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Newark union-gazette, the Marion enterprise. (Newark, N.Y.) 1939-1941, September 05, 1940, Image 8

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EIGHT) NEWARK UNION-GAZETTE &ND MARION ENTERPRISE,\ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1940 ByMac Arthur TELEPHONE 7 m ■ -T B p H ^ N E 71 Chapter • Audrey Swan had .assumed an Undignified pose for a young I’- woman of two and twenty sum- :-'mers. Even if there weremo orie ji to 'see . and, she was partially [[.'screened by the trailing branch- f es- pf a huge willow. She lay flat on her stomach ' with her red‘\T#E’^ r T n 5 I u r ”sIacgs tumbling to her -knees and ex­ posing a pair of slim bare legs. Her ' 'determined little chin was alm ost touching the limpid, pool . u n d er a bank of Briar Creek and | h e r r ight \arm was immersed in it very nearly to the shoulder. “A-swell break tor the fish!\ D jibed a ' drawling voice from across the stream. \Thought' I ’d taught you better.*’ Audrey scrambled into a sit­ ting position. \Oh!” was her startled ejaculation. Then a de­ lighted, “Hiya, Jeff!” \With that cordial greeting, she smiled. Her nose'cnjivered. it had a ridicu­ lous fashion of doing that when registering pleasure, in addition to being small and slightly turn­ ed up. Meanwhile, her grinning critic h a d sauntered down to the wa­ iter’s edge- A tall young m an he was, with, a brown face and hair th a t shone like brass as the sun­ light bashed it. His hands were thrust in the pockets of a gar­ ishly checked green jacket, A Shirt of the same color lay open a t the throat. White ducks sorqewhat rumpled and a pair of leather sandals made up the rest' of his informal att:re “Gave you a ring at the house.” h e volunteered. \but your m o ther thought you'd gone for a walk. Right away I figured you’d be mooning at the old trysting place. I must be psychic -that way.” \that's what you think.” Aud­ rey retorted. “I came out here to read where it’s cool . . . just stopped to chivvy a couple of minnows. I didn’t even know you were back. Aren’t you com­ ing across’” “Definitely. If I have to swim. O u r tree still in service’ ” I wouldn’t know. I suppose so.” There was a sudden pensive expression in the girl’s hazel eyes as she watched Jeffrey Castle turn and stride along the la n k . A moment later she glimpsed his checked jacket through the foliage as he picked his way across a fallen tree trunk that long had done service for a bridge. Almost at once he came up and dropped own cross-legged' ib front of her, d a rk eyes alight with pleas­ ure, - “Gee, it’s good to see you. Cygie! You’re sweeter than ever. Maybe I should clasp your hand . . . been a long time, you ( know.” ' . “Yes. It has. But I think it would look pretty stupid to sit 'rill rf'P’AS til rd “sriakin e had I “One up on me as usual.” Je f f r e y lurched swiftly to his knees -and before Audrey realiz­ ed his design, drew her to him and kissed her. \You did hint,” h e accused amiably as he felt .her stiffen resentfully ir. his ( -embrace. “I did not!” “Don’t let’s argue, darling. It's \too waiin and we’ve too much to talk about,” he soothed \1 m u s t have/ kissed you before '.The sensation is faintly far...- Mar.” j “At kid parties Whcr. we didn’t know any better.\ i “Well, I ’m educated now. And -travel does broaden one \ I ' “So i t seems. How's Europe?\ ‘T>idn’t you get my cards?” “Bather. They weren't exactly : informative.” Audrey watched - h e r companion speculativeiy as ‘he Stubbed his cigarette and tossed the butt, into the water 'W hen h e gave no indication of further conversation, she ven- • h ired: “Everybody’s expecting ; th a t you’ll go into your father’s office. I t will be nice for both of “I figured you'd be at the old trysting place,” \As a matter of fact.” Jeff continuedl'HtOO'dily. \iVon-t get much steamed up over the law. I suppose it’s a good enough foundation.”' \For what?” Before he could answer a feminine voice came floating across the creek. “Oh, Mr. Jeff, please!” The cal! came from a young woman in a maid’s cap and white ruffled apron. “What js it, .Christine?” \The operator has been trying to get you. sir. It is a long-dis­ tance ca ll” \OK. Be there in a minute. Botheration.