The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, June 14, 1947, Page 4, Image 4

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    4 Tim Stat man, Scdom. Oraqon, Saturday, Juno 14U 1917
-? "Ko Fmvor Sway$ U$, No Fear Shall Awe"
frooa Mrst HUUtata, Marc It, ISS1
, CHARLES A. SPRAGUE. Editor and PublUher
MMi(f ef tb Associated Prea
Tha Aaaaetaled Praam la entitled cxelasltrely
eatla -f all taw tool mwi printed In that
AF ma
the as f or reaabll-
(mmer, as. well as all
(Continued from page 1)
Unions anil Vocational Schools
The opposition of the AFL to vocational schools welled up
at the. state comrention in Bend when a resolution protesting
large expenditure t funds for this purpose was passed, not with
out protest, however, from some delegates. The fundamental
reason for the opposition is fear that various crafts will be over
crowded with poorly-trained workers whose, competition will
lower the wages and. living standards of union journeymen.
From the beginning, the craft union has asserted authority
over the training of apprentices. In this way it has been able to
limit the number of apprentices and to bring them up as good
union rrc rr.bers. This restriction, in fact, ante-dates modern
unionism. The old craft guilds exercised the same authority and
were very careful about taking on apprentices.
At Bend the supporters of the resolution declared that on-
the-job training by. apprenticeship was far superior to school
in:ruotKn which tended too much to mere book-learning. There
U much to be said on that side of the question. First, one should
have a real ambition to learn his trade and to excel in it. Then
he r.eods regular instruction from a competent journeyman who
can help him develop his skill so in his turn he may rate as a
finished workman.
One prtat trouble with the apprentice system is that the
Wigth of training is far too long -and discourages youth from
taking it up. A Lao there is need for some book-learning so the
workf r may know trie scientific basis of his trade. Too few me
chanic are able to graduate into really" skilled workmen and fore
men. Lack of knowledge of fundamentals holds back many an
otherwise pood worker.
Instead of objecting to vocational schools the unions ought
to weak to make them schools more valuable to students and to
articulate the school offering with apprentice training. It isn't
healthy to have a big body of ignorant and untrained "common
lor'' flooding the market. The. worker's value increases with
hit skills; and it is not fair to deny opportunities for men to
etj'.iip ttmM-lves so they can hold better jobs. There is a great
dearth now of skilled workers in most lines. The output of a few
vocational schools is not going to flood the market.
races. They suck out too much
money that otherwise would be
spent, they feel in channels of
trade. They tempt the sucker also
to go far beyond his means, and
cases have been reported of em
bezzlement or squandering of sav
ings in a vain eilort to make a
Politically well entrenched the
pari muUiel system has survived
legislative attacks. An Initiative
fur its abolishment would encoun
ter a heavily financed campaign
to preserve the betting system.
with support coming from the
beneficiaries scattered all over the
state. So it looks as though the
state would have to live with it
for some time to come.
This throws responsibility back
on the individual. If he is smart.
he'll not try to play the racesIf
he does, the odd art that he wilt"
lose, because only seven dollars
comes back to the public which
has put up eight. Pari mutuel
thrives not because a new sucker
is born at the rate of one a min
ute; but because old suckers re
y Licht) FalhcrV Day
Service Plan
nlKilr M XHti f.ajwwi'a at .
'WI w i llama-He w.i ei
)i iffg
i eg
4 I " f t-M Po
YmXhc-t't dr ter ire are'
liiAit ! ! S it )'taiiHHl
I'ntleil llirttireti rtiuiili. Station
at S imnwr at . t Nonatay. Jut
. 15. A mutirtl bell oximt mill be
, presented ty V. Waldo lai of
Kugene in the Muical t.t angel
I itic Hour at 7 IS p m He u H1
known here hr he appearrd
' on Ine local Youth for Chtut Sel
I urday right rallies several ttiM.
! The Rev. Wilnvrr N Htmn tll
pk on th Bib)rt. "Th S4 -I
dt Word ef Toivfoe or IVn "
I The rhddrm f exti!Iy
I urgrd to trtng tHrir father In Sio
1 dav KhoJ at f AS am "An All
I Around Mfrt" mill l lh tub)nt
! of lh mrtf In lh II am tri -1
k Tb male f Imiu wit) ajnj
Orrhartl llikto Artinn4
f 'n afmrMtota Ut rr. nf
Mr. and Mn William Unw iM
Mr and Un. CafWd Ja.n,
tvl flat. (titer Itir) ai lati
wild Mr Mi a Keulm
I'awrke atJ t f -A a
mwnUi Mlt JuTartMari Uti' sutrT.
