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Pennsylvania Museum and School of Industrial Art.

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CIRCULAR OF THE SCHOOL
OF INDUSTRIAL ART OF THE
PENNSYLVANIA MUSEUM



TWENTY-EIGHTH SEASON



School of Applied Art

BROAD AND PINE STREETS
PHILADELPHIA



^ 1 904- 1 905



Shinn & Kirk

m APOTHECARIES

Broad and Spruce Streets
TELEPHONE Philadelphia

HENRY M. TAWS

Artists' and Designers' Supplies



Supplies for Oil, Water Color, Pastel and Miniature Painting.

Designing, Pen and Ink Drawing, Modeling, Illustrating, Etc.

Winsor and Newton Finest Ivory.

Textile Designers' Supplies, Textile Papers, all Rulings.

Pyrography Goods.



TELEPHONE 920 ARCH ST., PHILADELPHIA




PRIZE DESIGN FOR POSTER
By Gertrude Grace Hark

A PUPIL OF THE SCHOOL



SCHOOL OF INDUSTRIAL ART



OF THE



Pennsylvania Museum



BROAD AND PINE STREETS - - - PHILADELPHIA




CIRCULAR

OF THE

SCHOOL OF APPLIED ART

TWENTY-EIGHTH SEASON

1904-1905

The Circular of the Philadelphia Textile School may be had on application



Table of Contents.



Officers and Trustees ...... 3

Committees ......... 4

Staff 5

Calendar ••....... 7

Historical Sketch ....... n

Hours of Study . . . . . . . .13

Requirements for Admission . . . . . 13

Scholarships . . . . . . . .14

Discipline . . . . . . . . 16

Employment for Graduates . . . . . .17

Courses of Study, general statement . . . . 17

Lectures . . . . . . . . .21

Subjects of Study in Detail ..... 22

Certificates and Diplomas . . . . . .42

Fees ......... 42

Prizes ....... at,

Partial List of P^ormer Students, with their Occupations 45



OFFICERS FOR 1904

President

THEODORE C. SEARCH

Honorary Vice-President

WILLIAM WEIGHTMAN

Vice-Presidents

WILLIAM PLATT PEPPER JOHN T. MORRIS

Treasurer Assistant Treasurer

GEO. HOWARD CLIFF JAMES L. ALLAN

Principal of the Schools

LESLIE W. MILLER

Secretary and Curator of the Museum in Memorial Hall,

Fairmount Park

EDWIN ATLEE BARBER



BOARD OF TRUSTEES

Ex-Officiis

The Governor of the State The Mayor of the City

By Appointment

James Butterworth, Appointed by the State Senate
Harrington Fitzgerald, Appointed by House of Representatives
Charles H. Harding, Appointed by Select Council
John G. Carruth, Appointed by Common Council
Samuel Gustine Thompson, Appointed by the Commissioners
of Fairmount Park

Elected by the Members

To Serve for Three Years

John T. Morris Theodore C. Search

Robert C. H. Brock John H. Converse

John Story Jenks

To Serve for Two Years

Geo. Howard Cliff .Alfred C. Lambdin. M.D.

William Wood Mrs. Edward H. Ogden

Isaac H. Clothier

To Serve for One Year

Richard Rossmassler Thomas Dolan

, William Platt Pepper C. N. Weygandt

Charles E. Dana



ASSOCIATE COMMITTEE OF WOMEN
TO THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES



President
MRS. EDWARD H. OGDEN

Vice-President

MRS. RICHARD PETERS, Jr.



Secretary
MRS. DAVID E. DALLAM

Mrs. Cheyney-Bartol
Mrs. C. William Bergner
Miss Anna Blanchard
Mrs. Rudolph Blankenburg
Mrs. John H. Brinton
Mrs. Wm. T. Carter
Miss Clyde

Miss Margaret L. Corlies
Miss Ada M. Crozer
Mrs. Edward P. Davis
Mrs. Wm. L. Elkins
Mrs. Rodman B. Ellison
Mrs. J. C. W. Frishmuth
Mrs. W. D. Frishmuth
Mrs. Frank H. Getchell



