3 edition of Protestant Orphan Asylum at Natchez, Miss. found in the catalog.
Protestant Orphan Asylum at Natchez, Miss.
United States. Congress. House
|Other titles||War claim of Protestant Orphan Asylum, Natchez, Mississippi, with minority report|
|Contributions||United States. Congress. House. Committee on War Claims|
|The Physical Object|
The St. Louis Protestant Orphan Asylum was founded in , where it served as one of the city’s only places of refuge for abandoned children until the House of Refuge was established in In many cases these institutions and their activities left a trail of records, which can help demystify the life of an orphan or institutionalized. The Society for the Relief of Half-Orphan and Destitute Children was established in Its purpose was to provide aid to single parents or relatives, most of whom were immigrants, for a weekly or monthly fee. It was incorporated by the New York State Legislature on Ap and located in.
General Protestant Orphan Home Records. Mss Creator General Protestant Orphan Home (Author/Creator) Abstract The General Protestant Orphan Home was established in The collection contains board minutes, correspondence, scrapbooks and admission records, Institution(s): Natchez College; Natchez Sanitarium; Protestant Orphan Asylum Natchez City, Ward 2, Bounded By (N) City Limits; (E) City Limits, Railroad Tracks; (S) .
The Department began moving on November 1, , to its new home, the then newly erected Washington City Orphan Asylum Building located on the southeast corner of Fourteenth and S Streets Northwest. The Washington Evening Star on November 1, , described the move as follows: "The work of removing the archives and documents of the State Department to the Protestant Orphan Asylum . served by the asylum and changes in goals, philosophies, and programs. Changes within the institution are also related to social and economic developments in the St. Louis community. to In , when the Protestant Orphan Asylum was founded, St. Louis was in a period of rapid growth. Between and the population.
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Their Natchez Academy opened with 10 children, a teacher, and a matron for the orphans boarding with local families. Ina building to house the orphans was finished and later came to be called the Protestant Orphan Asylum of Natchez.
Later still, the name was changed to Natchez Children's Home. Return to the Table of Contents. Get this from a library. Natchez Protestant Orphan Asylum deed, [C M Fowler, Mrs.; Natchez Protestant Orphan Asylum.] -- Deed conveys property owned by Mrs.
C.M. Fowler to the asylum. Protestant Orphan Asylum in Natchez, Miss. Claim. - The Committee on Claims recommends passage of a bill to reimburse for damage done to the orphan residence when it was appropriated briefly for use by the USa Army in Protestant Orphan Asylum at Natchez 6x9, 2 pages Document is in good condition.
Please see Rating: % positive. Get this from a library. Natchez Children's Home records, [Natchez Children's Home (Natchez, Miss.); Female Charitable Society (Natchez, Miss.); Protestant Orphan Asylum of Natchez (Miss.)] -- Minutes, account books, registers, reports, lists, scrapbook, printed material, and other items document the Natchez Children's Home, Mississippi ed.
Protestant Orphan Asylum of Natchez (Miss.) Protestant Orphan Asylum of Natchez (Miss.) Title ; Close. Social Networks and Archival Context. SNAC is a discovery service for persons, families, and organizations found within archival collections at.
Many of which are from Page(s): 1 pages. Natchez. Catholic Boy's Orphanage. Founded Female Charitable Society. Founded on Ma to assist poor children, orphans and widows.
Incorportated on Februconstructed a house for the orphans in m and and changed its name to the Protestant Orphan Asylum of Natchez in The Protestant orphan asylum dates back to Mawhen a few ladies of Natchez met together and organized an association for providing a home for the friendless children of the state, the result of which was the establishment of the Protestant orphan asylum, an institution which, through all these years, a period marked with the.
This lengthy volume, History of Nashville, Tennessee, was produced by the publishing House of the Methodist Episcopal Church in It was subtitled: With Full Outline of the Natural Advantages, Accounts of the Mound Builders, Indian Tribes, Early Settlement, Organization of the Mero District, and General and Particular History of the City Down to the.
“ A Century of Caring - The Story of The New Brunswick Protestant Orphans’ Home ” by Harold McCullagh tells about the province's largest one.
After the Cholera ofa group of 15 ministers of Protestant churches set about collecting funds for an orphan asylum to assist children who had lost their parents. Historical sketch of the Montreal Protestant Orphan Asylum [microform]: from its foundation on the 16th Feb.,to the present day: compiled from its minutes and annual reports and read before the corporation at its annual meeting of Jan.
12, with an appendix containing a list of the office bearers, contributors to the building, land and endowment funds, its act of. H eld by The Filson Historical Society. Creator: Protestant Episcopal Orphan Asylum Title: Records, Rights: For information regarding literary and copyright interest for this collection, contact the Curator of Special Collections.
Size of Collection: 17 volumes, 3 folders Locator Number: Mss. BJ P Scope and Content Note. Collection consisting of minute books. The Orphan Train Movement was a supervised welfare program that transported orphaned and homeless children from crowded Eastern cities of the United States to foster homes located largely in rural areas of the orphan trains operated between andrelocating aboutorphaned, abandoned, abused, or homeless children.
Three. fact, from toa review of the Protestant Orphan Asylum in St. Louis, Missouri, revealed that only "twenty-sevenpercent of the children were full orphans. Sixty-ninepercent of the children had one parent, the other parent being deceased or absent. The single parents were equally divided amongst fathers and mothers.
Natchez city: Ward 2 (part) (in Beat 4) including Protestant Orphan Asylum, Bounded by; City limits, Pine, Oak and Union, Main, Commerce, Commerce extended: 7: Natchez city: Ward 2 (part) including D'evereux Hall Orphan Asylum and St.
Mary's Female Orphan Asylum. Temple B’nai Israel, the oldest Jewish congregation in the state of Mississippi, was founded in Bythis small community of mostly French- and German-speaking merchants, auctioneers, shoemakers, and peddlers was ready to erect its first house of worship, but the outbreak of the Civil War delayed its plans for several years.
German Protestant Orphan Asylum Association Records, – MSS 14 boxes. Records of the German Protestant Orphan Asylum, including minutes, Ladies Aid Society Treasurer’s books and reports, minute books, correspondence, and case records. Meysenbug-DeBuys Papers, – L.
76 items. The Orphan Explosion. The first U.S. orphanage reportedly was established in after Indians massacred settlers near Natchez, Miss. But institutional solutions were uncommon before the. The first orphanage in the U.S. was established in in Natchez, Mississippi, for white children orphaned as a result of the conflict between Indians and settlers.
Orphanages grew at spectacular rates in the eastern United States between and in response to health epidemics (mostly of cholera, tuberculosis and influenza), wars, the.
Visit our other sites: Other Sites. Natchez Catholic Boy's Orphanage Founded Female Charitable Society (Natchez) Founded on Ma to assist poor children, orphans and widows. Incorportated on Februconstructed a house for the orphans in m and and changed its name to the Protestant Orphan Asylum of Natchez in In it became the Natchez Orphan Asylum to focus directly on its mission.
In the s it was renamed Protestant Orphan Asylum to distinguish it from the two orphanages maintained by the Roman.The thirty-third annual report of the Sooiety for the Relief of Half-orphan and Destitute Children shows that 88 children have been admitted to the asylum during .