The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 12, 1948 · Page 4
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 4

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, January 12, 1948
Page 4
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TWO THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y. MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1948 The Daily Messenger Published every afternoon except Sunday, Messenger Building, 26 'loenbc Street, by Canandaigua Messenger, Inc. Floyd W. Emerson, · toi and publisher; A. C. Waterbury, vice-president and treasurer; "'ilium H. Hawley, advertising manager. Phone, Business Office News Room 897 898 SUBSCRIPTION RATES By the Carrier in City Delivered at your door. 24 cents per week; single copy 5 cents. Entered as second class matter at the Post Office in Canandaigua, N. Y., under the Act of March 3, 1897. Rates delivered by office carrier by the year, $12; single copies, 5 cents. Mail rates, payable strictly in advance, are: In Ontario and Yates Counties, one year, $5; 6 months, $3; 3 months. $1.50; 1 month, 55c; to New York state addresses outside Ontario and Yates Counties, one year, $7; 6 months, $3.50; 3 months, 51.75; 1 month, 75 cents; other addresses in the United States, one year, S8; 6 months, $4; 3 months, $2; 1 month, $1; to Canadian addresses, one year, $9; 6 months, $4.50; 3 months, $2.25; 1 month, $1. National Advertising Representatives: Burke, Kuipers Mahoney, Inc., 420 Lexu-gton Avenue, New York City; 203 North Wabash, Chicago; Atlnr.ia. Dallas and Oklahoma. .Member of the Associated Press The As:-oci;ipd Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republiea- tlon of all 'ht: local news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP news disp.-iidies. THAT FAMILY OTHERS f Third Parties More than 100 years ago electors were confronted with a third party presidential candidate, a Kentuckian, James G. Birney. In 1844 he headed the Liberty Party, dedicated to freeing the slaves. As a result of his candidacy, Henry Clay, the great Whig, lost New York state, and therefore the election, to a lesser figure, the Democrat, James K. Polk. Forty years later another third party, the Mugwumps, also split that state's vote, defeating James G, Blaine and electing" Grover Cleveland President. Woodrow Wilson was made President in 1912 partly because of the break in Republican ranks caused by the bolting of that party by Theodore Roosevelt. In more recent times the Progressives, led by Robert M. La Follette and Burton K. Wheeler in"l924, and the Union Party, led by William Lemke in 1936, appeared on the horizon, but made little dent in the polls. If histpry repeats itself, Henry Wallace's third party this year will not elect Mr. Wallace. It will merely weaken the party from which it is a segment. If this year's events follow the historic pattern, Mr. Wallace's candidacy may elect a Republican president. This makes it of the highest importance for the Republicans to take seriously the duty of choosing their nominee. Ex-Americans Americans who have become foreign citizens may be numbered almost on the fingers of one hand. The latest to attract attention was Oscar Langfe, former professor at the University of Chicago, who resumed his former Polish citizenship to become Poland's representative on the Council of the United Nations. Another who has just figured in the news is T. S. Eliot, one of the greatest of living poets, who has just received the highest British honor, the Order of Merit, given to only the most eminent. Eliot became a British citizen in 1927. The only other American to take this step who conies to mind just now was the late William Waldorf Astor of the Wealthy New York family. His son, Major John Jacob Astor, is the owner of the London Times. _ The United "States has been enriched by so many citizens who came here from abroad that we should hot mind giving up one now and then. Personal Health Service Rr William Brady. M. D. Readers desiring to correspond with Or. Brady should addresr their mall to him as follows: Dr. William Brady, Canandaigur Daily Messenger Bureau, Beverly Hills. Calif. IS YOUR BLOOD TOO THIN? A Colorful Issue (Christian Science Monitor) During and since the war, some thousands of American housewives have made an interesting discovery. It is that margarine--now made largely from vegetable oils--is practically indistinguishable in taste from butter, but is distinguishable from it in price by 40 or 50 cents a pound. Another distinction is that in 23 of the 48 states the sale of colored margarine is prohibited, while in the remainder it