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A Merger of THE BEAUFOBT NEWS (Established 1912) and THE TWIN CITY TIMES (Established 1936)
38th YEAR NO. 36.
MOREHEAD CITY, AND BEAUFORT, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1948
PUBLISHED TUESDAYS AND FRIDAY
lZJ I J kj)
Dr. Harold Iliimm, Beaufort,
Returns from Newfoundland
Plans for M
Commiliee Confers With
Mrs. Paul Davenporl,
PTA Disiricl Direcior
Members of the reccntly-ap-pointed
executive committee of
Beaufort Parent-Teacher associa
tion will meet at 7:30 Tuesday
night at the home of Mrs. Ralph
Eudy, president, to present their
committee plans for the coming
Mrs. Eudy reports that in spite
of the delay in opening school,
plans have been made for a most
Members of the organization
conferred Thursday with Mrs. Paul
Davenport, PTA district director.
Plans were male at that time for
the district meeting to be held for
the first time in many years at
Beaufort High school Oct. 27.
The ways and means committee
met recently ana planned a proj
ect for each month.
Members of the PTA executive
committee for 1948-49 are Mrs.
Eudy, president, Mrs. B. F. Cope
land, vice-president. Miss Shirley
Johnson, secretary, Paul S. Jones,
Mrs. James Potter HI and Mrs.
R. W. Safrit, co-chairman of the
ways and means committee, Mrs-.
George Eastman, membership,
James Wheaftley, program, Mi-si
F, R. Bell, hospitality.
firs. Gehrmann Holland, room
resentative, Mrs. Warren Altf
pood, grounds, Mrs. John Brooks,
historian, Mrs. John Haynes, mag
azines, Mrs. Graydon Paul, recre
ation, and Mrs. Blythe Noe, pub
licity. Business Club
Fifty members and guests of the
Carteret Business and Professional
Women's club witnessed the pre
sentation of the club's charter to
the president, Mrs. M. M. Ayscue,
at a dinner meeting Tuesday night
at the Jefferson restaurant.
The presentation was made by
the state president, Mrs. Kay Ship
man, of High Point.
The business session followed a
turkey dinner. Mrs. Harold Samp
son gave the address of welcome to
which Mrs. Willie Johnson, pre
sident of the Clinton club and sis
ter of Mrs. Ayscue, responded.
Guests included H. L. Joslyn,
Carteret county superintendent of
schools, Miss Lena Duncan, presi
dent of the Beaufort Book club,
Odell Merrill, representative of the
Beaufort Chamber of Commerce,
Miss Stella Price, editor of the
Tar Heel Woman, official organ
of North Carolina Business and
Professional Women's clubs, and
Mrs. Kathryn Walsh, Greenville,
director of the 7th district, of
which Carteret county is a part.
Prior to presenting the charter
to Mrs. Ayscue, Mrs. Shipman gave
a short talk, "Our Rights Are Our
The meeting closed with group
singing led by Miss Price.
. Seven new members were ad
mitted to the club, Mrs. Jesse De
vonchik, Mrs. Helen Hatsell, Mrs.
Bonnie Davant, Mrs. George Hen
derson, Mrs. C. N. Stroud, Miss
Irene Spence, and Mrs. Jean Smi
Club members approved a re
commendation by the board of di
rectors that an iceless oxygen tent
be purchased by -the club for
Morehead City, hospital. The
money will be raised during the
coming yeah r Purchase price is
between $800 and $800.
The committee ia charge of Na
tional Business - Women's week,
Oct. 10-16, was appofnted by the
president, Chairman will be Helen
Hatsell, assisted by Miss Octavia
Frazier, Mrs. D. F. Merrill, Mn.
Harold Sampson, Mrs. Bonnie Da
vant, Miss Madeline Royal, and
Miss Ruth Peeling. ,v
Appointed chairman of the in
ternational relations committee
was Mrs. George Henderson, chair
man Of the educational and voca-
See BUSINESS CLUB Page 7
Lab Director's Process of Extracting Gels From Sea
weed Patented by Duke University
C K. Howe, Jr.,
Of Radford, Va.
C. K. Howe, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. K. Howe of Beaufort, was
recently elected mayor of Radford,
Va., it was learned today.
The youngest mayor ever elect
ed in Radford, Howe was gradua
ted from the Beaufort high school
and later attended the University
of North Carolina.
