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The Newark courier-gazette, the Marion enterprise. (Newark, N.Y.) 1941-1947, July 10, 1941, Image 10

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NEWARK COURIER-GAZETTE AND MARION ENtEftPRISE, NEW ^fiK, N. Y. {THURSDAY. JULY 10, 1941 =f Wrr*&r- TEIEPHQNE 7 jQ « L E P H 0 N E '7 ! ( m OF, HAZARDS By M ac Arthur Trained Anirnals Feature Program At Roseland Park Thirty-five aiiimais, enough •to stock the performing rings of any circus, are -carried * ■with Watkins Trained Animal Circus, which will app-ear as'a, featured presentation at. Roseland Park from July 14 to July 20 ificla-r sive. ' - • Six people put thqs? highly rained /animals through their paces with the papular favorite, a trained chimpanzee,. dominat­ ing the spotlighf throughout the -Ghapter 9 J They-drove over the flank of a hm qpyered vnth anemones and entered the Oasis, of Damascus niKfitfafi, to the accompani- Ejent.of rushing water from tfie Streams along the roadside ttiat cfeie from the meltmg snows of. Sjpunt Hermon, past the fiar- ratks of soldiers, and were sud­ denly m a city of surfaced roads, f|nkhng little French tramcars, electric fights, anfi fiand^pme’. huilfirngs which bore theunmm- tSable, French impnnt. Th6n:a public square and a modern ho­ tel J^diere French and English wefe spoken and well-trimmed, sssnrants carried their luggage to. their rooms. ' i ‘ \\\Here Jtassan left the .party <to go to hiS father’s house in-tfie botfiqyafdl not far away. -= ( CajpiHal awoke to the call of fchq Nffiqzzin from a near-by imn&ret- and resolved at once that ShS would give the entire jnops^s .to the satisfaction of —that-outiOfity. After coffee she went down, to the bazaar attach­ ed to the hotel and bought a lounging robe of^Damascene silk which she neede4TTh,e proprie­ tor pf the bazaar was a young Armenian named Keyorkian and she permitted him to charge her high prices whfie ?h| used arts sh e ’find found effective with ygugg mep of .his sort In gaining thia-oonfidence. - . NO, 'he had not seen Osman Khali, but he knew that he had ; beqn m Damascus several weekq ago, for there had been a dem,- on?tration of the Faithful in frcuit Of the palace of Arif-el- Ariif where the descendant of the\ikc^heh had spent a- few dafs Was fnterestlng --in- „ atSqn to Camilla Nq.'onp ifW where Osman had gone, fiut it “was said that he had gone to. Bagdad where he would be concealed until the hue and cry to 3)erusalem After a moment of hesitation M r. Abayad unlocked a cabinet and brought opt a n nblong ebony box inlaid with silver. had subsided. 'fhen Camilla asked him, ‘‘What did Osman Khali do Wiple -he was in Damascus?\ - ‘IHe was very quiet, staying to thq palace of Arif-el-Anf. only appearing for a moment on the .tew’ace^to. greet the crowd that had gathered in the boulevard,’’ •Did he go into the bazaars?” (I fipn t. know—wait a mo­ ment.\ VKevorkian shook his head slowly and then quickly looked up at her. An idea had ju%t popped into his head. He had heard last .week, from the m%n wfao made his -bracelets and candelabra, about a golden per- fuip bottle for which Abayad, the -antique -dealer, had made thq case. It was the sheik’s habit to present valuable gifts to bis distinguished guests. Per­ haps .i. . it was just a. chance. If Mr. Abayad would show her the perfume bottle she might in­ duce him to talk about it. Of course that might not help her, but anything was worth trying. Rhe bought the gold compact Keyorkian offered and had it sent to her room. Then with­ out leaving word with any of he^ party as to where she wag gpijag. took a tam to the address; Kevorkian gave her. It was near the lower end of Straight- Street, a Tam^igckle building of frame, wandering drpnkehly over almost an entire blofk Mr Abayad