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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, June 06, 1918, LAST EDITION, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1918-06-06/ed-2/seq-9/

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SIX HOUND BOUT
FDR KID POTTY
Local Boy to Face Young
Thompson of New Brunswick
in Semi-final of Lotus Show
For the semi-final bout of the Lo
tus S. C. show in Palace hall next
Monday night, Manager Joe McNulty
l.as booked Kit Potty of this city and
Young Thompson of New Brunswick.
At first Potty was carded to meet
Young Friedman of the count/ seat,
but the latter sent word he could not
appear. McNulty was bound to have
liis semi-final carry an inter-city
flavor, and subsequently unearthed ·
Thompson.
The semi-final will over the six
round route. Joe Malonc, of New
York, and Young Evans, of New York,
arc tho principals in the main bout
of eight rounds.
Another colored bout will probably
be staged with Young Brown of Or
ange, as one of the principals. Brown
won from Zim Sargent, of this city,1
with a slap last time out. Zim has
fcinco declared ho was afflicted with
cramps. He wants another chance,
lie will probably not get it. Λ New
Yorker will be imported to help
Blown entertain.
* * ·
Manager McNulty yesterday attend- !
cd a meeting of the State Athletic:
Commission in Trenton. While there'
he was the recipient of congratula
tions from all three commissioners on
the success of his first show. The;
commissioners drew their conclusions,
from the official report of their inspec
tor and the clippings of a half dozen !
newspapers. Chairman Smith, unable
to be here for tho opening show,
promised to attend next Monday night.
No new licenses were granted, all
applications being laid over until
next week. The ban on colored fight
ers mixing with white opponents was;
lifted. Another ruling provides for!
the wegihtng in of tho star bout box
ers at 3 o'clock on tho afternoon of
the day of the fight.
Fraiikis Burns In Opening
Konmoutii County Club Card
Frankic Burns, of Jersey City, and
Joe Leonard, of New York, will
square off tomorrow night in the
main eight-round bout of the Mon
mouth County A. C. at Red Bank, the
opening show. Charles Sheppard, of
J-'ort Hancock, and Joe Madden, of
Brooklyn, are slated for an eight
round semi-final.
Men in uniform will be admitted
at half the regular price. Joe Hum
phreys, announcer emeritus who per
formed that function at the opening
«how here last Monday, will act in
that capacity tomorrow night.
TIDE TABLE |
A. M. P. M.
" 6 5:54 6:25
" 7 6:54 7:18
" . 8 7:49 S:!0
" 9 8:41 8:59
" 10 9:32 9:40
" 11 10:22 10:32
" 12 11:10 11:18
" 18 11:68 12:03
" 14 12:15 12:47
" 15 12:49 1:37
" 16 1:37 2:27
" 17 2:29 3:16
" 18 3:24 4:06
" 19 4:20 4:55
·' 20 5:14 5:40
" 21 6:03 6:22
·' 22 6:47 7:02
" 23 " 7:30 7:41
" 24 8:11 8:19
" 25 8.52 8:59
" 26 9:34 9:39
·· 27 10:18 10:22
"■ 28 11:04 11:09
" 29 11:55 12:00
·· 30 12:15 12:51
Monmouth County A. C.
LYCEUM THEATRE
Red Bank New Jersey
FRIDAY. JUNE 7TH. 8:15 SHARP
ALL STAR IIOXING BOUTS
Mnlii Iivent 8 HocuiIn
frankie Burns vs. Joe Leonard
Contenders for Championship
Champion N. J. New York State
Semi-Final Bout 8 Rouuds
Chas. Sheppard vs. Joe Madden
Fort Hancock Brooklyn
Admission - - $1,00
Reserved Seats, $2 & $3
Men in Service U. S. A. Admitted at
Hnir Price
Ladies Invited
JOS. HUMPHREYS, of New York,
Announcer
HARLEY DAVIDSON wr^LB
IS HERE Better than Ever.
We have a few bargains In
Used Machines.
Dealer In Firestone Tires and Tube*
C.J0HNS0N, Dealer.
ICS New Brunswick Ave Thon· 4*
A i. a!
λι nie
<^rnst M
01X50
162 New Brunswick Avonue,
Pcrlh Amboy, N. J.
MEN
can find cor..fortable
Cool Rooms
Bath, Electric
Light, Nice Sitting Room, at
Rensoiiablc Prices
Ilandy to All Care
Iver Johnson, Flying Merkle and
All Standard Bicycle»
Pl»k, Goodrich and Fennaylvanla Vacuum
Cop Tin· and All Laadlnc UakM,
a. CULRDBLLÀ, 24 SMITH ST.
