THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM
SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART
LIST OF MEMBERS
For the Year ending December 31, 1890.
Fairmount Park, Philadelphia
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2011 with funding from
LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation
THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM
SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART
LIST OF MEMBERS
For the Year ending December 31, 1890.
Fairmount Park, Philadelphia
OFFICERS FOR 1891.
WILLIAM PLATT PEPPER.
THEODORE C. SEARCH, CRAWFORD ARNOLD.
TREASURER, SECRETARY AND CURATOR,
STUART WOOD. DALTON DORR.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
The Governor of the State. The Mayor of^the City.
Thomas Cochran, Appointed by the State Senate.
Alexander Crow, Appointed by the House of Representatives.
Theo. C. Search, Appointed by Select Council.
F. Williams Wolf, Appointed by Common Council.
S. G. Thompson, Appointed by the Commissioners of Fair mount Park.
ELECTED BY THE MEMBERS
To serve for three rears:
Charles D. Clark, Crawford Arnold,
William Wood, T. P. Chandler, Jr.
To serve for two years:
John Struthers, Thomas Doi.an,
William Platt Pepper, Thomas Hockley.
To serve for one year:
Henry C. Gibson, Charles E. Dana,
S 11 \rt Wood, Isaac Norris, M. I ).
ASSOCIATE COMMITTEE OF WOMEN
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
i For the Report see pages 16-18.
MRS. E. D. GILLESPIE.
MRS. F. R. SHELTON.
MRS. CRAWFORD AR
Mrs. Matthew Baird,
J. ( ll-.o. KXEMM,
Mrs. C. C. Bartol,
Mrs. C. Howard Clark, Jr.,
Miss Mary Cohen,
Mrs. Geo. K. Crozer,
Byron P. Moulton,
Mrs. E. E. Denniston,
Mrs. W. H. Eisenbrey,
Mrs. Horace B. Hark,
Aubrey II. Smith,
Mrs. Joseph Harrison,
W. IliNCKLE Smith,
Mrs. John Harrison,
Wm. Weightman, Jr.
Mrs. G. C. Heberton,
Francis Howard William
Mrs. Thomas Hockley,
I low ARIi Woo]),
Mrs. S. M. IIyneman,
Mrs. Charles I>. Keen,
THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM
SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART.
THE FIFTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES.
This report is for the year ending December 31st, 1890.
A review of the twelve months shows that while substantial progress
has been made, the Institution has not been able to meet all the de-
mands for the extension of its usefulness because of lack of funds.
Nevertheless, in some respects its financial position is better than ever
before. The floating debt has been cancelled.
A bequest of $20,000 from Geo. S. Pepper, Esq., who generously
remembered so many Philadelphia institutions in his will, has been
received from his executors. The terms of the bequest are that the
income only shall be used for the purposes of the Institution. The
principal sum, therefore, has been added to the Endowment Fund.
The Associate Committee of Women, still as untiring as in the past,
have this year sent to the Treasurer 54,500, "the interest to be used
for the use of the School as it now stands, or for a nucleus for a new
building which will be able to accommodate the present pupils and
those likely to come." Large as this sum is, it represents but a por-
tion of the benefits the Institution is receiving from the interest and
co-operation of these ladies in its work.
As both of these sums have been received since the first of June
last, they do not appear in the Treasurer's report. His report shows
in detail the receipts and expenditures and investment account from
June 1st, 1889, to May 31st, 1890. Here we shall simply direct at-
tention to certain general considerations suggested by it. The cost of
maintaining the Museum and School was $10,763.77 for the Museum,
and $17,323.72 for the School, making a total of $28,087.49. To
meet this expenditure we had the income from the Endowment Fund,
$3,852; membership dues, $950; tuition fees, $4,599; appropriation
by the Legislature of $10,000, applied to the School; wages of the
employees at Memorial Hall (the Museum), repaid by the Commission-
ers of Fairmount Park out of the appropriation by Councils, $7,695.36,
making a total of $27,096.36. The cost of heating and otherwise
maintaining and repairing Memorial Hall, provided for by the dis-
appropriation to the Park Commissioners, does not pass through our
account, as it is paid for directly by the Commissioners.