must pay a Federal tax of 10 cents a pound if it is colored yellow to resemble butter. This matter of color seems to be the crux of the issue. The dairy interests claim that the yellow color of butter is equivalent to a trade-mark. They argue that to prevent imitation is to protect the customer. The need for such protection is reduced by two factors: (a) Even dairymen concede that margarine is a nourishing food in its own right, (b) Almost anyone can tell the letters m a r g a r i n e from the letters b-u-t-t-e-r on the package. A notable irony in the color argument is that margarine is naturally yellow if made partly of soybean or palm oil, and must be bleached to conform with laws which require an "uneolored" product. On the other hand, butter requires artificial coloring about eight months of the year to equal the natural color imparted by summer grass. Thus the margarine manufacturers--and customers--could logically ask for the sale of a yellow spread as "natural" margarine instead of calling it "colored," and might even suggest that creameries be required to mark butter "artificially color added" when that is the fact. The attempt to claim exclusive use of one of the three primary colors as a trade-mark is a little strong. The discriminations against margarine constitute probably the most egregious example in the United States of an effort to raise trade barriers against a legitimate product in the world's largest free-trade area. Congress and a number of state legislatures--when their attention is called to the subject, as it will be by increased numbers of margarine users--may conclude iri the near future that the dairy farmers' lobby has _gcme. beyond territorial limits in assuming to stake a homestead claim on a segment of the rainbow. - Only after I had been in practice ten or fifteen years did T learn that what I knew as pro- nated feet, early or potential stage of fla£ feet, was the condition commonly known as "weak ankles." I'm not at all sure even now that I understand what "thin blood," "weak blood," watery blood." impure blood, "too little blood," "too much blood," "thick blood" and similar familiar terms mean. So I'll proceed on the basis of or "watery blood" means to me, namely, anemia. A child, youth or adult who is anemic may or may not look pale and a pale face or skin by no means shows that the individual is anemic. There are three kinds of anemia, each of different cause or nature and hence requiring different treatment, prevention or cure. The first kind is secondary anemia,' that is, decrease in the hemoglobin (iron coloring matter) and the corpuscular strength (number of red'blood cells) consequent to frequent small hemorrhages or losses of blood, whether the bleedings are apparent or occult, that is, hidden, such as internal bleeding from piles, gastric or duodenal ulcer; or the anemia that usually occurs in cases of chronic carbon monoxide anoxia, chronic acetanilide poisoning, lead poisoning, chronic bonzo or toluene poisoning in the rubber, dye and paint industries; o r _ t h e anemia that occurs as a manifestation or symptom of chronic infection such as dental root abscess, sinusitis, chronic tonsillitis, malaria, syphilis, tuberculosis. I hate like anything to frighten or worry any one but I'd rather scare a thousand needlessly than fail to warn one who may possibly need warning. So I offer this suggestion: The least we can do for a young person who seems to be anemic or to have "thin" or "too H ' t f p " h]nrH. iv to a'n'f him or her (it is so often a young woman) the benefit of a medical examination, particularly a physical examination of t h e chest with tuber- culin test and X-ray film to make sure whether she has or has not pulmonary tuberculosis. As already mentioned .pallor Looking Backward Interesting items taken from the files c-f the Daily Messenger 10, 25 and 50 years ago Ten Years Ago January 12, 1938 , . - When the Canandaigua district does not necessarily mean anemia office of the Rochester Telephone and one with anemia may not j company opened for business yes- look pale. The young person in the j terday in its new quarters on Cha- early stage of tuberculosis may | pin street, the first customer to have pmk cheeks and bright eyes j appear through the door was Ray- which, to the casual observer, may J TM ~ J ».r--i-^.._. give a false impression of health, vitality, rich blood, when in fact the young person is anemic. QUESTION'S ANSWERS How Much Milk? Please state what is the proper requirement for an adult--one' John Gartland. mond Rodney, Washington street. Nelson F. Dimmick was elected president of the Holy