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THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM 

AND 

SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART 

THE SIXTEENTH 

ANNUAL REPORT 



TRUSTEES 



WITH THE 



LIST OF MEMBERS 

For the Year ending December 31, 1891. 



MEMORIAL HALL 

Fairmount Park, Philadelphia 

1892. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/annualreport189100penn 




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THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM 

AND 

SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART 



THE SIXTEENTH 



ANNUAL REPORT 



TRUSTEES 



WITH THE 



LIST OK MEMBERS 

For the Year ending December 31, 1891. 



MEMORIAL HALL 

Fairmount Park, Philadelphia 

1892. 



OFFICERS FOR 1892. 



PRESIDENT, 

WILLIAM PLATT PEPPER. 



VICE-PRESIDENTS, 

THEODORE C. SEARCH, CRAWFORD ARNOLD. 



TREASURER, SECRETARY AND CCJRATOR, 

CHARLES D. CLARK. DALTON DORR 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 

EX-OFFICIIS 

The Governor of the State. The Mayor of the City. 

BY APPOINTMENT 

Thomas Cochran, Appointed by the Slate Senate. 

Alexander Crow, Appointed by the House of Representatives. 

Theodore C. Search, Appointed by Select Council. 

F. William Wolff, Appointed by Common Council. 

S. G. Thompson, Appointed by the Commissioners of Fairmount Park. 

ELECTED BY THE MEMBERS 

To serve for three years : 

John T. Morris, Charles E. Dana, 

Stuart Wood, Isaac Norris, M. D. 

To serve for two years : 

Charles D. Clark, Crawford Arnold, 

William Wood, T. P. Chandler, Jr. 

To serve for one year : 

John Struthers, Thomas Dolan, 

William Platt Pepper, Thomas Hockley. 

(2) 



ASSOCIATE COMMITTEE OF WOMEN 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



(For the Eeport see page 21. 





chairman, 


MRS. 


E. D. 


GILLESPIE. 


SECRETARY, 




TREASURER, 


MRS. F. R. SHELTON. 




MRS. CRAWFORD ARNOLD 


Mrs. Matthew Baird, 




Mrs. S. M. Hyneman, 


Mrs. C. C. Bartol, 




Mrs. Charles B. Keen, 


Mrs. Wm. Burnham, 




Mrs. J. Geo. Klemm, 


Mrs. C. Howard Clark, Jr., 




Mrs. Craige Lippincott, 


Miss Mary Cohen, 




Mrs. DeCourcy May, 


Mrs. Geo. K. Crozer, 




Miss Ellen McMurtrie, 


Mrs. Roland G. Curtin, 




Mrs. Byron P. Moulton, 


Mrs. E. E. Denniston, 




Mrs. Thomas Roberts, 


Mrs. W. H. Eisenbrey, 




Mrs. John Sanders, 


Mrs. Horace B. Hare, 




Mrs. Aubrey H. Smith, 


Mrs. John Harrison, 




Mrs. W. Hinckle Smith, 


Mrs. Joseph Harrison, 




Mrs. Wm. Weightman, Jr., 


Mrs. G. C Heberton, 




Mrs. Francis Howard Williams, 


Mrs. Thomas Hockley, 




Mrs. Howard Wood, 




Miss 


Zell. 



(3) 



THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM 

AND 

SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART. 
THE SIXTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES. 



This report is for the year ending December 31st, 1891. 

The financial condition of the Institution shows a gratifying im- 
provement. This is partially indicated by the report of the Treasurer 
for the fiscal year, which ends May 31st. The receipts from all 
-sources were $33,363.80, and the expenditures $32,785.30; Of the 
latter, $10,408.36 was expended on the maintenance of the Museum, 
and $16,822.87 on the maintenance of the School. The endowment 
fund has been increased during the year by the bequest of George S. 
Pepper, $19,050 ; Five Life Memberships, $500 ; Associate Committee 
of Women to be held as the nucleus of a fund for the erection of a 
new building, $4,500 ; and $1,000 from Mrs. William Weightman, 
Jr., to found what is to be known as the William Weightman, Jr., 
Scholarship. Notification has been received from the executors of the 
will of Joseph Neumann, deceased, of a legacy of $5,000 bequeathed 
to the Institution after the death of his wife and daughter, and an 
additional legacy of one-tenth of the residue of the estate, after the 
death of his wife and daughter, provided the latter dies without child 
or children surviving. 

On the 15th of June, Governor Pattison signed the bill making 
an appropriation for the use of the School for the current two years, 
thus enabling this department of the Institution to keep open and 
to offer for new appointments those State Scholarships which would 
otherwise have lapsed through want of funds. In this connection the 
thanks of the Trustees are again due to the Associate Committee of 
Women for their admirable and successful work on behalf of the 
School. 

(5) 



The plan begun last year of obtaining architectural casts to be 
placed in the Rotunda of Memorial Hall, has been continued this year 
by purchasing a cast of the XVth Century Doorway, by Benedetto da 
Majano, in the Palazzo Vecchio, of Florence, and by placing orders 
for castings of the Stairway of the Pisano Pulpit in the Cathedral of 
Siena, and for castings of the beautiful bronze doors in the Capitol at 
Washington, by the late Randolph Rogers. The other collections in 
the Museum have received numerous additions by gift and loan. Nota- 
ble among the former are the valuable collection of Greek and Roman 
antique lamps, vases, and votive figures given by Mrs. John Harrison, 
and the marble statue of the Indian god, Parasnuth, given by Mr. 
John T. Morris. The interest and value of Dr. Robert H. Lamborn's 
loan collection of Mexican pictures have been greatly enhanced by the 
publication by Dr. Lamborn of an Essay on Mexican Painting and 
Painters, showing the development of the Spanish school of painting 
in Mexico, and thus directing attention to an important era in the 
art history of the New World. 