His record in Radford was the
subject of a write-up in the Rad-
C. IL Howe, Jr.
ford News-Journal, recently. Fol
lowing is an excerpt from that
newspaper: "Mayor Howe was
first elected to the city council in
1946. He has been in the Standard
Oil business in Radford for a num
ber of years.
"He is a member o; the Cham
ber of ' Commerce, Retail Mer
chants' association, American Le
gion, Presbyterian church. Fire
Department Life Saving Crew, past
president of the Kiwanis club and
director of First and Merchant's
New Band Program
For Morehead School
By Ralph Wade
Bandmaster, Morehead City
To the parents of Morehead City
Band instrumental training is
available for your boy or girl
There will be classes for beginners
in addition to the regular band
class. The child who learns to
play an instrument learns discip
line, cooperation with others, and
a new way to a fuller, richer life.
An instrument automatically
places him in worthwhile school
activities: it1 gives him something
interesting, pleasurable and worth
while to do during his leisure
A musical aptitude test is to be
given to the pupils, and recom
mendation for more musical acti
vity will be made to the parents of
the boys and girls rating sufficient
ly high in the test. This method
of discovering talent is proving
successful wherever it is used,
since only the children who can
recognize rhythm and pitch are
encouraged to take up the study of
an instrument. Grade S through 8
are to be tested.
An arrangement has been made
with a reliable music company to
secure instruments under a special
three months rental-trial plan.
With this rental plant you have the
privilege of returning the instru
ment at any time after three
months if the child does not "show
proper progress on the instrument.
A meeting of the parents and
pupils interested will- be announ
ced and held in the local school.
It will be possible to confer with
me, Mr.' Wsde, bandmaster, con
fining the instruments best suit
ed to your child and he will be
glad; to explain the details of the
vfM-trial plan if desired. There
will be no charge for band instruc
tion. . V-iX.yi
Rotarians See Movie. - "
"Freedom Rides oni Rubber," a
tnovie, was shown to the Beaufort
Rotary club by R. M. Williams at
the weekly supper meeting Tues
day .night at Inlet Inn.
Dr. Harold J. Humm, director
of Puke University Marine lab
oratory, Beaufort, returned Mon
day night from Newfoundland
where he spent a month investi
gating seaweed resources of New
foundland on behalf of the New
It was recently announced by
A. S. Brower, business manager
and comptroller of Duke univer
sity that Dr. Humm's process of
extracting gels from certain At
lantic coast seaweeds has been
patented, opening up vast new
commercial possibilities for use of
The gel extracted in Dr. Humm's
process forms substances called
agar of equal or greater strength
than commercial gel now used.
It is unique in that the strenf'h
of the gel can be controlled by the
concentration of the extractive and
the amount of salt used. Gels ex
tracted from other seaweeds have
the same thickness but cannot be
Dr. Humm played a prominent
part in wartime research which
led to the obtaining of sear from
seaweed along the Carolina coast
which was needed by medical lab
oratories for bacteria cultures.
The agar factory at Beaufort, for
merly the Beaufort Chemical com
pany, was said to be the largest in
the world during the war.
The patent concerns both ends
of extracting and treating the gel
as well es the products obtained
from the gels. Dr. Humm's dis
coveries make possible production
of better quality at a cost favor
able to the present costs of pro
ducing it commercially, snd the
product obtained is purer and
Agar has important commercial
value in a wide variety of fields.
It fs used to thirken soups add ice
cream; it is used in photography,
medicine!, cosmetics, paints, and
many other fields.
Miss Doris Leech
Joins MCTI Staff
Miss Doris Leech, of LaGrange,
has joined the faculty of More
head City Technical institute as
English instructor. Director Paul
Mitchell announced today. Miss
Leech replaces Mrs. Rosalie Dow
dy, of Morehead City, who has ac
cepted a teaching position at Jack
The fall term at MCTI will begin
Tuesday, Sept. 21, the day follow
ing registration. Twenty-eight ap
plications have been received for
the fall term.
Instructors in addition to Miss
Leech will be Julian Bell, wood
working and drawing, J. I. Mason,
mathematics and physics, John R.
Jones, welding and machine shop
courses, Reginald Willis, engines,
and Mr. Mitchell, instruction in
Miss Leech is a graduate of
Woman's college, took graduate
work at University of North Caro
lina, and has taught at Ward Bel
mont, a private girls' school at
Nashville, and at Salem academy
and college, Winston-Salem.
