The Morning Post from Camden, New Jersey on June 22, 1925 · 3
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The Morning Post from Camden, New Jersey · 3

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Camden, New Jersey
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Monday, June 22, 1925
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PAY CLOSING 01 1 iHKivnnh id UL.L.I1 ILiU II UULI ill J ELO. If) SERMON -f, issell Payntcr Vehement-snds 'Blue Laws' 'From pJt Presbyterian Pulpit 'I yBODY JN BOROUGH I IS TAKING SIDES fry of Lord's Day AU ! ce Will Talk at Mass jeetlng Wednesday ! 'Nnt defense of the Colllngs-i ; -iXr closing acts wu given U ijm yesterday by Rev. Russell i Ai,tor ot th PreobyU- 4JO' 1Uten"(1 violators of the j-1'',jb to destroyers of L Xi. urVed strict, observance of ! Tendays as a morale builder for jkVm The topic of. bis iirmon J-fod s Answer to tbe Sunday Jwi "M'vu Si-a -tiu 119 Weill t"M I Hoi to Intepret since men could Wee on the question. He set out jserer from the pulpit the attacks ( Sunday closing law by garaae i-iteirobUe dealers In the boroush, kh he said ha did not boilers hrt Interfered with bathing or - te used to close up the new ftng pool at White Horse pile : ty Una avenue. He typified re- ';s a nation's salvation. pe are some who feel the en- nt of the Sunday ordinance de-the minister said, 'snd a few nk accoutns are affected who i Very much to the present sys-ihey thr at en to appeal the mat- : she courts snd vet 4,000 slgna- i K a petition for their repeal. : re Is a disagreement among; 1 is vsry appropriate and fitting jlsr Qpd'a answer to the ques- 4ja Lord' word was 'Re mem -iabbath day and keep It holy.' y Is a holy day and not a J;there As no need for the sale v?pdltU In question. sy- Is the core of civilization. i y admits that the Christian re- an never be destroyed so long A' Christian Sabbath is observed. Non or no nation eafn be highly who refuses to observe and Qod on His day. No t.tln or i can hold the high standard of y who Is not truly religious. sr a man s religion wanes his v. Ill sooner or later dislnteg- German 'TJadameCtirie' Discover. 2 Elements as Rare as Radium Love for Her Science Kept FrasclcinTocke From Marry' ing Her Co-Worker, Dr. Noddock, Until Success ' Had Crowned Then Achievements Germany has - a "Madame Curia": In Praeulein Tack.' This young woman, aiding another scientist, has succeeded In discovering two now chemical laments as rare as radium which tha great French woman Mme. Curie found. Love for her science kfept her from marrying until she had put through her great discovery. Something of her task Is revtr.ilcd In an exclusive Unite-i Press Interview with correspondent Frederick Kuh, Br!ln. ': By FREDERICK KUK (Copyright 1925 by United Press.) BKRLI.V, June 22.--In an exclusive Interview with the United Press today, Freaeulein Ida Tacke, who with Dr. Wflalter Neddack. baa just discovered two new chemical ele ments masurium and rhenium modestly deprecated tha advancement which the German Academy of Science recognizes as a highly Important contribution to man's knowledge. In her early thirties, and of engaging personality. the German "Madame Curie" more scientist than Hausfrau exp)aincJ that she had postponed tnsfr-rlane until the discovery was accomplished, despite her fiance's Impatience. Both Fraeuleln Tackle and Dr. Nod-dack worked privately and financed their experiments from meagre pocket-books which are now exhausted, but the couple hope for support from scientific Institutions In Germany. She explained that their researches had hitherto been concentrated on ascertaining the existence of two un known elements masurium, named after the Masurian lakes where President Von Hlndenburg beat off . the Russians, and Rhenium, named after -tha Rhine-land from patriotic Moglves. ' "Dr. Noddack and I co-operated for two and a half yeara,' she said, "and made the discovery in 1923 by means of X-rays, but kept It a secret until we had confirmed it through analytical chemistry. It has been .necessary to examine tons of ore In order to e- j cure a microscopic quantity of ma-! eulum and rhenium." . -. Both elements, she said, belong to tha manganese series. Masurium lies somewhere between the elements molybdenum and ruthenium, awhile- rhenium lies between wolfram and osmium. " Both are as rare aa.TmdTumw . . "Throu4h decutlve theoriea.' she said, "we discovered tha elements In man-ganeae and platinum ores. 'Tons of manganese and pounds of platinum were needed to produce a minute speck of rhenium and masurium. The total quantity we succeeded in Isolating was not larger than r a pin point. The discovery or tnese elements JAP BEETLE IS Z " NOW AT WORK Ravenous, Crop Destroying Bug, Already Seen in -Gardens SEEM 'TO : LIKE : P0IS0K Means Battle Until Month of August The Jap beetle invasion has been resumed after a' winter layoff. A preliminary survey has been matda and the outlook is for countless millions of the peaky wcritters ravaging; nearly every -thins;' green for the next six weeks or more. ' -The discomforting information from': the..' Government's, entomological experts Indicate that the invasion will probably be more pronounced than : the voracious appearance at Riverside a few years ago. Those with shrubberri fruit trees and flowers have been on the lookout for the beetles. The vanguard of the invading BiiJ DESTROYED AT P.1T1 EPHRAIM Cornerstone ; Is Laid at : Frances ChildsF&EXIiufch a Fire . Companies vFrom Three 1 Towns Fight the;: VVi- " ' ; Blaze - t STARTED FROM ; RUBBISH leaves only three out of a total of 52 i army was . found last week and each elements unknown. Ten thousand processes of renemeBt were needed to get at the infinitesimal results. "Our next task," she said,, "will be to determine the properties of these elements and their economic utility. "The discovery confirms the theory of the periodic