Another valuable addition to the Museum is the loan to it by the 
Rittenhouse Club of the Theodore Starr bequest of Arundel pictures. 
This is a very complete set of the publications of that Society, and it 
is the intention of the Trustees to exhibit these pictures in connection 
with those already belonging to the Museum or coming to it as a sub- 
scriber. 

Last fall a new roof was constructed over the east wing of Memo- 
rial Hall by the Commissioners of Fairmount Park. It is understood 
that the west wing will be similarly repaired this spring. When all the 
contemplated repairs are completed it will be possible to make a re- 
arrangement of the collections by which they will be seen to much 
much better advantage than at present. 

The admissions to the Museum for the year were 292,409. Of 
these 151,689 were Sunday visitors. 

At the last annual meeting of the Corporation, the Trustees were 
requested to proceed at once to provide additional quarters for the 
School, for a term of three years, in the Muhr building (if found suit- 
able for the purpose). The disposition of the building 1336 Spring 
Garden Street was left to the discretion of the Trustees. Pursuant to 
this resolution, the question of school location was again carefully 
considered, and the Muhr building not being found altogether suitable 
for the purpose, an arrangement was finally consummated by which a 



portion of the building Nos. 1303-7 Buttonwood Street was rented. 
During the summer vacation all the looms, machinery, etc., of the 
Textile School were removed to these new quarters. At the same time 
extensive alterations for the convenience of the teachers and scholars 
of the Art School were made in the old school building. The Art 
School now occupies all of the old school, and the Textile School 
three floors of the Buttonwood Street building. For the first time in 
a number of years, there is something like adequate accommodation 
provided for both departments, and it is confidently believed that the 
latter is the most complete and best equipped Textile School in the 
country. 

The total registration in the whole School at the first of the year 
was 315 as against 289 for 1890. Subtracting duplicate registers, the 
actual number of individual students was 282 as against 267 ; a gain 
of 15. 

The cost of transferring the Textile School to its new quarters 
and setting up looms, machinery, etc., amounts to about $2,250, 
toward which contributions have been made as follows : Erben, Search 
& Co., Wm. Wood & Co., Thomas Dolan & Co., John Bromley & 
Sons, Howland, Croft, Son & Co., George C. Hetzel & Co., Wm. H. 
Grundy & Co., George D. Bromley, each $250. 

Since the Schools have been moved to larger quarters, the manu- 
facturers of Philadelphia have taken hold and formed an Advisory 
Committee for the purpose of giving the most complete practical direc- 
tion to the Textile Department. This Committee now consists of: 
T. C. Search, Wm. Wood, Thomas Dolan, John Bromley, Howland 
Croft, George P. Hetzel, Wm. H. Grundy, and James Doak, Jr. 

Again it becomes our painful duty to record in our report the 
death of another of the members of this Board, Mr. Henry C. Gibson. 
Mr. Gibson was one of the original incorporators of the Institution 
in 1876, and a member of the first Board of Trustees. He was re- 
elected annually ; and during this long connection with the Institution 
he manifested his interest in its progress by numerous liberal subscrip- 
tions toward its maintenance. 

Following are the reports of the Curator of the Museum and the 
Principal of the School. 



THE MUSEUM. 

There was a slight falling off in the number of visitors to the 
Museum this year over last year. The total was 292,409. Last year 
it was 312,322. This decrease may be partly accounted for by the 
number of inclement Sundays and holidays, and by the closing of the 
East Gallery, the Moore, and Lamborn rooms while the new roof over 
the East Wing was constructing. 

The plaster cast of the Siena Pulpit, mentioned in the last re- 
port, which is the first of the collection of architectural casts for the 
Rotunda, was put in place early in the year. During the summer, the 
second purchase for this collection, a cast of the Doorway by Bene- 
detto da Majano, in the Hall of Lilies, in the Palazzo Vecchio of 
Florence, was received and erected. 

Through the kind interest and influence of a friend of the Museum 
in Italy, the government authorities have granted us permission to have 
a casting made of the staircase of the Pulpit in the Siena Cathedral. 
This staircase, although a later addition, is in admirable harmony with 
the original work of Pisano. The order for the casting has been given 
and the work is now under way. We are also indebted to Mr. John 
Struthers, one of our Trustees, now in Europe, for obtaining for us 
from the Museum in Munich castings of the models made by the late 
Randolph Rogers for the bronze doors in the Capitol at Washing- 
ton. Mr. Struthers has made a generous contribution toward the sum 
necessary to make the purchase. 

Mrs. Bloomfield-Moore and Mrs. John W. Field, to whom the 
Museum has been so largely indebted in the past, have made valuable 
additions to their former gifts. Mrs. John Harrison is another gen- 
erous donor. Altogether, the total number of gifts received is 139. 

The most important loan is that made by the Rittenhouse Club of 
the Theodore Starr collection of chromo-lithographic prints published 
by the Arundel Society, some 150 in all. The Museum is now a 
subscribing member of this Society, and it is the intention of the 
Committee to have the Starr collection framed and exhibited with the 
Museum series. 

Early in the year four glass money-boxes with printed cards at- 
tached, inviting visitors to contribute to the purchase fund of the Mu- 
seum, were placed in the galleries. The contributions received in 
this way have so far amounted to $177.05. 




DOORWAY, 
By Benedetto da Majano in the Palazzo Vecchio, Florence. 



Gifts of objects were made by — 
E. S. Cook : 

Bronze Figure of Harpocrates. 
Dr. E. S. Vanderslice : 

Spanish Glass Vase. 
W. L. Oakford : 

Eleven pieces of old English China ; two " Tucker " Pitchers ; a pair of 
Chinese Embroidered Slippers. 
Dr. William Pepper : 

Four pieces of Oriental pottrey brought from the East by Dr. Peters. 
Miss Elizabeth Schaffer: 

Embroidered Linen Sampler. 
Mrs. John W. Field : 

A collection of 43 objects including examples of English Furniture, choice Por- 
celains and Bronzes, Florentine Iron Work, American Mosaic Glass, European Laces, 
etc. 
John T. Morris : 

Marble Idol, the Indian God Parasnuth. 
W. H. Steel : 

Old American Carbine. 
Mrs. John Harrison : 

Thirty pieces of Greek and Roman Antique Pottery, consisting of Vases, Bowls, 
Lamps, Toys, and Votive Figures. 
Atkinson & Myhlertz: 

Thirty-nine samples of Italian Marbles. 

