OCR Interpretation


Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, June 20, 1918, LAST EDITION, Image 5

Image and text provided by Rutgers University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1918-06-20/ed-2/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

SUBURBAN NEWS
FORTY-EIGHT TO ENTER
KEYPORT H. S. IN FALL
Diplomas Given Out to Grammar
Graduates Without Exercises ;
H. S. Commencement Tonight.
By Special Correspondent.
KU if PORT, June 20:—Owing to the
prevailing conditions the graduating
class of the grammar department de
cided to do away with any public ex
ercises this year and the diplomas
wore presented to the class this morn
ing without the regular ceremony,
forty-eight having successfully passed
the required examinations for en
trance to the High School.
Those who completed the course
Under the direction of Miss Sallie C.
WaUson are Everett Barber, Burton
Bowne, Wm. Breniran, Herbert Bur
ro wes, Raymond Cater, Wm. Leonard,
Raymond Maloney, Edward Rother
Burrowes, Raymond Vater, William
Leonard, Raymond, Edward Itother
berg, Miacy Rudnick, Paul Stoney,
Thomas Wallace, Carletoin Wharton,
Martha Anderson, Dorothy Aumact,
Emily Brit-Con, Carolyn Dey, May Huy
lar, Rugenia Hyde, Bertha Jaffee, Jb3s
telle Mason, Edna Melthews, Drusilln
Matthews, I>aura Poet, Janet Smith,
Mary Stein, Annie Velcamp, Flor
ence Walling.
Those who completed the course In
Miss Ada F. Poole's room are Muriel
Aumack, Anna Bmmgosdy, Muriel Ba
con, Gladyts Blrkbeck, Ida Podelef
eky, Dorothy Leonard, Paiuline Ogil
Vie, Hilda Duffield, Randolph Apple
gate, Donald Lockwood, Charles
Adare, Alfred Chinery, Stanley Car
hart, William Schoenfeld, Solomon
Sklar, Melvin Philo, John Roberts,
Edward Woolley, Henry Dane, Ken
neth Gel h au s, M&rguelrte Velcamp.
The commencement exercises of the
lT!gh~School will take place this even
ing €*t the, High School auditorium
and the reception of the Alumni to the
graduates tomorrow evening.
The past year has been decidedly
progressive and satisfactory. The at
tendance for the year totals ninty and
nine-tenths percent. For a great part
of the winter measles and whooping
cough prevailed which lessened the
attendance. Twenty-five pupils have
not miseed a day at school during the
past year and 894 are on the roll.
Pupils bf the school have subscribed
$1.87 0 to War Savings and Thrifl
Stamps, $9,200 to Liberty bonds and
$222.6 5 to Red Cross appeals, making
a to<tal of *10,792.65.
KEYPORT
M las Miriam Conovor of Church
etreet is spending her vacation at
SUmdish, Maine.
Sergeant H. T. Hopkins has re
turned -to Washington after a short
furlough which he spent with his
pe-reiU'i, Mr. and Mrs. W. Scott Hop
kins of Waehimgton street
Mrs. Arthur S. Y&nBuskiik of Eliz
abeth street spent Wednesday with
friends at Westfleid.
Mrs. Small who has been spending
several months at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Λ. Stilwoll VanBuskh-k of
Osborne etreet left last week for an
extended visit at Standish, Maine.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank V. B. Young
of Marlboro have returned after hav
ing been the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
ïlred Β. VanBrakle of Mott etreet.
Mrs. Prank A. Smith of Division
•treet is the guest of Mr. and Mas.
M. Dunn Gravatt of Bradley Park.
William Danforth of Oakwood Park
played a leading part In the Lambs'
Gambols which were played last week
In New York. Mr. Danforth was In
the final sketch which was called "A
Japanese Garden." He will also play
the same part when the Gambol 1?
repeated this week tor the Camp Up
ton men.
The Keyport Literary Okib will
jneei on Friday afternoon at the
homo of Mrs. Charles X. Crawford
when the program will be in chargo
of the dramatic department.
Miss Anita Gilhuly of Newark has
returned after liavlng been the guest
of hor cousin, Mrs. Thomas L. Smith
of First atro»t.
Mrs. Stephen Wood of First street
was the guest of friends at New York
on Monday.
Mrs. Walter B. Varlan and daugh
ter Adele of New York are spending
several days with the former's par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. L. Brower Walling
of Front street.
