The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey on September 10, 1941 · Page 12
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The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey · Page 12

Bridgewater, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 10, 1941
Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE PLAINFIELD, N. J COURIER-NEWS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1941 Telephone Plainfield 6-8ouo Wed Five Years Watchung Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rodney Angleman of Valley View Rd. observed the fifth anniversarv of their wedding: Tuesday evening at a dinner party in redenous Res taurant Mountain Blvd. Mr. and Mrs. Angieman were married by the Rev. James Thornton TjodE-er in St. John's Episcopal Church, Mont- ciair, sept. 8, 1936. Telephone Dunellen 1-tlit XaU 1:45 Eve. 7:M and :! O TODAY and TOMORROW O BIO FEATURES &&VS: HAL ROACH IDAM bLONDlLL !H YOUKG-IAHDIS iinfi nTntvv.BivevvFTTV HIT! PlAAlX CUniWfcTft A Q 1 AA A ALSO Plfd. C-5477. Snows I:0. 7:00. 8:40 ALWAYS 2 FEATURES NOW! By Popular Demand ... Here is ifte song hit you hare been humming for over a year. LESLIE HOWARD in INTERMEZZO A Love Story mTteeaciM IIIGRID BERGMAN COLL AT 1 it HTJMPHBEY B O G A R T SYLVIA SIDNEY EDDIE AXBEBT Joan Xieslie SHOWS OAILT 2 10, 7. 9 P.M. CONTINUOUS SAT. SUN. HOLS. LAST TWO DAYS! 'DON AMECHE -MARY MARTIN. Barf fke5 flvNsj6SSjea) with OSCAR LEVANT ROCHESTER STARTING FRIDAY (Prevne Tomorrow Bight) Abbott and Costello "Hold That Ghost" it ii IDMICMT SHOW SAT. NICHT J J NOW THRU FRI.! IN TECHNICOLOR 'BLOSSOMS t' DUST' GREER 6ARS0H WALTER PIDGEON ' A UmtttyGcUwjm-Uatm Pictam Penny Arthur SINGLETON LAKE Larry Slmms and Daisy "BL0HDIE IH SOCIETY" CONTINUOUS MILT tmm TODAY THRU FRI.! fJEST POINT tTnLT n nri f" H TIT COTJ SrTT - - IBM ANDY DEVINE In IS V CeeUneees Dil (rem 1 . a. 7. CASTLE OF CONTENTMENT CHAPTER FORTY-SIX AMID ALL" the shoutinr. the traffic confusion and the ceneral horror of the disaster Involving; irrancie, xiena's brain was screaming-, "I must do something:. Oh, God, ueip me 10 ao something.' As she whirled back Into her apartment on legs that felt numb she met Carlyle on her way to the balcony. "Go to Rose's room and stay mere," she said so curtly that the little girl's eyes filled with tears. juoarseiy, xiena shouted for Tony. He followed her down to the street and Into the turmolL Mirac ulously, police had arrived and were ngnung deck the crowd, as Ylena, face wet with tears, sobbing mouu, crowaea her way to stranger who was holding Daw. Unconscious, fortunately, he was placed In a car. From then on it was a ghastly dream. Ylena awoke In the gray-blue dawn, rested from an artificial sleep. Her eyes ached In tired sockets and her mind was clouded. Suddenly she remembered. Wild sobs shook her for many minutes, sobs intensified by her feeling of guilt. Yet she was consoled by that outburst of grief. The entire populace of La Madera was stunned by the dreadful accident They talked of nothing but the girl's gallantry. Cool as a cucumber, the workmen related, she had tossed that little boy to safety, otherwise he'd have been killed; he wouldn't have bad a chance. The day after the calamity, In return to Carlyle's persistent questioning, her mother explained briefly that Davy had been In an accident, then sent her, along with Rose and Tony, to San Francisco. T11 join you after the funeral," she told the two. Remembering Scott's words, she told them, "Pack her in psychological-cotton wool.'' During all the splendor of the funeral, Ylena could not help wishing that a part of the Cromwell snow or devotion to Francie could have been bestowed before her death. What good were flowers, muted songs, a gardenia pillow In her casket and a solid gold name plate to a girl who would have been content with the barest evidence of ove during her life with them? When Ylena Joined Carlyle, Rose and Tony, on the west coast, the girl's first thought was: I never want to go back. I never want to go back. I never want to see my place again, or that new building that fateful spot on the pavement. But In