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Title Hoboken Historical Museum Newsletter [Second Series], Volume 8, Number 3, July - August 2002
Object Name Periodical
Catalog Number 2005.006.0001.45
Collection Hoboken Historical Museum Archives
Credit Museum Collection.
Summary Hoboken Historical Museum Newsletter [Second Series], Volume 8, Number 3, July-August 2002.

8-1/2" x 11" high pamphlet. 8 pp. PDF on file. Major text is in notes.

Featured exhibition: Destination Hoboken: The Great Ocean Liners of Hamburg-American and North German Lloyd.
Publisher Hoboken Historical Museum
Published Place Hoboken, NJ
Published Date 2002
Search Terms HHM (Hoboken Historical Museum)
1301 Hudson St.
Year Range from 2002
Notes Hoboken Historical Museum Newsletter
Volume 8, Number 3
July / August 2002

Destination Hoboken
From the mid-nineteenth century until the United
States entered the First World War, two German
steamship companies collected and dispatched a steady
stream of passengers at their Hoboken piers-from
entertainers traveling for artistic tours in Europe, to
poor, America-bound emigres fleeing political upheavals
in their native lands. Fast, heavily advertised in Europe
and America, with sumptuous interiors for first-class
travelers and rate wars for third class, the German
Imperial Fleets encouraged millions to make the difficult
trans-Atlantic crossing. Opening on July 2 to the
general public and remaining on view through
October 1, Destination Hoboken: The Great Ocean
Liners of Hamburg-American and North German
Lloyd, the Hoboken Historical Museum's new exhib-
it, explores the history of the German steamship
companies that once called Hoboken home, and
shows how the maritime marvels they created both
reflected the Old World and shaped the new.
Guest curated by ocean liner expert Ken Schultz,
Destination Hoboken features important objects from
private collections around the country, (continued on page 2)

including exquisitely designed travel
posters from the 1890s; an 1879
oil painting of an early North
German Lloyd vessel by West
Hoboken maritime painter Antonio
Jacobsen; elaborately printed and
embossed ship menus that offered
fresh strawberries ' and lettuces
grown on. board; china and glass
souvenir objects; printed
to inspect
docked in
photographs depicting emigrants
packed on America-bound
ships; a tiara spelling out the initials.
of one of the shipping companies;
and a finely crafted wood and
porcelain lavatory cabinet from
the Kronprinzessin Cecile,
known for its deluxe decor.
Also on view are rare images
of the 1900 fire at one of Hoboken's .
North German Lloyd Piers; they show our city overtak-
en by the smoke and flames that claimed over 300 on the
pier and on doomed ships. A monitor at the Museum
allows visitors to view, webmaster Chris
o| Coulter's detailed site about the disaster, including an
animated recreation of events using handcrafted models.
German ocean liner artifacts from the Hoboken Histor-
ical Museum collection and images from the Hoboken
Public Library's historic photograph collection will also
be on view, along with a specially commissioned short
video produced by filmmaker and HHM trustee Lisa
Sartori that includes, historic images and interviews with
noted maritime and immigration scholars.
The mezzanine of the Museum is devoted to an
exploration of deck games and other diversions during
the trans-Atlantic journey, including benefit perfor-
mances for first-class travelers by Harry Houdini,
famous magician and the "world's hand-cuff king &
prison breaker."
Destination Hoboken is accompanied by a full
color, 20-page catalog, designed by McKevin
Shaughnessy, with an introduction by HHM director
Robert Foster and essays by local history writer Holly
Metz, South Street Seaport Museum curator of ships
Norman Brouwer, and Destination Hoboken's guest
curator Ken Schultz. Catalogs are available ($10 for
members; $12 non-members) at our gift shop, along
with books by maritime historians-many of whom will
be offering lectures at HHM in the coming weeks.
The Museum is pleased to present illustrated
lectures by three such notables in August, with more to
come in September. On Friday August 2nd at 7 p.m.,
guest curator Ken Schultz will provide a
free slide talk on the Imperial Fleets, noting
the forces behind the technological innova-
tions and lavish style of the German liners,
including Emperor Wilhelm the Second's
thirst for maritime supremacy, and the genius
of Hamburg-American's director, Albert Ballin, whose
total preoccupation with the smallest, details of trans-
Atlantic travel and service was legendary.
Hoboken was profoundly shaped by North German
Lloyd and Hamburg-American's presence on River
Street. By the 1880s, the influx of German immigrants to
the city was so great, the Mile Square City became
known as "Little Bremen." German-language theaters
and newspapers, beer gardens, and German societies
flourished here and in surrounding communities. On
Sunday, August 4 at 4 p.m., we welcome
Edward Fleckenstein, Esq., a local history
scholar, who will provide a free talk on
German-Americans in Hudson County.
Representatives of the Plattsdeutscher
Volksfest Verein, sponsors of the annual
Volksfest at Scheutzen Park in North Bergen,
New Jersey, will also be on hand to describe
this longstanding late summer celebration of
German food and culture.
And on Thursday, August 29, at 7 p.m., noted
maritime historian and author John Maxtone-Graham
will present a free slide-illustrated talk, The Only Way
to Cross, about life aboard a variety of ships
that called at Hoboken, among them: North
German Lloyd's superb Kaiser Wilhelm der
Grosse of 1897, the first four-stacker and
largest steamer in the world; a 1912 cruise
from Hoboken to the, Caribbean aboard anoth-
er four-stacker, Victoria Luise -ex- Deustchland; the
backgroynd and arrival of Imperator, Hamburg-
American's imposing but flawed giant of 1913. Mr.
Maxtone-Graham, president of the Ocean Liner Museum,
will not only document Edwardian shipboard at its best,
but also the unique allure of crossing the perilous western
ocean. Copies of Mr. Maxtone's book - The Only Way to
Cross-known as the "bible for ship buffs"- will be
available for purchase and signing by the author.
Destination Hoboken was assisted by a grant from
the New Jersey Historical Commission, a division of
Cultural Affairs in the Department of State, which also
provided support for Mr. Maxtone-Graham's talk. All
lectures are held at the Hoboken Historical Museum,
1301 Hudson Street, Hoboken. Seating is limited, so
please call to reserve a seat (201) 656-2240.

