The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 12, 1939 · Page 4
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 4

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Canandaigua, New York
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Wednesday, July 12, 1939
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THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y., WEDNESDAY, JULY 12,1939. "I can easily afford to own two cars because used cars are inexpensive." JQEPALOOKA *M^lAi4^ WORLD HAVE AKBIVED CAMP. KNOBBY--IT WAS A CRIME THE WAV WE SWALLOWED THE STORY OP JX3E GOING IN THE TANK-AND VOUR HAVING TO CLOSE THE RESTAURANT. IT SURE MUST HAVE HURT LOSING THE PORTUNE YOU PUT IN IT,WHY IF WE HADN'T BELIEVED THE STORY, JOE'S RESTAURANT WOULD HAVE MADE A PORTUNE. By Ham Fisher WHAT'S THE MATTER, KNOBBY YOU'RE GREEN AROUND THE GILL.ARE YOU SICK? J JICK?? TAINT ICK--I'MDYIN- f IN' T'DROP A BOMB AMONG THEM SCRIBES! Hie Daily Messenger IED ADVERTISING AND REGULATIONS HUSPHONE 897 -- Classified ' Mi are accepted orer the telephone and the cash rate Is allowed providing bill Is paid Wtthtn 10 days to date of bill. OLOfflNO HOOK--Copy received V to 10:00 A. M., will be pub- lifted the tame day. ·RROR8 must be corrected by first day M the Publishers will not be "responsible for more ttuui one Incorrect inflation. SATES--Per IJne per day: 14M m cash, 34* charge. ·Cfc-lftV-CMli, 20* charge. · days, 8* cash, 10* charge. 10 day contract 6*. copy may be dtuaged weekly. MWbHOM AdvefttKnent, X Line* Count ft?e image words to the line; «ords containing more tttth 9 letters, count as two words. IB* cash rate applies tf paid wttbtn ten days from date of Mil. CLASSIFICATION INDEX Individual classified adrertise- ite are arranged under the fttfejrta£ subheadings and clas- ANNOUNCEMENTS-1-- Special Notice £-- Lost and Found 3-- Personal 4-- Professional Service 5-- Wanted to Buy * 6A-- Swaps EMElJOYMENT-- 7-- Female Help 1A-- Help Wanted R-- Male Help 9-- Agents Wanted It-- Sitntions Wanted AUTOMOTIVE-11-- Aitomobiles For Sale IK-- Mechanical Repair 13-- Accessories and Tires BUSINESS SERVICE-- 14-BeMty Shops 15-- Contractors 1C-- Miscellaneous Service 17-- Repair Service 17A-- Painters - Carpenters FARM SERVICE- IS-- Farm Machinery IS-- LivMtock **-- Pet Animals tl-- Eggs and Poultry 88-- Plants and Seeds 23-- Farm Supplies 23A-- Farm Products 24-- Articles For Sale Z4A-- Typewriters MB-- Boats and Supplies 25-- Household Goods Xt-CMl and Wood 2CA-- Fwl Oils 87-- Machinery For Sale ZS-- Mvsfeal Merchandise Sates * Service RENTALS-- 3t--Apartments For Rent 31--BMriing Hoases SZ--Fvrnisbtd Rooms 33--Hotels and Restaurants 34--Hotnekeepitur Rooms »--Mosses For Rent 3t-~MbceitaiKMK For Rent 37--Resorts and Cottages 31--Wanted to Rent HA--Auction Sates 1»--Stores For Rent REAL ESTATE-4*--Business Opportunities 41--Business Property 42--Farms and Land 13 OUBStA For Sate 44-Lots For Sate 45--Money t* Loan 41--Wanted. Real Estate 47--Real Estate Exchange 4t--Legal Notices ANNOUNCEMENTS Special Notice FOB SALE - Sand, gravel, cinders; hauled. Phone 468. James Vifcalone. 85-70 THE CLASSIFIED Department exemplifies the Golden Rule. It serves you as you would be served Lost and Found LOST - Ladies' white gold wrist watch. Reward. Finder return to Messenger. x!5-61 *10 CASH reward for return of boats to John Van Wie, West Lake Rd., Penn Yan. No. 1 white tipped oars No. 1 with stone guard board on bottum. Also red mahogany No. 2 boat with No. 3 oars. ..., :.,, xSO-62 Wanted to Buy WILL PAY cash for all kinds of used furniture. Tel 77-W, 687 or 620. 46-31tf WANTED - Horses, cattle, dead or alive. Philip Cuddeback. Waterloo. Phone 225-J, reverse call. 84-87os ATTENTION MR. FARMER ! WANTED - 5 cars of good alfalfa or clover, also 2 cars wheat straw. Phone 137 or 538. W. S. Buck, 18 Niagara St. 31-61tf BUYING wheat, rye, beans. J. W. Walker, Phone 292. 