The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 5, 1948 · Page 2
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 2

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Monday, January 5, 1948
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f AGE TWO The Daily Messenger Published every afternoon except Sunday, Messenger Building, 26 phoenix Street, by-Canandaigua Messenger, Inc. Floyd Yv. Lmerson, editor and publisher; A. C. Waterbury, vice-president and treasuiei, W i l l i a m H. Hawley, advertising manager. 1'linno, Business Office : |~A Nt-ws Room · · ' · SUBSCRIPTION RATES By the Carrier in City at your door. 24 ceats per week; single copy o cents, as second class matter at the Post Office in Canandaigua, ,'. V., under the Act of March 3, ISO". Rates delivered by ofuce carrier [,v t h e year, $12; single copies, 5 cents. . J --- In Ontario and Yates THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y. MONDAY, JANUARY 5, 1948_ WHO'S A MENACE NOW ? "addresses in the United States, one year. $8; G months, S4; 3 months, f.1- 1 month, SI; to Canadian addresses, one year. ^9; G months, ,yj.;u. ··"·.u.iiil.-.-.-S2.25: 1 month. SI. . . . . Nation::} Advertising Representatives: Burke. Kuipers ,vi iuiioiicy, Inc.. -120 Lexington Avenue. New York City; 203 North \, abash, Chi- -.,··· Allariia-. Dallas and Oklahoma. Mruilirr of the Associated Press The As-v-i:i«-| Press is entitled exclusively to the use for repubhca- tion of ai: II.- loral news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP news dispatches. __ More Teachers From a number of colleges where teacher-training j courses are offered comes the heartening news that there is a definite upswing in the number of students planning to enter the teaching field. With the school teaching profession headed for the rocks lately be* cause of war inroads, poor salaries and generally shattered morale, it is-indeed good news to learn that a turn for the better has come. In a field that too long has been dominated by women, it is encourag- · ing, also, to have reports that many men are in the 4- LC achcr-training courses. One warning note is sounded, however. In many colleges the students are getting themselves ready for high' school jobs whereas the more serious teacher shortage in the nation generally is in the primary and grammar grades. Since many boards of educa- tion'are adjusting their salary scales to pay lower trrade instructors as well as those of high school levels, many of these prospective teachers can be persuaded, perhaps, -to change their goals to handling younger children. . American schools are not to wither and die, and \merican children to go teacherless, as was the sad outlook only a short time ago. The teaching profession is raising its inducements and will gradually restore itself to the level of respect and admiration it merits. Boyle--Society Changes Cliches Of the Big After-Dinner Windbag By Hal Boyle NEW YORK--(/Pi--One of the more grisly ways to put yourself to sleep in America is to count the j sodden cliches made by long-wind! ed after-dinner- speakers. j i There is an organization here. ; 1 however, which is doing something 1 to give audiences their revenge. It is the Circus Saints and Siner-s Society. This club reverses the usual procedure by making the guest of honor the "fall guy" of its monthly meetings. And it has be- first World War. Yon readily agreed to b.- fn Lurkner .1 guinea !