City Hall Talk
How often have you heard the expression " If these
walls could talk..."? And when it comes to City Hall,
well, the stories that could be told! We can't animate the
plaster and lath of that grand old building, but we are
pleased to present a talk by an expert on its history,
revealed during its renovation. On Sunday July 21 at
3 p.m., Jay Piatt of Building Conservation Associates
in New York City, will provide a talk about the histo-
ry and architecture of Hoboken's City Hall, in City
Council Chambers, 94 Washington Street.
Mr. Piatt is a historic preservationist and architectural
conservator who has been directly involved in the
restoration of City Hall. He will unravel the mysteries of
the building's somewhat quirky (but lovable) appear-
ance: the original 1883 design by architect Francis
George Himpler and the 1911 expansion and renovation.
Mr. Piatt will also lead a walk-through of the interior
and exterior to give us insights into the process and
challenges of restoring our architectural and cultural
heritage. He holds a master's degree in historic preser-
vation from the University of Pennsylvania and has
worked for the New York City Landmarks Preservation
Commission. Our July 21 City Hall lecture is free and
open to the public. It's sure to get participants, if not
walls, talking

On Sunday, July 28, the Hoboken Historical
Museum joins with Long Shot, a Hoboken-based
literary and art journal, to celebrate this indepen-
dent publication's 20th anniversary and the release
of its 25th volume. At 4 p.m., the Museum hosts an
afternoon of readings by seven writers of poetry,
fiction, plays, and biography.
The brainchild of New
Jersey born-and-bred poets
Danny Shot and Eliot Katz,
with assistance by legendary
beat poet Allen Ginsberg,
Long Shot has, since its
inceptipn, provided a forum
to prominent and emerging
writers and visual artists in
the tri-state area. In keeping
with this tradition, our
July event welcomes: poet
Herschel Silverman, a long-
time resident of Hudson
County, reading from his newly released retrospective
LIFT OFF: New and Selected Poems 1961-2001 (Long
Shot & Water Row, 2002); Hoboken poet Joel Lewis,
whose collections include Vertical's Currency, House
Rent Boogie and Palookas of the Ozone, and who edited
Bluestones and Salt Hay, an anthology of contemporary
New Jersey poets; New York playwright and fiction writer
Bara Swain, whose award-winning plays including Ideal
Grace and You Betcha, and who has staged readings of
plays and fiction at the American Museum of Natural
History; Asbury Park poet and poetry series organizer
Trina ScOrdo, whose first book. Growing Up Like Jersey,
has just been published; Long Shot publisher and editor
Danny Shot, a Hoboken poet, whose work has appeared
in The Outlaw Bible of American Poetry and Aloud:
Voices from the Nuyorican Poets Cafe; Queens poet (by
way of the Carolinas) Meagan Brothers, whose poetry
chapbook 1978 has been published by CafeMo Press; and
Hobokenite Florence Wetzel, collaborator with renown
jazz and world music clarinetist Perry Robinson on Perry
Robinson: The Traveler, will read selections from this
recently published autobiography.