system among- the elements and amplifies our knowledge con cerning the composition of the earth's surface. PALMYRA RUSES 4TH OFJULY FUND Takes Half an Hour to Collect $725 Total Will Grow FOUR BANDS ARE HIRED Committee Has Program of Day Complete n Cannot Conmpete with Base Ball" fry Judgment, the reason for so , youthful " criminals to-day In i Is that few axe now reaping West of an open Sunday. No service ean compete with a )er base ball game. Toung ho chooee amuserrent on Sun-'preference to church frequently fp without a smse of the sov-(- of God evsr their lives. We feft be .surprised at any crims fthey commit. Sunday Is a time h to corns together to study and I that inspire aon and spiritual fchout which a nation r.d peo- i"!sh." loscd Sunday (..ift'.ion has thor-aroue1 C.ill!nKood and the )OnulatloTT of 13.0DO seems to ken alda on tbe question. No-re . read 'n all churches in the j announcing a mass meeting tnesds night In 'he temple of IM. E. Church. Park and Day -)Uf, when the open Sunday will be discussed by Frederick son. of Newark, N. J.. seere- he Lord's Day Alliance. It Is the building will be unable to crowds which will seek ad- a Effect en Elections ;ew oIHngswood swimming ase opening two weeks ago ; dAscuttlon of enforcement of y Mue las and caused bor- dais to Issue a new order for lf stores and garages which lax of late, continued to per- kng in the pool yesterday, al- o commodities were for sale at hment and candy and tobacco Hundreds took advantage of kunlty. for a cool swim. kitation over the closed Sun- ! week before the primary elec-Wid to have had ita effect In Jlon TjSen 8heriff, .Thoores W. former Mayor and who was with the enforcement of the iunday ablle chJef. executive, -elected . Republican County jseman by a margin of two fer Walter C. Thomas, an ln- ; m, ; who receiveo . tne support pen Sunday cohorts. Jack, it dad, would have had a large but for the ag4taUon over tbe ordinance, although he had to do with the new efforts to It, but representing . the bor-,-anlsaUon received the butt of ,.ck ot lie opponent. Free- eorge A. weite was aeieatea mlnation en the ' Republican j fifteen votes. . , BURNS OH -NEW - 3TREET: IN WOODBURY Residents of Palmyra contributed $725.84 toward the cost of the all-day celebration to be held here on the Fourth of July, The celebration promises to far surpass any yet given by the committee. Four bands have been engaged for the occasion and a large list of handsome and useful prises have been donated for the different events. The general program -as mapped oat is as follows: 7 a. rr-., salute by Boy Scouts; 10 a. m., parade of organisations and Sunday-schools: 11.30 a. m., presentation of American flag by P. O. S. of A. to the bor'ough, exercises and address in grove; 2 p. m., sports on South Froad street, from Morgan avenue to CinnamLnson avenue; 7.30 p. m., and concert and presentstlnn of prises !n the grove; S p. m., parade from the grove to the F!M Club ball park, with '.and concert and singing; s.30 p. m., grand display of fireworks. LEAD GAS VICTIMS SEE BUTTERFLIES IN DEATH DELIRIUM (CONTINUED i. , FROM FIRST PAGE) .'JOKY, June ft. There was jo axcltement en' Broad street .re street, Woodbory. yesterday j when the etraw , covering; of Ute base of the new pavta fire. It smovldered for Quite befere a blase broke oat and 'oread ulckly along the street vat ties which are .used, for -stgbt caught fire. - e Department waa -called out est fried to put out the blase ircaJs but it spread so fast that l to be used. It l believed f hied .cigarette thrown in the ilea ine oiuc, uson(a idiiw at it started from, the ba$ automobne. v 'J.' I 3E CATCHES OF I FISH AT F0RTESCUE TRY, June , M. There is a or f-fresh fieh in the upper : county last Mrht. aa twenty-r cf the " "' ETareka-Triangle irmber' from Mantua and a big Verg a. went to-Fortescue rturnlr!g late yesterday aft- Immurn catclwa of nd weakf.stl have been nade resort, and theso men have 1 swlfn." Ttvery man had . - rii'l rand.'e, except thoe ' tJ.n .h s" -:rVnem and In 'f""- '.. A'A the fcanJling, , ', t. l! at y.'rtes-i. a i f e i -.-tv point ',- h I - . t r r: ,J - i tr.'' f " tst'- Hi' - a:;- t'-t iJ " " S- tbe deadly stuff they were handling. Died in traitjacket Prank W. (Happy) Durr. J7 years old, who had worked for the duPonta since he was a lad Of 12. was the first employe to eucoumb. He was 111 only a short while and died in a strait Jacket on September 11, 1923, at ha! home in Pennsgrove. There was no story about It In big home paper, and none elsewhere; although the Pennsgrove Record displayed in a half -column account, on the first page the facts about Otto J. (Snapper) Barkdull, who was accidentally killed by electricity in the p-unt two days after Durr"s death. , Thomas C. Summerlll. editor of the Record, said he did not remember the circumstances. "I guess the reason we didn't print anything about Durr's death was because we couldn't get It," he explained. "They suppress things about the lead plant at Deep Water. Whatever we print we pick up from the workmen."' Durr's widow, who lives now with her mother at Woodstown, ten miles east of PeanegTove, told me that Barkdull had worked at the plant, only two months, whereas Durr had been employed by tbe duPonts.for twenty-five years. . At that time the duPonta were producing tetraethyl lead in what had been a dye works. In July, 19S4. there was a - death from poUoninar,. another in August, another In October. Work wa already under way on a r.v-tory brick structure, 85xH0 feet in slse, to be devoted to this purpose, and It, was to be opened January 1 of this year -; . Chemists Required Trestment . AH the men who 'died and who were en . the tetraethyl - force -i were classified la the death certlflcatee aa '"dye workers."- or Mdye operators, The reserra-Uon" known aa .