·(! with The society was O1 - aa ""!,, e «,, e « , ^^^TM^^^-\ ished old circus t r o u p ' ' ! - - come to give Eisenhower "just one word of advice." The word was: "Don't;" Hoffman said the society had raised "thousands of dollars and helped hundreds of old circus iroupers who hav no one else to t u r n to." Recently Jesse Jones, former Secretary of Commerce, gave $1.000 to the fund. On occasion the "fall guy" has turned the tables. Comedian Jot- Cook did it by announcing he was j going to read "Anthlny Advverse." i Nobody loft at first--waiting for -For four years wo !'-"-l u u « h ! Cook to give with the laughs. But .roiiv and then the HI'IM:-: t a u g h t al - lei - he l l i u j re ad on dead-pan for on ""iienliam said. Now t h « - dub is uvo hours, they got the idea. ,-.,'· ric-ted to (550 meml-' : -s·- prom- The only celebrity who ever lost inent businessmen, arti.-ts. actors. | his temper was the late Hugh S. LM-S and others- and Mas a long | - ] o l i n s o n - former NRA admimstrat- list. . ! or. writer.- waitin come so popular that celebrities i Among i angle foi those i n i t i a t e d havo been I "He was wearing a new white S m«le lor a chance to endure the , nine cabinet members. K.'^"^^ j summer suit," laughed Hoffman, two-hour program of pranks and men and senators sex. .."^ , .,,,,,, ;;i , me bo(ly handed him a live ... , . , ' . !;.:,,. .1. ' ,, i;-n.irv, 0 i or,!--- and sports f i g u r e SULI. a s ; ,,,,,,,., n ; ,j n t , H | blue to resemble t h e TMmh l oishiD " "" ;a " 1 - Babe R u t h and .lack l.vn.p.-^. , ^ R A Kai , le . U n f o r t u n a t e l y , the mt. r i i u t - i a i i ' p . · , I'm-mer ..... i i..' ;,,,!·· The society began' this way: In 1931 K. Darius Benham, a newspaperman. complained to friends about the boredom of banquets at which the honored guest was always feted and inflated. "A club whtfre we kidded him forme Hoffman of New .leixev. sets the t e m p o - i t h e meeting b'v setting off firec; ackers and The club's president Gov. Harold G. banging away w i l y instead of a gavel. ' A f t e r a blank pistol , ,,-ould -be more fun." he said. "We j in a j could deflate a guy and make him i like it. The bigger a guy he is the ' better he'd like it." His friends thought most celebrities too thin-skinned to go for the treat mem, but agreed to a club if he could find a "fall guy." | Leaving the restaurant. Benham i was pres bumped into Count Felix Von of '"', "-u.1,-,hie skits i ,,. the most kuig a b l e * H I I * , resented at the '' ';:'' °' ^ ! sisUng hostesses. Gen. Dwight Eisenhower, nu spec , f paint hadn't dried." Anna G. Dunning I Class Meeting AST BLOOMF1ELD--The An- Dunning Class of the First Iregational Sunday school will "; Wednesday afternoon with ·Nathaniel J. Fisher. A des- seTt luncheon will be served at 1:30 w i t h Mrs. Lament L. Case Chauncey Symonds as- Q U i n p u u nun ^.uuni i ·-.··- · -- - ·· . j. |-,. n m nil- · Luckner. famous lecturer and dar- tral figure of ( ' e n - ' ' , (i ie hrfd ! \Vo in" German sea raider of the peared and annou.u oM"? naci , :mt. Ads Pay Big Dividends Personal Health Service Br William Bradv, M. D. Readers desiring to corresjond with "Dr. Brady should address their mail to him as follows: Dr. William Brady, Canaiidaigur Daily Mess"ip° r Bureau. Rpverlv Hill?. Calif IRON FOR CHILDREN AND ADULTS Iron taken medicinally or i.. consumption of salt contributes to such foods as lean meat, "egg yolk, loss of hair I don't know--certain- oatmeal baked beans, plain wheat j ly it does not improve hair or (not refined or flabergasted wheat j complextion. If the diet, is not re- products, dried prunes, pr lettuce, is not absorbed in stomach,' but only after it reached the intestine. ·anuts. ! btricted to vegetables, cereals and t h e i refined carbohydrates one-half has i teaspoonful of salt, in addition to the salt, naturally present in meat. Home Rule for Aruba Aruba wants home rule. The number of Americans who have heard of Aruba could probably be numbered on the fingers, if the State Department is left out. Aruba is an island of only 70 square miles r* f, , T T T !.