The fact which is of most concern in the above statement is the
small amount of income which the Institution can consider as its own,
as against the total expenditure, showing how dependent we are on the
appropriations to maintain the Institution on its present basis of use-
fulness. While we may, perhaps, count with reasonable certainty upon
the continuance of these appropriations, such continuance is by no
means absolutely sure, and in the meantime we should strive to make
the Institution independent of these contingencies. The withdiawal
of one or the other appropriation at the present time would compel
the closing of the Museum or a portion of the School.
Under the terms of the Temple Trust three-fifths of the income are
to be expended for the purchase of objects for the Museum. Out of
this fund there has been purchased this year a plaster cast of the fa-
mous Pulpit by Niccola Pisano in the Cathedral at Siena. Workmen
are now putting the cast in place in the Rotunda at Memorial Hall.
It is proposed to make purchases from time to time of other casts of a
like nature, and to devote this portion of the Hall to their display.
The popularity of the Museum is indicated by the number of its
visitors. There were upwards of 312,000 visited it last year. As in
each previous year, more than half the total were Sunday visitors. In
other words, the number of visitors on a Sunday is greater than the sum
of all the visitors on the six week days. Granting that a large propor-
tion of this multitude are mere pleasure seekers, the admission carries
with it a strong argument for the maintenance of the Museum. With
intelligence quickened, with interest awakened by the sight of the objects
on view, many of these pleasure seekers become knowledge seekers.
Few persons besides those who have made a study of educational
methods, realize what "a persuasive lure" to study a public museum
can be made. In this view the support of the Museum should com-
mend itself to all who are interested in the advancement of education.
Notwithstanding the crowded condition of the School referred to
ft » ^"^
COPY OF PULPIT IN CATHEDRAL OF SIENA
BY NICCOLA PISANO, A. D. 1206-78
in last year's report, room lias been made at considerable inconveni-
ence to teachers and pupils for some fifty more scholars. It is, there-
fore imperative that better accommodation be provided at the earliest
possible moment. We have reached the limit of our usefulness with
the means at our command. How to do this becomes simply a ques-
tion of the generous philanthropy of a few wealth) people, or a gen-
eral subscription measuring the public interest in an educational work.
The proposal of the University ^i~ Pennsylvania to sell the Institu-
tion a site for a building in the University grounds, which was referred
to this board for action at the last annual meeting, was carefully con
sidered and declined on the ground that the Board did not see its way
clear at the time to accept the proposal. No other place has since
Correspondence has been had with a committee of the U. S. Pot-
ters' Association relative to a proposal from them for the establishment
of a Ceramic Department of the School, to be conducted in much the
same manner as the Textile Department is conducted. The questions
involved are still under consideration.
The record of this year is clouded by one sad event — the death of
Mr. Frederic Graff, one of our Vice-Presidents, and for a number of
years Chairman of the Executive Committee. Mr. Graff was one of
our most active members, a man of conservative mind and sound
judgment, a wise counsellor and friend.
Two vacancies in the Trustees elected by the Corporation — one
caused by the death of Mr. Graff, the other by the appointment of Mr.
S. G. Thompson as the representative of the Commissioners of Fair-
mount Park — were filled temporarily by the election of Mr. Chas. E.
Dana and Mr. T. P. Chandler, Jr. The only change in the officers was
the election of Mr. Stuart Wood as Treasurer in the place of Mr. J.
H. Dingee. who declined re-election.
Following are the reports of the Curator of the Museum and the
Principal of the School.
The average yearly increase in the number of visitors to the Museum
since it was opened free to the public, nine years ago, is about twenty
thousand. This year 312,322 persons visited the Museum. Of this
number 171. 135 were Sunday visitors. The largest attendance on any
one day was on July 4th, when 14,036 persons were admitted to th,e
The large marble altar, a beautiful example of modern Italian art
workmanship, which was loaned by its owner for exhibition at the
Centennial, and after that event was left in the custody of the Museum
until its final location should be determined, was removed during the
year to St. Mary's church in West Philadelphia.
Within a few weeks a plaster cast of the pulpit by Niccola Pisano in
the Cathedral of Siena, has been received from abroad and its erection
in the Rotunda begun.
It is proposed to devote this portion of the Hall to the display of
architectural casts; an arrangement which will accord well with the
plan of the building.
Last spring permission was given the Fairmount Park Art Association
to exhibit temporarily in the Rotunda the original plaster model of
Wolf's "Lion-Fighter." The group was brought here and put in
place, and has attracted much notice.
Gifts of objects were made by —
Dr. E. S. Vanderslice :
Porcelain Figure and Bottle.
