North Carolina Newspapers

    ft Of The News
II The Time
jst Dairy Is
Restored To
'A' Rating
Of All Sanitary
Marked Against
Week Restores It
ie "A" Standard
urnished From
tlso Must Bear
)' For Cooking
;s Only", La3n
of all sanitary deagainst
it last week
ach, stale milk inbeen
made by the
of the Hillcrest Damilk
supply from
is been restored to
that Southport now
shed milk from two
iries, for the MagIk
supply was givade
by Mr. Roach,
nilk inspector will
eek rigid enforcecles
in the local
i that govern the
from family cows,
inance it is requirIk
permit be pure
citv clerk before!
II ilk may be sold. These perI
ire issued for twenty-five
I per quarter for each cow. J
ht is also required by the local
I snee that all milk sold
I n private homes be labeled
|-Grade 'D' for cooking purposes
I This clause is placed on the
I order to show a difference
between the grade "D"
I ai 1 the grade "A" milk.
I" State Board of Health is
I y to guarantee the purity of]
I duced under approved!
I . itions for a grade "A"
I Consumers of grade "D"
I do 80 at their own risk
I. as they use it for cooking
Little Bits
Of Big News
News Events Of State,
Nation and World-Wide
| Interest During Past
Tobacconist Killed
Harry Davis, tobacco warehouseman
of Lumberton and!
Winston-Salem, was killed and |
tour other persons were ser-1
uslv injured in a head-onrollision
of cars 10 miles
sjuth of Raleigh late Monday.
Break Costly
A guard and two convicts
vere slain, the warden critical
!v injured, and at least seven
other persons wounded Saturday
in savage fighting with
knives and clubs that followed
an abortive attempt by seven
convicts to escape Folsom, Cal.
[(ivors Session
Speaking in Elizabethtown
Saturday before an audience
that overflowed the Bladen
county courthouse, Congresswan
J. Bayard Clark stated
that in his judgment it would
the part of wisdom if congress
should be convened in
special session and farm legislation
disposed of before January
W/ Equipment
Negotiations were completed
Saturday for the purchase by
the Hoyne Industrial Salvage
company, of Chicago, of all
Ite equipment and machinery,
including 36% miles of steel
rails, of the Waccamaw Lumr
corporation, it was announced
yesterday through the
office of John Bright Hill, Wilmington
attorney for the salrage
The case against Kentucky's
Portly Brig. Gen. Henry H.
onhardt, charged with the i
wurder of his fiancee, Mrs.
I erna Oarr Taylor, came to |
I a spectacular end Monday
I il'sht in a fusillade of bullets.
I h It-year-old former SpanI
'^ American, Mexican and I
orld war veteran fell with j
I i?en hu"ets in his body andj
I Irs Taylor's three brothers
I ^mediately surrendered to
; ntrolnian Jeptha Tracey. TraI
saitl that R?y Garr admitI
u tl.firing the fatal shots- Hc'
I *'lh Jack and Dr. E. S. Garr,
18 Placed in Jail.
35 4-PA(
Veteran Canoe
Trip Do
C. T. Beach wood, 69-YearOld
Philadelphian, Is On
His Way To West Palm;
Beach, Fla., In Tiny
Trip From Philadelphia To
Southport Required Seventeen
Days; Expects
Trip To Take 50
Several hundred yachts stop at
Southport semi-annually on their j
way north and south, but the
! most interesting inland-waterway
traveler in many a moon paid a
1 call here Thursday.
He was C. T. Beachwood, 69I
year-old- Philadelphia, Penna.,
sportsman, who is making a
canoe trip from his home to
West Palm Beach, Fla. He arrived
here Thursday at 2 o'clock,
having left Wrightsville Beach
at 8 o'clock. Stopping at the
hotel for dinner, he resumed his!
voyage after a newsman had ob- ^
tained photographs of him and
| his heavily laden little boat. P
The canoe is a Sponson, other-1 d
j wise known as Old Town; it r
is seventeen feet in length and |
three feet and six inches wide, j o
Empty, it weights 105 pounds, j f
With its one man crew, tent! t
and camp equipment aboard it j a
goes to an even 300 pounds. Its s
gunwales clear the water by is
three inches. Mr. weacnwooa is
County Superin
Raleigh A
Annie May Woodside'1
Went'To Capitol City On
Thursday To Investigate
Possibility Of Getting
Faculty Additions
' * ? T
Bolivia And Southport High
Schools Are Experiencing
Overcrowded Conditions
But Attendance
Will Not Justify
Miss Annie May Woodside, j
J county superintendent of schools,
was in Raleigh Thursday to ap- j
pear before the state school com- j
mission and present a request for
additional teachers to relieve
overcrowded condiUons in three
consolidated schools of the coun-1
I I.J.