-,,,, f. ,-, f, -,-*- 0 *-» r3 V%r\l Mvi frc* fn f n D AT Ot"n OV- lanrk Tt i* nart of the COloITV of Curacao, Which COn- ' mands of menstruation, pregnancy, n e v e r se£ idllUb. il i J J t U i . UJ..LI o j A' ,U 0 rni , i acta tion. Infants and young c h i l - , £ -ven :n f tains six islands, none much bigger than Aiuba. Ine . - Only a fraction of the iron taken j fish, milk, eggs, should be enough medicinally or in food is or can be j '' "" ' "" J * absorbed anyway. Therefore t h e daily intake of iron, w h e t h e r medicinal or nutritional, must be considerably greater than the one- fourth of a grain the body requires daily. or any one to use as condiment. Send ten cents and stamped self addressed envelope and ask in writing--do not use clipping--for booklet "The Hair and Scalp." Get Yur Iodine Please recommend a remedy to Normally women require more i put iron in my blood. I believe I Red Skelton Ms New Deal of MGM, May Get Disk OK By Hob Thomas HOLLYWOOD, 'A" - A f t e r a slow start, Robert Stack's movie comeback is gaining speed. A promising juvenile at Universal before the war. Stack spent four- years in the navy and then had to rest a year and a half because of a rare tropical blood disease. His first picture in six years is "A Date Wi-th Judy" at MGM. with whom he may sign a contract. In addition, he is set for "Brother Rat" and a musical at Warners. Red Skelton and Edna Skelton Borzage are having conversations A mini MICH, 10 , most famous is the capital, which produces a cordial that has gone around the world Aruba's. chief product is more prosaic, but possibly more necessaiy, being oil, brought in from out- seem to fee! warm enough, a house A-here others ari dren require av least half ;is much ' perhaps too warm. (.Mrs. L.'L. R.) as adults do. Answer -- Such manifestations Not mentioned in the list of : rather indicate iodine deficiency. foods supplying iron is liver, be- Send a stamped envelope bearing- cause cooked liver is not supe? ior - your- address and ask in writing- to the food's mentioned -- raw liver', uio not use clipping) for pamphlet must be taken "to get the blood' The Todin Ration. Broniiclroi»is powdei . recipe in your pam . ,,- - - - 'mi_ * 1 4-V," 1 must oe laneii 10 get MIL- uivuu side and refined'on' -the island. Ine .Aruoans tninK building effect of iiver. as in ice tVior thph- nil m-ohlems'do not eret enough attention i cow cocktails of.chopped raw m--; The tnat tneil Oil -plUUiemb U U _ U U L ct c ,, . , , , . · j e r preceded and followed by a l i t - ; hlet on ExceS3 ive Sweating has from Curacao, and have petitioned Queen YVimeimma lle mn k. But only, in pernicious. ' proveri highly satisfaclory for cor . of the Netherlands to let them manage their own.af- j anemia is this necessary. · rectin -,, fou , SW eatm g of the feet. OI_Uie iNeuieiidimo tu ^ to j The .. ava ,, abl i, ly 0) Ir0n m · Y o u - s a y dust it on , h e surface pre fail'S, Under DutCIl Supervision. . O'ferent foods--that is to say. the l e m b i v a t n j g h t . \ V hy? Chapter 8 S Cove Point fell away behind the jeep, the road narrowed and the stands of spruce and hemlock receded. Almost every tenth of a mile a wider space had been cleared where a car could wait rather than risk a meeting with an oncoming truck or wagon. Now however, the road was quite deserted and Jezebel chugged ahead steadily. "We must be on a peninsula," he guessed. "Should, have asked Mr. Crabtree something about the country." "Mr. Crabtree was having ?.l he could do not to ask something about the Carters," Pam said. "Well Constable Binny certainly made up for