who Will be C3veeks3
A Merger of THE BEAUFORT NEWS (Established 1912) and THE TWIN CITY TIMES (Established 1936)
38th YEAR NO. 12.
BEAUFORT AND MOREHEAD CITY, NORTH CAROLINA FRIDAY, JUNE 25, 1948
PUBLISHED TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS
$35,000 Blaze Destroys Lennoxville Fish Factory
57 Cases Fill
Majority of Defendants
Charged with Motor Ve
' t A record total of 57 cases was
"handled in recorder's court, Beau
fort, Tuesday morning before L.
R. Morris, presiding judge. The
docket was swelled because there
was no court last week when su
perior court was in session.
James Cornelius Skinner, charg
ed with possessing and transport
ing a small quantity of non-ta
paid whiskey, pleaded guilty to
possession and paid $25 and costs.
The state reserved the right to
t prosecute at some future date in
regard to the charge of transport
ation. Robert Grover Shepard, Jr., and
Joseph E. Lamont both pleaded
guilty to drunk driving and judg
ment was suspended in each case
upon payment of $100 and costs
Pays $150 Fine
' Bennie Gillikin paid a $150 fine
and costs of court on charges of
reckless and careless driving,
drunk driving, and being involved
in an accident.
The court was packed with other
motor vehicle violators also.
Clement Gordon Byrd paid costs
for operating a motor vehicle with
a greater load than required by
law. Emil Skacpal also paid costs
for having no license plate on a
Marvin H. Powers pleaded guilty
to driving a motor vehicle with a
compression whistle attached and
was ordered to pa v. court cost.
k Mr. E. F. Wynne, William C. Hose
and John J. Yecum each pleaded
guilty to driving without a license.
All paid court costs.
Reginald V. Lewis paid court ex
penses and $10 on a charge of
driving recklessly and carelessly.
James E. Elliott paid costs for
driving without a license and Eu
gene M. Shaw paid costs and $10
for having improper lights and
brakes and no license in his por
"Three Plead Guilty
' Mrs. Richard Dalton Cleaves, Na
omi Hall, and Roy Franklin Miller
all pleaded guilty to driving with
out licenses and all paid costs of
court. George M. Dauphine also
paid costs for driving with im
proper license plates.
Berry Sutton pleaded guilty to
having improper brakes, while
William J. Hobbs did likewise on a
rharge of driving without licenses.
Each paid costs of court.
Speeding violations were nu
merous. Edith Haas Kraker paid
costs and $10; Wiley Thomas Ma
son, costs; Raymond A. Garris,
costs and $10; W. E. Utley, costs
and $10; Joyce D. Wooten, costs;
James E. Hoppins, costs and $10;
James E. Floyd, costs and $10.
I John Delbert Burrous, costs and
$50; Ester E. Paddock, $10 and
costs; Arthur G. Groom, cos's and
See COURT Pg. 6
Death Laid Its Hand on the Shoulder
Of Matthew P. Guthrie, Ocracoke
(EDITOR'S NOTE; Matthew P. Guthrie, native of Harker's
Island, veteran retired Coast Guardsman, died last Thursday night
from a heart attack at his home on Ocracoke Island where he
had lived for the past 53 years. His passing draws attention to
the line caliber of men that make up the personnel of our Coast
Guard and the kind of gracious, good people of the Carolina
Outer Banks. The following story, in the form of a personal
letter to "Captain Matt," is by a former Associated Press writer
now making his home on Ocracoke where he is writing a book).
By John A. Parris, Jr.
OCRACOKE ISLAND, N. C,
June 21 Dear Captain Matt:
Knowing that you'll be coming
back from time to time to browse
through the newspapers that you
so loved to read of an evening out
on your porch after the mailbont
had come in and you'd had your
supper, I thought you'd kind of
like to know what happened here
I think you'll find it all written
A lot of friends came to pay
their last respects, folks who had
krown you since you came here
. 53 years ago as a fledging 'n the
i Oast Guai d, and vmt of us who
hudn't known ycu very long as
i time is measured. v;
It was hard for ill of us to rea
lise that you were gone. Somehow
l it seemed you should be with us
s there at the store, down by the
.' decks,' laughing and talking and
injecting a bit of your philosophy
i .i.-i',.,,i .- I . v.- , -
Hiss Ann Dale, Oltis Jefferson, Jr.,
Reign Over I-Iorehead Teen-Agers
Miss Ellen Ray Gaskins,
Denny Lawrence Become
Miss Ann Dale, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. E. L. Dale, 204 S. 16th
street, Morehead City, was clown
ed queen of the Morehead City
TeenAge realm and Ottis Jeffer
son, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Otlis
Jefferson, 208 Orange street, Beau
fort, was crowned king at the co
ronation ball Tuesday night at the
county recreational center, She
pard street, Morehead City.
