Camden Courier-Post * January 3, 1928
Bertman - Philip
McDonald - James Lightfoot
Camden Evening Courier - December 11, 1930
H. Stehr - Dr.
David S. Rhone - Charles
V. Dickinson - Arthur
Evening Courier - Morning Post
H. Stehr - Dr.
David S. Rhone - Charles
V. Dickinson - Arthur
Camden Evening Courier - December 13, 1930
T. Doran - Charles
V. Dickinson - Clifford A.
Baldwin - Walter
Tony Prucella aka Tony Basile
South 4th Street
South 6th Street
Camden Courier Post * November 3, 1932
|Camden Courier-Post - June 2, 1933|
FOUR STOREKEEPERS ARE
FINED FOR BEER
storekeepers were fined by Judge Pancoast
in Camden Police Court yesterday charged with violating the city's
temporary beer law by selling the amber fluid without licenses.
Those held and
their fines were as follows:
Antonio Ardoni, of 656 South
Third Street, grocer, fined $200, the maximum; Abe Barton, of
232 South Eighth
Street, fined $25; Max Marker, of 228 Linden
Street; fined $25, and Barney Masso, of 554 Royden
Street, fined $25.
three women storekeepers were arraigned and warned on informal
complaint, also charged with illegal sale of beer.
All the men
were arrested, District Detective Harry Kyler said, by investigators
who went into the shops and made purchases of bottled beer while he
stood on the opposite side of the street.
selling the beer and said he never had any beer in his shop. Judge
Pancoast said he preferred to believe the police.
Marker said he
had purchased the beer for his own use but had been persuaded to sell
he would go out of the beer business permanently.
"I don't blame
these storekeepers as much as the beer distributors," said Judge
Pancoast. "The distributors are supposed to check up on who has
licenses before they wholesale their product."
The names of
the women warned by Judge Pancoast were not revealed. .
Camden Courier-Post - June 6, 1933
ARRESTED AS POLICE SEIZE STILL
Thompson, 70, and his brother, Henry, 57, of 433 Riley
Street, were arrested late last night when police raided their home
and seized a 150-gallon still and a quantity of mash.
They were held for violation of the city disorderly house ordinance and will be arraigned in police court today. The raid was made by Lieutenant Herbert Anderson and Detectives Walter Smith, John Trout and Harry Kyler. .
Camden Courier-Post * June 8, 1933
10 YOUTHS ARRESTED IN DICE GAME, FREED
Ten youths arrested early yesterday at Third and Royden Streets by District Detective Harry Kyler, on charges of shooting craps, were warned by Police Judge Pancoast to quit gambling on street corners. They then were given suspended sentences. The youths promised Judge Pancoast they would not hang around the corners in the future.
They gave their names as: Alfred Basili, 16, of 224 Royden Street; Joseph Tragno, 16, of 312 Stevens Street; Samuel Rizzo, 14, of 327 Benson Street; Frank Galucci, 19, of 213 Washington Street; John Galucci, 16, of the same address; Armond Muzzo; 18, of 225 Beckett Street; Frank Vaugley, 18, of 203 Royden Street; Tony Chico, 20, of 607 South Third Street; Arthur Aguessini, 19, of 447 South Third Street, and Albert Salamini, 23, of 613 South Third Street.
|Camden Courier-Post - June 19, 1933|
2 MEN, WOMAN SEIZED IN RAID ON HOUSE
Two men and a woman were arrested by police in a raid Saturday night on an alleged disorderly house at 610 South Second street. Freddy M. West, 34, and Mattie Watson, both of that address, were held in $500 bail each. West was charged with being the proprietor, and the Watson woman held as a material witness, along with Thomas R. Bunting, 62, of 560 Highland Boulevard, Gloucester. The raid was made by Lieutenant Herbert Anderson and Detectives Walter Smith, John Trout and Harry Kyler. The defendants will be arraigned in police court this morning.
|Camden Courier-Post - August 15, 1933|
EX-BOXER NABBED AGAIN IN RAID
Three others were arrested. One of them, James Greer, 35, of 332 North Second street, placed a charge of possession of stolen goods against Rodgers when police unearthed some articles stolen from Greer two months ago.