HAVE 60 IN SERVICE
Port Reading Km ploy es Will Raise
Flag Sunday.
Port Reading:. June 29—The em
ployc-s of tlie Port Reading yard and
coal piers will raine a service flag for
the sixty men who have gone to join
tlie colors from the force here, on
Sunday night at 6:80 o'clock at the
main office of the Tort Reading rail
road. Prominent speakers will be en
gaged to address the assemblage, and
there will be musical and other feat
ures presented.
JAMESBURG
Earl Hampton was Initiated info
membership of Mechanics H jme
Council, Junior Order United Ameri
can Mechanics at their meeting on
Tuesday evening.
The game scheduled with the Noor
woods of Long Branch, at thin place
on Saturday, has been cancelled and
the local team will go to Bay He id
and play the strong Summer team of
that place. Fans wishing to go Cftn
securo accommodations by seeing
Secretary Timherman.
Justice William Paxton heard two
cases at Borough hall on Wednes
day morning and one of the cases di 1
not como to trial. M. Insleberg η lid
Jacob Brown, of Spotswood, who were
defendants in an action brought by
Frank Falkowski In the sum of J 100.
This case was deferred for two weeks
by consent of the parties it law. Mich
ael Shikaro, charged with attempting
to do bodily harm to Peter Jtinko was
not tried on the original charge, as
the testimony was so confusing that
both parties were at fault. On the
charge of using profane language Shi
karo was assessed the costs of the c;ise
and warned against appearing before
the court strain. The case of Joseph
Farinella of Tameaburg vs. Christian
Farinella, of Old Bridge, on n. note for
*200. ell parties were conspicuous bv
their absence with the exception of
Attorney John Kirkpatrlek for Jo
seph Farinella.
Joseph Timberman. assistant em
ployment: supervisor at the Du Pont
Powder Works, is enjoying a two
weeks vacation and will go to the
shore Saturday.
Piinenil of Dorothv Walling.
By SrrrfnI Corrrspo»aent.
KEYPORT. June 20: — FunersJ
services far the laite Miss Dorothv
Walling were held «.t Calvary M. E.
Church on Tuesday afternoon a.t 2:80
o'clock, interment being In Green
Orove Cemetwy. Rev. John R.
Reeves, pastor of the church officiat
ed and music waa rendered by the
Calvary M. E. choir and Mrs. William
Dan-forth. The bearers were Orrln
Tflft. Edwin Simonson, Everett Pol
ing. Chester MMbwrs, William Green
and Clifford Morrell.
The deceased woe eeventeen years
of age and was & prominent worker
In f'alvary Church and Sunday
School imtH hor flailing health com
pelled her absence. Miss Walling'a
mother la In a very precarious condi
tion and Is at Rutland. Mass., for
her health. Owing to her weakened
condition the mother has not been in
formed of hw daughter's death.
NAVY THEME OF ANNUAL
JAMESBURG GRADUATION
Largittt ( lasM Has Novel Eicrelste at
Star Theatre—ιGive Splendid Pro
gram.
ΰυ Special Corre.ipunatn
JAMESBURG, June 20—The Star
theatro was crowded yesterday at the
class day exercises of the graduating
class of the high school.
All the graduates taking part In
the exercises were dressed In middy
costume anl the stage was set In the
shape of a boat. All the numbers were
well rendered. The high school or
chestra rendered several selections.
The full program follows:
Chorus. "True to the Flag," High
School Pupils; "Greeting," Miss Mabel
Taylor: recitation, "The Ship Build
ers," Miss Beatrice Appleby; "Class
History," Misses Katharine Carr, Min
nie Welsert: presentation of class gift.
James Becknoy: chorus, "They Ιλϊρ
Jack," School; "War and Results of
War," Thomas Timberman; class
poem. Miss Rae Vohman; prophesy.
Misses Elsie Lange, Elsie Davison:
class will, Mary Delaney; mementos,
Alvan ShuIU; "Another." William
Welsert; chorus, "We are Coraliïjr,"
School: selection, High School Or
chestra.
Tablean of Nations: "America,"
Helen Rigler; "England." Helen Mev
erwltz: "France," .Tames Heckney :
"Belgium," Mildred Brower; "Italy,"
Sam Ash: "Japan." Yetta Baum.m:
"Serbia." William Welsert; "Rouma
nla." Eisa Lange; "Portugal." Fran,
els Fish.
