Courier-Post from Camden, New Jersey on June 1, 1933 · 3
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Courier-Post from Camden, New Jersey · 3

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Camden, New Jersey
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Thursday, June 1, 1933
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3
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Three COURIER-POST, CAMDEN, N. J., THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1933 STATE BAD TD ELECT Lion? live chiefly In' eandy plains The "labor movement became a factor In politics in England over a hundred years ago. , ' f nrrmriF! nnnTnnrinv 25-Years After Morgan Chats Between Sessions and rocky places. They are not entirely jungle inhabitants. w w i i ill w i i w i ui lu II LI 1 1 lull I uul nim fl IflW OF Gil lICTOB WIS APPEAL II SUIT OVER SOI DIM DMonw i 1 N T01 DO SHIP Appeal by Veterans and 1250 Names on Paper Halt . Ouster DAUGHTER OF SOLDIER Haddon Township Committee last ight deferred consideration of a demand for the resignation of Miss Helena Brooks, 24, as clerk in the tax collector' office, after petitions were received signed by 1250 citU Zens, and two resolutions were presented from veterans organizations demanding that no attempt be made to oust her. ' - The meeting was punctuated by charges that the request for her .resignation, made by JLeroy V. Worrell, tax. collector, was actuated by politics. Miss Brooks, daughter of a Spanish-American:' War veteran, at present unemployed. Is a holdover appointment from the Republican organization' regime. . In his letter to the committee, Worrell had charged her with "insubordination and cashing $150 worth of scrip." "There was considerable discussion when a reading of the minutes of the last meeting also included the charge "inefficiency." When Richard Griffith, township clerk, admitted he had erred In copying Worrell's letter, this charge was stricken out on motion of ' Edward Marker, chairman. - .! Girl Is Cripple Miss Brooks, who is crippled as a result t( infantile paralysis, sent a letter-masking that she be permitted to retain counsel it the committee planned to (dismiss . her ; or to afford , her a trial. The letter was received without comment. Mrs. Grace Riggins, superintendent of the Camden County Detention House, read to the committee ex-4 tracts from a- law requiring that all 4 municipal employes not under civil sen ice must be given a trial before dismissal. But,,, Mark Marritz, township solicitor, advised further Investigation of the law before taking any action. Mrs. Jennie Richards told the com mittee a-mari. who desired to remain anonymous, had offered to give the township $150 in cash and take scrip in return if the charges against Miss Brpoka thus would be dismissed. ' Apologizes to Legion The charges of politics were made by Joel B. Kurtz, of the Haddon Township Taxpayers' Association and Republican nominee for, assessor; He declared the entire case was one of politics, at which Walter E. Reinholdt, adjutant of Allen Irvin Morgan Post, American Leg-Ion, Westmont, which had presented one of the resolutions, demanded an apology. Kurtz apologized to the Legion, declaring he did not mean to imply its Interest was political.- . The" resolutions of the Legion and cf the Federation of South Jersey Veterans urged Miss Brooks renten-tion because her father is a veteran and is not employed. Prayer at Meetings "The Legion also urged the commit--lie to consider veterans in all future appointments. Regulations for the township's topen Sunday we're adopted, requiring $150 annual permits for motion picture shows and 525 for a single Sun- day. Shows may be given only be-, tween p. m. and midnight and no changes in the usual admission fees ma v be made. The committee granted requests of citizens that the township remove trees which fell on properties during last week's storm. -- Police were ordered to post signs prohibiting use of Crystal Lake to all but residents oi tne townsmp. Marritz ruled that members of the election board were not entitled to extra pay for counting the additional ballots necessary for the vote on the ' local Ijond issue at the primary. The . board had asked the township for