A prince nd princess from the
junior teen-age club were also
honored. They were Miss Ellen
Ray Gaskins, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Gaskins, Morehead Ci
ty, and Denny Lawrence, of 1401
The roval family was elected by
vote of members of the junior and
senior teen-age clubs.
The coronation took place
amidst dozens of gladioli and pink
and white crepe paper streamers
in the ballroom of the recreation
center. The thrones, draped in
white, were decorated with tiny
Presented by Grover Munden to
the prince and princess were "ma
gic wands" and the king and queen
were crowned by Lockwood Phil
lips. Both Mr. Munden and Mr.
Phillips are honorary members of
the teen-age club.
In the coronation procession
were Sandra Willis, crown bearer
for the queen, Jimmy Moran,
crown bearer for the king, Susan
Dill, wand bearer for the prince
and princess, Lois Webb, lady-in-ailMurio
the queen, and Janice
Lewis, Iad n-waitlng to the prin
The wand bearer and crown
bearer for the queen wore tiny
crowns of flowers, Miss Webb car
ried an arm bouquet of pink gladi
oli, the queen a bouquet of red
carnations, and the princess's lady-in-waiting,
an arm bouquet of gla
dioli. Of the 'thousand who crowded
the recreation center, many were
from nut of town. Hickory. Ra
leigh, Winston-Salem, and Galax,
Chaperons were mothers of
teen age club members, Mrs. Clyde
Gaskins, Mrs. John Coover, Mrs.
E. L. Dale, Mrs. Raymond Lewis,
Mrs. David Battle Webb, Mrs. Ha
rold Webb, Mrs. Theodore Lewis,
See CORONATION Pg. 6
Released a! Raleigh '
The department of motor ve
hicles, Raleigh, today announced
the schedule for the state's 3fl in.
snection lanes from July 1 through
Lane 33. assigned to Carteret.
Craven, end Pitt counties will be
in Beaufort July 30 to Aug. 3, in
Morehead City Aug. 5 8. and in
Beaufort again Sept. 1416, and
Morehead City Sept. 18 21.
into the conversation, as yui hed
teen the evening before. We just
couldn't stem to reali'e tint ynu
wcr- 'y!i.g asleep thm ir votir
living room with flowers banked
As I say, a lot of vour friends
were here at your house. The
house was crowded and the porch
was fulj and the yard Jammed.
Theiv were so many folks that
some had to stand outjide the gate
in the road. Just about everybody
on the island was there. Every
body that could possibly fet there,
even some of the fellows like Sam
Williams and Stacy Howard who
had Just come ' in from fishing.
They didn't have tim; to r.nge
into their Sunday clothes, but they
knew you would understand.
A lot of us stood out there in
the yard. We didnt have much to
say. We Just stood there among
your' flowers, the-gaill.irdias and
Bouncing Bettf and vellow dai
sies. And some of ip stood in the
W , "'"i ill
Robert Lowe, pictured above
secretary of the Morehead City
Chamber of Commerce, is aKcnd
ing this week at Chapel Hill thr
fifth annual session of the South
eastern Institute of commercial
The course of study include?
classes on Chamber of Commerce
management correlation of Cham
ber of Commerce functions to
needs of the community.
The week's session, which began
Sunday and will continue through
Saturday, is sponsored by the Statf
Secretaries Associations of the
Southeast, The Chamber of Com
merce of the United States. Uni
versity of North Carolina, and the
Southern Association of chamber
of Commerce Executives.
Cne Art Session Closes,
Other Will End Tuesday
The beginners' class in art held
in Beaufort since June 2 under the
direction of Prof. John E. Court
ney, assistant professor of art at
Woman's college, University of
North Carolina, came' to a close
Tuesday of this week, and the ad
vanced class, under the direction
of Prof. Gregory Ivey, head of the
art department at the same scho. !,
will wind up next Tuesday.