Miss H. A. Zell



Treasurer

MISS ELLEN McMURTRIE

Mrs. W. W. Gibes
Mrs. John Harrison
Mrs. Joseph Harrison
Mrs. Frank K. HipplE
Mrs. Robert Millar Janney
Mrs. Morris Jastrow, Jr.
Mrs. J. L. Ketterlinus
Miss Nina Lea
Miss Fannie S. Magee
Mrs. Daniel S. Newhall
Mrs. Thomas Roberts
Miss Elizabeth C. Roberts
Mrs. Joseph F. Sinnott
Mrs. John Wister
Mrs. Jones Wister



Mrs. Samuel W. Pennypacker
Miss Elizabeth Gratz
Mrs. Hampton L. Carson



Honorary Members

Mrs. Caspar Wister
Mrs. W. W. Griest
Mrs. H. C. Townsend



COMMITTEE ON INSTRUCTION



Theodore C. Search, Chairman;

George H. Cliff William Wood

Isaac H. Clothier Mrs. Frank K. Hipple

John H. Converse Mrs. Edward H. Ogden

Charles E. Dana Mrs. Thomas Roberts

Chas. H. Harding Mrs Joseph F. Sinnott

John Story Jenks Mrs. John Wister

A. C. Lambdin, M.D. Mrs. Jones Wister

Wm. Platt Pepper Mrs. Edward P. Davis

C. N. Weygandt Mrs. Rodman B. Ellison



Staff of School of Applied Art



LESLIE W. MILLER. Principal. Lecturer on Art History, Prin-
ciples of Design, and Methods of Instruction.

HOWARD FREMONT STRATTOX, Director of School of
Applied Art.

HERMAN DEIGENDESCH, Professor in Charge Drawing,
Anticiue and Life Classes.

LUDWIG E. FABER. Instructor in Drawing, Lecturer on Anatomy,
and Pfocesses in Illustrative Reproduction.

LEON \'OLKMAR, Int.tructor in Charge Department of Pottery.

CHARLES THOMAS SCOTT, Instructor in Modelling and Struc-
tural Design.

HELEN A. FOX. Instructor in Color Harmony, Historic Ornament,
and Design Applied to Printed and Woven Fabrics.

SOPHIE BERTHA STEEL. Instructor in Charge of Illustration.

EDWARD T. BOGGS, Instructor in Charge Architectural Design.

FRANCES DARBY SWEENY, Instructor in Design Applied to
Stained Glass, Stencils and Mosaic.

ALBERT JEAN ADOLPHE, Instructor in Interior Decoration,

Instructor in Design Applied to Furniture and

Interior Woodwork.

J. FRANK COPELAND, Instructor in Water-Color Painting and
Applied Design.

R. B. DOL'GHTY, Instructor in Instrumental Drawing.

MARY PICKERING DOW. Instructor in Bookbinding. Tooling
and Leather \\'ork, and Historical Ornament.

HENRY TORNITEN, Instructor in Wood Carving.

ALBERT W. BARKER. Instructor m Drawing. Instructor in
Charge of Teachers' Classes.

ISABELLA BRADLEY, Instructor in Drawing, Instructor in
Charge Junior Department.

C. WHARTON CHURCHMAN, Instructor in Building Construc-
tion.

, Instructor in Basketry.

KARL G. NACKE, Instructor in ]\Ietal-Work, Repousse, Chasing,
Etc.

A. M. GRILLON, Director of School of ^Modern Languages, and
Instructor in French. Italian and Spanish.

MME. A. M. SCH^IIDT-GRILLON. Instructor in German.

, Instructor in Woodwork.

WILLIAM F. HIGGS, Superintendent of Building.

PERCY C. MILLER. Assistant to the Principal.

LEONORA J. C. BOECK. Registrar.

KATHARINE DeW. BERG. Librarian.



Advisory Committee



ALICE BARBER STEPHENS, Artist, Illustrator.
HENRY THOURON, Artist, Painter.
JOHN J. BOYLE, Sculptor.
EDGAR V. SEELER, Architect.
FRANK MILES DAY, Architect.

GUSTAV KETTERER, of the Chapman Decorative Co., Interior

Decoration.
CHARLES THACKARA, Art Metal Work.
JOSEPH T. BAILEY, Goldsmiths' Work.
GERALD EVANS, Furniture.
EDMUND J. WALENTA, Wall Papers.