Specimens of Lace.
E. A. Marsh, Supt. Waltham Watch Co. :
Parts of Watch.
Mrs. E. E. Girard :
Oil Painting — " Niagara."
Mrs. John R. Wallace:
Specimens of Wood Turning.
Miss E. Nixon :
Embroidered Gown, Lace.
Fan, Shoes, Pitcher, Plate, etc.
Miss Juliana Wood :
Two Bronze Statuettes.
Loans of objects were made by —
Thomas Hockley, Mrs. Bloomfield-Moore, Chas. B. Keen, Stewart Culin, Russell
Thayer, Wra. Reed Lewis, Fairmount Park Art Association, Dr. Isaac Norris, Chas.
E. Dana, Miss Juliana Wood, Dr. F. M. Miller, Dr. Robert H. Lamborn, F. C. Ma-
Eight volumes were added to the Library by purchase.
Gifts of books were received from —
Commissioners of Fairmount Park, Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts.
Dalton Dorr, Curator.
The growth of the School, as noted in former reports, has continued
during the year, not only without interruption, but with such rapidity
that the limit of our accommodations was reached some time ago, so
that a considerable number of applicants have had to be refused ad-
mission and all enlargement of the facilities has been effectually stopped
for want of room.
This is encouraging in one way, of course, as showing that the work
of the School is receiving the kind of recognition and appreciation
which is most to be valued, but it is very much to be regretted that the
accommodations and equipment are on so limited a scale as to make
further advance impossible until some radical change is made in the
matter of buildings.
The most important change that has been made in organization has
been the incorporation of the work in carving with the course in mod-
elling as part of the regular requirements of this course, instead of
being regarded as a special course by itself. Special students of carv-
ing are still received, but the best and most important work of the
class is that which forms part of the modelling course and which is
now required of all pupils in this course.
The change is a salutary and important one, and is quite in line
with the efforts which have been made all along toward giving as far
as possible a practical industrial turn to the work of the School in
The class is now in charge of Mr. A. C. Simons, who was the assist-
ant teacher last vear.
The Department of Chemistry and Dyeing has been placed in
charge of Mr. Edward Gudeman, Ph. B., in place of Mr. R. L. Chase,
who resigned in October last. Mr. Paul Lachenmeyer, Miss Helen A.
Fox, and Mr. Vernon H. Bailey have been appointed assistants in the
Gifts of materials and loom fixtures have been made by the follow-
ing to the Textile Department: Mr. Wm. Weeden. R. Sergeson &
Co., and Mr. Albert Coupe.
Fifty-four volumes and ten engravings were added to the School
Library during the year, of which forty were purchased, thirteen by
the School and twenty-seven from funds derived from other sources.
Ten engravings from Raphael's ' ' Decorations of the Vatican Loggie ' '
were given by Mr. John Moss, Jr., and fourteen volumes were given
by Mr. Richard Cadbury, Mrs. Little, Mrs. Wm. E. Hulme, Mr. S.
R. koehler, C. H. Banes, E. H. Coates, E. A. Posselt, J. M. Wilson.
State Library University of New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art,
and Boston Museum of Art. This makes a total of three hundred
and sixty-two volumes now in the Library, besides the engravings
A prize of $10.00, which was offered by Mrs. W. Hinckle Smith,
of the Associate Committee of Women, for a design for a programme
to be used at the ball given at the Academy of Music on the evening
of December nth, 1890, was awarded to Miss Mary L. Price.
The usual closing exercises were held in Memorial Hall, May 31st,
1890. Addresses were made by the President, Mr. Frank Miles Day,
Mr. D. F. Haynes, Mr. G. H. Davis, Mrs. E. D. Gillespie, and Mr.
Frank B. Bennett.
An exhibition of students' work was made at the same time and
place, which remained open during the summer.
Four appointments to the State Scholarships have been made by the
Governor during the year, viz.: For Centre, Chester, Cumberland, and
Clearfield Counties. Eleven holders of these appointments are at
present registered in the School.
The scholarships placed at the disposal of the Board of Education
of the city were filled, as usual, by a competitive examination con-
ducted by the Principal, each grammar-school principal being author-
ized to send candidates. It is gratifying to note that this method of
making appointments, which was adopted in 1887, is producing excel-
lent results ; the class of students admitted being better qualified each
vear. and a considerable increase of interest, on the part of public
school teachers and pupils alike, having already resulted from this
The following certificates and prizes were awarded at the closing
exercises at the end of the year :
President's Prize. — (For best set of First Year's Work.) — Helen Augusta Fox.