Rodgers has fallen afoul of the , law on numerous occasions. He has been arrested several times for operating speakeasies. He was also arrested as a material witness in the "Shooey" Bonner murder two years ago.
He will be given a police court hearing today,
Detectives raided a vacant dwelling at 225 Chestnut Street last night and seized a "moonshine" plant consisting of two stills, 36 barrels of mash and oil and gas stove cookers.
The place had been under observation by Detective Vernon Jones for two weeks.
No one was inside when Jones and Patrolmen George Hemphill and John Houston entered. A 50 gallon still was on the second floor and a 35 gallon still on the first floor.
|Camden Courier-Post - August 16, 1933|
RODGERS IS GIVEN 180 DAYS
"Jimmy" Rodgers, 28-year-old former boxer who on numerous
occasions has run afoul of the law, was sentenced yesterday to serve 180
days in the county jail for operating a speakeasy at 1000 Segal
addition, he was held without bail by Police
Judge Pancoast on a charge of possession of stolen goods. The goods
were identified by their owner, James Greer, 35, of 332 North
Second Street, who was in the speakeasy when police raided it Monday
turned state's evidence against Rodgers
in police court yesterday, and for a reward, received a suspended
Kyler, Marshall Thompson
and Walter Smith raided the
speakeasy and confiscated 65 pints of whiskey in bottles and a gallon of
whiskey in a jug. Kyler testified Rodgers
was not there when the raiders entered the place but appeared later and
others were arrested in the place. These were Greer, Thomas Spencer, 33,
who gave the speakeasy as his home address, and John D. Wood, 35, of 928
street. Spencer has been arrested approximately 75 times, the police
detectives, when searching the premises, found a suitcase filled with
shoestrings, collar buttons and other merchandise. Greer identified the
case and its contents as having been stolen from his car when it was
parked on Segal Street near Front some time ago. He lodged the complaint
of possession of stolen goods against Rodgers.
was arraigned on three charges, including the stolen goods count. The
other complaints were that he sold beer without a license and violated
Section 422 of the city ordinances which prohibits disorderly persons to
congregate on the premises.
pleaded not guilty on all three charges, and told the court he had
"nothing to say." He was fined $200 on each of the charges of
violating Section 422, and selling without a license, and when he did
not pay, he was sentenced to 90 days on each of the two counts. He was
committed to the county jail without bail on Greer's complaint of
possession of stolen goods.
testified that he had purchased liquor in Rodgers'
place several times, as late as last night. Greer's sentence was
Spencer Refuses to Talk
refused to testify against Rodgers.
He said he did not know "what was going on there" and that he
was there painting.
won't be painting there for 90 days," retorted the court in
the other man arrested in the place, did not appear in court and
forfeited $10 security he had posted after the raid.
has been arrested several times for operating speakeasies. He was also
arrested as a material witness two years ago in the murder of William
Spencer was arrested so often when he resided in Gloucester that he became known as "Gloucester's Peck's Bad Boy," the police said. Since moving to Camden he has been arrested arrested nearly 50 times, police stated.
The majority of his arrests have been on charges of drunkenness and disorderly conduct, but in 1925 and in 1926, he was arrested on a charge of larceny of automobile. Again in 1929 he was charged with non support, when he was ordered to pay his wife $10 weekly. Back In 1916 he was arrested on a charge of stealing a gold watch.