The clan Is the largest In the his
tory of the school. The officers and
members: Thomss Tlmbericm, pres
ident; r*hnrles A. HhuH*. vice presi
dent: Mildred Brower. leT^tirv. Eliz
abeth Bolln, treasurer: Beatrice Ap
ril eh v. Sara Ash. Yetfft Raiimnn.
Katharine Carr. Marv Detanov. T'l«te
t>nv|son. Frown's Fish, T/enee.
Klsle Lewis. Sylvia T^lnser. Welen Mev
^rwltr. Helen Tîiffler, Mabel Tavlor.
Ha» Vohman. Minnie Welsert, James
Beckney. William Welsert.
The alnmnt officers are; Presldert.
Miss Bessie Buremore: vIca president.
Alfred T.ange: corre^pendincr secre
tary. .Tnsenh Timberman; recording
secretary, Donald Dare.
WOMEN GIVE SPEECHES
Kcyport National Defense Member»
Speak For Three Minutes.
Bv Special CorretpoHdml.
ICEYPORT, June 20—Under the
direction of the women's committee
of the Council of National Defense
three minute speeches are being given
In tho borough at tho different club
meetinsrs. lodges and churches. Mrs.
Russell Stidfole being chairman of
this department. The women's com
mittee of the council of National De
fense has a membership in tho bor
ough of thirty-seven. Mrs. A. M.
Brown being chairman.
Just at this time talks are being
given on child welfare, books for sol
diers and sailors, the substitution of
potatoes for wheat, purchase of thrift
stamps, elimination of waste, and
other Interesting topics. Tho three
minute speakers are doln£ great good
in this community, many valuable
hints boing received through the ad
dressee.
MATAWAN SCHOOLS CLOSE
War Time Commeacnaait at High
School Lut Night.
6 y Special Correspondons.
MATAWAN, June 20:—Tho Miata
wan public school year wae brought
to α close for the summer last night
when tlio graduation oxercises of the
High School department were held In
the auditorium at 8 o'clock.
The eaeays were particularly timely,
the subjects being found In the great
battles that are being fought, tho
•work of the women In the war and
what groee to make up American citi
zenship.
The address and presentation of di
plomas by the Rev. John Allen wa.·»
one of the best addresses and pres
entations that has ever taken place
fpom this stage. M,r. Allen spoke
about the conditions a.t the present
time when the world le being torn
asunder by the God of Wax and how
Germany, at one time the most re
spected of nations, was now despised
by all thinking and liberty loving
people.
Fitting musical selections were ren
dered by the orchestra and students.
JAMESBURG DRY TONIGHT
Two Places There Close ut Midnight
For Time.
By Special Correspondent.
JAMESBURG, Juno 20—Promptly
at twelve o'clock tonight both drink
ing places In the borough will closio
their doors, pending the decision of
Justice James J. Bergen to be given
on Saturday, whether tlie election on
May 21 was Illegally conducted or
rot.
No matter how the decision goes
Earl McFadden, lessee of the Jatuoi
burg hotel, has decided to quit no»
return to Philadelphia, where he for
merly lived aril enter some other line,
as he Is thoroughly disgusted with his
experience as η hotel man at Jamcs»
burg and Incidentally his residence
here has cost bim no little amount of
money.
John Monahan, who conducts a
wholesale place on McKnlght avenuo,
does not intend to give up so easily
and Is confident that the decision will
be in his favor, and that he will be
again doing business when the legal
time arrives.
HONOR DEPUTY
Spotswood Lodge of I. Ο. Ο. P, Gives
Reception
Bu Special CarreeponJent.
8POTSWOOD, June 20:—Mr. and
Mr·. John Alfred Johnson. of South
Amboy, wore the guests of .honor on
Tuesday evening In Wfeltney hall of
the member· and wives of Whitney
Lodge No. 191, Odd Fellows, aa a
token of the reepect In which they
are held by the members pf the order
at Spotawood
Tho reception was planned In hon
or of the selection of Mr. Johnson to
the office of deputy grand master of
District 15. and because he Is also α
member of the local order. The com
mittee In charge were the members
of his Initiatory team, also members
of the Spotawood lodge.
Professor Hayden, of New York,
well known as an entertainer, gave
numerous monologues and songs.