-the' dye works' is. la fact, aside from the powder mills (where 15,000 men were employed at the peak during the war -' la the . productloa. of smokeless powder), a congeries of poison plants.. Phosgene and chlorine gases, as well as the toxlo benaol series, are manufactured -thee. - - . '; . In the old tetraethyl plant there was a series Of explosions and fires, which occurred froirt chemical reactions while the autoclaves, hag e mixing Tata, were being emptied or cieansed. From these there were no deaths, but there were many Injuries." D. Porch, snperin-tendent of tbe Jilsunt, waa himself badly burned, ajvd some of "the chemists required - medical treatment, -' Arrangements were made with, the Salem Memorial i JlospUal, to whfchi the duPoatg give i annual, contributions to ' tare for patients frorry Deep: Water, and ; such cases have been ita chief source of revenue. An executive of "the dye works la on' the hospital's board of manarers. All the mn who dld In 1924. and one In 1925, were under treatment at 'this hospital. They were ?rard to manage on account of their violence, and the duPonta, la addition to paring aU med'al expenses and r-nivML'T for the families, sent male nurses to attend and restrain the patients.. "' ' ' ', " - Victim escapes to C'.-t ef t- A l-'A rrt that Joseph Ciancl, the victim in July, a man of great strength, had actually by his Insane violence overturned the bed to which he was strapped; but Miss Hanna B. Harris, superiutenoent, denied this. "I've seen him actually lift the bed three or four Inches off the floor by his struggles," she said, "but I'm sure he was never as bad a-that." Miss Harris did not admit at first that Frank Hanley's death in August was due to tetraethyl poisoning. "He had an ulcer of the stomach and underwent an operation," she explained. But when she was told that the death certificate specified "acute intoxication lead tetraethyl" she was silent, but later admitted it. As a fact the man escaped some time after the operation from the hospital to the street and was caught Uhere. At duPont headquarters it was admitted that thfs was a case of pois oning. Sim Jones, negro Janitor at "The House of the Butterflies," wore old shoes and absorbed the poison through his feet. It Is fatal if inhaled or taken through the skin in sufficient quantities. In all. Miss Harris said, forty-eight cases were treated at Salem. Sim Jones was tbe last to die there in 1824. Jones died on October SO, about the time the series ot deaths, in the Standard Oil plant at Bayway centered publics attention on the startling consequences of tetraethyl poisoning;. February Deaths There were no more fatalities until the following February, after work had! begun in the new plant, where ' special precautions had been taken. In that month three workers died. A change waa made In the process of manufacture. Prior to this the ethyl of the compound had been introduced In the form of ethyl bromide, but the bromide required for this ingredient is costly to manufacture and difficult to procure lot quantities sufficient for such commercial operations as the duPonta had In view. The chemists decided to try ethyl chlirld einstead. ' Chlorine, a greenish-yellow and extremely poisonous gas. can be manufactured In huge quantities. Frederick W. DeFiebre, a worker. SI years old, was the 'first to die, on February 21. from poisoning in the new plant. To the Salem Hospital Is an ambulance run of but twenty minutes, and Dr. Harry W. Ie, chief surgeon of the duPont staff at Deep Water, rushed the patient thither for treatment. Even before this death Robert P, Huntslnger, 35 years old, had become ill and had insisted on going to his home at Bridge ton, twenty miles away in Cutr berland county. He livedo there at ISO Orchard street. When, he became violently Insane Dr. E. C Lyon, who was treating him and who la the county phyitclan, took htm to the Brldgstoa Hospital, where it was found that the patient's condition was such he could ,aot be cared for. Then he waa taken to the 'Cumberland County Hospital for U. Insane, where six "men were required at times to, restrain him. He died there February' IS, two days later. Dr. Lee went from Deep Wate rto help Dr. Lyon attend the patient. A reporter for a Bridgeton newspaper asked the county physician whether he would ask for an Inquest. "No said Dr. Lyon, - "if was -not an accident. It was . an occupational disease, and there is no occasion to call In the ooro-ner. Last PaUIHie ' f The last fatalities , were of a millwright and his helper, who were poisoned while making xsome . repairs and died after -the plant was Closed in November. These were JarAS : Cornell, ho died at his home In Wilmington, and Loring M. Boody.'who died at Carney's Point, on the duPont, reservation, Boody. the helper, waj attended by Dr. Lee. of the duPont staff, and tha death was attributed in part' to nreireo poisoning-' ' Ttss dajr before , Boodys death ConaeU went home 111 snd died on iareh St. 'In regard to both these cases the dnPont publicity bureau gave out,'! Urns to the Wilmington dally pew pers which are owned by the duPonta. , Regarding the four deaths whksh have occurred this year, therefore, there has been scattering publicity-, The fas'; .ot Uuptsinger's; death at , Bridgeton iwas reported In the New Tork see apapers. Dut even before ..these deaths occurred there were persistent rumors of.trdu bis at-Deep Water.' and last Xor ,mber it was reported and printed that there had been nine deaths, attboWa at that tlnre there had beta .. hut tour. , i - Net Treated as News' J iC R. We at en, who la at the .head of the duPont publicity bereeua, said that the earlier deaths were not treated as news because,: nntn after the Bayway tragedy, there was no public interest In such occurrences. . ; "The complete list . of deaths from the Deep Water plant Js now in the hands of Dr. McBrlde," he added,' 'We hare fold the facts and HJa absurd to ay that the duFonts have suppressed rmythlrig or that they eubsld'.xe hospitals. As a matter or custom, they contribute small rums to all the fcos-ritaTs which are! near their plants mx-i wfcifh sre Kkely to be atk4 to treat pat feats, "i. The. ce-ntr! fetation, this yar to the ?aTem 3Iosp1tai.'W.s only.