Calendar— School Year, 1904-05



SEPTEMBER

Thiirsda}-. jgtli — Examination for Admission to Day Classes.

OCTOBER
Mondaj-, 3d — Sessions of Day Classes begin.
Wednesday. 5th. 7 P. ]\I. — Registration of Students in Evening

Classes.
Monday, loth — Sessions of Evening Classes begin.
Saturday, 15th — Saturday Class begins. (Art School.)

NOVEMBER
Thursday, "j

Friday, - Thanksgiving Holidays. School closed.

Saturday, )

DECEMBER '

Saturday. 24th ")

to - Christmas Holidays. School closed.

Saturday, January 7th, \

JAXUARY
Monday, 9th — School re-opens.

FEBRUARY ;

Wednesday, 22d — Washington's Birthday. School closed.

APRIL
Good Friday ^

to - Easter Holidays. School closed.

Easter Monday, inclusive, )
Friday, 7th — Sessions of Evening School end.
Saturday, 8th — Sessions of Saturday Class end. (Art School.)

MAY
Tuesday, 30th — ^Memorial Day. School closed.

JUNE

Thursday, ist — .Annual Commencement and E.xhibition.

7




GERMAN CABINET, CARVED WALNUT, SEVENTEENTH CENTURY

IN THE COLLECTION AT MEMORIAL HALL

PEN DRAWING BY EDGAR PEARCE, A PUPIL OF THE SCHOOL



Historical Sketch

of the

Pennsylvania Museum and

School of Industrial Art



The Pennsxlvania !\Iuseum and School
Origin and Qf Industrial Art, an institution the origin

Purpose ^ , . , , . , .

of which was due to the mcreased mterest
in art and art education awakened by the Centennial Exhibi-
tion, was incorporated on the twenty-sixth day of February.
1876, for the purpose, as stated in the charter, of establishino-
"for the State of Pennsylvania, in the City of Philadelphia,
a Aluseum of Art in all its branches and technical applica-
tions, and with a special view to the development of the
Art Industries of the State, to provide instruction in Draw-
ing, Painting, Modelling. Designing, etc., through practical
schools, special libraries, lectures and otherwise."

The purpose of the institution as thus

Location of defined is distinctly industrial. The col-

Museum . 'lTT11' T-«-

lections at Aiemorial Hall, in rairmount
Park, where the ^Museum is located, embrace examples of
art work of every description. It was determined by the
founders to make the collections of the Pennsylvania Mu-
seum as largely as possible illustrative of the application
of art to industry, and the instruction in the school has had
constant reference to a similar purpose.

In the selection of objects, the trustees
Source of \-,2^(\ thc benefit of the advice of the foreign

Original . . ,_>,.,.. , .

CoUection couimissioners to the Exhibition, and, m

several instances, the institution was the

recipient of valuable gifts from individual exhibitors.



Around the nucleus thus formed, the Museum has grown
by purchase, gift and bequest to its present proportions,
numbering in its collections upwards of thirty thousand
objects.

The [Museum possesses several special
^^'='^^ collections, sut^ciently complete in them-

Additions ' . j.

selves to be regarded as representative oi
the departments to which they belong. Of these the collec-
tion of American pottery, made by Mr. Edwin A. Barber;
the collections of coins and medals ; the collections of
Etruscan and Greco-Roman pottery ; the John T. Morris
collection of glass ; a collection of mediaeval wrought iron
and the collection of textiles, are perhaps the most impor-
tant.

In addition to its actual possessions,
L°a" the [Museum is constantly receiving acces-

Colkctions .... , , . "^ 1

sions m the form of loans of a more or less
permanent character, by which the element of freshness is
secured, and popular interest in the collections continually
renewed. The Museum is visited by about 500,000 persons
a year.

The School was opened during the
Opening of wiutcr of 1877-/8, iu temporary quarters,

the School , T - ry • 1" 1 -i j-

at Broad and Vine btreets, m the building
since known as Industrial Hall. It was removed in 1879 to
the rooms of the Franklin Institute, at 15 South Seventh
Street, and again, in 1880, to the building 1709 Chestnut
Street, where it remained until its removal, in 1884, to 1336
Spring Garden Street.

