staton, Morehead City, will be in charge of that office the beginning of next week. Men born after Aug. 30, 1922 will .register Monday and men born in 1923 will register Tuesday and Wednesday. The schedule in full appeared on page 2 of THE NEWS-TIMES Tuesday of this weefcrand on page 1 of last Fri day s paper. State Selective Service head quarters announced today that, from inquiries received, there ap peared to be two questions giving the public the most trouble. One is whether persons who re gistered in 1946 and 1947 under the Selective Training and Service Act of 1940 are required to register again. It was pointed out that no registration under the 1940 Act would have any bearing upon the coming registration under the Se lective Service' Act of 1948, and that all males between the ages of 18 and 26 are required to register. The second question is whether members of the National Guard and active or inactive reserve of the Army, Navy or Marine Corps are required to register. Men of this category are required to regis ter, although in most instances they will not be liable for induction under the Act. A staff officer, in discussing the coming registration, placed empha sis upon the ways in which the public could help expedite the re gistration process. He urged that everyone present himself for regis tration on the dates provided for registration of his age group. He pointed out that this would distri bute the registration load and re lieve congestion. A registrant can speed up his own registration by having the fol lowing information in his posses sion at the time he presents him self for registration: 1. The local board with which he was registered under 'the Selective Training and Service Act of 1940. 2. If the registrant was ever rejected for service in the armed forces, he should be able to give the date of sUch rejection. 3. A registrant who served in the armed forces of the United States or a co-belligerent nation since September 16, 1940, should See REGISTRATION Page Drawbridges Open Again To Water Traffic; New Power Lines Operate Beaufort highway draw bridge and railroad bridge went into ope ration yesterday after a five-week standstill because of low-hanging power Unes across Gallant's chan nel. -.-v,- ;. .High lines, 88 feet above mean high water, strung from wooden structure 108 feet high, went into operation early yesterday morning after -a two-hour outtage from 5 to 7 a.m. The changeover was made from the low lines during this two-hour period.' . Overhead lines were put up when the underwater cable failed in June. It is believed that the new lines are strung on the. highest wooden Tide Water structures in the state. - Opening Date Marine Reserves Leave ' Via Morehead City Port Extensive activity at Port Ter minal this week is due to moving of Marine reserve trainees from Camp Lejeune to their home slates, according to information from the Camp Lejeune public information office. TVavy transports and LSTs have been at the Terminal since early this week, and busloads of Ma rines have been transported to the Naval units from Lejeune. The reserve training program has continued all summer. Engi neering units are scheduled to finish their training the week of Sept. 6. Ocracoke Teams, Jaycees to Meet On Softball Field Morehead City Jaycee Softball atn will play Ocracoke Coast Guardsmen and the Nine Old Men Sunday afternoon at Ocracoke, it was announced today The team and its supporters will make the trip on Glenn Willis's bdat, Aii Lapwing. At the weekly meeting of the junior chamber ef comemrce Mon day nih, at Hotel Fnct Macon t fetfuHorfv-fN)svi)ai?e4 requesting (nwn mmixiioners to investigate the feasibility of having ' Tide Water Power company add fluo riife to the water supply.. Reports were made on the State Jaycee board meeting at Fayette villc which was held last week end. A suggestion that the junior chamber of commerce take a stand on gambling laws met with no re action, pro or con. It was sucgcslcd by the govern mental affairs committee that the group head a movement to either enforce laws against gambling or else head a movement to legalize gambling. Polio Causes Death at Air Base William Edward Cannon, 25-year-old -Marine captain stationed at Cherry Point Air base, was the first polio fatality in Craven coun ty. Cantain Cannon died late Mon day night at the Naval hospital at Camp Lejeune with his wife, Mrs. Geraldine Cannon, and small daughter at the bedside. Dr. T. L. Allman, naval medico at Cherry Point, diagnosed the case as being poliomyelitis last Sunday night and he was trans ferred from the Cherry Point dia pensary Monday, morning to Camp Lejeune. Although Dr. Allman could not be reached as to the of ficial cause of death, it was re ported by Dr. Eugene A. Bain. New Bern city-county health officer, that Captain Cannon was dead and the death was believed to be caus ed form the bulbor type of polio. Dr. Bain explained only recently that the bulbor type is the most serious type of ' poliomyelitis and that it immediately causes paraly sis in the area surrounding the heart and the muscles are paraly zed causing death in a greater per centage