Miss TUlle Hodapp accompanied on
the piano.
Tho hall was decorated with Amer
ican flags. The reception was held
downstairs and following the lodge
rooma proper were opened for the
benefit of the ladles who were curious
as to what sort of a room attracted
their husbands on Monday nights.
Howard KUley proslded at the re
ception and Introduced the speakers.
Mr. Jolinson thanked the member·
for their show of fellowship and he
feelingly told of his membership hore
and the cordial receptions afforded
him wherever he went on official
business.
George DeVoe spoke aa did several
others, briefly.
The committee In charge wm
George DeVoe. Nelson Jolly. William
K. Iron·, Augustin· Cornell, Howard
KUley. CfcarUa H. DeVoe,
SOUTH AMBOY WILL PUN
FOR W.S.S. DRIVE TONIGHT
Will Plan Mouse to House Can vase to
liaise Quota of $105,000 in
Thai City.
By Special Correspondent.
SOUTH AMBOY, June 20:—To
night a meeting is to be held in the
City Hall for the purpose of laying
plans by which this city's War Raving
Stamp Co m mi ot ee may be able to
raise the quota of $165,000.
House-to-House Canvass.
The most certain plan ie the house
to-house canvass. This plan proved
most successful In the Red Ooss
drive. It will be relied upon again,
and yesterday chairman of the Lib
erty Loan Committee John A. Coan,
notified all his committee to be pres
ent to give the War Saving Stamp
Committee their help.
All the paraphernalia arrived a few
days ago, and is ready to be distrib
uted as soon a3 the captains arc an
nounced. The drive will start Mon
day and lasrt for one week.
Up until April 30 the figures for
Houth Amboy show that while she
has done comparatively well in her
sales thus far, it shows also that she
is not dohig anywhere near the per
capita mark of $16.50.
At the meeting tonight, plans for
the reception of Miss Frances Kelly
will also be made. She will stop here
while on her tour of the state on
horseback, and give a talk on War
Saving Stamps.
EXCEEDQU0TA
Coronal Council of Iieyport Get Ten
Members.
By 8pertal Correspondent.
KEYPORT. June 20:—Coronal
Council, No. 1456, Royal Arcanum,
lias reached the goal set to be reached
by March 31, 1919 and will greatly
surpass the membership asked by the
grund council.
Already ten new members have
been received into the order which
was tho total ask<~l, for the year end
ing next March 31, while several
other applications are pending.
The council will meet at the roonw
on Sunday evening at 7 o'clock and
proceed to the Reformed Church
where Rev. F. T. B. Reynolds will de
liver a special address entitled
"Brotherhood" and special music will
be given under the direction of Past
Regent George S. Hyer.
The order will celebrate the forty
first ayniversary this week by display
ing the Stars and Btiri'pes. The reasor
for this general display is tho fact
that Old Glory and the Royal Ar
canum had their birth in tho month
of June, exaotiy one hundred years
apart.
Grand Regent James F. Grcaley,
with the assistance of the committee
on slalte of the OTder Is already plan
ning an active fall and winter cam
paign which wlU include his visits on
official bueineRs. Grand Regent Grea
ley was preeont at Coronal Council
last season climI will probably visit
here this year.
CRANBURY
Mrs. George Puerschner and Miss
Ottie Puerschner spent Tuesday in
New Brunswick. Miss Ottie remained
for a short visit.
Mr. and Mrs. George Hickey, of
New Brunswick, were visitors in town
on Tuesday evening.
Franklin Scolt, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leroy Scott, fell off a fence this week
and cracked hie wrist.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Moore and Mrs.
Sarah Voorhees were visitors in
Jamesburg on Tuesday.
Miss Laura Scudder entertained the
teachers of the public school at her
home yesterday afternoon.
Miss Bertha Appleget and Miss
Blanche Rue, teachers of the sixth
and seventh grades, took their classes
on a picnic up the lako on Wednes
day. A very enjoyable time was spent
by both teachers and scholars.
Miss Laura Scudder, principal of
the public school, gave the graduating
class an outing on Tuesday evening by
taking them to the Chatauqua which
is being held this week at Hights
town.
Mrs. M. K. Bergen is at Lake Mo
honk with a party of friends for a few
days.
Word has been received from Rol
land Dey and Joseph Hutton that they
have arrived overseas.