LAUNCH COPPER WORKS
ATHLETIC PROJECT 0/V
FIELD NEXT SATURDAY
Fondling the project much as a
youngster pours over a new bicycle,
the principals behind the Raritan
Copper Works athletic development
arc looking forward impatiently to the
opening of their baseball season Sat
urday. For, the ball gamo will mark
the actual launching of the project
which embraces in addition to a fast
baseball nine, an enclosed held, grand
stand, cricket green, tennis courts,
running trac k and an active member
ship of hundreds of workers at the
plant.
Those men themselves who got be
hind tho project originally have been:
magnetized by the gradual results of
their own efforts and the unquestiona-,
My great amount of good they know
it will do. The enormous interest
manifested by employes has encour
aged the leaders in the belief that the
workers at the plant will be as a unit
in the support. The Saturday attend
ance will provide a barometer of this
interest.
The Raritan Copper Works Athletic
Association in charge of the devel
opment, is rushing to a completion the
grandstand, so that it will be ready for
Saturday afternoon. P^or the open
ing game, Manager Martin Hurley has
secured tho Wheeler nine of Roose
velt. The Wheelers bowed to the
Copper Works nine in a ten inning
game several weeks ago. That and a
game with the Coast Guards here
wore the only tussles played by the
Copper Works nine this season.
Tho Saturday game will be regard
ed, however, as the official opening of
the local season. Mayor TenBroeck
wil toss out the first ball. An address
by a local man will precede this cer
emony. From one corner of the new
grandstand will float the American
flag, from the other a company ser
vice flag.
Diamond Repaired.
Although the Raritan Copper
Works diamond is as old as baseball
in this city it is a far different grounds
right now than before. A force of
men has been "manicuring" both in
field and outfield for a week and it
should shape up well with minor
league circuits by Saturday. The
grandstand is a trifle too far from
tho third base line, but this was ne
cessitated by the desire to have the
finish lino of the sprint paths directly
in front of the stand.
The stand is eighty feet long with a
width of twenty-two feet, and is cov
ered. Under the stand are dressing
rooms for both homo team and visit
ors. There are seats for 4 00 specta
tors. There will be a fee of ten cents
for the grandstand: no admission
charge to tho open field.
It is the manager's intention to
bring here tho very best industrial and
semi-pro talent in tho .state. The fac
tory nine faces locally practically no
competition. The fartory league of
past years seems to have passed out.
So, the Copper Works nine will rep
resent in one sense of the word the
Perth Amboy Club.
Games will bo sought with the
Camp Morgan and Bonhamtown camp
nines. The semi-pro ranks of New
ark will be combed for strong attrac
ions. The talent comprising: the
earn unquestionably represents about
he best available in the city.
In a glass case in the hallway of
he general office, there are two large
silver trophies—one, the permanent
possession of the Copper Works play
ers by virtue of victory in the factory
eague for three seasons, and the
)ther won for the first time last sea
ion.
Applegatc Captain.
Harry Applegate, pitcher, will cap
ain the team. Tommy Van Gilder
s down to catch. "Wee Willie'
"'hristopherson will cover third,
'harlie Stinson short, Billy Campbell
second, and John Foster first. Frank
fritter will alternate with Applegate
η tho box and the outfield. The
jther outer pardoners, veterans, are
\iat Rodda and Willard Warner. Joe
Broskey is slated as a sub.
The team will be without the ser- ■
-'ices of three regulars who are in the |
jervice. They are Austin Hornsby,
Irst base, Jack Egan second base,
md Charlie Looser fielder.
Recently the athletic association
o.st its president, Nathaniel Pierce,
vho enlisted in the navy. George E.
Fulton is the new head. With him
ire K. W. McComas, treasurer, and
rohn Bergen, secretary. Superinten
lent A. C. Clark is also actively in
erested in tho plans.
The opening of the baseball season
vil provide the stimulant to continue
ilong to greater achievements, to
novement forward until the whole
plan, now in blue print form, is real
zed. Next will be pushed the con
struction of tho field and track. These
plans provide for a quarter-mile track,
nanctioned and laid out by the A. Α
ϊ'. It will be of the usual cinder sur
'ace with curb on both sides. There
ν ill be a 220-yard straightaway in ad
iition to tho "100," and the finish of
?ach will be on front of the grand
stand. The building of this track
>hould serve to revive track and field
jports in this city.
Track Ikully Needed.
Years ago when the high school pos
sessed the field at Madison avenue and
Lewis street, this city produced a
lumber of athletes who later brought
•redit in big league competition,
riiere were "At" Belcher. L. Compton.