Name society last night in St. Mary's hall. f"M-t-i fi" »-»f f t/\riT nVmcor^ TT-OTTI " "\rino_ president, Michael O'Grady; secretary, Leonard Martino; treasurer, Francis Wardwell; marshall, pint or one quart of milk a day? (C. L.) Answer--There is no arbitrary rule,'but generally growing children should consume a quart a day, adults a pint. This may be all Twenty-five Years Ago January 12, 1923 Waldemar Isaacs, 9, son of Mrs. John Haas of .Phoenix street, is in the Thompson hospital suffering from serious injuries received milk ' or partly its equivalent in | at 5 p. m. Thursday, when he col- such products as cream, butter-1 lided while coasting with an auto- milk, skim milk, cheese and various dishes in which any of these is an ingredient. ' Bed Wetting My daughter is nearly ten years old but still wets the bed several nights a week. (Mrs. H. A.) Answer--Send stamped self addressed envelope and ask in writ* ing (not with .clipping^ for pamphlet "The Habit of Bed-Wetting " Eventually, Eh? Heard a man make a .statement regarding cold baths. A lady took cold balhs every morning for years, finally became ill. and the doctors claimed it was all due io the cold baths. Answer--Even if I (J. C.) heard it from the mouths of the doctors I'd haw-haw. I'd take a cold bath whenever and as often as I liked if I liked cold baths. If I druther have a warm bath that's the way I'd have it. If I'd rather not--but maybe we had better leave it here. 'Copyright 1948, John F. Dille Co.) LIBRARY TO MEET BRISTOL- -Tho a n n u a l nipolinc of Bristol Free Library association will be held Tuesday at 7:30 at the home of Leightoii Gilbert., president. Mediterranean Situation Tenses As Greek Revolt Crisis Deepens By DnWitt Mackenzie AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The "cold war" in eastern Mediterranean suddenly has grown more tense, and the United States has made several swift moves to bolster the position of the western prnvors in th.if area which Soviet Russia scoks to dominate. Turkey and Greece are being strongthonod militarily and the American-British allies arc supporting tho Turks in their refusal to give way to Moscow's demand for control of tho Dardanelles Strait between the Black Sea and the Mediterranean. America is transferring to Turkey four largo, powerful, modern submarines. The U.S. Navy also is turning over to Turkey 11 other vessels. Six gunboats go to Greece which is battling a guerrilla army that Athens charges is being supported by t h e neighboring Communist states of Yugoslavia, Bulgaria and Albania. Other material aid is being given. And some 1,000 marines have sailed for duty on ships of the American fleet in the Eastern Mediterranean. Their equipment includes tanks and flame throwers, such as might be used in landing operations and campaigns ashore. To get the full significance of this we must take into account some other developments during the past few days. .A British government source said the cabinet was deeply worried over the Greek skuation. It was believed that Greece's Communist neighbors- Albania, Yugoslavia and Bulgaria were preparing to accord official recognition to the Communist "government" recently established in northern Greece hy the guerrilla leader "General" Markos Va- fiadc.s. mobile driven by Dr. Ira F. Hawley, 14 Atwater place. Shortsville--Last evening Mr. and Mrs. Edward Petty entertained the Jolly Big Bunch at their home in observance of their 35th wedding anniversary. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Clinton L. Ballard, Mrs. Mortie VanOrman. Littloville, Mr. and Mrs. David Cassort, Mr. and Mrs. Carson L. Ballard, Mr. and Mrs. John L. Mather, Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Packard, Mr, and Mrs. John VanOrman. Mrs. Elizabeth LeFevre and Mrs. Haltie Howe. Fifty Years ABO Week Of January 12 Pursuant to the Trustee's resolution passed Friday night, these persons .have been appointed to enumerate the village inhabitants: First ward, G. F. McGough, James Farnum: second, Charles Burke, Thomas Bagley: third, S. C. North. John H. Phippard; fourth, Julian VanWie. Harry Thompson. There is considerable speculation as to what tho present population is; some p s f i m a f p s nlnr-p if as hijjh as 7.000. Women Ahead in Grange Contest NAPLES N'aplos Grange hold a regular meeting Saturday evening. Master J u l i a n Jennings presiding. This was tho first m e e t i n g of tho at tendance ronlosl ;tnd i h o women have jumped i n t o t h e lead. In the business session, it was announced that, the grange was unable to sell the property located next to the grange to Gordon Brand, unless a resolution to the t-ct w,-i son! j 0 oil gringo mem- The belief was held in London j bors stating tho dato t h e proposi- t h a ' t h o Greek guerrilla objective is tho capture of Athens itself. The government source .said that to allow t h i s lo happen would he to permit the virtual isolation of Turkey, t h e endangering of oil resources in the Middle East, perhaps the introduction of Communist influence i n t o t h e countries of tho Arab league, and the possible entry of the Soviet air force and navy into the Eastern Mediterranean. TJliU'.