William Snow and children, of
Hackensack, spent Sunday at the
home of hie mother, Mrs. Emma
Snow.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Perrlne and
children were visitors on Sunday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Per
rlne.
Mrs. Elwood Oroves, who was a vis
itor with relatives In town the last of
the week, has gono to Pompton Lakes
for a month.
Nelson, the little son of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Cox, of Penns Neck, was
struck by an automobile on Sunday
night while crossing the street In front
of G. B. Mershon's residence. The
little one was hurt quite badly and
was taken to the office of Dr. Van
Dvke. He found his ankla b -oken in
two places. He is bruised very badly.
SOUTH AMBOY
Company F, State Militia, loft this
morning on a special train for Sea
Girt, where they will spend ten days
at Camp Edge. This trip Is Intended
to give the men some real camo life
exporlonce as well as drilling and
training that will do them much Rood
in event of being called away on duty.
The Third Battalion band accompan
ied them. The men all feel that th\y
will now have a "taste" of what thu
army men are getting in training in
the various cantonments throiignout
the nation.
Misses May and Helen Smith hive
returned home after spending several
days with friends In Relgelsvtlle, Pa.
Mrs. Elizabeth Pearee, of John
street, is spending an extended trip
with relatives and friends In Asbury
Park.
Many transfers are being ma'lo at
the du Pont plant at Parli;i to various
other plants throughout the cojntry.
Victor A. Munster, of Brooklyn,
formerly of this city, is visiting with
friends In David street for a few days.
Mr. Munster is on the main patrol of
police officers in the city of Brooklyn.
The annual commencement exor
cises were held at St. Mary's hall lust
night The haJl won f.lierl iu.d & pro.
crrem was rei de rod by λ cast of pupils.
After the entertainment «lancing tock
pace.
Invitations are be' it? *ent out by
graduates of the ktat school to attend
the commencement OTorciscs at (he
U.'.'plre thentrn o.i f-'fi'liv i.'gr* iMie
28. A flne CHaoirnno'iicnt in
has been arranged and a commercial
demonstration will be given, and a
noted speaker. Dr. Q. G. Giles, will
give the address. Superintendent ot
Schools O. O. Barr, will present the
diplomas to the thirteen graduates.
Edward Keating, of Fort Sloet.in,
Is spending an extended furlough 111
this city.
The Red Cross drive for ten nurses
In tills city ends today, and as fir as
can be learned no one has beeT ob
tained. Not many young women of
this city are In a position at the pres
ent time to go Into this, and It Is the
opinion here that the (|U'i "a has been
set too high for the city, f>s other
towns with a larger population have
the same number to furnish.
Today members of the common
council will go to Ne v Brunswick,
where they will present a resolution
I > the Board of Freeholder!! to have
them take over Bordenlown avenue,
as part of the state roadway and hive
iamo repaired out to the city lin».
Misa Caroline Norcroes, of Augusta J
itreet, U «pending a few weeki with ι
relative· la Bnthr Beach.
218 FOURTH 6RADERS AT
WOODBRIDGE, GRADUATE
WOODB RIDGE, Juno 20:—Two
hundred and eighteen children of the
fourth year of the township school»
received their certiUcateb at the ex
ercises in the Methodist Church yes
terday afternoon.
The program of the exercises:
Singing—"Star Spangled Banner"—
Audience.
Recitation—"A Silver Moon"—
Dorothy Ellison, School 4
Recitation—"My Sister's Best 'Fel
lah' "—
David Janatolas, School 6.
Singing—"Spring Song" . . Rubenstein
School Children.
Recitation—"The Flag Is Passing By"
Peter Bulhower, School 7.
Flag Drill—
Ten Girls, School 9.
Récitation—A dialogue, "Little Blue
heard"—
I-aw-rence Clement and Annie Simon,
School 10.
Singing—"Our National Flag"—
School Children.
Recitation—Thrift Stamp Speech—
Arthur Schoenbrun, School 8.
Sketch—"Uncle Sam's Helpers"—
School 1.
Presentation of Certificates—
ΡΓ. A. Tappen, President Board of Ed.
ucation.
Singing—"Star Spanglod Banner"—
Audience.