his reticence.' They turned sharply to the lef and plunged into timber again Brent frowned at the speedome ter. "Three miles from town--on more to go." -I wonder if Clearview is on ,,* tv,ncr Vir-torinn monstrositie )arrcd the gate and stared down at the road. , "Tire tracks," he commented, 'fresh ones too." "Probably the retiring care- aker leaving," Pam suggested. ^ "Spence certainly was vague, Brent said climbing into Jezebel. "He answered everything we asked him." Pam pointed out, ·We just didn't ask him enough, Brent leaned over and gave her a quick kiss on the forehead, almost colliding with a century-olc nine in the process. "My practica spouse. But if we run into any more mysteries, I'm ^ sending Spence a questionnaire.' "Aren't caretakers' cottage supposed to be near the entrance?" . . "You're thinking of gatekeeper's," Brent explained. It began to grow dark rapidly; a coastal breeze had sprung up and was tossing the branches of the trees that screened Clearview from the road. Pam shivered slightly and reached for her :-oi-^t Tn tii- rear .seat. Zara- of fieldstone with a slate roof. The door responded to the key Mr Spence had given the Carters Brent stumbled into a stand- i n " ' l a m p , tried the switch and to°his amazement the room came to life in the sudden yellow glow. Pam emitted a high squeal of delight-- "Brent, it is attractive!" The lower floor was comprised of a kitchen and living room, the latter, decorated with gay floral- patterned chintzes, boasted a fireplace. A narrow stair led to two small bedrooms joined by a.- bath. Brent put a match to the k i n d l i n g and stared around him. "'\ T ot~bad, in fact it's spacious compared to that New York firetrap." '·Anyway it's home for the next nine months. Maybe we better bring in Zara and let him inspect it." Brent yawned. "I suppose if he turns up his artistocratic nose at it you : ll head back* to the crty iminediately." .- Pam laughed and, grabbing his , . .. . . The Queen's rection mav well have been, ."What!! suitability of the- iron for assi ' Answer--! can't (Mrs. P. N 7 .) remember--try .,, ,,, ,,,. ,, av ,, me and lel , TO tViPmc;flvP=; it miTSt Seem OminOUS tO. hear Something ·· spinach . and. -alfalfa is only 2D9 . ,. V hether \\ is as satisfactory. Pam- same demand originating in the Dutch West , TM*TM*\*^ ?, %% ^^ · ^ - ^-s TM'^ TM»' in !ean meat 5(Xr avail- Welcome to Fonigners Back to work again alter their first "old fashioned" American Christmas are about two hundred clerical workers at U. N.. headquarters, Lake Success, N. Y. These people, representing 35 different nations, including Russia. China, Sweden and many South American nations, spent the Christmas week-end in three upper New York cities, Binghamton, Endicott and Johnson City, as the guests- of private families m "- ewe places. The idea came from a Binghamton f or- '' naval ensign who remembered the hospitality jim in England during the war. ions, .tours and radio broadcasts were ·Jhrge cities for the visitors during the ilfetmas Day was kept free to per- ila\Christmas-at-home can mean to ·'.. ';-*· i" 1 '^ '.. ...;· ^"^ Likewise the various forms of iron used medicinally are not all equally available. For one t h i n g , · we know today t h a t organic iron : compounds are generally less available, less easily assimilated. : t h a n inorganic iron c o m p o u n d s -- ' contrary to an assumption of sonv . physicians and medicine m a n u f a c : Hirers of the recent past. ' ; From laboratoiy and clinical studies of t h e effects of several forms of medicinal iron the relative value of some of the more f a m i l i a r forms, with regard TO availability as well as freedom from gastro-intestinai i r r i t a t i o n . phlet r?ble on w r i t t e n request (no clip- p i n g ) if you inclose .stamped self adrire.s.