-, 1/relt.y .-.llod;; I I I U M ^ M ! . in recognition of the g r a v i t y of i h o s i t u a t i o n , both Washington ,-ind London warned Bulgaria and Y u - goslavia against "grave" consequences of rccogni/.ing the now Greek Communist "government." Turkey has boon s i l t i n g l i g h t and saying l i t t l e , but for somo time there have been signs of anxiety in government circles over developments. Some observers in Turkey say one of that country's greatest fears in the mid-east crisis is t h a t it might provide an opportunity for Russia fo send troops to Palestine to "preserve order." That would sandwich tho Turks between the Soviet troops of the north and of the south. (ion was fo bo voted upon. This m a t t e r was dropped. Master Jennings appointed Mrs. Bertha Fenton to attend Pomona Grange sessions at Sonoca Castle. Jan/10. The Lecturer's program included a talk by Robert. Woodard on the Naples Youth renter program, and a recreational number led by Mrs. Carol Coyo. Noxt regular mooting of tho Naples Grange and Naples Juvenile f-Var.-c will iv held, Jan. 17, ;ii S ]. m. when a box social and musical program, in rbargo of Glorm and Onn;tlc Coon.i, will bo hold. C'liriM'l! SITI'KR PHrJLPS Tho Philathoa class of tho Methodist church will on- tertain t h e i r husbands at a tureen supper tomorrow evening at 6:30 in the church. The committee will bo Mrs. Lee Britcher, Mrs. Clifford Jones, Mrs. John Bowen, and Mrs. Fred Brown. Mrs. Poari Smith is chairman for the entertainment committee. TRY A MESSENGER WANT-AD Gary Cooper Denied the Charge Of Most "Uncooperative Actor" By Bob Thomas HOLLYWOOD, UP) -Gary Cooper denies he is an "uncooporath'c actor." The lanky Montanan breezed back to town from a skiing sojourn in Sun Valley and commented on his designation as "the most uncooperative actor of 19-17" by the Hollywood Women's Press club. His comment: "It's amazing." Coop, who is not noted for being a chatterbox, remarked freely on "1 don't t h i n k I'm uncoopera- Marlow Lists Aid On How to Speak By James Marlow WASHINGTON, UP) -- Here's some help if you want to make a total mess of yourself when you get up to make a speech. Dr. Harold F. Harding, an expert on good speaking, has just written a piece called the "Principles of Poor Speaking." Dr. Harding says: "Contrary to popular opinion, it is fairly easy to write or to speak well. But writing poorly and speaking poorly are really difficult." Instead of outlining the things you should do to be a good speaker. Dr. Harding twists it the other way around. He lists a whole gang of rules a speaker should follow if lie wants to be terrible. From here on it's all Dr. Harding: Don't prepare a speech u n t i l the night before. Better, don't prepare it at all. Just go in and try to talk off the cuff. At the start hit the audience with three or four new words and mispronounce them. Don't pay any attention to a time limit. Don't go in for that old-fashioned thing called "modesty." "Use T frequently," says Dr. Harding. "The word 'my' at the beginning of successive sentences always attracts attention." This is still Dr. Harding: Don't worry about your dress. Be sloppy or flashy. Be sure to mumble. And--arrive late. If there's a public-address system w i t h loud speakers in the place, don't use it. 90th Division Men ·» 1 t f »T ouuym lux AI«W live," he said. "I t h i n k they're wrortg. I've followed the same policy for 1^0 years now; If they have an idea for a story, I'll g/j through w i t h it." Gary claimed he turned down only a couple of interviews last year, "because the story ideas were so silly." The actor returned from the Idaho resort for a couple of days' retakes on "Good Sam." lie's acting in a new ending for the picture, because says Director Leo rtic^iUirs, tin.