The pupils who graduated:
School No. 1
Morris Kalkoten, Edward Augus
tine, Irving Beckman, Henry Neary,
Mary Bobzin, Alba Formadoni, Grace
Manganaro, Thelma Potter. John
Ringwood, Margaret Toth, Clemens
Stancik, Christine I'mlauf. Blanche
Huber, Jennie Jackson. Dorothy Zey
en. Pearl Filer. Josephine Petersen,
Michael Hegedus, Frances Einhorn,
Frank Bedi, Charles Lufbarry, Annie
Feuchtbaum, Henrietta Sternberg,
John Rubsa. Stephen Balog. Helen
Harned. Lillian Hunt, Margaret Voor
hees, Victor Hall, Ethel Chase, Luke
Jaeger, Joseph Jelicks, Joe Bartish,
Mike Kourz, James Balogh. Arthur
Koyen, William Edgar. Cynthia Ware,
Steven Lengyel. Helen Dockstader,
Julius Kolb, Helen Johnson, Kathe
rine O'Neill. John Pi Qco.
School No. 4 at Avenol
Alfred Lary, John Kerekes, John
Sponoskl, Frank Hacker, Frank
Hacker. Domonic Talacarro. Coleman
Toth, John Markulin, Charles Fox,
John Hacker. Leo Grossman, Sidney
Fox, Aniello Raimone, Andrew Drag
osit. Carmen Snlvatore, Marguerite
Dudash. Helen Tuttle, Constance
Royle, Elvira Marphy, Ida Thoma.
Ella Schogehardt, Gizella Bizcleri,
Dorothy Ellison, Annie Glagoli, Annie
Karmazin, Agnes Waiqulst. May Pol
ony, Marion Baigrie, Dorothy Turby,
Marie Warga.
1 J' Mil *» Ul
David Janatalis, Rosie De Stefano,
Rranccs Faeth. Catherine Boylan,
John Unkosky. .Tames Unkosky, Vin
cent Thompson.. Mike Labasco, Annie
Meninger, Adaline Moscarelli, Henri
etta Shofl, Royal Hyde, Evolyn Jack
eon, Clarence Mayer, John Wahlen.
School No. 7 at Keasbey.
Elizabeth A η toi, Mary Arkey, Mary
Bodnor, Mary Cheega, Lillijn
Deutsch, Veronica Ludwig, Helen Fof
rovich, Mary Galaida, Elizabeth Hun
vadi. Helen Tzso, Rose Lovas, Dorothy
Maier, Julia Matoche,, Mary Sharkey.
Margaret Suffey, Elizabeth Toth. .Sa
rah Weisbor^tr. Grace l'okol, Jose
phine Wedzinski, Louis Fofrovich,
George Oucrovonacs. Ferdinand Heiss.
Albert Hoodia. Paul Kemash, Robert
Ko vacs, Frank T.a Banez. George La
Forge, John Parsler. Joseph Zent
Mlklose Steven Poo. Charles Wagen
hofTer, Arthur Schoenbrun. Louis
Horkie, Julius Nagy, Walter Holtz
man, Paul Matye. Charles Sabo
No. 8 Fords.
"William Bach π. Clifford Ryan,
George Palote. William Swanick. Al
bert Gloff, Fred Schwarz. John Chô
ma. Michael Chakt. Morten Jensen.
Felix Schwrigr. Andrew Sharick. Paul
Scharick. Henry Truelson, Jacob An
derson. Steve Archey, George Archey.
Harold Fischor. Joseph Novak. Mike
Jog*an, Michael Ilko, Peter Boelhou
wer, Victor Hellegaard, Joseph Ca
pacoly, Mildred Jensen, Clara Olsen,
Edith Jensen, Marie Petersen, Edna
Hansen, Helen Fischer, Verona Hon
ulick. Carrie Christiansen, Theresa
Ondrovich, Lillian Hermîtsen, Helen
Ondrich, Catherine Murdock, Mary
Zich, Lizzie Hegyes, Dorothy Steven
son. Anna Androvich. Helen Ya;nov
sky, Mary Baziska, Margaret Bekus.
School Xo. 9, Port Reading.