of cases. Captain Cannon was attached to VMF-223 at the air base and his home was at Gainesville, Fla. He, his wife and child, came to Cherry Point on June 9, 1948, and at the time of his death lived in the tran sit military quarters on the base. He was commissioned a second .lieutenant' in the naval aviation branch on May 14, 1942, and serv ed overseas most of the time dur ing World War II. He reported to this base from a marine base in California. It is reported that the wife and child are being quarantined at Camp Lejeune as well as several others who had close contact with him while he was tinder observa tion at Cherry Point The Carteret County Board of Health, at a special meeting at the county health office, Beaufort, late Tuesday afternoon, voted unani mously to postpone the opening of county schools until Oct. 1 because of the polio situation. Present at the meeting were Dr. K. P. B. Bonner, chairman of the board of health and the county board of commissioners; Morehead City Mayor George W. Dill, Beau fort Mayor L. W. llassell, County Health Officer Dr. N. Thomas En net, School Superintendent II. L. Joslyn, Dr. Frank E. Hyde, Dr. L. W. Moore, chairman of the board of education. Paul Jones, Dr. D. J. Eure, and Charles Webb, member of the board of education. After voting the postponement, Mr. Joslyn pointed out that in order to maintain the rogular nine month school year, the schools will remain open through June of next year. The board reserved the right to open schools earlier than the Oct. 1 date if the polio situation clears up earlier than is anticipa ted. Having an important bearing on the postponement was the fact that two more cases of polio in the Tinitv were rcnorted last week, both Negroes living on North Kiver road. With polio still a grave threat in the countv. the board took the stand that the in convenience caused by the delay in opening of the schools would be of little significance when traded for the safeguarding of the health of county children. Opening the meeting. Dr. Ennett, secretary of the board and county health officer, pointed out to the board chronologically the seven cases of infantile paralysis that have occurred so far. He said he was unable bv any means to establish any patten or connection between the cases ex cept for the fact that the two Sea ' pvel cases. Richard Salter and Da vid Taylor, both 8 years old, were neighbors and nlavmates and mem bers of the same Bible- school. The flnirf of their ill nesses, waa, eight day apart. Diy fnnett added that flies and warm weather are also believed to have soma bearing on the disease, and that a postponement to Oct. 1 would a"oid September's hot weather, which would probably be conducive to the spread of polio. The fact that schools would stay open until June, another hot month, would probably be of little consequence from the standpoint of polio because the probability of an other epidemic next year is very slight since they usually occur in cycles. Dr. Bonner pointed out that the bans on children under 16 from attending theatres. Sunday Schools, and Bible schools would be ineffec tive without a school ban. In carrying the motion for post ponement, the members felt that popular opinion was for it. They also believed that a ban of only one or possibly two weeks would be ineffective. The board was opposed to a sug gestion by Dr. Ennett that any le gal ban be placed on gatherings of children. Schools in Roxboro and Person county have been scheduled for a Sept. 6 opening, a week later than usual. The start of the new term at Fremont has been moved from Aug. 31 to Sept. 9. Iredell county has ordered a second postponement of school openings, this time to Sept. 9. Greenville schools will open Sept. 6, Pitt county schools will open Monday, Aug. 30. At Rocky Mount, school officials cancelled a Greensboro - Rocky Mount high school football game scheduled for Sept. 10 at Greens boro. Substitute Clerk-Carrier Needed at Postoffice ' The United States Civil Service commission announces an open competitive examination for - the position of substitute clerk-carrier for filling vacancies in the post office at Beaufort. Entrance sal ary of this position is $1.29 per hour. Applications for this position will be accepted by the director, Fourth U. S. Civil Service Region, Temporary Building "R," 3rd and Jefferson Drive, S.W., Washing ton 25, D. C. until the needs of the service are met. Competitors will be required to report for written examination, which will be held as soon as prac ticable after Je date set for the tre of receipt of applications. Full information and application blank may be obtained from How 4rd, C. Jones, secretary, Board of V. S. Civil Service Examiners, at the Beaufort post office. to Friday,Oct. 1 Beaufort Jaycees On Investigation Six Convicted In Liquor Case Three Negroes, Three Whiles Pay Penalties In Recorder's Courl Six people, three whites and three Negroes, received fines in re corder's court, Beaufort, Tuesday after being convicted on charges of participation in a bottlegging case. One man involved was given a suspended jail sentence and fine for driving drunk, driving