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Full text of "Annual report, 1893"

THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM 

AND 

SCHOOL OE INDUSTRIAL ART. 



THE EIGHTEENTH 



ANNUAL REPORT 



TRUSTEES 



WITH THE 



LIST OE MEMBERS 



For the Year ending December 31, 1893. 



PHILADELPHIA, 
1894. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/annualreport189300penn 



THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM 

AND 

SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART. 



THE EIGHTEENTH 



ANNUAL REPORT 



TRUSTEES 



WITH THE 



LIST OF MEMBERS 



For the Year ending December 31, 1893. 



PHILADELPHIA, 

1894. 



OFFICERS FOR 1894. 



PRESIDENT, 

WILLIAM PLATT PEPPER. 



HONORARY VICE-PRESIDENT, 

WM. WEIGHTMAN. 



VICE-PRESIDENTS, 

THEODORE C. SEARCH, CRAWFORD ARNOLD. 



TREASURER, SECRETARY, 

ROBERT K. McNEELY. DALTON DORR. 



DIRECTOR OF THE MUSEUM, PRINCIPAL OF T1*E SCHOOL, 

DALTON DORR. LESLIE W. MILLER. 

ASSISTANT TREASURER, 

RICHARD CADBURY. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 

EX-OFFICIIS, 

The Governor of the State, The Mayor of the Citx, 

BY APPOINTMENT, 

Thomas Cochran, Appointed by the State Senate. 

Alexander Crow, Appointed by the House of Representatives. 

Chart.es H. Harding, Appoin.'ed by Select Council. 

F. William Wolff, Appointed Ay Common Council. 

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

ELECTED BY THE MEMBERS 

To serve for three years : 

Robert K. McNeely, Crawford Arnold, 

William Wood, T. P. Chandler, Jr., 

Alfred C. Lambdin, M.D. 

To serve for two years : 
A. C. Harrison, Thomas Dolan, 

William Platt Pepper, C. N. Weygandt. 



To serve for one year : 
John T. Morris, Charles H. Cramp, 

Stuart Wood, John Story Jenks, 

Theo. C. Search. 



COMMITTEES FOR 1894. 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. 

William Platt Pepper, Chairman; Stuart Wood, T. C. Search, William 
Wood, A. C. Lambdin, M.D., C. N. Weygandt, R. K. McNeely, A. C. Harri- 
son, C. H. Cramp, J. S. Jenks, C. H. Harding, T. P. Chandler, Jr. 

STANDING COMMITTEES.* 

ART. 

John T. Morris, Chairman ; Samuel Gustine Thompson, Robert W. Von- 
noh, Charles Grafly, Walter Cope. 

MUSEUM. 

A. C. Lambdin, M.D., Chair?nan; J. T. Morris, J. S. Jenks, A. C. Harrison, 
T. P. Chandler, Jr., Dalton Dorr, ex officio, Mrs. Jno. Harrison, Mrs. Wm. 
Weightman, Jr., Mrs. Geo. K. Crozer, Mrs. F. R. Shelton, Miss M. L. Cor- 
i.ies, Mrs. E. D. Gillespie, ex officio. 

INSTRUCTION. 

T. C. Search, Chairman; Wm. Wood, J. S. Jenks, R. K. McNeely, C. H. 
Harding, Mrs. Thos. Roberts, Mrs. T. A. Riley, Mrs. C. W. Bergner, Mrs. 
H. Wood, Miss McMurtrie, Mrs. E. D. Gillespie, ex officio. 

FINANCE. 

C. N. Weygandt, Chairman; Stuart Wood, J. S. Jenks, T. C. Search, T. 
P. Chandler, Jr. 



The President is ex officio a member of all Committees. 



ASSOCIATE COMMITTEE OF WOMEN 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



(For their Report see page 36.) 



PRESIDENT, 

MRS. E. D. GILLESPIE. 

VICE-PRESIDENT, 

MRS. JOHN SANDERS. 



SECRETARY, 

MISS FANNIE S. MAGEE. 



TREASURER, 

MRS. BYRON P. MOULTON. 



Mrs. Matthew Baird, 
Mrs. C. C. Bartol, 
Mrs. C. William Bergner, 
Miss Anna Blanchard, 
Miss Mary Cohen, 
Miss Margaret L. Corlies, 
Mrs. George K. Crozer, 
Mrs. Roland G. Curtin, 
Mrs. E. E. Denniston, 
Mrs. F. C Durant, 
Mrs. R. B. Ellison, 
Mrs. Frank I. Gowen, 
Mrs. John Harrison, 



Mrs. Joseph Harrison, 
Mrs. Richard Henry Lee, 
Miss Ellen McMurtrie, 
Mrs. T. A. Reilly, 
Mrs. Thomas Roberts, 
Mrs. Harry Rogers, 
Mrs. F. R. Shelton, 
Mrs. Wm. Weightman, Jr. 
Mrs. Francis H. Williams 
Mrs. Howard Wood. 
Mrs. J. W. Wright, 
Miss Zell. 



THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM, 

Organized as a Museum of Industrial Arts, has grown far beyond the limits set 
for it at first. The pictures and statuary in the Bloomfield-Moore collection and the 
food-products in the collection of British India indicate its present scope. Its divi- 
sion into departments, under the supervision of specialists, has been undertaken. 
Those already organized, comprise : 

DEPARTMENT OF AMERICAN POTTERY, 
Edwin Atlee Barber, Honorary Curator. 

DEPARTMENT OF NUMISMATICS, 
F. D. Langenheim, Honorary Curator. 

DEPARTMENT OF TEXTILES, LACE AND EMBROIDERY, 
MRS. John Harrison, Honorary Curator. 



Dalton Dorr, Director of the Museum. 

M. D. Woodnutt, H. M. Wilder, Assistants. 

William Lindsay, Supe)-intendent. 



THE SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART, 

Comprises in its organization the following departments : 

School of Drawing. 

School of Textile Design and Manufacture. 

School of Decorative Painting. 

School of Chemistry and Dyeing. 

School of Applied Design. 

School of Wood Carving. 

School of Decorative Sculpture. 

School of Architectural Design. 

School of Mural Decoration. 

School of Normal Art Instruction. 

School of Modern Languages. 

STAFF OF THE SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART. 

L. W. Miller, Principal. 

Howard Fremont Stratton, Director of Art School. 

E. W. France, Director of Textile School. 

Bradley C. Algeo, Assistant Director of Textile School and Instructor in Textile 

Design and Mechanical Drawing. 
Charles X. Harris, Professor of Drawing. 
Charles E. Dana, Professor of Water-Color Painting. 
Henry Plasschaert, Professor of Sculpture. 
CONYERS B. FlNCKEL, Professor of Chemistry and Dyeing. 
Myrtle D. Goodwin, Instructor in Design Applied to Textiles. 
Florence C. Fetherston, Instructor in Design Applied to Printed Fabrics. 
W t illiam Laird Turner, Instructor in Applied Design, Evening Class. 
Mary Ellen Slater, Instructor in Modeling. 
Amory C. Simons, Instructor in Wood Carving. 
William Roebuck, Instructor in Weaving and Related Branches. 
Nicola D'Ascenzo, Instructor in Mural Decoration. 

Julian Millard, Instructor in Instrumental Drawing and Architectural Design. 
Helen A. Fox, Instructor in Instrumental Drawing. 
Elizabeth M. Hallowell, Instructor in Pen and Ink Drawing. 
A. M. Grillon, Instructor in French. 
Madame A. M. Grillon, Instructor in German. 
Frances Louise Farrand, Instructor in Elementary Design. 
Paul Lachenmeyer, Instructor in Drawing, Evening Class. 
Raymond Walters, Assistant in Drawing. 

Thomas B. Ridington, Engineer and Instructor in Steam and Metal Work. 
Norman E. Whitehead, Assistant Engineer. 

Edward J. Roberts. Assistant Instructor in Hand Loom Department. 
Samuel Thompson, Jr., Superintendent of Building. 
Leonora J. C. Boeck, Secretary. 



THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM 

AND 

SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART. 

THE EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES. 



This report is for the year ending December 31st, 1893. 

The receipts from all sources during the fiscal year ending May 
31st, 1893, were $281,764.36. The expenditures were $271,650.60, 
of which, for maintenance of School, was $23,416.72 ; for mainten- 
ance of Museum, $11,851.81 ; and for purchase of objects of art for 
the Museum, $3341.68. 

There has been no increase of the Endowment Fund during 1893. 

The balance in the hands of the Centennial Board of Finance 
amounted to $12,541.73, and by order of the Supreme Court of the 
United States the same was paid into the treasury of our Institution in 
September, 1893, upon a bond being given for $20,000, signed by our 
President and duly attested by the Secretary with the seal of the cor- 
poration attached, making ourselves liable to pay any legal claims 
which might be hereafter presented by individual shareholders. This 
action was taken mainly at the suggestion of the Hon. Frederick 
Fraley, the President of the Centennial Board of Finance, and to him 
the thanks of this Institution are due. 

Mr. Edward Longstreth, elected at the annual meeting in Janu- 
ary, 1893, declined to serve, and Dr. Alfred C. Lambdin was elected 
in his place. Dr. Francis W. Lewis resigned his position as a Trustee 
in May, 1893. Mr. Charles D. Clark resigned as Treasurer and Trustee 
on September 8th, 1893, owing to press of private business matters of 
his own, and his resignation was accepted with regret and thanks for 
his valuable services. Mr. Richard Cadbury was appointed Treasurer 
pro tern. 

The greatest event in the history of our institution has happened 
since our last annual meeting. The property formerly belonging to 
the Institution for the Deaf and Dumb at Broad and Pine Streets, 
two hundred feet by four hundred feet, with its large buildings front- 



ing on four streets, has become ours by purchase, and now we have, 
for the first time, plenty of room for the development of our Indus- 
trial Art School in all its many departments. This most fortunate 
event was made possible by the generous offer of Mr. William Weight- 
man, who gave the sum of $100,000 contingent upon a like sum being 
raised by the Trustees and the Associate Committee of Women. Of 
this sum nearly one half was raised by the steady and heroic efforts of 
the Associate Committee of Women, who worked with us and for the 
institution in the most indefatigable way with this brilliant result. To 
every one who gave or collected even a single dollar for the good 
cause of Industrial Art Education our hearty thanks are now offered, 
and every man and woman in this community is asked not to be 
weary in well doing, but to remember that much money is still needed 
to reduce the mortgage on our property, and to meet the largely in- 
creased expenses of our School, which is so thorough and so pros- 
perous. 