jtd-ditional fees. - . The committee voted to open all fuccesMve meetings with prayer by III local minister. ' , "'-. ". "'' J " '- i:::'':'::x':;:r'T,$::"':,V':'v:;::;:-;:: im?mmmj y wm. Twenty-five years ago this man was the central figure In one of the most sensational - murder trials :ln American history. He is Harry1 Thaw, now i a resident of Stevenson, Vs. This picture was made as Thaw sailed from Baltimore for a vacation In Europe. INLAND WATERWAY : C1IELSMAU State Completes! Driving of Stakes from Cape May. , i to Manasquan Trenton, June 1. Marking of the Inland waterway channels from Cape May to Manasquan was completed today by the State Department of wi.ujuic.yn n." . - " .QM-w.w... tion to the main, channel markers the tributaries of the important waterways have been . similarly marked. Cedar stakes with mounted cross arms Painted red, or triangles, paint ed black, are placed on both sides of shoal waters to Indicate the posi-, tion of the channel:- Beacons, of either nail kees painted red or ?yra mids painted black, supported on three cedar stakes, mark the impor tant aneles and location of side channels. In the deep and more open sections of the channels, spar buoys or bar rel buoys have been placed, wnen bound southward, the red markers are left to the starboard, and the, black markers to the port. Seventy three flashing: beacons have been placed this season to facilitate navi gation at nignt. -i The federal government is . now deepening Manasquan Inlet to a depth of 10 feet at low, water. The dredfirinsr of the inlet Snow makes available the several nnnoreo mnes of inside cruising in safe waters for boatinsr enthusiasts from the metro' Dolitan districts witn only a ztt-m.ua outside run trom sanoy jiooa io Manasauan Inlet. The famous sea side resorts and the best fishing grounds in the East are directly ac cessible tnrougn tnese waterways. i 1 BLACKWOOD KIWANIANS r PLAN SUMMER OUTING A -..nn..moytta fnr tVialr flTinilfll nut- tng social affairs during the Summer rtll be completed tonight, at the etinsr of the Black- iwood Kiwanis Club. The affair will fee held at 6.30 p. m. at the Silver Lake Inn. Clementon. . A lawnfAf, nnH aimnpf will be "held at the summer home of Walter Echnelder on Saturday, June iu. cold supper will be served from 5.30 to 7S0, followed by cards" at 8 D'ClOCK.; , I . . Th vrinntVilw mantinc of the club dl rectors will be held on Wednesday night, at the home of the president, ,J. Albert Stanbach. At tonight's Jneeting. Stanbach will explain details of the aflnual ocean trip of the Kiwanis Club, to be held in October. An xll.av meetinc and pleasure liunt is scheduled to be held on July R. at the Ocean City home of "Louis Weber, Jr., club otnciai, PATROLMEN TO ELECT- IN BURLINGTON COUNTY Palmyra, June 1. Officers of the Burlington County Unit, Patrolmen's Benevolent Association of New Jer-win Selected at the annual jneeting. June 15. in the Independent tkn..A on west Hrnaa Bireei. i C v ' ' vnminMn are: . i;niet oi ronce tjeor50 o. wwmw..t ' - for nresident: Patrolman Nathaniel irstilow. of Burlington: Patrolman TnWwTTf msrt or itiversiae. uu x i rvmrle Errickson. '-of liUllltBH . r fnf trie nrASirtpnt Pa fauuianiuniii v. -" . a urmi.m tinntop. of Riverton. -J--..-.r -Pntrnlman Edward-F. Qualnl of Bordentown, for recording iecretary; Patrolman Jonn iryous --r, r Tiiiwfncrtnn. for treasurer IDootee, for sergeant-at-arms ; Patrolmen H. MacDermott, of Moorestown : William O'Neill, of Burlington, and VUnn Wo 9M. Of . 1 miTS. trustees. : REScluvcder&Som crfatwiaLSvivicL i Conveniently Located BROADWAY ano HOVDCN PUOHl CAMDEN OO Judge Davis Overrules Avis on Demand of Account ing on 'Old '97' David Graves George's- six-year struggle in the federal courts for au thor's recognition and a share ot tne profits In the sale of phonograph records of the song, "WrecK oi tne Old '97" struck a snag today. ' It came to the form of an appeal granted by Judge J. Warren Davis of the Third Federal Circuit Court ot Appeals, to Louis B. LeDuc, Cam den attorney ana counsel lor mo victor Talking Machine Company. Judge Davis also Issued a writ of supersedeas which restrains Edward I. Berry, Camden attorney apd master named by Federal District Judge John Boyd Avis, from ; proceeding with an accounting to determine the profits made by Victor Company from the sale or tnat recora. The appeal from Judge Avis .de cision which upheld George's claim to authorship of the words of the song and ordered an accounting so that the ; court could determine George's share of the profits, -will be heard at the October, term of the Third Circuit Court of Appeals. Minitree Fulton Jones, ot Kicn- mond and Robert L. Nase of Flushing L. 1 representing -George, appeared before Judge Davis and argued that the application for appeal should be dismissed because it was not filed within 30- days after Judee Avis' decision. Judge Davis ordered argument on the motion to be continued until tne neanng oi me appeal in October. Under the order or juage jvis, Victor Talking Machine Company was to have submitted its books and records of sales to Berry today for examination. ' " l 17 BURLINGTON MEN ENROLL IN FOREST ARMY Burlington, June 1. Seventeen Burlington men have registered for enrollment in the reforestation camps, i' ' The men, to become fciembers of the Civilian Conservation; Corps, will be stationed temporarily at Camp Dix, near Wrightstown. j Th Burlineton recruits are: Dominick Fanetta. Victor A. Carni vale, ' Joseph A. Johnson, Lester Hortzman. Samuel Thomas, josepn Diggs, Charles Russell Brown, Wain ter T. Haney, Anthony kukoubki, toward VanSciver. William Robinson, Samuel Jacoby, Howard Steinruck, James A. Ware, Leon Mikulski, Jesse Bowker and William S. Rementer, CHILD SCALDED IN FALL' INTO TUB OF HOT WATER MtJ Holly, June 1. Edward Gorak, 4. son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gorak, of 402 Earl street, Burlington, is in the Burlington County Hospital at ML Hollv in a serious condition, scalded by falling into a tub of boil ing water late yesteraay. The child's mother had been wash-Inar and was hanging up clothes on the linein the yard. A, tub of boiling wafer had been- placed-in the yard and Edward fell backward into the tub.- He suffered scalds on the back, left arm and hand.- j Phila Markets in Brief Butter c lower; extra creamery, 22c. : J ' Corn doivn lc: oats Uc; wheat 2c Live . poultry was dull and Plymouth Rock fowls sold mostly at 15c, a decline of le per pound. Camden Elks Aim to Bring State Convention Here in 1934 Advisory Committee of Past Exalted Rulers to Pre sent Formal. Invitation at Session in Newark Would Mean 50,000 Visitors and Huge Parade Th. twentvfirst. anihual reunion ! and state -convention of Sthe New Jersey State Elks Association will be held in Camden next June if efforts of th advisory board of Camden Lodge of Elks are successful at the state meeting m ewarn. u o uue 16 and 17. . i I . -Members of the advisory noaro or the local lodee. who are past exalted rulefs of the Camden lodge, will pre sent the invitation to noio me jboi meeting in Camden, at the twentieth reunion and convention In Newark. Samuel Kilpatrlck, the oldest- past exalted ruler of the lodge, is head of the advisory board, and Harry G. Robinson, youngest past exalted ruler, is delegate to the state asso ciation, which is composea oi past exalted rulers of all Elks lodges . in New Jersey. Althoueh the state association was formed in Camden, there has never been-a reunion or convention of the associatibnheld here, it was poimea out. ' i ' . The outstanding feature t or eacn annual convention is the mammoth parade held on the last day oi tne sessions, with thousands of. Elks in line. It is ; estimated the; parade would draw more than 50,00tf persons to Camden', if the local lodge's invitation is accepted. ,i ' -X The Camden7 lodge is sending the band and patrol to Newark for the parade, which will start at 7 p. m. on- jMXTi Arrangements are being a ' I. n ... .La lArtrenf riAiftCA.tJon In the parade represent Camden.-;' Past exalted yuiers wjopamipnne I II ma u alb Reg. $15.00 Tailored and Swagger Suits $750 If you haven't been salted, here's your chance to art a nirh rrode suit at a tremendous sarlnc. Fine wool fabrics. K t p r t ly tailored, pnre dye silk lined. 25 styles to choose from in - blue, tan, rray and navy. Sixes 14 to 40. . ; "5 ; , Simon's N 305 Broadway, Camden Scrip Open t Accepted Evenings the advisory , board; and the year they took office, follow : Samuel Kirkpatrick. 