-'fsoa,' but of course, la aJdition tci t;t, th c-ot-r-r:y r-irs, s--.d ry f-r c-'t "trVt-meat f -Its j-atis-ts". , : succeeding day has brought more "and more, seemingly a hundred taking the place of every one killed . Tender leaves of the grapevine, roses and many of the fruit trees already hear the marks of the mandibles. Vegetation has had a serious enough time of it in getting through tbe Ions period -of droug-ht and this attack will make conditions much worse so that farmers are fearing their crops will be considerably lessened. During the arid period the encouraging information was given that it probably would result In greatly lessening the Insect horde, particularly -the beetles, since the ground was supposed to be baked so hard that the fully developed adult big would have difficulty in emerging from Its earthy bed, where It has re:oosed since the eggs were, laid last summer. But a little thing like that doesn't discourage the Jap beetle, not by any means. It has been perhaps a few days late, but It Is here In our midst just the sams. The Government experts have promised to release a myriad of parasite files, as they did last season. These are expected to prey on the beetles, but to date no. real offensive remedy has been found. It may be years before the deadly flies, which have a liking for tbe beetle In which to deposit their enrs, will make their warfare apparent. Various Inaectines are on the market, but the beetles appear to like the flavor of the poison. About the only truly effective method of combatting them, until nature again strikes a balance by way of the Imported Jap parasitic files. Is by retting busy and picking them off the infested trees, shrubberies and vines and during them in a bath of kerosene. It's a tedious Job, but about the only effective method of warfare Just now. They will remain our unwelcome guests until August, forever eating everything and anything green. NEW YORK MAN BUYS N. J. WATER COMPANY A. . W. Chapman Brokers - Acquire Control of Haddon Heightr Plant V-Vi, The New Jersey Water Service Company is under new management. It has been acqnired ' by George B. Blanchard, of New York City, under date of June 10; It was announced today. Mr. Blanchard is president and treasurer; George R. Snider, vice-president and- secretary; E- H. Smith, assistant secretary-treasurer and manager. Blanchard and Bnlder are affiliated with A. W. Chapman & Co., brokers, of Hew York City. . Mr. Smith waa manager of the company under the old management. Tbe office in Haddon Heights will be the home office In New Jersey. The new owners have ahsorved the obligations of the former owners for extension of; service. The change in ownership with the acquisition of available capital, should result to greater benefit to consumers, residents believe. Prize Dogs Saved in! 'Nearby Kennels : V; ' " Laek of water In Mt. Ephralm threatened destruction of several outbuildings on the property of George &arnhoodt,.' Rudderow avenue, .-Garden Farms.- MU Ephralm, yesterday mornins;,', . when': aft old barn used u a storehouse, caught fire. - - - - i J ' i According; to Marnhoudt,' he was burn-, ing rubbish some distance from the bam and left it for an Instant to gro Into the house. Returning, he found the dry grass around the heap had Ignited and the side of the barn .was in flames. He hastily secured water from a nearby well and tried to extinguish the fire with the aid of his family,: which, consists, of his wife, three grown sons nd a young daughter. The 11re,which;'ocurrvat 9.16, was seen by John Aaron son, special police officer, who- was watering his horses at the time, and immediately he turned In an alarm, which was at 9.45. The United Fire Company of Mt. Ephralm and Xorthmont responded at once, with a call sent to BeBmawr and Runne-mede for then- apparatus. Chemicals were used and a bucket brigade former, using water from nearby wells, but the fire had spread so rapidly and with -the Inadequate water supply the building was soon a "mass of burning embers. There . are , several outbuildings on the property, and a Mention was given ' to save these buildings. One of the build ings housed two chow dogs, valued at one hundred dollars apiece, and .several Pomeranians valued highly , by Marnhoudt, and the building -was saved and the animals rescued. The loss estimated by MarnhouJt la about $1,00 dollars, which Is partially covered by insurance. Y This Is the second fire on the prop erty, a barn having been burned to the ground about five years ago. PUPILS IN RECITAL AT GRENL0CH CHURCH With iPanghterfiNmiSakeOccupybig'PIsce ? chli rtnor Impressive Ceremonies Are Held Incident to Events a Bringing Friction of many Years Planning. v Jsl -St Fine Program Given at Presbyterian Edifice My Mrs. Smith's Scholars RAID 50 BUNGALOWS AT MOUNTAIN SUMMER COLONY --------- ' :j Tales of Cf ris Being Detained By Men Lead Police to Scene ' (By United Press Wire) PATERSON. N. J.r June 2.