TtAoatcs crvt
trr to sxcfXTs
ri U
Ore Ward
f KerTuard
Wr-UliU A n d r a
of C'rwAaUirv Minn,
"I'm vatlnr far a Meter anajr and mavy appraartaUa
After all.
turn again and again to bite at!1 ' Ur farever, and I eaa't leave the eeanUy eatlrely anpre-
the old bait.
Free EnterpriHe
Dtpite all its protest against government regimentation and
its ( lii.or or frw enterprise, business is really quite thin-skin-n.d.
It 1M comptiin so long as no competitor gets "out of
line" It J.kes freeJim long-sta there is a ready market at a pnee. Hut I.-t adverse winds blow or a bad season
irr;M'iid and. businessmen and farmers are quick to ask for the
government pui motor.
.The canning lousiness has had a difficult year, so appeal
it maae to the government to buy the surplus for shipment over
seai. l'otito growers call for government price support though
the pod8 are dumped. Operators of metal mines want the gov
ernment to continue its subsidies or to stockpile metals to keep
high-r-oFt mines operating. A Portland group urges McNary dam
construction, for one reason to provide jobs. Wool growers ask
a-supi-oit price and a higher tariff.
This j one legacy of the new deal: a ready turning to gov
ernment when the going gets rough. Of course the tendency
began long before the new deal the first tariffs for protection
wwr a rtponae to that yearning. But the new deal magnified
it and indoctrinated the people with the idea. Though they con
demn lt& on the government, all groups seem ready to call
for b lp i! they think their comfort is in danger.
"ie-iom of enterprise" in effect becomes a demand for no
government interference with private enterprise, which does
not foterlote reliance of the government for help in rough water.
In fact if the government announced it would drop all subsidies,
all kf-' iK benefits, all tariffs and let business and farming sink
or iwim the protests would be overwhelming. The slogan of free
enteipitMr is thus pretty well seasoned with the salt and pepper
of new dtalism, even in conservative circles.
Church Briefs
The Rev. Harry Rarey, pastor
of the Methodist church at Leb
anon, will preach Sunday at 11
a. m. at the Jason Lee Memorial
Methodist church on the theme,
"A Light in Dark Places.- Rev.
Rarey is a member of the
class of 1922, holding its 25th re
union as a part of the commence
ment program of Willamette.
Other members of the class have
been invited as special guest at
Jason Lee Sunday morning. Sun
day at 8 p. m. the Rev. Nevitt
B. Smith, back from Boston uni
versity school of -theology, will
preach on "John Wesley.'
Daily Vacation Bible school
classes for tha Keizer community
will be held in the Orange hall
June 10-20, Le Wlenx. pa tor of
Keizer Community church, has
Beeauae of the rush of the local
harvest season all classes will be
held at night starting at 7:45
o'clock. J. E. Clark will be su
perintendent of the school and
teachers are the Rev. and Mrs.
Lee Wiens, Mrs. Lauren Stettler,
Mrs. Blanche Rappe and Mrs.
Mickey Hickman.
Rev. Peter Becker, district su
perintendent for the American
Sunday School Union, will be the
speaker at First Baptist church
Sunday at 7:30 p. m. His discourse forrn.r armv chapia.n. now direc
win inriuae many pnaiei a no
Leslie Pastor
Ending Service
Sunday, June 15 will be the laat
time for Rev. Joseph Knotta as
pastor of Leslie Methodist church
as he will be retired from the ac
tive relation with the Oregon An
nual Conference of the Methodist
church when it meets this week
in the rinU Methodut ihurih of;
Portland, he having reached the
age when any preacher of the
Methodist church must retire.
He entered the Conference on
trial 40 years ago this fall and
has precahed continuously within
the bounds of this Conference,
having comparatively long pas
torate. Before coming to Salem
he was ator in Mcdford fur eight
years and now complete tlx years
at Leslie Church.
Sunday morning he delivers a
sermon which he gave the first
tim-i he ever preached using as
his theme "The Great InvitaUon."
