Episode 49.
          Betty and Rodney have their marriage annulled.  Calvin's 
          belongings are appraised. 
WA:       This apartment above the drug store was the home of the late 
          Calvin Hanley.  Now the place and its contents belong to his 
          son, Paul Hanley, including bitter memories and strange 
MEL:      First night after Calvin Hanley's funeral. 
Intro:    The square, the Pillory, the Peyton Place Pharmacy.  The 
          outside stairs going up to Calvin Hanley's apartment. 

Scene 1:  Apartment.  The appraiser, Mr. Arvin, knocks on the door and is 
          let in by Paul.  

          Mr. Arvin continues the inventory.  Paul opens a closet door 
          and drags out a locked trunk. 

Scene 2:                        CLOSED 
                           DUE TO DEATH OF PROP. 

          Allison goes into the Book Gallery and tells her mother that 
          she loves her. 

Scene 3:  Allison meets Elliot on the street and asks how Eli likes 
          Florida.  Elliot ignores her at first.  Then they begin to 

Scene 4:  Allison goes in to see her uncle, Matthew Swain.  He asks if 
          she has come into the Clarion to point out a typographical 
          error.  She says that she saw Rodney and Betty going into the 
          courthouse.  She talks about the sign on the Pharmacy door: 

                           DUE TO DEATH OF PROP. 

          Matthew has a framed headline on the north wall.
Scene 5:  Allison runs across the square, past a cannon, and gets on a 
          municipal bus that has just pulled up.  [Allison often rides 
          this bus to school.  Later in the series, a school bus is used 
          by the court to take jurors to the scene of the Joe Chernak 
          death on the wharf, episode 186.] 

Scene 6:  In his medical office over the Clarion, Dr. Rossi is given his 
          mail by Julie Anderson.  She also gives him the medical file on 
          a Mrs. Gail Chapman probably the mother of Abby Chapman, 
          Allison's friend.  Julie tells Rossi that he has received a 
          postcard from Rome from Laura Brooks who is currently 
          vacationing across Europe. 

Scene 7:  In Judge Whitley's chambers, Betty is sworn in.  Mr. McVeigh, 
          attorney for the plaintiff, Betty; and Theodore Dowell, 
          attorney for Rodney, the defendant are all acknowledged.  Betty 
          is asked her name.  She replies "Betty Harrington."  She is 
          asked her maiden name.  She answers, "Anderson, Betty 
          Anderson."  She is asked her husband's name.  She says, "Rodney 
          Harrington."  Betty is asked her husband's middle name.  She 
          admits that she doesn't know his middle name.  " 'M' 
          something".  She is informed that Rodney's middle name is 
          "Martin".  Judge Whitley grants the annulment.  And he  
          announces that the plaintiff is restored her maiden name.  
          Suddenly the hearing is complete.  Betty is somewhat stunned by 
          the brevity of the hearing and questions, "That's all?" 

Scene 8:  Betty removes her wedding ring on the square.  Dr. Rossi about 
          to get in his car, sees Betty, and walks over to her.  She asks 
          the doctor what she should do with her wedding ring.  She says 
          that in Reno, Nevada, divorcées throw their rings in the 
          river.  Dr. Rossi completes the thought by saying the "Truckee 
          River."  Betty asks if he has ever been there.  He says that he 
          hasn't.  [A lot of New Yorkers take great pride in never having 
          ventured very far west of the Hudson River.]  He invites her to 
          eat lunch with him at the Colonial Post Inn. 
Scene 9:  Matthew runs into Constance and invites her to eat lunch with 
          him at the Inn.  [Not that it matters at this point in time, 
          but Martin Peyton is a part owner of the Colonial Post Inn.]  
          Constance says that she will settle for hot minestrone at 
          Joe's.  [Your reviewer has not yet figured out where Joe's is 
          located.  It could possibly be on the wharf.  But Matthew had 
          already said it was too cold to go the wharf.]  They discuss 
          their concern that Allison seems confused and frightened.  In 
          the chandlery window, Elliot, looking like a mannequin, stares 
          out.  [The sign painted on the window reads as follows:  

                            Radio Equipment 
                             Marine Parts 
                            Galley Equipment 
                            Outboard Motors. 
Scene 10: At the Colonial Post Inn, Betty orders tomato juice.  Rossi 
          tells the waitress, "Make that two."  Betty says that she is 
          under 21.  Too young to have a drink, but old enough to have 
          lost a baby, old enough to have lost a husband.  They talk.  
          The waitress brings two glasses of tomato juice.  Betty drinks 
          her tomato juice.  Rossi mentions Betty's vocal rendition to 
          young Lucy Adams and puppet Marcibel Lunchpocket. 
Scene 11: Back at his office, Julie reports to Dr. Rossi he has had 
          several phone calls.  The memos are on his desk.  He tells her 
          he has seen and talked with Betty.  Rossi brings up the 
          possibility of Betty becoming a nurse.  Rossi says that nurse's 
          aide pay is $237 per month.  Constance comes in to tell the 
          doctor she is having trouble sleeping and that her blood 
          pressure is up.  She thinks it is nerves.  
Scene 12: In the mansion, Attorney Theodore Dowell is talking with Leslie 
          about Catherine's will.  Norman comes in and Dowell leaves.  
          Leslie calls Norman in to talk with him.  He asks Norman why he 
          went to see Attorney Wainwright.  Norman insists that he 
          doesn't want his father to try to prove that his mother was 
          incompetent.  He says that he will testify against his father.  
          Rodney comes down the stairs and Leslie tells Norman to talk 
          to his brother and then leaves.  Rodney tries to talk to 
          Norman.  Norman is upset. 
Scene 13: Paul Hanley is in the apartment over the Pharmacy moping 
          around.  He unlocks his father's trunk and opens it. 
Preview:  Betty talks with head nurse Esther Choate.  Dr. Robert Morton 
          talks with Norman.  Allison talks with Constance about Elliot 

          BA:  The marriage was annuled. 
          EC:  I don't wish to pry into your personal life.  It's my job 
               to be sure that those we hire have indeed responsibility. 

          RM:  And have agreed to testify that your mother was in 
               complete control of her faculties at all times. 
          NH:  And he told my father. 
          RM:  No.

          AM:  The last few times I saw him, he seemed so distant.
          CM:  Elliot Carson is a man who has a great deal on his mind, 
          AM:  More than he had when he first came back here?

Mr. Arvin-George Chandler.
Judge Whitley-uncredited.
Attorney McVeigh, lawyer representing Betty Anderson Harrington-uncredited.
Marcibel Lunchpocket-hand puppet. 

It is inferred in the narration that the drug store and the apartment 
  above it were owned by Calvin and thus inherited by his son Paul 
  upon his death.  Peyton owned the Peyton Professional Building which 
  included the Peyton Place Clarion and the professional offices, 
  including Rossi's office, located above it.  A three-story building.