Loans were made by — 

Mrs. Bloomfield-Moore, Miss Eva M. Tappan, John Struthers, E. Stanley Hart, 
Mrs. Wm. Weightman, Jr., Miss M. J. Lewis, Charles Schoneman, W. K. Felton, 
Rittenhouse Club. 

Dalton Dorr, Curator of Museum. 




Dagger, with Sheath of Silver, in 
the collection at Memorial Hall. 
From a Pen-and-ink Drawing by 
Fanny C. L. Smith, a pupil in the 
School. 



THE SCHOOL 

The satisfactory progress in the work of the School which has 
been noted in all the later reports has suffered no interruption. The 
Textile School has quite outgrown the accommodations provided for 
it at 1336 Spring Garden Street, before the end of last year, and dur- 
ing the summer of 1891 it was transferred to rooms leased for the 
purpose at 1303-5-7 Buttonwood Street, and the School of Chemistry 
and Dyeing was transferred to the same building, thus uniting the two 
Schools, which had been separated before. Considerable additions to 
the equipment of both these Schools was made at the time of this re- 
moval, eight new looms being added to the weaving department and 
a dye-house with very complete appointments : zinc floor, copper- 
lined tanks, and steam connections being constructed as an adjunct 
to the Laboratory. 



II 

A large room has been rented for the purpose of being fitted with 
carding and spinning machinery, all of which is expected to be in 
place and ready for occupancy and use at the beginning of the next 
school year. 

It is at once gratifying and disappointing to note that the in- 
creased accommodations which were thus provided were promptly 
filled at the very beginning of the school year, so that a considerable 
number of applicants had again (for the same thing happened last 
year) to be denied admission. 

Nine (9) applicants for admission to the Textile Class, some of 
whom came from a considerable distance, one from Boston, one from 
Chicago, and one from Japan, had to be turned away altogether, while 
several others could only be provided with partial or substituted 
courses instead of the full courses which they desired to pursue. 

This experience emphasizes anew and with increased force the 
need of a permanent building in which the different departments of 
this Institution can be united, and each provided with much more ade- 
quate facilities than has ever been the case hitherto. 

That the School, in spite of the limitations and disadvantages under 
which it has worked, has made so distinct an impression and gained 
for its methods such encouraging recognition is certainly sufficient 
demonstration of its usefulness, and proof that confidence in its per- 
manence and almost indefinite development will not be misplaced. 

The ill health of Mr. Posselt necessitated his giving up the di- 
rection of the Textile School early in the year, and Mr. France, who 
had been connected with the School almost from the day of its 
establishment, and had rendered it the most valuable and untiring 
service, was appointed to succeed him as Head-Master of this De- 
partment. 

The regular work of this School is supplemented this year by lec- 
tures on Mill Economy and Construction ; The Selection of Raw Ma- 
terials, and related subjects by gentlemen of large experience, and the 
course is sure to prove a valuable and attractive addition to the work 
of the class-room, the laboratory, and the weave room. Among those 
who have already consented to lecture in this way are : 

T. C. Search, on Mill Economy, two Lectures. 

S. N. D. North, Secretary of National Association of Woolen 
Manufacturers, on Progress of Woolen Manufacture, one Lecture. 



12 

Francis W. Whiting, architect, on Mill Construction, two 
Lectures. 

Charles H. Harding, on Selection of Wool for Manufacturing 
Purposes, two Lectures. 

It is gratifying to note that the School attracts each year a class 
of students which is not only larger than that of the preceding year, 
but better prepared to profit by the instruction afforded. It is gratifying 
because it furnishes evidence of a very genuine appreciation of the 
work of the School among those it is expressly designed to serve and 
to whom it is capable of being of the most use, those, namely, who 
while destined for, and ambitious to succeed in, industrial pursuits, 
bring to the study of technical subjects minds already well trained in 
preparatory schools. 

A Class in Stained Glass Work was organized at the beginning of 
the current school year with Miss Mara L. Holt as instructor, and one 
of the rooms of the building at 1336 Spring Garden Street was as- 
signed to the use of this Department. 

At the time of the removal of the Textile School during the past 
summer, quite extensive alterations and improvements to this building 
were made. The partitions and closets separating the front and back 
rooms on the west side of the second and third floors were removed, 
thus making one large room on each floor out of what was before two 
chambers and four closets. 

The entire second floor of the main building as thus remodelled 
has been assigned to the Painting Class, under Mr. Stratton, while the 
Drawing Classes, under Mr. Lachenmeyer, have been located on the 
third floor. 

The Modelling Class, under Miss Slater, has been removed to the 
first floor of the annex, formerly occupied by the power looms, and 
the classes in Applied Design, under Miss Goodwin and Mr. Rosenz- 
wey, occupy the second floor of the same building, one of those which 
were formerly filled with hand looms. 

The Carving Class, under Mr. Simons, now occupies the second 
floor of the back part of the main building, the part which con- 
nects it with the annex, and the third floor has been assigned to 
the class in Stained Glass Work already mentioned, 

The office has been removed to the large room on the first 
floor formerly occupied by the Modelling Class, and the Library is 



13 

also installed in the same room, while the former office is oc- 
cupied as a room for the sale of supplies. 

The Lecture-room has been enlarged by the removal of the par- 
tition which separated it from the former Textile class-room, and the 
halls and stairways, as well as the rooms in which the changes above 
noted were made, have been renovated throughout. 