Twelve girls were enrolled in the
beginners' class. They were Helen
Manber, Miami Beach, Fla.; Wilma
King, Greensboro; Mae Hardin.
Greensboro; Davilla Smith, Winston-Salem;
Doris Poole, Raleigh;
Jane Laughinghouse, Greenville;
Virginia Ingram, Winston-Salem;
Marian Goodrich, Sanford; Mary
Eleanor Gray, Winston-Salem;
Laura Davis, Beaufort; Joanne Se
chrest, High Point, and Ann Chip
ley, Rocky Mount.
Prof. Ivey's advanced class has
the following members: Helen Ann
Wall. Lylcsville; Ruth Ann Hay
mann, Asheville; Mrs. M. Leslie
Davis, Beaufort; and Frances
grass there along the edge of the
concrete walk where you hid etch
ed in the date when you laid it
It was a beautiful afternoon for
your services. The sun sort of
shaded over, being lenient with its
wrath. And the wind sort of still
ed. There wasn't a ripple out there
on Silver Lake. It was as smooth
as glass. Everything was bright
and calm. And it all reminded
us of you.
The services started late in the
afternoon. About the time you
usually, returned from the postof
fice up the beach with your paper.
Only this afternoon the mail was
n't "called over" at the regular
time. The mailboat was late be
cause Elmo Fulcher had delayed as
long as he could in Atlantic in the
hope that two of your daughters
would get there. But he had to
come on without them.
We' didn't pitch any ringers this
afternoon while we waited for the
mailboat. We Just didn't feel like
it. Some of us lounged on the
porch of the store, there where
you came to sit and talk and
watch us play ringers. Most of the
fellows Just sat there in silence,
whittling, away with their knives.
' See GUTHRIE Pg. (
L. R Morris, Owner,
Plans to Rebuild
The fish factory on Lennoxville
road, east of Beaufort, owned by
Judge Lambert R. Morris, Atlan
tic, caught fire early yesterday
morning and burned to almost
complete ruin, causing damage to
the extent of $5,000.
Slightly less than half the loss is
covered by $15,500 in insurance.
Mr. Morris said today that he plans
to rebuild at a i approximate cost
Beauufort fire department was
notified of the fire by police and
the alarm sounded at 1:45 a m
Two trucks at the fire battled the
blaze two and a half hours. More
head City fire department was
alerted and sent an engine to Beau
fort to stand by.
Firemen laid one thousand feet
of hose to Taylor creek but not
enough water could be obtained
to effectively fight the flames.
Had the fire truck been able to
pump water, plant employees esti
nated that damage would have
been considerably less.
Will Dudley, foreman, borrow
?d a one and a half horsepower
Dumper from Beaufort Fisheries
and plant employees carried wat
er by bucket to a barrel from
which Dudley pumped, throwing
water on to the roof of the scrap
This alone saved the warehouse
ind approximately $12,000 of fish
Most of the damage was to ma
chinery, none of which can be re
claimed, according to Judge Mor
ris. Watching firemen as they at
tempted to bring the inferno un
der, control were approximately
100 people from neighboring
See BLAZSj Pg. 6
Beaufort Rotarians and their
Rotary-Anns went by boat to Har
kers Island Wednesday night
where they had dinner at the Har
kers Island Inn and were enter
tained by the Church of Christ
choir on the island and the Har
kers Island Hill Billies. Boat for
the outing was furnished by Oliver
Between the first and second,
course of the seafood dinner, the
choir sang. Its members are Bruce
Whitley, Bertha Joy Davis, Char
les Davis, Phyllis Willis, Francis
Willis. Mattus Willis, Sybil Rose,
Don Willis, and June Hancock.
The program was under the di
rection of Missionary T. S. Perry.
Elders Frank Milner and John
Thompson are directors.
The hill "billies, Bruce Whitley,
Paul Nelson, and Darrel Willis,
played and sang, after which the
Rotarians held a song test.
The next regular meeting of the
Rotarians will be at 6:45 Tuesday
night, June 29, at the Inlet Inn.
Cherry Point Cab
Overturns on Route 70
A cab owned by the Cherry Cab
company, Cherry Point, turned
over Wednesday morning on route
70. three miles east of Cherry
Point, causing . damage estimated
from $300 to $400.