"Long Shot: A big bet on the future," noted Allen
Ginsberg in 1982 when this literary journal was just
beginning. Come celebrate Hoboken's artistic gain oh
July 28. New issues of Long Shot will be available for pur-
chase and signing, along with readers' books. Readings
will be held at the Museum, 1301 Hudson Street in
Hoboken. A donation of $4 per person is suggested to
support the Museum and Long Shot writers. Seating is
limited; call to reserve your place (201) 656-2240.

A Sweet Fleet
In keeping with the tradition of custom souvenirs"
produced by the two German trans-Atlantic shipping
companies featured in our exhibit Destination Hoboken,
the Hoboken Historical Museum has commissioned
our own ocean liner-themed specialty item. We've had
a special mold made from a toy replica of the legendary
Imperator, allowing our favorite Hoboken candy
makers-Schnackenberg's Luncheonette (1110 Wash-
ington Street) and Lepore's Chocolates (537 Garden
Street)-to build us a fleet of chocolate ships. One
pound of solid chocolate will take you. (or a very good
friend) on quite a journey. We know it's fattening, but
what a way to go! You'll find them moored at our gift
shop; please understand we won't be able to mail these
delicious treats because of concerns about mid-summer
melting (of the chocolate, that is.)

You Talkin'to Me?
We asked for Hoboken nicknames and boy did we
get 'em! Jack O'Brien sent us an extensive list compiled
by fellow Hoboken native Tom Kennedy. We can't print
all of them-not only are there more than 200, some are
a little "off color"!-but thought we'd publish a few in
the next few issues of the newsletter to see what memo-
ries' they stir in our readers, including stories about thfe
kids listed or other folks around town way back when.
Mr. Kennedy remembers: 88 Keys, Fibby Ramora,
Knobby Milne, Sammy Leg, Flaps DiDetta, Frank Fa
Fa, La La Wallington, Frank the, Beard, Legs Legouri,
Frankie Buns, Banty Legs Eddie, Magoo, Shotsie Dolan,
Socks Mecca, Mary Fat, Blackie Rubinaccio, Hands
Glockner, Step n' a half Billy, Mickey the Wise Guy,
Jackie No Neck, Bow Wow Henan, Three Fingers
Brown, Tommy Tears, Tony the Monkey, and Buddy the
Bakery. Do any of those names ring a bell? Send us your
recollections and nicknames and. we'll include them in
the newsletter, along with more names from Mr.
Kennedy's list".

Taste of Summer
For gardeners and cooks and folks who just like to
eat, nothing evokes summer like a warm tomato just
picked from the vine. On Sunday, August 25, at 1 p.m.,
the Hoboken Historical Museum presents its Third
Annual Heirloom Tomato-Tasting Festival in the
walkway alongside the Museum, 1301 Hudson Street.
New Jersey farmers Rich and Sue Sisti of Catalpa
Ridge Farm will supply free tastings of some of the
dozens of old-fashioned, individually-named varieties of
tomato they grow organically in Wantage Township,
including "Aunt Ruby's German Green," "Brandywine
Pink," "Cherokee Purple," and "Radiator Charlie's Mort-
gage Lifter." The superior flavor of these jiot-so-pretty
tomatoes encouraged gardeners and farmers to save and
pass down seeds from those varieties from one genera-
tion to the next. Rich and Sue will offer green, striped,
pink, bi-color, and yes, even red tomatoes for tasting.
And if you like what you taste, you. can take home
some of that edible summer sunshine. Heirloom toma-
toes, garlic, and. other fresh-from-the-farm produce will
be available for-purchase.

The Best!