Our $100,000 was collected by great efforts, and the struggle to 
secure it, in the face of an opposition by a syndicate of capitalists 
who wanted to buy the property to tear down the buildings and erect 
a double row of dwelling-houses on that site, was most spirited and 
prolonged. The Syndicate withdrew at last, very gracefully, and we 
bought the property. The deed was signed for it on May 12th, 1893, 
the amount of the purchase money being $540,050, of which sum 
$350,000 remains on mortgage. Had not the great financial depres- 
sion in all business matters come just as the money was being col- 
lected, there is very little doubt but that we could have paid a larger 
sum in cash and made a much smaller mortgage, for public interest 
was aroused and all intelligent people saw the importance of securing 
these unique buildings in that central position for educational uses. 
The State of Pennsylvania, in its legislature, showed its approval of 
our plan, and had our bill asking for an appropriation of $100,000 
for buildings been brought forward sooner there is no doubt we should 
have secured State aid. The interest on our mortgage annually 
amounts to $15,700, payable semi-annually on the 26th days of April 
and October of $7850. Our first interest payment was promptly 
made on October 26th. 

During the summer alterations were made in several parts of the 
buildings to adapt them more completely to our needs in the various 
departments of the School work, and on September 10th, 1893, the 
classes were opened in the new School Buildings. Vast as these build- 



ings are, it is a source of amazement to all who are familiar with them 
to find out that we could readily occupy nearly the whole of two 
entire floors all around from Broad Street to Fifteenth Street — -a fact 
which shows how very much cramped for room we had been in our 
old quarters, and makes us wonder how we managed to do what was 
done. 

The School property at 1336 Spring Garden Street was sold in 
December, 1893, for an advance on what was paid for it, and the un- 
expired lease of the large four-story factory building at Thirteenth and 
Button wood Streets was made over to a firm (in June, 1893) wno took 
it off our hands. 

The cash paid for the property, the alteration of the buildings 
and the installation expenses exceed the amount contributed by about 
$3000, or a little over that sum, and it will require a further sum of 
about $1000 to complete the expenditures incurred by removal to 
Broad and Pine Streets. 

The cost of the running expenses of the School has been very 
greatly increased, and, including the amount of the interest on our 
mortgage ($15,700), it is not an excessive estimate to say that $25,000 
will be needed annually for the proper maintenance of our School. 

The central position of our School Buildings is so convenient of 
access that it is our wish to collect about us, as an important part of 
our work, all that is in any way recognized as belonging to education 
in any of its various branches. What has been already done in this 
way will be mentioned in the report of the Principal of the Industrial 
Art School. 

The use of a number of rooms (not now used by us) at the western 
end of our building have been granted to Mr. Henry Hobart Brown, 
for the older classes of the DeLancey School for Boys, during tem- 
porary changes in his present school-rooms. 

At the Museum the large Western Gallery has been appropriated 
by the Commissioners of Fairmount Park, and the Wilstach Gallery 
of Paintings has been placed there in a number of rooms well arranged 
for their proper display. This caused temporary inconvenience in 
rearranging our own collections which were in the West Gallery, but 
it has drawn to Memorial Hall a larger number of visitors than ever 
before, and it will be an increasing source of attraction as the public 
get to know it is there. 

Two of our most active Trustees, Dr. Isaac Norris and Mr. T. P. 
Chandler, Jr., have gone abroad for a year, and have asked that their 



places be filled in the Board of Trustees during their absence, fully 
intending to resume their work on their return home. Mr. John 
Struthers reluctantly resigned as a Trustee in November last on 
account of ill health. 

The Associate Committee of Women have lost by death one of 
their most active and valued members, and it will be a long time 
before we can all get accustomed to missing the cheering presence of 
Mrs. Crawford Arnold from our meetings and in the active work of 
the Institution. 

Following are the Reports of the Director of the Museum and the 
Principal of the School. 

THE MUSEUM. 

The number of visitors to Memorial Hall in 1893 was 379,277, 
an excess of 67,000 over the highest record of previous years. This 
marked increase in the number of visitors was, doubtless, due to the 
desire to see the Wilstach collection of pictures which was opened to 
the public on the 1st of July. This noble bequest to the city occupies 
the West Gallery of Memorial Hall. The Gallery is partitioned off 
into suites of rooms, and separated from the parts of the building 
remaining in the occupancy of the Museum by an ornamental iron 
screen and curtains. The administration of the bequest and the care 
and arrangement of the pictures are entirely in the hands of the Com- 
missioners of Fairmount Park. 

The rearrangement of the Museum incident to the removal of its 
collections from what is now "The Wilstach Gallery,'' necessitated 
an entirely new plan of grouping the exhibits. As this plan contem- 
plates using the rotunda after the repairs to the dome, now in progress, 
are completed, what has been done thus far is only in the nature of a 
temporary expedient. So soon as the rotunda is opened the rearrange- 
ment will be made. 

The year has been fruitful of gifts and loans, and the generosity 
of two friends of the Museum, in advancing money for the purpose, 
enabled us to make numerous valuable purchases at the World's Fair. 
The various objects are enumerated in the tabulated list accompanying 
this report. 

One of the most important works of the year was the fitting up of 
the Southwest Pavilion for the reception of the Greek and Roman 
antiquities belonging or loaned to the Museum — the Vaux, the Lam- 



1 3 

born and some minor collections. The fine Hammer Collection of 
antiquities, which comes to us on approval for purchase, has been 
installed here. The manuscript for a catalogue of this last-named 
collection has been written and will be printed as soon as possible. 

The Department of American Pottery and Porcelain which was 
established last year, with Mr. Edwin AtLee Barber as Honorary 
Curator, has secured for us the co-operative interest of leading manu- 
facturers of artistic pottery in various parts of the country, as well as 
a series of examples illustrating the history of the pottery industry in 
this country which is unrivalled anywhere. An illustrated catalogue 
of this collection has been prepared by Mr. Barber, and he also makes 
frequent reference to it in his book recently published: History of 
Pottery and Porcelain in the United States. 

Pursuing the plan of enlisting the assistance of specialists in the 
work of the Museum, Mr. F. D. Langenheim was invited to become 
Honorary Curator of the Department of Numismatics. He accepted 
the office and under his direction the work of classifying and arrang- 
ing the collection of coins has made rapid progress. A portion of the 
collection of the Numismatic and Antiquarian Society, together with 
a collection belonging to the Library Company of Philadelphia, were 
placed with the Museum when it was organized. Altogether there are 
some six thousand coins in the Museum collections. All of these were 
catalogued last year. One very full series of copper electrotypes of 
the Greek and Roman coins in the British Museum which was given 
to our Museum some twelve years ago, has been carefully studied, and 
wherever the original is a gold or silver coin the replica has been 
electrotyped in gold or silver. 

Another Curatorship which was established during the year was 
that of the Department of Textiles, including Embroidery and Lace. 
This office was offered to and accepted by Mrs. John Harrison, one of 
the Associate Committee of Women. To Mrs. Harrison's personal 
efforts we owe the highly interesting Loan Exhibition of Lace which 
was opened in the school building on December 27th. It is worthy of 
note that this admirably arranged and instructive exhibition is the first 
of the kind ever held in Philadelphia. 

I beg to be permitted to express my personal sense of the good 
fortune of the Museum in having enlisted in this department the active 
interest of a lady whose expert knowledge and interest in the work 
will make her advice and assistance so valuable. 

During the year the few prints necessary to make the series of 



14 

publications of the Arundel Society complete have been obtained. 
This interesting series is framed and exhibited in its entirety in the 
north corridor. 

Following is a list of purchases made by and for the Museum : 

Two Columbian half dollars. 

Two Columbian quarter dollars. 

Japanese Kaga or litter. 

Three Japanese Temple figures ; gold lacquered. 

One Japanese Koro, or bowl and cover ; enamel on metal. 

Fifty-three pieces American pottery, including examples of old potteries in 
Montgomery County, Pa.; Southern Porcelain Co., of Kaolin, S. C. ; Tucker & 
Hemphill, Philadelphia. Potteries in Bennington, Vt., Trenton and Gloucester, N.J. 

Eight oil paintings from Mrs. Bloomfield-Moore's sale: — 

" Glacier of the Gorner Grat and the Matterhorn at Sunset ;" by Gabriel Loppe. 

" The Black Vein in the Mer de Glace," by Gabriel Loppe. 

"Marguerite," by James Bertrand. 

"Ophelia," by James Bertrand. 

" Lake Geneva in a Storm," by F. Diday. 

" On the Roof at Naples," by Oswald Achenbach. 

"Spanish Dancers," by Guido Bach. 

"Return of the Fisherman," by William Crawford. 

Two chromo-lithographs; Arundel Society subscription. 

Three pieces fictile ivory ; Arundel Society reproduction. 

One lithograph, head of St. Thomas ; Arundel Society publication. 

Five outline heads from martyrdom of St. Sebastian ; Arundel Society publication. 

One Centennial Souvenir Plate; a view of Memorial Hall. 
Purchases at the Columbian Fair : — 

Wrought-iron Rose ; German. 

Pokal or Ewer ; Bavarian. 

Six Porcelain Plates ; Chinese. 

Elton-ware Vase ; English. 

Pair Porcelain Vases ; French. 

Cloisonne Vase ; Japanese. 

P'our Earthenware Vases ; Spanish. 

Two Earthenware Plaques ; Spanish. • 

Japanese Booth. 

Siamese Pagoda. 

Three Musical Instruments, Tambourine, Ober arid Drum ; Siamese. 

Rattan Basket ; Siamese. 

Model of a house on posts ; Siamese. 

Model of a house on bamboos ; Siamese. 

Model of a house on pontoons; Siamese. 

Five Embossed Silver Plaques, by Carl Waschmann, of Vienna ; Austrian. 

Wrought-iron Bell ; Austria. 

Lot Broken Pottery ; India. 



Terra-Cotta Model of the Kutb Minar ; India. 

Jeypore Lamp ; India. 

Ivory Table ; India. 

Koran Stand ; India. 

Cashmere Papier- Mache Vase; India. 

Cashmere Copper Tray ; India. 

Poona Brass Bowl; India. 

Porcelain Vase ; Royal Copenhagen. 

Marble Idol, Painted, " Tiger God " (Nursingh) ; India. 

Gifts were received from — 
Miss M. T. Dwight: 

Chocolate Pitcher, decorated by her from Original Design. 

Messrs. Stuart Wood and John T. Morris : 

Pair of Dancing Figures (Ainos), lacquered wood carving, Japanese. 

Mr J. Marx Etting: 

Four Pieces India China; two Pieces Brass Work; five Clay Figures, India. 

Mrs. Bloomfield-Moore: 

Silver and Enameled Finger Ring. 
Ivory Crucifix. 

Mr. John T. Morris : 

Japanese Jar and Cover. 