the fall, after those weeks of cool quiet in California, she returned and plunged Into work. How can I feel so terribly heartsick over the death of a girl I hated? And then It seeped through her befuddled brain that she hadn't really hated Francie, that her sympathy had warmed her hatred until it no longer was hatred. Though Davy was bundled and swathed In many casts, he was lively enough to enjoy Carlyle. She spent many hours with him In the hospital and her entire allowance. Also she had a mild graft. "Davy's i Less than 50 per cent of the voters In Union County took the time to vote at our last primary election. Then the people wonder what's ' wronr with their rovern- ment Next primary election is xuesaay, sept 16. study VAN EMBURGH SCHOOL OF ART 11 W. Front St. TeL Plfd .178 ltn Tear Catalog A on Bequest Why HOT HOW? Beginners learn Fox Trot. One Step, Welts, correctly. 11.50 per lesson. Phone PUd. -8S after P. M. HILDEGARDE E. BURDICK 29 Sandford Ave. Plalnfleld TodsT ajid Tomorrow "OZTE NIGHT III USBOIT Fred MseMarrsy, Madeleine CarroU AX&O "DR. X ELD ABE VS. THE PEOPLE" Xw Ayres Xdonel Baxrymore eliz&bete ainxsEMxarrs L. I 'It' M'WI -LI HU.I iTJ i n TODAY and THURSDAY 2 OUTSTANDING EQUEST HITS EART. ANITA FLYNN LOUISE in "GREEN LIGHT" also "A SLIGHT CASE . . OF MURDER" with EDWARD G. ROBINSON The Tuneful Lilting AMUSEMENTS "The CHOCOLATE ii i i ;l T I ill with RALPH RIGGS Dorothy Sandlin, Ralph Magelssta Eves, lie, $1.10, fl.S Mats. Thurs. and Sat. I So and ISe SPECIAL SATURDAY MATINEE Tickets on Sale at Wheian's Drug Store - Air-Cooled Courier-News Serial presents," was written on a card-1 board and held with an elantfo I tw Bk IUUA UUhUB nuiui U1C was very adept at passing at strategic moments. Diane called at the shop soon after Ylena had returned. Onne was her slightly hateful stiff maimer. ane couapsea in the arms of her Diona inena and gave way to grief intermingled with shame. "I could have been nicer to her," she choked. "When I think I wouldn't even have Daw now If ....... . - naan't been for her courage. un, xiena, how you must have suffered duriner those months of wait ing for Carlyle. Jt makes me hate rercy wnen i uunK how he men- A. . u uuiy aDusea you." Ylena looked Into her dark friend's face, bitter and cold. "Oh, no, Diane. It doesn't matter now. Don't aDoloeize. Don't nut vnnr brow In the dust I hate that sort of thing." Diane dabbed the tears awav and looked Into a compact mirror. "I wonder If I'll ever look like anything again." Gloomily she shuddered and -snaDDed the trwix. "Ylena, she queried abruptly, with a piercing look, "will you go see Tate?" Ylena shrank. "No! TVm't av anything like that" he bit her lip. "What do you mean, co see him? Where is he?" 'He's In the same hnsmitnl Davy. On, Ylena, please, please forgive and go see him. He' 8 so miser. able. I'm worried about him. Prom ise me you'll go see him." The blond eirl's resnnnse n dulL "All right" After her unhappy - guest left, Ylena sat alone In her room. p I am as burdened with the sodden sorrows of the Cromwells as If I were a Cromwell myself, she thought Her eyes flashed to their widest extent But I COUld he nmul That fact dawned on her with a rorce, terrific and Incredibly sweet An hour later she nil Tienila Tate Cromwell's bed, beautiful in a Diaac velvet suit and the still lovely cape he had given her that happy Christmas. She sank to the chair and said, "Hello, Tate." What she wanted to say was, "Hello, darling." Over and over to relieve the splitting gape that had Injured ner nearc on, it was sinful to care for someone as she cared for Tate. It was an abominable ailment, uncontrollable, like a creeping disease. There was somethine sinister about it If onlv she could find a cure and then, looking down Into ms nandsome face, meeting the message in his deep blue eyes, she realized she did not want a cure. Not now. Oh, not now! She closed her eyes and bent to his lips. They were soft and cold. He kissed her as a forgiven little boy would, tie was crying. Gently, he stretched an arm toward her shoul ders and drew her to him. His lips, that had been salty and childish, changed right on her mouth to that weu-jtnown mastery. He lifted them to breathe. TH never hurt you again. Never! Never!" 