\ he grumbled as he got to his feet. Audrey was hugging her knees, staring at the trim maid strolling back leisurely toward the Castle house. “What was it you said about the old trysting place?” she in­ quired dreamily. “Nothing,\ Jeff growled. \I say, how about a little drive after dinner?” “I don’t believe I can . . . this evening.’’ \.Fine.\ he grinned. “I'll come for you at eight,\ With that, he ■darted ir, the direction of the bridge. Audrey continued to sit mo­ tionless, thinking. It was good to see Jeff again. Almost two years since he had been back home, his last year in college followed by another doing Eur­ ope in the grand manner. That’s what it was to be the only child of wealthy parents, instead of the one child of modern circum­ stances. Jeff seemed to have changed very little, but Apdrey had felt a vague disappoint­ ment. His plans for her indicat­ ed that he expected the two of them to drift into the old in­ timacy of long-ago vacations. Apparently he didn’t realize that things were different now. The Swans’ rambling old house stood on a sixty-acre tract that once' had beer, a portion of the Castle land, separated now by the winding reaches of Briar Creek. Judge Castle was a wealthy man, .in, his-own right and he had married money. Clipped hedgerows enclosed the formal gardens with their fountains and occasional pieces of statuary. Young Jeffrey .Castle was nine —Audrey's senior by less than a year—when he first chanced to see the “new girl” from the next house. Audrey proved to be a pleasant discovery. She was ac­ tive and muscular, could throw a bail or hurl a stone with far greater accuracy th a n Jeffrey and could ride his restive pony at top speed without the bene­ fit of saddle or stirrup. ' Audrey's passion for books was another bond and the two friends spent many an hour iu the Judge’s library—when he was absent—lying prone on the big. bearskin— -rag— before a crackling fire—heads together view, I think.” - . , Jeffrey said ncrsnore until he pointed the long hood of his car into the straight stretch leading to the Ridge. Cutting .down his speed to—for him—a moderate rate, he asked abruptly: “Listen, girl friend, did I ever make love to you in any of my absent- minded moments?” \It got by me if you did,” was the cautious reply. \Why?\ “Merely, mulling over, what you said this afternoon, bound­ ed as if I was a rejected suitor or some such . . . that you were trying, to let me down easily. We’ve been pals, for so long that I couldn’t quite.make myself be­ lieve you were trying to tell me that we were washed up. T h a t wasn’t your idea by any chance, was- it?\ Audrey drew a long breath. ’TVs like this, Jeff, you’re not here on vacation this time. You’ll have to carry on as-One. of the Castles. I t ’s a putrid you.\ “Yeah?” There was a cynical look in Jeff’s brown eyes. “Be­ tween pals, Cygie. I ’m on a Spot You know the old gentleman ’ gives most of his professional tim e to the circuit. Of course there’s always some practice - drifting into the office—routine | stuff frojn old clients and what- But Miss Annie can do the job a heap better. In fact, I ■doubt if I know enough law to Win her cortfldew .” - ;■■\ Audrey was forced to smile at th a t conceit and the picture it brought to mind, -of elderly Anna Dodds who had been in Judge George Castle’s office ,al- mosfc as long as anybody -could remember. over some illustrated volume, or reading apart as their fancies dictated, I t was in one of these bookish sessions |h.at Jeff chanced to discover that a young swan was a cygnet, from that day, Audrey was “Cygie.\ Today, it had been strangely pleasant to hear Jeff use the old name so naturally. .Jeff’s first remark, after he had settled Audrey comfortably in his low-seated roaster and started the motor, was a com­ placent: “Rnew you wouldn't let me down. Where to, by the way of celebrating the stranger's re­ turn?” \How about th e Ridge?” Aud­ rey was prepared for that one. It m eant a quick turning off, no parading through town. \It’s still light enough to enjoy the thing to say, but I ’m not stick ing out my neck And it’s not altogether on my account . . . if you know what I mean.” “I know what you think you mean,” Jeff considered. \It's the bunk.” “That’s sweet of you. But you know better. Everybody's been used to seeing us pal around to-, gether