-ed envelope. iCopyrigh! lOiS. J o h n F. Dille Co.i College JUhletic Officials to flsk Recruiting Rules : XK\V YORK. i.-?'--Proposed lih- : crali/.ed regulatory "practices in re- for the comic. It looks as t h o u g h ! Red won't get a chance to set o u t side pictures, but he may get another concessions, such as .record rights. . . 'Dana Andrews has made four pictures in a row and wants a va- '·ation. But he added, if 20th-Fox v.-ants him for "12 o'clock High," ilhe Air Force story, he might forego a rest. "It's the" best part I've ieen in years," says D a n a . . . : Kathryn Grayson -plans a European concert tour this summer. She ·-.vanted to make the trip this win- tier but MGM didn't want to risk i!ie soprano in the cold clime. Be- iore the tour she'll make "This Summer Is Yours," which appears to have an all-musical cast of .Marto Lanza. Lotte L e h m a n n . Jose atur'oi and Eugene O r m a n d y . . . Gene Kelly is getting around on his broken leg- q u i t e h a n d i l y now and even did some d a n c i n g i ball[ room, v.-ith iiis w i f e ) the o t h e r .light. But for safety's sake, his i'er-.cing scene in "Three Musketeers"'will be .saved u n t i l the final shooting of the p i c t u r e . . . I Alfred Hitchcock, one of Holly!-wood's biggest personalities, is ! starting the New Year w i t h a } pledge "to lose l.'i pounds. He is enlisting the town's other heavyweights. Charles L a u g h t o n and Sydney Greenstrcet. to follow suit and aid t h e food conservation campaign SiL-ns of the times. . .RKO wiil be with cupolas and belvederes arm { hustra w ith feline instinct, other jimcracks," Pam mused. se nsed that his tiresome journey -, nrr i to a t h l e t i c scholarships ana (lc , voifj OI - production u n t i l well i n t o , ec , uinn , on a n r n i o n a ! scale will ^bruarv. perhaps M a r c h . . . T h e ·· . - · - . · - . : . , . ! . : ., ,1 -,\- ~ , .· : .ic u p .v. 11.uii l U i n ; . . I..I..1 ·· r i u b i i c i t v ciepai i : : i - i i i u. ii .:m.t-.^ w h e n : o p r e s e n t a a v o s of nearly _3nn _; Ulc ^ 10 f a ;i e( i ui put out one i t e m . "Why should it be?" "Miss Norbrooke said it was built by an eccentric bachelor in 1910." "Maybe his eccentricities didn't include architecture. Maybe he was a nudist, or chased butterflies or put chocolate sauce on his spinach." Pam pinched his arm sharply. "Let's abandon the nights of fancy, pet. 1 have an idea that this is it." r pHEY had been following a low 1 fieldstone wall behind which were tall tracts of hemlock which barred all view of the coast. Now the wall curved in to an impressive wrought iron gate then continued again on the other side Iron scrollwork set in the gate was at an end and began meowing frantically for release. "There's your monstrosity! Brent pointed suddenly to the announced The gates were closed but wel oiled They swung back silently as Brent lifted the iong iron bar and pushed. Pam ran the jeep through then Brent closed and eft. Pam's supposition hadn't been oo far wrong. Clearview was a hvbrid. The lower floor was sturdy fieldstone built with the solid defensiveness of the Revolutionary era. The side that faced the ocean and the one facing the road were graced with a wide veranda. Above it the house reverted to white frame with a widow's walk and oddly placed sables It fronted on the sea, almost defiantly, as though daring Atlantic storms to bes!. it. There were strange pieces o: Greek statuary placed around what had once been a lawn, in the settling twilight they loomed like frozen ghosts, strangely m compatible with the house. The caretaker's cottage stood in a small grove of scrub pine abou one hundred yards from the mair house. It was constructed entirel* head d o w n a n d " k i s s e d his burned nose. "You still come- be- ;. fore the cat, pet." .. - . · · - , "Okay woman, tnen rusue me UD some grub." " '-\s Pam inspected tne kitchea _ trvin" out laps and switches, -.. Brent brought in the luggage and ;-. crroceries. After depositing the . tast bag he caught sight olMr-r._. peering steadily through the little -.;. window over the sink. Water ran . : unheeded into an already -.lull: .