'Carlyle?" she whlsDered when he released her. "What about Carlyle?" Guild Postpones Action on Proposal To Disband Watchuhg Whether or not the junior uuua of the Wilson Memorial Church should disband permanently or simnlv suspend activities for a year, was discussed at. a meeting of the guild In the home of tne president, Mrs. Francis J. Bar-tel, Tuesday afternoon. The euild was formed about five years ago as a subsidiary to the l-Aaies Aia Society. At the meeting of the group In May Mrs. Bar-tel tendered her resignation as president the matter being tabled until Tuesday. A discussion arose about disbanding at Tuesday's meeting, inasmuch as neither Mrs. Francis E. Crane nor Mrs. Casper K. Blackburn, first and second vice-presidents, respectively, will be able to take over the duties of president No action was taken with the group deciding to hold a covered dish luncheon in the church base ment Oct 6 at 1 p. m. when the matter win be placed before the organization for a vote. The resignation will be acted on at this meeting also. A committee from the Ladies Aid Society was nresent to hear a re port regarding installation of kitch en caDinets :n the church kitchen. The project was approved and Ephraim Ackor of Hillcrest Rd. was given the contract CARS COLLIDE Middlesex A car owned by Alfred Humphrey, New York Ave., Piscatawav TownshiD. and driven by Marie Humphrey, same address, was in collision with one owned by Margaret Kaseey and driven by John W. Kassey, Route 29 and Raymond Ave.. North PlainfJelrl. Monday night at Lincoln Blvd. and Mountain Ave. No complaints were made. Off Konte 14 at MILLBURII, II. J. Por Beserratlons , Frank Carrlngton, Director Phone SHort Hill 7-3000 HELD OVER! 2ND WEEK By Popular Demand Strain Operetta SOLDIER" Luxurious Seats "I'll adore her, of course." But would he? Ylena wondered! ftfterarorr? In tVi a .....If. YtAJ home. Looking at Carlyle, aristo-l cratlo beauty, her mother thought,! "How could anyone help loving! her?" Yet Theodore Vincent had.; He had hated his own child, even' before she was born, and-only the' fear of his mother had made him! give her even the most meager at-1 tention. Even with those fears crowding, her, she could not resist Tate, and' as the days went on she made daily triDS to the hosnital and later, ajt he crew better, to the Cromwell! house, to visit with him. Terrence Alkire was bitter In his denunciation, and finallv left L: Madera for Santa Barbara. "When! you've finished with this foolish-J ness, let me know. I won't sticki around and watch you be a fool! again." On the first Sundav that Tate: was well enough to be up, he came' to see Ylena. Tonv. crunulnusiv tired In a double-breasted suit of' gray wool, met him at the door, then left Rose moved about nnfef. ly, picking up toys, smoothing pil lows, emptying ashtrays, and left also. After a few courteous words Carlyle left also, with th fimnv papers under her arm. as time rushed on, and Ylena's caller remained, the ntn riri re turned, very absorbed In pulling on white gloves. That task completed, she lifted a candid blue-green gaze that excluded Tate. 'Church. Mamacita?" she eaM with pointed emphasis. 'To not e-nine-.w She itorf. then. Catching the wounded look on ner smau daughters face, she amended. Til eet mv hat Rh turned to Tate. "Come with us." A shudder shook him. "I ran't It makes me think of Francie. She was always running to church." -j.nai was good for her" she left off suddenly, then said. "Tate, t believe you loved Francie." "No," he frankly admitted. "I didn't Ylena. It's fust a hidenue sensation that comes over me when I realize how manv times I wished she was out of the way, and then wnen sne was, l " He choked and could not go on. Ylena extended her hand tn htm He swept her Into his arms and held her there, even though she struggled to be free. the look of hurt amazement In Carlyle's eyes. Somehow she must beat down that faint inienriruhi barrier. She had dinner with. Tat tht evening and had been in ner mn a