Gifts of machinery and materials for the use of the Textile School 
have been made by the following firms: Geo. C. Hetzel & Co., 
Chester ; Schaum &: Uhlinger, Philadelphia ; The Fairmount 
Machine Co., Philadelphia. m 

One hundred and six volumes and pamphlets were added to the 
School Library during the year, of which twenty-seven were purchased, 
twelve by the School and fifteen by funds derived from other sources. 

Seventy-nine volumes were given by Dr. Wm. H. Egle, State Libra- 
rian ; Messrs. T. A. Randall & Co., Dr. Lindahl, Prof. Orton, J. R 
Proctor, E. T. Dumble, Chas. Houdley, G. A. Bethune, State Geolo- 
gist of Minnesota; T. C. Search, The Dry Goods Economist, E. A. 
Posselt, Mrs. E. D. Gillespie, Bureau of Education, Washington, 
Geo. Thomas, and Stuart Wood. 

A prize of $10, which was offered by 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 9th, 1891, was 
awarded to Miss Eva F. Bowman. 

The usual closing exercises were held in Memorial Hall, May 
29th, 1 89 1. Addresses were made by the President, by G. Harry 
Davis, Esq., by Mr. Frank P. Bennett, and by Mrs. E. D. Gillespie. 

An exhibition of students' work was made at the same time and 
place, which remained open during the summer. 

Six appointments to State scholarships have been made by the 
Governor during the year, viz.: For Bedford, Elk, Lancaster, North- 
umberland, Schuylkill, and Wyoming Counties. Twelve holders of 
these appointments are at present registered in the School. 

The scholarships placed at the disposal of the Board of Educa- 
tion were filled, as usual, by a competitive examination conducted by 
the Principal, each grammar school Principal being authorized to send 
candidates. 

Five appointments to these free scholarships are made each year, 
each appointment being made for three years. Of the fifteen appointees 
registered in the last three years twelve are still in the School. 



14 

The following certificates and prizes were awarded at the closing 
exercises at the end of the school year, May 29th, 1891 : 

ART SCHOOL. 

President's Prize — Eva F. Bowman. 

(A set of instruments and materials of the value of $25 00 offered by the President 
for the best full set of drawings executed by students in the course of Industrial 
Drawing.) 

Honorable mention to Myrtie E. Nye and Carrie V. Harkness. 

Ripka Prize. — Mary Victoria Galler. 

(A color outfit given by Messrs. Ripka & Co. for the best design for decoration in 
color.) 

Honorable mention to Helen Augusta Fox. 

Richards Prize, First. — Portfolio of Etchings. Elizabeth M. Hallowell. 

Richards Prize, Second. — An Etching. Sarah J. Harvey. 

(Given for the best work in pen and ink by Mr. F. DeBourg Richards.) 

Wilson & Fenimore Prize, First. — #15.00. Anna Kane May. 

Wilson & Fenimore Prize, Second. — #10.00. Susan Rogers Egbert. 

(Given by the firm of that name for designs for wall paper.) 

The above prizes were awarded by an Artists' Committee consisting of Messrs. 
Thomas Hovenden, Chas. E. Dana, and John J. Boyle. 

The following prizes were awarded by the Associate Committee of 
Women : 

Maddock Prize, First. — #20.00. Helen Augusta Fox. 

Maddock Prize, Second. — #10.00. Florence C. Fetherston. 

(Given by Mr. Thomas Maddock, of Trenton, N. J., for designs for a covered 
vegetable dish in decorated china.) 

Associate Committee of Women Prizes, First. — #20.00 for general excellence 
of First Year's Work. Myrtie E. Nye. 

Honorable mention to Eva F. Bowman and Carrie V. Harkness. 

Prize of #10.00 for excellence of work in modelling. Debbie D. Weisel. 

Honorable mention to Mary H. Hogan. 

Prize of #10.00 for Design for Oil Cloth. Isabel B. Purdy. 

Honorable mention to Louis Shultz. 

Prize of #10.00 for Design for Carpet. Anna Laura Kelley. 

Honorable mention to Howard M. Wilkinson. 

Certificates, Industrial Drawing.— Wm. H. Bates, Frank Berner, Eva F. 
Bowman, Wm. F. Gray, Carrie V. Harkness, Myrtie E. Nye, Lawrence Seckel, Wm. 
Wolfersberger. 

Applied Design. — Susan R. Egbert, Helen A. Fox, T. Neilson Geiger, Annette 
I. Kiehl, Anna Kane May, Louis Shultz, Howard M.Wilkinson, Sara Mercer. 

Diplomas. — Mary H. Hogan, Anna Laura Kelley, Paul Lachenmeyer, Janet B. 
MacAlister, Maud Maginniss, Lucy P. Maclntire, Cora Warren, D. D. Weisel. 



['5 



TEXTILE SCHOOL. 

Finckel Prize. — $25.00. John W. Zellers. 

(Given by Mr. M. L. Finckel of the Germantown Hosiery Mills for the best work 
by a graduate of the full textile course of three years.) 

Special School Prize. — $25.00. Charles J. Van Gunten. 

American Wool Reporter Prizes, offered by Mr. Frank P. Bennett, proprietor 
of the American Wool Reporter, of Boston, Mass. — $30.00 for the best work by a pupil 
who has completed a two years' course of study in this department, awarded to 
Bradley C. Algeo. 

$20.00 for the best work produced by a pupil who has completed the first year's 
course of study in the same department, awarded to Frank Wood. 

Special School Prize. — $20.00. Channing Smith. 

Diplomas. — Charles J. Van Gunten, John Wm. Zellers. 

Second Year's Certificates. — Bradley C. Algeo, Albert Coupe. 

First Year's Certificates. — Wm. S. Appleyard, Henry L. Blum, John Crowther, 
Harry C. Graf, Martin Marks, Channing Smith, John Stubbs, George J. Walenta, 
Frank Wood, Wm. Raymer Weeden. 