Two Rookwood Pitchers. 

Tucker China Tea Set of 42 pieces; two Tucker Pitchers. 

Three Carved Alabaster Screens ; from Columbian Fair. 

Seven Pieces Pottery, " " 

Large Stoneware Jar, Cover and Stand ; American Salt Glaze, made by Mrs. S. 
S. Frackelton, Milwaukee, Wis. 

(This was the first article sold in the Women's Building at the Columbian Fair.) 
Miss Lydia T. Morris: 

Marble Street Temple, with Figure, India; from Columbian Fair. 

Mrs. John Harrison: 

Burmese reclining Buddah, wood, gilded ; from World's Fair. 
" Figure, kneeling, " " 

Mr. E. A. Barber : 

Specimens of American Pottery, consisting of Tiles, Pipes, Vases, Jars, Dishes, 
Plates, etc. 

Dr. F. W. Lewis : 

One Hundred and Thirty-six Pieces Chinese and Japanese Porcelain, Earthen- 
ware, Ivories, Enamels, etc. 

One Grseco-Roman Vase. 
Mr. Stuart Wood : 

Tapanese Vases, Clocks, Daimio's Coat. 



Estate of Dr. John T. Sharpless (bequest): 
Eight Clay Figures and Busts. 

Mr. William Platt Pepper: 

Decorated Cream Pitcher, English. 
Horn Spoon from Alaska. 

Anonymous : 

One Group and Three Figures, Clay, Spanish. 
Mr. W. W. Taylor, President Rookwood Pottery : 

Fifteen Specimens of Rookwood Faience. 
Mr. Frank Huntington, former President Cincinnati Art Pottery. 

Three Specimens of Ware made at the Cincinnati Art Pottery. 
Mr. Clarence B. Moore : 

Oil Painting by Count Geo. von Rosen. 

Esquimaux Harpoon. 
Miss H. Krockhauss; 

Dish, Blue and White, English ; View of Old Capitol at Washington. 

Steel Reticule. 
Dr. Marcus Benjamin: 

Clay Pipe, Head of " Dick Deadeye." 
Steubenville Pottery Co. : 

Two Specimens of their Manufacture. 
Lonhuda Pottery Co. : 

Two Specimens of their Manufacture. 
Mr. A. C. Brenchley: 

English Sword, 1803. 

Sabre from Field of Gettysburg. 
Miss M. Louise McLaughlin : 

Three Large Vases of Cincinnati Faience, decorated by her. 
Mr. H. E Loomes: 

Indian Moccasins, made by Cheyenne Indians. 
Col. J. P. Nicholson: 

Bronze Medal Commemorating Fiftieth Anniversary of the Connection of Col. 
M. Richards Muckle with the Philadelphia Public Ledger. 
Messrs. Armbruster Bros., Frankfort-on-the-Main : 

Wrought-Iron Scroll. 
Edwin Bennett Pottery Co. : 

Framed Picture of Original Factory. 

Numerous Specimens of their Manufacture. 

Loans were made by — 
Dr. Robt. H. Lamborn: 

One hundred and Forty-two Pieces, consisting of Ivories, Bronzes, Wood Carv- 
ings, Lamps, etc. 



17 

Miss H. A. Zell: 

Toby Mug, made at Bennington, Vt. 
Dr. Isaac Norris: 

Two Cases, containing Thirty-six Models of Famous Diamonds and Precious 
Stones. 
Mrs. Lena Morris Kempton: 

Sideboard, formerly the property of Robert Morris, the Financier, and Three 
Knife Cases. 
Jno. C. Trautwine, Jr. : 

Console Table, Carved Ivory Fan, once the property of Susan, Daughter of 
William Bradford, First Colonial Printer, and Fourteen Pieces Porcelain and Earth- 
enware. 
E. C. Hammer: 

Collection of Greek and Roman Antiquities, numbering 1301 pieces, also 911 
Greek and Roman Coins. 
Mrs. W. Hinckle Smith : 

Large Sevres Vase, Stone Base and Brass Tray. 

Three Alhambra Models, Framed. 
E. A. Barber .- 

Parian Bust of Henry Clay and Grotesque Parian Medallion, made by Chas. 
Cartlidge, Greenpoint, N. Y. 
G. B. Sibley: 

Cow Creamer and Earthenware Picture Frame, made at Bennington, Vt. 
Mrs. Bloomfield-Moore, for the Bloomfield- Moore Collection : 

Three Large Oil Paintings, one on Wood, " Adoration of the Magi," by Be- 
nozzo Gozzoli ; one on Canvas, by Zurbaran ; Forty-two Pieces, comprising Ivories, 
Enamels, Silver, Majolica, etc. 

Two Large Pieces Tapestry. 

Accessions to the Library. 
By purchase — 
Four Volumes on Numismatics, viz. : 

Historia Numorum, by Barclay V. Head. 
Coins of the Ancients, by Barclay V. Head. 

*' " Illus , by Barclay V. Head. 

Roman Coins, by S. W. Stevenson. 
Two Pamphlets on Lace. 

By gift from — 

Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, St. Louis Mercantile Library Associ- 
ation, Boston Museum of Fine Arts, Pennsylvania University, Ohio Mechanics' 
Institute, Spring Garden Institute, Mining and Mechanical Institute of Luzerne, 
Pa., National Academy of Design, N. Y. 

DALTON DORR, 
Director of the Museum. 



i8 




Design by Florence C. Fetherston, a pupil in the School. 



THE SCHOOL. 

The all important change in the affairs of the School, as it is the 
most important move that has been made by this Corporation, has, of 
course been the acquisition of this magnificent property at Broad and 
Pine streets. 

The expansion of the work of the School that was made possible 
by the acquisition of this spacious building has been promptly effected 
and is indicated not only by the increased attendance of pupils, but 
in the greatly increased equipment which has been needed and 
which was really presented to us long ago but which we were de- 
barred from receiving for want of room. 

The tabulated record appended to this report shows an actual 
gain in the registration of the pupils of rather more than ten per 
cent. This is most encouraging in a year that has witnessed so great 
a falling off in other schools and when it is remembered that a con- 
siderable number of those who are actually registered in the School 
are known to have been prevented from attending by the hard times. 

It is gratifying indeed to note the extent of the progress and ex- 
pansion which has been witnessed, and to change the note by which 



19 

these reports have been dominated for so long from a plea for more 
room and enlarged facilities to the story of results accomplished and 
ends attained. 

No American School is now quartered so advantageously as ours 
with accommodations at once so ample and so centrally located, as 
none has even begun to rival us in the educational work which is dis- 
tinctly our own. 

By this is meant not merely the work of the Textile School but 
the emphasis of an industrial purpose in all the work of all the classes 
of the Art School. The work in drawing, painting, and modelling is 
made as different as possible from that of a mere academy and its ap- 
plication to industry emphasized continually and persistently by being 
associated with work in design and a study of the conditions under 
which designs have to be executed if they are executed at all. That 
this represents the true point of view for the great mass of students 
and for serving the real interests of a great industrial community like 
ours is no longer doubted except by the very few who affect to despise 
anything so commonplace as the actual doing of the world's work. 
Most people have at last come to see and to feel, that the Art which 
it is profitable for most of us to study and to encourage, is that which 
expresses itself in glorifying common things and in informing the 
work of myriads of workers rather than standing for the attainment of 
the very few. 

The credit of promoting this idea, not only in Philadelphia but in 
the country at large, belongs unquestionably to this Institution and the 
growth of confidence and esteem which is accorded to this School is 
the measure of recognition which this idea, has gained. 

In accordance with the spirit and purpose which has always been 
characteristic of this Institution, several Associations, whose objects are 
more or less directly associated with our own, have been invited to 
occupy the building at such times and in such manner as should be 
convenient for both parties. 

The T. Square Club an association of architects, numbering among 
its members many of the most artistic designers in Philadelphia, was 
invited to fit up one of the rooms on the second floor of the north 
wing as a club headquarters. 

This has been done and a very attractive suite of rooms for meet- 
ings, exhibitions, and receptions is the result. In return for the use 
of these rooms the Club agrees to exercise through an advisory com- 
mittee of its members an active supervision of the work of two of our 



classes, namely, the School of Architectural Design and the School of 
Mural Decoration, as well as to give at least five illustrated lectures 
each year on subjects directly related to the work of the School. 

The advisory committee appointed by the club to act during the 
current school year, consists of Mr. Wilson Eyre, Jr., Mr. John 
Stewardson, and Mr. Thomas M. Kellogg and the lectures which are 
already provided for this season are as follows : 

January 24th, Greek and Roman Ornament by Prof. Warren P. 
Laird. 

February 7th, Gothic Ornament, by Mr. Walter Cope. 

March 7th, Applied Ornament, by Mr. John Stewardson. 

March 28th, Wall Decoration, by Mr. Edgar V. Seeler. 

April 2d, Stained Glass and Mosaic, by Prof. Wm. H. Gray. 

In a similar spirit and with the purpose of promoting another art 
which, if less obviously related to the main work of our schools, is 
really quite as important and one whose promotion is quite as legiti- 
mate a work as we can undertake, three of the musical societies which 
promise to accomplish most for this form of culture, have been in. 
vited to hold their meetings and rehearsals here. These are the Sym- 
phony Society of Philadelphia, The Mendelssohn Club and the Manu- 
script Society. The first of these is an orchestra of fifty pieces and 
the second a chorus of about one hundred voices, both under the leader- 
ship of Mr. W. W. Gilchrist, which is sufficient guarantee of the high 
artistic aims of the organizations. The Manuscript Society is devoted 
to the encouragement of musical composition and at its meetings only 
original work is produced. So that these meetings really bear to music 
the relation that the exhibitions at the Academy of Fine Arts and the 
Art Club bear to painting and sculpture. Much admirable work has 
been done in this way and the Society is certainly to be accorded 
the very first place among the agencies at work in the service of musical 
culture in Philadelphia. 

These three societies, like the T. Square Club, are with us not as 
tenants but as co-workers in a common cause. They do not pay 
any rent but they have fitted up at their own expense the rooms which 
they use, and contribute their share toward the payment of our bills for 
heat and light and janitor service. 

The alterations to the auditorium which have been made by the 
Musical Societies were quite extensive and have transformed into a 
really beautiful room what was before one of the most unattractive 
places in the building. This work in the auditorium and the rooms 




Bao\D Street. 



occupied by the T. Square Club is of course only a small part of the 
renovation that was necessary, almost every room in the building 
having to be more or less remodelled. Offices and administration 
rooms have been fitted up in both wings and the large rooms, a hun- 
dred feet in length in some cases, qf which the interior mainly con- 
sisted when we acquired it, have, in the Art School which occupies 
the north wing, been divided into alcoves each one of which makes a 
good sized studio by itself. In the Art School there are nine studios 
for drawing and painting, each one being either a room by itself or a 
large and well lighted alcove capable of being arranged in such a way 
as to give a distinct character to the work carried on in it. There is 
also a modelling room ninety feet long, one nearly as large for casting 
and plaster work, one for wood work and carving, one for metal work. 
A large .room divided into three alcoves devoted to the classes in De- 
signing and in Mural Decorations, a suite of rooms devoted to the 
Library, besides the Office, the Reception Room, a Supply Room and 
private rooms for the different instructors. 




