The postcard was posted in 1939 as the country was recovering from The Great Depression two years before the bombing of Pearl Harbor and the United State’s entry into World War II. Cape Cod was a popular getaway spot and the bevy of cottages that dotted the edge of Route 6A in North Truro as one approaches the east end of Provincetown are evidence of that fact. Many were built during the first decades of the 20th century and gradually they are becoming condominium.
In the sequel murder mystery to Remaining in Provincetown, some of the summer visitors are staying in cottages in Truro. Is that where a crime takes place? You’ll have to read the book to find out, when it is released. While you are waiting, if you haven’t read the first book, now is the time to pick up a copy of Remaining in Provincetown by S.N. Cook.
. Autographed copies are available at the Provincetown Bookshop on Commercial Street or buy a copy in trade paperback or ebook online. Like our page on Facebook and keep the conversation going.
This old glossy postcard from the 1960s show Tiny Worthington’s store Fishnet Industries and the caption on the postcard states it was open year round back in the days when telephones were managed by live operators and the phone number was “Provincetown 834”. Advertised as “The only shop of its kind” the establishment provided year-round employment. Thirty-five years ago, Truro in the summertime was not very different from Truro in 2015. But what happens when someone is found dead in a beautiful home with an idyllic view of the Pamet River. Who is going to solve the mystery? Fans of Remaining in Provincetown will be please to know that a sequel has been written. Currently being edited and reviewed, we’ll keep posting old postcards for your viewing pleasure. Haven’t read the first book yet? There’s still time during the cold winter months on Cape Cod. Currently available online and at your favorite bookstores including the Provincetown Bookshop. Like us on Facebook and keep the conversation going.