\falcolm Crow-ell, "Dug" Coogan. and
ι number of sprinters. But with the
ibandonment of the field, went interest
xnd since then there has been prac
lirally nothing stirring. Outdoor ath
etics at the Y. M. C. A. are handi
capped because there is no track.
There is a possibility that when the
R. C. W. track is completed, an inter
nant field meet will be held with rep
resentatives invited from all the in
Justrial centers through Central Jer
sey. The track should prove, too, a
big stimulus to both the high school
md Y. M. C. A.
Off in the northeast corner of the
Teld will be located the cricket
rreen. A team has been organized ;tl
*cady. Tennis courtr. will be provided
η the southeast end. The entire field
ivill have a length of 825 feet and
vidth of 335 feet. As a final item of
he development, a concrete fence will
je constructed all around this field.
Gi-ovpf AJoxancift· \_^
It doesn't take a couple long: to get
narriod if both are willing·.
A few days agO a long distance call
rame to Omaha, Neb., for Miss Aimee
A.rrant from Camp Funaton, Κ a as.
Three days later Miss Arrant was
Mrs. Grover Cleveland Alexander.
The erstwhile leading pitcher of the
National League confided over the
phone that he was to bo transferred
from the infantry to the artillery and
would have a day or so off from army
/A imw
Ai'i-cmL·
duties and that he thought that <
would be a good time te» get married. '
Miss Arrant caught the next train ι
for Funston. ι
The wedding was the culmination of ι
a sclioolday romance, the young
couple having gone to school together 1
at St. Paul, Neb., where Alex gets his
mail when he is not in the army or 1
playing baseball. <
Mrs. Alexander will make her home '
in Omaha while A'*x is wearing the <
khaki. <
More Free Swimming
Beginning with Friday of this week
inrt continuity? next Monday, Wed
lcsdny and Friday thero will be free
swimming instruction at the Ύ. it.
?. A. for all senior members. Tho
■la-sac.s will start at 7 o'clock P. M.
vith Director S. C. l'eiv in charge.
West Ends Wauit (inrnc
The West Ends of Tottenvillc are
vithout a game for next Sunday,
reams desiring- the booking should
iddress Manager Roland Shea, Tot
euvlll·.
A· It Was on Earth. 1
Not long ago an old lady friend died. 1
Mnry Agnes, who lived In the s finie s
building, lind for some reason been <
chased from the stops by the old lady, *
aild so f-he got the Impression that the 1
old lady was always chasing little chll- -
dren. So one day after the woman died
Mary naked another woman In the
building If she thought tht the old
lady was aa angel now. "I hope so,"
was the reply. Then little Mary said,
"Well, I bet she Is chasing all the little
tiuuàltt around uq there."
FIS1IC TRYOUTS
ill mm bill
Recreation Director at Camp
Morgan to Give Ambitious
Boys Chance to Make Good
Those huskies or lightweights em
ployed in the various departments at
Camp Morgan who have a hankering
to start something in the way of a
climb to fistic ring fame, will have
ample opportunity thrown their way,
under a plan of the recreation de
partment. It is the director's pur
pose to give these ambitious fistic fol
lowers a chance to mix matters
among themselves in home-made
bouts. To the survival of the Attest
will come subsequently the oppor
tunity to meet outside boys. Upon
the degree of merit they display will
depend the measure of their future
activity.
A number of the company employes
will meet tomorrow night in the box
ing carnival. They include, in addi
tion to boxers, four wrestlers. Those
desiring bouts must sign applications
indicating their names and weight,
and forward to the recreation depart
ment. Entries for tomorrow's show
must not be received later than 3
o'clock tomorrow afternoon. If offi
cially matched, the applicant will be
notified at once, and he must appear
not later than 7:30 o'clock at night.
• · ·
The Police and Bull Gang nines
will get together today in th^ir first <
game of the Inter-Department Base
ball season. There was no grume
scheduled yesterday, the grounds be
ing utilized for practice by candidates
for the Camp Morgan representative
nine.
In a league game played Tuesday
afternoon, the Carpenters took the H.
L·. Myers nine into camp by a to 4
tally.
The lineup and score follow:
Carpenters—Lisk. lb; Bordette. 3b;
Cruser, 2b; Eller, p; Van Polt, c; Gil
lingham, If Smith, rf; Hoffman, cf;
Van Duyne, ss.
II. L. Meyers' Bear Cnts—^ror-ker,
3b; Gray, ss; Peterson. 21); Butcher,
lb; Francisco, rf; Jensen, cf; Olsen,
If; Dunham, c; Dixon, p.