23-60tf Antiques Wanted-Carriage, lamps, Lric-brac, all old antiques D--3 23-50tf WANTED - 1 in. chestnut lumber. Roy E. Pool. Phone 415-J. x6-61 EMPLOYMENT Female Help WOMAN for general house work, part time. P. O. Box 134, City. 27-62 Male Help 8 THE ALADDIN CO., manufacturers of readi-cut homes, seeks the appointment of a local authorized dealer to. handle sales, arrange P. H. A., bank and building and loan financing and supervise construction of their readi-cut homes. If you can qualify, write The Aladdin Co., Bay City, Mich. 33-63 Situations Wanted 10 FARM SERVICE Farm Machinery 18 WILLIAMS GRAIN SEPARATOR- 30-48. S. E. Burlingham, RD 3. Cdga. X22-B1 8 FT. Mc.-Deering used grain binder; first class shape. Pish and Brewer, Inc., 15 Bristol St. 23-62 FOR SALE-Williams grain thresher, 34-50, complete. Will sell or trade. Pimm Bros., Brownsville rot Victor. X16-62 Livestock 19 FOR SALE - Six, 9-wks. old Durock Jersey pigs. Phone 1097-M. 21-61 FARM SERVICE GIRL desires care of children during Summer. Box A-l, Messenger. xfi-fil LET US combine your grain and WANTED - Position as housekeep- seeds with our new Chalmers MERCHANDISE Household Goods 25 USED 4 ft. Westinghouse elec. refrigerator, operates perfectly, $40. Curtice McElwee. 29-63 ROCKERS - Odd chairs, mirrored cabinets, (2) flat top desks, quantity of window glass. Bargain prices. Carter, 24 Coy St. l-58tf USED ice refrigerators. Reasonable. Curtice McElwee. 29-63 HAMMOCKS - Large variety, $3.50 up. PECK HARDWARE Co., 120 So Main St. 7-61 WICKER CHAIRS, electric washing machine. Emerson. 16 Coy St. Phone 438-R. U-59tf Bristol MRS. JOHN R. GILBERT Staff Correspondent er, 6 yrs'. exp. Box B-l, Messenger X15-62 AUTOMOTIVE and save labor. Harold Day. Tel. 1177-M. 998-63, MERCHANDISE i MAKE ( a new glider out of an old one with a set of new cushions. Curtice McElwee. 29-63 WICKER CHAIRS, kitchen cabinet. breakfast set. Klingman, 29 Bristol St. Tel. 687. 24-50tf Automobiles For Sale 11 Articles For Foods 1937 CHRYSLER sedan 1936 CHRYSLER 4-dr, trg. sedan 1936«CHEVROLKT town sedan 1935 CHEVROLET sedan 1937 PLYMOUTH deluxe coupe 1935 PLYMOUTH deluxe coupe 1934 PLYMOUTH coach 1936 TERRAPLANE coach 1936 FORD 4-dr. trg. sedan 1936 FORD tudor trg. sedan 1933 FORD coupe 1935 PONTIAC sedan 1934 PONTIAC 8 cyl. sedan 1932 DODGE 1 1-2 ton trk, stake 1932 CHEVROLET! 1 1 1-2 ton truck GEORGE D. McGURK, Shortsville 21 LEHIGH CEMENT - Beacon feeds. J W. Walker. 63-54t. EASY, ABC and MAYTAG washers, $49.95 up. Bradburn Bros. 13-59os FOR SALE - Wooden sheds at the rear of Methodist Church. Inquire Scott's Shoe Store. 27-60tf i WE STOCK septic tanks and I plumbing supplies. Coy St. Hdwe. Phone 325-R. 34-62 MONTMORENC"k sour cherries, sprayed and guaranteed free from worms or money back. 3c per Ib. Nick Temperato, 92 Saltonstall St. X90-64 RED, purple, Black raspberries. Roth's, 453 N. Main. Phone 805-J. FOR SALE - Sprayed sour cherries. Leonard Meeks, West Lake rd. x6-61 MONTMORENCY CHERRIES Sprayed. 1 3-4c per Ib. Allen Symonds, Bristol. X30-61 SWEET CHERRIES - Thoroughly sprayed, get" them now. John Wooden. Tel. 1076-R. X21-62 RED AND PURPLE RASPBER- [ RIES, delivered. Phone 351-M. Stanley Wooden. xlS-65 RED, purple berries, black caps. 190 Granger St. Phone 794-J. 25-60tf ANNOUNCEMENTS 1937 DODGE sedan 1936 DODGE coupe 1938 DODGE coupe 193« HUDSON 6 sedan 1938 PLYMOUTH sedan ' 1937 PLYMOUTH sedan 1937 DODGE coupe 1937 FORD deluxe sedan 1936 HUDSON coupe 1935 FORD 1-2 ton pick-up 1934 DODGE coupe 1933 PLYMOUTH deluxe coupe 40 OTHER USED CARS TO CHOOSE FROM AT $25 and up. A. W. WHITE 25 Ontario S*- Phone 138 GLENWOOD RANGE headquarters at Bradburn Bros. 13-59os BINDER TWINE - Plymouth. The new paoer cased ball. PECK HARDWARE CO., 120 SO. MAIN ST. 7-64 GENERAL ELECTRIC refrigerators, $5 down. Bradburn Bros. 13-59os USE a cement paint that will last. Buy Flor-Dye. Great for gas station floors. Davidson's. Phone 69. 