In the evening hi speaks on "Ships
That Pass in the Night " Lator
there will be a basket dinner in
the church dining room.
Valley Briefs
Kaberts A reunion it being
held Sunday In Vancouver by Mr.
and Mr. Glenn Hidgond and nm.
Craig. Mr. and Mrs. Chrl Au.tin
of Chehalis. Wah and Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Abrams an1 aorut.
Duan and Jayrl of Stevenson,
Braah Creek Mr
Small of lMig Beach,
been visiting relatives
friend in tha area.
Omar Hastir,
63, SiuTiimlxs
i William Hatie. ej. died Thuida
jiught at l it Kerne. 211 C at He
wa n.n Mi 2. !. in I wi arvl
i came to Monitor 4t year ag- an t
moved to Wivxllmm in It32 Hi
j wife. Lime V. Hastie. died in
The funeral will be at 2 o'rlork
Mmday afternoon in Ring chapel
with interment at IlrtVe Pa.u
I Surviving are a am. Royal
Ha. lie and a daughter. HarH
I, lo'h of Wfluirn. I o
l.toti.ei. the Hex . K F Hafe
and W. H Ha. tie. Uth ,f Hjb
j bard, two ti.tert. Mr W t
Simuouin of Mt Vrrtmo. Ore,
I and Mi. lella McCulley of
, tarul. and eight grandchildren.
$11, (KM) Clc
KhtahliMliintMit Set
The gtory of Lfe la that
la aequal ta e.ety rft
Maeaiag UarvaJa ! 11 a. aa.
"Fatlterm Are IVtW
SrfTMan by the ln.
tif Herklf) Mi a.
-A I'allersi fr N Jfr-
KertMn by -
Ret. W. r Kt. f
4 Cart a!:.
Fint Prexbyicrian
CWatarketa al
CW4re W.
VkrttaOa Mar 4
Mawle Dtractaje
i m
. - r f a . if i I
a- rjj
T UiarriMiaia - a IS
MtUer MnW all
Saaiay IKey or wgaxv aad
In W1ge. frnv pa rtg M.M-e
In aU tam 4 tHa 4 ta
sea4.i win:;
wnta lha an-awi1
tfeal naS l yaf !
ftt4 eftat --l 4 t'vta
t it! m gt mem taar)
vf rt-! anaM m' -er
y ran itnifi t ma
rf fr t ie a 4 atra1
PIHI a tmixiwH
mtlil imJ .l
at.iatct a4 m-ftim
T i e P.tmitrir. ar taa-4-titi
rrartsurif ISe In a T'm -
4 Uie r". .( ne-e.
e 1 In tortra f.l Irartu a Ink l
! H Itaa-
frut I 1.4 a4 an e -r-'attali'io
rei f l
ease hat-e Mm tartvaia e--N-naT
f ft acT-H flt-a-
thevwWI le, Anmri
tOfttrtKia aiariraTt KUfaOO
IwiifaiUa rar
ftaa laa. raklarsda
MargarH 1
Calif, ha
Iavll Hloiam ll iiie1 a
tMiiWIing permit by th rlty rngi
neer office Friday to Mniliud
an til Onft tnillttna al 1U C
among the homes where ahe wa'l it r,.r . 't -
e.labl.U.ment Wayne Ilarham,
Salem corttr art.r, ha li
a gue-t were those
Stortz and the A. K
of the Sam
Corvallis IMan
Sunday Speaker
The Rev. William F. Koenlg.
To Sipn or to Veto
Piidnt Truman seems to be one who doesn't let the
tro-jbU-p of his office bear him down. Otherwise his trip to Can
ada would have Im-wti shadowed by the knowledge of what was
awaiting him on hU return to Washington. There, by action of
the co4irf. two bills lie on his desk, with enough thorns in them
to fnchttn a less-composed individual.
Ma i the president has already made ud his mind on what
to do witn the tax and labor bills. If so. he could enjoy his visit
in CuniHiu without giving much thought to his course of action.
In any txint he will quickly make up his mind, and announce
hi dM'iir-n. The president isn't a man to prolong his worries.
Get tl.e thing done and out of the way seems to be his method.
Meantime there is much speculation as to his probable course.