Mary Braitling, Angelina Nervi, An
gelina D'Aprile, Mary Casale, Mary
Minuccl, Genefl Falr.oni, Antoinette
IJmousanl, Rose McXulty, Annie Cop.
palo, Filoména Russo, Anna Peder
son. Charlotte Howard, Mildred Bur
rows, Antoinette Zuccaro. Nikolufi Pe
regrino, J. Zullo, J. Barnjok, J. Mur
ray, Tony Tang-retti, Mike D'Apoleta,
Salvatore Martino, William Fattorosl,
George Byleckie, Carmin Simeoni,
Tony Yanni, Thomas Eak. Herman
Kroeger, Walter Meissner, Patsy Per
regrino, Thomas Gelss, Andrew Supe
rior, Mike Remak.
School No. 10, Hopclawn.
George Larsen, Katherine Remby,
Elizabeth Horvath. Annie Simon.
I-Awronce Clement, James Clement,
Lulu Barrett, John Nikovits, Victo
ria Bergdahl, Helma Bergdahl. Frank
Grezner, Julia Sutch, John Georgo
rus, Jacob Pukall. Margaret Stopin,
Louis Horowitz, Marion O'Brien. Jo
seph Novak.
Receive uau τογ / wen;
Records Open to Public
The official call for tha departure
of the seven men from this city has
been received by City Clerk John
Hanson, Jr.
The call asks for seven men to be
supplied by the local board to be dent
to Camp Dis on June 27 to leave on
tho 1:43 o'clock train from the Cen
tral railroad station.
A letter signed "An Interested cit
izen" was recently received at the
draft board. In his letter, tho citizen
asks certain questions regarding the
evasions of the draft. City Clerk John
Hanson, Jr., of tha draft board takes
this means of answering the questions.
Mr. Hanson requests that all those
sending letters of this kind, sign their
names to them anil they will be treat
ed in a confidential manner. The
books of the draft board are open for
inspection at anv time and the citi
zens are welcome to come to the city
hall to make an Inspection. Mr. Han
son requests that this "interested cit
izen" come to the draft board and lie
will get any information desired. If
the interested citizen remembers the
order of the names covered, he will
plainly understand the answers to the
questions..
The answers given out. by the draft
board to the questions follow
Question 1. Was never called to
go to Camp Dix
Question 2. He was placed in
emergency fleet on January 29.
Question 8. Has been placed In
Class 1.
Question 4. Married in 1916 and,
placed in Class 4.
Question 5. Placed in Class 1 by
local board ami filed claim to district
board.
Question 6. Placed In Class t by
iistrlct board, Industrial claim.
DAttOKR» OF CnSTlVElKKSj
Auto-lntoxicatlon. heartache. lassl
;ude, Irritability, "Mues." «alio wness.
ilotchea, are among; the results of con
itlpatlon. If long neglected It may
ause pile·, ulceration of bowels, ap
pendicitis, nervous prottratlon. paraly
ils. Don't delay treatment. Beat remedy
s Foley Cathartic Tablets, as many
houaands know from experience. They
lot only do their work surely, easily,
rently. but without Injury to the
itomaeh or Intestinal lining·. CoaUIaa
io habit-forming element.
me nmnn
Speed
—Speed!
Uncle Sam pushed the clock ahead one hour to
give more light.
Take advantage of it. You owe it to yourself and
your country to make every minute count. Use
your car—passenger or commercial—to the limit.
Samuel P. Colt, president of the United States Rubber
Company, helped awaken the country to the eco
nomic value of the automobile last fall. He said—
'Everything on wheels must be used and mobilized.
"The automobile is second to the railroads as aa
adjunct and supplementary to them in collecting and
distributing merchandise. '*r- - - -
"Owners should use their cars, both passenger and
commercial, more and more."
Make the most of your car by using the tires that
will extend its usefulness to the utmost.
Use good tires—United States Tires.
They last longest and carry you farthest at least cost;
There is a United StatesTire for every car or truck—
to guarantee uninterrupted service and greatet
economy. Our nearest Sales and Service Depot dealer
will tell you which ones will serve you best.
United States Tires ι
are Good Tires
W· Know United States Tire· Are GOOD Tiret-Thafe Why We Sell Them
F. K. MARTIN REINHOLD BREHMAR
FRANK VAN SYCKLE GARAGE C. A. SEXTON'S GARAGE
AARON GROSS-FORDS CHAS. L. THOMAS—Lower Jamesbuig
SEEK COUNCIL'S AID
Key port Clerks Want i«w on Hosing
Enforced.
Dy Special Correspondent.