Certificates Awarded on the Completion of the Two Years' Evening 
Course. — Robert D. Adam, John Blountz, John W. Campbell, James W. Crawford, 
Thomas O'Toole, David C. Patchell, Joseph F. Resstle, Wm. Rich. 

Appended are lists of the students registered since December 31st, 
1890, showing their occupations and the localities from which they 
have come : 



Accountant, I 

Architects, 14 

Artists, 6 

Barber, I 

Beamer, I 

Bookbinder, I 

Bookkeepers, 6 

Brakeman, 1 

Cabinetmaker, I 

Card Stamper, I 

Carvers, 4 

Clerks, 8 

Cloth Manufacturers, 10 

Compositor, . 1 

Dentist, 1 

Designers, 52 

Draughtsmen, 10 

Dressmakers, 2 

Dyers, 10 

Engravers, 8 

Foremen in Factories, 2 

Galvanized Iron-Worker, I 

Loom Fixers, 4 

Machinists, 2 



Marble-Worker, 1 

Milliner, 1 

Modellers, 2 

Painters, 10 

Paper Hanger, 1 

Penman, 1 

Physicians, 5 

Printer, 1 

Salesmen, 3 

Saw-Maker, I 

Spinners, 6 

Stained Glass- Worker, I 

Stenographer, 1 

Students, 86 

Superintendents, 4 

Tailor, 1 

Teachers, 28 

Warper, 1 

Watch Case Makers, 1 

Weavers, n 

Wholesale Dry Goods Dealer, . . 1 

Total, 315 



i6 

From Connecticut, 5 

Delaware, 3 

Massachusetts, 12 

Michigan, I 

Mississippi, 1 

New Jersey, 12 

New York, , 3 

Ohio, 1 

Rhode Island, 1 

Pennsylvania, 276 

Total, 315 

L. W. Miller, Principal of School. 

























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TREASURER'S STATEMENT. 

May jist, i8go, to May 31st, i8gi. 



ENDOWMENT FUND. 



RECEIPTS. 



Bequest of George S. Pepper, $19,050 00 

Mortgage paid off, 10,000 00 

Associate Committee of Women, the income to be used for 
the School, and the principal to be held as the nu- 
cleus for a new school building, 4»Soo 00 

Five Life Memberships, 500 00 

Weightman Scholarships paid last year, and now invested, . 1,000 00 

$35,050 00 

INVESTED. 

New Lindell Hotel Bonds, received from estate of Geo. S. 

Pepper, 1 $15,000 00 

$9,000 Lehigh Valley R. R. 4^ per cent, bonds, 9,225 00 

Mortgage 1939 Vine Street, 5,ooo 00 

" on the School Building, 1336 Spring Garden; paid 

off and held as part of Endowment Fund, 4,000 00 

Middlesex Banking Co. Debenture, for Weightman Scholar- 
ship, . ;. 1,000 00 

Balance uninvested, 825 00 

$35,050 00 



TEMPLE FUND. 

Balance on hand June 1st, 1890, $3,3 I 3 4° 

Incomie, . . 1. • 2,710 21 



$6,023 6 7 

PAYMENTS. 

Printing Report of Pottery Exhibition, $92 II 

Contribution towards purchase of Siena Pulpit, ...... 787 31 

Scholarships — three years, 3, 000 00 

Balance on hand, 2,144 25 

$6,023 6 7 



19 

GENERAL FUND. 

RECEIPTS. 

Annual Subscriptions, $2,030 00 

Income Endowment Fund, 3, 210 62 

" " " for 1890, not reported in that 

year, 340 42 

Donations for Sundry purposes, 330 00 

" from Temple fund for the Siena Pulpit, .... 787 31 

State Appropriation, 10,000 00 

Scholarship Temple Fund for three years, 3,ooo 00 

Tuition Fees : Art School, . 2,534 00 

" " Textile School, 2,563 00 

5,097 00 

Park Commission, 8,568 45 

$33,363 80 

PAYMENTS. 

Balance due Treasurer $1,079 99 

" ■ " T. C. Search, 595 50 

1,675 49 

Expenses of Museum, 10,408 36 

Purchase of Siena Pulpit, 987 31 

Expenses of Art School, 9,663 75 

" " Textile School, 7,159 I2 

16,822 87 

General Expenses, Commissions, Salary, Printing, etc., . . 1,891 27 
Investment for Weightman Scholarship, received last year, 

and used for current expenses, 1,000 00 

Balance in hands of Treasurer, 462 82 

" " " T. C. Search, "5 68 

578 50 

$33,363 80 

Balance of General Fund, $462 82 

" " Endowment Fund, 825 00 

" " Temple Fund, 2,144 2 5 

#3,43 2 °7 

STUART WOOD, Treasurer. 



Compared with the vouchers and found correct. 

Crawford Arnold, ) „ 
July 6th, 1891. T. P. Chandler, J" Committee - 



SUPPLEMENTARY REPORT. 

June ist } i8gi, to December 31st, 1891. 



ENDOWMENT FUND. 



Ba'ance on hand June 1st, $825 00 

Mortgage paid off, 1,400 00 

Balance Endowment Fund, $2,225 °° 

GENERAL FUND. 

Balance on hand June 1st, $578 50 

Income Endowment Fund, 2 >55 J 5° 

Annual Subscriptions, 545 00 

Special Donations for Plaster Casts, . . . * 921 18 

" " U. S. Potters' Association, 300 00 

" " for Prizes, 45 00 

Park Commission 5,35° OI 

State Appropriation, 7,5°° °o 

Tuition Fees, • .... 5,352 50 

Sale of Catalogues, etc., 172 55 

Sundries, 57 28 

$23,380 12 

PAYMENTS. 

Maintenance Museum, $6,676 70 

Plaster Casts purchased from Special Fund, 1,029 93 

Maintenance School, 12,291 31 

General Expenses, 571 94 

. $20,569 S8 

Balance on hand, $2,810 24 

TEMPLE FUND. 