as kids. But now they'll start rubbing their hands to­ gether. I’ve been around here more than you have. I know” \Yeah? Now that you bring it up, I must have read a heart- twister like that. Mayhe it was iri a movie. Something about a wistful little girl who never sniffles, lives on the wrong side of the tracks, and she comes from . , “Poor but honest parents,” Audrey helped. “Poor but honest parents,” Jeff repeated dutifully. “Of course she isn’t good enough for the boy’s folks who are tottering around proudly under a load of jack, most of which they never earned. Slush is right! Candidly, Cygie, you make me sick,” \Sorry But you get the idea. Only the girl doesn’t apologize for h e r folks. Her -dad's quite the nicest Britisher that eyer shoved off to the mainland, Just the same, he’s horsy. That makes a lot of eyebrows go up. Oh. I’m aware it would be per­ fectly all right if Dacl owned a big racing stable and grabbed off. the Derby anff the Belmont. Stakes so often that it bored him. But he's only a trainer . . . although he is a darned good one. And I'm sort of an exercise boy myself,\ “You still make me sick-, darling. You never were much f ood at dissembling. W h afs the lan's name?” \You wouldn’t know him.\ “I got th a t phone : call.\ Jeff Observed. “A girl friend in the city. Mayhe that Will fit in with your new complex.” “I think itis splendid.” “Her name’s Olive Cooper nice femme. Met her in Switzer­ land. Traveling w ith.her, mo ther who's also a pleasant\ ‘person. Odd, you know, but my itinerary sort of fitted in with theirs, so we saw quite a b it of each other. There were a good many little things I could do for them and they' seemed to appreciate i t no end.” Audrey smiled to herself , in the gloom. \You didn’t have to build up such an elaborate de­ fense, Qf course you all came back on the same boat and of course they invited you to call.” “You’re a big help, Cygie, but I insist on finishing my story. I fofihd we not only have a lot of mutual friends, but Dad has done considerable business with Qlive’s father. Well, I rounded up some folks on the way home for a little house party over this weekend. I thought it would be rather nice, after talking to! Mother, if . . “If you gave Olive a call ■ T Thur. - Fri. Sept. 5-6 Don’t Fail to See “DR. CYCLOPS” with Albert Dekker - Janice Logan In Technicolor Saturday Sept. 7 — Comedy and Action — “TOPPER TAKES A TRIP” , ..with Constance Bennett • Roland Young - Billie Burke —Plus— “STRANGER FROM TEXAS\ with Charles Stafrett Sun. - Mon, - Tues, Sept. 8-9-10 “TYPHOON” In Gorgeous Technicolor Dorothy Lamour Robert Preston Lynne Overman -Jr-GarroU Naish Greater than - ‘.THE HURRICANE\ News Cartoon Novelty Wed. - Thur. - Fri. Sept. 11-12-13 3 — BIG DAYS — 3 MICKEY JUDY ROONEY GARLAND —In— ‘ANDY HARDY MEETS DEBUTANTE” think so, too.1 “Yeah? Well, I merely put the call through. Mother did the inviting. But Olive will be here Friday. So i ’m counting on you.\ “For w h at?” “Dinner that evening,\ Jeff ..nformed imperturbably, \I want you to help me show Olive a good time. There will be a couple of other girls in the bunch, hut one’s married and the other might as well he, and they’ll have their destinies along. So th a t leaves . . \You Audrey finished be­ fore he could finish.. “That’s right. Also a school pal . . , Vic Quinn. You'll find him as comfortable as an old shoe. And you'll like Olive. She's keen on horses aqd is bringing her riding things.” Audrey sat motionless. At length she said hesitatingly: “I guess you can’t help being sweet, Jeff, but you do make me feel like a little rotter. The only excuse I can drag out is the one about being a woman, 1 know it’s outmoded-” (To Be Continued) Because 32,000,000 people fi nancially able to attend movies do so less than once a month, Variety has been conducting a survey to find out why. So far the reasons seem to fie ( 1 ) Not enough good pictures. (2) Objec­ tion to double features, (,3) Pref­ erence for sports activities. (4) Preference to radio listening. We can’t understand the fuss being made about reduced mPvie attend­ ance. The same thing happens every summer. IM\ SHORT: Remember how Hollywood stars used to hide their marriages? Now practically every big star is wed and welcomes publicity ori it ... Bette Davis may