very short time when Rose came to leu ner scott Hamilton was there. Without a previous remark he asked. "Have von been nut rfti Cromwell?" She admitted it with a nod. "Then I'm leaving for good, if that means anything to you." xier Dreatn left her. "But, Scott Scott," she repeated as he start- ea oui or the room, "I can't do witnout you." "That's right, Ylena. You can't but you don't know 14 vt Rn you're going to do without me, until you really learn that you can't do without me. Good by, Ylena." Watchung The Valley Players of Watchung will meet Sept. 17, at 8 p. m., in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest T. Brown, Hillcrest Rd., instead of at tne nome oi Mr. ana Mrs. iv. G Gove. Watchung Chemical Engine Com pany met Monaay in tne .Borough HalL Local Election Board met in Borough Hall Tuesday and prepared sample Danots ror mailing to the voters. Planning Board will meet today at o p. m. in ttorougn nan. Reckless Driving Case Postponed Watchung The case of Robert J. Erny of Berkeley Heights, charged with reckless driving and causing an accident Sept 5, was adjourned until Sept SO by Recorder Francis E. Bodin In Police Court Tuesday night Adjournment was granted after Officer Ralph Barrett declared Mrs. Maude Luce. Berkeley Heights, who lost her right hand as tne result or the accident, was still a patient in Muhlenberg Hospital, Plainfield. Herbert Perk, 314 Pine St, West-field, charged with disorderly conduct and careless driving, was fined $5 and $2 costs on the careless driving charge and $10 and $2 costs on the disorderly conduct charge. A complaint made by James Longo of Martinsville against a truck driver from Local 478 of the Chauffeurs Union of Newark wax dismissed when no one appeared. Also . dismissed were counter-complaints of careless driving made by Otto Schanzenbach of Jersey Citv and Roy G. Smart, address un known. Robert B. Maxwell. B2S Birch Ave., Westfleld, charged with speed ing on a motorcycle, was nned z and 1 costs. RETURNS TO CAMP Dunell en Pvt. John Horvath will return to Fort Dix HVidav after spending a 30-day furlough nome wnere ne nas Deen recuperating from an appendectomy. His brother. Pvt Frank Horvath. ha returned to Pine Camp, N. Yn fol lowing a recent visit with him parents and friends here. IOJ1GKI ' Two Shows JTiffhUy, Saul ox Shine, at U and :3 Bad Abbott i.(m Costello Sick Powell The Andrews Sisters "DT THE WAVY" The East Side Xlds" la "THAT OABTO Or MXJfE" route 29 caicriN' CHAPTER FORTY-SEVEN YLENA'S FIRST emotion, when Scott Hamilton stalked away so angrily, was one of dismay. Then she grew angry. First Terry Allure, then Scott And for quite some time both Rose and Tony had disap proved of her attentions to Tate. "Barker," she asked the follow tne mornine. "am I a nerf ect fool V ' That woman's habitually chilly yes were even chillier as she looked at her employer. "What nau x say, xiena? Shall I be truth ful or justify your behavior?" Knowing what the reply would be, Ylena nevertheless said, "Be truthful." , "Then I will be. Yes, you're a perfect fool. And now I'll go on with my work before I say too mucn. ituaeiy sne Dent her crisp gray neaa over the plans and sam Dies on her desk. Gradually though, the opinions oi iienas companions grew less severe. Tate could be very charm ing when he wished, even to older women wte Kose ana isarker. .Tony knew his ideas were not imnortant . io .miss varanofiT so long as he utuueu vsaiiyie. jviiu wmie lie resented her dividing her' time be tween ner small daughter and young uromwell he made no criti-cism. After Francie had been dead a few months, Tate asked Ylena to marry him. "Let's slip away and be married People here don't need to know " "Oh, Tate, we shouldn't!" All the same, ner green eyes were on his earnestly beseeching- face. Atrain she said, "We shouldn't," and then more strongly, "We musn't!" She walked away from him, to one of uie Dig arcnea windows. "Why not?" He moved back of where she stood looking out at the wall of burgundy and gold mountains, about La Madera. A first star shone In the sky. It was a dusky and quiet, romantic moment "Of course we