Balance on hand June 1st, 1891, $2,144 2 5 

Income, r >938 65 

4,082 90 

Expenditures. 

Contributions for Plaster Casts, 75 1 45 

-Balance on hand, $3>33*- 45 



REPORT 



OF THE 



ASSOCIATE COMMITTEE FOR 1891. 



Our work for the past year has been both encouraging and dis- 
heartening. 

The increased number of pupils in our School enables us to re- 
joice, but the knowledge that there are other young people knocking 
at the door and waiting for admission, when there is no room, brings 
disappointment. 

The profits of an entertainment given under the auspices of our 
Committee were intended to procure larger accommodations for our 
scholars, but although changes for the better have been made in the 
School proper, and another building secured for the Textile School, 
more room is asked for. 

The public of our State is not yet aroused to the share which be- 
longs to it in this great educational work, namely, the pecuniary 
assistance which can easily be given by many of the thousands who 
find here their homes and their fortunes. We hope before the close of 
the year 1892 that our subscription list may be greatly lengthened. 

As an educational factor our Institution stands without a peer in 
this country, and the Textile branch is superior in its advantages to 
any in our own land and has few equals in the old world. 

Our pupils (young women and men) leave us to find positions of 
honor and usefulness, and their places are readily filled, often by the 
youth of many of the States of our Union. 

The Museum attracts many visitors, and its exhibits are being 
gradually added to by valuable objects. 

The noble generosity of one citizen gives Philadelphia a school 
somewhat like our own, but one school is not enough for an ever- 
increasing population. The Pennsylvania Museum and School of 
Industrial Art — the offspring of the Exhibition of 1876 — needs 



22 

increased enthusiasm and generous pride on the part of this commu- 
nity. To secure this must be the work of the Trustees and their Asso- 
ciate Committee of Women. 

If we would have our young people honest and true they must be 
taught that all work is honorable, and those who are gifted with artis- 
tic talent must be taught to use their talents for the good of the coun- 
try in which they live. 

On the people of this community (of whom those interested in 
carrying on this work form a very minute part) rests the heavy respon- 
sibility of encouraging and cultivating the talents which lie within 
our grasp, that they may not lie buried, to the shame of those who 
will not lend a helping hand. 

By order of the Committee, 

E. D. GILLESPIE, 

Chairman. 









'assays. 



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24 



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 
address 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 
acknowledged. 

Patrons, Donors 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-Laws. 



PATRONS. 

Baird, John *Drexel, F. A. 
♦Barton, Mrs. Susan R. Garrett, W. E., Jr. 

Bloomfield-Moore, Mrs. *Gibson, Henry C. 
Childs, George W. Houston, H. H. 

Disston, Henry & Sons Lea, Henry C. 

Drexel, A. J. Scott, Mrs. Thomas A. 

•Deceased. Whitney, A. & Sons. 



25 



LIFE MEMBERS. 



Allen, Joseph 

Allen, Joseph, Jr. 

Arnold, Crawford 

Baeder, Adamson & Co. 

Baily, Joel J. 

Baird, Mrs. Matthew 

Baker, John R. 

Baker, W. S. 

Barclay, R. D. 

Barclay, Mrs. R. I). 
*Bartoi, B. H. 

Bartol, H. W. 
*Bickley, H. W. 

Biddle, Alexander 

Biddle, Miss A. E. 

Biddle, Chapman 

Biddle, Mrs. Chapman 

Biddle, Clement 
*Biddle, Walter L. C. 

Blanchard, Miss A. 

Blanchard, Miss H. 

Blanchard, Miss M. 

Borie, C. & H. 

Bowen & Fox 

Brown, Alexander 

Burnham, George 

Burnham, Parry, Williams & Co. 

Butcher, Henry C. 

Butcher, Mrs. H. C. 

Button, Conyers 
♦Caldwell, J. E. 

Caldwell, J. E. & Co. 

Campbell, Mrs. St. George T. 

Carter, W. T. 

Carver, W. Burton 

Cassatt, A. J. 

Catherwood, H. W. 

Chapman, Joseph 
*Chew, Samuel 
*Claghorn, James L. 

Claghom, J. Raymond 

Clark, Charles D. 

Clark, Clarence H. 



*Clark, Ephraim 

Clark, E. W. 
*Clark, J. Hinckley 

Clayton, John 
*Clyde, Thomas 
*Coates, Benjamin 

Coates, Edw. H. 

Cochran, M. 

Coeferan, Thomas 

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. 
*Cope, Caleb 

Cornelius & Sons 

Cresson, W. P. 

Crozer, George K. 

Crozer, Mrs. George K. 

Crozer, I. Lewis 

Cuyler, Mrs. Theodore 

Dick, Mrs. F. A. 
*Disston, Albert H. 

Disston, Hamilton 

Disston, Mrs. H. C. 

Dobbins, R. J. 

Dobson, John & James 

Dolan, Thomas 

Dolan, Thomas & Co. 

Dougherty, James 

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 



Deceased. 



26 



Gibson, Miss R. 
*Gowen, Franklin B. 
*Graff, Frederic 

Graff, Mrs. Frederic 

Green, Stephen 

Hagstoz & Thorpe 

Harrison, A. C. 

Harrison, Havemeyer & Co. 

Harrison, Mrs. Joseph 

Harrison, Thomas S. 
*Hart, Samuel 

Heberton, G. Craig 

Hill, George W. 
*Hockley, Miss Annie E. 

Hockley, Miss Mary 

Hockley, Thomas 

Hockley, Mrs. Thomas 

Hockley, William Stevenson 

Horstmann, F. O. 

Horstmann, W. H., & Sons 

Houston, Mrs. H. H. 

Hughes, John O. 

Hunter, James & John 

Iungerich & Smith 
*James, John O. 

