North Carolina Newspapers

    \jo>t Of The News
411 The Time
Bleme ten no. ,
Krtificates Are
Ken 4-H Girls
If or Good Work
^Ltificates Of AchieveH?ent
Kecently Were
Warded Club Girls Of
I r|,e County For Out
itanding Work
wards based on
health and duty
l!ir Brunswick County
jjome Dem Club Women
^B Received Certificates
Of Merit
- ipwjng 4-h club girls
rtificates of
I, ent recenil.v lr. recognl^B
com pie[
'ml two years of club
^B i sportive subjects.
. carried a health
^B home economics
to completion:
^B yeai clothing:
Skipper. Rosemary
Alma Wolfe.
H)- Peterson. Inez Peterson.
H: Pet 'i son. Helen Inez ThoI'..ilon.
Elizabeth
H P.ahon. Elizabeth
2nd year clothing: Flora
1st year foods and
^B caret Mills. Emma
J- year room im
c-y-t Catherine Willetts.
sV-h Lewis: 2nd year clothWilletts;
2nd year
H r it ions: Guildaroy
He- 2nd year health: CatherH
Willetts.
la 1st year clothing: AOS'
Ly e Gilbert. Marjie GalloV
P infoid: 2nd year
II _ I: .. 1 Elaine Johnson.
I 1st year clothing:
Lm Stanley 2nd year clothing:
F: ar.ee* Dodson.
. 1st yeai-clothing: Edith
I!;> Irene Robinson. Marie
f ' , Mae Hewett. Elois
L - Pai is Lancaster, Leona
Hamv.
|: ;:hport 1st year clothing :
L. Grey Brown.
[Motte: 1st year clothing:
p- M. Bradsher. Elizabeth
b: xc Frances Tripp.
1 :ro demonstration women
r irds of merit in clothing:
Mrs. Lacey Bennett. Shallotte:
ti B M. Crawford, Speed;
Continued on page 4.)
Little Bits
Of Big News
News Events Of State,
Nation and World-Wide
Interest During Past
Week
to? Shoots Man
Evryone knows that when a
I bites a man. it's not news,
t '.*hon a dog shoots a man
ft a 12gaugc shotgun, that's
w. ar.d it may sound very
a-eai to everyone but Cecil
"Scmer, r.l. who is fighting
Me in a Warren. O.. hospital,
Ms dog. Queen, the remorscMag|.
Parthemer rested his
on h fence while hunting.
B^ r.m pi'.i up and touched
trigger with her paws, scndV
a full charge of wadding and
to Parthemer's chest and
mj'iltliui! Boost
B, - : t Roosevelt asked conB"''
to cut the cost of home
as an anti-depression
p-jrr Monday- and congress
^B i liking for the
" ^ in a special message,
chirr executive suggested
^F*"'liirn(s to fcipral hous
Wt which, lie said, would
H duwri payment on small
an.| reduce the financing
them, as well as on
^B ' ambitious structures. He
Ty-'Sf'l. also, changes in the
ii< large scale con's
of houses for sale and
lent, with a $50,000,H.
"location from the reamsfinance
corporation to
11 movement impetus.
Revealed
B verthrow the repu
government and restore a
B ancient throne of
B,:.; ,(;r uncovered, the goverB
tnced Wednesday, in
'nlo an armed revolu
y tiorly Minister of InteriB
fiortnoy in a statement
1(1 nation plans for the
B had been nipped in
B Pai-ls extending from
B. frontier through the
B southern regions near
B Spain continued.
By. (r nd'-cating that the peoB
government was still
B^;' Sunt tcr leaders of the
] THI
45 4-PAGES TOD,
/
Woman Hunter
.?*?>' ' ::
3E|r&
f?n
:
CRACK SHOT?Althoug
taken last season, it probably
times this season, for wild tu
Brooks Plantation, at Seaside,
holding a 16-pound gobbler tl
mann Bass, of Buffalo, N. Y.,
Two years ago Mrs. Bass had
of killing two turkeys with on
Wild Turkey Hi
Purely IS
*
Many Brunswick County ~
Hunters Scorn Other
Types Of Hunting For
This, Which They Claim
There Is Need For Real
Ability
PITTS MAN'S SKILL
AGAINST WARINESS
Dogs Are Useless In Quest
Of Turkeys, And Only
Man And Gun Are
Matched Against
The Gobbler
Although the number of wild
turkeys in Brunswick county has j
j been greatly reduced during the i
j past decade, the final extinction j
| of these birds hardly will be ac- j
complished through the resourcej
fulness of man.