The hunt h jeems to be that he will veto the tax cut bill, maybe the
labor bill too. It is admitted the former cannot be repassed over
his veto.-The latter will be a tight squeak if it should be re-
A tremendous drive is being made by the unions to flood the
While Houe with demands for a veto of the labor bill. The
president may see the bulk but his decision will be based on a
d--pvr Mvidy of the bill and its effects than iuat elancin? at the
pile tf H-Urrams on one side or the other. We shall be surprised
though if he signs the labor bill. To do so would be to foss over
board labor union support in 1948. encourage the old new
deal wing to back Wallace, perhaps even to a party split.
St) there may be two vetoes. In any event the issues of tax
reduction, government economy and labor union control are sure
to U? important in the national election next year.
A California congressman proposes an investigation of the
possibility of diverting tturplus water from the Columbia into
the CuHiibdo to supply southern California. The Columbia dumps
it uiiu into the Pacific and I -os Angeles can pump it out
down thcie if it wants to. Of course if water could be made to
ru-'. uphill a few miles the upper Snake could be diverted into
Green i ver in western Wyoming. But we are sure Idaho land
owners would protest robbing them of water that gives life
to tht-ir farms.
achievements of the American
Sunday School Union work in
Oregon. Herbert Hanks, director
of the Salem Youth center, will
lead the song service. A recent
religious film will be shown dur
ing the service.
"Marie Louise,' a moving pic
ture of the reconstruction work
in France, with the especial em
phasis on the life of a little French
girl as her life was touched by
the people of this country, will
be shown at the church school
hour, 9:45, Sunday, June IS, in
the First Congregational church.
North Cottage at Marion. This
picture is produced in coopera
tion with the War Victims and
Reconstruction committee of the
Congregational-Christian church
es. Leader for the worship serv
ice immediately before the pic
ture will be Marjorie Little. Dr.
Huntington's sermon for the
morning service will be "Srtug
gling with Bible Difficulties."
The Lutheran hour, which In
cludes 24 students from the St.
John's Lutheran Seminary at St.
Louts, Mo, will appear in person
at the Salem senior high school
auditorium June 23, at 8:15 p.m.
This group ot singers is heard
weekly over the radio as part
of the program by Dr. Walter A.
Maiers "Bring Christ to the Nation."
The appearance of the choir
here is sponsored by St. John's
Lutheran church. No charge will
be made for admission but a silver
offering will be taken up.
fHWerUa Born at tha Silver
ton hospital June 12. ton to Mr.
and Mr. A. H. Berg of Wood-
biirn; aim. June II, to Mr. an I
Mr Kraitrl Kiaenating of Au
rora; June 10, djtitfhter to Mi '
and Mrs. Wilfred KuaUwaber of Mt
KaberU Twenty-seven wom
en attended the Roberts Home
Kconomic club meeting Wednes
day at tha home of Mr Albert
Blankenship. The rlub will 4on
or a picnic July 20 at Silver
tgag.-i Vt erect tbe structure
Jack W. Baker wn aed a
lermit to build a 17 JOO hae at
IJ4i lUker at. and Vugil R Tur
nM ma authort1 Ui tenant hi
, viia at 2 ISO Cbeiry ate. f
Ilusical Bell Concert
fuss I J. rotWa Day 7,44 r u.
Firxl Erguigtlial Uaiied Brtlirta Ckzrtb
t II A? at, laaaar Ikrta! (lOMrr, Wlavg fmmr fatW
II A. M, -Aa All Araa4 Ma. Mala rWM a mm
7:41 r. M, r. ttaUa Dayka fTrHrtt tW ,, nt
aWerWe taaa)U4 kr e. TW a4aS ra ml
TMkiat 1 tVak"
0rta K. MiOeL A a. aria I a
Altaaer H. Irtn. Mlaalaiee
Franreft Alice Kells
(aetH Yale I)
Frances Alice KelU.
of air and Mr c A Kell
Mountain Vle-w drive. Salem.
da j (liter
Creek Falls for the grangers and i "eive her bar he l. of fine art
community friend. Orange Sun-ree in ar-uipture We.1naday at
tor of the Westminster Founda
tion at Corvalli. will speak at the
First Presbyterian cliurrh Sunday
at 7:30 ' p m. on "A Pattern for
New Life."