^fSpf .... 

Carpet. Designed and woven by William Wolfersberger, a pupil of the School. 

In the Textile School, which occupies the south wing, there are, 
besides the offices and administration rooms, the general exhibition 
room of the school, the power weaving-room, 118 feet in length and 
furnished with twenty power looms of the latest and most improved 
design ; a suite of rooms on the first floor, and rooms ioo feet long 
on both the second and third floors fully furnished with hand looms, 



23 

fifty in number; a suite of rooms completely equipped as a chemical 
laboratory, with thirty-three desks ; a lecture room, a designing 
room, a textile library and a yarn room. In the basement is a com- 
plete dye-house, with copper-lined tanks and steam pipes for boiling ; 
a dyeing room, and a large room furnished with machinery and appli- 
ances for finishing, including a shearing machine and a fulling mill. 

The work of renovating has also been made the means of giving 
profitable instruction, as the decoration has largely been done by the 
students. The Library has been decorated with considerable elabor- 
ateness in the Renaissance style from designs, and to some extent by 
the hands, of the students of the class in Mural Decoration, who 
have thus been enabled to acquire much valuable experience in laying 
out work on a large scale, as well as superintending and assisting in 
their execution on the actual walls and ceilings. 

The organization of the different departments, and the instruc- 
tors in charge of them, are substantially the same as they were last 
year, except that Mr. Charles X. Harris, an artist who won distinction 
as a pupil of Cabanel in Paris, and was known as one of the best 
draughtsmen in America, has been appointed Professor of Figure 
Drawing. 

Mr. Harris came over from New York once a week during the 
last three months of the school year ending last June, but moved to 
Philadelphia in season to begin the current school year on a different 
basis, and now devotes three days in each week to the work of the 
school. 

Miss Goodwin, who has been giving a good deal of time to the work 
of the Textile School for several years, has now been transferred to 
to this department altogether ; and Miss Fetherston now has charge 
of the Department of Applied Design. 

A Department of Modern Languages has been added, since the 
the removal to this building, under Professor A. M. Grillon, teacher 
of French, and Madame Grillon, teacher of German. 

Too much praise cannot be given to the teachers, one and all, 
whose devoted service has brought the School to its present state of 
efficiency, and who have performed the great amount of extra labor 
caused by removal to the new building. They have worked for its 
interests, in season and out of season, with a disregard of hours or the 
terms of any formal engagement that is beyond praise. The service 
they have rendered is one which no one has a right to command or 
even to expect, and the proudest part of our record is the story of 



24 

the unselfish labors of this band of teachers and of the way that some- 
thing of the spirit that it represents is communicated to those who 
come under its influence. 

The School has been the recipient of many valuable gifts, among 
them a large show case from the World's Columbian Exposition, the 
gift of Messrs. Erben, Search & Co. and Wm, Wood & Co., whose 
combined exhibits it contained at Chicago. It is forty feet in length 
and admirably furnishes the exhibition room of the School. 

The following gifts of machinery have been made to the Textile 
School : 

Improved ingrain carpet loom, presented by the Knowles Loom 
Works of Worcester, Mass. 

Improved Jacquard loom, presented by the Knowles Loom 
Works, Worcester, Mass. 

Improved thirty harness silk loom, presented by the Knowles 
Loom Works of Worcester, Mass. 

Six by one box gingham loom, presented by the Crompton 
Loom Works of Worcester, Mass. 

Heavy worsted and woolen loom, presented by the Crompton 
Loom Works of Worcester, Mass. 

Improved ingrain carpet loom, presented by the Crompton 
Loom Works of Worcester, Mass. 

Shuttles, presented by R. Sergeson & Co., Philadelphia. 

Six-breadth ribbon loom, presented by Schaum & Uhlinger, of 
Philadelphia. 

One hundred pounds of woolen yarns, presented by the Char- 
lottesville Woolen Mill, of Charlottesville, Va. 

Three hundred pounds of assorted woolen yarns, presented by 
the Assabet Manufacturing Company, of Maynard, Mass. 

Jacquard twine of considerable value, presented by C. Moore & 
Co., of Philadelphia. 

Portable forge, presented by Day Brothers, of Philadelphia. 

Automatic boiler oil injector, presented by Joseph Smith & Co., 
of Philadelphia. 

Schaum & Uhlinger 1200 hooks Jacquard machine, presented by 
Hamill & Booth, of Paterson, N. J. 

Freight bill of $38 on three looms, prepaid by the Crompton 
Loom Works. 

Valuable collection of samples of textiles covering the styles since 



2 5 

the year 1887, formerly the property of Scheppers Brothers of this 
city, presented by Mr. T. C. Search. 

Collection of samples of silks, worsted and woolens, purchased in 
France, presented by Mr. T. C. Search. 

World's Fair exhibit, presented by Erben, Search & Co. 

Valuable and extensive collection of raw cotton, cotton yarns 
and cotton fabrics, presented by the Russian Commissioners to the 
World's Fair. 

Cotton yarn, presented by the Aberfoyle Manufacturing Co., of 
Chester, Pa. 

Materials presented to the School of Chemistry and Dyeing : 
Dyestuffs, by Sykes & Street, Pickhardt & Kuttroff, W. J. Matheson 
& Co., E. Sehlback & Co. ; soaps, by Warren Soap Company, I. L. 
Craigin & Co. ; chemicals, by O. S. Janney & Co., J. M. Sharpless & 
Co. ; Conyers Button & Co., apparatus for use in the dyehouse. 

Thirty-two volumes and pamphlets have been added to the 
Library during the year, of which seven were purchased — two by the 
School and five from funds derived from other sources. 

Twenty-five volumes were given by Dr. W. N. Egle, State 
Librarian ; Messrs. Howe, Balche & Co., The Builders' Exchange, 
The Trades League, J. C. Smock, State Geologist of New Jersey ; 
Mr. J. S. Lord, Mrs. Thomas Roberts, Mr. Wrh. Piatt Pepper, 
Mr. S. R. Koehler and Mr. L. W. Miller. 

The Commencement Exercises were held in the new School 
Building, Broad and Pine Streets, on the evening of June 8th, 1893, 
and were followed by a garden party in the Central Court, under the 
auspices of the Industrial Art Society, an organization of the students 
of the School. 

Addresses were made by the President, by Dr. Wm. Pepper, Dr. 
Edw. Brooks, Mr. Theodore C. Search, Mr. P. J. Brankin and by the 
the Principal. 

An exhibition of students' work, one of the largest ever made, in 
spite of the fact that so much work had been sent to Chicago, was 
held at the same time and place. 

Seven appointments to State Scholarships have been made by the 
Governor during the year, viz., for Armstrong, Chester, Clarion, 
Clearfield, Delaware, Lancaster and Mercer Counties. Fifteen holders 
of these appointments are at present registered in the School. 

The scholarships placed at the disposal of the Board of Public 



26 

Education were filled, as usual, by a competitive examination con- 
ducted by the Principal, each grammar school principal being author- 
ized to send candidates. 

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

The following certificates and prizes were awarded at the Com- 
mencement Exercises at the end of the school year, June 8th, 1893 : 

ART SCHOOL. 

President's Prize, for Best Set of First Year's Works. — Madeleine 
Larned. 

Honorable mention to Anne Smyth Bowman and Sarah Atkinson. 

Ripka Prize. — Emma Leeds Lipp. 

(Given by Messrs. Ripka & Co., for work in color.) 

Weber Prize. — Charles Frederic Ramsey. 

(Given by Messrs. Weber & Co., of Philadelphia, for work in Design.) 

Richards First Prize. — Anne Smyth Bowman. 

Richards Second Prize. — Elise V. Guillou. 

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

Henry Perry Leland Prize. — Carl J. Anderson. 

(Given by Mrs. John Harrison for work in pen and ink.) 

Miller Lock Prize.— Carl J. Anderson. 

(Given by the Miller Lock Co., for design for an escutcheon.) 

Frederic Graff Prize. — Charles Ziegler. 

For work in Architectural Design : competed for by students in the evening 
class only. 

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

Maddock First Prize, $20.— Ethel L. Bunting. 

Maddock Second Prize, $10.— Grace Dennison. 

Honorable mention to J. Ernest Dean and Isabel M. Jacobs. 

(Given by Mr. Thomas Maddock, of Trenton, N. J., for design for a jardiniere.) 

ASSOCIATE COMMITTEE OF WOMEN PRIZES. 

Awarded for work in Applied Design : 

First, #20 for General Excellence of First Year's Work.— Fred. 
Kimball. 

Second, $10 for Oil-Clcth Design.— Lilly Lewis. 



27 

Third, $io for Carpet, for Design Only— Rene Wolfersberger. 
Fourth, $io for Modeling. — Emilio Marenzana. 

The Mrs. George K. Crozer First Prize, $20, for Wall Paper — 
Joseph H. Shinn, Jr. 

The Mrs. George K. Crozer Second Prize, $io, for Printing.— Effie 
Ives. 

Certificates, Class A. — Carl J. Anderson, Sarah II. Atkinson, Alice Bar- 
bour, Anne Smyth Bowman, Michael Gaffney, Agnes Gendell, Fred Kimball, Made- 
leine Larned, Charles Frederic Ramsey, Ethel Ruff Ramsey, Harry W. Sharadin, 
Adeline May Thumlert, Andrew Paul Watt, Matilda French Whitall. 

Class B. — Anne H. Brinton, Isabel M. Jacobs, Grace Hutchinson Pollock, 
Adeline May Thumlert, Sallie Garrett Yardell. 

Applied Design. — Delia Brylawsky, Wm. Comfort, Carrie Dryfoos, Emma 
Leeds Lipps, Olivia Cadwalader Pennock, Wm. Smiley. 

Teacher's Certificate.— Sarah A. Taylor. 

Diploma. — Anne Katharine May. 

TEXTILE SCHOOL. 

American Wool Reporter Prize, $30. — Francis F. Hoye. 

American Wool Reporter Prize, $20. — Wm. Cotton Damon. 

Honorable mention to Jacob Munz, Harry White, Frank Casey and T. H. 
Sayles. 

Finckel Prize, $25, divided between George J. Walenta and John Grow- 
th er. 