- Fifty raids on bungalows la the Mountain View eummer colony hero have resulted in several arrests and disclosures of alleged Immorality, according to the police. Tales of "wild parties' and "drunken revelry, aa told br some residents: of the neighborhood, led loeal and county authorities) to visit SO houses. , Jm pne, . police they " found: -13 men . and a- younf woman, who told tem she had been lured to the bungalow by a promise that a, big party was to be held 'there. Joseph McKay of Hoboken, was Arrested on a complaint t two Hoboken girls who said he took them to bungalow where they wera detained several hourg by rtevea men. ; v . ; , Police today will make a more complete Investigation of conditions at the summer colony,' . PIER CRASH VICTIMS I, ' in PHILA- HOSPITAL , Six of the thirty-seven persons Injured Saturday afternoon . In the collapse of part f the floor of ' the pavilion of a pier at Cape May . are in the Je ftsrsoa Hospital PblladeiJiia.; , , - ' "Three . were , brought there Saturday night .and the , others came yesterday when! their condition; warranted, the transfer. The others injured, were able to make the Journey to their homes. All were la Cape lit y on the annual outlag of the Ilaadlnj Railway Veterans Association. Mos tof the exeurslaniata live Iir Beading, WlUlaroaport, Oettysbtirg, Schuylkill Haven nd other Pennsylvania towns. - "- .- . j. - r Those in. the hospital'are: ilrs. Martha A. Klegart,, Cresson, Pa.j BIrs. C. Lawrence. Ehamokin; James T, Kr acme, PottsvIHe, and his wife; Mrs. William L&wrence, and John .Lanigan, Ttefr condition is' not serious. : " ; "The City Commissioners of Cape .May are Investigating the accident! Another meeting will be held tomorrow, night, snd heme, if any, will be f.xel and plans also -will be made fcr the reccn-structlon of the pier. ' Tb jsita oocttrred' whea the visiters crwM '"to th evi ef t?e Trii- G REN LOCH, June 2S. The annual re-v cital by pupils of Mrs. H. O. A. Smith, held Friday evening at tha First Presbyterian . Church, of Grenloeb, . was u brilliant success, with the Imprint of publio approval stamped on the, program. which in Itself merited all the. laudatory remarks and applause It was accorded. A solo by Myra Jones opened the pro gram. Creations of the great masters of melody were Interpreted- in piano solos by Eleanor Haberstadt, . Martha Brua- ner, . and Martha. Wood worth, After which a diversified selection was render ed by the Smith Brothers and Hester 2Ilbert. with Miss Hllbertat the piano; snneth the banjo mandolute,-a.ad Louis with the violin. Later on. In. tbe evening; thjg trto with "Nelson Hilbert again tertained and just ahead ef this number pleased by playing "The Viennese Re-j frain," by Hartman. - Maurice Wirt, the soprano, enthralled the audience with two vocal solos, after which piano selections were rendered by Betty Reeve, Ruth Joyce, Grace Irvln, G. Nicholson, Emily Quay, Orace Newcomo, and Lillian Bmith. , The outstandingr numbers contributed by the more advanced scholars. . Among these were Ruth Joyce and Betty Jeeve in a duet, "Moonlight Revels;" Grace Nicholson and Mrs. Smith who set forth in remarkable acuracy "Raymond Overture." by Ambrose Thomas; Samuel Sharp, a finished pianist, with "Our Invincible Nation," his . . choice, Marian Snellbaker, playing "Coquette," and My ron Thorn, who gave a remarkable demonstration of left-half playing in his solos "Voices at Even," by Rich Krent-slin. - - Just before the elose of the entertain ment, Mrs. Smith - was overcome with surprise and emotion when her pupils presented her with a huge basket of flowers. The presentation waa made by Rev. Daniel X. Camp on behalf of the scholars. ( NEW SCHEDULE SOON ON WEST JERSEY, R. R. WOODBURY, June M.Beginnlngr oii Sunday next. - the ' summer, schedule of the Atlantic Division of the JVest Jersey and .Seashore Railroad will go into effect, and many of the train workers who have not been assigned to positions are on the "anxious' bench. - , ; It Is not yet publicly known Jujst what change a- to be made,; either in the schedule nor employes, but as every one of the f latter , are always hopeful ' that they win do better than hold their pree-ent poslUon, they are nevertAeleau ynlt '.The present schedule le not satisfactory , to patrons of the Salem nor Penns-snrova branches, but It. h nn) , )mi t - The 'corner stone for4 the Frances CEllds, '.Methodist , Episcopal L Church, formerly,; the West ' Collingswood Meth odlslXChureK ; which - Is being erected withi funds provided 'Dy S.-; Canning Childs," millionaire retired grocery mag- .nate, was laid , Saturday afternoon with Impressive, ceremonies at White .Horse. piie and , Collings avenue, ."West Col-fingswoodr The name " of the church, has been changed to memorialize Mr. Child's deceased wife," who was a member and - actively - Interested ' , in r the church during; her lifetime." .'s ' '; Mrs. "Marlon - Childs Kraft,' a ' daugh-ler of the donor, had. the place of honor 1 in--the ceremonies and assisted In the laying rof the corner atone, along with Albert - B,; Usllton, president , ot the Board of T(ustees; -Richard Groves, David Aaron, superintendent of the Sunday School; Revi W. W. Payne,: pastor, and "William Donald, of Bennett-McLaughlin Company, builders of the new edifice. . - " . '"Addressef were delivered at the. exercises- by - Dr. Alexander Corson, a former8 pastor of the church - and e at present pastor of Centenary-Tabernacle Methodist : Episcopal 0 Church, Camden, and Dr. 5 John Handley, of Woodbury, superintendent of Camden - District. Rev, Payne delivered a short address of introduction and pronounced (the benediction. t . The new edifice, constructed of gray-' stone, wOI cost S100.000 when complet ed -and in the second church- In - Cam-' den County to; be. built and equipped outright .for the ; congregation by. a member. ' The only other Instance v 1s the Haddonfleld 'Presbyterian Church, which' was built and furnished 'for the congregation by Henry D. Moore, mil lionaire 'retired snuff manufacturer. ' Mr. Childs planned to erect' a new church during the lifetime of his wife and contributed, $40,)t0 for the purpose, and on the death of hls wife increased the turn for the church to 1100,900. The new church , is ' being built on the site of .the former church, a frame structure, which stood for 2J years..' -The new edifice is of Qothie type and win have , an auditorium for seating-S50 persons and Sunday School room with a. capacity of SS0.: and eleven Individual Sunday School class rooms. The presen. membership of the church