star in a radio s e r i e s this Fail • The Creep Hor­ net, radio seri­ al, becomes a movie 's e r i a l •starting D e ­ cember 2(Jtlt&t Johnny” Green, the pianist-'edn- ductor-composer/ - is wHting Broadway musical . . . Richard Greepe is serious about joining the British army . . , Tommy Dpr- sey is ill . . , Edward Everett Horton is on an extensive' road tour, which is why you haven’t been seeing him in the movies. BETTE DAVIS - Until a few weeks ago, the owner of the horse “Golden Mel­ ody”, which won the Jumper Sweepstakes at Tuxedo Park, was Leith Stevens, musical director of the Ford Summer Hour. Stevens sold the horse because he hasn’t been able to , get back to New York, All winter he conducted the “Big Town\ program With Edward Q. Robinson, then, just as he was set to return’ to New York, he was sighed for the Ford program and had to remain in: Dearborn, Mich, lie has just been re-engaged for “Big Town” start­ ing in the Fall, so it looks as: though he won’t be getting back to New York for borne tjrhe. j. . - * f * Surgeons specialising in nasal operations are “nosing\ their way- into fortunes, thanks to Holly-; wood influence. Among those who have had their noses “bobbed” recently are Horace Heidt, the bandleader; .Gertrude Niesen. the songstress; Fannie Brice, the comedienne; Carol Bruce, .sue-, cessful Broadway stage star arid Mfiton Berle, comedian. The phy­ siognomy chafiges have brought harvest, since Heidt, Be.rle and. Miss Bruce have just signed lu­ crative movie contracts.— * *■ * f RECORD S T U F F : Big news this \week is (he redtw jion in Victor’s price ranges. The popular disks, which sold for 75 cents—are now 50 cents. D rastic cu ts w ere made in the prices o f all Red Seal and Black Seal records . . . Bing Crosby comes through again for Uecca in a tuneful ditty from his latest picture, “When th e Moon Comes over Madison Square\ . • . H a rry-Jam e s’ trum p e t talks in his V a rsity recording o f \T h e Moon Won’t Talk\ and R a y Noble has a sweet arrangem e n t of “ I f I had My Vlay\ on Colum-bia. In; its latest issue, \Gateways to Panama\ slated Sunday and Monday a t the Capitol Theatre,; The March of Time has gone be- jilne the scenes Of America’s Caribbean . defense system to present with headline timeliness thevital story of the island ap­ proaches to the Panama Canal, key to all U. S. defenses. The film, pictures the far- reaching U. S', defense program in title strategic area. It shows how the 'nation is. spending 0353:000.000. to make the Panama Canal and its approaches in- cincible and how present U-,. 8, bases In the Caribbean — at Guantanamo Bay, Puerto Rico, and the Virgin islands—are be­ ing strengthened and new ones constructed. . Of these military assets, The March of Time shows, Puerto Rico is today the keystone in the 1 Caribbean arch ■ of U. S. Navy bases which when finished Will extend from Florida to the coast Suggestions Given for Home By MARY E. DAGNE Who ever had enough closets and cupboards in 1 her house? As we live and acquiire, all the space that seemed' so adequate at first becomes filled to over­ flowing, A friend who built a house re- ^ehtty-dld-arwery-elever thing in her living room. The walls are 0 LYONS y T h u rsday and Friday, Sept, 5-6 “TURNABOUT” From tlre~Stary by Thorne Smith Adolph .Menjou, Carole Landis William Gargan Saturday Sept, 7 CARSON CITY KID” Roy Rogers, Windy Hayes —And— ‘QUEEN OF THE MOB’ Story by Edgar Hoover Ralph Bellamy, Jean* Cagney Sunday and Monday, Sept. 8-9 Continuous Show Sunday, Starts 3 o’cloek - ‘ANDY HARDY MEETS * A DEBUTANTE’ Mickey Rooney, Lewis Stone Judy Garland Ann Rutherford Latest News, “Young America Flies” Cartoon Tuiesday and Wednesday, Sept, 10-11 “ O U R TOW N” WiJham Holden Martha Scott - Guy Kifibeo Also WendeR Wiflkip in “INFORMATION PLEASE” Robert Benchley Comedy Cartoon, “Swing Social” TMl l IWt II — || —| ll — li — ll ■■ ii paneled with pickled pine. Back of the paneling are shelves for books, and the panels slide out So, as she and her family in­ dulge in their hobble-', the shelves are opened to make •room for books and \collec­ tions.” Often in an old house an arphed niche can be let into a wall, making open shelves just deep enough for small books arid “objets d’art.” Another built-in cupboard can be made by