with an exagger- atbdf perfection of precise dic­ tion- showed her around the plage which was a . museum of interesting' pieces ehebouks c m- cel^bra, brass bowls, some of triejri, frankly manufactured for sale to tourists and others ppe- cioijs family pieces which were not- for. sale. After ^ moment of hesitation Mr Atewad unlocked a cabinet aiwfibrought out an oblong ebony box-inlaid with silver, contain­ ing a cujious golden scent bottle to fts Ejilk lined interior jS$ie gazed at it entranced “I woifid like perhaps to have a copy iin silver if it would not cost too much.\ ‘pf course madame I hive Sthfr scent bottles but none ?ke Abayad put ihe tbjqct back into its case. -I am sorry hut this antique may not be Reproduced It is being sent aivqy today.\ *wiie?c does it go9” she asked ftapkly ‘Who has bought it? Mr Abayad closed the fid of the box firmly and locked it. * I regret that I cannot teli yog b e l a i d more colgly now ahd i,, s h e scent ho,tue in the cab- ‘ from which he had taken it, as clear that th§ conversa­ tion about it w3# concluded, “Thank you, Mr. Abayad. I will look at some other things if you Will show them to me.” She tried to get a glynpse of the inscription on the-container In which he put the oblong box, but it was written in Arabic. That was the end of her pil­ grimage which had seemed to promise so much and had achieved so little. * * 9 Camilla and Josie had 'Seen -the great Mosque of Omayad, the tomb of Saladin, and had driven along the Barada River in state, turning at last into the Boulevard Djemal Pasha where .their car stopped before an im­ pressive building of white stone. “You are, very welcome' to my poor house, mesdemoisefies,” Arif had saifi as they dismounted.'“It gives mo great pleasure to enter­ tain you in accordance with the customs of my country.. But, if you are hot happy to sit on divans and cushions in the east­ ern fashion, you may have sofas and, chairs that have been made ip Paris It was a palace that one might have expected to find on the Champs-EIysees, its furnishings redolent of thedate Empire. They had been served by. men in con­ ventional black who moved si­ lently with huge platters of food, speaking not at all. Hassan did not apppar until the coffee was sr 1 - Row that the ice was broken it seemed that Camilla’s -doubts as to the visits bad been unnec­ essary, for Arif had treated them with the utmost consideration and it was difficult for Camilla to believe that he was anything but a typical fequleyardier, with a taste for sound Wine, good to­ bacco, and a glance for the ladies. Josie, who had gone Turkish for the moment, sat with Arif cross-legged on cush­ ions and. smoked cigarettes made ip Beirut especially to Arif’s or­ der for his lady friends, while Camilla and Hassan had gone put on the terrace to look at the Stars. - They had emerged from the atmosphere of rich food, spices, sandalwood, and the smell of la- takia iri the chebouk o f Arif into the dry desert air, that smelled of sand, hated earth, afidi the odor of almond blossoms. In the mooniight the domes of the mosques were globules pf inqth* er-of-pearl, the minarets, spin­ dles pf glass. The river flowed silently betyeen its retaining walls pot far away and the sounds ‘of voices, the tinkle of; the IbeHs on the little tramcars,' the wail pf a. distant orchestra playing jazz translated, into French, all mingled to make the scene different from anything Camilla could remember. But of coprse it was Hassan, leaning against the balustrade beside her, who suddenly typified the Egst as no other person, had, done, though she couldn’t quite eliminate the idea of the Holly­ wood villain that she had once associated with him. : It was the first moment they had been alone since leaving Jerusalem a moment that she had wished for and dreaded. She knew that Hassan was on his guard agamst hei and that she would have to play her game mpie skillfully than before. He did not talk of his own house­ hold noi of his own house, but began speaking at once of his father He was very wealthy, Hp liked Camilla and. would like Vpry muqn lor hassan to marry “Well,” he said, “what have: you to say?