Hoboken Historical Museum volunteers are the best!
We must thank the following list of enthusiastic and
thoughtful people who made possible our flurry of
Springtime events.
For preparing for and presenting the Great Hoboken
Auction, our thanks go to: Danielle Frankenthal, David
Ruzich, John P. Carey, Claire Lukacs, Susan Bostwick,
John-Paul Picard, Doug Donkin, Beth Mackin, Lisa
Sartori, Claire Pertalion, Karl Trappe, Billy Geib, Mary
Scura, Geri Fallo, Daniel Cellie, Lisa DeFalco, Michele
Boyd and Scott Obersteadt. Danny Gans and George
Vallone were kind enough to allow us to use a portion of
the former Maxwell House plant for our eVent.
Auctioneers Eugene Flinn of Amanda's, Joe Falzarano of
Big Fun Toys-you oughta be in showbiz! Extra special
thanks to Bob Foster and David Webster for gathering,
organizing and
displaying all the
auction items.
And to those of
you who donated
or bought good-
ies, you helped
make_ this year's
auction our best
Our gratitude,
goes to the following kind folks who staffed or helped set-
up our booth at the Hoboken Arts & Music Festival: Bob
Foster, Jack O'Brien, Barbara Dabinett,
Claire Lukacs, Lisa Quint, Alyssa Buchanan, Patty
Bifulco, Michele Boyd, Melissa Abernathy, Mary Scura,
Billy Gieb, Chris O'Connor, and Vicki Giancaspro. A
whole new group of people got to know about the
Museum, Hoboken history, and our great tee shirts!
For returning the Baby Parade to Hoboken we thank
organizers Carol Losos and Bob Foster, parade helpers
Holly Metz, Doug Donkin and Sue Bostwick, and super
pre-event volunteers Dawn Schwartz, Cathy Langford,
Carla Greengrass, and Sandy Godrey, our many sponsors,
Scott Gill of Prevent Child Abuse New Jersey, Marisa
Musachio of HOPES, Inc., and judges Mayor David
Roberts, Hoboken Pediatrics' team of doctors, Joe
Falzarano of Big Fun, and Chris Selleck of F.I.T. Extra
special thanks to Suzanne Reirnan, Karen Guancione,
Holly Metz, Carol Losos, and Jennifer Place for decorat-
ing two carriages and a wagon for display in Big Fun's
window. Peter Ziebel was our event photographer.
McKevin Shaughnessy designed the Baby Parade posters,
certificates, and an ad in the Hoboken Reporter. The
Parade was a wonderful addition to the Museum's many
celebratory events. In our next issue we'll publish
photographs and names of children and families that received
trophies for "best dressed," "most creative carriage," and
"best dressed family" categories.
Our pal and super designer Michelle McMillian
designed lemon yellow baby
"onesies" (little tee-
shirts with snaps
on the bottom) for
the Parade, printed
with a red and blue
drawing of a Hoboken Baby
Parade carriage floating a
heart-shaped balloon "Best
Baby." All cotton and avail-
able in 12-month, 18-month,
and 24-month sizes, our one-
sies cost $15, and make fantastic
gifts for new Hoboken families.
We're selling them at the Museum
gift shop, so be sure to stop by dur-
ing Museum hours to pick one up for a baby shower or
birthday present! .

The Museum hosted the Garden Tour in June, too, but
the event was too close to our newsletter deadline. Praise
for our generous gardeners, garden guides, and organizers
will have to wait until our next newsletter. But before we
conclude, we have to mention the essential, ongoing con-
tributions of our Museum docents during our Signs &
Traces exhibit: Paul Neshamkin, Beth Mackin, Will
Wallace and Bonnie Berger-Wallace, Barbara and Skip
Gross, Phyllis Plitch, Sheilah Scully, Dr. Jennifer Jolly,
Doug "Saturday Man" Donkin, Jim Magenheimer, Claire
Lukacs, Susan Bostwick, and Bob Foster.
We had lots of other assistance for this exhibit, too: Bill
Hartnett produced a CD medley of songs with "signs" and
"traces" in their lyrics; Michelle McMillian created a
fabulous tee-shirt parody of an old Maxwell House coffee
can label. Marbella Mederos graciously volunteers her
cleaning services, and, with Cesar Mederos, her transla-
tion skills. She always makes us shine.
Please consider joining the exalted ranks of these
wonderful folks and volunteer some time and. energy to
the Museum. Call Bob Foster at (201) 656-2240 to find
out more.