I For wild turkey hunting is,
J purely a matter of skill?a game |
in which man matches wits with '
| the wariest of wildfowl. Dogs are
useless, and hunting companions,
[ unless they are trained woodsmen,
are a liability.
The best system that has been
(Continued on page 4) ~
Bolivia Man Is
Hurt In Wreck
I
His roadster skidding on the1
wet pavement J. J. McKoy, IV
| prominent citizen of Bolivia, had J
[a narrow escape from possible J
fatal injuries when the machine i
j turned over three times, just at
I dark Saturday afternoon.
Mr. McKoy sustained bad cuts I
j about the head and other in- 1 ,
| juries, in addition to a severe |
I shaking up. He was brought to w
| the Brunswick hosiptal for treat- C
ment, where he still is a pa- t!
| tient. It is understood* that p
1 his car was completely demolish- a
ed. Worn treads on the tires
combined with the rain and slip- d
J pery pavement is credited with fj
| being the cause of the accident.
Shrimpers Now
Effort To Ou
Tiie U. S. Bureau of Fish- i
cries has long frankly admitted
that it was stumped with
the question of whether or
; not shrimp were migratory.
They admit that it has been
| conclusively proven that shrj
imp travel for a short distance
southward in the fall. I
but presistent silence has
been maintained regarding
long distance hikes.
Monday pretty heavy
strikes of shrimp were made
on the local trawling
grounds. The shrimpers
promptly asserted that the
catches made here that day
were the portions that escaped
at Morehead City three
j weeks ago when a big find
, wa? audt up there and all
! ST
A Goo(
Bags Gobbler
I ' I
r SPPl
mJ '< &
W 1P
vH| vH[ JB
?d n - -
h the above picture was
will be duplicated several
rkeys are plentiful on the
Above is George E. Brooks
lat was killed by Mrs. Lywho
is shown at the right,
the unusual good fortune
e shot.
unting Is
latter Of Skill
THANKSGIVING IS ~
QUIETLY OBSERVED
Practically everybody in
Southport took the day off for
Thanksgiving. the shrimp
trawlers and persons connected
with the packing houses being
about the only exceptions.
Offices in the court house
were closed and the same
rule was observed at the city
hall. The post office observed
Sunday hours, the bank closed
for the day, as did most of
the business places. A large
number of local sportsmen took
advantage of the holiday to
go hunting.
From all reports there were
ample turkeys to meet all local
requirements. In addition
to supplying all demands
in the county, it is said that
Brunswick county farmers
had several hundred turkeys to
sell at outside points, and that
they have plenty more coming
011 for Christmas.
"ommends Work
Of Civic Club
Veil Known Newspaperman
Says Local Agency
Is Doing "Fine Bit Of
Missionary Work For
North Carolina"
Making tip for the possible lack
f appreciation at home, many
ell known citizens of North
arolina are constantly writing
le Southport Civic Club to exress
thanks for this and that,
nd arc commending the efforts.
Among such letters received
uring the past wck was one
om J. C. Baskervillc, well
(Continued on page 4.)
Are Busy In
tguess Shrimp
boats in those waters were
employed profitably for two
or three days.
The Morehead City strike
was lost almost as soon as
it was found, and the middle
of the past week found
the up-state boats treaking
back to Southport in considerable
numbers. They have
been arriving daily and one
and all of the crews assert
that the shrimp found and
lost at Morehead City arc
due to show up at Southport.
In fact, they claim that the
advance guard of the upstate
shrimp was rolling over
the trawling grounds here
Monday. They frankly expect
to make good catches this
week.
ATE
i News paper It
Southport, N. C., We
Jobless To Get
Wage Benefits
In Near Future
Unemployed Will Get
Blanks In Middle Of December
To Be Filled Out; j
Laid-Off Workers Entitled
To Part Or All Compensation
COLUMBUS JOBLESS
WILL PARTICIPATE
Unemployed Persons Who
Have Been Separated
From Work For Given
Length Of Time To
Be Recipients Of
Benefits
Raleigh, Nov. 29?Mass separa- 1
tion from work, or the loss of 1
jobs for any large groups of '
workers in North Carolina dur- J
ing the last month or two of this
year, will be the first concern <
of the N. C. Unemployment Com- M
pensation Commission. Chairman s
Charles G. Powell announced today.