35-51tf USED washers, ice boxes, coal ranges, gas ranges. Bradburn Bros. 13-590S BINDER TWINE, $3.20 a bale. We j sell hay rope. Get our price. The Mather Seed Store. 80-56tf BUSINESS SERVICE BALED HAY TEES - Binder twine. J W. Walker. G3-54ti PIE CHERRIES (Montmorency) currants, red raspberries. Ray Maloney, East Bloomfield. 1-64 , Repair Service 17 ! EICYCLES. S23.95 up. Bradn-:m's. i 13-5905 BLACK RASPBERRIES. lOc qt.,! bring containers. Fred Cole, Deep i Run, X15-62 MONTMORENCY cherries, fine, sprayed. A-l quality fruit, 1 l-2c Ib. on trees: 3c Ib.. del. Stanley Wooden, 351-M. 95-64 WASHERS and CLEANERS repaired. All makes. Bradburn Bros. 13-5903 FREE ROOF INSPECTION - Let US check up now before serious damage results. Slate, asphalt, etc. Pontius. Phone 505-W or 195-M. 32-61 Typewriters 24A Daily Messenger UP-TO-DATE Summer Patterns, 15c. TYPEWRITERS FOR SALE AND RENT - Cleaning and repairing. All makes Expert work. HUTTON'S BOOK STORE. 28-61 Musical Merchandise 28 FOR SALE - Bchning piano in good condition. Inq. 280 Gibson St. X6-61 NEIGHBORLY NEIGHBORS Trademark Registered U. S. Patent Office by Oscar Hitt Special Notice repairing on ftp coats; tiwMmaklng. 25 Gotham St. of Court St. i » i * !iT I HAnUJU'lliNG - Wade Vott Barter Shop, 4 Niagara St. 16-69 at Aloquin Mttnodist* Thursday, July 13. Start at 5JQ DST. 20-62 ItWO, *3*0: washing, 75c Badger, Sinclair Station. an4 bedroom Mkt.. 196 Mill St. liarn 51-4405j SOCIAL on church Ctwptn, Tfl«rs. eve., Jnly 13. 26-82! acres or more, more, $2£0; less than ·octal and dance it, auices Hoewell GOIN' SOMEWHERE? PETERS WELL, WE AIN'T GONNA SKIMP NONE ON TIME- AN' WE OON*T WANT T' TAKE NO CHANCES ON NEEPIN' ANYTHING -// LOOKS UKE YER GONNA iONE PER QUITE A SPELL// Radio Sales Service 29 PHONE 818 for home or auto radio service. Bradbum Bros. 13-63 NEW 1940 RADIOS are here. Your old set in trade. Weekly terms on balance. HUTTON'S BOOK STORE. 28-61 RENTALS Bristol Briefs Miss Gwladys Da vies, of Leonia, N. J., who has been spending some time with Mrs. Demerrill Ingraham and daughter, Isabelle, has been entertained the past week by Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Wheeler, of Centerfield and Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Hicks of this place. Miss Davies left today for her home. Mrs. Lillian Gracey who was at her home here for the weekend, has returned to spend some time with Mrs. Jennie Parsons, Canandaigua. W. J. Daniels, of Indianapolis, | llnd.. was a recent visitor of Mrs. Minnie Case. Mr. and Mrs. George Perthel of Geneva, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Richardson. Ethel Richardson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Richardson, returned home with them to spend some time. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Duff and Mrs. Anna Lenk. of Brockport. were dinner guests of the Rev. and Mrs. Harry Wright, Sunday. Mrs. Cora Wright is spending some time with her niece, Hazel Olmstead at Allen's Hill. Miss Doris Cook, of Honeoye Falls, is visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cook. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Downey and son, Don. accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Campbell, of Dansville. were Sunday afternoon guests at the home of the Rev. and Mrs. Wright. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Clapp. of Arkport. and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gove, of Henrietta, were recent overnight guests of Mrs. Carl Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Reed and son. Ralph Jr., of East Hempstead, L. I., and Mr. and Mrs. Gordan Brown, of Hopewell. recently visited Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Reed. Ralph Reed is a nephew of O. R. Reed and he and his family are spending · some time at the home of Mr. and i Mrs. Gordon Brown. Mr. and Mrs. William Brunner and son, Billy, and Duane Leaderstorf, of North Tonawanda, Mr. {and Mrs. Robert Wilkinson and 'son. Junior, of Oneida. and Mrs. «John Brunner, of Cleveland. O.. were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Case. Charles Morrissey. of New York city, was a recent visitor of Mr. and Mrs. Leighton Gilbert. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Cook, of Honeoye Falls, were Sunday guests of their son. Charles Cook and family. Mrs. Arnold MacVean and daughter. Lucile, and Roland Briggs, of CABBAGE -- Upstate, whit2. \ai - · Canandaigua. were Sunday guests lous varieties, bu. tekt. 2.V50.-: poor-. of Mr and Mrs j onn Gilbert. er anc3 small lower Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Earner, of CARROTS -- New crop O~ans | Milton. Pa.. Mr. and Mrs. Guy County, topperl. bu. bskt. 75c-$1.25 ] Runner, of Jersey Shore. Pa_ and Apartments For Rent 30 ATTRACTIVE 5 rm. heated apt. Unfur. 28 Greig Terrace. 42-75 FOUR ROOM APT., in Chapin. Adults. Inquire Anna B. Pearson. X30-63 Resorts and Cottages 37 FOR RENT - Cottage, 256 east side, large shady lot, boat, electricity. T. E. Rippey, Tel. 200-W. 17-65 Reports On Farm Products VEGETABLES BEANS--Upstate, bu. bskt. bountiful, mostly 50-75c poorer 35-40c: cl-ampion mostly SI: g;een. rotmc Ftrinelcss. 50-75c. woorer 25-40i:; «:ax 75c-$l. poorer 25-50c: V.ilcnline 50- 7?.c; nearby sections, bu. bskt. Bountiful. 25-75c: wax 25c-$1.25: peen round 25-75c; red cianoeny 75c-$1.75; Valentine 35-T5c: ;ima: according to .si?c and qu.ilitv. LETTUCE -- Big Boston, crt. 'J cioz. heads). :vidc ranee quality a!i - : condition, western scctmn.s 40-65c O-swego County 25-50C. sonic poorei ; Orangf County 25-5(c poor- rr lower; Iceberg, wide :'iii?c i»- and condition O.VATKO Coiintv a ! .. '4-5 do? 1 $1 55-2 ?5. some $250 5ou as 7.=c-$l: 2-3 do? $1-2.25: T doz. oOr-Sl. Jomr SI 12 1-2-1.2.^ lov a,s 25-40r: J 1-2 do?, i 50-7:k poorer "S-40c: Orange County, cat .'^-7-7C. soiw ?oc-S3. poorer 25-40c T-mc lower Calif. Icrbri-c; crl 45 rioz » $3 50-4 j1), .^omr $4 75: »" c'oz.i 52-250. soinf $275-3.25. Wash- incton. Icfberc. cit 5 d7.' S37.-5-4 ONIONS-- Orange County. 50-lb rack, yellow, fair fjiaahU 75-S.x:. PEAS-- Madivm Coianty. ten bskt f:»rly vanetjct, imr-Hy lair to ordinary S0-75r jome 85c-Sl. pCKW 35- 40c Western Matr.s. bu br-fct. 01 hnipr. $3 5fl-2 TOMATOES -- Hudson VaJ: ·mapped, gr^n and lumnrj; hau lf.Ticv. 6x6 anr] Inren $]-] W- c h o i r ' fix7 75c-S1 12 1-2: !2-q1 chm, x b Ju 5P-75P POTATOES - Shcnth uvalx-3 New crop- bbK No 1 Lone I-.bi.cl Gobbler *3-32 r 7. .some $3,50 poorn £2 25-2 75 FRflTS BLACK CAPS -- HuCKon Vail-.. pint bvkt 7-1 Ot Jfw 13O2C prw r ·3-fir: N r- ft J c r - n ]0-13t pmrn s-7 Bl ACKBERR1ES - H'ui-on V; - ONE THING AtoJT PETERS, HE OOESNY DO THINGS BV HALVES.-IT YtfKS ONLY THROUGH PURE OVERSIGHT THAT THE KITCHEN SINK WAS LEFT BCHINP /' i,a CHERRIES X'". V;0-» Robert Earner, of Elmira. are spending some time with Mr. and Mns. William Earner. Mrs. Florence McKenzie and c'K«ghten». Nancy and Hoj^e. a:w Miss Ailecn Wright, of Marsellus, j-pcnt Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Bliss. Mary Elizabeth, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rolicrt McKee. is ill in Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Greenfield and sanx Robert and Walter, and Mrs. James Rrchail and son. James Jr . of Rochester, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. William McKcc. Mr. and