After graduation from Park
College and McCormick Theologi
cal Seminary al C hicago he servel
pastorates in New York and In
Utah, and durins the war warn
transDort chaolain in the Panfir ' The
Since then he has been working
with the returned veterans on the
Oregon State college rampu aa di-
dar will be observed June 22
when members attend evening
services at Firt Christian church
of Salem. Club year book won
second prize. $3. in tha
ono contest at the state grange
convention in Bend laat week
Mrs. H.irvey Srhoeble. deUiat.
reported on the ronv etitjon Mr
Le U. Eyerly was auiaLant
Yale university 246th
Mr and Mr Kelt are now In
the eait and will attend the rn-
year 1 mencerrtent eserriae. whtrh will
I a
Valley Obituaries
Eeergreea Witlar-I Women-
rlub will hold Its annual timm'-r
picnic Surviay at tha Coolidge
and Mr-Clatne park at Silverton
no-hoat dinner Hill I
served at I p m. unnoumrt Mi
Fj-vin Kaaer. newly rle trd pre.
Artaiar II. (1
ire Mill Im held Saturdar
am in Imlav'a rtvatv in
al II
Ir1 -
ffi 3- i ".
- . . i jTTj ",
1 !" al on time mvuih a 4 t-oIiraI c4 2a Ixslman a-i. try ci St Lru a
rector of the Wejitmlnter Founda- Kn. vr.- f n
tior. ...nmrM I,, ih. twh.... I ReberU-Mrt f.e..,c. H,,,,,,
i Va...-J Tw.; 7; " '"'".arid Mr. and Mr, Hamvl
aaaiaa iiiuiiun 'l 'Itrf'ri, (
Dr. Cheater W. Hambltn will
r!Jurinl a ti 4 a . a
-here the To. ker ."T u in r a -J- S I H 5h Sioal
gror-eiT t.e u .araie h-re A -i.-t: irr. tei V ! -1 7 f ir Z'.t. f ! r ra
S.iiviv.w are the m I low .
"Ix, and three aiatet H.H J'.'ip It rtatj eh w .. rr, t J-Zt Jll Nw 1 I. Cm-
in iiuaii l
give a father's day meaaage in the
morning on the subject 'Fathers
are People." Mrs. Ralph Dobbs.
organist will play Andante from
"Fantasie" by Franck. and "Cor
onation March" by Meyerbeer.
The choir, directed by Virginia
Ward Elliott, will aing "The Lord
is Exalted" by Went.
The city of Medford rejected a proposal to levy taxes of
$145. W0 in excess of the 6 per cent limitation. This means the
council hi 5 to pull its financial belt in the several holes it has
jj5t been loosened to voting "no" dosen't mean the citizens
will wit be around next1 month asking for more services from
the municipality though.
The Swedish chief of a save-the-children mission in Vienna
"was ahot and killed when the car he was riding in was fired on
by a detachment of Russian soldiers. The Swedish legation says
it wa an accident and no protest will be filed. For once Russia
doesn't get the blame for what happened.
In tae you have run out of worries over happenings nearby
you mif tt take on the one about the invasion of Sinkiang prov
ince of China by forces from Outer Mongolia. The cause of action
was said to be a border foray in which eight men and a horse
were- fhot. The latter wa probably what counted.
4Tcace"is the prize-winning rose of today. It's fine to know
of one lit Id where peace gets a prize.
gina and children a'tetided the
Ra Festival In r.ntland thi
n w, t-. V.'alket A. U
IVoviilence (lliurcli to
Olmerve Annual Affair
SCIO - (Special) - Annual com
memoration and worship service
at the old historic Providence
church, aeven miles southeast of
Scio, will be held Sunday, June
IS. with services at 11 a.m. and I
2:15 p m. Basket dinner at noonp
by as many a wish to participate. I
Coffee and ice water furnished !
Persons come from far and near
throughout the state annually on
the third Sunday in June, to fel
lowship together and worship on
historic Providence (round
Evergreen Bruce Harrreave. I
an e-navy man. ho recently
completed a pott-gradiiata rourae.
plan to leave Sunday for Park
land. Wuh . to attend Pacific Ii
theran rollege Hi mother. Mr
J K Mai greaves. taiKht in Ever
green school thlt Mtt year 1 he
liar (leave will move to I.yorv '
mis summer. '
MMdle Grave Daryl Dtidley.
employe of General Electric com
pany, left for Lynn. Mm, after
a viait. the fimt an aeven years,
with his parent. Mr. and Mrs
L. E Dudley.
rather Ja4:
"Traia a rkllal la Ike
ke aal4 rr.. tt C
"lla Ikial aatareU tH r4
kaUUi kh au" Ere. lit.