Jayne, David & Sons 
*Jones, Jacob 

Jones, Washington 

Justice, Bateman & Co. 
*Justice, Miss Cecilia 

Justice, Miss E. B. 

Justice, William W. 

Justice, Mrs. William W. 

Knight, Edw. C. 
*Lea, Isaac 

Lee, Mrs. Leighton 
*Lewis, Edwin M. 
*Lewis, Henry 

Lewis, Richard A. 

Little, Amos R. 

Little, Amos R., & Co. 
*Lovering, Joseph S. 

Lovering, Joseph S., Jr. 

MacVeagh, Wayne 
*Massey, William 



Merrick, Miss E. H. 

Merrick, J. Vaughn 

Merrick, Miss L. W. 

Merrick, Mrs. S. V. 

Merrick, William H. 

Miles, Mrs. M. L. 

Miles, Thomas 
*Milliken, James 

Moore, James 
*Morris, P. Pemberton 
*Morris, Wistar 

Murphy, Frank W. 
*Newbold, Charles 
*Newbold, John S. 

Newbold, Mrs. John S. 

Noblit, Dell 

Norris, Charles 

Norris, Isaac, Jr. 

Page, Joseph F. 

Patterson, Joseph 
*Pepper, George S. 
*Pepper, Lawrence S. 

Pepper, William, M. D. 

Pepper, William Piatt 
*Phillips, Henry M. 
*Phillips, Moro 

Piatt, Charles 

Piatt, Franklin 

Porter & Coates 
*Poultney, Charles W. 

Power*, Mrs. Thomas H. 

Price, Eli K., Jr. 

Provident Life and Trust Co. 
*Randolph, Evan 

Randolph & Jenks 
*Rhoads, Miss Elizabeth 
*Roberts, Jacob, M. D. 

Rogers, C. H. 

Rogers, Fairman 
*Rogers, W. D. 
*Santee, Charles 

Scott, James P. 
*Scott, Mrs. James P. 

Scull, D., Jr., & Bro. 
*Seibert, Henry 



Deceased. 



Sellers, Coleman 
*Sharpless, Charles S. 

Shelton, Carlos 

Shelton, F. H. 

Shelton, Frederic R. 

Shelton, Mrs. F. R. 

Sherman, Roger 

Shortridge, N. Parker 

Smith, Charles E. 
*Smith, Thomas 

Smyth, Lindley 

Solms, S. J. 

Sommerville, Maxwell 

Spencer, Charles 

Steel, Edward T. 

Steel, E. T., & Co. 

Stevenson, Mrs. Cornelius 

Strawbridge, J. C. 

Sweatman, V. C. 

Tait, Mrs. C. G. 
*TempleJ Joseph E. 

Thomas, S. Harvey 

Thropp, Mrs. Joseph E. 

Townsend, Mrs. H. C. 



Tyler, George F. 
*Vaux, William S. 
*Vollmer, Gottlieb 

Wagner, Samuel 
*Wagner, Mrs. T. 

Warden, W. G. 

Warner, Redwood F. 

Weightman, Miss Annie W. 

Weightman, Miss Mary L. 

Weightman, Jr., Mrs. William 
*Welsh, Samuel 

Wernwag, Theodore 

Wharton, Joseph 
*Wheeler, Charles 

Whitall, Tatum & Co. 
*White, Samuel S. 

Williams, Edward H. 

Wood, Stuart 

Wood, William, & Co. 

Wright, Edward N. 

Wright, James A. 
*Wright, John W. 

Wurts, Charles Stewart, M. D. 



Deceased 



2$ 



Annual Members (for 1891) who have subscribed not less than 
ten dollars. 