\ (She felt that evading him Was of little use. “What do you want me to say?” Hassan -frowned at the patch of moonlight now dimpling the river. “I don’t think it matters great deal what you say now,” he muttered. “It’s what you do that matters. My father has shown you his hospitality, wanted you to see how we five here in Damascus. My own house is not far away. Very soon Arif goes to Paris to live permanently and I will look aft­ er all his affairs and then this house wifi be mine. Do you like it? Is there anything more that can give you?” “I—it is all very flattering,” she said slowly, trying to analyze her repugance to that other house and its occupants. “But I don’t want magnificence like that—I wouldn’t know what to do with it.” “Of course you understand that I am, asking you to marry me. It is not the first time. But you haven’t answered definitely yet. That was, of course, on ac­ count of (Ronald Barker. You tried to hide your feelings from me—.” “Ronald Barker and I have quarreled. I have no expecta­ tion of seeing him again.” “interesting, if true.” “You don’t believe me?” “I’ve believed you once or twice and found that you’d be­ trayed me. You're very clever. So clever that I’m sure you might he useful to me.” “How?” ' “in deceiving my enemies—as you’ve deceived me. I have many of them. They will keep you busy.” ‘Td rather he busy in other ways,” “Such as helping Ronald Bark-, er take away the lands of my pepple.” ‘‘No, I'm not in favor of that- Neither am I to favor of the murderous methods you? people are using to gain their ends.” ‘(Would you \yant me to stand by and see them shot down toy, the British soldiers without rais­ ing a hand to defend them? You saiw the tomb of the great Sala­ din today—the man whose green turban -drove the Christians out of Palestine—and you have Seen what We have become—a nation of weaklings without a leader.” “Ahd you would like to revive the H°iy Wars—to be their lead­ er like Saladin?” “God knows I would—like Sal- adin, jusf like Saladin. I would like you to help me to bring peace.” ‘‘But with a sword?” “Ifes, if necessary.” “And drive all foreigners out Pf Palestine and Syria—put all Christians to death, perhaps.” She laughed. “This is a strdnge way to make love to a Christian woman, Hassan Isar.” “At least I’m honest.” He laughed. “But I’m no saiadin. Like my own people I’ve grown weak with easy living, i ’ve fallen ta love With an unbeliever. I wouldn’t kill her except with kindness.” He was very much ta earnest and his deep voice was suddenly vibrant with emotion. Some­ thing could be done With a pas­ sion like this and yet she felt singularly helpless. It was too great an undertaking he asked of her. “I—I'm sorry, Hassan,” Was-All that she could say. You mean,” he asked, “that you refuse me.” She made no reply. “It's a showdown this time, Camilla,” Hassan ’ said. “I’m sorry,” she repeate<|; frowning, ‘but I can’t nririlf you, Hassan.” ’ Re straightened and faced hqr. Hia fists were clenched aM. sl\q. thought for a moment that, hs- was gqipg to stride bar-. Thfi dominant passion was anger and she saw that he was stebgglingi! for seif-control. With an ;effqrt he subdued his voice. “Hosm|ah ity is a sacred duly here in my country,” he said, “You are safe with me. You have dohq 0,Ut. friendship a igreat wrong by de1- ceivtag me. You think vou are deceiving me again He laugh ' ed. “You’ll never deceive fiie, again. I’ve let you