The Best!
Save the Date
Saturday October 26,2002
The Masked Ball
at the Hoboken Terminal
Proceeds benefit the Hoboken Historical Museum.
Elegant attire with your mask.

Purchases and Donations
The Museum sometimes purchases and always grate-
fully receives donations of items related to Hoboken's
past. If you have Hoboken artifacts you'd like to donate,
please contact us at (201) 656-2240. The following are
items recently purchased by or donated to the Museum
and listed here with their accession numbers:
oBlack and white photograph of four veterans at the
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 158, ca. late 1940s.
Donated by George Crimmins, Jr., whose father is
depicted in the photograph. Accession 2002.173
Sepia-tone photograph of graduates of A.J. Demarest
High School, February to June 1947 and a Joseph E.
Brandt Junior High School class ring for 1944, both
donated by Mary Catherine Mackin. Accession
Equipment and materials relating to leather belt pro-
duction, including metal scales, sewing machines, strip
cutters, a hand-operating gromnieting press, cow hide,
and several hundred metal die plates. Donated by the
Dan Dee Belt Company, which closed their factory at
129 Grand Street this year. Accession 2002.172
Detail of photo of Union Club dinner dance, February 25, 1937.
Donated by Dave Marsch, People's Photo.
Black and white group photograph of a dinner dance at
the Union Club by the Hoboken Liquor Dealers
Association, February 25, 1937. Donated by Dave
Marsch, People's Photo, a Washington Street institu-
tion that has also recently closed. Accession 2002.167
Printed newsprint broadside program for After Dark at
the Old Rialto Theatre, Hoboken, week of July 15,
1929. Produced by Christopher Morley and Cleon
Throckmorton, this production included Mr. Morley in
the cast; the program was printed by Poggi Press of
Hoboken. Donated by Dr. Charles J. Meyers.
Accession 2002.169
Capital Campaign News
HHM board vice-president Michael Barry has been
a tremendous help forging ties to local businesses that
might be interested in supporting our community-based
institution; listed below are the New Jersey companies
that have provided their support, which assist with, the
fabrication of two exhibits during 2002-2003.
This past May, friends of the Museum enjoyed a
Visions of Spring Benefit Dinner when HHM trustee
Beth Mason and her husband Ricky opened their
magnificent Hudson Street home to 60 guests. The dinner
was a rousing success from both a culinary and fundrais-
ing perspective, with guests enjoying two wines and a
multi-course feast prepared by Amanda's restaurant,
courtesy of HHM trustee and restaurateur Eugene Flinn
(co-owner with the lovely Joyce Flinn), chef Rodney
Petersen, and the exceptional wait-staff of Amanda's. In
addition to raising funds toward general operating
support for the Museum, generous guests boosted NJ
Historical Commission General Operating Support seed
money by pledging over $13,000. toward the purchase,
installation,- and design of. illuminated marquees for the
museum walkway, to allow for better public education
regarding the Museum's many events, tri-annual
exhibits, items from its permanent collection, and aspects
of Hoboken history. We've listed these fine friends below
under various capital campaign categories named after
gifted, visionary, and philanthropic Hobokenites.
Museum Builder ($6,000)
Harold J. Raveche, president of Stevens Institute of
Technology, knows a thing or two about institution
building. At the Visions of Spring Dinner, he pledged in
excess of the "Museum Builder" category-devoted to
folks who think big and who provide support to match!
We thank Mr. Raveche for his outstanding generosity.
Chairman Plus! ($1,100 - $3000)
Some would argue that there's no larger status than
"Chairman of the Board," one of the monikers for
Hoboken's most famous native-son, Frank Sinatra. But
when supporters donate more than the amount named
after "Old Blue Eyes," we just have to disagree.
Corporate friends - Direct Cabinet Sales of Linden,
Alpine Custom Floors, Inc. and Alpine Restoration,
Inc. of Jersey City - surpassed Chairman status when
they donated funds far in excess of the "Chairman"
category. Individual supporters did likewise, including
wonderful Visions of Spring Benefit Dinner hosts Beth
and Ricky Mason, HHM board president Richard
Widdicombe and his wife Martha, HHM trustee Jane
Kizlauskas and husband James O'Connor, and
William Tobias.
Chairman of the Board ($1,000)
Edward C. Hufnagel Landscape Contractors of
Fairview, Capitol Perfect Cleaning Inc. of Weehawken,
Sign Graphics of Leonia, South Shore Contracting Inc.
of Woodbridge, John Vesey and Ada Whitney, and
HHM board vice-president Michael Barry all stood toe-
to-toe with-the Chairman. Please consider these fine local
o businesses for future home needs-and thank them for
supporting HHM.
Philanthropist ($500)
City council president Tony Soares, a longtime con-
tributor to the Museum, offered a pledge in the category
named after the founding Stevens family, whose history
of philanthropy Tony echoes with his ongoing support.
Founder Plus ($300-$499)
Donna Garban, Ed and Diane Daley, Lisa and
Tom Conde, Naty and Patrick Quinn pledged in
excess of the amount designated for the category named
after Alexander Cartwright, author of the rules for the
first organized game of baseball.
Visionary Plus ($150)
Our thanks go to City council representative Carol
Marsh and her husband Bill Jones for donating, and
Jerry and Jill Hultin for pledging, in excess of the
category named after far-sighted Hobokenites such as
photographer Alfred Steiglitz.
Visionary ($100)
HHM trustee Michele Boyd and her husband Scott
Oberstaedt each donated in this category, making them
double visionaries (Hoboken-born photographer
Dorothea Lange and Stevens alumnus sculptor
Alexander Calder, perhaps?) Longtime supporter Jim
Magenheimer and HHM trustee Joe Vorbach also
helped shape our future with their pledges.