Honorable mention to Katharine Norcross Evans and Louis Shult/.
Ripka Prize, First. — Louisa Triplet-.
RlPKA Prize, Second. — Mary Price.
Richards Prize, First. — Vernon Howe Bailey.
Richards Prize, Second. — Fanny C. L. Smith.
The above prizes were awarded by an Artists' Committee consisting of Messrs. [. I'..
Sword, F. DeB. Richards, and Chas. E. Dana.
Awarded by the Associate Committee of Women.
Wilson & Fenimore Prize, First. — S15.00. Mary S. Sword.
Wilson & Fenimore Prize, Second. — Sio.oo. Maud Maginniss.
Honorable mention to Lydia L. Green.
Maddock Prize, First. — $20.00. Mary Ellen Slater.
Honorable mention to Louisa Tripler (awarded for Modelling).
M U'DocK Prize. Second. — Sio.oo. Wm. Henry Dewar.
FJonorable mention to Paul Lachenmeyer (awarded for Drawing).
Committee Prizes :
First, 520.00, for general excellence of First Year's Work, Katharine Norcross
Honorable mention to Wm. II. Dewar and Louis Schultz.
Sio.oo. — Louisa Tripler, for Modelling.
Honorable mention to M. Victoria Galler and Mary G. Swift.
Sio.oo. — Cora Warren, for Oil-Cloth Designs.
Honorable mention to Sara Mercer.
Sio.oo — Elizabeth F. Washington, for Carpet Design.
Honorable mention to Samuel Graham.
CERTIFICATES. —Robert R. Brookes, Wm. Henry Dewar, Susan Rogers Egbert,
Katharine Norcross Evans, Helen Augusta Fox, Thomas Neilson Ceiger, Frank Alle-
son Hays, Mary H. Hogan, Nettie Irene Kiehl, Anna Katharine May. A. P. T. O'l larra,
Fdgar V. Seeler, Louis Shult/, Harry Swoboda.
DIPLOMAS. (Regular Course Drawing and Painting). — Lydia Lippincott Green,
Mary Blair Rawlins, Elizabeth Fisher Washington, Albert Paul Willis.
( Regular Course Drawing, Painting, and Modelling). —Albert John Adolph, Mary
Victoria Galler, Marv Given Swift, Louisa Tripler.
" Finckel" Prize. — $25.00. Offered by Mr. M. L. Finckel, of the Germantown
Hosiery Mills. Plarry Orville Davidson.
Awarded only to graduates from the Three Years' Course.
American Wool Reporter Prize. — $25.00. Offered by the American Wool Re-
porter, of Boston, to Second Year's Students. G. O. Fiedler.
Honorable mention to Wm. E. Bond.
Honorable mention for First Year's Work to Paul Poseman and Frank Frissell.
Diplomas. — Edwin Krickbaum Bready, Harry Orville Davidson, Albert Franciscus
Second Year's Certificates. — Wm. Edwin Bond, Gotthelf Ottoman Fiedler,
Fred. Sydney Hunt, Charles J. Van Gunten, John W. Zellers.
First Year's Course. — Bradley Canfield Algeo, Samuel Bridge, Albert Coupe,
Frank Frissell, Jacob A. Fritz, Drayton Dunkin Perry, Paul Poseman.
Certificates Awarded on the Completion of the Two Years' Evening
Course. — Newton J. Aspden, Alexander G. Crawshaw, Joseph Crawshaw, John L.
Keys, Jodok Stohr, Jr.
Appended is a list of the students
1889, with their occupations :
Architects . 9
Artists, .... 2
Cabinet Makers, . . 3
Harness Makers, 1
Hatters, . 1
Illustrators, . . 3
registered since December 31st,
Loom Fixers, . . . • .
Manager Dyers' Journal,
Manufacturers, . . . .
Paper Hangers, 1
Stained Glass Makers 4
L. W. Miller, Principal.
r- -fa. D>
May $lsf, 1889, to May 31.5/, 1890.