can. You can make some sort of excuse shopping, business, anything. I'll do the same. I'll drive over and we'll meet, get married and, for a honeymoon, go to Santa Barbara." "Oh, no! Not Santa Barbara," Ylena cried, thinking of Terrence Alkire. Her own remark Impressed her with the sneaking nature of their plans, yet she did not want to resist Tate suggested, "Then we won't make plans to go anywhere in particular. Well Just wear dowdy clothes and go to little Insignificant beach towns on the Pacific coast No one will need to know. Then after Francie has been dead a year we'll get married all over again. That way, no scandal, everyone is happy, and we're happy in the meantime." Eventually he beat down her resistance, which had never been strong, and their plans were made to appear most casual. On Sunday afternoon Tate was to come to tea, presumably to bid Ylena farewell before she took the night train for her business trip to the coast "I want to go along, Mamacita." Carlyle lay on her mother's bed and watched with wistful eyes as she packed. "I'll take you next time, dear I'll take you over for your birthday. Tax Board Takes Dunellen Elks' Appeal Under Advisement New Brunswick Dunellen Lodge 1488, BPO Elks, has asked the Middlesex County Tax Board for exemption from taxes for the current year. The appeal was heard at the County Records Building Monday and was taken under advisement, until an examination of the incorporation of the organization. The Elks Lodge asked for exemption on the ground that it comes under the fraternal law which provides exemption for all fraternities not operated for profit During the hearing testimony., was given to show that the meeting rooms are used by Dunellen civic organizations without a rental charge and that only a nominal charge is made for the use of the bowling alleys. The lodge asked for exemption for land assessed at $3,000 and improvements, assessed at $8,000. Other Appeals Heard Other appeals heard and the exemptions or reductions sought are as follows: Dunellen: Clarence S. Jennings, 140 Front St., personal, $100, cancellation sought; J, Robert Johnson, 309 Penfield PL", personal, $100, cancellation sought; Hipolit Jaku-boweki, 605 Bound Brook Rd., land, $1,000 to $500, improvements, $6,000 to $3,000; Marie L. Mahon, 316 North Ave., land, $3,000 to $2,000, improvements, $4,000 to $3,000; Charles R. Benward, 442 First St., improvements, ,$1,800 to $1,300; Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, 113 Washington Ave, im provements $5,600 to $5,000;' Harry R. Cooke, 423 Washington Ave, improvements, $2,300 to $2,000; Virginia Losano, land, $100, cancellation sought; Clara Flcker, 102 Front St., Improvements, $2,200 to $1,700; United Management Company, 102-108 North Ave, improvements, $8,500 to $4,000. Metuchen Home Owners Loan Cornora- tion, 8 Linden Ave., land $3,010 to $2,500: improvements. S3.500 to 12 - 500; Mrs. Margaret Caggiano, 5 Division St., personal, $100 to $50; Middlesex County Welfare Board, 60 Mfrtle Ave, land, $100, improve ments. HW. personal. S100 be can celed; Fred Keiser, 226 High St, iana, si20 to sioo. Improvements. $2,000 to $1,000; Michael and Mary Diakun, 203 Essex Ave, land, $2,-880 to $1,800, improvements, $2,000 to $1,250; August J. Doehler, 422 Main St, personal $200 to $100; William A. Smith Jr., 26 Blssett PI, improvements, $2,600 to $1,800; unaries J. DeAndrea. 25 Mi-Hnv Ave, land, $300 to $200, improvements. $2,800 to 11.500. nemnnal $200 to $100; Herman Hooper, 88 - - lorena carleton Well get a beach house and play in the sand all day. Just you and I. Would you like that?" With a sly hint, Carlyle said, "I'd rather go now." She regarded her mother from beneath straight flax en bangs and repeated, "I'd rather go now." Ylena dragged the youngster from the bed into her arms and squeezed her until she giggled. 