Allison, William C, $10 00 

Arnold, Mrs. Crawford, ... . 10 oo 

Baker, Alfred G., 10 oo 

Bement, Clarence S., 10 00 

Biddle, Cadwalader, 10 00 

Biddle, Mrs. Chapman, 10 oo 

Borie, Mrs. Henry, io oo 

Brazier, Joseph H., 10 00 

Brown, Alexander, io oo 

Brown, Miss Martha M., . . . . 10 00 

Brown, T. Wistar io oo 

Buehler, Mrs. William G., . . . 10 00 

Cadwalader, Mrs. John, 10 00 

Caldwell, J. E., & Co., 10 00 

Chandler, T. P., Jr., 1000 

Clark, Miss Frances, 10 00 

Cochran, Travis, io oo 

Cochran, Mrs. Travis, io oo 

Coleman, Miss Anne C, .... 10 00 

Coles, Edward, 10 00 

Coxe, Alexander B., 10 00 

Coxe, Eckley B., 10 00 

Cramp, Charles H., io oo 

Cramp, Henry W., io oo 

Cummins, Daniel B., 10 00 

Da Costa, Dr. J. M., 10 00 

Daniell, Miss, 10 00 

Denniston, Mrs. E. E., 10 00 

Dickson, Samuel, io oo 

Dulles, J. Heatley, 10 00 

Durant, Mrs. F. C, io OO 

Eisenbrey, Mrs. W. H., . . . . 10 00 
Felton, Mrs. Samuel M., . . . . io oo 

Galloway, William, io oo 

Gillespie, Mrs. E. D., 10 00 

Gillingham, Joseph E., 10 00 

Graff, Miss Henrietta, IO oo 

Gratz, Miss Elizabeth, io oo 

Guillou, Victor, 10 00 

Hamilton, W. C., IO oo 

Hance Bros. & White, 10 00 

Hare, Mrs. Horace B., 10 00 

Harris, Mrs. J. Campbell, . . . .1000 

Harrison, Mrs. Joseph, 10 00 

Heberton, Mrs. G. Craig, . . . . 10 00 

Hippie, Frank K., 10 00 

Hutchinson, Miss, ....... io 00 

Irwin, Miss Agnes, ... ... 10 00 

Jack, Dr. Louis, 10 00 

Jayne, Mrs. David, 10 00 

Jayne, Dr. Horace 10 00 

Jenks, Mrs. William F., .... 10 00 

Keen, Mrs. Charles B., 10 00 

Keen, W. W., M. D., ..... 10 00 



Keith, Sidney W. #10 00 

Kennedy, Elias D., 10 00 

Leonard, James B., 10 00 

Lewis, Miss Bertha, 10 00 

Lewis, Edward, 10 00 

Lewis, Enoch, 10 00 

Lewis, Dr. F. W., 25 00 

Lewis, Robert M., 10 00 

Lippincott, Mrs. Craige, . . . . 10 00 
Lippincott, Mrs. J. Dundas, . . . 10 00 

Lippincott, Mrs. Joshua 10 00 

Lippincott, Mrs. Horace G., . . . 10 00 
Lovering, Mrs. Joseph S., . . . . 10 00 

Mackellar, Thomas, 10 00 

Magee, Miss Anna, . . . . . . 10 00 

Magee, Miss Eliza J., 1000 

Magee, Miss Fannie, 10 00 

Magee, Horace, 10 00 

Mason, Frederick T., 10 00 

May, Mrs. De Courcy, . . . . 10 00 

Mifflin, Mrs. James, 10 00 

Moulton, Mrs. Byron P., . . .' . 10 00 

Neall, Dr. Daniel 10 00 

Neall, Frank L., 10 00 

Newhall, George M., 10 00 

Pancoast, Albert, IO 00 

Pancoast, Mrs. Albert, 10 00 

Paul, Dr. James W., IO 00 

Paul, Miss M. W., 10 00 

Pepper, David, 10 00 

Pepper, Mrs. David, 10 00 

Pepper, Mrs. William Piatt, . . 10 00 

Piatt, Franklin, Io 00 

Poulterer, Mrs. William, . . . .IOOO 
Powers, Mrs. Thomas H., . . . 10 00 
Preston, Mrs. George R., . . . . 10 00 

Price, J. Sergeant, 10 00 

Ritchie, Craig D., 10 00 

Roberts, Miss E. C, .... 10 00 

Roberts, Miss F. A., 10 00 

Roberts, Mrs. George B., . . . . 10 00 

Roberts, Mrs. Thomas, 10 00 

Rodman, Mrs. Lewis, 10 00 

Rosengarten, J. G, 10 00 

Rowland, Mrs. Benjamin, . . . . IO 00 

Sanders, Mrs. John, 10 00 

Shober, Mrs. Samuel L., . . . . 10 00 

Smedley, Samuel L., 10 00 

Smith, Mrs. Aubrey H., . . . . 10 00 
Smith, Miss Christiana B., . . . io 00 

Smith, Edward Brinton, 10 00 

Smyth, Mrs. Samuel, 10 00 

Stevenson, Miss Anna P., . . . 10 00 
Stille, Dr. Charles J., 10 00 



2 9 



Stitt, Mrs. Seth B., $10 oo 

Struthers, John, 10 oo 

Thomson, Mrs. J. Edgar, . . . .1000 

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. Casper, 10 00 

Wood, Mrs. Howard, 10 00 

Wood, Miss Juliana, 10 00 

Wright, Mrs. R. K., 10 00 

Wyeth, Stuart, 10 00 



Annual Members (for 1891) who have subscribed not less than 
five dollars. 



Ashhurst, R. L., $5 00 

Ashhurst, Mrs. R. L., 5 00 

Barry, Miss A. E., 5 00 

Barry, Miss M. C, 5 00 

Bartol, Mrs. C. C, 5 00 

Bartol, Henry G., Jr., 5 00 

Biddle, Mrs. R. M., 5 00 

Caldwell, Mrs. J. Albert, 5 00 

Chapman, Mrs. Henry C, .... 5 00 

Clark, Mrs. G. Howard, 5 00 

Cohen, Miss Mary M., 5 00 

Colton, S. W., 5 00 

Cresswell, Miss Lizzie, 5 00 

Crew, J. Lewis, 5 00 

Dana, Charles E., 5 00 

Dearden, Mrs. R. R., 5 00 

De Haven, Mrs., 5 co 

DTnvilliers, Mrs. Charles, . . . . 5 00 

Dissel, Charles, 5 00 1 

Dissel, Mrs. Charles, 5 00 i 

Dixon, Mrs. G. D., 5 00 I 

Duane, Russell, 5 00 

DuPont, Mrs. L., 5 00 

Durant, Miss Ethel, 5 00 

Eisenbrey, Miss Edith, . . 
Eisenbrey, Miss Sarah H , . 
Hallowell, Mrs. S. F. C, . 



5 °° 

, 5 00 

. 5 00 

Harrison, Miss Maud L., . . . . 5 00 



Harrison, John, 



5 °° 



Harrison, Mrs. John, ^5 00 

Howell, Miss Bella, ...... 5 00 

Howell, Mrs. William, 5 00 

Huebner, Miss Julia, 5 00 

Keen, Frank H., 5 00 

McFadden, Mrs. George H., . . . 5 00 

McGlensey, Miss, 5 00 

Miller, Vv illiam J., 5 00 

Morwitz, Joseph, Jr., 5 00 

Nichols, W. J., 5 00 

Norris, Miss Clara G., 5 00 

Norton, Mrs. Charles D., . . . . 5 00 
Ogden, Mrs. Edward H., .... 5 00 
Pepper, Miss Alice Marion, . . , 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 00 

Rogers, Miss Mary, 5 00 

Sharp, Mrs. Isaac, 5 00 

Simpson, Mrs. William, 5 00 

Walker, Mrs. R. J. C, 5 00 

Williams, F. Howard, 5 00 

Woods, Dr. D. Flavel, 5 00 

Wright, Joseph, 5 00 

Zell, Miss 5 00 



Mr. Rich. L. Ashhurst, Donation $10 00 

Miss Blanchard, for Museum 100 00