Camden Courier-Post * January 11, 1938
Ermelious - Angelo Naglas - Ross Pandeladis
Joseph Carpani - Thomas Murphy - Harry Kyler
David S. Rhone - Franklin P. Jackson III
Luigi Tortu - Thomas Timothy Sullivan
Cooper Street - Langham Avenue - Line Street - Penn Street
Camden Courier-Post * January 19, 1938
Head of Woman Crushed Beneath Piano in Camden Home
January 20, 1938
Camden Courier-Post - January 24, 1938
Tortu - Pearl Willis - Evelyn Buffa - Harry
Kyler - Thomas
Murphy - Samuel
Frank Luggi - Nicholas Dandrea - Frederick Gasperone
Samuel Ermelious - Angelo Malagas - Ross Pandeladis
George Caras - Michael Dandrea - George Matros - Annie Matros
Sam Bosco - George Summers
Baird Avenue - Langham Avenue - Broadway - Penn Street
Mickle Street - Norris Street - South 5th Street - Line Street
Camden Courier-Post * February 2, 1938
SET TODAY IN GAMBLING DEATH
Jury List Prepared for Coroner's Action in Holdup Fatality
The coroner's inquest to decide the cause of death to Angelos Magalas, Greek chef, who was shot during a card game holdup at 725 Penn Street on January 11, will be held today at 10 a. m.
Coroner Franklin P. Jackson III, of Collingswood, will conduct the inquest and will select his jury of 12 from a list of 15 persons prepared by the office of County Prosecutor Samuel P. Orlando.
Detectives already have subpoenaed 20 witnesses for questioning at the inquest, including players who were the victims in the holdup and three Camden physicians who attended Magalas prior to his death.
The witnesses will include Samuel and Mabel Ermilios, tenants of the Penn Street house where the holdup occurred; George and Annette Mastros, who room at the house; Samuel Bosco, Broadway barber; George Summers, Ross Pantel, Michael D' Andrea. and William Caras, who according to police were participants in the card game.
All of the men were held as material witnesses in the shooting when arraigned today before Police Judge Gene R. Mariano.
Doctors to Testify
Other witnesses will include Dr. Paul Mecray, Dr. A. S. Ross and Dr. Edwin R. Ristine and Miss Sophia MacAfee, a Cooper Hospital nurse. Police who will testify in elude Detectives Thomas Murphy, Harry Kyler and William Boettcher and Patrolmen Richard Powers, Frank Clements, George Nicktern and Sergeant Jack Deith.
The jury will be selected from Guy Clokey, Collingswood; Lawrence Ball, Haddonfield; Howard Friant, Collingswood; Harry Chew, Collingswood; Sig Schoenagle, Camden merchant; Raymond Hanly, real estate broker; Benjamin Brest, Raymond Worrel, John Eby, all of Camden; William H. Lorigan, Merchantville; David B. Robinson, Collingswood; Rev. James Pemberton and John McGowan, of Camden, Earl Jackson, of Collingswood and Morris B. Clark, of Haddonfield.
Coroner Jackson refused to give a certificate of death until the chemical test of Magalas' brain was made by Philadelphia experts. The re suit will not be revealed until the inquest.
Assistant Prosecutor Isaac Eason and County Physician David S. Rhone gave it as their opinion that Malagas died of natural causes rather than, the bullet wound. Coroner Jackson then ordered an inquest to be held.
Police are searching for Frank Luggi, 21, of 322 Penn Street, who they say was one of the holdup bandits and the one who fired the bullet that struck Magalas.
The last coroner's inquest held in Camden county was in 1933, in the death of Thomas Timothy Sullivan, and previous to that none had been held here in 25 years.
At that time, County Physician Edward B. Rogers issued a certificate of death that Sullivan had committed suicide. The decision of the county physician enraged members of Sullivan's family and they demanded an inquest.
The inquest was ordered by then Coroner Arthur H. Holl, who presided. All the evidence in the case was presented to the jury of 12 men, and after deliberating for less than an hour, they returned a verdict that Sullivan had been murdered by persons unknown.
Under state law, the county physician may order an inquest; with 12 persons on the jury of the coroner's choosing. The jurymen may be taken from the present panel of the petit jury or be picked at ran dom. The Grand Jury does not have to indict on the basis of the inquest. At the inquest Coroner Jackson will be assisted by attaches of the prosecutor's office.
Malagas, the father of three children, lived at 1110 Langham Avenue. He was shot when several armed bandits held up a card game and he died several days later.
Camden Courier-Post * February 7, 1938
IN GEMS STOLEN FROM APARTMENT
Theft at 418 Broadway Reported to Police; other Homes Robbed
Two garages and several homes were entered over the weekend by thieves who escaped with, cash, jewelry and other articles.