-. kettle. He turned it off. "Hey, go easy with the water until i' investigate the system, Pam." Then he saw her expres- . sion "What's the matter?" "Brent, I saw a light in the main house!" He looked over her shoulder. "You couldn't have. Must have been a reflection from the jeeps certain--" She faced him" stubbornly then, noting the rings o£ exhaustion beneath r his eyes, her voice softened, maybe" it was," she lied. (To be continued 1 B RENT Chapter 9 cut his hand under Pam's pointed chin and tilted it, gazing into her eyes. ' : You've out-foxed me plenty o! times, Baby, but this isn't one of them. "You did see something." * handled by luc towards international under- Isiand Plantation. Yem ^ c ^ Q f the foreign WOrkd'S - Southeastern An* Qf *-he world today. include ,' were v ten universities of the Nation- n l Collegiate A t h l e t i c Association con\ ene hcrv. Half : groups have .ii'ijfiuiii:" mci.-iiiift--' i ijj^turps d u r i n g t.r,.-.' week, but principal a t - | J j m e ) . . Clare Boot he Luce phony or otherwise, the o t h e r day. And has anyone noticed t h a t English and American f i l m production rlox.cn. allied a t h l e t i c j js a - nout equal i n the number of tent ion w .scheduled meetings ( be priid t h e N. C. A. A. .being filmed at v i s i t i n g ts aothori/.ed ;:nr auo "Sanity Code . j) 1( . --f ha! Lady In Krminc" set and reminiscing about one of t h e performers. "1 gave him his first be N. C. A. A. meetings j , h e 0 ] f 7 V n n i t y F'air." she said, "iie Iron and A m m o n i u m Citrates 2.-40' Ferrous ( i r o n ) C h l o r i d e . . . iT.OOCr Ferrous ( i r o n ) Carbonate (Bland pill) 9.5'; Ferrous tirom GlucCinate.2R.009 The Iron and A m m o n i u m Citrates (garnet-red scales or gran- ; ules) is or wa.s t h e s t u f f we tried so hard to buy from the corner drucgist to make our- own iron tonic at home, remember? The corner druggist never seemed to like it when readers of t h i s column asked for an ounce or f o u r ounces of the scales or granules. and my name, if the t i m i d customer mentioned it, became as a zed . . . so, w i t h Our- new t h i r d bowling green nearins completion I O \V,T ; iid also t h a t , an effort ni_-.l«i.. C?-*~ l\,T«rt*i'n/^ T decided I could no longer .pare *.,»u ;,,, nv.uic ;» ^m;p univcw- rheipS b6IS 1X188111^ t h e time t o argue w i t h t h e corner i ' . . . . . . ... . . . druggist about it. Kno\\. t h e n . ;hat Ol' Dor Bradv now pl"«i»- tor something simpler-, less likely 10 irritate and more available t h a n the garnet-red (or m u r k y brown^ : \iles or granules, for children or wn-ups who need i r o n -- n a m e l y U r o n ) gluconate. iron is absorbed in t h e I by dele- gales u One m.-,in suggestion 10 be voted . Wl ..jij t1 ,/ job when 1 was editor of up:)ii a' :" " ~ T h u r s d a y , will be ;· permit r r u i t i n g by college memb. : -.'