The munificent gift of $100,000, by
Location of ]\jj-_ Wni. Wcightmau, and the generous

response of the public of Philadelphia to an
appeal for assistance, by which a like amount was raised
by popular subscriptions during the spring of 1893, enabled
the institution to acquire the magnificent property at the
northwest corner of Broad and Pine Streets, which it occu-
pies at present. This property, with a front of 200 feet on



Broad Street and 400 feet on Tine Street, is Ijy far the must
spacious and most advantai^eous in its location uf any estalj-
lishment in America, that is devoted to the uses of a school
of art, situated as it is on the principal street and in the very
heart of the city.

Up to the time of the renidval to
First Courses Spring" Garden Street, the work of the

° *"7_, , classes was confined to the general courses

General Only -^

in Drawing. Painting and Modelling, with
constant regards to the needs of the industries, it is true,
but without attempting- to provide instruction in any of
the occupations themselves.

The necessity of affording facilities for such technical
instruction, however, became apparent very early in the
history of the School. It was seen that only by familiarizing
the students with the processes and industrial applications
of design could the proper direction be given to such purely
artistic training as the School had to oft'er.

Applied Design and W^ood Carving
Additions were added to the curriculum in 1884, and

!? ^^'^ , the Philadelphia Textile School was organ-

ized in the same year. The Department of
Chemistry and Dyeing was added to the Textile School in
1887, and the Class in Interior Decoration was added in
1892, at which time the Class in Architectural Design was
also organized ; the School of ^Modern Languages was estab-
lished in 1893 ; the Departments of \\'ool Carding and Spin-
ning and Cloth Finishing were added to the Textile School
in 1894, and that of Cotton Carding and Spinning in 1896.
A Department of Worsted Yarn [Manufacture was estab-
lished in 1898.

The present organization of the school is as follows :
I. School of Applied Art, comprising the depart-
ments of : —

Drawing,
Applied Design.
Xormal Art Instruction,



V\'^oodwork and Carving,

Decorative Painting,

Illustration,

Decorative Sculpture,

Architectural Drawing and Design,

Metal Work,

Pottery.

2. Pi-JiLADELrHiA TEXTILE SciiooL, comprising the de-
partments of : —

Fabric Structure and Design,
Warp Preparation and Weaving,
Color Harmony and Figured Design,
Chemistry, Dyeing and Printing,
Wool Yarn Manufacture,
Worsted Yarn Manufacture,
Cotton Yarn IManufacture,
Hosiery Knitting,
Finishing.

3. School of Modern Languages.




RECORD BOX IN WOOD AND JEETAL
DESIGNED AND EXECUTED BY JACOB R. FOX, .IR., A PUPIL OF THE .SCHOOL



The hours of studv for the <lav classes
Hours of Study jj-, |-|,^> \^^ Scliooi are frnm 9 o'clock until

Day Classes -. , , . ...

12 M., and from 1 to 4 every dav m the
week e.xcept Saturdaw The W tnnen's Life Class is 0])en on
Alonda}", Wednesday and Fri(la\- afternoons from i until 4,
and the Men's Day Life Class on the mornini^s of those
days from 9 to 12.

Eyening Classes in Freehand Drawing,
Evening \.-^ Decorative Painting, in Modelling and

Classes , . . . . . T ,

Carving, in Applied Design and in Ilhistra-
ticn. are in session, from ( )ctober ^th until A])ril 10th, on
Alonday, Wednesday and Friday, from 7.30 imtil 9.30
o'clock. The Men's Life Class and the Class in Architect-
ural Drawing and Design are open on [Monday, Wednesday
and Friday evenings, from 7 until 10 o'clock.

For the benefit of that very large class
Saturday gf persous who are unable to attend an art

Claiscs . . , ,

school (lurmg the hours usually devoted to
study, and who are yet among those best able to appreciate
its advantages, classes are in session every Saturday from
9 until 12 o'clock, from ( Jctober 15th until April 8th (the
Saturda\'s following Thanksgiving. Christmas and Good
Fridav excepted. The course of study embraces all branches
of art as pursued in the regular day classes of the institution,
with the addition of a lesson in teaching with blackboard
illustrations, which is given by the Principal. A special
class in woodwork and carving meets Saturday afternoons.
The Director and his assistants will be
Advice to i|-, attendance to explain the course and

New Students , . . . ., , - , ,

advise intending pupils on and after Mon-
day, September 26th, and all students are urged to register
and arrange all preliminaries a few days before the actual
opening of the school.