The accident occurred when the
car hit a wet spot on the road,
causing the driver to lose control.
The driver, G. I. Thompson, was
Friday. June 25
10:49 A.M. 4:53 A.M.
10:99P.M. 4:94 P.M.
Saturday, June H
11:33 A.M. 5:29 A.M.
11:40 P.M. 5:40 P.M.
Sunday, June 27
12.18 P.M. 6:26" P.M.
Monday, June 28
12:20 A.M. 7:49 A.M.
1:02 P.M. 7:20 P.M.
Tuesday, June 29
1:05 A.M. 7:39 A.M.
1:91 P.M. 8:17 P.M.
(Eastern Standard Time)
Tanker Dae Today
The "Esso Greenville," a tanker,
will arrive at Port Terminal today
from Texas with a csree of saio-
Love Lures Pelly Willis
From Captain's Hen Coop
Pelly, the pet pelican which
Capt. Gib Willis, Morehead City,
rescued following its losing bat
tle with an eagle last fall has
found a mate and winged away
to some coastal rnokerv. The
giant bird became so gentle after
it had been in Capt. Willis'
goose and chicken lot for awhile
that it would eat from its bene
lartor's hand. Not long after the
rescue the big bird ws ship
shape again. But Pete did not
fly away. However, love caught
up with him recently. One day
he brought a visiting pelican in
to shore and his adopted home.
They courted for awhile and
Capt. Willis believes that the
birds may have gone to Shell
Island in Pamlico Sound near
Ocracoke to set up housekeep
ing. He hopes the big bird re
turns in the autumn. Maybe
he'll show up with some young
Recurrent failures of electric
power Tuesday afternoon and eve
ning in Beaufort and Morehead
City were caused by Ifghtning
grossing lines just east of Cher
ry Coint, Gedrge Stovall, manager
of the local Tide Water Power Co
office, explained today.
The lightning struck a lightning
arrester and instead of grounding
the charge, the bolt was so power
ful that the line "went to ground,"
keeping power from going out
over the lines to this section.
The situation was not corrected
until 8:28 Tuesday night, Mr. Sto
vail said. Then at 2 a. in. Wednes
day morning lightning caused part
of the equipment at Cherry Point
sub-station to burn out. Power
was restored here only through by
passing that point temporarily.
Permanent repairs were completed
Electrical storms all over east
ern North Carolina have been play
ing havoc with power and tele
phone lines, Mr. Stovall reported,
causing outtages and equipment
Robert Morris Begins
Study in New York City
Robert (Bobby) Morris, pianist
of Atlantic, left Wednesday for
New York City where he will study
for six weeks at the Juilliard
School of Music. Young Morris be
came eligible for this course by
winning the scholarship awarded
in May by the North Carolina Fed
eration of Music Clubs.
Accompanying him to New York
is his sister, Miss Florine Morris.
The young pianist recently return
ed from Woman's College School
of Music, Greensboro, where he
studied for two weeks with Prof.
Austin Conradi of Peabody con
servatory. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Cecil Morris, Atlantic.
How to Railroad a Rhino
To a Zoo Scientifically
SYDNEY (AP) Want to
catch a fully-grown untamed rhino
ceros and bring it back alive? Wil
lie de Beer, hunter, says be has
the know how. Listen to him:
First, go to Africa, to the rhino
ceros countnry. Travel by motor
truck. Catch up with a wild rhino.
Fling lassos with lengths of steel
rail attached round his neck. Do
this until he has too much dead
weight to carry and drops exhaust
ed. Get down out of that truck.
Send 'the rhino to sleep with a shot
of anaesthetic. Then get Africans
to build a crate around him be
fore he wakes. Fright him off to
your own little zook
Relief Ship Docks Here
The Relief light ship left Port
Terminal early this week after
loving replaced the Frying Pan
Shoals light ship which had been
undergoing repairs at Norfolk.
The" relief shin will now replace
the Diamond Shoals . light ship,
which will undergo repairs.
Crumpled: One Wing
R. II. Brown, state highway patrolman, observes here the dam
age caused when the nlane, an Aeronca from Jacksonville airport,
made a forced landing Sunday evening, June 1.1, on the road leading
to the Morehead City Technical institute. The pilot, Donald W.
