Nathan Roggen

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Nathan Roggen - JTJNBL 23, 11895. , . ; i 1 - , - " , . " - , ....
JTJNBL 23, 11895. , . ; i 1 - , - " , . " - , . L . headed headed between toward between toward Sec Sec between toward the and Broadway review to to at Park. FISH LARGE the Are of the New-Jersey New-Jersey At every in this June 1. however. have feared by King-fish King-fish King-fish glorious than year king-fish are numbers, Seabrlght, have long-lost long-lost prophets wiseacres driven and that wore being supply our own continues. has missed an Once he heavy tide ed he will game. dangerous may add oalate to to and is fickle one of that frequent In thla thus describes and a inconvenient need," old ir Mai yards of strong hard laid half so many heaviest. be than a good too the nhaiwii. favor or kings weight Is In Order or become if you than shedder these. to be too, and on the a enOro sounding where a in with the incoming the very forty or carry It la rin must in your tip and lll V ...... tommy- tommy- your line Is on the between k . l. from when too hard seizes wholly his firmly ve him matter, fight. check Unlike resistance . he has a landing in the at what bass m t outfit haunt same sort than the very out the trains are are line who Aa-a Aa-a Aa-a long r- r- nn .. celebra. from his few writ i a its make Virgi V llgll or this amid gel up after the AN EAST 1 SIDE CHARITY I Thousand of Russian Immigrants Re-' Re-' Re-' licved and Cared For. iiE HEBREW SlIELTERISG HOUSE Ltk Man- Man- Other Jewish' Inlit Dtlons. It Cjtrea for All Who Apply " fir Aid, Irrespective of Creed. The Hebrew, Sheltering House (Hachno- (Hachno- sath Orchlrri) Is one of the many Institutions where the poor of all denominations In the poorest section of New-Tork New-Tork New-Tork can always flnjd succorj - It Is, furthermore, a charity that Is kept up by the peoplt of the section wherein it 'exists, and in which It accomplishes accomplishes an incalculable amount of good. 'It being the creature of those who have tasted of the bitterness of poverty only a short time ' ago. It' not only aims to, but positively 4oes, contribute toward the im mediate wants of those in distress. The home'esg and hungry are cared for without inquiring into their religious faith. and for the time being are given lodging and food, the two things moat welcomed by thpm just then. As might be expected, the furnishings! and appurtenances of the insti tution are of the, most modest order, they having been obtained for service mainly. akaV. K. H. Sarasoha, Founder and President. aid at as low a cost as possible. Its pro moters have but one object, and that is to accomplish as much good as their resources will possibly permit. The Hebrew Sheltering House, situated at 210 Madison Street, was founded by Israel ites, and by them It is being maintained. Its entire -contributing -contributing membership list is made up of east side Hebrews, who live In the district where it Is situated. Not a sihgle dollar of its funds with th of, 700 given by Jacob H. Schlff has come from any other source than the down-town down-town down-town Jewish element, and mostly from the Russians, Russians, so numerous In that vicinity. The institution extends to every Jewish immigrant; who arrives In this citv. and who is without friends, relatives, or mean lodging, food, shelter, and accommodation rqr at least four days. During these four days every effort is made hv the offlcera ofj the society to locate the relatives and irienaa or. tne immigrant, if he has any, and to place him in their charge, If they are aile to care for him." If no relatives that can properly take charge of him are found, a position is secured for the Immigrant Immigrant by the officers of the society where he can earn his livelihood. If the immigrant's immigrant's relatives live at a distance from this city, sthe society accommodates him at its rooms until transportation Is procured, procured, and if It takes some time to secure Work for the immigrants, the society provides provides for them for eight days and over, jThe Hebrew Sheltering House was flrst prupuaeu oy xv. n. oarasonn to me fciast Side Talmud Association. ' Mr. Sarasohn during the year 1H. was the President of ypung men. who came together every even- even- in, lur in yuiyuae vi aiuuying