In addition to English, Miss
Leech has also taught dramatics
nd journalism. She is living 810
Evans street, Morehead City.
Inspection Lane Operates
Near School in Beanf orl
Eighty-one motor vehicles had
been checked through the inspec
tion lane near Beaufort school by
noon yesterday after the first four
houors of operation. The lane was
n-ii cheduled to open in
.1. O. Jones, supervisor, report
ed that half of the automobiles
pass the initial inspection, and
about half have to come back la
ter due mostly to minor deficien
cies. "We haven't condemned any
yet." he said.
Headlights out of focus was the
most common deficiency, he said
Jones reouested that motorists be
urged to bring driver's license and
registration card, as the approved
sticker cannot be given until these
j hMfnwn.. ' , ,''"
The Inspection lane will operate
In Beaufort through noon to'mor
row and will begin operation, ir
Morehend City Tuesday at 8 a.m
continuing through Thursday. ' -
This will be the last opportunity
for owners of motor vehicles of
models through '36 and models '47
and '48 to stand inspection.
I linn I if it IfiAirnn
lnui lUJf L1CVCII
Civic Group Observes Ladies
Night Monday at Recre
Morehead City Junior Chamber
of Commerce, at' its regular Mon
day night meeting, voted to help
supported a proposed twin city
high school football team in
Morehead City high school team.
The decision was made after
Bill Flowers, chairman of the
youth welfare committee, told
members of the results of his con
fcrcncc with county school offici
als. Flowers said that the county
officials did not believe the More
head City high school had enough
boys sufficiently interested in
playing to comprise a successful
Flowers had gone to the confer
ence with a list of 31 names of
boys who wanted to play football,
but seven or eight of the boys on
the list were declared ineligible
right off the bat.
Superintendent of County schools
H. L. Joslyn gave Flowers two al
ternatives if the Jaycees were set
to push this move. He said that
he would listen only to proposals
for either a six-man football team
or a twin city eleven-man team.
After both possibilities were dis
cussed at the Jaycees' meeting, the
twin city proposal was adopted
with the stipulation th.it the Beau
fort Jaycees be contacted to push
the movement in Beaufort.
The Jaycees said the team would
h" eauipped and would practice
this year, but would not become
involved in a regular schedule
until next year.
Other committee reports given
at the Monday night meeting were
presented Jy Skinner, rtialkJjire
prevention; Bernard L.vt. faSLiy
making projccMT'and manager of,
the softball "team; Josiah Bailey,
governmental affairs; Bobby Bell,
Chirstmas activities; and Walter
Morris, beauty pageant.
Chalk said that preparations
were being made for a big cam
paign during fire prevention week
in early October. His committee
is working on a project whereby
the Jaycees will be able to tell fire
extinguishers at low nrice with
borne nrofit to the Jaycees.
Committee chairman Leary told
that plans for being formulated for
a Jaycee-sponsored minstrel show
to given some time this fall, built
along the same lines as the suc
cessful Beaufort show presented
the year before last.
He stated also that prospects
were very good for a lighted ball
park in Morehead City next year.
The project was started too late
to have been successful this sea
son. The Monday night meeting was
ladies night for the Jaycees, who
met at the Carteret County Rec-i
Fraud and Assault
In Recorder's Court
Charges and counter charges
were heard in recorder s court
Tuesday as state's witnesses took
the stand first to accuse and later
to defend themselves in two re
Harold Comerford, 17, New York
City, who has been visiting friends
in Beaufort this summer, was tried
on charges that he fraudulently
obtained $40 for n $20 check from
Andrew L. Davis, proprietor of the
Brordway Cafe in Morehead City,
Davis testified as prosecuting wit
ness against Comerford in this
Davis was then the defendant
in a case in which he was charged
with assaulting a minor (Comer
ford) by, "slapping him in the
face with his hands." Comerford
was heard as prosecuting witness
on this charge. ,
In the fraud case, Comerford
was bound over to superior court
for another trial with bond set at
$300. Davis was found guilty of
the assault charge, fined $10 and
i-.-'; n-;-.. i.-iv-v
Thlrty-evn eases were heard
on Tuesday' docket 24 f which
invovd hrffic law violations.
