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246 Filth Avenue
A LARGE HOUSE suitable as it stands for a
MISSION HOUSE or
for men or women, or
New York Medical College and Hospital for Women,
19 WEST JO1st STREET, Between Central Park West and Manhattan Avenue,
MAINTAINS: (1.)--The only college in the State exclusively for the education of women in medicine. Dr. M. BELLE BROWN, Dean.
(2.)--A hospital (medical and surgical) for women and children. Patients charged according to ability to pay, or free if necessary; supported by board of patients and voluntary coniributions.
(3.)- Dispensary for women and children; open from 9 a. m. to 5 pm. Women physicians only in attendance.
(4.)--Obstetrical out department; staff of 20 women physicians attend the needy poor women in their own homes during confinement. Cards for free attendance may be obtained from the resident physician.
Mary Knox Robinson, President.
JAPANESE ART OBJECTS, NOVELTIES IN SILKS FOR LADIES' USE, Silk CREPES AND GRASS LINENS,
PILLOW COVERS, ETC.,
38 WEST 220 STREET.
New York Charities Directory which will be published in November, received at the following rates : ONE PAGE
$35.00 ONE-HALF PAGE
20.00 ONE-QUARTER PAGE
12.50 This volume is in constant use by charitable societies and individuals who are desirous of helping others in the best way. Special terms are made to Charitable Institutions.
of the City of New York
105 EAST 220 STREET
are desired by
for Unskilled Women
old garments and rags are used to supply work for those who would otherwise need relief, and the work is made a means of training for self-support.
The Charity Organization Society will send for packages. Address, 105 East 22d Street Telephone, 380 38th Street,
Orders for Family Washing are received by Telephone, by mail, or by personal call at the Laundry, at the Central Office, 105 East 22d St., or at any District Office of the Society. Prices are reasonable. The work is utilized, under competent supervision, to train women to become expert laundresses, and 10 provide employment where relief would otherwise be needed.
C. O. S. LAUNDRY,
516 WEST 28TH STREET.
TELEPHONE: 804 18TH STREET.
Customers of the Charity Organization Society's Woodyard
are requested to order their supply of Wood if possible at the present time. The Yard is overstocked, thus limiting the opportunity to give employment, at a time when there is much greater need for it than during the earlier summer months.
The Wood is hand-cut and is sold at regular market prices. Satisfaction is guaranteed.
Order by telephone, 804 18th Street, or by mail, 516 West 28th Street, or by call at Central Office of the Society, 105 East 22d Street. New Patronage is solicited.
F. L. HEBBERD,
516 West 28th Street. ALFRED R. WOLFF, Chairman, CORNELIUS N. BLISS, Jr., JOHNSTON DE FOREST, Secretary, HENRY S. JOHNSTON,
Committee on DWIGHT W. MORROW,
The Official Organ of the Charity Organization Society of the City of New York.
OCTOBER 6, 1900.
records have not been as perfect as
could be desired and some serious The Juvenile Court of Chicago..
inistakes have occurred. These faults Estimates of the Department of Charities
have been recognized and are being for 1901.... Work for Women..
From the first annual report of Dispensaries for the Poor versus a Hospital for Consumptives...
the chief probation officer, Mr. T. D. S. A. KNOPF, M. D.
Hurley, dated June 30, 19ɔɔ, but not A Rejoinder.....
yet in print, we learn that there are six Rev. DAVID H, GREER, D. D.
probation officers at the call of the The State Conference...
court, who are paid from private The Week Ending September 29.
funds. One colored woman takes
the cases of the colored children, and THE JUVENILE COURT OF CHICAGO. handles them weil too. In addition
to these, twenty-one truant officers When venerable Judge Murray F. of the Board of Education have bee: Tuley, after serving for a week as commissioned, though they handle supply judge in the court, said: only cases involving truancy. Six. “ This is the greatest law teen police officers from the various enacted by the state of Illinois," he precincts also act, while thirty-six but voiced the opinion of those who other persons have been chosen for are interested in the working of the individual cases. Besides these fourcourt. Many who were hostile a teen agents of various societies have year ago are friendly now.
assisted in the work. exception the various judges of the The efficiency of these officers has Circuit Court who have been called naturally varied. How efficient any. to act as judge in the absence of the one could be with 200 boys paroled regular judge have become its advo to him—as is the case in one incates.
stance—may be imagined. Monthly This general satisfaction does not reports of each paroled child are now mean that there are no criticisms required. Of 1,095 children paroled and no possible improvements. The during the year only 203 have been court has been overworked. It has returned to the court, and of 256 been conducted much more inform- boys released from the John Worthy ally than the typical court, some- School, but thirty-three have been times too informally perhaps. The remanded. The city is divided into
eleven parole districts, and Mr. Mr. Hurley says that delinquency Hurley desires as soon as possible among the children nearly always to have a head officer for each of begins with truancy. In this matter these who shall be responsible for of truancy the court cooperating the work in his district. It is hoped with the compulsory education dethat the coning session of the legis. partient of the board of education, lature will make appropriations for has brought about some good results the probation officers who now re which will be strengthened when the ceive no compensation from the parental school is opened. He also public and in many cases pay their complains of the junk dealers who own expenses. It is likewise hoped entice the boys to steal lead, brass, that when this appropriation is made etc., and speaks in strong language the politicians may not get control of the effect of the practice of sendof it.
ing children into saloons, etc., to One defect in the law was soon sell flowers, gum and papers. discovered. At first some eighteen
Mr. W. O. La Monte in a paper boys were sent to the State Reform. read before a recent ineeting of the atory at Pontiac under a clause in Cook County Child-Saving Consection 9 of the law. The courts ference urged several changes in the have held however that this institu- law as it now stands. tion is in effect a prison and re
1. Strike out the clause authorizquires an indictment by grand jury. ing the court to commit the Pontiac As a result lawyers soon managed to Reformatory. get sixtcen of these boys released.
2. Give the court power to compel Cases fit for this institution are now held directly to the grand jury and
parents to support, to the extent of the obnoxious clause will probably
their ability, their children who may be stricken out this winter. Thirty
be sent to industrial schools or seven were thus held to the grand boarded out, etc. jury:
3. Make more specific the duties The children before the court last
and powers of probation officers. year may be classified as follows. Dependent children:
4. Make clearer provision for the Boys, under 6 years of age, 86
treatment of the societies receiving 7-10 incl., 189
children from the court. Girls, under 6
5. Give the court power to com7-11
mit to any public institution such as 114 365
the county hospital, the state school
for the deaf and dumb, feebleDelinquent childrer. :
minded, etc. Boys, under 10 years of age, 56
One excellent feature of the chil13-16
842 1339 Girls,
dren's law is the provision enabling societies duly accredited to receive
children directly from the courts and Making a total of 2,260 children. also expressly providing that legal