Heart of a family by Doug Finn

By Doug Finn

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His friend, Jeffthe crack reporter on the school paper for which David wrote features, who had dug up that story about Mr. Reddleson selling marajuana to students right in his own room during lunchwould find sitting here with Aunt Roe unbelievably boring. And if David told him how Aunt Roe had helped the police break up a whole ring of dope dealers who were using the vacant house next door as a drop, he wouldn't have believed it. The living room, where they sat drinking coffee from delicate china cups, was overfull of furniturethree easy chairs, a long, high-backed couch, a large table under the windows, and a piano backed up to the fireplace.

The youth band Marty had belonged to before he started working was giving a concert that night, so Marty left after dinner to attend it. He was taking Connie, who had also belonged to the band. The rest of them watched television together for a while, then went out to the camper to look it over. They smelled its newness, examined little details here and there, and imagined the vacation and all the short week-end trips they would take later. "We'll keep it stocked all the time," Jesse said. " He was feeling a kind of ethereal freedom, a gypsy-like desire for mobility.

She was probably right, he thought. He probably was just lazy. It was true, he didn't practice much any more and he had given up his lessons when he started working. He had never really considered trumpet playing a possible profession. It was always just a hobby, a pleasant pastime. Sure, he thought, that way it didn't matter if he was any good or not. It would be terrible to have to be good at something. But there was so much competition. Grobin really was better then he was, and when he listened to people like Gillespie or Miles Davis, the thought that he could play professionally seemed absurd.

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