I.cavill. statiom-d at Camp Lejeune, was uninjured.
Col. Fnirleigh S. Dickinson
Dies (il Home in New Jersey
Col. Fairleigh S. Dickinson, 84,
native of Carteret county and the
world's leading manufacturer of
surgical instruments, died at 12:30
a.m. Wednesday morning, June 23,
at his home, 185 Ridge road, Ruth
erford, N. J. The Colonel, as he
is known to his friends, had been
in ill health for several months.
The funeral service will be con
ducted at 3 o'clock this afternoon
in Grace Episcopal church, Ruther
ford, ar.ii interment will be in Hill
side cemetery, near Rutherford.
Survivors include Mrs. F. S.
Dickinson, his wife, Fairleigh. Jr.
a son, Anne, a granddaughter, all
of Rutherford, and Miss Lula Dick
inson, a sister, Plainfield, N. J.
Of, the Colonel's many philan
thropies, Carteret countians have
benefited most from Core Creek
A memorial service for Col
onel Dickinson will be conduct
ed at 3 o'clock Sunday after
noon in Core Creek Community
church by the pastor, the Rev.
William Y. Stewart.
Community church which Colonel
Dickinson built in 1938 in the
community in which he was rear
ed. ed. He was the son of David Owens
Dickinson and Margaret Anne Till
man Dickinson, of Core Creek com
munity. Fort wo years he was seaman on
a square rigger, and then located
at Elizabeth, N. J., where he work
ed for the Singer Sewing Machine
During that time, the Colonel,
who was self-educated, attended
night school, and later worked a?
a salesman for the Raugcrtics
M.iufaaturing company, Sauger
ties, N. Y.
In 1896 he met W. M. Becton
and in the following year, 1897,
founded Becton, Dickinson and Co.
in New York City. The plant,
which manufactured surgical in
struments, was later moved to
Rutherford. The Colonel served
as president of the company from
its beginning until his death.
Since 1927 he has been president
of the Rutherford National banks.
In 1941 he founded and endowed
Fairleigh Dickinson Junior college
at Rutherford and since that same
year served as member of the ex
ecutive committee of the Boy
Scouts of America, national and
regional councils of New York and
See COLONEL Pg. 6
To Begin Tomorrow on Barkers Isle
The Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-Day Saints will hold its
North Carolina East District con
ference on Harkers Island tomor
row and Sunday, June 26 and 27.
This will be! the biggest conference
that has ever been held in this
district and a large attendance is
On Saturday there will be base
ball, volley ball, marble contests,
bob jack contests, swimming par
ties and boat trips to Cape Look
ing provided for all age groups.
There will be hot dog and soft
drink stands under the supervision
of the MIA and the Relief society
of the church where refreshments
may be obtained. At 6 o'clock
there will be a free' fish fry for
all those attending and at 8 o'clock
there will be a program presented
by the various branches in the dir
On Sunday there will be three
sessions of conference, at 10 a.m.,
at 2 p ro. and at 8 p.m. There will
B. J. May, county production
and marketing administrator and
Sam Edwards, president of the
county AAA council attended a
district meeting of the Production
and Market ml Administration oit
Monday at Washington, N. C. Pre
sent at. the meeting were county
committeemen, secretaries, county
agents, and representatives" of the
S. ('. S. and other agricultural
Represented at this district
meeting were the following coun
ties: Beaufort, Bertie, Carteret,
Chowan, Craven, Currituck, Dare,
Gates, Greene, Hertford, Hyde,
Jones, Lenoir, Martin, Pamlico,
Pasquotauk, Perquimans, Pitt, Tyr
rell, and Washington. Camden and
Onslow were also invited to attend,
but no representative showed up.
Representatives discussed the
(1) Completion of the 1948 agri
cultural conservation programs,
with special attention being given
to filling performance reports,
shifting of funds between farms,
approving of all practices, seed for
cover crops and pastures and other
(2) Discussion and plans for
1949 agricultural conservation pro
gram. This included discussion of
when to start the 1949 program,
type of program needed, forms to
be used, whether all practices
should require prior approval, whe
ther farm worksheet contracts arc
necessary, allocation of slate funds
to counties and other matters.