Mrs Arthur Sherman u-cre Sunday dinner guests of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hacks, at Centerfield, the occasion toeang Mr.s. Hacks" 73rd birthday. Sam McKee and sister. Margaret and Elizabeth and Ernest Footer motored to Cicero. Sunday, to visit the Rev. and Mrs. George H. Campbell and son. Robert. Mr Campbell was a iormcr pastor here. MT. and Mr.s R. A Maloney and iamily. of East Bloomfifld spent Sunda wit-h her parents-. Mr. and Mrs William Barner. Mrs Lcaghton Gilbert and son. Richard, and Mr.s. Anna Gilbert ·weir recent ·visitors of Mr. and Mrs John Sfward at Honcoyc. Mrs Harry Norton, of East Bloomfirld was a recent CTr.st of hn -i tr M:r Arthur Sherman. MT and Mr~ Clinton Osoorne and f.on Dojirrie. of Scottsville. -i *Tf Pundav dinner guests of Mr. ar.r! Mr-- C R Rm3 Mr and Mr- Walter Ca-* spent S^ndav inih h-r sister. Mrs. Minand Ingraham Isabella, and Mr?, FOUR BLIND DATES ·By Edwin RutT YESTERDAY: Tack* escorts Packy to on ambulance, and they go clanging toward Long /stand, Tackt teems to have the situation well in hand, despite the injulti of Alis* JVort,":. 4-ql C feOc; quart Vkt. 10-13c. Soui -.W- Caw.' of' Bristol',' arid" Miss" "owladys t.es red. 12-ot bskL, SD-75c: quan Da-vies, oi Leonia. N. J., were Sim- r Chapter 27 Temporary Truce "f KNOW what I'll do," said * Packy, with decision. "As soon as I get back to town I'll tell the whole story to the man who runs the night club And I hope you'll be arrested." "You'd look great with your husband in jail, wouldn't you?" "Husband. The day I marry you Long Island Sound will turn to ink." "If you hadn't broken your date with me for tonight in a very unsportsmanlike m a n n e r this wouldn't have happened." "Unsportsmanlike? What could have been more unsportsmanlike than the way you forced me into the date in the first place?" "Now, listen! At great risk, I rescued you from the slavering jaws of an infuriated beast. Instead of falling on my neck as a well-bred young lady should, you acceded to my request for a date in a most ungracious manner. Then you ditched me in the middle o' Fifth Avenue b y . . . " "Oh. my Lord!" groaned Packy. "You are the most long-winded nerson." "I resent that. 1 am d copious thinker. To resume, you gave me the slip in a most unworthy fashion., leaving me alone and unarmed with probably the most dangerous dog in New York. After which, you went home and wrote me a curt letter to the effect that the engagement was off. I ask you, is that sporting?" "All very plausible. Mr. Adams," Packy said sweetly. "But it happens to be onlv your side of the story." Tacks waved his hand. "You haven't got a oide. And, incidentally, it might interest you tc know that I love you." She shook her head. "Fairy tales haven't intrigued me for years." "You are without doubt the coldest woman I have ever met." said Tacks very seriously. "You just naturally break a guy's heart." There was a shade of wistfulness in his voice which Packy tried hard to ignore. But she couldn't--quite. After all, bad as this Adams was, she would have to grant him the virtue of persistence. Never in all her experience had she rebuffed anyone more frequently or thoroughly. Yet the Adams never failed to bound back as if made of India rubber, and ask for more. Suddenly, and to her intense surprise, she found herself feeling a little sorry for him. ' "Listen, Mr. Adams." she said hesitantly. "I--I don't want to be too hard on you . . ." "Ah!" He snapped at this crumb too eagerly. ''Beauty relents. Beast forgiven. All ends hap..." Packy silenced him with a chilly glance. "That's the trouble with you," she complained. "Every time I get a generous impulse in your direction, you kill it immediately with some smart remark. I started to say that I didn't want to be too hard on you. You have, of course, annoyed me terribly for some time. But I ... oh, well, if it will make you feel any better, I--I don't actively dislike you. In fact, there was a time--just once--when I was almost on the verge of liking you." Tacks almost bounced off the cot. "When was that?" he demanded quickly, glowing. "Never mind. I got over that-- er--crisis very easily. And the impossible things you've done since make me sure that there won't be another one." 