Score by innings:
Carpenters 0 2 2 0 2 3 0—9
Cats 0 1 0 1 2 0 0—4
State Athletic Commission
Springs Surprise Ruling. Re
scinds Former Action.
β υ Special Corrc&ponatnt.
TRENTON, June 6—At its meeting: 1
here yesterday the State Athletic
• ' ο m mission is understood to have re
scinded Rule 35, which prohibits
what are known as "mixed bouts,"
that is, boxing exhibitions between
negro and white participants. This
action of the commission came as
.somewhat of a surprise in view of
the previous inclinaSfcn of the mem
bers not to rescind this rule.
This action i» believed to have been
taken to please the negroes of the
state who have been protesting
against this rule and who charged
race discrimination on the part of
the commission. It was hinted that
if the commission did not revoke the
regulation the matter would be car
ried to Governor Kdge, who appoint
ed the members following the par
age of the boxing law at the last ses
sion of the legislature.
Seeret Session
The commission continued to prac
tice holding executive sessions when
it invited reporters to stay outside.
This action has aroused considerable
Jiscussion in the State House and has
created some criticism. This has
been so especially in view of the fact
that all other state boards conduct
their business in the open.
It is understood that Rule 17 of
the commission was amended yester
day. It provides that all contestants
in bouts in the state should weigh in
not later than 3 o'clock, of the day
of the contest. So far as could be
learned this regulation will in the
future apply only to the main con
testants in the exhibitions and not to
preliminary bouts.
No licenses for clubs were allowed
it yesterday's meetings, and it is un
lerstood that at next week's session
:he commission will take action upon
jeveral protests by community asso
ciations which are objecting to the
ocation of boxing clubs in their sec
Jons of the state.
Chariey Haliociisr Making
Good in Chicago's Infield
Charley Hollocher is upholding· the
Dest traditions of the McOredie short
jtop factory in the far Northwest.
The youngster who was stationed
it the Cub shortfield as the most like
ly successor to Joe Tinker is proving
i>eyond question that lie lias in him
►he making of the greatest shortstop
η the game.
Becoming a star shortstop in the
najors combines two virtues—field
ng and hitting. Shortstopping in
>oth majors isn't much of a job from
ι fielding standpoint, for there is a
surplus of excellent fielding inner
A'orkmen in the minors. It is a poor
il lib that hasn't a substitute or so
Λ-ho can field half way around a dia
nond. But— when a shortstop comes
ilong who can both field and hit. be
sides being able to use his thinker
occasionally to advantage, there is
;hc star of a decade.
Rogers Hornsby, the youthful in
îelder of the Cardinals, is the great
est shortstop in the National league.
There is only one man who approach
es his excellence and that man is
Charley Hollocher. Artie Fletcher
nust take third seat from the top.
Hollocher made good in spite of a
lot of advance publicity, which, it
vas feared would spoil his chances by
naking him too proud of himself.
He made good from the start and,
ince the season started, he even has
•xcecded the expectations of those
vho predicted a brilliant career for
lim.
LONG BRANCH PIER
WI1IT1NG WHITING WHITING
LINO UING LING
FLUKE FLUKE FLUKE
BAIT AND TACKLE
LONG BRANCH, N. J.
Hitting On All
Cylinders
SMOKE.
We had no brief for any defendent,
but those Amboyites laboring under
the impression that they are suffocat*
ing from local factory fumes should
take time out to view a remarkable
sight on the Newark meadows—re
markable in that it causes the wonder
how men can labor and still live in
such atmosphere. This particular
chemical plant is one of the wonders
of the Kaat. Approaching it on the
Lincoln Highway from New York to
New York, the traveler first views a
thick heavy cloud in the distance
Coming closer the immensity and the
thickness convinces the uninitiated
that an accident has occurred and the
Plant is fading away into space. liut
the unconcerned attitude of people
in the vicinity tells you different.
♦ · ·
Then as you speed through the
streak of smoke carried by the wind
across the road in your direction, you
cough. Marvelling you look back
over your shoulder at this phenome
nal smokf-envelopr-d plant. You
wonder how it can exist. You wonder
why it is permitted to exist. And then
you reflect upon its importance, for
important It certainly must be if it is
permitted to operate under such ex
traordinany conditions.
The fellow who pulled this
camouflage idea certainly stum
bled across daylight right «fier
buying a box of wonderfully
black cherries or large, Ium-îoils
Strawberries.
• * φ
The growers, the packers or the re
tailers as the case may bp. certainly
do slip it over th#> poor, unseeincr
public on this outside fruit. T.ike in
the stock market, the poor "sucker"
never gets a peak on the inside, but
he is permitted to pay outside prices.