Certificates First Year's Course. — Charles Brombach, Frank Casey, John 
Lewis Cochran, Jr., John W. Connelly, Wm. Cotton Damon, Thomas L. Flower, J. 
Loring Glover, Jr., Frank O. Goodspeed, Mark B. Halfpenny, Frederic George 
Hendley, Caston Gilbert Jacobs, Harland J. Maynard, Charles Edgar McHaffie, 
Edward L. Ollson, James Harris Sayles, Maurice King Washburn, Lester Everett 
Weaver, John A. Wood. 

Certificates Second Year's Course. — Henry Althoen, William Kirk Greer. 
Francis Edward Hoye, Jacob Munz, Moses Tyler Stevens, Jr., Wm. A. Wetherbee, 
Harry White. 

Diplomas. — John Crowther, George J. Walenta. 

Certificates Awarded on the Completion of the Two Years' Even- 
ing Course. — Edward Bains, Edward Currie, Samuel H. Downs, Wm. D. Humes, 
Joseph R. Lees, Horace Linton, John McCormick, Stanford K. Runyan, Charles A. 
Schlotterer, Albert Haseltine Smith. 

DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY AND DYEING. 

Certificates, Evening Class. — Ernest A. Beechey, W. E. Chipman, Edward 
Thomas Fearon, Caston Gilbert Jacobs, James F. McMahon, Edward Prag, William 
Simpson, Walter Thompson, Howard F. Topham. 



Appended are lists of students registered since December, 31st, 
1892, showing their occupations and the localities from which they 
come : 



Architects, 








3 


Jobbers, 








. I 


Artists, . 








3 


Lithographers, 






4 


Bookbinders, 








1 


Loom Fixers, 








10 


Bricklayers, . 








1 


Manufacturers, 








6 


Cabinet-makers, 








2 


Modellers, 








7 


Carpenters, 








3 


Milliners, 








1 


Carvers, 








8 


Office Boys, . 








1 


Civil Engineers, 








1 


Painters, 








17 


Clerks, 








H 


Paper Hangers, 








3 


Cloth Examiners, 








1 


Photographers, 








4 


College Settlement 








2 


Plumbers, 








1 


Contractors, . 








1 


Printers, 








1 


Cutters, 








1 


Roofers, 








1 


Decorators, . 








3 


Salesmen, 








8 


Designers, 








49 


Stained Glass, 








5 


Draughtsmen, 








l 3 


Sculptors, 








2 


Dressmakers, 








1 


Students, 








13* 


Druggists, 








1 


Teachers, 








57 


Dyers, 








5 


Watchmakers, 








1 


Engravers, 








4 


Weavers, 








13 


Finishers, 








3 


Woollens, 








3 


Glaziers, 








2 





Illustrators, . 








2 


404 


From Connecticut, .... 


1 


" Delaware, .... 


2 


" Georgia, ..... 


1 


" Indiana, .... 


1 


" Iowa, ..... 


1 


" Massachusetts, 


6 


" Michigan, .... 


1 


" Missouri, .... 


. . 2 


" New Jersey, .... 


21 


" New Hampshire, 


1 


" New York, .... 


5 


" Ohio, 


3 


" Pennsylvania, .... 


356 


" Rhode Island, 


3 




404 




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3° 



ANNUAL REPORT OF TREASURER. 

(For Year ending May 31, 1893.) 
ENDOWMENT FUND. 



Balance on hand, June I, 1S92, 

Two Life Memberships, .... 

Investments paid off: 

Bonds Stillwater and St. Paul Railroad, 
Bonds International Navigation Co., . 
Bonds New Lindell Hotel Co., . 
Bonds Lehigh Valley Railroad Co., 
Reading 5 per cent. Loan, . 
Mortgage Woodstock Street, on account, 



Total, 

INVESTED. 

Mortgages, 1703-1708 Rittenhouse Street, \]/ 2 per cent., . 

Ground rents, 2712-18 N. Fifteenth St., 5 per cent., . 

St. Louis Merchants' Bridge Co. bonds, $3000 at 102^, . 

Subscribed to purchase of Broad and Pine Street property, 
on account of the fund to be received from .the Centen- 
nial Board of Finance, to be repaid when the money is re- 
ceived from them, . . . . . • . 

Special fund from the Associate Committee of Women, 
transferred from Investment to Maintenance of School, . 

Special fund from the Associate Committee of Women, 
transferred to fund for purchase of property at Broad 
and Pine. Both transfers made by their direction, . 





$980 
200 


27 
00 


$3,420 CO 
5,000 00 






15,000 00 






9,i93 75 

11,850 00 

1,700 00 


46,163 


75 




$47,344 


02 


$9,000 00 
8,800 00 






3,075 00 







2.O0O OO 



5,000 00 



Total payments, 
Balance of Endowment Fund. 



$38,875 00 
$8,469 02 



TEMPLE FUND, PRINCIPAL. 



Balance on hand, ..... 
Borrowed from Income, to make investment. 



Purchased Debenture Bond of Mortgage Trust Co. 



W 31 
" 6 9 

550 00 
50 00 



3i 
TEMPLE FUND INCOME. 



Balance on hand, 
Inc6me, 



2,797 94 



$3-746 7 7 
Payments : 

On account, Scholarships 1 S92- 1 S93, .... $88000 

Advanced to Principal account, 1 1 69 

Museum exhibit, 2,836 70 

3.728 39 

Balance on hand, $18 38 

FUND FOR PURCHASE OF PROPERTY AT BROAD AND PINE. 

Subscriptions, $194,923 95 

Payments, 192,669 35 

Balance on hand, $2,254 60 

FUND FOR PURCHASE OF OBJECTS OF ART AT THE COLUMBIAN 

EXHIBITION. 
Contributions, $305 00 

GENERAL FUND. 
Balance on hand, May 31, 1892, $35& 4° 

RECEIPTS. 

Maintenance of School : 

State appropriation, ....... $10,000 00 

Tuition fees, ........ 7, 80S 00 

Temple scholarships, ....... S80 00 

Weightman scholarship, ...... 60 00 

Dividend Spring Garden Bank, ..... 39 IO 

Associate Committee of Women, ..... 2,000 00 

Graff Architectural Prize Fund, 25 00 

20,872 10 

Maintenance of Museum : 

City Warrants, 9,188 98 

From contribution boxes and sale of photos, . . 1 14 77 

9,303 75 

Donations for purchase of objects of Art for the Museum : 

Temple Fund, 2,836 70 

John T. Morris, for Collection of American Pottery, . 500 00 

William Piatt Pepper, Exr., for Rogers Door, etc., . 200 00 

John Struthers, ........ 26 09 

3,652 79 

Annual contributions, ....... . 890 00 

Endowment Fund Income, ....... 4,204 35 

Total, $39,191 39 



3 2 



PAYMENTS. 

General expenses, . $1,496 10 

Maintenance of School, ....... 23,416 72 

Maintenance of Museum, ....... 11,851 81 

Purchases for Museum Exhibits : 

Picture frames and show-cases, . . . $815 16 

Library, 35 88 

Engravings and photographs, . . . 680 06 

Plaster casts, 755 58 

Pottery, 1,055 °° 

3,341 

Balance, overdrawn. 



$40,106 31 
$914 92 



BALANCES. 

Endowment Fund, ........ $8,469 02 

Broad and Pine Fund, 2,254 60 

Temple Fund, 18 38 

Columbian Exhibition Fund, 305 00 



Less General Fund overdrawn, 



11,047 °° 
914 92 



$10,132 08 



33 



TREASURER'S STATEMENT. 

(For Seven Months, Ending December 31, 1893.) 



ENDOWMENT FUND. 



Balance on hand June 1, 
Loans paid off, 



INVESTMENTS. 

6000 Reading Stamped 5 per cents., 
Mortgage on 1336 Spring Garden Street, 



Balance uninvested. 



Balance on hand June 1, 



$8,469 02 

15,300 00 


$23,769 02 


#5,251 54 
10,000 00 


15,251 54 

$8,517 48 



BROAD AND PINE FUND. 



$2,254 60 



CONTRIBUTIONS. 






Philip C. Garrett, 


$100 00 






Mrs. Thomas Hockley, 




100 00 






Dr. Roland G. Curtin, . 




5° °° 






Hugh De Haven, 




5 °° 






Henry Hobart Brown, . 
Miss Julia A. Myers, . 
Murta & Appleton, 
Clarence B. Moore, 




500 00 
10 00 
25 00 

300 00 






Balance from Centennial Board of Finance, 


1,209 17 






Net proceeds of sale 1336 Spring Gard 
Expenditure for Installation, etc., 


en, . 


9,725 55 


$12,024 72 


$14,279 32 
17,544 39 



Balance overdrawn. 



Balance June 1, 
Income, 



53,265 07 



TEMPLE FUND. 



Contribution to Museum, 
Balance Scholarship '92, '93, 

Balance on hand, . 





$18 38 






1,892 50 









$1,910 88 


$1,282 29 






120 00 




1,402 29 








#508 59 



54 



Amount received, 

Loan returned, 

Sundry payments, 

Amount to Broad and Pine Fund 

Balance on hand, . 



CENTENNIAL BOARD OF FINANCE. 
$12,541 



73 



1,000 oo 

109 95 

1,209 17 



12,319 12 



SALE OF 1336 SPRING GARDEN STREET. 

2d Mortgage, $10,000 00 

Cash, 4,000 00 



Insurance Policy, 



34 5° 



258 


95 


9,725 


55 


4,000 


00 



[4,034 50 



13,984 50 



Mortgage taken by Endowment Fund : 
Expenses of sale, . 
Carried to Broad and Pine Fund, . 
Endowment Fund paid off, . 

Balance held to pay insurance to secure mort- 
gage held by Endowment Fund, 



FUND FOR PURCHASES AT CHICAGO. 
Balance on hand June I, 
Loan to Fund, to be repaid from income of 

Temple Fund when it becomes available 
Contributions to purchase Lace Exhibit : 
Mrs. John Harrison, 
Associate Committee of Women, . 



Expenditures on account of this Fund, 
Balance overdrawn, ... 



GENERAL FUND 
State Appropriation, ..... 

Tuition Fees, ...... 

Balance of Scholarship, 1 892-1 893, Temple 

Fund, 

Return Insurance Premiums, 
City Appropriation, ..... 
Endowment Fund Income, .... 
Less accrued interest on bond purchase, 



Annual Contributions, .... 
Museum Exhibit Contribution from Temple 
Fund, ...... 