'Bunch Of Gargoyles' A LMOST timidly Tacks laid a hand on her arm. To his surprise, she made no attempt to shake it off. "What have 1 done that's so awful?" he asked, in a low voice. Packy waved her hand, indicating the darkened interior of the ambulance. "Well, this, for instance. Do you call this the usual method of taking a girl to a parly?" "Now you mention it, it is a lil- lle irregular, perhaps." Tacks ventured. "But. .. well, I simply had to get you to this party." "But why? You must know a thousand other girls." "I do. And they're just a bunch of gargoyles compared to you." "But," Packy persisted, "just why was it so imperative to bring me in particular?" "Listen," said Tacks frankly, "I can't honestly tell you now. Bui before tonight's over you'll know." He pausrd, as if weighing his words. "And I'll promise you another thing. After tl.e party I'll drive you home in a decent car. And then, if you really want it that way. I'll never bother you any more. I'31 newr try to see you again or--or anything. Only"--in the darkness his hands clenched-"I'm just going to hop* that you won't want il thai way " Packy didn't answer immediately. Tacks, looking gloomily out the door, perceived that Sukiyaki was nesring his goal. 'Til leH you what," Packy said «ncxpec1t-dly. "I blame myself lor just one thing. I could havj stopped you easily outside the club tonight But 1--I didn't want to make a scene. Arid since we've come this far. we rmeht as well ittemol to have tome fun." She hesitated a little. "Oh. what I mean is. we can call some sort of a truce, if you want to." "Mind you, I'm not changing my --er--original opinion of you. I still think you've behaved atrociously. But you seem to have set your heart on this party and I don't want to spoil it for you." "You spoil it?" said Tacks incredulously. "Why. you'll make the evening. If it comes to that, I've had a swell time already." The ghost of a smile played about Packy's lips. So he called setting off a mock-fire In a night club, getting his face slapped and kidnapping a girl in a junked ambulance a swell time, did he? Well, some people had strange notions of amusement. "How do you think up all your cute little ideas?" she asked. "I don't know," said Tacks modestly. "I guess it's the gypsy in me." Short Conference CALTAIR Acres, the magnificent ^ estate of Mr. Richard Crafton- bury Adams, tycoon in petroleum and uncle to Jonathan Harland. is situated in a charming section of Long Island some two hours distant from New York. The house is a long, low, rambling affair of white-washed brick, groaning under English ivy and notable for a multitude of chimneys and wrought iron balconies. It faces the Sound over a wide expanse of sloping green lawn at the left of which a formal garden distills perfume by day and night. The approach to the house from the main road is, therefore, at its rear. And the driveway that leads to it from the public highway begins at two great iron gates and runs twist- ingly for some three hundred yards through a parkland inhabited by stately trees. Into this driveway Van Harkness's I s o t t a - F r a c h i n i turned without hesitation. A moment later the car containing the Chiseler and Ape Cqletti arrived. Mr. Coletti. supervised caustically by the Chiseler during the entire route, had done a