(3) Progress on tobacco market
ing quota work, including report
on performance checking, compu
tation of acreages, spotchecking
preparation of marketing cards.
and other related mutters.
(4) Price support and loans
stressing the importance of com
mitteemen being prepared to dis
cuss the Potato Price Suppirt Pro
gram at the Washington, D. C.
be many inspirational speakers at
these sessions of conference includ
ing RobertJ. Price, of Pheonix,
Ariz., president of the Central At
lantic States Mission.
The public is cordially invited
to attend any or all of these activi
ties and meetings,
MCTI Receives Donation
01 Books on Electronics
Morehead City Technical in
stitute is the recipient of a gift,
37 volumes and pamphlets on ra
dio broadcasting and engineering,
from Robert M. Wallace, manager
of a Shelby radio station and an
alumnus of State college.
The donation includes publica
tions on engineering mathematics,
comimrcial broadcasting, mechitii
ci drawing, high frequenc; modu
lation, standards of radio ree'vers,
elcctrenl.:!, and other sublets re
lating lo ird'o.
Carierel's Goal Placed al
$2,000; Stale Goal $400,-000
Cooperating with Federated Wo
men's clubs of North Carolina,
Morehead City Woman's club is
sponsoring here the United Na
tions Appeal for Children, a re
quest for sixty million dollars to
Coed starving children of Europe.
Heading the drive are Mrs. Rob
ert Taylor, chairman of the Wom
an's club public welfare committee,
and Mrs. (). II. Johnson, chairman
of the International Relations com
mittee. Carteret county's quota
is $2,000. No personal solicitations
will be made, stated Mrs. Johnson.
Persons are requested to mail
checks or money orders made out
to United Nations Appeal for Chil
dren to Mrs. Johnson, 2711 Evans
street, or to Mrs. Taylor, Evans
street, Morehead City.
North Carolina's portion of the
sixty million dollar goal is $400,
000. Although the intensive cam
paign is scheduled to last only
through June, the drive will con
tinue until the state's quota has
been met, announced Mrs. Charles
G. Doak, state director of the "Cru
sade for Children."
This campaign, in which 26 re
lief agencies are participating and
combining their -pleas aims to ob
tain -food, eluding and rwdkiqe.
equipment lor nospttais, preven
tive public health centers, foster'"'
parent plan for care of children
in institutions, Boys' Town pro)
ects for orphaned, homeless boys,
educational aid to displaced stu
dents, vocational training mater
ials, supplies and books for schools
According to statistics released
by the United Nations Appeal for
Children, over 400 million of the
world's starving populace are chil
dren under 14, children between
the ages of 10 and 15 who look
like boys and girls of 7 and 8. ,
United States is one of many
nations cooperating in this drive,
Slogan of the "Crusade for Chil
dren" campaign is "Save a Child
Save the Future."
Jaycees Meet r
At Center Monday
The Morehead Ci!y Junior Cham
ber of Commerce inoved over to
the Carteret county recreation cen
ter for its regular Monday night
meeting and held an informiil get'
together with their wive3, judges,
and other participants in the Miss
Morehead City beauty pageant as
guests. ,'i ,
Among the guests was MlKS
Frances Hadnott, who won honors
last year as "Miss Coastal Festival
The guests were served o cold
plate lunch and were entertained
with a quiz contest. All the anr
wcrs in the quiz were last names
of Jdycce membeis
In more serious vein, Josiah Bair
ley, chairman of the Junior chant
ber's governmental jtlnin commit
tee, ' urged member-' to help get
nut a big vote in tomorrow's elec
tion, regardless of whom individual
members might personally favor.
The Jaycees agreed on this point,
believing that a truly representa
tive vote would be taken in the
city if the campaign was a success.
Amount of Rainfall
Since Sunday Rears Inch
Close to an inch of rain fell here
between Sunday and 7 a.m. yester
day morning, according to E. Sta
nley Davis, Morehead City, official
weather observer. Exact measure-,
ment was .98 of an inch. V
The hirhest temperature fro
Sunday until 7 a. m. yesterday wag
87 degrees recorded on Sunday,
Minimum that day was 71 and 42
of an inch of rain fell, .
Records for Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday follow: . t-
Mai. Min. Inch.,
Monday 84 72 43'
Tuesday 88 74 r .02
Wednesday 83 . W - 41