1900; Dr. A Haines Lippincott, 1901; Alex J. Mil liette. 1906; J. Harry Switzer.: 1808 James H. Lone. 1911: Marion Mori. arty, 1913; Allen Jarvis, 1914; Ai&ert Austfermuhl, 1915; William L. Sauer- hoff, 1917; Theodore T. Kausel, 1918 Garfield Pancoast. 1919; William G Ferat, 1920; Harry Ellis, 1921; Samuel A. Dobbins, 1923; D. Trueman Stack- house, 1924; Frank S. VanHart, 1925 Edward J. Kelly, 1926; Rud Preisen danz, Jr., 1927; Rby R. Stewart, 1928 William H. Iszard, 1929; William F Lehman, 1930; J. Harry Todd, 1931, and Harry G. Robinson, 1932. Deceased past exalted rulers -and the year they took office are: John H. .Fort, 1895; W. E. B. Miller, 1896; Philip Burch, 1897; D. Harry Condit, 1898; H. L. ' Hartshorn, 1899; George D. Borton, 1902 ; Maurice Rogers, 1904; Francis Warren, 1907; JS. Wil- mer Collins, 1909; Lewis H. Leigh, 1910; Morris Odell, 1912, and W4 Wallace Balcom, 1922. ' - J. Plerpont, Morgan (right), head of the House of Morgan, comers with Senator Hamilton F. Kean, of New Jersey (left), before a session of the Senate committee on banking and currency, in Washington. Name of Coolidge on New Morgan List (Continued from Page One) utility for his , holding corporation. The General Electric company owneo securities of the Mohawk-Hudson Power Cdrporation. On June 1, 1928, it Offered to sell its holdings to Morgan to be piled into the United Corporation. The securities were worth $23,634,120 ai that day. Morgan "took until Dec. 5 six months later to decide and then said ves." On Deci 5, the securities were worth J.26,683.975 but Morgan paid the (Juno price, which was $3,000,000 less. The money actually was paid over on Jan. 10, 1929, when the securities had risen to $35,533,260. Pec'ora planned to shed more ngnt on Morgan's ventures into the utility ftleld, Ho had interesting questions to ask i the Morgan partners aoouf tne firm's acquisition of i the fiiagara- Hudson Power Corporation, i Later, Perora will delve into Mor-ean's vent e into, the railroad world. This will mean -investigating the cre ation of th . Allegheny Corporation. which was a holding corporation for railroad securities. It swallowed tne railroad interests of the famous Van Sweringen brothers and they will be put on 1 the witness stand to explain how Morgan ook control of their lines. : ' A little latere the inquiry will touch Morgan's ventures into building ma terials and trade-marked food prod ucts. That will bring "another favor, ed client list in Johns-Man ville Cor poration stocks. The food product list Standard Brands, Inc. has been made public. , i ' (" ; j j - - . . .);.' Former Hoover Aide Tries to Quit Pecora's Staff Washington, June 1. U.P.) John Marrinan, one-time 1 aide to Herbert Hoover In the Commerce department, has withdrawn his resignation as an investigator for the Senate banking committee in its inquiry into J. if, Morgan! & Co., and. other private banks. . Marrinan submitted his resignation with the explanation that he could not afford to continue at his salary of $255 a month. Committee Counsel Ferdinand Pecora announced, that Marrinan had reconsidered. SHORE MEETING BEGUN BY TITLE ASSOCIATION Atlantic City, June l.-The twelfth annual convention of . the Pennsylvania Title Association opened here today in Haddon HallHotel- for a two-day session. John "E. Potter is president. , - An address will be delivered today by John R. Umstead, associate 'counsel of the Commonwealth Title Co.,-of Philadelphia. The annual dinner will be held tonight. , ' Woodbury. Members of the local branch of the American Association of University Women will hold their final meeting of the year today at a picnic at Gilman's Lake. ,We'stville. Under the auspices of the Women's Club the Ladies Minstrels will bepresented in Independent Fire Hal Wednesday night. RETIRING TEACHER HONORED AT SALEM Miss Pierpoht,; Who Ends 40 Years of Service, is Guest at Dinner f Saleii, June l.