$7,500 00 




7,225 50 




120 00 




27 30 




6,3H 99 


,449 48 




103 46 


1,346 02 




960 00 




1,282 29 



$222 61 



$50 00 



$3°5 o° 




2,350 00 




100 00 




IOO OO 






$2,855 OO 






2,958 69 



$103 69 



$24,776 10 



35 



Balance overdrawn June I, . 




$9H 42 




Maintenance of Museum, 




8,449 36 




Maintenance of School, 




16.556 65 




General Expenses, 




S9i 51 




Museum Exhibit, . 




1.533 78 










$2S,o 4 6 22 


Balance overdrawn, 


BALANCES. 




$3,270 12 


Endowment Fund, 




$8,517 48 




Temple Fund, 




5°S 59 




Centennial Board of Finance, 




222 61 




1336 Spring Garden Street, . 




50 00 











$9,2 9 S 6S 




OVERDRAWN. 






General Fund, 




$3,270 12 




Broad and Pine Fund, . 




3,265 07 




Fund for Purchases at Chicago, 




103 69 










$6,638 SS 



$2,659 So 



RICHARD CADBURY, 

Treasurer pro tern. 



36 



REPORT OF THE 
ASSOCIATE COMMITTEE OF WOMEN. 

Who can recall the early days of this now great Institution with- 
out being grateful, not only for the good it has a'ready done, but for 
the strong and well founded hope we entertain for the immense good 
it will continue to do, not only for the youth of both sexes in our own 
State, but for the young throughout our broad land. 

For those interested in the advancement of the Pennsylvania 
School of Industrial Art the work of the year which has just closed 
has been arduous in the extreme. The building in which the School 
was located in 1892 and the beginning of 1893 was inadequate for 
our purpose. Pupils from many of the outside states as well as 
from our own, were being turned away from our doors for want of 
room. Our hearts were filled with dismay, but courage was given us 
to work onward and upward ; our path has been difficult and our 
discouragements many, but the generosity of some of our citizens 
has placed the School in the beginning of 1894 in large and com- 
modious quarters in the building which is still called the "Deaf 
and Dumb " but now within its walls, ears are open to the instruc- 
tion here given and happy voices tell of the advantages here en- 
joyed. 

In the Chicago Exhibition the drawings and textile work of this, 
our School, were held in high esteem and more than one professor 
from the technical schools in foreign lands turned aside on his way 
home, to visit our School where these industries were brought to 
such perfection. A graduate of the School was a judge of awards 
for drawing and textile fabrics at the Columbian Exposition. The 
foreign Commissioners were surprised to find this judge a young 
woman whose opinion and advice were so frequently sought for and 
taken, that in recognition of her services she was entertained at a 
banquet given by members of the Foreign Commissioners and a 
bronze medal was presented to her by the Commissioners from Ger- 
many. 

In 1873 tne women of our country banded together and organized 



37 

for the success of the Exhibition of T876, with the purpose of open- 
ing through it " avenues of usefulness to the young women of our 
land." That organization has seen since more than the light of dawn 
shining on the heads of many a young woman through those ''ave- 
nues of usefulness." Many of those who spent time, energy, talents, 
and money to accomplish this purpose have gone to their everlasting 
rest. One, with whom some who now send forth this report stood 
side by side for twenty years laboring for this end, we mourn, as we 
always shall mourn, Mrs. Crawford Arnold, but gratefully and gladly 
may we say of all these good women, " Their works do follow them." 

FANNIE S. MAGEE, 

Secretary. 



3« 



THE PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM 



SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART. 



LIST OF PATRONS, LIFE MEMBERS 

ANNUAL AND HONORARY MEMBERS. 



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. 

Honorary Membership, . . . Those who, on account of their interest in In- 
dustrial Art Education or the fine Arts, shall 
be deemed worthy of election. 

"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 Garrett, W. E., Jr. 

*Barton, Mrs. Susan R. *Gibson, Henry C. 

Bloomfield-Moore, Mrs. Houston, H. H. 

*Childs, George W. Lea, Henry C. 

Disston, Henry & Sons Scott, Mrs. Thomas A. 

*Drexel, A. J. Weightman, William 

*Drexel, F. A. Whitney, A. & Sons. 



39 



LIFE MEMBERS. 



Allen, Joseph 

Allen, Joseph, Jr. 

Arnold, Crawford 

Baeder, Adamson & Co. 

Bailey, Joel J. 

Baird, Mrs. Matthew 

Baker, John R. 

Baker, W. S. 

Barclay, R. D. 

Barclay, Mrs. R. D. 
*Bartol, B. H. 

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

Biddle, Alexander 

Biddle, Miss A. E. 
"Biddle, Chapman 

Biddle, Mrs. Chapman 

Biddle, Clement 
s-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 
•Claghom, James L. 

Claghorn, J. Raymond 

Clark, Charles D. 

Clark, Clarence H. 



*Clark, Ephraim 

Clark, E. W. 
•Clark, J. Hinckley 

Clayton, John 
" ;i: Clyde, Thomas 
*Coates, Benjamin 

Coates, Edw. H. 

Cochran, M. 

Cochran, 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 
sCresson, 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 



4 o 



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 and Sons 
*Jones, Jacob 

Jones, Washington 

Justice, Bateman & Co. 
^Justice, Miss Cecilia 

Justice, Miss E. B. 

Justice, William W. 

Justice, Mrs. William W. 

Klemm, Mrs. Maria L. 
*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 

Milne, David 
«Millikin, 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. 

Powers, 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 



4i 



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

Scull, D„ & Co. 
*Seibert, Henry 

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. 

Swealman, V. C. 

Tait, Mrs. C. G. 
«Temple, 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. 



42 



Annual members (for 1893) who 
ten dollars : — 



have subscribed not less than 



Barney, Mrs. CD...... 


. $10 00 


Bement, Clarence S., . . . 


. 10 00 


Biddle, Cadwalader, . . . 


. 10 00 


Biddle, Mrs. Chapman, • . 


. 10 00 


Borie, Mrs. Henry, .... 


. 10 00 


Brazier, Joseph H., .... 


. xo 00 


Brown, Alexander, .... 


. 10 00 


Brown, Miss Martha M., . . 


. 10 00 


Brown, T. Wistar, .... 


. 10 00 


Buehler, Mrs. William G., . 


10 00 


Burnham, Mrs. William, . . 


. 10 00 


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 


Coleman, Miss Anne C. . . 


. 10 00 


Coles, Edward, 


. 10 00 


Coxe, Alexander B. , ... 


. 10 00 


Coxe, Eckley B., 


10 00 


Cramp, Charles H., . . . . 


. 10 00 


Cramp, Henry W 


. 10 00 


Curtin, Mrs. Roland G., . . 


. 10 00 


Da Costa, Dr. J. M., . . . 


. 10 00 


Denniston, Mrs. E. E., . . . 


. 10 00 


Dickson, Samuel, • . . . . 


. 10 00 


Dulles, J. Heatley 


10 00 


Durant, Mrs. EC...... 


. 10 00 


Eisenbrey, Mrs. W. H., . . 


. 10 00 


Felton, Mrs Samuel M., . . 


• 10 00 


Galloway, William, .... 


10 00 


Gillespie, Mrs. E. D., . . . 


. IO CO 


Gillingham, Joseph E., . . 


. 10 00 


Graff, Miss Henrietta, . . . 


. 10 00 


Gratz, Miss Elizabeth, . . . 


. 10 00 


Guillou, Victor. .... . . 


. 10 00 


Hamilton, W. C, 


. 10 00 


Hance Bros. & White, . 


. 10 00 


Harris, Mrs. J. Campbell, . . 


. 10 00 


Harrison, Mrs. Joseph, . . 


. 10 00 


Heberton, Mrs. G. Craig, . 


. 10 00 


Hippie, Frank K., .... 


. 10 00 


Hutchinson, Miss, .... 


. 10 00 


Jack, Dr. Louis 


. 10 00 


Jayne, Mrs. David, .... 


. 10 00 


Jayne, Dr. Horace, .... 


. 10 00 


Keen, W. W., M D , 


. 10 00 


Keith, Sidney W., .... 


. 10 00 


Kennedy, Mrs. Elias D., . . 


. 10 00 


King, Mrs. Rufus (Cincinnati) 


, 10 00 


Leonard, James B , . . . . 


. 10 00 


Lewis, Miss Bertha, . . 


. 10 00 


Lewis, Edward, 


10 00 


Lewis, Enoch, 


10 00 



Lewis, Dr. F. W., $10 00 

Lewis, Robert M., '10 00 

Lippincott, Mrs. Craige, ... 10 00 

Lippincott, Mrs. J. Dundas, . 10 OO 

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., .... 10 00 

Magee, Miss Fanny S , ... 10 00 

Magee, Horace, 10 00 

Mason, Frederick T., . . . . 10 00 

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

Neall, Dr. Daniel, 10 00 

Neall, Frank L., 10 00 

Newall, George M., 10 00 

Pancoast, Albert, 10 00 

Pancoast, Mrs. Albert, .... 10 00 

Paul, Dr. James W., 10 00 

Paul, Miss' M.W., 1000 

Pepper, David, 10 00 

Pepper, Mrs. David, 10 00 

Piatt, Franklin, 10 00 

Poulterer, Mrs. William, ... 10 00 

Powers, Mrs. Thomas IL, ... 10 00 

Price, J. Sargeant, ...... 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 ... 10 00 

Sanders, Mrs. John, 10 00 

Shober, Mrs. Samuel L., . • . 10 00 

Smedley, Samuel L., .... 10 00 

Smith, Miss Christiana B., . . 10 00 

Smith, Edward Brinton, ... 10 00 

Smyth, Mrs. Samuel 10 00 

Stevenson, Miss Anna P., . . . 10 00 

Stille, Dr. Charles J 1000 

Thomson, Mrs. J. Edgar, ... 10 00 

Townsend, Henry C, . . . . 10 00 

Weightman, Mrs. John Farr, . 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 



43 



Annual Members (for 1893) who have subscribed not less than five 
dollars : — 

Harrison, John, ^5 00 

Harrison, Mrs. John, 5 00 

Howell, Miss Isabel T., ... 5 00 

Hyneman, Mrs. S. M., .... 5 00 

Keen, Frank H., 5 00 

McFadden, Mrs. George H„ . 5 00 

McMurtrie, Miss, 5 00 

Morwitz, Joseph, Jr., 5 00 

Nichols, W. J., 5 00 

5 00 

5 00 

5 °° 

5 °° 

5 00 

5 °° 

5 00 

5 °° 

5 00 

5 °° 

5 00 

5 °° 

5 00 

5 °° 

5 °o 

5 00 

5 °° 

5 00 



Ashhurst, R. L 


#5 00 


Ashhurst, Mrs. R. L., ... 


5 °° 


Bartol, Mrs. C. C, 


5 °o 


Bartol, Henry G., 


5 00 


Bigelow, Mrs. S. Lawrence, . 