'Til be much too busy for you, my precious." "Then let me go up to Scotty's."J When she received no answer, car' lyle stopped her mother's work by sitting down on top of the stack of clothes she was packing. Mamacita, am I ever going to Scotty's again?" Ylena said, "Of course you arel" When he comes to his senses, she thought with a tight-lipped recol lection of the way he had stalked out of her, apartment "You'll see Scotty before very long," she promised to appease the child. "Now run along and have Rose dress you for tea. Tate is coming. Then go play In the patio." She finished with her lueeasre. then slipped out of her gold silk taffeta housecoat and into the dress in which she later would travel, an apricot-toned flannel. Expertly she rougea ner lips and put Tate's fa vorite perfume In her hair and on her throat She looked ahead to when she and Tate would meet at the planned destination. Perhaps he would feel better then, less moody. less irritable. From her room she walked Into Rose's and looked out those back windows into the patio. Carlyle was there already, spotless in a fuzzy white Angora sweater suit, playing in the lily pooL She'll be filthy in no time, Ylena fretted, then laughed to herself. What dif ference did it make? What was a little dirt ? Never would she be one of those heckling mothers who took the play out of a child with con stant admonitions. All the same, she did groan softly to herself when she saw Carlyle dip cupped hands into the pool and lift out water to stir In a pile of dirt For several days she had been making unsuccessful attempts at a dam. "Like Scotty used to make, Mama cita. Down where he cut through the orchids with a "chettyV' From her explanation, Ylena gathered that Scott had been telling the wide-eyed, credulous Carlyle a few tall ones. Tony found her there. "Don't you want me to watch Carlyle?" I think she is all right You can go down when I do." The blond girl motioned the guard to her side and pointed. "Look." His strong mouth parted In a grin of adoration as he watched her patting in the mud. "She should be dressed In a rubber bathing suit" She has to be gorgeous. Mr. Cromwell is coming." The pleasant expression faded from the young Italian's face. Ylena went on. You'll like him some day. Tony. You'll know it's all right" He defied her. "No, I won't!" Color raced through his already darK skin. "Never, Miss Varanoff. know it Isn't any of my business except that I love Carlyle but please, please won't you think twice before doing what you're do-, Plainfield Ave, personal, $200 to $100. Also, C. L. Swan, 216 University Ave, land $360 to $200, Improvements, $1,600 to $1,000; Emma Rowland, 81-83 , Essex Ave, land $800 to $600, improvements, $2,500 to $2,000; Heme Owners Loan Corporation, 181 Maple Ave, land $1,- 900 to $1,800, improvements, $2,700 to $1,500; Edith R. Welling, 20 Bounty St, land $480 to $350, Improvements, $2,600 to $2,000; Fairfield B & L Association, 26 Amboy Ave, improvements, $1,600 to $1,100. Also, Irving M. Hanson, 39 Wood-bridge Ave, improvements $20,000 to $13,000; Pennsylvania YMCA Building and Loan Association, 59 Pearl St, improvements, $2,100 to $1,500; Pennsylvania YMCA Building 3c Loan Association, 36 Lincoln Ave, improvements, $1,800 to $1,200; Novel B & L Association, 100 Princeton St, land $180 to $100, improvements, $1,600 to $1,200; Novel Building & Loan Association, 103 Princeton St, land $180 to $100, improvements, $1,600 to $1,200. Also, Estate Ellis Ayres, Hillside Ave. and Robinson PI, land $2,645 to $1,500; Robert and Louise Ahrens,"63-9 Middlesex Ave, land $900 to $500, improvements $2,400 to $800; Edward and Harriet A. Lynch, 20 W. Walnut St, land $200 to $150, improvements, $1,800 to $1,-350; Sylva Wojpin, 1 Elm Court improvements $5,250 to $4,000; Estate of Mary Burroughs, 431 Middlesex Ave, land $1,000 to $500, improvements, $2,800 to $2,500; Estate of Mary Burroughs, 407 Middlesex Ave, land of $2,400 to $1,200, improcements $3,500 to $2,000, personal $200 be canceled. South Plainfield George K. Heyer, Maple Ave, land $300 to $100; Henry Wahl, Plainfield Gardens, land $50 to $25; Julius Dickhudt land $200 to 1100- Mary Aranyl, Plainfield Terr, land d7o to improvements $1,400 to $1,000, personal $200 be canceled; Mary Aranvi. Plainfield Terr land $900 to $400; Letitia S. E. Dil lon, Park Ave, land $150 to $75; Erma Cook, 1611 Everitt