Leonard Dean Herbert, a Cherry
Point Marine, was found guilty of
Hvin drunk, improper use of
driver's .license, and with no driv
tt't license of his own. He war
sentenced to Sin months on thr
w to issue If he remain;
obef and on. good beKavior fo
two years and pays $100 and costs
Two abandonment and .noa si
Who owns the strip of water
front land south of Front street,
Beaufort, and east of Live Oak
street to the town limits?
Nobody knows. This startling fact
came to light at the Beaufort town
commissioners meeting Monday
night in the town hall when John
Parkin requested the commission
er's permission to operate a fish
market he has built on waterfront
property between Live Oak and
It was the tentative opinion of
J. F. Duncan, town attorney, that
the property belongs to the town.
William Hatsell, town clerk, re
ported that property owners east
Of Live Oak street pay taxes only
on the land north of Front street.
Parkin was directed by the com
missioncrs to establish wonership
of the land on which he has erect
ed his building before applying for
a fish market permit.
The 65 Club, owned and opera
ted in Beaufort by Boh Smith, was
ordered closed until Smith secures
a beer and wine license. The club
was the scene of a shooting Sat
The town board granted West
ern Union Telegraph company per
mission to place a pole at Front
and Craven streets. On t ho pole
will be placed a sign pointing to
the location of the Western Union
office on Craven street.
It was reported that J. B. Moore,
state jail inspector, recommended
that a door bC placed at the rear
of the town jail as a precaution in
case of fire. Because only one
bid has been received on the old
town police car, the hoard gave
the street superintendent, Clyde
Peterson, permission to use it un
til it definitely decided what
shall be done with it.
Because the wrlesian well in
front of the Esso Service station.
Front street, has stopped flowing,
tb bomd quesrd that SimDar
ling altemV. to fix it. If he suc
ceeds, he Will be paid $1 for each
The well flowed freely all dur
ing the big trecze last winter, then
According to the financial state
ment for August, read to the hoard
by the attorney, receipts totaled
$13,556.13. Disbursements totaled
$11,167.93, and deposited to debt
service was $1,029.62, leaving a
balance Sept. 1 of $1,3!"8.58.
Paid out for the administrative
department was $513.71, fire de
partment, $8,202.94, police depart
ment. $784.78. street department
$1,249.26, and other expenses,
$427.24. Received from parking
meters last month was $646.14.
Paid out for the fire department
was $6,503.44 for the rebuilding
more than a year ago of one of the
fire trucks. Hose and other sup
plies cost $1,227.94.
Total court receipts for the
month of August were $3,319.15,
' A. H. James, clerk of superior
court, reported to the county
port caseg were dismissed as mali-
cious prosecution when the prose'
cuting witnesses did not appear. In
each instance the prosecuting wit
ness was assessed court costs. Wil
lie Wheeler and Melvin Hancock
were the defendants.
A case of non-support against
Harry L. Bemis was continued.
The prosecuting witness did not
appear and was taxed with costs
in a case involving Irvin Willis.
It was charged that Willis used
"loud, boisterous and profane lan
guage on the highway, assault, did
damage to the property in the
Custody of the plaintiff and was
The warrant was withdrawn
with payment of co3ts in a case
charging that Wallace Willis, Jr.,
assaulted Mrs. Johnnie Willis,
knocking her down.
A case was continued in which
Rosetta Davis, alias Rosctta Davis
Edwards, was charged with assault
on Eleanor Jphnson "with a dead
ly weapon, M wit a knife or razor,
inflicting bodily injuries."
- Three individuals were cited for
nubile ' drunkenness. These were
WiUiam Paul Sewell, plea of guil
ty, judgment suspended upon pay
ment of $10 and costs; Harold D.
Britt, case continued; and Alfonso
Styron, plea ,01 guilty, judgment
suspended upon payment of $10
Three cases were continued in
which ths charges were driving
See COURT Page 7 .
Junior Chamber Undertakes Two Projects,
Extension of Town Limits, Zoning Law
Beaufort Pays Last Tribute
To IV at Funeral Wednesday
N. W. (Pa) Taylor
Case Against Madix Defen
dants Docketed For Ply
Charges have been withdrawn
against C. Gehrmann Holland,
sheriff of Carteret county, who was
named last month as a defendant
in a $50,000 civil suit by a former
employee of Madix Roofing cor
poration. This employee, Gradv Ward
Price, now living at Plymouth
charged that Sheriff Holland with
officials of the Madix plant, caus
ed him to flee Carteret county in
order to protect himself and his
A temporary restraining order
against the sheriff and Madix men
was dissolved Sept. 3 at a hearing
in Nashville, by Judge Walter J.