5 °° 


Caldwell, Mrs. J. Albert, . . 


5 °° 


Carter, Mrs. Wm. T., . . . . 


5 00 


Clark, Mrs. C. Howard, . . . 


5 °° 


Clark, Miss Annie Hampton, 


5 00 


Cohen, Miss Marv M., . . . 


5 °° 


Colton, S. W., 


5 00 
5 o° 


Corlies, Miss, 


Cresswell, Miss Elizabeth P., 


5 00 


Dana, Charles E., 


5 00 


Day, Frank Miles, 


5 00 


De Haven, Mrs. Holstien, . . 


5 00 


Denniston, Miss Amy, . . . 


5 00 


Denniston, Miss Alice, . . . 


5 00 


Denniston, Arthur C, ... 


5 00 


D'Invilliers, Mrs. Charles, . 


5 00 


Dissel, Charles, 


5 00 


Dissel, Mrs. Charles, .... 


5 00 


Dixon, Mrs. G. D., .... 


5 °° 


Duane, Russell, 


5 °° 


Du Pont, Mrs. L., 


5 00 


Durant, Miss Ethel, .... 


5 °° 


Eisenbrey, Miss Edith, . . . 


5 °° 


Eisenbrey, Miss Sarah H, . 


5 °° 


Eyre, Wilson, Jr., 


5 00 


Garden, Morton 


5 °° 


Hallowell, Mrs. S. F. C, . . 


5 00 


Harrison, Miss Maud L., . . 


5 00 



Norris, Miss Clara G, 
Norton, Mrs. Charles D., . . 
Ogden, Mrs. Edward H., . . 
Pepper, Mrs. John W., . . . 
Randolph, Miss Anna, . . . 
Randolph, Miss Elizabeth J., 
Randolph, Miss Evan, . . . 
Reath, Mrs. Theodore Wood, 

Rexamer, G. W., 

Roberts, Mrs. G. W. B., . . 
Roberts, Thomas, .... 
Roberts, Thomas, Jr., . . . 
Rogers, Miss Mary, .... 

Sharp, Mrs. Isaac 

Simpson, Mrs. William, . . 
Siter, Mrs. E. Hollingsworth, 
Smith, Harrison Hoxie, . . 
Smith, Mrs. W. Hinckle, . . 
Walker, Mrs. R. J. C, .... 5 00 
Winpenny, Mrs. Bolton, ... 5 00 

Wright, Joseph, 5 00 

Zell, Miss, 5 00 



Donation to School Fund 
Stephen Farrelly 



$25 00 



HONORARY MEMBERS. 

Knowles Loom Works, Worcester, Mass. 

C. H. Hutchins, President Knowles Loom Works. 

Crompton Loom Works, Worcester, Mass. 

Mrs. M. C Crompton, President Crompton Loom Works. 

Horace Wyman, Vice-President Crompton Loom Works. 

Justin A. Ware, Treasurer Crompton Loom Works. 

Lorenzo Maynard, Maynard, Mass. 

J. C. Cochran, President Charlottesville Manufacturing Co., Charlottesville, Vs 

James Boyd, Philadelphia. 



44 



Contributions for the purchase of the property at Broad and Pine 
Streets, up to May 31, 1&93. 



Allen, Samuel L. & Co., .... $100 00 1 

Arnold, Crawford, 200 00 

Associate Committee of Women, . 5000 00 

Becker, Henry, 50 00 

Bromley, George D., 250 00 

Bromley, John & Sons 1000 00 

Butterworth, James, 100 00 

Button Conyers & Co., .... 250 00 

Cash. — sundry items 14 05 

Centennial Board of Finance, . 11,000 00 

Chandler, T. P., Jr., 100 00 

Clark, Charles D., 100 00 

Cooke, C. A. M., 25 00 

Coxe, Charles B., 10 00 

Coxe, Miss Rebecca, 100 00 

Coxe, Mrs. Brinton, 100 00 

Cramp, Irene, 100 00 

Cramp. J. B., ' . . . 150 00 

Davids," Richard W., 25 00 

Davis, Mrs. C. G , 25 00 

De Haven, A. C, 15 00 

Delano, Eugene, 100 00 

Diehl, Mrs. M. Margaret, ... 5 00 

Doan, Horace A., 25 00 

Dornan Bros. & Co., 250 00 \ 

Dulles, J. Heatley, 100 00 

Dulles, Miss Mary C, 20 00 

Earle, James S. & Sons, .... 100 00 ! 

Erben, Miss Helen, 100 00 

Erben, Search & Co., 1000 00 

Fleisher, Mrs. Louis, 20 00 

Fleisher, S. B., 5 00 

Fleisher, S. B. cSt B. W., .... 300 00 

Fox, George S. & Son, 5 00 

Frazier, W. W., 200 00 

Friend, A" L", , 10 00 

Garrett, William E. Jr., .... 5000 00 

George, Mrs. H. C 1 00 

Gibson, Mrs. Henry C, . . . . too 00 

Girard Life & Trust Co., .... 1000 00 

Gowen, Mr. and Mrs. F. I., . . . 20 00 

Graff, Miss Henrietta, ..... 20 00 

Gratz, Miss, 20 00 

Green, Jacob, 5 00 

Harrison, C. Leland, 10 00 

Harrison, Charles C, 500 00 i 

Harrison, Mrs. George L., Jr., . 100 00 I 

Hazletine, Frank 100 00 ! 

Hensel, Colladay & Co., .... 200 00 j 

Hoffman, Mrs. Phoebe W, ... 25 00 

Hynemann, Mrs. Samuel M., . . 5 00 

Jacques, Mrs. H. H., I 00 

Jones, Washington, 100 00 | 

Keith, Sidney W., ...... 100 00 ] 



Kemble, Miss Mary . . . . . '. $100 00 

Koch, Justus, 50 00 

Leonard, James B , 100 00 

Lewis, Dr. Francis W., .... 200 00 

Lewis, The Misses, 300 00 

Lippincott, Mrs. J. Dundas, . . 5000 00 

Lippincott, William, 50 00 

Longstreth, Edward, 100 00 

Lunn, John, 50 00 

Martin, Edward, 25 00 

Matthews, E. J., 50 00 

McCaffrey File Co , 25 00 

McKean, Thomas, 1000 00 

McNeely & Co., 500 00 

Meigs, William H., 50 00 

Morris, Tohn T., 5000 00 

Morris, Miss Lydia T., .... 1000 00 

Paul, Abraham B., 1 00 

Peabody, Charles B., 100 00 

Pennock, Miss, 100 00 

Penrose, Miss, 100 OO 

Pepper, David, 50 00 

Pepper Estate, George S , . . . 3000 00 
Pepper, William, M.D., .... 1000 00 

Pepper, William Piatt, 1000 00 

Pettitt, Charles W., 25 00 

Pilling & Madeley, ...... 250 00 

Piatt, George, 25 00 

Piatt, Miss Emily, 25 00 

Preston, Mrs G. Rutledge, ... 25 00 
Priestman, Miss Amelia, .... 50 00 
Rawle, William Brooke, .... 100 00 

Redfield, Mrs. John H. 10 00 

Redfield, Miss Eliza 5 00 

Ritchie, Craig D., 10 00 

Robb, Thomas, 100 00 

Rush, Miss Catharine Murray, . 25 00 

S. A., 25 00 

S. A. E., 100 00 

S. L., 1000 00 

Samuel, J. B , 5 00 

Sanders, Dallas, . . ' 10 00 

Search, Theodore C, 1000 00 

Shippen, Edward, , 25 00 

Stafford, James, 50 00 

Stille, Charles J , . 20 00 

Thomson, Frank, 1000 00 

Toomey, M. D., 5 00 

Tower, Miss Henrietta, .... 20 00 
Weidner, Mrs. P. A. B., .... 500 00 
Weightman, Mrs. William, Jr., 10,000 00 
Weightman, William, .... 100,000 00 

Wellens, Jules, 50 00 

West, Harry F., ...... . 20 00 



45 



White, Mrs. William R., . . . . $20 00 

Wilkinson, Mrs. H. N 50 00 

Willing, Mr. and Mrs. Edward S., 500 00 
Wilson, James L., 25 00 



Wood, Howard, $100 00 

Wood, Mrs. Howard, 300 00 

Wood, Stuart, 1000 00 

Wright, Sydney L., 100 00 



Collected by the Associate Committee of Women. 



Agnew, Mrs. Ervin, .... 

B. S. H., 

Bailey, A. Goddard, .... 
Bailey, Banks & Biddle, . . 

Bailey, E. W., 

Bailey, Mrs. J. T., .... 

Baily, Joshua L., loo 

Baird, Mrs. Matthew, 500 

Balch, Mrs. Thomas 50 

Barclay, Clement B , 50 

Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. J. H., . . 5 

Bartol, Mrs. C. Cheyney, .... 5 

Beale, Mrs. Truxton, 15 

Biddle, Mrs. Chapman, .... 100 

Blanchard, The Misses, .... 3000 

Boldt, Geo. C, 100 

Borden, Edward P 25 

Bradford, The Misses, 20 

Brock, Mrs. John Penn, .... 50 

Brook, Miss, 5 

Brook, Miss Lizabeth F., . . . 5 

Brown, Alexander, 500 

Brown, Miss Martha M., . . 
Brown, Mrs. Samuel B., . . 
Burnham, Williams & Co., . 

Busch, Henry E., 10 

Caldwell, James E. & Co , . . . 250 

Cash, 100 

Cash, 25 

Cash 3 

Cash, 1 

Chandler, Mrs. Wm. Penn, ... 10 

Clapp, Mrs. N. T., 50 

Clapp, B. Frank, 50 

Clark, C. H., Jr., 100 

Clark, Clarence H., 1000 

Clark, E. W., 1000 

Coffin, Altemus & Co., .... 100 



00 ! Duane, James May, J5 00 

00 Duane, Russell, 25 00 

00 j Dwight, Mrs. E. Waterman, . . 5 00 

00 , Earnshaw, Mrs. Alfred, .... 10 00 

00 ! Ellison, Mrs. Rodman B., . . . 50 00 

00 Ellison, Mrs William P., ... 25 00 

00 Evans, Miss Eleanor, 1 00 

00 Farnum, Mrs. J. Edward, ... 10 00 

00 Felton, Mrs Samuel M., .... 20 00 

00 Fisher, Ellicott, 10 00 

00 I Friend, A, 25 00 

00 j " 5 00 

00 j Fox, Miss Hannah 100 00 

00 j Fox, Mrs. Samuel M., 250 00 

00 I Gallagher. Thomas, 25 00 

00 Galloway, William, 250 00 

00 Gilbert, Samuel H, 100 00 

00 , Gillingham, Mrs. Joseph, ... 10 00 

00 j Gilpin, Mrs. Washington, ... 5 00 

00 Graham, Mrs. E. V., . ... 50 00 

00 I Graff, Mrs. Frederick ..... 30 00 

00 j Grant, Mrs. W. S , Jr., 25 00 

00 j Griffiths, Mrs. B. B., . . . . . . 2000 



100 

100 00 ' Griswold, Miss Jennie, .... 10 00 

000 



10 

300 
100 
5° 

25 



Cohen, Charles J., • . . 
Coleman. Mrs. G. Dawson, 

Coles, Edward, 

Colket, George H , . . . , 
Corlies, Mrs. S. Fisher, . . 