Is Hi V' 'r'-- -. - . .. It was fully ten years ago that Mr, and Mrs. Childs, both faithful members and generous supporters of the. church, conceived the plan, for -a new edifice. They wished to see the frame' structure replaced by a modern stone building. Their- desire was made manifest In a very practical way on January S. 1922, and April 17, 1S22, when deeds of trust were executed by Mr. Childs and a sum sufficient to pay the entire cost of the building was placed in the hands cf Ave trustees, f These . trustees are Frank S. HelnUne, - Joseph W. "WeStcott," Wallace Rehn., Bayard R. Kraft, Mr. Childs non-In-laWj and Albert Ev TJsil-tou, all members .' of the church and residents of West Collingswood. It was not untfl ApriU 12, 1934, the trustees of this fund deemed it wise tc ereot a, new' building. The trustees of the church at that time deeded over to the five trustees, named by Mr.l Chtlds.' the church; property. On July It' ISS,' Benjamin iHowell Lackey, and Joseph Norman fHetteV architects, ot Camden, were instructed to draw plans for the new.' church. 1 The contract for .the newuildliftf ?wa awarded to Bennett-McLaughlin Co.. of Philadelphia. iThe organ to be Installed in the church ..will be supplied by J. A. Bar-tholomay "and Sons, of Philadelphia. The actual work 'of construction of the church began last December. The history of the church is very Collingswood. 4. On November 6. 1901, officers of the church, later known aa the ; West . Collingswood Methodist Episcopal : Church, sought: permission, o the West?- Collingswood Fire 'Company for the use of their hall for a public meet-lng r to "organise, a -church. Richard T. CoUlna - was elected chairman of the committed' and William- Stitt its ec-veU'ryV'- . , v-. Citizens of all denominations , took part on the" meeting-a ntLJt was decided tp: or anise r-a ..union .churchy The following trustees were, elected to perfect v an organization; Richard T. Col-ilngs, -Li -1 Turner, - .-Jw' :W. , Westcott, William StlttJohn Gw.Peterson, George F. Weinand, David -Evans, - E. H. Vana-tnan and William Townsend. ' Abou V Week later, 'after: the trustees had received information .that they would receive more financial assistance If they would make It a- Methodist Church a. meeting was - again called in the fire hall and a resolution authorising; - the trustees to organise a Methodist Episcopal Church adoptea. . .. f On March. 5, 1902, final organization of- the - West Collingswood Methodist Episcopal Church was effected with the assistance of Presiding : Elder George L. ' Dobbins. This-, meeting was held in the fire hall: and the following, became charter members: William E. Town send, Milton Townsend, Olive M. Peter-eon, Martha Westcott Que L. TJsilton, Edward H. Vnnaman, Clara. K. Town-vend. Richard' Groves, John G. Peterson, . Joseph vV. Westcott and .Cora S. Usllton. Probaatlonerg were: Lillle T. Cunningham and , EUsabeth Nelld. v ,v JJhortly . after the organisation the trustees obtained permission of the fire company to hold services In their -hall and Presiding Elder Dobbins appointed Reva George Sr Johnson as first pastor. Z Learning that the ; Land Company would! present a, building: lot to any church organization, the trustees -appointed. John G. Peterson to wait upon G. Franklin Davis, principal owner of land in, the section, with the .result that Mr. Davis presented 'the trustees with a lot at the southeast corner of Collings arid Comley avenues. On July It, 1902, Mr. Davis communicated with the trustees suggesting that they take the corner lot at White Horse pike and Collings avenue, which he believed to be a better site for the church and more centrally located. He suggested that. 13,50 be expended on the building. The (board of trustees accepted this new proposition and appointed J. W, Westcott, Geo. V. Weil-land and John G. Peterson as the building committee. : Plana for the church were drawn, "the building to cost $3,500. The contract was awarded to Isadore Green.- - ' Seme of , the large subsribers is the building fund were: George Llppincott, $200; Ladles-, Aid. Society, $1S5: G. Franklin Davis, $100-vBachelor Maids of Collingswood. $80, and Richard T. Collins; David, Evans, Joseph W..-West cott; Q tx Usllton. S. C. Childs, Henry R.ratem-and.J. O. "Wilson. $3$ each. Cooper Eldrldge raised $S8, J. C. Dough-ton, $5S, -and" $23.85 was raised by entertainments. V ' On May ' , 1S03. tnemberf of the . new church gathered on the' lawn at White Horse pike and Collings avenue and broke ground for the new edifice. Mrs.. John G. Petersonv reprergentlng the Ladles'. Aid ' Society. lifted - the , first shovel full -of 'dirt into cart,- followed by trustees and members. On June. 20. 1908 'i the ' corner stone . was laid ' with addresses by Pastor D. Y. Stevens, Rev, George Lippincott and Mayor R.. T. 'Collins. Dr. Thomas IT. Peacock i was chorister. ' This edifice, was used by the con gregation until last fall, when it was torn down to raaks.way for the new Sl. liUSt mmi ' HAS GRAOUATIO;; Diplomas Conferred Jy-ney;; ;f: :Qulnlanat"Mev ; $ ;s Century Theatre r t r FIHE'S. P, R 0 G R A M7 GIYEfl ; . ttii rVea Daricthg v Numbers Feature ; p! Exercises - 1'C" i .The graduation, exercises o ! SLJRoe' -- Parochial School Haddon Heights,, took v; place" lasr evening in the Neweatury Theatre, White' Horse pike and..KJng s .".. Highway The class ,oIeg f oldnd :'.-flt blue," were1 everywhere .In evidence .and . ' . the" theatre was. g6rgeous. In,s" profeo4 of flowers, among them;the class flower,-, r .; Butterfly ; Rose- , - t -C. ; .-V . The class motto lss,?01. .OT7 tnencement,' Music .was rendered by Mailey's Orchestra, Miss JNgn C. Smith, - y-, accompanist.;- - - - . Z t& s Miss Leslie Kelley' instfticted all the f was splendidly- rendered by-aU-th 4ar-X-4L.; i ;; Ucipants, included a : roarch rNorSur-; render, bjr the orchestra rSlt'Alonr.:-; oy tne , seniors; ine.;:toier--eJM.