-s. Dr. Kar! E. Leib. X. C. A. A. president 1'i-om t h e University ol Friday and Saturday off-campus n;a t h l e t i c s t a f f \vas 17 years old ihen and took a job w r i t i n g a column called 'Profiles Of The Stars.' " The young j o u r n a l i s t - D o u g l a s Fair-hanks, .lr. "Just a light," she admitted, "It could have been a reflection." "But you don't think it was." He turned away from her and began fumbling with the suitcase straps. "What are you going to do?" Pam's voice was brittle. "I'm the caretaker. Spence gave me that gun for some reason. "Brent. I'm sure there's no one over there." "Then stop worrying. I'll soon find out." He took the gun, an army automatic, examined it briefly, picked up a flashlight and went out the door. Pam stood just inside the His and startled feminine cry! He stiffened, then emitted a low whistle. He hadn't really expected to run down a quarry with his light and certainly notn- ing like the very attractive creature framed in its glare.' For a When she linked her eyed the "You're a and girl speculatively. charming reflection, . long minute he stared without saying anything and she gazed back T t '.vas not t h o first time sne had effected men in that manner. ' Brent saw a slim well-shaped girl in corduroy pedal pushers Miss Marel." The girl frowned a little, -i do not understand." "We =aw your light from our : - · cottage. At first we thought i t was just a reflection of our own, until it moved.' : "Oh." A dimple appeared be- · side the full mouth; the dark . arav somrnolent eyes shifted to: middle, hung loosely aro und my m e , u n oosey ^ her shoulders framing a tranquil j one of my brushes in i ne madonna-like face. She recovered j and was searching tor A more rapidly than he. cottage him. entrance staring after On Parking Ordinance T!it: ColK ,um, not in the stomach, ' i h e . c u s - . ;; way to t a k e it is in tab- A l l - A n .ihich resemble nrdinarv only a f t e r cid gasirio t h e chy mi- duodenum. Hint t a k e n w i t h iieals. t h e ;es and rol'.oKOP i n t o a "national :onf'jrc:i.-e" similar to prr.-ent reg- ;inal groups. j To makr the code e f f e c t i v e . ! iriu'iuinn'M-is provide for establish- j PHELPS- -A public meeting is ::u-n; of a d . n i n i s t r a t i v e committees i scheduled for t o n i g h t at S p. m. ne:v.-xary TO enforce t h e r f . C. A. A. : in ^ h ( , village hall to discuss a -o:i-!;f'.:!:· .p.. L.-ib a i d . .: recently adopted village ordinance .American Assocjation ol j ^-i^c!, 'governs parking on Banta Brssc.'ba!! Coaches will d i s - ; ^j,.,,^, i po»:hility of selecting an | i- ho or( iinancc as passed by the ;-i«i int.-'i-co!logirttc base-1 v j]] a K e hoard follows: "Parking on m a n n u a l l y , and U'ill press j ,, )f , wps , si{io of Banta street, ad- '.; h ii:-g;:nix.ed bas^hall. j' ; i n c ] j, hereby is reserved exclu- T! ( f N a i i o i i d ! Collegiate T.'.ack , s i v o jy ,-,-,,. p a r k i n g of school buses "r.; i iii's A»ri-:aiiun -^11! -"»n-'' (!e: . ;in( i p a r k i n g of any o t h e r vehicles . m ' . f t r m ]irocedure regarding iiol- j j n 1!iis nron js | 1P " r( .hy prohibited. ·:;- tra.-k operaiicns. and Olym.pif; A|ly p(lrsoll violating r;ne pr-eparations. ! n , ( ^. 0 is slll ject to a fi ^HERE was still a lingering -I- afterglow, enough so that bushes and statuary were out- l W d a itai v.n"*{3 *" ' - j Your brushes?" Pam said, You're an artist?" "Who are you?" Her voice was j "You re· an artist. ^ ·avilv accented. · . I ,\ I I V ·,-",, i fl n itpr mvseli icved closer, shifting i smiled, "Perhaps I fla "^ rm P t ?;' of the flashfight to a I was doing a water color of this old abandoned house. "It's just abandoned tor tne winter," Brent explained. He was going to say more but heavily accented. Brent moved closer, the range of the flashIi_ wider and softer glow, then _ h e grinned. "Shouldn't I 'a* asking the questions?