Theft of jewelry valued at $100 and a $5 note were reported to police last night by Mrs. Bernard Heidrich, of 418 Broadway. Mrs. Heidrich told City Detective Harry Kyler she and her husband returned home after an absence of nine hours and discovered a door leading to their second-floor apartment had been jimmied. Among the articles reported stolen were a bracelet, a brooch and a ring.
Kyler reported an attempt had been made to gain entrance to the office of Dr. C. C. Eppleman in the same building. A panel was forced in a door, Kyler said.
Walter T. Ridgeway, of 924 Penn Street, reported the theft of a heater and radio speaker from his automobile while it was parked in his garage on Twelfth Street near Lawrence. Ridgeway said the lock on the garage had been forced.
Jacob Fine, of 1700 Master Street, told police three boys walked into his store and escaped with 10 cartons of cigarettes.
Jennie Finkel, of 2615 Westfield Avenue, said $25 had been stolen from a bureau drawer in her apartment. No marks of forced entry could be found.
The lock, key, auto jack and two one-gallon cans of anti-freeze were stolen from a garage used by George Firth, 540 Stevens Street, Firth told police. The articles were valued at $5.
|YOUTH SNATCHES HANDBAG
Mrs. Anna Beachwood, of 524 North Eighth street, reported to Acting Detective Harry Kyler her handbag was snatched by a youth as she was walking with a woman friend on Seventh street near Fern last night. The thief ran east on Fern street. Radio car squads searched the neighborhood. Mrs. Beachwood said the bag contained about $1 in change.
Camden Courier-Post * February 28, 1938
Arrested on a Philadelphia-bound bus Saturday night, William Epstein, 35, of 1021 Clinton street, Philadelphia, is being held by local police for passing worthless checks in Camden, Collingswood and Bridgeton.
Bridgeton police notified City Detective Gus Pfleiderer that Epstein boarded a bus for Philadelphia after giving a worthless check for $25 to Mrs. Martha Bowen, a storekeeper, of 80 Commerce street, Bridgeton. Pfleiderer met the bus at Broadway and Market street at 7.30 p. m. and arrested Epstein.
Later Epstein was identified by Miss Eleanor Jaeckel, florist, of 3702 Westfield Avenue, as a man for whom she cashed a worthless check for $16.50 on February 19. Nathan Bushman, 201 Broadway, told police Epstein gave him one for $13.50 last week. Collingswood police notified Pfleiderer that Epstein passed a bad check for $10 last week on Arnold Weiss, merchant, of 700 Haddon avenue, Collingswood.
City Detective Harry Kyler said Epstein has served three years in the Eastern Peniteniary, Philadelphia, for the same offense.
Pfleiderer said Epstein admitted passing bad checks here.
|Camden Courier-Post - December 26, 1939|
McDowell Jr. - Col. Manly McDowell Sr. - Col. Joseph McDowell
Harry Kyler - Marshall Thompson - John G. Opfer - Heber McCord
Clifford Del Rossi - Frank Nelson
June 7, 1948
Camden Courier-Post * September 5, 1951
Raymond Kuntz - Standard Tank
& Seat Company - Front
Street - Pearl
Street - Vine
|Camden Courier-Post * January 12, 1953|
Dzick - George
Ellis - Marshall
Stanley Slagle - James J. Lenahan
Robert Sharp - Mary Lynch - Charles Clark - Lynch's Cafe - North Front Street
Thomas Murphy - Harry Tracy - William Kelly - Oliver Morgan - John J. Hegar
Harry Kyler - Vincent Conley - Broadway - Federal Street - South 7th Street - John V. Wilkie
Kaighn Avenue - Liberty Street - North 3rd Street
January 12, 1953
Camden Courier-Post * May 7, 1958
George Aaron - Anthony C. Mitchell - Walter E. Rowand - Harry
Kyler Sr. - John
Benjamin Simon - Samuel Corsella - Karl Friedrichs - Thomas P. Murphy - Marshall Thompson
Clifford Carr - William Thorn - Joseph Hooven Sr. - Joseph W. Cowgill - Anthony Skolski
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