]
Blanks, to be filled out by the (
employers and sent to the com- ]
mission, furnishing information f
as to the time of layoff, employ- v
ee's name and Social Security
number and other pertinent in- s
formation, are being prepared
and are expected to be in the 1
hands of all employers laying j
off sizeable groups of workers, (
by the middle of December. These (
blanks will be sent back to the ^
local Employment Service office c
and when the workers register '
after January 1, 1938, will be <
the claims for unemployment
compensation, when signed by <
the unemployed workers. Separa- 1
ate blanks will be filled out for
total unemployed for those laid ,
off entirely, and for those who '
are kept at work on part time.
Workers will be entitled either
to total or partial compensation.
Meanwhile. Mr. Powell poin'y
out. all workers who are no* !
unemployed or who may become
unemployed before Jauary 1, are
advised to register for work at
the nearest Employment Service
office. If they are still unemployed
on January 2, then on
that day they should re-registerj
and sigi. the separation report as
a claim for benefits.
Employers are asked to file an
individual separation report for
each worker laid off, and a summary
report showing the number
laid off on a given date, and to
(Continued on page 4.)
County Council
P.-T. A. Meeting
Brunswick County Council
Of Parent-Teachers Association
Will Meet Saturday
Morning At Bolivia
School.
i nc erunswicn. tuunijr tuuuvn i
of P.-T. A. will meet at Bolivia
I high school Saturday, December
14th, at 10:30 o'clock. The Rever!
end Sanky L. Blanton, of the
First Baptist Church, Wilmington,
will speak on, "Modern Education."
I. E. Dodson. farm demonstration
agent, will tell of his work
with the 4-H club boys. Special
music will be furnished by the
Bolivia home demonstration club.
Z. G. Ray will conduct the
devotional.
A large attendance is requested
and lunch will be served by
the local P.-T. A. ladies.
Official Visit
By Inspectors
Several Important Officials
In Civilian Conservation
Corps Organization Were
j ?At Camp Sapona Monday
And Tuesday
Camp Sapona was host to a
number of official visitors on
Monday and Tuesday.
Among those visiting the camp
were: N; M. Coney, Special Investigator
for the Civilian Con- |
serration Corps, from Washington.
D. C.; Captain P. A. Mc Ginnis,
Assistant District Surgeon,
| District "A" Headquarters. CCC,
I Fort Bragg: Captain David G.
Wilson, Sub-District InspectorInstructor
of Sub-District No. 6,
headquarters Fort Bragg: H. J.
Pawek, Director of North Carolina
CCC State and Forestry
Camps, Raleigh; Lieut. E. W
Jones, Co. 410, CCC, Fort Bragg,
who accompanied Capt. Wilson on
the. inspection tour.
Camp Sapona welcomed the j
visitors and were very glad to j
| have them Visit the company
and to remain as guests overnight.
P0R1
t A Good Com:
dnesday, December 1,
Membership For
The Red Cross
Now Increasing
The Annual Red Cross
Membership Drive Is Being
Pushed In All Sections
Of The County This i
Week By Members Of
Organization
PROGRAM WILL BE
RUN THRU SCHOOLS
Effort Will Be Made To
Have AH Consolidated
Schools Of The County
Earn 100 Percent
Rating
The annual Red Cross membership
drive gets underway in
ernest this week and the county
has been organized for a complete
canvass before Saturday
night.
The Reverend A. L. Brown, of
Southport, is membership chairman,
and J. J. Loughlin is his
issistant. In Southport Mrs. J.
IV. Ruark will be in charge of
local sales. At Bolivia Mrs. Geo ge
Cannon will be chairman of
he membership committee; Mrs.
Floyd Kirby will direct local eforts
at Supply; Mrs. J. A. Russ
vill be in charge at Shallotte and
?fr. Plyler, the school principal,
vill push the membership drive
it Leland.
Everv Dossible effort will be
nade this year to surpass last J
rear's membership total. In order
,o do this, leaders of the Red
>oss membership drive have callid
upon the schools to joint
jrade-by-grade. Each school with
ivery grade cooperating will be
abeled 100 percent, and cirtifilates
will be awarded.
The drive has been timed thrmghout
the county to reach contusion
by Saturday night.