carry on. hoping I might ynn w spite o f you—that I < ould bribe you with: luxury, with the promises of power. I ought to have knowri you weren't to he bought even if I told you what you came here to find out. You'll never get what you came here foy. you'll nevei find out, where Qsuton Khali is hidden. Never.1’ She laid her fingers on his1 ar-in. trying to speak, but no words would conje. The situa­ tion was too momentous for the ordinary phrases or’' gestures She was sick of equivocations, She would not fie to him now even if she thought she qoul-d deceive him. “f-4 ’rii sorry, Hassan,” was all she could say. (To Be Continued) ,, A good dessert for July and one that will add extra color to the table is a deep-dish cherry pie with hard sauce. The New York State College of Home Economics offers the following recipe: Deep-dish Cherry Pie 1 quart of pitted, sour cherries 1 tablespoon of flour % cup of sugar Va teaspoon of salt Mix the cherries with the sugar, flour, and salt. Fill a deep pie plate so that the fruit is heaped slightly above the top. Moisten the rim of the plate with water so that the pie Crust will adhere. Place the pastry rolled to one-eighth-inch thick­ ness, over the plate of cherries. Trim the edges, leaving a one- half inch border that extends beyond the rim ^ of the plate. Turn the border under, making a rim of double thickness. Press the rim closely against the moistened edge of the plate with the tines of a fork. Bake the pie to a hot oven (425 de­ grees Fahrenheit) until the crust is brown and the cherries are cooked. The time wifi range from 35 to 45 minutes. Hot cherry pie is excellent With hard sauce. To make this sauce, cream V 3 cup of butter and add to it. gradually, % cup of confectioner’s sugar, belting i,t constantly. This may bq flav­ ored to taste with lemon extract or vanilla. Chill it. ----------- Q, ---- Sparik Hit Film Romance of them are credited with a few simple tricks, but this member of the Watkins’ troupe stands high ift the animal world of performers, He hat hoen- •trained to ride a scpoter unassisted, to balance upon a ball and to exe­ cute other equally' difficult stunts. Lady Sylvia takes the ring for the second act and present? 12 dogs in a series' of precision: routines. The intelligence oi dogs is admittedly high and; these caniries have hap theme developed to the utmost, mak­ ing them one of the finest trained troupes of dogs in the1 country. Don Ameche ami Betty Gralfie who qpjSfar in “Mqon Over Miami” which appears at the Capitol Theater SmujUty> Monday anti Tuesday. B. AT CAPITOL city of Dust Cloth To prepare a satisfactory dust cloth, put several drops of oil on au old cloth, and place it to a glass lor with two other cloths, one above it and one below it. Leave it for one or two \ days before using. Miami, the glamour ffie South, with its swaying palms, gleaming-white benches, and blue lagoons, provides the background for the. year’s most elaborate technicolor musical, ‘‘Moon Oyer. Miami,” The 20th Century-Fox hit teams Don Ameche and Betty Grable for ■the second time, co-featured With Robert Cummings. Coming Sunday to the Capitol Theatre for three days, “Moon 'Over Miami” is the gay, tune- filled tale of two sisters, Betty Grable and Carole Landis, and their aunt Charlotte Greenwood, who invest their $5,000 inheri­ tance in the hope of realizing, big dividends, it’s an original sort of investment—a holiday fling .complete with expensive clothes and a luxurious suite at a swanky Miami Beach hotel. The expected dividends—a mil­ lionaire husband for Batty.. Hetty poses as an heiress, Carole as her secretary, and Charlotte as her personal maid. The threesome is more than sue cessful when Betty hooks not one,, but two millionaires, Don Aipache and Robert Cuminirigs —so she thinks. Don, the one she falls for, turns out to be a play-boy. fortune fiunter bent on the same mission. * She then kids herself into be­ lieving that she loves Bob, a bona-fide millionaire. But be­ fore they can marry, DOn turns up—and the stage is set for a finale which is refreshingly dif­ ferent. The “Moon. Over Miami” cast includes Jack Haley and Cobina Wright, Jr., and eight hit times, “Kindergarten Conga”, \Hurrah For Today,\ “Miami\ “I’ve Got You All To Myself”, .