tne AajRlUd, 7n lleltrew Bhelteriat; Home. In order not to forget the knowledge they nad acquired of it before they came to America ii TK. Im , . , .. ..... uiiiiiiiisuon miu mis country country of Russian Jews lielng very large at 1 n 1 r 1 1 m a a hI a . a t . i . . " mit vim iiininraniB oeing una Die to find shelter, slept q wagons, boxes, and In allavwava . TWIj s., -uiu -uiu . , - - - jw.i vukuij sniuiwi the syniBathy of that they Ing home. ?oundln shelter- shelter- ' A orneral malliivvit..,.lll i . . . UW. when it was resolved to establish a ki. . "on or tne immigrant ?.?hl? tlly'.Vo' th rt six months the project did not meet with much success, i- i- .1" ebruary, lsuo, there was but SO In Ih 1 luu a 1 1 ,i ; II. tl 1 I - . mi, . BanuHwn aitarwaru met a few men who resolved to aid in ths work nf o-t o-t o-t n I.I 1. ., W. U. - rented a house at H2 Basex Street for 15H..V) iMaj, $400, with which amount they furl Mlahen tha hmiu. . s M -i -i . .. r. i - --. --. --. . niwViw.ui rv. Ill I UftlB. yB that data the bouse was thrown open ii- ii- rroaipiiure ot imiaigrsnis, ainu I TO 111 that time on thousands have been eared for. Drutng the first few weeks about luu persons persons were provided for daily. I Shortly after the house was opened a ladles' auxiliary society was established. .- .- .. ... v V WUIilil VTWHIU UIIU . Vn- Vn- dered much valuable service in provi-liajr provi-liajr provi-liajr el.itl.ln. a i i. ... .. a - . . ,tll I.V1 VIUTI.IUI MV. VINT UI I PIIMS tllluilln.. : I k' . . .. . . the necessity for purchasing a building, when Mra Uoldsteln arose, took a gold chain oil v. a., siuu; usimtii 11. u auaantinu m muiku" vi .i-ii .i-ii .i-ii m .v. . uqy a. lit! . Ik I . -I -I I R, n . k. I . I vitsin lur . " s wimis tea, nays gathered 3ua This was the fund with wsuiwn m rm ivi finimih Vvh wri'en) hey have since paid off quit tsonsl iurai le amount. The number of mmlxranta .kallnu I lull . -. -. a 1 .1 . 1 ... .. m . . . . '111 f . I L-' L-' L-' -. -. . I 1 L' f M . I u..l. l n li, 8.WS. and In lNH. l.dirj, ' Many of ths poor of all sects And rheltes P. V. L. ..... n -..! -..! .... I . V. . I . . . . . i f lllUWO, aiJ.Li uurillg I1 trt StriKS and business depressions in the past few years the society rvpt only cared for all that the house could possibly hold, but Mao filaced many poor persons In boarding ... .,, tow vipiimii Hvvn. aim lis fiuciin autii tiitias u auciety nns ireuueillir rx hausted Its resources, and has been cent I r w I :iSiBlii I felled to appeal to Its members arid friends for additional contributions to meet the deficits. But In each case it has met with hearty responses, and has always been helped to liquidate the indebtedness, . Ths building Is a four-story four-story four-story brick one, with a basement, pe sides the tls.ouo purchsse money, several thousand dollars have been expended In extension and Imnrmiminli Ono of the meat valuable improvements is m Rusbiart bathroom now in the Inalltutt. inis uepanment has been a great ta-on ta-on ta-on to the people of the neighborhood, they being entitled to use the baths after obtaining a ticket from some officer of the house. There are accommodations for I'M lodgers In the building. These are frequently In creased by the placing of cots In the rooms and halls. The dining room has a capacity for over 'Jtrn, and scarcely a day pause that there are not tU or more persons fed there. The demanrls on the institution naturally vary with the number of immigrants that arrive. Of late applications for aid have boen comparatively few, owing to the deal-ease deal-ease deal-ease deal-ease in arrivals from Russia and other countries.: The house is conducted on the most economical economical basis possible, there being but four paid attaches. These are the Superintendent, Superintendent, who fills the position of Secretary: a cook, a Janitor, and a. housemaid. All other service) are 'rendered by volunteers from tee Ladles' Auxiliary Society end the men of the Hebrew Sheltering Society. Many -of -of the members spend their spare hours In performing the necessary labor at the Institute, and In this manner the ex-pensea ex-pensea ex-pensea are curtailed. . The present officers are: Presldent-K. Presldent-K. Presldent-K. H. Sarasohn; First Vice President M. Botkowsky; Second Vice Presldont 8. Ellsburg; Treasurer