Balance on hand May 31st, 1889, 2,117 4°
Annual Subscriptions, 950 00
Donations, Textile School, 100 00
" " " for Prizes, 50 00
Income Endowment Fund, .... 3,852 00
Contributions for Debt, 2,462 50
Mrs. William Weightman, Jr., for the " W. Weightman, Jr., Memorial
Scholarship," 1,000 00
Park Commission, 7.695 36
State Appropriation, 9,99° °°
Sale of Catalogues,- etc., 52 75
Sundries received by T. C. Search, , 44 35
Interest on Deposits by T. C. Search, 10 82
Tuition Fees : Textile School, 2 >435 °°
" " School, 2,164 °°
Balance due Treasurer, 1 >°79 99
" " T. C. Search, Chairman, 595 50
Balance of Debt, n 497 74
Interest on Debt, 314 50
Expenses of Museum, ... • 10,763 77
" " School, 10,003 48
" " Textile School, 7-3 2 ° 2 4
Balance due Treasurer, I ,°79 99
" " T. C. Search, Chairman, ..... 595 5°
]. II. DINGEE, Treasurer.
TEMPLE TRUST. CASH ACCOUNT.
December %tk, 1886, to May 31st, 1890.
Income of Fund, 9,629 50
Expenses of Trust, 28 75
•' Pottery Exhibition of 1888, 298 75
Prizes " " " " " 395 00
Expenses " " " " 1889, J - 2 53 9 2
Less Contribution, 20 00 1,233 9 2
Prizes of Pottery Exhibition of 1889, 645 00
Library 375 33
Tatui Baba Collection, 268 40
Less Contribution from George W. Childs, .... 100 00 16S 40
Purchases at Pottery Exhibition 292 00
Bayeux Tapestry 1,119 64
Cases 259 25
I. W. Miller, purchases abroad, 5 00 °°
Scholarships, 1S87, iSSS, 1,000 00
Balance on hand 3,313 40
1. II. DINGEE, Treasurer.
ASSOCIATE COMMITTEE OF WOMEN
The work of this Committee has never been undertaken with more
zeal, nor carried forward to greater success than during the year 1890.
Interest in both Museum and School is aroused and the public awak-
ened to the fact that in the institution is found, as ex-Governor Beaver
expresses it, "one of the great educational agencies of our goodly
Commonwealth. ' '
Our citizens are learning that if the purity of our government is to
be preserved, it will be owing largely to the education of our youth,
girls as well as boys, and that the best protection for our manufactur-
ers will come from the training of the young according to the talents
which God has given them.
Thus may we honestly compete with workers in foreign countries
where education is compulsory. This, in a small degree, we have al-
ready accomplished. Many of our pupils are now filling positions
heretofore held by foreigners. Our graduates are scattered over this
broad land as teachers and designers; some appointed to places after
competitive examination with pupils of other schools, and nothing but
praise of their capability to fill the positions to which they have been
called comes to us from their employers.
But we cannot stop here ; out tree must put forth new branches.
Engravers, potters, architects, etc., are asking to be engrafted with us.
There are no limits to the "School of Industrial Art," and there will
be none if from our State and our citizens the means can speedily
be found to enlarge the capacity of our now overcrowded School
If this can be done, those who live after us will bless the Exhibition
of 1876, which gave birth to the Institution whose claims are now but
imperfectly set before the intelligent public of the State of Pennsyl-
During last season a public reception was tendered by the Trustees
and their associates to Mrs. Bloomfield-Moore, whose generous con-
tributions to the Museum have greatly added to its interest. Ill health
prevented Mrs. Moore from accepting the invitation.
The annual report of the Treasurer of the Associate Committee is
By order of the Committee.
MATILDA H. SHELTON,
Jan. 2d, 1 89 1. Secretary.
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THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM
SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART.
LIST OF PATRONS, LIFE MEMBERS,
Annual Members and Subscribers.
Persons who may wish to become members are invited to send their name and ad-
dress to the Secretary. Blank Forms of Devise and Bequest will be found upon the
third page of the cover. A check to the order of the Treasurer will be promptly ac-
Patrons, 1 >onors of Five Thousand Dollars and upward
whether in money or objects for the Museum.
Life Membership, One Hundred Dollars.
Annual Membership, A subscription of not less than Five Dollars.
" All funds received from Patrons (unless otherwise specifically given) and from Life
Membership shall be permanently invested as part of the Endowment Fund." — By-
Baird, John. Oarrett, W. E., Jr.
*Barton, Mrs. Susan R. Gibson, Henry C.
Childs, George W. Houston, H. H.