“Loveliness ■and Love”, “You Started Some­ thing”, “Is That Good”, and “Solitary Seminole”. Spectacular dance routines are directed by Hermes Fan, who also appears in the “Kindergar­ ten -Conga\ number ■with Betty An unusually star-studded, story appeal double feature at­ traction is set to play the Strand Theatre, Palmyra, Sun­ day, Monday and Tuesday, July 13-15. “She . Knew AU the An swers” with Joan Bennett, Franchot Tone, and John Hub­ bard is billed with a second ma­ jor feature attraction, \The Wagons Roll at Night”, starring Humphrey Bogart, Sylvia Sid ney, Eddie Albert, and Joan Les­ lie. This combination offers de lightful comedy and stirring action. Columbia Piotures offers She Knew'All the Answers” as their latest comedy to join the ranks of such hits as “The Aw* ful Truth”, “Too Many Hus­ bands”, and “His Favorite Wife” This time Joan Bennett and Franchot Tone have the comi­ cally. romantic roles evolving from Joan’s ability to “know -all the answers” except how to pick a husband from two suitors, “The Wagons Roll at Night” A JttdjteifJfc Coinf^ttaijlg and AitTljctiv® Thcattc. NlprJiily 7 A 0. donilnuoim from 2sii0 x>.'m. Safnrday and Sunday. Adtilis, |J 30b) Children, lOe. Phone l'A7 Eight panics are then present ed m precision liberty military dull routines. All j them nte perfectly matched to appearance and present * charming pictuie as they 0be diently go through -their paces f o f f h r \ l h ANNUAL. g r o t t o - YWH IHFPRSON • 7 5 WM Steers • 125 W a w Horses ED G E R T O N PARK qqdp|sTgR. n . v. Six Nights Hfdfwwes: Weif. end Sai. Seats on sale at 36 East Avenue Pipe, Stone 6710 marks the return tb the screen Of Sylvia Sidney,' -favorite dra­ matic actress. Direct from her mariy stage successes, Miss Sid* ney plays an impressive role opposite Humphrey Bogart who in turn surpass'e's his parts in “High Sierra” and “They Drive by Night.” ,0- ---- Buttons From Casein Farmers! in far off Idaho are shipping the rennet casein, a by-product of manufacturing butter, clear across the United States to button factories in New England, where the casein un­ dergoes pressure and other treatment and is made into every conceivable kind of button and ornamental objects used by dressmakers.. The whey, which remains after butter making, is fed to flocks of chickens with excellent results. I Starts, Wcd-< *uly 9, (Vtnj dbp . vuw : Tins wav www THEuMARXJHt<£>. -eius- A Powerful Drama — A Tragic Figure! JOAH CRAWORD ip “A WQMAJtfS FAGE” July 13 4 OATS BO m HOPE DORQTHP LAMGUR in “CAUGHT IN THE DRAFT” ut the Mess in - - FICERS MESS” Plus Cartoon News j r-Arid— \FORBIDDEN PASSAGE” AT NEW LOW PRICES! i Thur; - pIT- July 10-11 j “CHEERS FOR MISS BISHQiT M n rtJut S c o tt 7 W illia m G n r g a n —And—* “SWPB WITH BING” Wit#, »V\K to-uaby & «olf Slftrs | Fn. - Sat, IUCCIIAIU) D IX P A T R I C I A ; PRESTOS In a Unb “THE —Also—• R llU t HuHNry, R o licrt “FREE AND EASY” Saturday ' 1 ’ July 12 “SCATTER6O0D BAINES” Buy Iviltliec ~ Cnrol H u b I ips -P l u s - PQPEY.E , Mori,, Tues., Jriyl 13*15 WILLIAM POWELL MYRNA iLOY in “LOVE CRAZY” , I. The 'Xatiles* of tli-o ‘‘THIN MAN\ | \Series In d-ne o'f the. -Best com,- * J edies of the year. (Zieufold Girl. \ Will be played Aug. 3-B). |:Nows of the. Day . Cqrtoon Thur! w m m m m j m STAR” Rill Piliott * nerothy Fay * and - Chap. 7 “GREEN