One new high school teacher |
was secured for Shallotte. Re- i *
quest was made for an additional r
faculty member for the primary
| department of the Southport j
school and for the Bolivia school, j
Additional teachers are allotted
upon the basis of attendance averages
during the first two (
weeks of school, and both of the |
latter institutions fell below the c
requirement. It is believed that
there are enough children in both j
communities to justify the addi- j
(Continued on Page four) .
Commissioners In jt:
Sessio n Tuesday h
Members of the Board of Coun- v
ty Commissioners met Tuesday j c
in special session for a discus- a
sion of problems pertaining to r
the tax collection department of h
the county organization. ti
Another special session is sche- n
duled for Thursday. |
Big Game Fishing
Wide Inter
A big sign with one word, I
"Wanted"?has been hung
out by the city of Southport.
It all came about in this
Several weeks ago a local
expedition sailed out of
Southport to the Cape Fear
Shoals to check up on rumors
that rip-roaring gamesters
of the deep were putting
on the feed bag here
where the warm currents of
the gulf stream serve up
tons of small fish as delicious
bait. Although the boat
was overcrowded and the |
men inexperienced in fishing
for heavyweights, the )
real mistake lay in the fact i
that the tackle carried along
was made for thirty-five
pound lightweights. Results
.... a strike! Glory a-boring!
And presto, a parted
line and a prize fish flagging
Far from being daunted,
the party of fishermen sail- |
A Goo(
;es today
ist Making
wn Waterway
! . w:,v ' i
!: : t : ?!
. . J . ,
I vv i
low 17 days out from Philadelihia
and has met with no incilent
of any kind outside of
outine for such a voyage.
Few people would care to set
ut on such a voyage in such a
rail means of conveyance. Such
Illllgo (lie SU1IIC11I1ICO UUIIC iVl
monetary reward. As he himelf
described it, Mr. Beachwood
5 making the voyage purely for
(Continued on page four)
tendent In
ifter Teachers
State Treasurer Charles M.
Johnson, Kelvin Gray, representative
of the bondholders,
and their attorney will meet
here Monday ivith members of
the Brunswick County Board
of Commissioners in an effort
to devise some satisfactory
settlement of the bondholder's
suit against the county, which
now is pending in Federal
It appears likely that a compromise
agreement may be
reached, for counsel for the
bondholders has agreed to
postponement of the hearing
upon three occasions. The
Brunswick county officials, on
their part, have shown a disposition
to meet the requirements
laid down by the representatives
of the boridhold
Transfers Made
At Oak Island
Captain Dan Willis Ordered
To Report To Okra:oke;
Is Replaced At Cak
Island By Dave Garriss
Boatswain Mate Dan Willis, of
he Oak Island station, has been
ransferred to the life saving staion
at Ocracoke and his place
ere is being taken by Dave Garis
of Ocracoke. Capt. Willis
ras formerly in charge of the
Jape Fear station before it was
bandoned. Mr. Garris has si-1
eady arrived and has assumed.
is duties. It is understood that
he family of Mr. Willis will
love to Ocracoke this "week.
(Continued on page four)
? ?~~~~~~~~~~~?~?
est To Southport
ed into the thick of the fray,
and when the smoke of battle
had cleared away, they j
showed for their efforts 24
barracudas, half a dozen amberjack,
seven dolphin, and !
pounds and pounds of king
mackerel and bonito. Here is
a paradoxical thing about the
venture, however: the fishermen
were not as enthusiastic
about the catch as they were
about the fish that got
away. This is a well-known
failing of fishermen, but this
time the facts were straight.
Tuna, tarpon, and sailfish of
full girth and length were
hooked, but the 35-pound
line couldn't take the punishment.
To prove that this
first expedition to the Cape
Fear Shoals was not a fluke,
a second boatload of fishermen
intrigued by the exploits
of the first sailed out and
then back, bringing the same
story of great schools of tro- j
pical fish.