without a driver's license, assault wilh a deadly weapon, and interfering with an officer in the discharge of his duly. The defendant was convicted of an assault and other charges was Thomas A. Jackson, white, who was given a sentence of one year in jail, suspended on condition that he remain on good behavior for five years and nay a fine of $150 and costs. The weapon used in the assault, a .32 caliber pistol, was confiscated. Jackson was also found guilty of aiding and abetting the transporta tion of a quantity of non-tax paid liquor and was fined $25 and costs. William Edward Jackson and Neal Jackson, cousins of Thomas, were also fined $25 and costs for possession of and transportation of a quantity of non tax paid liquor. The three Negroes in the case were Mollie Green, her husband Jim, and Peter Alexander. Mollie ftrgco. a repealed offender, was charged witfl possession of and transporting a quantity of non-tax paid whiskey for the purpose of sale and was fined $50 and costs. Jim Green, charged with the same offense s his wife drew a $25 fine and court costs, and Alex ander was fined a similar amount for possession of and transporting a quantity of non-tax paid intoxica ting liquor. The arrests were made by local authorities Sunday night when the truck, owned and driven by Tho mas Jackson, was stopped and the Sec COURT Page 8 Beach Beauty To Be Crowned Miss Atlantic Beach of 1948 will be crowned tonight at the Surf club. From among 10 contestants, the weekly winners of beauty con tests at Atlantic Beach this sum mer, the girl who will win a silver loving cup will be chosen. The crown will be placed on her head by one of the country's fa mous weight-lifters, Joe Lauriano, a native of Hawaii, who holds as one of -his titles the name, "Mr. America." The dance and beauty contest will besin at 9 o'clock. Playing for the affair will be Allen Craig and his 12 piece orchestra. Attenadnts to the lucky winner of the beauty title will be Miss Joyce Johnson, who was selected as Miss Beaufort of 1948. and Miss Viola Styron, who is Miss More head City of 1948. Beauty contest judges will be from Jacksonville, New Bern, York, Pa., Cherry Point, Atlantic Beach, Morehead City, and Beaufort. Girls vying for the title are Miss Jocalyn Stevens, Beaufort, Miss Frances Hadnott, New Bern, Miss Janice Turnage, Ayden, Miss Mar garet Morris, Morehead City, Miss Sarah Tisdale, New Bern, Miss Do rothy Davis, Lenoir, Miss Sarah Kirkpatrick, Greenville, Miss Tres ca Bowles, Durham. Miss Marie Webb, Beaufort, and Miss Ann Willis, Morehead City. They will be guests of the Caro lina Racing association at the dog track tomorrow night. Fire Damages Roof Of Dairy, Morehead City Fire caused damage to the roof of Dixie Dairy, 7th street, More head City to the extent of about 1200 late Wednesday afternoon. The fire started from ' flames shooting out a hole in a smoke- stack, firemen said. The alarm sounded at 4:09 frem box 14 and was put out in about 80 ttloutan Reverse Decision of Solicialions Judge Luther Hamilton De livers Address at Meet ing Monday Night Beaufort junior chamber of com merce reversed its decision to check on solicitors of funds at its meeting Monday night. In an hour's discussion following an address by Judge Luther Hamilton, Morehead City, the Jaycees, by majority vote, agreed that this duly could be handled by the chamber of com merce. Under the Javree plan originally proposed, mercl ' '.s were to be re lieved of ill founded, invalid soli citations for various campaigns and causes bv being an honorary mem ber of the junior chamber of com merce whose committee would in vestigate the requests. Cost of this service was to be $5 annually. The majority of the Jaycees felt that merchants would be unduly taxed to pay for mem- bership in the chamber of com merce in addition to honorary membership in the Junior cham ber. Minstrelsy Again After lapse of a year, the Jay cees are again going to present a minstrel show. Tentative plans are for production this fall. Their minstrel show two years ago was a tremendous hit and it was planned then to make it an annual presen tation. Judge Hamilton, who spoke im mediately following dinner, talked on the civil rights program which has been incorporated into the plat forms of both the Democratic and Republican parties. The judge branded the civil rights proposals as merely a rote getting measure and reminded his audience- that uh an issue has arisen in recent years in every po litical campaign. It was the speaker's contention that the federal government has no legal right to say whether a man should pay a poll tax, tell an employer what type of workers he should employ, or assume any du ties that, under the constitution, belong to states. Disapproves of Dixicrrats During the course of his discus sion the judge emphatically stated that he did not approve of or en dorse the action taken by the Dixie crats who have formed their own political party in protest against the civil rights program. "Every one knows," declared the speaker, "that they can't do anything about it." In speaking of the civil rights ssue which says that an employer cannot deny