T?.o, i.^rr..^*. Applicants for admission are exDected

for Admission to bc as proficiciit iu the common English
branches as the com])letion of the ordinary grammar school
course would imply.

13



Pupils are admitted to any of the regu-
Entrance \'^^ courses ill the Art School on passing an

Examinations ...,., , ,

exammation m drawing irom the cast and
in English composition. This examination is held at the
beginning of each month from October to May, and those
who are net sufficiently advanced to pass it satisfactorily are
assigned to the preparatory class. Promotions from one
grade of work to another are regularly made by means of
similar monthly tests.

In consideration of an annual appro-
Z'^T, ^. priation to the school bv the Legislature of

Scholarships ^ - *-'

Provided by Pennsylvania, each county of the State is

^**'^ entitled to at least one free scholarship in

anv department of the school for three years. Counties
sending more thaii one Senator to the Legislature are en-
titled to as many scholarships as there are senatorial dis-
tricts. These appointments are made by the Governor of
the State, ustially on the recommendation of members of the
State Legislature.

Five free scholarships are also com-
^•*">" peted for annuallv bv pupils from the grad-

Scholarships . I ' . '~ .

uating classes ot the grammar schools of
the city of Philadelphia. Application for admission to this
competition should be made, through the Principal of the
school from which the applicant comes, to the Board of
Public Education. Two scholarships are also offered to each
of the following public schools of Philadelphia : The Central
High School, the Central Manual Training School, the
Northeast Manual Training School, the Girls" High School,
the Girls" Xormal School and the Public Industrial Art
School.

A certain number of free scholarships
°'^" have also been provided bv the bequest of

Scholarships -, ^ _ .^ ,^

Air. Joseph E. Temple, and by gifts for this
purpose by Airs. Susan R. Barton, Airs. William Weight-
man, Jr., Airs. Chapman Biddle and Airs. Frederic \A'. \A'.
Graham. These are awarded as prizes for meritorious work

14



by students who have ah-eady s])ent at least dik' year in the

School.

Tenure of -'^i''>' ''t' ^'"i*-' 'ihove sch( )Iarshi])s are sul)-

Schoiarships ject to recaU at any time if. in the judi^ment

of the Principal, the progress of the holder is unsatisfactory.

A student wliO fails to attend regularly

Warning and qj- |.q ^^jq |-|^g work of liis class reccives notice

Dismissal

to this effect, an.l is warned that unless a
marked improvement is shown at once the scholarship will
be declared vacant. He is usuallv given one month after
the date of such notice in which to show that the warning
has been heeded and has produeed the desired effect. If,
however, at the expiration of this time his progress still con-
tinues to be unsatisfactory, he is notified that the scholarship
has been forfeited.

Students failing to comi:)lete the course in Industrial
Drawing (Class A) in two years are ineligible for a renewal
of their scholarships. vStudents considered incompetent are,
on recommendation of the Teachers, not readmitted to the
classes.

Materials for Instrumcuts aud materials for study

Study must be ])rovided by the students. All arti-

cles required in any class are for sale at the school at less
than retail prices, and the students are expected to purchase
them here.

Each student is provided with a locker

Lockers . , . , , . , , , . ,

m which drawing boards and materials are
to be placed before leaving the class rooms. ( )n receiving
the kev the student must deposit $i ( or $2 for the larger
lockers, in wdiich wraps, etc., can also be kept ) of which
sum 50 cents is refunded when the key is returned, provided
the return is made within one month after the date on which
his term expires, otherwise the deposit is forfeited.

Good board may be obtained in the
^°"'^ vicinity of the school for $4.50 a week and

upward. The school assumes no responsibility in connection
with this part of a student's career.