Disston, Henry, & Sons Lea, Henry C.
Drexel, A. J. Bloomfield-Moore, Mrs.
*Drexel, F. A. Scott, Mrs. Thomas A.
Whitney. A. & Sons
Allen, Joseph, Jr.
Baeder, Adamson & Co.
Baily, Joel J.
Baird, Mrs. Matthew-
Baker, John R.
Baker, W. S.
Barclay, R. D.
Barclay, Mrs. R. 1).
Bartol, B. H.
Bartol, H. W.
*Bickley, H. W.
Biddle, Miss A. E.
Biddle, Mrs. Chapman
*Biddle, Walter L. C.
Blanchard, Miss A.
Blanchard, Miss H.
Blanchard, Miss M.
Borie, C. & H.
Bowen & Fox
Burnham, Parry, Williams & Co.
Butcher, Henry C.
Butcher, Mrs. H. C.
*Caldwell, J. E.
Caldwell, J. E., & Co.
Campbell, Mrs. St. George T.
Carter, W. T.
Carver, W. Burton
Cassatt, A. J.
Catherwood, H. W.
*Claghorn, James L.
Claghorn, J. Raymond
Clark, Charles D.
Clark, Clarence H.
Clark, E. W.
*Clark, J. Hinckley
Coates, Edw. H.
Coffin, Altemus & Co.
Coleman, B. Dawson
Coleman, Mrs. G. Dawson
Coleman, Edward P.
Coles, Miss Mary
Colket, C. Howard
Collins, H. H.
Cooper, John H.
Cornelius & Sons
Cresson, W. P.
Crozer, George K.
Crozer, Mrs. George K.
Cuyler, Mrs. Theodore
Dick, Mrs. F. A.
Disston, Albert H.
Disston, Mrs. H. C.
Dobbins, R. J.
Dobson, John & James
Dolan, Thomas, & Co.
Dreer, F. J.
Duhring, Mrs. Henry
Eddystone Manufacturing Co.
Fenimore, Edward L.
Fox, Miss Mary D.
*Fuguet, Stephen O.
Garrett, Miss E.
Garrett, Miss J.
Garrett, P. C.
Garrett, Mrs. Walter
Gibson, Miss R.
*Gowen, Franklin 15.
Graff, Mrs. Frederic
Hagstoz & Thorpe
Harrison, A. C.
Harrison, Havemeyer & Co.
Harrison, Mrs. Joseph
Harrison, Thomas S.
Heberton, G. Craig
Hill, George W.
*Hockley, Miss Annie F.
Hockley, Miss Mary
Hockley, Mrs. Thomas
Hockley, William Stevenson
Horstmann, F. O.
Horstmann, W. H., & Sons
Houston, Mrs. H. II .
Hughes, John O.
Hunter, James & John
Iungerich & Smith
*James, John ( ).
Jayne, David & Sons
Justice, Bateman & Co.
*Justice, Miss Cecilia
Justice, Miss F. B.
Justice, William W.
Justice, Mrs. William W.
Knight, Fdw. C.
Lee, Mrs. Leighton
*Lewis, Edwin M.
Lewis, Richard A.
Little, Amos R.
Little, Amos R., & Co.
Lovering, Joseph S.
Lovering, Joseph S., Jr.
Mac Veagh, Wayne
Merrick, Miss E. H.
Merrick, J. Vaughn
Merrick, Miss L. W.
Merrick, Mrs. S. V.
Merrick, William II.
Miles, Mrs. M. L.
*Morris, P. I'emberton
Murphy, Frank W.
*Newbold, John S.
Newbold, Mrs. John S.
Norris, Isaac, Jr.
Page, Joseph F.
*Pepper, George S.
"^Pepper, Lawrence S.
Pepper, William, M. D.
Pepper, William Piatt
*Phillips, Henry M.
Porter & Coates
Poultney, Charles W.
Powers, Mrs. Thomas H.
Price, Eli K., Jr.
Provident Life and Trust Co.
Randolph & Jenks
Rhoads, Miss Elizabeth
*Roberts, Jacob, M. D.
Rogers, C. H.
Rogers, W. D.
Scott, James P.
*Scott, Mrs. James P.
Scull, D., Jr., & Bro.
*Sharpless, Charles S.
Shelton, F. H.
Shelton, Frederic R.
Shelton, Mrs. F. R.
Shortridge, N. Parker
Smith, Charles E.