The Museum welcomes the following new members: I-year-
Chris D'Orsi, Mark S. Russo, Linda Scanlon; 1-year dual/family-Jean
Catania and Family, Mr. and Mrs. James Kopp, Mr. and Mrs. Richard A.
Price; and thanks the following renewing members for their continued
support: 7-year-Elizabeth Oravetz, Anthony L. Romano, Jr., Eileen
Shine; 1-year dual/family-John and Anna Mae Cashin, Chris Falker and
Nancy Lynch.

Tuesday, July 2 through Tuesday, October 1: Destination
Hoboken: The Great Ocean Liners of
Hamburg-American & North German Lloyd.
Exhibit on view Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Thursday evenings 5-9 p.m. and Saturday and
Sunday afternoons, 12-5 p.m. Suggested
donation $2; members free.
Sunday, July 21 at 3 p.m.: "The History and Architecture of
Hoboken's City Hall," a talk by Jay Piatt,
historic preservationist with Building Con-
servation Associates. Hoboken City Hall,
Council Chambers, 94 Washington St. Free.
Sunday, July 28 at 4 p.m.: Long Shot 20th Anniversary Reading
by area poets, playwrights and authors.
Suggested donation $4; members free.

Friday, August 2 at 7 p.m. "Imperial Fleets," an illustrated talk
by Destination Hoboken guest curator Ken
Schultz. Free.
Sunday, August 4 at 4 p.m. "German-Americans in Hudson
County." A talk by Edward Fleckenstein,
Esq., local history scholar. Free.
Sunday, August 25 at 1 p.m. Third Annual Heirloom Tomato-
Tasting Festival. Free. In the Museum
Thursday, August 29 at 7 p.m.: "The Only Way to Cross," an
illustrated talk by John Maxtone-Graham,
maritime historian. Free.
All events will be held at the Hoboken Historical Museum,
1301 Hudson Street, unless'otherwise indicated. Seating at the
Museum is limited, so please call to reserve {201} 656-2240.

We now have 2 hours of free parking available for museum
guests. Retail customers at the Shipyard-including visitors to
our Shipyard-based home-have a designated lot. When
driving toward the river on 14th St the lot is on the left just

After parking, walk across 14th St. down Shipyard Lane
past the Rite Aid awning (on your right). The Museum entrance
is in the walkway which cuts through the building.
┬ęPrinted on Recycled Paper
Newsletter edited, designed, and written by Michele Boyd, Claire Lukacs, and Holly Metz.

P.O. Box 3296
TELEPHONE: (201) 656-2240

U.S. Postage Paid
Permit No. 6
Hoboken, NJ

Caption pg [1]
Imagefile 103\2005006000145.TIF
Classification Museums
Social & Personal Activity
Cultural Activities
Parades & Pageants