Nacleel la Uka ewrae ef tn
veeille eVtlaaa.
ma ei on cocrmr
th J'-3r t." T
s ci o' Jts
O irr ..t&kfi. Tlae
a t
crjTJ"xrf r p-t r'e .
a LUTn vh-i ri 1 1 a.-,i A
W t'l I rj - w: rrllrr:..
j jv. i jm; -u
t Silera.
where the celebrated circuit rider,
Joab Powell, served the church In
pioneer days. Most years the large
church is filled to overflowing for
the afternoon service.
Valley Churches
Five mile eaat of Salem. Rev M
J. Vix. paitor. Sunday school la a m
Morning cervire and Junior church
11 am. WS.wS, at tha church a
pjn. Thursday, June 1.
KIRCIIIIOIT are haWing. re
vival aneetings at tha MJaalon
Street United Brethren charch
of which the Rev. George Mar
tha Is pastor. Ha will speak
Snaday at 11 a. so. cm -Tha
Heart af Ged" and at p.
m or "Empty HaadetL' Mrs,
Klreheff gives s Bible stary far
ehUdrea at !: . a. aa. a ad
again at the evening service.
Canadian corporation. Vancouver, Can'
ada. having made applicauon for rec
iatration of a certain, trade-mark m Vita
State of Oregon, hereby publishes i
description ot said trade-mark, pur
suant to tha Jaws of tha Stale of Ore
gon. Tha trade-mark consul of the
word -HAHWOOD-S- used on whisker
and distilled alcoholic loquors. J II Zl 23
.'. a
J- -t
. fe- 4 ?
r it
roi'R raitist chl'rch
Stale St. at Lima Ave. Rev. Frank
O. Ferrln. pastor. Sunday school a S
em. Ben Swinford. superintendent.
Morning service 11 o'clock. Sermon
eubiect. "The Faith of Our fathar -
Youth training unions T. Evening ser
vice a o clock. Sermon subject. ' Devo
tion To Chrtt." Midweek prayer and
Bible study hour Wednesday 7 JO pjn.
School house. Rev. Henry Baroet.
paator. Sunday school :S a.m. Morn
ing service 10 Ai o'clock. Prayer meet
ing. tsiDie study Thursdar 7 JO pja
at Paator" a home.
Grange hall. Pastor. Lee Wlena.
Sunday school B:4S a mv Special obeer-
vane ot lathers Day.NMomlng ear
vice 11 o'clock. Young people's meet
ing 7 JO p m. Evening service.! o'clock
Program by Cospel team frfcm Men
nemite Brethern church of Dalas.
Talbot. Paator. R. Rogers IrVtn
Sunday school 10 a m. Divine worship
ii a.m. ramers uay sermon, T
Great Decision." will be given. Even
ing service S o'clock. Sermon subject.
A M nummary -Minded Man in Hell
(Additional Churches on Page 12)
. . .
e -I
"V- . ' I
b. a
a ' . i
. ' r i
'irir. A. M. Sun.lav Srhm.t
10:.0 A. M. -Hiri-Va t Uaranrr
7:r l M. Mr.. IjinlU ltrilr
Wiaaai y to lUiUatt I Urn a
Co.'.:nue Tlit 'A' k
Marion Cunl Holinra Aartatiori
tfsdoor Camp M4a
Iujmi 121 . . 11.D0 a. m. nvd 7:11 p. am, Vk&j
Seericea U Owsr Qisarc k
First Church of ihe Nazarens
CetsW Strel el y
ORvrux w. rDtXiNs. pastor
"Soieaa'a DowbIowb CeosalUaVc CeAsac'
313 Court Straal
Lost Term
Indoor Camp Heeling
or TTtT
Ilarion County Holiness
First Ilazarene
Cewler St. at !&
SaVraa, Ore.
Rer. Jint: IL ELiirp
Smlrra: 10:30 a. am. . 7:la . am.
riral Sen lr . J It. 7:IS p. am.