HORNET STRIKES AGAIN” ! Wed. R O B E R T MON1 July 16-i’f ONTGbMERY ibrg M an ANiiiERS lit li “RAGE IN HEAVEN” tm? Alls 1m. n Tt St r —m. tm- A a j A Tfiririing Drama, two of your I F a y t r i te S tars, and a F a s c ihat- : ing New P e rsonality. Cartoon Broadway Brevities ■MMMMMMIHBiMilNWMI'' SUN. - MON. * TUES. • July 131-14-15 . * dim Af i Ehiirurs ■» “ S H E K N E W A L L TH E AN S W E R S ” Jo l ReUJndit- Frmciiot T no a ops ny ( omddv ) —piu — “TIIE WAGONS ROLL AT HuiuDlirey Bogart. Syjvla Sidney Male aohn LcsUe (IT ’S PS IN ACTIOV) Weid„ Tfrun7 Erf., July 16-18 “I WANTED WINGS” R O S E L A N D PARK on CANANQM GUA LAKE The Playground of the'Finger Lakes CANANDAiaVA, m w YORK FREE A T T R A C T I O N S.thi’ting July 14 to. J(wlyv?0, Inc. W a t k i n s t r a i n e d !E tu x n a i $ One of the most entertaining and proficient of all trained animal acts. A complete circus consisting of approximately 35 animals. See Chimpanzee ride bicycle, roll a globe. A Clown and his mule. You will like this show. Brine the children. ' Saturday and Sunday . . . ?-lQ:30 P. II. Dancing Every Night Music by Ginger Ballou, and Her 10' SWingsters Pun for all.' pree'picmc Tables. Fire.PfaoCS- Free Parking. For that picnic call 11?. S e i \ e j : Invite? Yqu to n R ^ e 'T flSt in Delicious Food in an Unusual and Most Delightful Setting. WEEKLY, SUNDAY DINNERS Butter-fried Cfnckeh - * Tend.evI°in and T-Bone Steaks - - Whole Broiled Lobster . E V E R Y T H U R S D A Y N I G H T Smorgasbord with Bountiful Buffet Supper P r i c e $ £ . 0 0 Telephone Your Reservations • to Slqnley 5Q2-Y-11 PARTIES - - LUNCHEONS - ■ BANQUETS Closed Mondays all day Mrs. Ethel L. Bryant Gordon S. Cooley JpL Y 11-12 . . . TWIN PfiATUBE PROGRAM PRISCltLA LANE r ' \ Jeffrey Lyftn, Ronald Reagan “MILLION DOLLAR BABY” “CYCLONE QN BOJRSE- -'With lyKuyqne tteyuoljs SUN. - -..TQL. - - JULY 13-14-15 TUNEFJIL COMEDY! ' SPARKLING pAYLTY1 THRiMdNG ROftlANCE! CABact^ ' news WED. - THUR. The New (fiomantic Riot! Merle Oberon, Deiiinis Morgan Rita Hayworth ' “AFFECTIONATELY YOURS” i&-'7 MARJUtMRIf. REYNOLDS i» “BROApWAY LIMITED’ tab. THE CAPITOL IS TBE -GOOLEfiT $PUT IN TOWN N e w a r k a n d } Horace Greeley Hot Paul B. Crapsey .. j prank LyUQb • * Donald R. Bird . . . Business arid Edfic T h u rsday j P ,, 'l k at the Gran! S I„*r ;t nd enter.ed a t urtue ^ Newark, i class mail Ne ^fprnber tile ‘ i*r.— s Association K d itorial ti*n- it all started with :ment: ‘•WANTED. ■ hands, 5 5 y< Back of that class [tional defense— a itured and put to \ ,r when all our av the tasks that lie i The story begins iyton Hough, w h o company was fac navy, and mar [aiUble skilled w o rt >king for men whc who were now ir all. At the present ti two million rive lping with this wo: all his e m p l o y ^ \ ie of the men if 72 the Spanish-Am.t alar work in the N ■his The company gi jiiie they do simple hen they pitch in*v Ipendence upon thi |th me longer thar - restless, want net pnent. Ihe picture of c pir ' smoking jack< (cause the country ample of how a fr [long as the Ameri ■this, we can have It remain secure! i A L E HOLDING ON In a New Y o rk i that would not - about it. T h e (tpeners from ofl licago. He was m |e was so pooi |ght a half-soling If-soled the aho. Till)' He worked - It his pencil-shat I but it wasn’t e ) he decided to the side wl J canvassing. He fn trained for sp, once been a Ithe railroads ih p1, but he cou.ldn’ I like that in Chi i once been a <?t J but he couldn’1 ■that, either. H ■ten but he wasn |e tried to thin r.» »- could di h’.- .street-tri I \'a coming 1 |et car from -his ;. !.« read a said to hims |te as well as th ftd tiut very ti It was a ~wi - story about who lived on [shed half of it I the All-Story 1 editor replied

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