The restraining order was ijs""d
to prevent the sheriff and Madix
officials from repeating the ac
tions Price alleged in his com
The civil suit against C. C. Brew
in, president of Madix Asphalt
Roofing corporation, W. C. Carl
ton, purchasing director of Madix,
and Glenn Rose and Ed Parker,
nlant superintendents, is scheduled
for trial at Plymouth in Washing
ton .county during the October
term of superior court which be
gins Oct. 25.
The plaintiff is asking $25,000
in compensatory damages and $25.
000 punitive damages. He charges
that the Madix officials for whom
he worked asked him to leave the
latter part of July after he circu
lated union cards of the1 Interna
tional Brotherhood of Pulp, Sul
phite, and Paper Mill Workers, an
When Mr. Price did not move
with his wife and child from Car
teret county, he alleges that his
employers threatened and intimi
dated him, damaged his trailer and
burned his car.
Negro Woman Arrested
In New Bern Turned
Over lo Beaufort Police
Evangeline Debrix, Negro worn
an from Beaufort, was arrested at
the home of her mother in New
Bern by New Bern police Tuesday
afternoon. She was charged with
threatening Alberta Fair, Beau
fort, with a deadly weapon, a flare
The accused was turned over to
the Beaufort police department
where she was bound over to
county court on $500 bond and
placed in the county jail.
Chief L. B. Willis stated that no
arrest has been made on the
shooting and wounding of two Ne
groes at Bob Smith's 65 club last
Saturday night. A flare gun was
the weapon used.
In the shooting, Joohn McQuinn,
28, was wounded in the right arm,
and Estelle Chadwick suffered
back injuries. 1
Beaufort paid solemn tribute to
its oldest native Wednesday at 5
p. in when funeral services were
held l'ir Nelson Whitfnrd (Pa)
Taylor, !)2, in St. Paul's Episcopal
church. The Rev. William I,. Mar
tin, rector, conducted the service
and intermert followed in St.
The vestry of St. Paul's were
honorary pall bearers, and the
grandsons and grandsons-in law.
'!i,,,v wolp Allen O'Brvan, Nelson
W. Taylor III, Clifford Fleet. Dave
Mosicr. Dave Winegar and Wiley
Ninety-two years of fruitful liv
ing and 67 1-2 years of happy mar
ried life were ended when "Pa"
died quietly at his home on Ann
st Beaufort, Monday night at
His physician. Pr. Laurie Moore,
had pronounced "nothing organic
ally wrong" with him one week be
fore his 92nd birthday. Those at
his bedside said his mind was clear
one hour before death, due to old
age, claimed him.
"Pa" Taylor operated the only
wholesale grocery store this side
of New Bern for 25-30 years, and
it was said of him that "anyone
who needed anything got it wheth
er they had the money to pay or
not." People from Beaufort to
Cedar Island thought of him as
His son recalled that h refused
lo sell a barrel of flour which cott
him 4 for more than $4.25, allow
ing himself only 25 cents for profit
and overhead deductions. Twenty
five cents profit was all lie asked
on a pair of shoes.
He was in the mercantile busi
ness from the age of 0, when he
began helping in his father's store,
until he retired at 70.
Shortly after 1888, Mr. Taylor
partitioned off one of his store
buildings and started the first
bank that Carteret county ever
had. It was called the Bank of
Beaufort. "Pa" was the banker.
The bank moved after one year
to the building now occupied by
Rumley's Feed Store on Front
street, and "Pa" was president. He
later formed and was president of
the Beaufort Banking and Trust
co.. the predecessor of the First
Citizens Bank and Trust co.
He started out as a merchant,
operating his father's old store at
the present location of Davis Bros.
After the big fire in 1888, he built
two brick buildings across the
street, forming the Beaufort Groc
ery co. in one and a general store
in the other. One of these build
ings is now occupied by the Beau
fort Hardware co., the other by
Jeff's barber shop.