Solms, S. J.
Steel, Edward T.
Steel, E. T., & Co.
Stevenson, Mrs. Cornelius
Strawbridge, J. C.
Sweatman, V. C.
Tait, Mrs. C. G.
*Temple, Joseph E.
Thomas, S. Flarvey
Thropp, Mrs. Joseph E.
Townsend, Mrs. H. C.
Tyler, George F.
*Vaux, William S.
Wagner, Mrs. T.
Warden, W. G.
Warner, Redwood F.
Weightman, Miss Annie W.
Weightman, Miss Mary L.
Weightman, Jr., Mrs. William
Whitall, Tatum & Co.
* White, Samuel S.
Williams, Edward N.
Wood, William, & Co.
Wright, Edward N.
Wright, James A.
*Wright, John W.
Wurts, Charles Stuart, M. D.
Annual Members (for 1890 ) who have subscribed not less than ten
Allison, William C Sio 00
Arnold, Mrs. Crawford, 10 00
Baker, Alfred G., 10 00
Bartol, Mrs. ('. C, 10 00
Bement, Clarence S 10 00
Biddle, Cadwalader 10 00
Biddle, Mrs. Chapman 10 00
Brazier, Joseph H., 10 00
Brown, Alexander, 10 00
Brown, Miss Martha M., 10 00
Brown, T. Wistar, 10 00
Buehler, Mrs. William < '•., . . . . 10 OO
Cadwalader, Mrs. John 10 00
Caldwell, J. E., & Co., 10 00
Chandler, T. P., Jr., 10 00
Clark, Miss Frances, 10 00
Cochran, Travis, 10 00
Cochran, Mrs. Travis, 10 00
Colahan, Miss, 10 00
Coleman, Miss Annie C, 10 00
Coles, Edward, 10 00
Coxe, Alexander B., 10 00
Coxe, Eckley B., 10 00
Cramp, Charles II., 10 00
Cramp, Henry W., 10 00
Cummins, Daniel B. 10 00
Da Costa, Dr. J. M., 10 00
Daniell, Miss 10 00
Denniston, Mrs. E. E., 10 00
Dickson, Samuel, 10 00
Dulles, J. Heatley 10 00
Durant, Mrs. F. C 10 00
Eisenbrey, Mrs. W. H., 10 00
Felton, Mrs. Samuel M . 10 00
Fisher, Dr. Henry M., 10 00
Galloway, William 10 00
Gillespie, Mrs. E. D., 10 00
Cillingham, Joseph E., 10 00
Graff, Miss Henrietta, 10 00
Cratz, Miss Elizabeth, 10 00
Cuillou, Victor, 10 00
Hallowell, Mrs. S. F. C, 10 00
Hamilton, W. C, 10 00
Itance Bros. & White, 1000
Hare, Mrs. Horace B., 10 00
Harris, Mrs. J. Campbell 10 00
Harrison, Mrs. Joseph, 10 00
Heberton, Mrs. G. Craig, 10 00
Hippie, Frank K., 10 00
Huidekoper, Mrs. H. S., 10 00
Hutchinson, Miss, 10 00
Irwin, Miss Agnes, 10 00
Jack, Dr. Louis 10 00
[ayne, Mrs. David, .
fayne, I )r. 1 [orace,
Jenks, Mr-. William F,
Keen, Mrs. Charles B.,
Keen. W. W.. M. D.,
Keith, Sidney W.,
Kennedy, Elias D., .
1 ,ennig, ( lharles, . .
Leonard, James B., .
Lewis, Miss Bertha, .
Lewis, Edward, . .
Lewis, Enoch, . .
Lewis, Dr. F. W., .
Lewis, Robert M.,
Lippincott, Mrs. J. Dundas,
Lippincott, Mrs. Joshua,
Lippincott, Mrs. Horace (
Lovering, Mrs. Joseph S.,
Mackellar, Thomas, . .
Magee, Miss Anna, . .
Magee, Miss Eliza J., .
Magee, Miss Fanny, . .
Magee, Horace, . . .
Mason, Frederick T., .
May, Mrs. DeCourcy, .
Mifflin, Mrs. James, . .
"-"Morris, Mrs. George C,
Moultoh, Mrs. Byron P.,
Neall, Dr. Daniel, . . .
Xeall, Frank L., .
Xewhall, George M.,
Pancoast, Albert, . . .