Civil Service
Exam Announced
Position Of Rural Letter
Carrier For Bolivia To Be
Filled From Examination:
For Bolivia Post Office
The United States Civil Service
Commission has announced
an examination to fill the position
of rural carrier at Bolivia.
The examination will be held
at Wilmington.
Receipt of applications will
close on December 17.
The date of examination will
be stated on admission cards
mailed to applicants after the'
close of receipt of applications, i
and will be about 15 days after
that date. The salary of a rural
carrier on a standard route of
30 miles served daily except Sunday
is $1,800 per annum, with
an additional $20 per mile per
annum for each mile or major
fraction thereof in excess of 301
miles. Certain allowances are also
made for the maintenance of
equipment. The examination will
be open only to citizens who are
actually domiciled in the territory
of the post office where
the vacancy exists, who have
been actually domiciled there
for six months next preceding the
closing date for receipt of applications,
and who meet the
other requirements set forth in
Form 1977. Both men and
women, if qualified, may enter
this examination, but appointing
officers have the legal right to
specify the sex desired in requesting
certification of eligibles.
Form 1977 and application blanks
can be obtained from the vacancy
office mentioned above or from
the United States Civil Service
Commission at Washington, D. C.
Applications must be on file with
the Commission at Washington,
D. C., prior to the close of business
on the date specified above.
At the examination, applicants
must furnish unmounted photographs
of themselves taken within
two. years.
Advice About
CCC Enlistment
Requirements For Re-enlist-1
ment In Corps Are Given
So Applicants May Line |
Up Data
It is contemplated that, beginning
on or about .January 2
1938. the office will be authorized
to consider the selection of
additional veterans for enrollment
in the Civilian Conservation
Corps.
Under existing regulations favorable
consideration cannot be
given the application of veterans
for recnrollmcnt in the CCC until
after the expiration of six
(6) months from the date of
their last previous discharge; furthermore,
it is provided that favorable
consideration for reenrollment
cannot be given applicaCContinued
oa page 4.)
i x
r pii
munity
1937 publis
Brunswick Fun
In Way Of W
Wide Variety Of Wild Ani
Woods Of Brunswick
Fur Is
Brunswick county may not be
anything compared to the recesses
of Africa when it comes to
wild animal life, but it will run
most any place in the country
a close race in this respect.
There isn't any vast amount of
money realized from the fur business
in Brunswick because down
here, where the winters are comparatively
mild and pleasant, the
furs on the animals 'aren't" as
heavy and as good as they are
further North.
In this section, there are two
kinds of squirrels?the gray squirrel
and the fox squirrel. Of course
that's not mentioning the flying
squirrel such as can be found in
abundance in this area.
When it comes to foxes, there
are gray and red foxes roaming
the jungles of this county.
Bears, represent the county's
most ferocious animal though
hardly any more ferocious than
a buck deer if you get one
cornered. The specie of bear
found in this county is what is
Holiness Minis
In WVcxr>\r '
in v v * v/vn i
?? - H5
"SAPONA SANDSPUR"
RATES FOUR STARS
It will be interesting to the
readers of the "Sapona Sandspur",
Camp newspaper of Co.
427, CCC, South port, which is
published monthly, that this
publication received a four
star ratine which is the highest
honor a CCC paper can
receive.
"Happy Days", the official
national weekly newspaper for
the Civilian Conservation
Crops, which is published In
Washington, D. C., carried
an article about the "Sapona
Sandspur" and at the same
time gave it a four star rating.
This paper will be published
monthly by the journalism
class of Camp Sapona, and
will be off the press the second
Friday of each month.
Impressed With
Forest Program
Travel Through Rural Sections
Of Brunswick Convinces
Southport Man
That Forest Fire Protection
Program Is Being
Well Conducted
CnAndintr mAof nf thp Slimmer
UJ/^IIUlllg mwwv v? ? baiting
for fishermen, and sometimes
baiting hooks for them, the
Southport Civic Club man got
out of routine the past week
and drove over most of Brunswick
county with some interested
visitors from New York.
"What struck me most," said
he, "was that during the whole
runaround I only saw one place
in Brunswick where a forest fire
had broken out at any time during
the past several months. This
was at a place near Wilmington,
and so far as we could
see from the road, it did no
damage."