In addition to his Beaufort mer
cantile interests, he owned the
oyster factory, shipped clams and
mullets and was president of the
Armstrong Grocery co. in New
Bern. He formed the first mail
See 'PA' TAYLOR Page 5
Hurricane or Not, li
Made News Elsewhere
Evidence of some of the not too
accurate stories distributed during
the recent hurricane scare here
was . received recently by Jesse
Smith of Morehead City. News
paper clippings were sent him by
friends in Philadelphia, and Me
chanic Falls, Maine.,
Excerpts from these stories ap
pear below: ; '
"At Atlantic Beach between 800
and 1,000 vacationers left hurried
ly when the Coast Guard made a
cottage-to-cottage appeal for eva
cuation. About 200 tourists re
mained to see what would happen
"Red Cross head John Lashley
urged the visitors to gather in
schools or other safe buildings. . . .
"Mayor George-Dill said sum
mer residents at Morehead Beach
were also virtually all gone home.
The two resort hotels stayed open
but only a few guests remained."
In a recent release from the
State News bureau such items as
these were deplored. Fact of the
matter is, the release said, the
boys from the big news services
were sent here for a story, and
if there wasn't a story, they were
going to make one any way 1 i
The institution of a zoning ordi
nance in Beaufort and an attempt
to press the issue on extension
of town limits were adopted as
projects by the Beaufort Jaycees
at their regular bi weekly meeting
at the Inlet Inn Monday night.
C. R. Whcatly, Jr., Jaycec presi
dent, appointed committees to stu
dy the proposals, make recommen
dations to the club and present
plans for convincing the public.
Earlier, the 22 members present
heard a speech by James W. Pow
ell of the State Bureau of Investi
gation. Raleigh, on the subject of
scientific aids in crime detcctiono
work. Powell was introduced by
George Canady, special agent for
the bureau in this area.
Named on the town zoning edu
cational committee to nlan publi
city for the project were Jimmie
Wallace, chairman, James Potter,
and Rufus Sewell.
Appointed to the research com
mittee to study the matter and
make recommendations to the club
were Charles Hassell, chairman,
Bob Stevens and Gerald Woolard.
A commit tec to study limits ex
tension was appointed, as follows:
Odell Merrill, chairman, James
Wheatley and Henry Hatsell.
Leslie Davis, Jr., sports commit
tee chairman, called upon Jaycees
to support local efforts to develop
a high school football team. Un
animous sentiment for a team was
expressed by club members, and
it was decided to invite T. G.
Leary, Beaufort principal, and
Coach T. II McQuaid to the next
Jaycce meeting to discuss ways
During the evening's discussion
a town zoning ordinance was des
cribed as an ordinance designed
See JAYCEES Page 8
Of Price Support
State Commissioner of Agricul
ture D. S. Coltrane voiced full sup
port of the government's price sup
port program at the meeting of the
county farm bureau in the court
house Wednesday night which
launched the farm bureau's mem
bership drive here.
Mr, Coltrane was introduced by
Raymond Ball, president of the
Carteret County Farm bureau. The
meeting was opened with reading .
Truck growers of the county
will meet at 8 o'clock Monday
night In the court house for an
important meeting, Raymond
Ball, Farm Bureau president, an
nounced today. He requested
that all attend.
of the scripture and prayer 'by
the Rev. T. R. Jenkins, pastor of
Ann Street Methodist church,
Beaufort. ' '
Mr. Coltrane gave a brief review
of farm prices and production in
the past 30 years. Farmers ex
panded production during both
world wars, but the depression ex
pected to follow this world war' as
it did after the first world war has
not yet occurred, he remarked. '
The brak in the commodity
market Feb. 5 of this year was
thought to be the beginning of a
slump, ". . . but the farmers were
not fearful," remarked the com
missioner, because they knew they
would still get a fair price for
their products through the price
Mr. Coltrane pointed out that
See FARM OFFICIAL Page 7
Friday, Sept 17
8 36 AM 1:SW AM
7:48 PM 1:49 PM
Saturday, Sept. 18 ' fw
8:12 AM 2:08 AM
8:22 PM 2:26 PM
Sunday, Sept. 19
8:43 AM 2:42 AM
8:36 PM 3:01 PM
Monday, Sept 29 ), Y .
9:18 AM 3:10 AM
9:30 PM v . , r 3:37 PM
Tuesday, Sept. tl , , .
9:52 AM 3.38 AM
10:03 PM - 4:13 PM