Pancoast, Mrs. Albert, .
Paul, Dr. James W., . .
Paul, Miss M. W., . .
Pepper, David, ....
Pepper, Mrs. David, . .
-Pepper, Frederick S., .
Pepper, Mrs. William Piatt
Poulterer, Mrs. William,
Powers, Mrs. Thomas H.,
Preston, Mrs. George R.,
Price, J. Sergeant, . .
Ritchie, Craig I)., . . .
Roberts, Miss E. C, . .
Robert-. Mis- K. A., . .
Roberts, Mrs. Ceorge B.,
Rodman, Mrs- Lewis, .
Rosengarten, J. ( J., . .
Rowland, Mrs. Benjamin,
Sanders, Mrs. John, . .
Shober, Mrs. Samuel L.,
Smedley, Samuel L., $Io oo
Smith, Mrs. Aubrey H., . . . ■ . .1000
Smith, Miss C. B., 10 00
Smith, Edward Brinton, 10 00
Smith, Mrs. W. Hinckle, 10 00
Smyth, Mrs. Samuel, 10 00
Stevenson, Miss Anna P., 10 00
Stille, Dr. Charles J., 10 00
Stitt, Mrs. Seth'B., 10 00
Struthers, John, 10 00
Thomson, Mrs. J. Edgar, 10 00
Townsend, Henry C, ...... $10 00
Weightman, Mrs. John Fair, . . . 10 00
Welsh, John Lowber, 10 00
Welsh, Mrs. John Lowber, . . . . 10 00
Wheeler, Mrs. Charles, 10 00
Wilson, Joseph M., 10 00
Wister, Mrs. Caspar, 10 00
W T ood, Mrs. Howard, 10 00
Wood, Miss Juliana, 10 00
Wright, Mrs. R. K., 10 00
Wyeth, Stuart, . . • 10 00
Annual Members (for 1890) who have subscribed not less than five
Ashhurst, R. L., $5 00
Ashhurst, Mrs. R. L., 5 00
Barry, Miss A. E., 5 00
Barry, Miss M. C, 5 00
Biddle Mrs. R. M., 5 00
Chapman, Mrs. Henry C, .... 5 00
Cohen, Miss Mary M., 5 00
Cresswell, Miss Lizzie, 5 00
Dana, Charles E., 5 00
D'Invilliers, Mrs. Charles, .... 5 00
Dissel, Charles, 5 00
Dissel, Mrs. Charles, 5 00
Dixon, Mrs. G. D., 5 00
DuPont, Mrs. L., 5 00
Durant, Miss Ethel, 5 00
Eisenbrey, Miss Edith, 5 00
Eisenbrey, Miss Sarah H., .... 5 00
Harrison, Miss Maud L., 5 00
Harrison, John, 5 00
Harrison, Mrs. John, 5 00
Howell, Miss Bella, 5 00
Howell, Mrs. William, 5 00
Huebner, Miss Julia, 5 00
Mr. Rich. L. Ashhurst, Donation,
Keen, Frank H., $5 00
Lukens, Mrs. Jawood, 5 00
McFadden, Mrs. George H., ... 5 00
McGlensey, Miss, 5 00
Miller, William J., 5 00
Morwitz, Joseph, Jr., 5 00
Norris, Miss Clara G, 5 00
Norton, Mrs. Charles D., 5 00
Ogden, Mrs. Edward H., 5 00
Pepper, Miss Alice M., 5 00
Pepper, Miss Emily, . . . .... . 5 00
Pepper, Mrs. John W, 5 00
Pepper, Miss Martha Otis, .... 5 00
Roberts, Miss Augusta Meade, . . 5 00
Roberts, Mrs. G. W. B., 5 00
Roberts, Thomas, 5 00
Roberts, Thomas, Jr., 5 °°
Roberts, Mrs. Thomas, 5 00
Rogers, Miss Mary, 5 °°
Simpson, Mrs. William, 5 00
Walker, Mrs. R. J. C, 5 00
Zell, Miss, 5 00
FORM OF BEQUEST.
I give and bequeath unto the Pennsylvania Museum and School
of Industrial Art, the sum of
dollars, for the use of the said Corporation.
FORM OF DEVISE OF REAL ESTATE.
I give and devise unto the Pennsylvania Museum and School of
Industrial Art, its successors and assigns, all that certain \Jiere insert
a description of the property] for the use of the said Corporation.