(Continued on Page 4)
1 News paper Ii
Southport, N
Eagles Island
Is Object Of
Great Interest
Apparently In The Heart
Of Every Boy Is A Love
For Island Habitation; J
There Are Many Of Unusual
Interest In N. C.
Lies Between Brunswick
River And Cape Fear
River, Played Important
Part In The
Robinson Crusoe and Monte
Christo made boys "island minded."
Your boy wants an isle, and, j
in fact, there breathes but few
souls so dead who unto them- i
selves have .not said: "I'd like toj
own An island." And just as
soon as they get it, they devise J
ways and means for having a
road or a bridge built at pubilc
There are several hundred islands
in North Carolina, big isles,
and little isles, coastal islands
and inland isles. In Lumber river,
between Scotland and Robeson
counties, there was an island
i where Scotch boys played they
were Croatans and Saracenes.
Roan island, wrapped in the
| coils of the Black river, is a veritable
paradise for the huntsman
(and fisherman. Squirrels there
would be as thick as blackbirds,
if only the game warden had
| more support or cooperation. In
the Pamlico, at Washington,
there is an island that would be
the answer to the sportsman's
prayer. Bird dogs used to be
I trained there, and old "Rate,"
over whom ten thousand quail
were shot in 12 years, was queen
of the island.
(Continued On Page i.)
Abduction Case
Proves A Farce
No Evidence Offered Wednesday
Against Homer
B. Clemmons, Charged
| With Abduction Of 12Year-Old-Girl
Homer B. Clemmons, of Supply,
appeared in Recorder's Court
Wednesday to face charges of
abducting Myrtle Holden, 12year-old
girl of the Boon Neck
section and carrying her to Cum,
berland county, but no evidence
j was offered against him.
I It has been learned that the
entire matter grew out of a
family quarrel, and that reports
of the abduction were greatly exaggerated.
Charles Duncan, white, was
found guilty of violating the rul
es of the road. Judgment was
j suspended upon payment of the
; costs.
The case against Eustace Anderson,
white, charging assault,
was nol prossed.
Henry Randolph and Moses
: Evans, colored, were found guilty
I of assault. Judgment was susj
pended upon payment of the
J costs.
Jasper Hewett, white, pleaded
guilty of being drunk and disorderly.
Judgment was left open
until this week.
Richard Leonard, Charlie Formy.
Alberta Sutton and Elnora
Moore, all colored, were found
not guilty of an assault.
J. C. Crouch, white, pleaded
guilty to charges of reckless operation
and disorderly conduct.
He was required to pay a fine
of twenty-five dollars and the
Darcy Grissett, Rogers Grissett
and Charlie Fulwood, colored,
were charged with an affray.
Darcy Grissett was acquitted, but
the latter two were adjudged
guilty. Judgment was suspended
upon payment of the costs.
Trout Fishermen
Have Fine Luck
A catch of 225 large trout were
brought in by a Siler City party
Monday morning. They reported
that they used up a full peck
of shrimp and that the fish were
biting better than ever when they
were compelled to quit at noon
owing to the lack of bait.
The trip was made on the E.
M. Lewis of Captain Hulan
Watts, the partjr leaving at 7:30
o'clock and returning to port at
1:30 o'clock. The fishermen were
Grady Buckner, T. C. Frazier,
Jack Brook, Ed Dark and Bill
Bestal. One of the party was
put entirely out of commission I
by seasickness after catching1
seven fish. Two others were bad-1
ly affected by the same trouble |
and the party repoted that Mr.
Buckner was the chief source of
production of the huge catch.
i A Good Comi
. G.t Wednesday, Septei
List Of Officers !
For Woman's
Club This Year <
The Southporf Woman's
Club Will Begin New
Year On First Wednesday
In October With r
Club Meeting
Complete List Of Members
Of Various Committees
For This Year Is Announced
By President
The new year for the Woman's c
Club will begin in October. The c
following officers will begin their;J
duties at the first meeting which )n
will be held on the first Wednes-jc
day: ic
President, Mrs. W. G. Butler;! d
vice-president, Mrs. Annie K. I o
Vitou; secretary, Mrs. R. I.
Mintz; treasurer, Mrs. I. B. Bus-jr
sells; Library trustees, Miss Mar- ] n
garet Parkhill, Mrs. I. B. Bus-!a
sells, Mrs. C. Edward Taylor, J a
Mrs. W. G. Butler, J. Berg, JohnjC
Erickson, Oscar Peterson.