KEYPORT, June 20—At the recent
meeting of the Keyport Employes As
sociation, held at Keough's hall, the
matter of the enforcement of the Sun
day closing: law was given coiicidcra
! ble attention and it was unanimously
voted that the association send a peti
tion to the mayor t^nd council asking:
the enforcement of this law.
The association la rigidly endorsing:
the "close at six o'clock movement"
and now hopes to have all non essen
tial businesses to close on Sunday.
There are still -a few stores which re
main open after six o'clock, but they
are few, the great majority closing
prompt!}' on time.
The association expects the mayor
and council to take up the petition
which they hive forwarded at the
regular meetn.g on Juno 24.
KEASBEY
All local members of the Militia Re
serve of Fords are requested to at
tend the regular drill to be held in
Fords tonight.
Mr. and Mrs. James Quish and
daughter Marguerite spent last night
in Perth Amboy.
A number of townspeople attended
the graduation exercises of tho pupils
of the fourth grade at the Presbyte
rian church in Woodbridge Arthur
Schoenbrun gave a recitation of thrifi
stamps.
The school term will come to a closc
tomorrow afternoon for the summei
vacation. In conjunction with thf
closing, exercises are being arranged
Girls Quit Washington Jobs
I
Can i Stand Heat in
Barracks and Hundredi
Quit
By GILSON GARDNER
WASHINGTON. June 20—An ar
chitectural blunder is causing serious
; interference with war work in Wash
• ington.
In the construction of emergency
, office buildings the architects forgoi
that Washington is hot in summer
Girls are leaving the government em
ployment literally by the hundreds
i becanse it is utterly impossible tc
stand the heat in these new working
barracks.
j The government is hiring clerks al
the rate of about 1,200 a week. Tlie}
are leaving at the rate of S00 a week
! Colonel Potter, in charge of person
| nel, has gi\en numerous reasons foi
the desertion of clerks. Many ol
them are contributing causes. Bui
he did not name the principal one.
i I had occasion recently to visit one
of three temporary office structure».
The day was hot. I found that thi
! clerks were leaving in large numbere
and made inquiry. The so-called resi
room was too full to hold any mon
prostration victims and those whe
could stagger were going home. Every
cot in the Emergency Red Cross First
ι And room was holding two girls. Mosl
of these girls were from offices on the
third, which is the top floor. The tem
perature in the offices was above a
hundred and the humidity, as ofter
happens in Washington. extremal
high Human beings could net IH
and work in such environment.
The two lower floor· in ■»>
erable. The buildings, bow··'
transient in chanu:ten_JMl|ftlilH(
of, the flimstwrt kind of Mhali
co'uipoboa: d. The great ml·*·*». toi
ever was to leave no air chamber· ta
tween the roof and the ceil'ng of th
. tup floor. The buildings aret^-i group
so that maty w indows are cutS>S free
ι the breeze, while many otbel·» lool
out on tin roofs. In Washington mm
structure which does not have a dral
opening south and north Is unh—rabl
m summer. Whoever built Ili —e Ml
racks did not know this fact appaf
ently.
Word· and Muai a.
So that singer* can use pfcotifiapfc
to play their accompaniment·, aa a)
tschment has been Invented that dh
plays the words of aoagi on a reel ·
paper as η record Is being played.
SATS IT ACTED LIKR A CUB>
I Cousrhs, colds, sore throat or br··
chlal troublée which persist at this ttsa
of 'he year usually are of an obstlnati
character That is all the more reaaoi
why a truly reliable remedy llki
Foley's Honey and Tar CornpotnM
should be uged. Mrs. Margaret fltnah
Bishop, Calif, writes: "Foley*· Ho··)
and Tar Is a grand remedy; more thai
It claimed for it. I was suffering free
a ' old last wi>ek and used the medletm
and It acted like a charm." Contai·
: no opiates.
«OUI KTEHTWHtU
ADAM DESIGN SUITE,
$195.00
TEN PIECES 1
This suite immediately suggests refinement combined with utility. It is widely admired asaa
excellent example of the popular Adain period.
10 pieces, Buffet, China Closet, Extension Table, Serving Table, 5 Dining Chairs and 1 Am
Chair. All finished in the popular Jacobean finish and chairs are upholstered in Geauiae Brvwa
Leather.
Stern & Co. a
168-170 SMITH STREET Perth Amboy, N. J. :|j
Prompt Deliveries Efficient Service J

xml | txt