St, improvements $100 to $50; John D. Mitchell, Revere Rd, Improvements $1,200 to $900; Constantln Gburczyk, Brookside Manor, land $525 to 250; Constantin Gburczyk, Brookside Manor, land $300 to 1150; John A. Ljubsen, Leonard St, land 30U to sioo; Charles St John, Clinton and Madison Aves, land $300 to $100; Adolph Muhlstein, Randolph and Fairview Aves, land $400 to $200. Be sure to vote next Tuesday, Sept 16 Don't plan to take the day off and go flshins; Ing tonight?" She felt weak. "I know you are going to the coast I also know Cromwell Is going never mind how I found out And I know, too, that it can't be a coincidence." The girl looked at him and her features .turned cold. "Perhaps you'd better not go down for tea after all. IH talk to you In your room after Mr. Cromwell has gone." Heels tapping briskly, she headed for the rose and blue breakfast bar and made certain that everything was in readiness for the tea. Rose was there, fixing sliced bread and butter. Carefully she buttered the loaf, then sliced the bread paper-thin, buttered the loaf again. 'Put watercress In some, will you, Rose?" The gray - haired housekeeper nodded, but said nothing. For a moment Ylena stood waiting for her friend either to say something or at least turn her head. The rather blighting worry that everyone knew her plans, went over her like a flame. Acutely embarrassed, she left the kitchen nook. ' When she heard . Tate's ring, Ylena quickly ran to meet him at the top of the Iron steps. "Meet me In the garden, dear." She gave him a short kiss. Til be right down." She didn't want him to come to the apartment and perhaps run into the glowering Tony. Too, she wanted Carlyle and her future father to have a few minutes together. Surely, when she loved him so much, Carlyle would too. Hurriedly she sped to her bed room and locked her bags against Rose's curious eyes in case she chose to pry. At the same instant she thought I'm behaving like a thief. It was beginning to prey on her mind, this subterfuge. She took a deep breath and walked over to look at herself in the mirror. Unconsciously, she picked up a pow der pufi! and ran it aimlessly over her already too-pale face. Then she walked back into the room where she had left Tony. He still was sit ting there, his dark eyes on his toes. The girl moved to the window and looked at Carlyle, still busy with her engineering experiment Tate lounged in a steamer chair, dressed also, Ylena " knew, for their stealthy journey. Immaculate as always, he made a handsome figure, dark hair gleaming in the warm winter sunlight Without having heard him move, Ylena sensed Tony's Immediate presence, and turned. Over her shoulder he was watching the two In the garden. Looking into his face, she start ed to make some mention of the two below them, but stopped and followed Tony's gaze. Evidently Carlyle had skidded in the mud. She had lost her balance and was supporting herself by her dirty hands on Tate's knees. As swiftly as possible she scram bled to an erect position, leaving two muddy patches on his other wise fastidious pale beige trousers. The pair at the window saw Carlyle open her mouth to begin an apology, but she did not get a' chance to speak. Tate had lifted his hand and slapped her across the' mouth. (To Be Continued) Junior Worship Group Organized New Market A new Junior worship group has been organized in the First Baptist Church. The group, composed of 21 members, will meet Sundays at 6:45 p. m.,' the same time as the senior group. Social activities will be held during the week. Mrs. Mary Fulcomer is the adviser and the officers are: President, Miss Jean Sweeney; vice-president, Wesley Barrett; secretary, Miss Joyce Chalfonte; and treasurer, Malcolm J. Palmer Jr. Members of the congregation returning today from a three-day house party at the Peddle School, Hightstown, were Mrs. Adolph Daum. Mrs. John R. ITartlev Rr- Mrs. Walter Nelson, Mrs. Norman Altken and Mrs. Fred Greninger. ine Aavisory Board, at meeting in the church Monday nieht made plans for the fall and winter. Be ginning the first week in October a worship crusade will begin, lasting for