--1.i'oi-J Red Crnttn Nurse" second aradefi "The- sj Dance of the Bluebirds," Juniors? "The "", Tali i Top, Hat," Our". Babjr BoysUrThe ij-; Rainy Daisies," Junior; . handicapping,, . T , termedlat boys; "The Rainbow Dance.? ' ; senior, ghrls; VMotheri Goose and Herr.r 1 Chfldren.'.-OtJi' ToUi sOrchld iBkw.rri -: i soma," , Senior vGlrlsfc i'Spedsi Flyer,t Haddon Hehts,'tutilor'frbeTK31 ties." intermediate; 'The'WoodeB Sol; ; I diers," senior boys: Rev;, A. S.n.Tmnlan. iVln v? pastor of St.- Rosoot Lima CThurch,' cbn-k ;Vs..l? t f erred thev diplomas. . ". ' ,!' i :j '.; ? . i . The graduates are Raymond.' J1. Allen, '-Z, ' f John F.Blgley,, Robert J. .Blake,' Joseph V-.i i D. Bergen, Joseph T. 4Cooney,- Francis 5 J. Conlen, Rodger P. Corson, Joseph J"f ' r : Donahue, John F. Gooiey," Chas.' J. Mc-' - .i Mullen, Joseph WJ'BaaO chols, Joseph A.- Rommelman, Francis. . . - V. Schmelser, Margaret ' It? Berkley, tLV i Harriet . A Bissell, : Reglna 4 AXtCsmpV11 j bell, Gertrude - V. Conklin, ; Marie 4 H- f -, Kelly, Teresa M Scbwars, Elisabeth Scharff, Marie H. , Stamp, 7 Evelyn it: Tiedesen. Agnes M-i"WUaon."!: v-: Palmer certificates were awarded to Margaret M. Berkley, Gertrude V. Conk- Un, Beatrice Engle, Eleanor R. Maloney, Veronica R. Kelly, JtflUu AT Kolbe "Cath t-1 erine R. esrt:..aad-Ages:-WiUo')F An educational feature - of , St,- Rose 1 C School is a ;noft-sectariArf4cbnlmeYCinrA,n jj course. "Those desiring" to enter, tor the " September term should - apply- at -the. - i ' " ' rectory, Third avenue and Green street, . Haddon Heights. :"-;-y:;'v':?& ACCllTMWFbWmM WEEK-END HERE IS 3 DEADUUNJURElfj (CONTIN O ED FROM PAGE ONE) ! 4.-- .- ,-'-5 r closely woven with , the history of West Childs Church. V RICH PURSE GIVEN TO FATHER VHELAN Holy ' Name Priest Presented With.$1800 on 20th Anniversary FOR PARK SYSTEM THIEVES TRY TO GET CASH Force Entrance to Rectory But Twenty years a priest, in' the Catholic Church, Rev. Thomas J. AVhelan pastor of the, Church of the Holy Name, Fifth and Vine streets, was last night given one of the most pleasant surprises In his most useful and Christian life when several hundred member: of hlss parish presented hbn wtth & purse of $1,800. ' f The gift came as m oomplete surprise to Father Whelan, and was a flttlng Observance f the twentieth anniversary tZ IVIiA ST vy f 1, M i of . 'Fatter Whelan's ordmaUon, for the last -change in April the takinsr off 1 . ,--.. ... . fr Of several trains, made a. decided change wwen a? recepuon was- new. in , ;tae cnurco nau. 4. - -.-' among strain- hands down these lines. WESTVILLE FIREMEN TO r1 PARADE AT L1ILLVILLE The Union Fire Company, of West-ville, will participate in tha parade in connect km with the housing of a - new piece of apparatus of theMUIville Fire Company at tbe latter ' placa.on next Saturday, r The variou" -members of ?the company 'Will assemble' afthe fire house on Saturday, and will leave at, 12.30. They will try for the .various' prizes ami especially for the most men and the iei appearing in line.'., Many residents will also accom pasty the men to MiUvllie. . , fire Marshal aids . x II' -'BILLET-AT CLARKSB0RG Ian to rs.tcS a resco d"ro-.ti l!'e troxri. Cr, hur frtd j:rs--c-f t'1 """. r i ' ;; ; ; 1 V - CXeARSB0E,O, Jane iL After he Investigated the new - -child billet at this place and found t? at there should - be several hand fire txt'r ru'ibers,- County Fire Marshal Fred V. Myers told tbe matron of the needs,' but ebe said she did not know where they were" to come rrom, as only a stiftlclent amount cf money was forthcoming to conduct tbe place. Myers -told her that he would procure them and went after thiJx extirsulr-h-ers in a hurry. F!rerrserr;f tiie county x2M:i?d thern wlt.v t-.:r wa .funis aS I.ryers eou'l ?.ve -';; br.-M a (.zt-n, so'rea'Jy "d'l-the .- . x rec-4r Jla fct. ta r jv I -.r:i..;:,'s itot "t V County-vvid Proposition -Be Launched Wednes-' day Evening " to FIRST MEETING AT BERLIN Slides Will Show Every Detail of '. . ' ;the Plan - . ; Camden v TbJevet 'who .apparently knew f the gift" to be made forced' an entrance to the rectory at fi09 Vine street early yesterday with the apparent purpose of stealing the - rich purso. - The , money I had not yet been gUven to the priest, and! the. thieves had to content . them selves with S3, found In a drawer. -r Father Whelan knew vf the reception plans, ; but-, the s gtf f left him -without words for a, moment when' he filled up jwith emotion. s' iT-' ", ; f ThMi -cams aground of handshains is all he.inetnbers of the parish gripped trie priest's hand, -Father "Whelan thanlted those who "contributed to" the nurse and assured them that he app: tiated their kind thoughts and magnificent rift.' l. ' ' - In ill health ; for several months. Father Whelan , said he had tHed . to cary on his work and added that he hoped he would live for many more years to serve Cod, . his city and country. - .Thirteen years apo Father -Whe'an cair.e to Camden to. estabiUh the Ko!y K.m rarihi All he roj(sjie.1 were his pereonsil bIon-rIns. The Holy Name Church stands as a monument to h'.n f f-fort?, Tn his lahnrs for n rhnrch he ricrilced his hftlth. ... l.XEW WESTVIUt-E INDUSTRY tvr ITVILLH. Ju-i real estate f 1 tilt' is to trl- - to.V.-eti:ie a Jarre t etory.f-r the tzz r?et.re cf ver8'i -' trt v his fcfi trr it r - V r. j f 'j - x on i At Berlin, - pivot-point . ; of county, plans for acomprehensive county : park system will be launched ' next Wednesday evening. ' ' - In the Fire HaU, at S o'clock, the five county park commissioners... representatives... of" auburban xnunlcipsiities, and officers , and- members - of s the Camden County Park Association; will assemble to hear Charle W. Leavitt describe his tentative plan for a county park system. - By stereopticon slides and large -wall maps every, detail .of the plan will be explained to this audience.' .