Cramp, Charles H , 700 

Crozer, George K., 1000 

Crozer, J. Lewis 100 

DaCosta, Dr. J. M., 20 

Denniston, Mrs. E. E , 75 

Dickson, Mrs. Samuel, .... 10 
Dissel, Charles, 100 



00 I Grosbeck, R. Benoist 

00 Gross, H. B 25 00 

00 j Hacker, Mr. and Mrs. Charles . 100 OO 

00 I Hare, Mrs. I. Clarke, 20 00 

00 I Harrison, Mr. and Mrs. John, . 1000 00 

OO I Harrison, Mrs. Alfred C 250 00 

00 I Harrison, Mrs. Charles C, . . . 50 00 

00 : Harrison. Mrs. Joseph, .... 1000 00 

00 ! Harris. Mrs. J. Campbell, . . . 300 00 

00 j Hart, Mrs. Harry C, 100 00 

00 I Heberton,Mrs. G. Craig, .... 500 00 

00 [ Hecksher, Mrs. Richard, .... 50 00 

00 [ Helme, William C, 25 00 

00 j Henry, Charles W., 10 00 

00 Hens'zey, Mrs. William P., . . . 100 00 

00 Homer, Le Boutellier & Co., . . 25 00 

00 ! Horstmann, Walter, 25 00 

00 i Houston, H. H., 500 00 

00 Hunter, Miss J., 50 

OO Hutchinson, Miss, 50 00 

00 [ Jacobs. Mrs. E. B., 100 00 

00 j Jayne, Mrs. David, 100 00 

00 1 Jenks, John Story, 200 00 

00 j Jenks, Mrs. William F., . . . . 100 00 

00 j Johnson, Mrs. J. Warner, ... 10 00 

00 , Jones, Owen L., . • 25 00 



4 () 



Keating, Miss E. E., $100 

Keim, G. DeB.. 50 

Kennedy, Mrs. Robert Lennox, . 1000 

Kingsley, Edward T., 25 

Koons, Miss Mary, 5 

Lewis, Edwin C, 10 

Lewis, Mr. and Mrs., 1 

Lewis, Edward, 50 

Lippincott, Miss Emily A., ... 20 
Lippincott, Mr. & Mrs J. Dundas, 500 

Lippincott, Mrs. J. Bertram, . . 50 

Lippincott, Mrs. Joshua, .... 100 

Little, Amos R., 50 

Logan, John P., 15 

Lovering, Mrs. Joseph, .... 100 

Lukens, Charles, 25 

Magee, Horace 1000 

Magee, James R., 100 

Magee, Miss Anna J., 100 

Magee, Miss Eliza j., 200 

Magee, Miss Fannie S., . . . . 1000 

Martin, Mrs. Edward, 25 

Martin, Mrs. J. Willis, 10 

McCune, Clement, 5 

McMurtrie, R. C, 18 

Middleton, Mrs. C. W , . . . . 25 

Mitchell, Mrs. S. Weir, .... 100 

Mitchell, Wilson 25 

Mitcheson, Mrs. E. B. A., . . . 200 

Morgan, John B., 25 

Moulton, Byron P., 55 

Muhlenberg, Henry A., .... 25 

Norris, Dr. Isaac 100 

Norris, Dr. William F., . . . . 10 

Parks, Mrs. J. Lewis, 5 

Peters, Mrs. Richard, Jr., ... 15 

Pfalzer, Simon, 5 

Piatt, Charles, 100 

Potts, Mrs. S. P., 5 

Powers, Mrs. Thomas H., . . . 500 

Price, Eli Kirk 25 

Price, Mr. and Mrs J. Sergeant. 50 
Proceeds of an entertainment held 

at Musical Fund Hall, . . . 1404 

Putnam, Mrs. Earle B., .... 20 

Randolph, Mrs. Evan, 500 

Rawle, Mrs. James, 10 

Reilly, Thomas Alexander, . . 500 

Reilly, Mrs. Thomas Alexander, 500 

Roberts, George B., 100 

Roberts, Miss E. C, 50 

Roberts. Miss F. A., 50 

Roberts, Miss Fannie, 50 



Roberts, Miss Lizzie, . . 
Roberts, Thomas, ... 
Rodman, Mrs. Lewis, . .' 
Rogers, Mrs. Charles H., 
Rowland, Mrs. Benjamin, 
Rosengarten, Joseph G., . 
Rosengarten, Miss Fannie 

Rulon, Mrs., 

Samuel, Edward, .... 
Scott, Mrs Thomas A., . 
Sharpless, Samuel J., . . 
Simpson, Mrs. William, Jr., 
Sinnickson, Miss, .... 
Sinnickson, Mrs. Charles P. 

Smith, Charles E 

Smith, Edmund D., . . . 
Smith, Harrison Hoxie, . 
Smith, Miss Sally R., . . 
Smith, Mrs. J. Frailey, 
Smith, Mrs Pemberton, . 
Smith, Mrs. W. Hinckle, 

Smith, W. Hinckle 

Snodgrass, Mrs. James H., 

Stewart, W. S 

Strawbridge & Clothier, . 
Tait, Mrs. Caroline G., 
Taylor, Joseph E., . . . 
Taylor, Miss Emily W., . 
Thomas, George C, . . 
Thomas, Mrs. George C, 
Thomas, Miss Annie Agnes 
Thomas, Miss Harriet, 
Thomson, Mrs. J. Edgar, . 
Townsend, John W , . . 
Townsend, Mrs. John W., 
Townsend, Mrs. E. Y., . 
Townsend, Mr. and Mrs. H 
Tower, Mrs. Charlemagne, 
Trotter, Mrs. Wm. Henry, 
Van McCallum, Mrs. John, 
Vaux, George, .... 
Wharton, Mrs. Charles, 
Wharton, Mrs. Joseph, . 
Whelen, Mrs. Charles S. 
White, Mrs. S. S.. . . 
Wilcox, Mrs. Joseph. . 
Winpenny, Mrs. J. Bolton 
Winsor, James D., . 
Wister, Mrs. Caspar, 
Wood, R. D. & Sons. 
Wright, Charles A., . 
Wright, Joseph, . . 



00 l 



47 



Amount collected, chiefly through the efforts of Mr. Stratton, from 
teachers and pupils in the School, to be expended by the Principal in 
improving and furnishing the building. 



10 oo 

i oo 

i oo 

3 °° 

10 oo 

25 00 

1 00 

1 00 

1 00 

1 00 

1 50 

2 00 
1 00 



5° 

5 00 

25 00 



Adolpson, Louise, .... 
Algeo, Bradley C, .... 

Allen, Miss, 

Bailey, Vernon II , . . . . 

Benardino, D., 

Birkmire, John S , .... 
Bond, Catherine A., . . . . 

Bower, Freda M 

Brinton, Annie H., .... 

Brylawski, Delia, 

Bunting, Ethel, 

Bye, Edith L., 

Carpenter, Kate V., .... 
Cauffman, Stanley H., . . . 

Chappel, Chrissie, 10 00 

Chase, Eliza B., 1 00 

Comfort, William, .... 

Crowther, John, 

D'Ascenzo, Nicola, .... 

Dean, Ernest . 

Denison, Grace, 

Dickerson, William, . . . 

Drain, John, 

Dryfoos, Carrie, 

Ehrlicher, H., 

Fetherston, Florence C, . . 
Fetherston, Hannah E., . . 
Finckel, Conyers B., ... 

Ford, James R., 

Fox, Helen A., ...... . 

France, E. W., 

French, Catherine E., 25 00 

French, Mrs., 5 00 

French, Sara B., 50 

Gaffney, Michael, ...... 50 

Gallen, Victoria, 10 00 

Geizer, George, 2 00 

Gledhill, B. H 50 

Goodwin, Myrtle D., 10 00 

Gray, Wm„ 50 00 

Hallowell, Elizabeth M., ... 10 00 
Hamburger, David E., .... 25 00 



5 00 
1 00 
5 00 
1 00 
20 00 
10 00 



Heck, William H. 
Hengen, Wm. D. 
Huntington, Mrs. 
Inskip, Wm., 
Jacobs, Isabel M., 
Jones, Shelley T . 



Kenyon, Angie D., $5 00 

Kiehl, Annette, 1 50 

Kingsmore, Mary, 75 

Kcerper, Fannie T., 1 00 

Lachenmeyer, Paul, ...... 50 00 

Letchworth, Sallie 2 00 

Lipp, Emma, 1 00 

Lufkin, Bertha, 50 

MacLister, Robert G., I 00 

Marenzana, Emilio 1 00 

McCarter, Wm., Jr., 1 00 

McNeill, F. W., 2 00 

Messier, Ella, 1 00 

Miller, F. C, 50 

Miller, L. W., 50 00 

Nill, Mary 1 00 

Plasschaert, Henry . 50 00 

Pollock, Grace 1 00 

Ramsey, Charles F., 2 00 

Ramsey, Ethel, 1 50 

Reeves, Gertrude, 1 00 

Rice, W. S., 25 

Ritchie, Mrs., 1 00 

Roebuck, Wm., 5 00 

Sayles, H. T., 5 00 

Scattergood, Mrs., 10 00 

Scheffer, Morris, 50 

Scot, Walter I 00 

Simons, Amory C, 10 00 

Slater, Mary E., 25 00 

Smiley, William, 50 

Smith, Emma, 1 00 

Smith, Oscar 2 50 

Stewardson, John, 10 00 

Stratton, Howard F., 50 00 

Suplee, Eleanor H., 1 00 

Taylor, Miss, 2 00 

Taylor, Miss, 1 00 

Turner, Wm. Laird, 10 00 

Walenta, George T., 14 25 

Washburn, Maurice K., .... 25 00 

Washington, Elizabeth, .... 5 00 

Watt, Paul 50 

Whitall, Matilda F., I 00 

Willis, Albert P., 50 00 

Wise, Herbert, 50 

Wolfersberger, Wm., 50 

Yarnall, Sallie, 5 00