- m i ^ m a i fiiuoii v»iis "too depressing." Sidelight: McCarey was complimenting his assistant, former USC footballer Jesse Hibbs, on his efficiency in getting all the actors and workers back together for the retakes. "It was easy," said Hibbs. "Nobody's working." Alcoholics Anonymous is thriving in Hollywood. The organization, which provides spiritual and recreational substitutes for liquor, has 17 groups meeting weekly in this area and membership includes many movie names. Si/.e of the meetings ranges from a h a n d f u l to 50U. A former leading man, who drank himself out of pictures and is now coming back in character roles, holds a meeting at his house each week to introduce f i l m tipplers to A.A. Local members include a well-known producer, a lul'iViCi'iV SuCCCSSfUi uil'CCtOi' Uild il number of character actors. "Man-Eaters of Kumaon" is the story of a hunt for a killer tiger and his mate, but seven tigers are being used in the filming. One tiger doesn't have the dramatic versatility for a role. Tigers are specialists according to their temperaments. Satan, an elderly cat with a benevolent disposition, has the most tricks. Another specializes in blood curdling roars. A young one is good for leaps and chases and.another can s n i f f a trail like a bloodhound. Too bad the system can't be used with human actors. 55th Anniversary Is Celebrated PIIELPS--Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Whitney, East Main street, celebrated (heir 55th wedding anniversary Jan. 11 w i t h a family dinner. Miss Kwma Maie Bishop, daughter «[ (lie late Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bishop. Lyons, became the bride of Henry B. Whitney, son of the late Air. and Mrs. Oscar J. Whitney, Phelps, on Jan. 11, 1893 at the home (.·[ the bride's parents. Rev. Ost rander of the Lyons Presbyterian church performed the ceremony. -Miss Loa Whitney, sister of the groom, a member of the wedding party, and a resident of Phelps. was unions the quests on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Whitney bega".. housekeeping in their present homo where t h e y have lived ever since. Mr. Whitney \vas born in 1868 and Mrs. Whitney in 1870. They are both well and active. About 1S90 Mr. Whitney was considered C'.-io of the best known shots by the h u n t i n g fans of that time. He was postmaster in Phelps from 1896 to 1904, and was connected w i t h the Slate Labor department u n t i l his retirement in 1928. They have one daughter, Mrs- Gail Huston, Dansville. and two grandchildren, Bruce Huston, a student at the Rensselaer Poly- lechnical Institute at Troy and Misis Nancy Huston, Dansville. Home Bureau Unit Meets Jan. 22 * PiiKLPS--Tiie Phelps Home Bureau unit will postpone the sewing meeting scheduled for Jan. 15 to Jan. 22 at the home of Mrs. William P. Crough. Local clothing leaders will be in charge. The leather glove leaders from last year will help those who started gloves and have not finished them at this time. Mrs. Allen Nash and Mrs. Robert VanNostrand will have charge of the noon meal, and those not solicited should bring only dishes. About 15 women met with Mrs. Case, the county clothing leader, at the Grange hall on Thursday Tor the first sewing meeting. M A N C I 1 K S T K I l -- Charles Bromley of Manchester is acting as a leader in f o r m u l a t i n g a veteran's organization composed of men who fought with t h e 90th Division in World War 11. Originally a Texas group, the 00th was lat- j er composed of ninny New York ' Staters who have founcl it. almost, impossible to participate in .social affairs held in Texas. As a result members are f o r m i n g their own organization in this state with meetings held sc far in Syracuse, Rochester and Buffalo. Along with the membership oC the 90th, also being sought are members of supporting o u t f i t s including 537th A n t i - A i r c r a f t ; 712th Tank Battalion; 607th Tank Des- plus others unknown to date hut plus others unkonwn to d a t e hut who gave support to the DOth Division in action. K E E P I N G FIT -- JMJSS Adricnne Sausset demonstrates on a Scandinavian exercise board at Palm Springs, Calif., how she keeps fit during her winter vacation. She is a member of District Attorney Pat Brown's staff at San Francisco. By Cameron Oockery * Af Chapter 15 DAM shuddered as she realized that even now the lighthouse might be under surveillance. Was there a pair of eyes watching the weather-warped door, waiting for her to appear? Was the owner of those eyes hidden behind one of the multitude of the glacier-strewn boulders that rimmed the beach? Or behind one of the sturdy hemlock trunks that marked the curve where the narrow country road dipped in toward the ocean? Behind those eyes was there an impatient calculating brain that might decide it wiser to leave two silent uncommunicative bodies in the high tower room than to permit the proclaimed discovery of ·ne? Was a shrewd merciless