I Mar. cus; Secretary . Lebenson. The Directors are: S. Jarmulowsky, N. Hutkoff, M. Solomon. Solomon. N. Rogen, S. Salikowtts, J. Ooldlnger, J. Phillips, O. 8aplr, A. Mlnsky. H. Saplr. stein, the Rev. H. Brodsky, H. Bklamberg, and M. H. Phillips. - The women who comprise the Ladles' Auxiliary Society are entitled to much credit for the abundance of labor they per-from per-from per-from at the institute, and the money they contribute to the treasury. They also furnish furnish many articles of wearing apparel which Is distributed among the poor In need of it. The present officers of this valuable adjunct adjunct are; President Mrs. C. Rosenthal; First Vice President Mrs. B. Dworksky; Second Vice President Mrs. T. Marcus; Treasurer Mrs. R. Mlnsky; Secretary Miss J. Rablnowltx. The Board of Directors consists consists of Mrs. F. Herschfeld, Mrs. L. Levin-sky, Levin-sky, Levin-sky, Mrs. B. Sarasohn, Mrs. H. Phillips, Mrs. K. Hatkoff, Mrs. A. Kanner, Mrs. L. Ksp-Ion, Ksp-Ion, Ksp-Ion, Mrs. R. Popkln. Mrs. E. Sellkowitx. Mrs.. F. Fsgenson, Mrs. J. Sraollnsky, Mrs. E. Harris, Mrs. C. Retsky, Mrs. Krulowltx, Mrs. O. Eptein, Mrs. Bunker. Mrs. M. Good-son, Good-son, Good-son, Mrs. L. Friedman, Mrs. M. Skamberg, Mrs. A. Joseph, and Mrs. 8. Sheinfeld. . There are 1.500 members of the Hebrew Sheltering Society who pay yearly dues of (3 each, and 2) members of the Ladles' Auxiliary Society who pay a Mke amount. The sum derived from these sources foims the Income of the Institution, to which additional additional amounts are frequently added from benefit entertainments arranged by its members and friends. While the society receives many favors from the United Hebrew Hebrew Charities It does not revise any money consideration from that institution. Many of its charjs find employment through the interest he United Hebrew Charities takes in the Sheltering House, and many have been placed in good positions through the efforts of Its members. Since the society began its work it has cared for 18.000 poor Russians and thousands thousands of other needy persona The nur-ter nur-ter nur-ter of poor persons who have been served with meals and received clothing will run Into the hundreds of thousands. Up to the present a sum exoeedlng $.MV)00 haa been expended in maintaining he Instil jUon, and during the year 18SM the disbursements were tS,HuO. The active workers find It a difficult taak to keep up .h house, owing to the poor estate of the members, though they willingly contribute all ;hey can possibly possibly spare from their scant earnings. But all Interested in its welfare do what they can and only through their enthusiasm for the institute is it kept alive. FIGHTING LANDLOCKED SALMON SPLENDID SPORT TO BE EOVXD XX LAKES ASD STREAMS OT MAISE. ebae Lake 1st Ptseatatiala Cosaty Os of the Best; Spots ta tke State Good Advice for Aagler. While the lovers of" onananlche fishing are raving over their finny favorites and the Lake St. John region, it is well to remind remind them that those foam-haunting foam-haunting foam-haunting fish have rivals nearer home. In point of game-ness, game-ness, game-ness, quickness In taking bait or flyr and savage fighting when hooked, the Canadian species has no advantage of the landlocked salmon of Maine. The reason so' many anglers anglers In the past have complained of the lack of gamy qualities in the fish is that they have, sought and captured them' in still water. Every frequenter of the Ro ot rval region knows that onananlche taken in the quiet Lac a Jeune or Lakes Pemoka, Plenger, or Brochet, are as tame as any Baited codfish when compared with the furious furious fish that hide and feed in the foam-embroidered foam-embroidered foam-embroidered eddies of the Grand Discharge. It Is the living and struggling for. existence existence in a mad swirling current that bring out the devilish agility and powerful energies energies of any nice of fish. So, if the Maine fishermen wish to find the landlocked salmon salmon In perfection, let them seek him In no calm, stagnant ponds or pools. One of the very best spots to fish, if one does not mind traveling a rough country to reach it, is Sebec Lake, in-Piscataquis in-Piscataquis in-Piscataquis County. Me. It is a lovely sheet of water, thirteen miles long by about four and a half wide, fed by two spring brooks, the