cutting between the studs of the wall, The opening should be the right size to take the completely assembled cup­ board with its outside edges flush with the wall. If necessary a light frame molding or some covering strip can be used to hide the jagged break in the plaster. Thgn of course you can always add the hanging’ and standing cupboards to a room without Sybil Shearer Presents —A Recital of O riginal D a n c e s assisted by Eleanor Laury Concert Pianist CAPITOL THEATRE, FRIDAY ' Sept. 6th - 8:30 p, m. T h e M otion Picture “SCATTERBRAIN” with. Judy Canova & Alan Mobray beginning a t 7 P. M. will be given directly before and after the recital. Admission 5 5 f Including •Gov. Tax the benefit of a carpenter. In a dining room .a corner cupboard, usually is divided in two sections, the upper part having glass doors and the lower, paneled ones. Frequently drawers are set in between the upper and lower sections. Occa­ sionally the upper parts are left entirely open with an interest­ ing scrolled facing around the sides and top of the shelves. If a corner cupboard is put in a bedroom for the storage of clothes, its obvious that the doors should be paneled. The-success of the cupboard will depend largely upon its fin­ ish. The room and its furnish­ ings will govern the style and color of the shelves arid linings. When it comes to closets be sure to have a light put in every one. The height of the hooks is. important, too. There should be a few high enough in your own closet to hang up your long dresses and wraps. In the down-stairs hall closet: and in the children’s own, the hooks must be low enough for them to reach. A shelf for hats should be put up for .children as well as one for the grown-up members of the family. of South America, ■iii sirategic Equal in str importance, the film graphically points out, are the Caribvean colonies of Great Britain, rFance, and Hol­ land, the future status of which Js a. matter pf deep concern to the U. 8. Although the islands it 1nder are stilt u the protection of the British Fleet’s strong West Indies Squadron, the U, S. may S^rne day have to ass&me full responsibility for keeping ag­ gressor nations from gaining a foothold in the Caribbean, espe­ cially now that France and .Hol­ land are under the Nazi yoke, Pointing to the future, The March of Time1 discloses that any German blow at the West indies may be directed first at France’s possessions --■ such as Martinique and French Guiana. Most startling of the revelations in the film is its stpry of the notorious French Penal Colony at Cayenne, French Guiana, and Devil’s Islad where rumor has it that Hitler plans to establish his first base on American soli. Al­ ready there are signs of unrest among the thousands pf con­ victs and ex-convicts who con­ stitute the most dangerous, ready-made Fifth Column -in the Americas. Dorothy ^tuiiour Lends Glamor to e n e s A power-mad sciential an invention that wili &iR tf world, and five helph—. turned into capsule .creatures one-fifth their normal .rue ar« the principals in .the screen's most .startling drama, \Dr\ ey clops,” Paramount’s adventure\ thriller., .ip Technicolor, ' which pla'ys tonight and Friday at the Strand Theatre, Palmyra. South Sea romance and ad ■venture are glprifteri -with Teetn nlcolor ip “Typhoon,\ which opens Sunday at the Rtrard Theatre. Dorothy, Lamour, smguiir heroine of “Road to Singapore- has returned to another South .Sea- setting, but this time she brings less cloth. Inte.ad ot a sarong,, Dorothy has wrapp^ her bronzed skin in a cuUiimd called a lava lava. — Robert Preston,, who plays opposite Dorothy,, and Lynno Overman, abandon their pearl- hunting submarine on the un. inhabited island where Dorothy was shipwrecked ten years he- fore, and now lives With her trained chigipanzee companion high in a jungle pent-house' They are being pursued by a Polynesian, chief who wants .their blood. Suspense follows suspense as mutiny of J Carrol Nhish ends in shipwreck, as Robert Preston is lost, and cap­ tured by Dorothy and Chippy the cjiimpansee. ■ Hidden with Dorothy, the- sailors avoid im­ mediate death, anti then the Chief fires the island. Movie-Goer Writes Thanks for Free Ticket to Capitol A recipient of a free ticket to the '-Capitol Theater, thnoif fh the Union-Gazette, writes