-r-Members of the Salem ( Teachers' Club, the fealem Board jof Education and several re tired teacners were preseui ai a. t-c-timoniall dinner last night at the Fort Elfsbore Country Club In honor of Missf Eleanor v. C. Pierpont,-wno is retiring after 40 years of service in the JSalem public schools. Miss Katharine Kyan, who suc ceeds Miss Pierpottt as principal-of the exammar school, presided as toastmistress. ! In response to toasts, Miss Pier- pont revealed': that; she; had taught 2000 children during her years of teaching in the grammar school. Miss Sarah Smith, veteran teacher, who was Miss Jrierpont a nrsi ana iasi iir structor. was present at the dinner. Leigh M. Lott; superintendent or the Salems citv schools, and Miss Mil dred ,,'Hardester, president i of . the Salem Teachers' Club, ! were the speakers. Miss Emma Garwood, vice principal of the high scnooi, pre sented Miss Pierpomt with the Chair and table, the glft;of the Teacners Club to the retiring . principal. GRADUATION DATES " FIXED AT BORDENTOWN Bordentown, 'June 1. Commence ment dates for local schools have been announced by .Robert m. UDer-hnlser. supervisinK principal. Graduation exercises for the high school will be held Tueseday fnignt .Tune 13. for No. 1 grade school Wednesday night, June 14, and for No. 2 grade school, .Thursday night, June : 15,- according to Oberholser's announcement. All commencement exercises will be held m ithe auditorium of the high schoo. ' ,' i Boyle Will Preside at 2-Day Sessions in Atlantic ' City Atlantic. City, June 1. The New Jersey State , Bar Association will hold its' 35th annual convention at the Chalfonte-Haddon Hall, Atlantic City,; tomorrow and Saturday, v More than .300 members are expected to be in attendance during the session which will feature addresses and reports, r Former Judge William T. Boyle, of Camden, will preside at all busi ness sessions and will deliver the vearlv president's- address at the close of i the Saturday morning ses sionj Nomination and election ; of new! officers will take place at the opening session tomorrow at 3 p. in. The hiehlitcht of the convention will! be ithe dinner, Saturday night which will ' feature addresses by Williams D. Mitchell, former attor-uev! ereneral of the United States; and Herbert F. Goodrich, dean of the! Law School of the University ot Pennsylvania. , The outstanding question s to be debated and settled by the conven tion will pertain to the section of rules, ''Regulating the admission of students to the bar." Under the present ruling, students are permit ted to i take the tests four times, it is the! aim of the association that this ruling will be amended to enable students to take the test a greater number of times. 1 -; ; The 5 Camden delegation led by Harvey F. Carr, has been the mov ing force behind this action, ana hope to have it adopted by the con ventioh. . A committee . headed , by Robert H. McQarter, of Newark" will submit their' recommendations as to the advisability of a change. GIRL GUIDE MOVEMENT IS GAINING IN CANADA Montreal. The increasing popular ity and rapid growth of the Girl Guide .movement in Canada: is re vealed' by reports presented to the annual meeting of the Canadian Council of the Girl Guides' Associa tion, r .-v. '; . . A report shows that there now are 1015 Guide Companies, B82 isrownie Packs, 95 Ranger Companies, 7 Sea Ranger Companies, 20 Cadet .Companies, 10 Lone Guide Companies. and 5 Extension Post Guide Companies. The movement i represented in 619 .coraniunities-four companies in the Yukon. . The total membership Is 41,862. Commissioners in charge of prov inces and districts number 206 and secretaries 390. v x The Girl Guide movement, the re port revealed, is reaching , all types of girls and different races and re ligions. Over sou cnurcnes oi various denominations have Guide Companies. , ' Rnrinefield. Mo.. Mrs. William Holmes has learned . that something worse , than static can come in through a radio during an electric storm. . - A bolt of lightning which crashed throuE-h the set in . her home demol ished the radio, shatteredfthe win dows, started a fire and leit . Mrs Holmea temporarily deaf. ii" j' .'XI I1' ' J m fjh A cool finmcier. tlc-up ! J L I N EN" Jacket TIE-SILK .Dr.ess . This" summer" you-can't" keep' twoTgobd fashions away fr6m each 'other?. Byr.'nowryou know .that" yotfll wear a linen coat over every cotton and ....