Episode 39.
          At the Pharmacy, Allison buys a lipstick and Matthew checks on 
          his electric razor. 

WA:       Winter, the season of discontent.  It seems to have even more 
          impact this year in Peyton Place.  Although it is only a few 
          weeks since the snow set in, young people like Allison 
          Mackenzie and Paul Hanley are already craving the thaws of 
          spring and the heat of summer. 
Intro:    Snow covered mountains.  Lake.  Bandstand.  Paul Hanley walking 
          in the snow.  Paul meets up with Allison. 
Scene 1:  Paul offers to carry Allison's package.  He talks about French 
          girls.  Paul inflicts his humor upon Allison.  She evidently 
          enjoys the attention.  Allison says that she knows that she 
          will enjoy his class. 
Scene 2:  In the Pharmacy, Calvin Hanley is making a sale to an elderly 
          lady, Mrs. Alford, and Allison is looking at lipsticks.  Calvin 
          tells Allison that the one she has selected is too bright.  
          Calvin says that he never allowed his daughter, Elizabeth, to 
          wear makeup.  He charges Allison $1.00 plus 0.12 tax.  Matthew 
          Swain comes in.  Allison asks Matthew's opinion of the lipstick 
          she just bought.  Calvin says that he read Matthew's editorial 
          about boys in Rocky point.  Matthew asks about his electric 
          razor that had been sent in for repair.  Calvin asserts that 
          Elliot is guilty of killing his daughter. 
Scene 3:  In New York City, Sharon Purcell is doing isometric exercises.  
          Betty brings in a tray of victuals.  Betty tells Sharon how 
          grateful she is.  Sharon says that she has been in New York for 
          five years.  Betty talks about her mistakes in her marriage.  
Scene 4:  At Peyton College, Paul Hanley is opening a package.  He asks 
          Allison to help him.  She helps him take a work of art out of 
          the container.  It is modern art.  An abstract painting.  Paul 
          talks about absolutes.  And Victor Hugo's Jean Valjean. 

          Peyton College.

                  PH:  Miss Mackenzie.
                  AM:  Yes.
                  PH:  Would you lend me a hand, please?
                  AM:  Oh, yes, Mr. Hanley.
                  PH:  They have managed to wedge this in here so tightly,
                  PH:  I'm afraid I'll tear the canvas.
                  PH:  Would you just steady that end, please?
                  AM:  What do you have in here?
                  PH:  You'll see, you'll see.  Just a minute.
                  PH:  Now, don't pinch your finger.
                  PH:  But there, just pull that up real slowly.
                  PH:  Now.
                  PH:  Maybe you're too close.
                  PH:  I'll try it over here.
                  PH:  There.  How do you like that?
                  PH:  What do you think of that?
                  AM:  Well, it, uh ... interesting.
                  PH:  Yes, it is interesting.
                  PH:  But you're not sure you like it, are you?
                  PH:  That's all right, Steve isn't here to take insults.
                  AM:  Who's Steve?
                  PH:  A friend I met in Paris.
                  AM:  Left bank?
                  PH:  Right.
                  PH:  No, I mean you're wrong.
                  PH:  It was the right bank.  La Rive Droite.
                  PH:  Oh, miss Mackenzie, you may ask.  Go right ahead.
                  AM:  Ask what?
                  PH:  What does it mean?
                  AM:  I thought you weren't supposed to ask that about 
                       abstract paintings.
                  PH:  Excellent.
                  PH:  You're not.  You're not.
                  PH:  Not if you expect simple answers.
                  PH:  Simple answers are only to be found in fairy tales.
                  AM:  What do you mean by fairy tales?
                  PH:  Well, you know.  The old absolutes.
                  PH:  Good and evil.  Truth and falsehood.
                  PH:  Right or wrong.
                  AM:  Some things are right, some things are wrong.
                  PH:  What about killing?
                  AM:  It's wrong.
                  PH:  And you're against war.
                  AM:  Yes.
                  PH:  No matter what the circumstances.
                  AM:  No, I think there are times when people have to fight.
                  PH:  Fight and kill
                  PH:  Then what happens to the old commandment:  Thou shalt not kill.
                  AM:  Well, if you're defending something ...
                  PH:  Miss Mackenzie, uh ...
                  PH:  A man ... a man steals a loaf of bread.
                  PH:  Jean Valjean, Les Misèrables.
                  PH:  Thou shalt not steal.
                  PH:  What I'm saying is one must forget  you're to learn ever anything.
                  PH:  Does that make sense to you?
                  AM:  No.  No it doesn't.
                  AM:  You're saying you have to throw away throw away all the rules ...
                  PH:  ... only to create new rules
                  AM:  Then what happens to your new rules?
                  PH:  That is a good question.
                  PH:  Not a very new one.  But certainly a good one.
                  PH:  Are you on your way home now?
                  AM:  Yes.  Yes, I am.
                  PH:  Well, I have my car with me.
                  PH:  If you like, I'll drive you into town.
                  PH:  Maybe I can answer some of those questions on the way.
                  AM:  All right.  I'll have a lots more for you.
                  PH:  Yes, I'm sure you will.