his appreciation in a letter to Gus PePauw, show manager, tljis week. Each week five such free tickets are issued to readers of the Newark Union-Gazette whose names appear scattered among the classified ad columns of the paper. The letter received by -Mr. De- Pauw was as follows: “Dear Mr. DePauw; “Last week,! found my name in the Gazette for a free ticket to the Capitol Theater. I en­ joyed the picture very much. “My family frequently attend the movies and it seemed very nice to go and enjoy a picture ‘On the house' for once. Thank you. Yours sincerely, HENRY A. LEE” Friday Sept. 6 One Night Oply — On Our Stage — MISS SYBIL SHEARER IN A DANCE CONCERT On Screen — Judy Canova in “SCATTERBRAIN” Saturday Sept. 7 “CHARLIE CHAN AT THE WAX MUSEUM” ‘ With SIDNEY TOLER Screen Miniature - Cartoon - News - “Drums of Fu Manchu” Cartoon MARCH'OF TIME Tues. - W ed. a HIT FEATURE FICTHRRS “DANCE, GIRL, DANCE” With Maureen O’Hara Sept. 10-11 . LB? TRACY in “MILLIONAIRES IN PRISON” Films Find Way To Give Oldtime Tars Virile Talk All the mouth-filling, ear- splitting sixteenth century oaths common to both sailors and Knights of the Bath during, the raucous period when Queen Ell, zabeth ruled England, had to ho imitated or paraphrased for me in the dialogue of the Warner Bros, picture, “The Sea Hawk.\ which opens Sunday, Sept. 8, ai the Geneva Schine Theater. Robert Foulk, tall young dia­ logue director, was the mar who helped Director Michael Curtii frame satisfactory substitute) for the salty phrases used gen­ erally in thgse times. Everybody knows that neither galley-slaves nor plume-wearing nobles said, \Oh fudge!\ or “Pshaw,” when annoyed and they know also that the words they probably did, use would he ■frowned upon by the Hays of­ fice if incorporated into a mo­ tion picture. What was needed, they agreed, were words and phrases that sound hearty and yet would n o t. actually offend the most sensitive ear. Searching through the Warn­ er reference library for slang terms of more than three hun­ dred years ago, Foulk found some dandies for Director Curtlst when that excitable gentleman demanded more virile language in certain scenes. Uncle Ab says some folks worry so much about preparing for that rainy day that they can’t enjoy the -sunny ones FRI. - SAT. SEPT- 6-7 \Folks we'ns catted o f f the few din' .uwe'r$ all goia‘ to see CousmSobin the! hiltbil- Jypitchure!j{ „. starring bob burns with UNA MERKEl Jerry COlONNA.Don WIlSON Also Oddity — News Starts SlfNDAY, SEPT. 8tU AIiwrMltkey-Mouse Ne! l Nei T H I ce GREELEY hed every Thv Miller Ludfttion since I I Tlve A r c a d i a fred' ^ s e c o n d c l t bUPTION RA hew wiser men IVilliarh Graha |day anniverSpi jSumriej's spec: let, and: ’he hac (subjects- intere: DbservatiQfiS w |, fifty or more days. The g: In forces whicj pcracy which as the sole praj Ifew sentences: {When all'fine i |tate is only a i and desires, o hidden in son ? case the assiir o-ved false.” Jr. Sumner wrc in 18(87 he w p.t too often he jfrprn sopiebod |d and saved, a ses, < from w be drawn . . .” [peaking an the is a, force - in i io regulate it;-tc state is no excep In.\ And ip or |s, entitled \Thi ' published in [In any socialisti will offer chan barice; namely, will be rich m ■ to social iriteres be such war as i the political in |n ihe committe< have seen th m Germany u ism. The men < Ins have enriche lo death every I their placep. TYPICAL A* |°m e time ago, I Jtypical Americai on a farm ten lohor, plus mono In from 20,000 leady. Hjs fathi ■he thing that in p had given this [surprising thing ft him do thin !«. she says, has [nr instance, six pntest and broui After the deci |e six boys ‘to gc lpremium depart 1 a moment this j a camera, Th' Id to toad them fho could load 1 be others. Jarl just didn't 1 His lesson fo | e It had begun 1 for himself. pe told me that Jm to p ick him 1 Ininking into th [as followed th; PC can take can Jould you like i Imerican boy\? fve a. tn.: Geh ive-thirtyi Eats lix: Milks eqw. ■ ■ ^ • t h i r t y j i c v ; Tight: Gets on J to school, lour: Gets hom Jck. then lies dc four-thirty; Pra live; Milks the |ix: Supper. T h e ;ight-thirty: Goes tow does this com] schedule, but th jn family responsi F ' ° depend Upqh Ilk a cow when I [since.

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