--I'm the caretaker here." T 3 K PT* I I P IP I * * w * - " - ' Q 1-? ~ t-T'rv^ C/l "Caretaker!" She seemed aston- | Pam pinched his arm I m so ished ''You mean there will be j-interested in art Miss Marei, ' b ,:,,· , n w.r fnr t h i c nir.re-"' I nrobably because I cant draw a caretaker for this place? there probably b. is,!straight line myself. _Won t you ii." We just aVrived. You | ^ow u^you^ainjing^ ^ ft . g * . _ -- J T T\-I 11 c f 1 Dusnes ana swuudi.y wcn= uui. ( , j vc ncarc j us driving in-- i ou s u n v ^^. -. lined and Brent was able to pick j , , . not noled for her ; in my portemanteau ana his way among them without | ^ h ]} t pei . {orrnancc ." | be getting back to Cov using the light. The ocean was « T °'l b ei?» j Another time perhaps. I -r^^nir inmirnii; nnri he could " ,. , T : vnc finnl and she began my portemanteau and I must · · * - Cove Point. Her tone "My jeep, m y , car.; ^o^'^^^^^f^ himscl£ ~ l · .? walking along beside her sciously Brent found u^ing, »*--^ * o - - - - faintly luminous and he could see the black silhouette of a dock leading out from the property, sciously »TMi »'"»«. '", ^.^ w ^,, - . - . - » - - - - - , Refnrp him the house loomed, i forming m^ w'lus \vua -£' ' : ^yj lcn sne reached tne gravei SBJS ^L^SJ ss^-^rf'tsjisrs/?. ast^K ?! *lv:^n g bLded UD and he re- understood by native Europeans "» P me to come here Cr. un ]t 8 0 Y , W H A T A T R A I N !--Billy Andrea of Knoxvilli:. Tenn.. c'vaiiiii. locomotive at a display of amusement devices and toys at Chicauw. A rules meeting of t h e American I ' C i o t h a l l Conches Association will 'Af held Wednesday and Thursday, , t i n d any recommendations for ; -)hew -.v j ru , ( . s r i lc -' in ., f ._ s w j ] j n ,-. s u b m i t t e d to ·ur. Can j 1h ,, \ a t i o n a l Rules group, id a rom- · -emendous \ .- smothei-s [· OVICRCOME YOUR iDifficullic.--' ".··s. O. R.1 j )y 'i-eading and using The Mr.--.s»'n- y - ' · - · ' · ' · jj'.-C (]la.v;ific(l Ad.s. t h i s ordi- f i n e of S5." were all boarded up and he jected the idea of going along the wide veranda--warped flooring beneath his one hundred _and seventy pounds would be a dead giveaway. Tali grasses, dried by summer sun, "whispered against" his legs. He decided to skirt the house first, going to the left towards the coming around it to the during his overseas service. The girl laughed softly, almost musically, as though with relief. arc strange; you give a name to everything!" j , "We Americans?" Brent's sandy i l b L "- "You American; u gi\ "We Americans? brows soared, "Aren't you American?" She bit her lip. "Yes, I am now, but I was born in- Italy, i again/ -Why not?" Brent grinned, Thp Carters welcome callers. ,, . ' , . -. · . « i!-.^ri ** r l i n nrfiTYi -I'll be back then, pronv SINSH1NK CIKCXK PHKM-'S--· The Sunshine circle of the Methodist church will meet at the homo of Mrs. Lawrence Adams on Chestnut street Tuesday evening. 1'rflY A MKSSKNGKIl WANT-AD :. No sign of a light have not been in this country too t- ~ i- :... j *TJ.-. i^Ai.ni loTl£f" "Would you mind telling me your name?" "Luisa Marel. And you? Before Brent could reply a voice behind him said "Carter. Mr and Mrs. Brentwood Carter. lie spun around. Pam was gleamed from behind the barricaded lower windows. A mixed stand of pine and white birch crept close t o ' the house on the north side. Brent stood still, peering into it uncertainly, when something moved past ooe of the straight pale tree Thrv watched her 'headlight until J \i vanished behind the scicen of hemlocks. "She must have extraordinary eyes to paint in the dark," Pam said. Brent chuckled. "They were extraordinary all right, he en- Pam straightened, hands on hios. "Hmm," she sniffed. U she's an artist I'll eat my new hat--feathers and all! (To be continued)

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