Crimson and White Sluggers
Again Bury Jarnesbnrg Hopes
The sluggers of Perth Ara boy high
. ' hool started on Jamesburg hig! at
that place yesterday just n. they
left off over a week ago. T: < h<■: ·*
artillery got the· range of the Jam's
burg t wirier along about th· ii
frame and from then on what ha J
been a real baseball game degenerat
ed into a one-sided slugfest. The hi
tally was 10 to 3.
The victory was the third straigh*.
for the Crimson and White, and tneir
sur r-ss on foreign soil has instilled
the confidence that they will repeat
a No against South Am boy high when
they travel across the· river Friday.
Jamesburg took the lead in the
third inning yesterday with a lone
tally This looked ;us bip as a ho;.-,
for up to that time Amboy had been
unable to push a tally across the
plate although they had found Jligg
freely. Once they started, however
it was curtains The tally that tied
was put across in the fifrh. Two runs
followed in the sixth. The game v as
put on ice in the seventh with five
runs, nr. 1 two more were sent o.er
for good measure in the eighth.
Τη all Ambov accounted for twenty
safe blows. liilly Flynn in .. M *.»m
to holding Jamesburg to eight hit.-·
pounded out Ave hit.- hirns:,·!f I<a
guse and Jacob self accounted fo
three each. Weisert was about 4 ·
only Jamesburg player who coul i
,·vo Flvnn's delivery. He accounted
fur three of his team's safeties.
The score:
Ρ. Λ. Ιί. S.
απ. η π ε.
Du bin. If 5 1 2 #
\ ' · b 5 1 1 Ο
.! . 5 3 3 0
5 15 0
5 12 0
:ι -ί. . . 4 1 1 Ο
4 0 3 0
. rf 3 1 2 θ
Silver, c 3 1 1 Ο
Tot : ..31) 10 ÎO ·
Jam's burg.
ΑΠ Π. Η. Ε.
Welserf. rs 4 1 3 4
Yates. 3b 4 0 0 3
Γ·> : lahii :. 1 b. . . ... 4 0 0 β
R r/v s, ι·. .... 4010
Tlmijf'rman, c. . . 3 0 10
Bockney 2b 4 0 0 0
IT^nd· r -on, f ... . 4 110
Μ 11 <· r. rf 4 0 10
V . κ-}.af. cf. . 3 110
Tc 34 3 8 7
Srorr- by innings*
P. A. H. 0 12 5 2 0—1·
Ja-inesburg .00 1 0 0 002 0— 3
Th .· ■'■e-ba c r. },it, J ?ohson. Two-baee
hits. Κ it'-Jif-r ' i' !·'. vn.i"i J'»::cuse Tim
bfrman Η:ο'.··η ba.s<< J>ubin. Olson,
K;ig:u.c*( Kutr-bc-r Timberroun. Miller.
Stru' k out- By Flynn. 10; by IiiRga,
7 Bases on balls—Off Flynn, 1; off
PJgg-s. 2.
!\*ew Jersey is Tiound to liavc its
r«»^iilar suiuiuct shark story.
THE NEWARK INTERNTATI< ' :
League Baseball Club is taking to the
ripw legalized boxing rules in snappy
fashion.
SPEAKING ABOUT CHTNERE
puzzles, turn to the 1 η u η d ry man. Ju.vt
how the little plodder manages to re
turn back the corro · number of your
coll.-rs '.very tim< out. is one of the
mv:>teries of the Orient.
M M.
Optimistic Thought.
The beet rule Is that which ha* tev*
Cot exceptions.
'Vsco ' Tread
We Set Tire
Standards
Why is it that United States Tires are
setting new records for mileage and
serviceability ?
Why is it that the sales of these tires
are constantly mounting by leaps and
bounds ?
The answer is found in the factories
where United States Tires are made.
Standards of construction for these
tires are higher than ever before known
in the tire industry.
Makers of tire fabrics tell us that the
standards we have given them for
United States Tire fabrics are higher
than any previously known.
Likewise through every process of
construction from crude rubber to fin
ished tires—we have set new and higher
standards everywhere.
These standards work out on your
car in the practical economy demanded
by war-times.
United States Tires will raise any car
to higher efficiency. There is a type to
suit every condition of service.
The nearest United States Sales and
Service Depot dealer will cheerfully aid
in selecting the right tires for your in
dividual requirements.
United States Tires
A complete stock of United States Tires is earned by the follow ing Sales and Service Ocpate:
F. K. MARTIN
FRANK VAN SYCKLE GARAGE
AARON GROSS—FORDS
REINHOLD BREHMAR
C. A. SEXTON'S GARAGE
CHAS. L. THOMAS—Lower Jametburg

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