remarkable job of trailing. Never once had he lost sight of the Isotta. As a result, his blood was up and tht thrill of the chase was upon him. "Gee," he said now, in an awed whisper, perceiving the majesty of the iron gates, "who lives in dis joint, de Mayor of Long Island?" Receiving no reply, he started to turn the car in at the driveway. But with an oath the Chiseler grabbed the wheel and twisted the vehicle back on the main road. "Fool." said the Chiseler. "Did you expect to drive up to the hcuse?" "You tol' me to folly dat car," Ccletti said aggrievedly. The Chiseler considered this unworthy of retort. "Turn around as soon as you can." he commanded. "Then go back past those gates and park in the nearest field." Even the Ape could carry out such concise orders. When he had parked to the Chiseler's satisfaction, they crossed the road and stole silently into the preserves of Saltair Acres. Beneath a giant oak tree the Chiseler called a halt. "Now, Coletti," he said, "you stay here. I'm going to recon- noitre." He slid through the shadows like some kind of profound ghost and, after inspecting the grounds for some little time, took up a position behind a large bush. From this vantage point he could see whoever went into or came out of the house via the driveway entrance. For five minutes he waited in the stilly night. Then his quick ear caught the sound of a door opening softly. He peered cautiously around the bush. Miss Dorothy South was slipping quietly down the steps. At the foot of them she looked around quickly, then sped across the lawn toward the parkland. Her course was but thirty feet or so to the starboard of the Chiseler's refuge and that dignitary hailed her with the utmost circumspection. Hsst!" he said sibilantly, like an intellectual serpent Miss South veered toward the bush. Ah, ChJscler," she said, beaming upon him. "So you made it Nice work." The ChJscler waved his hand as if dismissing a trifle. "A simplp matter,** he said. "Come back to where I left Colelli. We must have a short conference." "Short is right, big boy. Tm supposed to be aloft powdering my lip-lilted nose." "We won't be long," said the Chiseler He took her arm and Guided her to the snot where Co- Irtli stood scowling beneath the oak tree like the village blacksmith in a felt hat "Now, Dorothy." said tht Chis- clcr. "what's the layout like inside?" "Chiseler," said Miss South enthusiastically, "you wouldn't believe il. Therc'rc Orientals to sel the whole of Armenia up in business. The place is absolutely overrun with swell furniture and paintings. And as I wa~ passing the dining-room 1 lamped a candelabra ..." , . "No, no," Jhc Chiller interrupted impatiently. "I don't care about all that rubbish. Have you noticed, Dorothy, whether the place is--er--conducive to our lit- venture?" tomorrow. , . . ., 3 skt. 7-9c. poo-er and smaJl 5-6c; i day «iw»ts of Mr and Mrs. Harold 4-ot. Climax bskt. 18-22 1-2c ,o;r/-1 infraham. Canandalgm lake. 2f'c; poorer and small 15-17 l-2c Mrs. Mark Francis, of' Rochester, r-lack, qt. b*t. 7-10c some ll-12c: .,,id Mrs EliMbcth Johnson, of 4-qt. bskt,, 30-?,5c. some 50c. poorer I Canandaipia, recently vWt*d Mrs. fr6 small 20-25c; 12-jt. Climt.x b*t j Mi inie Case. 65-S5c; one lot, $1^5, poorer and] Mr. and Mrs. John Newton, of small 50-«c. Hjlcomb, and Kennetli Morse, of South BJoomfield and Elizabeth Case of Bnstol Center, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Prank Pterrin. Ray Ward, of Rochester, was a weekend visitor of Mr. and Mrs. Wilfrid Ward, LIVESTOCK Buffalo '.4V-U. S Dept. of Agr i HOGS--200; 15 to 20c lower goixl k« choice 1SO-200 Ibs. $7.65; itackf-d- lr.3 160-290 Ibs. mostly s7.35-7.50- few to |7.fS; 100-160 Ibs. $7-7,50; sews 14-4.75.

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