killer even now directing his steps toward the lighthouse! She glanced hastily through the window. . . . There was no unnatural movement beyond the tower. The countryside was bathed in sunshine. The only motion the slow splash of waves, the undulating rise and fall of seagulls' wings, the ripple of wind through a hummock of sedge grass. Yet she was gripped by a sudden urgency, an impulsive claustrophobic desire to be out in space and air, away from this small room and its dreadful occupant. With a last look at the face of the corpse she ran down the circular stairs, her footsteps sounding unproportionately loud. The temperamental door stuck stubbornly and for a second panic overcame her. Then suddenly it sprang open beneath her hand and an instant later she was running down the beach, her heels digging into the damp sand. nBENT leaned back in his «-* chair and lit a cigarette. He sighed aloud but it was a sigh of satisfaction rather than weariness. Beside him on the chair's desk arm was the long-hand outline of his book. Now all that remained was a type-written CODV and the feeling-out of various publishers before he settled down to the actual business of authorship. He glanced toward the beach. Pam WPP poimHinc toxvard him. her hair tossing behind her, her face red from exertion. He thought she looked slightly wild- eyed. "Hey, take it easy," he called, "That's fine for the form devine but I don't recall registering any complaints." Pam threw herself on the grass beside him and lay there gasping, an arm flung across her face. When at last she sat up, he saw that she was trembling. He began fanning her with a newspaper. "Look here, aren't you sort of over-doing it?" "Brent, I--I found a dead man!" I N a few moments the story was out and the Carters in their jeep were heading for Cove Point. On the way Brent quizzed Pam thoroughly but her report was a simple one and she was clear on all points. They braked to a stop before Mr. Crabtree's store with a scraping of gravel that turned customer's heads. Brent's long legs carried him inside in ten strides. Constable Binny. he was informed^ could be found at the end of the fishing dock checking up on his lobster traps. When the Constable climbed into the jeep he pulled at his red button noso reflectively, his small eyes were distinctly worried. With an inner twinge of amusement Bront wondered just how the little man would manage. · "Ever had a murder case bc- foro. Constable?" Binny settled himself on Pam's floral chintz scat cover gingerly, as though ho'd been caught entering a Indies boudoir rather than the rear scat of an ex-Army jeep. "A killin'? Yes sir, I've had a few killin's to settle in my time. Can't say as I've ever had a stranger dumped on me though. All the bodies I've seen been the results of a difference of opinion between a couple of loggers or fishermen." ' Constable Binny was an exception to the New England tradition of being close-mouthed. Pam smiled at his surprising loquacity. "This mnn had on a sailor's pea jacket," she pointed out. Binny frowned and clutched at the door as Jezebel swiveled out of a rut. "Can't figure out who he could be," he muttered. "All the folks around here are pretty well known to me." "Even the Carters?" Pam's voice was teasing. A flicker or humor came and went in Binny's eyes. "Wai, I do know quite a bit about you young people, all part of my job you know." "You must have been talking to Mary Norbrooke then." Binny reddened. "Maybe." As they neared one of the widened spots in the road Pam saw that a long black roadster had drawn in and was waiting for them to pass. She caught her breath and stared hard at the handsome young man at the wheel who sent her back an insolently admiring smile. "Constable Binny, who is that man?" Binny spat out of the jeep. "Name's Anthony Rossi, says he's just a sportsman. Drives too fast in that slick car of his. One of these days I'm going to pinch hirt just for meanness." Brent Inughed even as his foot onsen 1 up rn tho accelerator. The road dipped in toward the lighthouse; it was but a short v,v!k through the hemlocks and sedge grass to the jutting boulder-strewn point. The tower looked just as Pam had left it- sunbaked and isolated. The door still swung listlessly in the cross current of air. Constable Biny went first, wheezing up the iron stairs, Pam on his heels and Brent behind her. At tho top Binny turned and faced her before she stepped into the room. His ryes were hard and no longer friendly. Pam looked past him at the floor . . . The body had disappeared! (To be continued)

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