At any time during the past
few years it would have been a
difficult matter to drive for even
a short distance anywhere in
Brunswick, without actually seeing
disastrous fires burning through
woodlands. And, everywhere
there was the terrible marking
of conflagrations during previous
weeks or months.
Timber is worth vastly more
than it was just a few years
ago, and Brunswick county is
(Continued on page four)
Etheridge Sup]
To Secure Lo
Southport has a strong advocate
for a yacht basin at
Southport in Bruce Etheridge,
Director of the North
Carolina Department of Conservation
and Development.
In a letter to the Southport
Civic Club last week, Director
Etheridge stated that his
Department was in hearty
accord and stands ready to
render any assistance possible
in any effort on the part
of Southport to secure federal
assistance for the dredging.
Outlining his reasons for
being interested. Director
Etheridge said, in part:
"I am greatly impressed
by the insufficient harbor facilities
in and around Southport
Situated, as it is on the
\
.OT
HED EVERY WEDNESDAY
nishes Variety ^
ild Animal Life
m?l Life Mav Be Found In v'
County And Valuable
Taken M
??
[ commonly known as the hog
j bear.
Listing further the animals
which inhabit Brunswick forests,
which are likely to greet you on _
a dark night if you happen to
be lost in the woods, there are
[ the smaller animals such as weasel,
mink, otter, o'possum, rac- S<
coon, skunk (whew) muskrats, 1
bob cats, wild cats, and rabbits.
Deer are of course, to be found
in abundance in the county, with
J a lively portion of muff cats also.
The otter furnishes the most
| expensive hide to the fur trade,
with mink running a close second.
th
In the past few years, the fur 101
business has grown by leaps and Ns
bounds in the county. Hundreds
and hundreds of pelts and hides
from animals in this section find a8
their way to the metropolitan ^
markets every year ?offering at nl
least pocket change to the Brunswick
men who are handy with c'
a rifle or know how to set a ce
steel trap. ,th
re
th
ter Killed 5
Saturday Night ?
-? a)
Holiness Minister Killed ,e
I In Wreck Saturday Night ("i1
The Rev. Jesse F. Nelson tr
Died Instantly When Hisln!
Automobile was in Head- a,
on Collision With An- e\
other Car tr
?? ss
CORONERS INQUEST di
SUNDAY AFTERNOON
Cl
Found That Accident Resuited
From Poor Visibil- v
ity During Downpour el
On Highway Near p,
Supply Commun- ir
ity ci
ib
The second victim with*./ ^ li
week of fatal automobile acci- ?
dents in Brunswick county died ^
instantly shortly after midnight tj
Saturday when the car in which
he was riding crashed near 0
Supply. f(
The deceased was the Rev. ^
Jesse F. Nelson, Holiness prea- c<
cher, who was returning to Wilmington
from a meeting in this s
county. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. He- sl
wett and Mr. and Mrs. D. L. l?
Justice, together with three children,
were also passengers in the
Nelson machine. Mrs. Hewett I
and Mrs. Justice were treated at 1
the Brunswick County Hospital
following the accident.
The other automobile was
driven by David Tollin, of Miami
Beach, Fla., who was accompani- IV
ed by his wife and Mrs. Jeanettc
Russo.
The coroner's inquest, presided
over by Coroner John G. Caison.
was held here Sunday after
noon, and Tollin was exhonorated.
He said that the crash re- d|
suited from poor visibility on the c
road during a heavy downpour. ]a
Members of the coroner's jury
were G. C. Robinson, C. E. Cause, Sl
Price Furpless, R. T. Woodside, y.
G. W. Fisher, Clyde Newton. w
bi
Shallotte Boy
Shoots Himself
s
Ernest Parker, Jr., If year old a
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Park- VI
cr, of Shallotte, is a patient at si
the Brunswick County Hospital T
where he is recovering from h
wounds suffered Saturday when a
the .410 guage gun with which he
was hunting accidentally dis- r
charged.
The shot struck the boy in the
side, and although he is in serious
condition, he is expected to
recover unless complications set
in.
ports Effort
calYachtBasin
mouth of the great Cape
Fdar it is, and becoming
more so daily, a step-over
point on the north and south
line travel.?Especially is it
true that during the fall
hundreds of pleasure craft
arc wending their way to
southern waters and arc using
this particular area as
their stop-over point. In the
spring on their return north
they find it a very convenient
spot where their trip
may be broken. Southport
is also becoming very important
as a commercial center
and to encourage freight
bearing craft to dock and
unload or take on cargoes
necessitates rapre proper provisions
being made in the
way of facilities".