seven weeks. This will be followed by a enlistment crusade, to obtain new members; then, a training crusade and last an advanced crusade which will get under way around the first of the year. The program is known as a moral ana spiritual defense program. Volunteer work on constructing a new chimney in the church will oe concluded tonight At midweek prayer service in the church tonight the Rev. Malcolm R. Palmer will preach on the topic "To Comfort but not to make Comfortable." LET US ESTIMATE OH YOTTO WINDOW VENETIAN SHADES DLIIIDS AWIIiriGS American Shade h Awnlns Co. 0 W. PBONT ST. Pi. i-74 "The Best fox Xss HN,Batt4!eaFsl l I in Te- FRIDAY TO SUNDAY WIITI f OS MttlVATIOMl P. Ernest Todd. Mir. mm T.WJVlerrill Named to Dunellen Board Dunellen The Board of Education Tuesday night unanimously named J. W. Merrill of 207 g, Washington Ave. as a new member" to succeed Hugh B. Frey, who resigned during the summer because, of the pressure of his work ia New York City. Mr. Merrill will fin out. Mr. Freys unexpired term until the February school election. Motion to appoint Mr. Merrill was made by Arthur C. Ayres. Mr. Merrill is the sixth member of the Dunellen Taxpayers' Association to obtain a seat on the board since February, They are Mr. Merrill, Robert Love-land, Richard Parkhurst Mrs. Mae Marder, G. Fred Snyder and Mr. Ayres. The remaining members are John P. FabeiCS. Frank Islet -and Mrs. Blanche Westcott Mr Merrill will assume his duties at the next meeting. On suggestion of Supervising Principal Ralph W. Crane the District Clerk was authorized to write Borough Council asking that body to endeavor to borrow a snow fence to surround the football gridiron , at Columbia Park. Mr. Crane stated that 2,800 running feet of fence would be needed and he voiced the opinion the county Board of Freeholders might loan the fence to the borough. Mr. Crane .reported that Sol Vinik, bus contractor, has agreed to transport an additional 13 pupils to New Brunswick at an addition al cost to the borough of $300 under tentative two-month arrange ment The 13 pupils will attend St Peter's High School, New Brunswick, and have to be provided transportation by the borough. In the past Mr. Vinik transported about 16 pupils to the Boys' Vocational School, New Brunswick, at annual cost of $600. Mr. Crane asserted that 22 boys are eligible to enter the Vocational School at New Brunswick. Written suggestion of Alfred W. Day, local insurance agent that the bond on Robert Prestidge, custodian of school funds, be increased from $500 to $2,000 was referred to the finance committee. Reporting for the building and grounds committee, Mr. Snyder, stated that repairs are needed on the east side of the Roosevelt School due to water seepage. Estimates are being obtained for tit project - The space over the balcony ia the auditorium will be utilized as storage space for football uniforms. On motion of Mr. Snyder an expenditure of not more than $10 was authorized to construct a pipe-holder for the uniforms and lock and door for the space. Mr. Crane reported no evidence of infantile paralysis in the borough, but suggested that annual medical examinations be given as soon as possible as a precaution. Mr. Crane also praised the summer maintenance work which was done this year by janitors and four outside assistants. 2 FOR THE 1 PRICE OF 1 (Plus lc) BRING A FRIEND SHARE THE COST $3.50 Kurlux Self-Setting PERMANENT TWO FOR $3-51 $5.00 Empress PERMANENT Any Style Desired $5-01 TWO FOR $6.50 Vapor MARCEL PERMANENT Machine or Machineless . . . $6.51 DONA BARIE Beauty Salon 116 WEST FRONT STREET Entrance Wise Shoe Store Lobby Telephone Plainfield 6-1509 MAPLECREST CASH & GARRY Saturday Afternoon 10 lbs. Thrifty 860 INCLUDING 5 IRONED SHIRTS Flatwork Ironed, Hd'k'sHce. Apparel Ready to Iron Add! lbs. 4Vio 10 ibs. Semi 98t INCLUDING 5 IRONED SHIRTS Flatwork Ironed, Ild'k'sjice. Apparel dried and folded. Addl lbs. 4Mo IOIbs.PrimSI.20 INCLUDING 5 IRONED SHIRTS Everything ready to use. Apparel pressed Addl lb. 8Ue 415 Madison Avenue Open Saturday 8 to 4 P. M. 6- f

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