The following committees will' e
?- ? If
serve during ine ciuo year: j
Literature: Mrs. E. M. Hall, g
chairman, Mrs. Nell Niernsee, j i<
Mrs. I. B. Bussels, Miss Mar-1
garet Parkhill. |''
Citizenship: Mrs. H. B. Smith, f
chairman, Mrs. R. C. Daniel, Mrs.1 n
R. L. Thompson, Mrs. C. Ed Tay- [s
lor. |1
Ways and Means: Mrs. Rufusj'1
Dosher, chairman; Mrs. Ida P. |a
Watson, Mrs. J. W. Ruark, Mrs. H.
C. Corlette, Jr., Mrs. H. H. 1
Publicity: Mrs. H. W. Hood.
Flower Show: Mrs. Annie K. j
Vitou, chairman; Mrs. R. L. [
Thompson, Mrs. C. Ed Taylor, _
Mrs. C. G. Ruark, Mrs. Rufus
Dosher and Miss Mary Weeks.
Robbers Enter
Store At Supply
G. W. Kirby And Son Store
At Supply Was Broken
Into Thursday Night And I
Merchandise Was Stolen;'
' Safe Cracking Failed
Robbers who entered the G. W. ,
Kirby and Son store at Supply
last Thursday night through a j
rear window succeeded in mak-!
ing an escape with a quantity of
merchandise, but efforts to crack
open the safe, in which there
was a sum of money, failed. J
The thugs used soap to seal'
all cracks around the large iron'
door of the safe and knocked off
the handle in order to have a
place to pour in their charge of |
nitro-glycerine. A spark was ap-!
nliod hut the desired effect was
not obtained as the charge olew jl_
out a hole in the bottom of the ,
door instead of bursting the hin- '
ges. v
Gloves used by the marauders j
thwarted attempts of detectives
to secure their finger prints.
A check on the articles of mer-.
chandise Friday morning reveal- "
ed the loss of two suits of I
clothes, 1 rifle, 4,000 cartridges, j
8 boxes of gunshells, six shirts,
one flash light and a dozen batteries.
The only person disturbed by f
the blast was a colored man tend- e
ing a tobacco barn in the vici- j,
nity. He did not make any alarm, 11
and the robbers made a get away [ p
without leaving any tangible i
clues. I ](
High School Clubs t'
Are Now Organized
A Dramatic club, Glee club, j |
and Athletic association Were or- ^
ganized last week in Southport i
high school. These clubs are to I
take the place of the literary societies
Miss Meloa Peifly and!
Mrs. Gus Sworn are in charge j
of the Dramatic club, Mrs. Jose- te
phine Marshall is leader of the S
Glee club, and John Wonsavagc tl
is director of the Athletic as- tl
sociation. p
Officers were elected in the d
Dramatic club and are as follow:?Miss
Frances Bellamy, pre- tl
sident; James McKeithan, vice-' n
president: Miss Louise Niemsee, iir
secretary; Edward Taylor, treas-jji
urer. < b<
Big Premiums To w
Tobacco Growers "
to information received
this week by County si
Agent J. E. Dodson from the tl
secretary of the Coastal Fair, of Cl
Wilmington, attractive premiums
will be offered this year to grow- t<
ers of prize winning tobacco in w
this section. j ti
First prize in the tobacco di- tl
vision will be $25.00; second L
prize $15.00; third prize $7.50; I s<
and fourth prize $5.00. Each le
exhibit will consist of five hands, n
r pii
aber 22, 1937 PUBL1:
Southport Man
Of Import
1 S
I. Ed Taylor, Local Attorney.
Is Member Of Committee
Appointed By The
State Council Of Junior
teport Will Be Made On
Thursday Of Findings Of
Committee Which Has
Been Meeting Weekly
For Past Month
C. E. Taylor, Southport attroley,
is a member of a special
ommittee appointed by the state
ouncillor at a meeting of the
unior Order held in Durham last
lonth to make a study of recent
hanges made by the national
ouncil in the funeral benefit
epartment, a payment made upn
the death of a member.
The rates charged by the new
egulations are almost double former
charges, and this radical
dvance has caused much concern
mong members of the Junior
The study of this committee has
mbraced an extended investigaion
of mortality statistics, tog?rith
lifp insurance actuar
CU1C1 fT*M> ? ?
The committee has met in Ra;igh
on four occasions since the
)urham session of the state cou,cil.