Wilson and the Ship Pond. It is surrounded by dense ly wooded ridges, and its water is as cold as Ice, The old-time old-time old-time custom has been to fish In the deep quiet coves of the lake, but the place to find fun -is -is la the swift water Inlet. As soon as the Ice Is broken and goes out, the sport begins, and continues ail through June. After that the fish take to the pools and deep spots in the two brooks and are sluggish and disinclined to bite. Three or four pounds is the average weight of theae beautiful . fish, though oc casional prises up the beam at seven and eight. When the salmon are "first run." L e., come up out of the deep places in the Spring, they are an extremely dark green ish color. Shortly after their play In the rapids has begun, their sides and bellies take on a silvery white tone, and the black shadings show sharply. They have then become fighters. All the Winter's sloth has been shaken off. and the landlocked salmon are ready to alve battle to all oomera Th a V hunt ind foal An tk. .mall. mrkli.k are very numerous and plump, and so re spond ueuer to tne enorts ot tne Dalt caster than to those of the fly fisherman. At the very moutha of the brooks, however. anu aoove, in tne pasms peatw tne high falls, the fish run and Jump for a fly durlna this month. The killing bait are the young amolta ir folllnv -mill -mill . V. I .. n S -. -. , V", ,. "a ... vj . , a,.v4 Hinds not more than three Inches in length. Use uim vui siiviii lacaie, xuuui sucn aa you would carry for black baas. A light salmon, salmon, stnrie strand, nine-foot nine-foot nine-foot leader, and a mo. o sproat nooa, wiinout swivel or sink at ! a-vr-..4 a-vr-..4 a-vr-..4 a-vr-..4 a-vr-..4 a-fl a-fl a-fl cw Though some of the- the- old aruldes always hook the minnow through both Hps, It is easily demonstrated that the bait lives longer if only booked through the upper lip. The once popular hooking in. the back under the dorsal fin has been entirely discarded. With your boat or canoe se curely ancnored in tne swiftest current, let out plenty of line, say from l(JO to ISO feet, and let the eddies carry the bait as they " v, uwotwt..,, 9mm w wifvn vwia, fur - when the salmon seises the bait you must be able to strike. There ar many rock points from which the angler can tast gooa nsa wiinout any noai, but It ta more dtmouit to bring tne nsh to net. The fly fisherman will And the dark Man. treal and the Professor the taking feathers here for June flshina. II will find. tuo. that the fish in the lake prefer bait, and his best sport will be had along the rivers. The Ship Vond stream contains some very pretty rifts and runs and abounds In small but gamy fish. Both fly and bait flahers will admit after a fair trial that this I aa gums a fish (taken under Drooer condi tions and at a right season) as taey have It Is o( so hard to reach this fine old lake aa It was a few years aao. One ran take a train to Dover, and from there take a orive oi sis miies ta ruethea'e, on Lake, and then by steamboat up the lake. Ther in another slightly lunaae rout by way of Abbott Ulag by stage. The hotel on tne lags is a amau one, and only Plain, eoarse far may be had. One dollar i us? is the rate charged. A guide and a bot will coat $2 a day, and they are hard to get In the fishing season, for the demand faf exceeds the supply. If no other scheme is feasible, pne can Join pne of the several iHrttag camps along the . north shore. lhere is no warm weather ever knows there, and the nights, vn-through vn-through vn-through July and August, are actually cold. One needs a warm suit for the early morning fishing, Which Is the best of the day. for at sun. rise and shortly after, the Luffest salmon af W CVVUeeafM TOEY To other ters and and The i ever nue work Of are new have IV chief The must au. by aft speed knots J Indicated and load . 5V4 u" feet fur-nsces irg feet, if. the for avoid Each proceeding carry On tnan and latter r 1.600 have knots are i ter anticipated be j.trr. the with be foremast the moment, ideas gun go ths and cia and are that the anus quarters and ter. the and The 75 in complete rig. to in good The at that necessity enable of revenue Of this The to of flag of and the ure

Clipped from
  1. The New York Times,
  2. 23 Jun 1895, Sun,
  3. Page 20

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