a worker employment because of race, color, creed or national origin, Judge Hamilton de clared that civil and moral rights are being confused and there is failure to distinguish clearly be tween segregation and discrimina tion. Insofar as the race problem is concerned, the speaker said that amalgamation is not the answer and that history shows where two races here mingled closely one eventually absorbs the other to the detriment of both. The judge concluded by saying that "we must be allowed to raise our own standards and then with the freedoms and liberties that are ours and which we have too long taken for granted, those standards." follow Roiarians Recommend Return in '49 Of Dill Kiitrell, Recreation Director;: Robert Williams, chairman of the Rotary club recreation committee, in a report to Rotarians at their meeting Tuesday night at the Inlei Inn. recommended that Bill Kit trell, in charge of Beaufort's re creation program this summer, be asked to return next summer. Mr. Williams told the group that parents were pleased with the re creation activities insofar as they could be carried out prior to the polio outbreak. Approximately $80 is required to meet all expenses of this summer's program and this money is expect ed to be raised in the very near future. The Rotary recreation committee appointed at last week's meeting will serve as an advisory board to next year's director. Dr. W. L. Woodard, president of the Chamber of Commerce request ed that ideas for the. program of wA be submitted to chamber of commerce officials. He reported that. the membership drive has , been highly successful, At the entertainment, the Rev. Salter Fathers, Dealers, Air Fishery Dispute Fisheries Committee Spends Morning Hearing Arguments Ry Ruth Peeling For more than two hours a dis pute over the fisheries at S?lter Path was aired before the State commercial fisheries committee at its meeting yesterday morning in the commercial fisheries building, Morehead City. Sixty Salter Path fishermen crowded the board room and heard (.'apt. George Smith, spokes man for one faction of the Salter Palhers, present his reasons fa voring passage of a law preventing establishment of another fishery al Salter Path within three miles of an established fishery. This resolution, if approved by the commercial fisheries comtnit- J ',,p' would nrevent Albert Lea. I Morehead City fish dealer, from dealing with Salter Path fisher men, for Mr. Lea says that he has this year entered into an agree ment with these crewmen who are fishing in an area located within three miles of the Belhavcn Fish and Oyster company fishery. Prior to this year the section of the beach in question was under jurisdiction of the Belhaven com pany, of Morehead City and Bel havcn, which sub-leased it from C. Gehrmann Holland, Beaufort. Mr. Holland leased the property from Mrs. Alice Hoffman, owner of the greater part of Bogue Banks. Mr. Lea told the committee that he has bought gear for the fisher men and made an agreement with i hem to use this property. He has put up a guarantee for them, giving Mrs. Hoffman an initial payment lor lease of the land, Within a certain period of time the fishermen were to reimburse Mr. Lea who charges now that Clyde Potter, two-thirds owner of Belhaven Fish and Oyster com pany, has made a more attractive offer to the fishermen. Frank M. Wooten, Greenville, attorney for Mrs. Hoffman, stated that his client has signed a con tract with Mr. Lea. Actually the land was leased to "the Salter Path fishing crew," Mrs. Hoffman be lieving that in this way the inter ests of the fishermen would best be protected. f According to Mr. Wooten, be was informed that if the Lea fish ery becomes firmly established, the Belhaven trawlers were going to trawl so close to shore that no shore fishery would get any fish. To prevent such a possibility he presented a request to the fish cries committee asking that they prohibit trawlers from coming within 1,200 feat of shore. In June, when this conflict arose an attempt was made to settle the matter by attempting to discover with which dealer the fishermen would rather be associated. The meeting was held at Salter Path and those favoring Lea were told to go to one side of the road and those favoring Belhaven .to the other. No.sooner had the group divided when a pitched battle pe gan. This side of the conflict was hot placed before the committee, how ever, and Roy Hampton, chairman of the committee, finally asked that someone show the committee See FISHERIES Page 8 r, T. R. Jenkins, program chairman, conducted a spelling bee in which all words were spelled backwards. The two teams were captained by Numa F. Eure and the Rev. W. V. Stewart. Mr. Eure's team won by virtue of its captain's "reversi ble" ability. He, however, was aty mied by "evitaitini." Tide Table Friday, Aug. 27 ) -HIGH LOW 12:30 AM 6:40 ASf 1:13 PM 8:50 PM Saturday, Aug. 28 1:28 AM 7:41 AM 2:17 PM 0:00 PM Sunday. Aug. 29 i"v v 2:35 AM ' 8:51 AM 3:25 PM 10:08 ,PM Monday, Aug. 39 3:48 AM 10:02 AM 4:30 PM 11:11 PM Tuesday, Aug. 31 4:57 AM 11:11 AM 5:28 PM ""IT r

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