The council will resume its
ession in Durham Thursday of
his week for the purpose of hearag
the report of this committee
,nd to take action on its recomNautical
May Be Move
Salaries of public school
teachers were boosted to the
pre-depression level today
when the state board of education
unanimously approved
a new wage schedule.
Teachers received a blanket
10 per cemt raise, and principals
and superintendents received
varying increases which
averaged 10 per cent. Teachers'
pay will range from $96
to $123.75 a month, compared
with the old schedule of from
$87.50 to $112.50.
The wage boosts, authorized
by the 1937 general assembly,
were recommended by the
school commission.
The salary of Miss Annie
May wooosiae, cuum? nU|m
intendent, will he $2,220 per
year with the new increase.
County superintendents will receive
salaries totaling $254,889
for 1937-88.
Students Elect
Class Officers
Members Of Four Classes
In Southport High School
Last Week Elected Their
Officers For The Year
Southport high school class oficers
for the 1937-38 term were
lected at class meetings held
ist week. They begin their duies
at once. Following is a comlete
list in order of the class.
Senior, President: Edward Tay>r;
vice-president, Frances Belimy;
secretary, Louise Niernsee;
reasurer, Jeanette Cranmer.
(Continued on Page Four) j
Southport Indepei
Have New Nan
Good sportsmanship, plus a dejrmination
to play to win all,
ames in which it engages during
le 1937-28 basket ball season, is
le aim of the Southport Dolhins?the
Southport Indepenents
of other years.
The boys jumped the gun forj
le playing season last Thursday I
ight by holding a meeting, elect- {
ig Herbert Rogers as captain;
3hn Shannon, manager and Ro- j
ert Thompson, treasurer. It was
t this meeting that the decision'
as made to change the name of
le team from the Independents'
> the Southport Dolphins.
The team itself will be the
ime as that which went through j
le 1936-37 season with the re- J
ard of losing only three games.'
This year, in addition to the ve-,
srans of last season, the team'
ill have several valuable addions.
It is understood that among j
le additions may be W. R. i
ingle, head of the Southport;
;hool and a former crack col
ge basketballer. Professor Linglc
lay coach the team.
i Is Member
ant Committee
?v m V V fl
if A
I > ' <J5*
It is understood that the committee
has given full consent to
the proposal to establish a mortality
fund for the benefit of the
present membership of the Junior
Order in North Carolina in order
* - * - rlAn?U
IU guaiauicc a ucuciii (u ucaui
in any event, regardless of the
funeral benefit in the present
Junior Order. This department is
said to be in rather strained
financial circumstances, and ,ias
not been able in the past two
years to meet death benefits
(Continued on page 4.)
iratory School
Master Of Famous School
In New England Has Expressed
Desire To Come
South With Boy's School
Wilmington Official Is Interested
In Securing The
School For The Lower
Cape Fear Section
Manager L. T. Moore, of the
Wilmington Chamber of Commerce
was recently contacted by
! the head of a large nautical
j school, now located in New England,
desires to sell out there
and come south, believing that
j here the general climate will be
j better for such a school and that
economic conditions will also perjmit
him to offer a lower rate of
I tuition to students than is possible
at his present location.
It was stated that the finanI
cial side was already well provided
for. A large training ship,
I capable of living quarters to
more than a hundred young feli?.""
win ho used for short local
j cruising, training and living quarters.
A fair sized house on shore
(t aSsd uiojj panunuoo)
Party Out Today
For Big Fellows
A party of 14 sportsmen from
Knoxville, Tenn., Williamston and
Wilmington are out on the Gulf
Stream today aboard the Silver
i Spray, of Wilmington, and the
|E. M. Lewis, of Southport.
This party is better equipped
\ than those which have preceded
it on big game fishing expeditions
to the Gulf Stream this
year. In addition, their boats
are not so crowded as on previous
xients Will
te, New Uniforms
Need New Suits.
Although the boys have been
a distinct credit and a great advertising
asset to the town as a
result of their splendid playing
ability, they have, heretofore, appeared
on the court in uniforms
that were far from proposing.
They played in whatever they
had, and sometimes it was little
more than a bathing suit.
This year, awaiting the beginning
of active playing, the first
step on the part of the team ar.d
its friends will be to see that it
is properly outfitted. The boys
must have warm-up shirts and
pants and regular playing suits.