( - . - , Under the leadership of Dr. Frank O. SUm, -one of the- governors of the park associatiou'.and .chairman.'-of the . local f eceptloh commltee, ' Berlin ;;.1s making elaborate plans f or- the. Yeceptlon of the many delegations of prominent, citisens who will assemble in Berlin Wednesday from all parts of the oounty. ' , J. Montague Evans,, cashier ' of the Berlin National Bank, will deliver . the address cf welcome on behalf of Berlin. Patrick J. Harding,- chairman of a the County Park-Commission, will preside. ."While special invitations have been extended , to township and borough -officers--throughout the --county," -. said Chairman. Harding,w "I wish ,you would make It clear that the general public is invited. The meeting Is open; to every cftizen of Camden county, ' - "The plan which Mr. -Iavitt has prepared is merely tentative. It .was prepared for the 7 Park Association and wU be used by the Park Commission merely as a basis for public hearings in various parts of the county, r t - 'The 'matter will, be thoroughly discussed and every citizen given the opportunity for a hearing before the Commission makes its final report." .. ,, - a:::;ual defense day 1 test of fourth of july i. Ines White, both of Philadelphia, and members off the Dell.. Castle Clubof Blackwood.:-;, . -; ',;.' The six, who .were In the car when. It struck, the, pole i had been, dancing -V' at one of the ' bungalows r when , the- - ' v girls fainted Cass ell volunteered to : ' " take them 30 a: drug store at j Black- v wood i and . started ff with JDauso 'a,tihe--wjbeei;i-'. . .V-'l'fefei'-l'ii . .tbt crash,?; happened just - over the - " DeptfordTownshlp line An WA$f99$4 t Township, Gloucester County. At this 4 point there ls a sharp curve ; tathe .i'v 4 road... , Police Recorder Paul Cutlerr-Jf , i vr; Washington Township, had, "been on 4 ; dutv since earl v even in sr warnlna- soeed- ',"' .ing motorists of the dangerous -curVe, i He left a few, minutes before thftac-s.f'l '.cldent.. ;"1n.- xi--jjtyXi - , -- Dangerous Curve - ::'-- - .' " : ; . Since the'openlng of the new . Wootf Jv f bury concrete boulevard "hundreds' of-: V-. f i cars, have been literally buntings up ?tha ts.- highway, 'according to residents , alonr : . ) the sew pike. Persons unfamiliar jwith'Jt. i the break .in. the road have' narrowly 5-;4 escaped hurling their machines Into '; 5 a row of old houses on , the ;left -eide; of the roadr--. Recently : the concrete was; .irv shouldered by cinders.;; Theso;teders:.: f 1 I have not as yet hardened and when-"a;.'? fast-movtng car strikes tSe'edgeIfis1 f I almost . impossible to steerl it back b'a- -sft the, ''road.---. vSJ; V!' The sound of the crash awsJc'enefi T1 r'-r T. Leupold, president of the lokarClubi ? '4 .; who 'with -the other members rendered ; i ;1 first aid to the.: victims while t iin.:' : ' I Lorlot fBoEarth,v neighbor; f called ,'the Stated police. s4,;MagnoliW;,:'-V--'. t':V Sergeant tiong and - Trooper Mclean-: - ?v were patrolling the.: Black Horse "pike A wnen tne acciaeni occomja. sua wunx;, t r a. car speeding toward tbe Camden with, . 1 an lnjared tn&iw Sergeant Lone called ; il I the; barracks ;t:' Magnolia. 'le.oift3.i ! controversy with the .Gloucester .opera, ; tor,rthe'itrooperB-Twere unable to- fmd r- ' ? out l where the accident5 happened: for;,-i: i at:leastv ten minutes.!;- Long .stated this tj- I morning that she ) had i refused to ; ' - I connect him T with the " barracks; vrhen -t 'i-i. be'caUed"fromthe BJackT.'Horse"' Inti. 'JL After ?tho- trooper ' deposited', the "coin," . ' - . she renewed the argument-and. stated . that he did 'not: put ' any;: cola la the ' ; slot. Tho'j'ofncer then' deposited an other coin and finally got In. touch with his tbarracks,rKit.5-:ii'rr-;-; . . An; hour, after--;-, the ''"a'ecldent -;'ha'ppen-r?;;:"?.";,4 ed over' 1.000 -curious cottagers rushed ' :'; ":'r to tX&: scene. The, accident caa pair f; of gloom- over " the" . Blackwood Terrace' 1 . ,! clubs,; since the principals in the trage- . ' j dy, wgre; roerobers pf;thee of the TnottV"'-':-V'. popular organizations there, the All Ft;f '' You - Club, . the Rosebud .Cottage and ". ,; A.: . the Red "Rose Club. - ' - - The -earlys Svnday morning crash "res called a similar accident which eccurred .. . " several months ago'.on the 31ack Horse fv-".?i. pike.' At" the . same ;.. hour ef , the mom- r s ; ing, ;car with six - persons racing; at .r-break-neck speed, leaped from the bend In-the? read - at : Chews Lending 'and - . crashed through the Stde'fcfa barn-klU- -' Inff four, persons. " ' ' . " . . K- ' Bike Riders Hurt s; ,( 1 Joseph Duett, carry'ng-Margaret Lar- ' soy on the handle -&rs--of -his blcyc . on Walnut ; Etfeet Saturday night.' was ; ; " run down by an auto driven, by a col " ored rnan who continued, his way with . . out: stopping, to help the injured.; The : youth suffered injuries and abrasion a ; of the legs which kept him In the hoe- ''"-'Z' pltal until today while the girl recrhred -: -injuries of", the arms.' ;They were taken, to Cooper Hospital. ; The pclies are . on the trail of the autolst and ect to make an arrest. " ; --: Mrs." .Ca therlnel-lfcCarronP' was -strcc!x hy a motorcycle driven by Al.'red Diet- .. , . tora .tnear - heri-' home, ' resultir.j in a severe laceration. '-over' t!e eye .-which' '. wastreated at Coorr ' . . . . V- : Howard Tev-?y, rcccivt It I from Brisririier General Frederick Gllky- th face and forehead son, Trenton.' of the---plans for defense mobile;; fa,-, which'", he v-test on the Fourth of -July, us -marred! nro5wav'.V."oottirj-, out by Cvorr r i :,ir. This i to I 1 t;"ey :'car. -w? 1. trr the I'cci def. tett aut5-- ' l fai-er-t '3"ilo' r- - I Prp-ii -t Cofl! . ar,l ?:yor - i lz;". -;'i. 's I ' n ""'.-I & r o: '-'ttrs r-C', - ' 1 l-,x' ' r i I' t ' ' 1 1 ' r t t - C ' . - ": -n't " ' Z t : ".

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