The Pilot Covers |
Brunswick County I
$1.50 PER YEAR I
Lnnual Christmas I
leal Sale Drive I
lets Underway I
Irs Annie K Vitou Will I
Serve Again This Year
As Chairman Of Christ- I
mas Seal Sales Commit- 1
tee 8
\LE TO EXTEND I
THRU CHRISTMAS g
:venty-Five Per Cent Of
Funds Raised In This B
County Will Be Used 9
For Benefit Of g
County People I
The familiar red and green B
berculosis Christmas seals I
rough which National Tubercu- H
sis association secures funds for I
i was on the dreaded disease B
will go on sale here this week. I
Mrs. Annie K. Vitou will serve B
ain this year as chairman of fl
e Christmas S?rl sales com- B
The sale will ror.lirut thi'G-.:fch B
rivtmas eve. Sevi nty-five p"r fl
nt of all funds raised here fl
rough the sale of the seals will n
main in Brunswick County fof H
e support of the local tubercu- fl
sis hospital, the Red Cross san- B
orium. 9
Mrs. Vitou says: "When the B
ational Tuberculosis association B
gan to organize its fight B
faint tuberculosis there were B
ss than a score of tuberculosis IB
inics in the entire country. To- 9
ty there are. about 1,000 per- H
anent clinics and probably H
>uble that number of traveling fl
id occasional clinics scattered B
erywhere throughout the coun- Bj
y examining hundreds of thou- B
inds of people every year and B
scovering tunercuiosts in large
limbers. What the value of such
ise-finding service means to the
introl of tuberculosis can hard'
be estimated.
"At the beginning of the prosit
century, the total number of
ublic health nurses interested
1 tuberculosis could have lieen
minted on the fingers of two
a nils. Today out of 2b,000 pub- ]
c health nurses ia the ijnitq??Vtates,
fully half are engaged
jll or part-time in the care and
istruction of tuberculosis paients.
'Or let us look at the matter
f organization. When the Nation1
Tuberculosis Association was
Drmed there were less than a
ozen active local tuberculosis
ommittees and associations in
re entire country. New, in every
tate of the Union there is a
Late association and in every
irge community, nearly 2.000 in
(Continued on page 4)
)eath Claims
Old Resident
Irs. Sarah Thompson Rei?
ger, Native Of Southport
And Later A Resident Of
Washington, Died Monday
In Capitol City
Mrs. Sarah Thompson Reiger
ied Monday in Washington, D.
following a stroke suffered
st wek. She was 82-year-of-agc.
The deceased is a native of
outhport, and is the widow, of
ic late A. G. Reiger, of Bruns- fl
ick county. Her body is being I
nought here for burial this af- B
'moon in th efamily plot at I
ic Southport cemetery. B
Two daughters. Mrs. Elizabeth D
tockholm, of Baltimore, Md., I
nd Miss Florence Reiger, of
Washington, D. C? survive. Also I
jrviving is one brother, J. W. R
hompson, and three sisters. Mrs.
1. K. White, Mrs. Mamie Phelps, H
nd Mrs. Aletta Boyette. I
Tide Table 11
Following is (he tide taUTe I
for Southport during the next I
week. These hours are appro
xlmately correct and were fur- I
nished The State Port Pilot
through the courtesy of the II
Cape Fear Pilot's Association. I
High Tide (a>w Tide
TIDE TABLE fl
Thursday, December 2
7:42 a.m. 1:82 a.m. I
8:06 p. m. 2:09 p. m.
Friday, December 3 I
3:18 a. in. 2:14 a. ni. B
8:42 p. in. 2:50 p. ni.
Saturday, December 4 B
8:50 a. ni. 2:53 a. m.
9:18 p. in. 3:30 p. m.
Sunday, December 5 B
9:22 a. m. a. m. B
9:55 p. m. 4:07 p. m. B
Monday, December 6 B
9:56 a. in. 4:32 a. ni. B
10:32 p. m. 5:17 p. in. B
Tuesday, December 7 B
10:82 a. ni. 4:82 a. m.
11:14 p. m. 5:17 p. m. B
Wednesday, December 8 B
11:11 a. m. 1:58 a. ra. B
11:36 p. as. 5:o3 p. m. B
ii i ~iT
    

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