- - "i -' silk dress you own And if yon like egnple, cas nal looking spectatoraud towncrilthesyou ' couldn't choose'anyUiing jBmarterjthan etie eilk dress which' has eo effectivelypaired tip with that,grand Jinen,,jackeiayyor T1h75 i Brown dreas,' natural jacket iv -f i U-Vjr, COUNTRY ClUBSHO tl if F T f I O O 8 BONWITTELLER ESTW UTiSTREEU AT&SEYENTEENTHi : PHJXADEWHIA - ! (SERVICE NUMBER 9) Pi 25 'leces ot Finished Laundry $1.10 (13 pieces wearing' apparel, 13 pieces flarwork) Washed and Ironed ready to use.. . -i . -j MORGAN DROS WESTMONT, N. J. Bell Collin kb wood .672 Keystone. Westmont 800 ' j YouiWouIdn'f Build a HouseWithout a Foundation - - WhyAINT Without thimper VNDERCOAT? rail V EXTERIOR PRIMER f AST COtT KM OLD UiOMCW a "ft 77. U AvAV 0 QXio) EXTERIOR PRIMER The Proper Foundation for Old i rprsm T; li S) 55 Gal. ft or New Work Save expense get longer wear by using. Covers 500 feet' to gallon. Ha good hiding qualities. ! WE DELIVER ANYWHERE CAMDEN 6082 Qt. 1043 BROADWAY CORNER CHESTNUT STREET . WuJ3xt Clothe ir-M 'Li. . n : 1 r Graduation Suits For Your Boy No Matter What Grade He or You Are In, Arithmetically We have his size iin c lothifiq and your size, in pric,-, ; We have suits that -allow you to 'be -proud of him without being ashamed of your own extravagance. His pride . . and your price go hand in hand ihere . and when Diploma dayslare over and ,he starts to roam . . . the same thing i will apply to Lester's Boys Sports clothes. .- . .. S ; . 2 Pants . Graduation Suits Blue Serges and Cheviots Oxford rays Fancy Shades $795 $105 $1295 Outfit the Whole Family at Lester's on Easy Payments No Extra Cost LESTER 936 BROADWAY- . Near Walnut . Open Evenings Till 10 o'clock . ' ; : t : f - :. - f , 1 ' i ...... 'THERE was much talk of a raiJ-J- road 'link betweeh Camden and Gloucester City when David S. Brown . decided an outlet was necessary for his . bleacheries and cotton mills down that way. In 1873, the year Camden Safe Deposit and Trust Company was started, first in Parson's" Hotel and later opening its office jin the Doctor. Isaac Mulford . property on Federal Street, the "narrow gauge" railroad was begun. It was finished! the following ' , year, but even then when railroads were" comparatively young, it! was regarded, little more than a toy. j But as Camden Safe expanded, and surprised the' critics of the day; so the "peanut line" in 1S85 became part of the. Philadelphia and Re&ding" System,, with standard gauge. . I Railroads, of course, were not altogether new 'to Camden when. Camden Safe was launched. Back in 1835 the Camden and Amboy Railroad had been finished. It was the first line " between New York and Camden. The Camden: and Atlantic expending from Camden to" Atlantic City' fifty-eight , and three-fourths miles, was chartered March 19, 1852, and the Ene was com-i pleted in 1853, the first across thetetatei from river to sea. s l i .' The West Jersey Railroad had been 1 incorporated in 1853, but not until July, 1 85 5, was the first spadeful of earth dug on Seventh Street, the .section between Camden arid Woodbury being completed in August, 1 856. Regular trains were . operated the . following April. .In 1862 it was finished to Bridgeton, "connecting -with the Glss-boro and Millville line, built in 1 860. In 1868 a consolidation of these links was effected. The West Jersey leased the, Salem 'Railroad, then added the Swedesboro and Woodstown lines. The extension from Newfield to Atlantic ' City was opened in 1 88 1 . Later, branches we're operated to Ocean City, Sea Isle" City and Tpwnsend's Inlet. The C;& A. and the West-Jersey and the lesser ' divisions were leased to the Pennsy in later years. , - . In 1864 the depot of the Camden and Amboy Railroad , at" the foot of Bridge Avenue was burned. Tn . 18 73, when Camden Safe was formed, the railroad offices nan Federaf; Street were first used. It was in 1901: when the , great new terminal at the foot of Federal ..Street-7 was ready- for. service. In the intervening years . countless millions have been transported by the Pennsy and Reading systems all over -the state while Camden Safe has-, developed into 'one- of the great banks of New Jersey.i ; One of a series vf thumb nail sketches mariing the Sixtieth Anniversary of Camden Safe M B M B I K riDitti l ! I ! I V I 1TSTIU

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