Scene 5:  Dr. Rossi comes into the Book Gallery to visit with Constance.  
          She is marking down some books that haven't sold.  She asks how 
          Eli Carson is doing.  Constance wants to sent a book to Eli.  
          Rossi asks if Eli knows the facts about Allison.  Constance 
          says no.  She has to protect Allison. 
Scene 6:  Paul Hanley drives up in front of the Mackenzie home.  Allison 
          asks Paul why he came back to Peyton Place from France.  He 
          makes references to savages.  She thanks him for driving her 
          back, she gets out, and goes in the house.  Paul waits til 
          she is safely at her door before driving off.
          His car is right hand drive.  

ML:       [No one has been able to identify the make for me.]

                    PH:  Why so solemn?  [almost laughing.]
                    AM:  I was just wondering why you came back to Peyton Place.
                    PH:  To teach.
                    AM:  I'm surprised you didn't want to stay on in Europe.
                    PH:  A missionary's place is among the savages.
                    AM:  Savages?
                    PH:  Intellectual savages.
                    AM:  Am I a savage?
                    PH:  No, Allison.  You're a sweeet simple girl.
                    PH:  You're a child.  With all of a child's illusions.
                    PH:  You're not a savage, Allison.
                    PH:  You're primitive.
                    AM:  Well, I suppose that's an improvement.
                    PH:  Distinctive xxx.
                    AM:  Well, thank you for driving me back.
                    PH:  You're welcome.  You're welcome.

Scene 7:  Coming in the front door, she greets her mother.  She went to a 
          drama club tryout.  She tells Constance about her conversation.  
          She says that Paul was a young boy when he testified against 
Scene 8:  In the hospital, Dr. Rossi comes out of a room and goes to the 
          nurses duty station.  He asks if there are any messages.  She 
          says, "no," but Elliot Carson is waiting to talk to him.  Dr. 
          Rossi says that Eli needs a gall bladder operation.  Rossi 
          compliments Elliot on the way he handled George Anderson.  
          Rossi gives Elliot the book that Constance sent to Eli. 
Scene 9:  Elliot comes into Eli's room.  Eli says that he is dying of 
          boredom, pills, needles, and x-rays.  Elliot tells Eli he needs 
          an operation, Monday.  Eli is given the book that Constance 
Scene 10: In Sharon Purcell's NYC apartment, Betty is trying on a string 
          beads and talking to Sharon.  Sharon offers to loan Betty her 
          fur coat.  The telephone rings.  It is Phil.  Sharon asks Betty 
          if she wants a date with Phil's friend, Roy Roberts.  Betty 
          agrees.  Libby has left a load of clothes so there is plenty 
          for Betty to wear.  Betty looks in the mirror and says, "New 
          York Cinderella." 
Preview:  Constance talks to Elliot.  Dr. Rossi talks with Constance.  
          Roy offers Betty a drink. 
          CM:  Elliot, I understand how you feel.  
          EC:  Do you?  
          CM:  Allison has never had to want for anything that she 
          EC:  Except a father.
          MR:  I'm always tripping over your past.  It's just like an 
               obstacle course. 
          CM:  There are other people in the world.  And I can't 
               pretend they don't exist.  What do you expect of me? 
          Roy: Drink it down, Betty.  It's going to be a long cold 

MEL:      Roy Roberts was the name of the character that Betty dated in 
          New York City.  The actor is Sherwood Price, but was not 
          credited.  Roy Roberts is the real name of the actor who played 
          the part of attorney John Wainwright in episode 492 and others. 

          Alicia was the name of Dr. Rossi's mother.  Alicia is the name 
          of the daughter of Everett Chambers, producer of this series.  
          See episode 514. 

          Karen, Rodney's new acquaintance on his 21st birthday, was 
          played by Joanna Moore, Ryan O'Neal's real-life wife.  See 
          Episode 178.  Ryan O'Neal's marriage was in trouble at this 
          time and he took up with Leigh Taylor-Young after she was added 
          to the cast replacing Mia Farrow who had developed other 
          interests, namely "old blue eyes." 

Libby was Sharon's previous roommate who left some clothes behind.  
Rocky Point.  
Phil Shott-Sharon Purcell's boyfriend.  
Roy Roberts, Betty's date in NYC-Sherwood Price.  
New York Cinderella, Betty.  
Paul Hanley, faculty advisor to Drama Club-Richard Evans.  
Jean Valjean, fictional character.
Karen-Joanna Moore, Ryan O'Neal's real-life wife, at the time.
Lipstick $1.12.
The soda jerk seen in this episode was later fired and mentioned in 
  episode 44 when Allison asks Calvin Hanley about him.