Such outfits are expected to total
about $65.00, and towards this
each member of the team is
contributing $5.00. The balance
must come from friends of the
team, and it is suggested by
the Southport Civic Club that
contributions towards the purchase
of these suits are in order
from Southport citizens. They
may be made directly to the
team's treasurer, Robert Thompson.
t; . . '
- ^
The Pilot Covers
Brunswick County
r $1.50 PER YEAR
Shrimpers Have
Best Catch Of
Season Tuesday
Refrigerator Trucks Bearing
240 Boxes Of Shrimp
Pulled Out Of Southport
j Tuesday Night And Wednesday
Fleet That Will Work For
Ben Gray Is Expected To
Arrive Here In Full
Force Early This
Two hundred and seventy 100
pound boxes of shrimp rolled out J
' of Southport Tuesday night and
j early Wednesday morning In J
trucks bound for New York and
Baltimore. t
This catch was the best of the J
year, but exceeded Monday's pro[
duction only slightly. Twenty or
more boats did not go out Tuesday,
and those that did go had ,
a tough time of it from the seas
kicked up by a stiff northeast , y
gale. Better weather should see
: the fleet greatly increased and t|
the boat production also improv- ' .
|ed. In addition to the boats that
did not go out Tuesday many
[ others arrived that night and
early Wednesday morning from
various points. Tuesday's boat
production was cut down by the 'j
fact that the rough weather forced
all craft to remain close in- j
shore. Despite this one little boat
working for Fodale Brothers, J'
brought in 52 bushels.
In addition to the 270 boxes of i j
shrimp produced it is estimated ,}
f tVmfr in the neighborhood of 70 [I
boxes of mullets, spots and other jj
I fish were taken and shipped.
A fleet of 40 boats from east- i
ern Carolina are expected any
day this week. All will work for . j
Ben Gray, who will operate the
old J. B. Church house. Mr. Gray j
has been prevented from opening
up prior to this time by the seri- J
ous illness of his wife. It is unI
derstood, however, he will arrive | j
Ithis week. One or two of his
| boats are already here waiting I
1 for him.
Orphan Singing j
Class Coming
Will Present Program At
Shallotte School Auditorium
Saturday Night And
Will Be In Southport On j:.
Next Monday Evening
The Singing Class, from the U
Oxford Orphanage, will appear at H
the school auditorium at Shal- fl
lotte on Saturday night, Septem- fl
ber 25. The class will also make j
its appearance at the school au- I
ditorium on Monday night, September
27th, at Southport. j
The young people who compose |
1 this happy bunch of pupils from
the orphanage will entertain the |
audience with a delightful pro- I
grim of songs, drills, dances and < I
j other features, and their efforts } j I
j will be received with delight by 4 n
peopie who are fortunate enough I
!to attend these attractions. j
It has been two years since I
! this class appeared in Brunswick j
county. Folks who have entertain
ed the members of the class will M
be pleased to learn that L. W. |]
| Alderman, manager, and Mrs. HI
Sadie T. Hutchinson, directress,
will be in charge of the class. i
The Oxford Orphanage is a H
I Masonic institution, though not
. restricted to admitting children '
from Masonic homes. This insti- !
tution ts now caring 375 children : I
(Continued on page four)
' I
Tide Table 1
Following is the tide table H
for Southport during the next PI
I week. These hours are appro- j I
ximstely correct and were fur- I |
| nished The State Fort Pilot JH
: through the courtesy of the I
Cape Fear Pilot's Association. I [ I
High Tide l.ow Tide , 9
Thursday, Sept. 23 I
j 8:58 a. m. 8:06 a. m. i 9
9:21 p. m. 4:26 p. m. 9
Friday, Sept. 24 j
i 10:41 a. m. 4:28 a. in. ' J
11:14 p. m. 5:17 p. m. II
Saturday, Sept. 25 |fl
11:44 a. m. 5:17 a. m. I
! 6:18 p. m. 11
Sunday, Sept. 26 |
12:18 a. m. 6:22 a. m. 9
12:47 p. m. . 7:29 p. m. j
Monday, Sept. 27 9
I 1:24 a. m. 7:89 a. m. ffl
. 1:53 p. m. 8:40 p. in. B I
Tuesday, Sept. 28 I
2:34 a. m. 8:54 a. m. |
3:01 p. m. 9:43 p. m. I I
Wednesday, Sept. 29 HI
3:41 a. m. 9:59 a. m. 9
4:09 p. m. 10:38 p. na 'III

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view