Competitions in design are announced
ompctitions from time to time, and all candidates for

school honors are required to enter such competitions as are
announced in their departments. Premiated work becomes
the property of the school. The results are treated in pre-
cisely the same way as those obtained by the formal examina-
tions, and the pupil's standing is made to depend upon them
to quite as great an extent. Xo certificate or diploma is
granted to any student who does not obtain a creditable
rating in these competitions.

The discipline of the school is made as

'^^''""'^ simple as possible, and students are made to

feel that, as the requirements are definitely stated and the

instruction in each branch is given at well-known hours, the

progress of each is subsequentl}' in his own hands.




FLOWJJR BOX
MODKLLKD BY .1. Jl . BATEMAN, A PUPIL OF THE SfHOOL



^ ,, All students, however, are expected to

^Punctuality ^

and Regularity bc prompt aud rcgular in their attendance
of Attendance ^^^ ^jj ^j^^ excrciscs and lectures of their
course, and irregularity in this respect or failure to do the
work required will lie regarded as sufficient reason for dis-
missal.

Instructors' Schcdulcs showiug the arrangement of

Hours classes and the hours to be given by the

instructors to each are posted in the class rooms. Students
must observe these schedules, and may not claim the teach-
ers" attention at other hours, or expect admission to the
class-rooms except at the specified hours.

i6



Polite and urdeiiv conduct is also in-

Pcnaltics for . , ,, . ' aim -i-

Unsatisfactory SlStcd UpOn at all tlUieS. W hen a j)!!])!! s

Progress or conduct or progress is nnsatisfactorv, and

Conduct , . . . . ....

the tnendh- admonitions ot his instructors
fail to produce the desired etfect, a written report is made
to the Principal, and the student receives from him a state-
ment of the nature of his offense and a kind but firm reproof.
Should his conduct be made the subject of a second com-
plaint, the pupil may be suspended for a period of two weeks.
and in the case of a third unfavorable report from his in-
structors he may be dismissed from the school. ■ ■"•^'
school All}- damage to school property must
Property be made good by the student causing it.
No book, chart or other educational appliance is allowed to
leave the building under any circumstances.

All work to -■^^ work must be put away before the

be put away studciit Icavcs the buikUiig. Lost articles

may be inc^uired for of the janitor. Students are requested
to give prompt notice of change of address.

Employment The school (locs uot Undertake to find

for Graduates placcs for graduates, but applica,tions for

teachers and designers are constantly being received by the

Principal, and students desiring employment are requested

to notify him to that effect.

Opportunities are frequently given for the publication
of drawings and designs by students, so that most valuable
experience in the practical work of illustration may be had
while the regular studies are being pursued.

Xo pupil who has not spent at least one year in the
school will be recommended for a position either as teacher
or designer.

The curriculum of the school embraces

Courses of

Study Drawing from models, casts, draperies, still

Described jj£g ^^^^ ^j.^^ liviug iiiodel : Lettering. Geo-

metrical Drawing, with special reference to the laying out of
ornament ; Projections, with their application to machine
construction and to cabinet work and carpentry : Shadows,



Perspective, Architectural Drawing and Design, Painting in
water-colors. Modelling and Casting, Historic Ornament,
Decorative Painting, use of tools in wood, metal, glass,
basketry and leather work ; Illustration. Original Design for
all classes of Printed and Woven Fabrics, Pottery, Glass,
]\Ietal \\'ork. etc. The Instrumental Drawing is taught by
means of class lessons or lectures, and lectures are also given
on Anatomy and Historical Ornament, upon which examina-
tions for certificates are based.



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girls' club room

Under the management of the Girls' Industrial Art League, a student organization for promoting
social intercourse and recreation



Students completing the full course as

Graduate dcscribcd uudcr Classes A, B and C (pages

22 to 26) are awarded the Diploma of the

School. Such graduates may continue in the school for

advanced study without payment of fees, on condition that

thev devote a certain amount of time to teaching in the

t8



school or to other \\ork for the promotion of the interests of
the institution.

Holders of certificates from the regular
Normal coursc in Industrial Drawing: (Class A)

Course . o V /

who wish to hecome teachers may take up
the advanced work in Drawing, and at the same time make
a study of methods of instruction. Those whose progress
in the work is satisfactory have opportunities for practice in


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