Civic Club Digest of the Educational & Charitable Institutions & Societies in Philadelphia: With an Introduction on Social Aspects of Philadelphia Relief Work by S. McC. Lindsay (Google eBook)
Buchanan, 1896 - Charities - 201 pages
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admission Admission—By admitted Almshouse annual application Arch Street Associated Charities Benevolent Board of Managers Building Bureau charge Charity Organization Society Chestnut Hill Chestnut Street Church classes color or creed Committee Diseases district Frankford funds Germantown Girard Avenue girls Guild Holmesburg Home Hospital immigrants Income—By Income—From voluntary contributions Incorporated Inmates insane institutions labor Library lodging Lombard Street London Management—By a Board Manayunk Meets at hall Methodist Methodist Episcopal Miss Mission North Number of Patients Object—To give Object—To provide officers Officers—President Organization Society Charity orphan parish Pauperism Pennsylvania persons Philadelphia physicians Pine Street Poor Law Presbyterian President private rooms Protestant Episcopal Reformed Relief Society restrictions of color restrictions of creed Roman Catholic Roxborough Secretary Situated in St Society Charity Organization South Spruce Street Sunday Superintendent tion Treasurer Twelfth typhoid fever Visiting Walnut Street West Philadelphia women York
Page xcvi - All idiots, insane persons, paupers or persons likely to become a public charge, persons suffering from a loathsome or a dangerous contagious disease, persons who have been convicted of a felony or other infamous crime or misdemeanor involving moral turpitude...
Page clvii - That upon the arrival of any alien by water at any port within the United States it shall be the duty of the master or commanding officer of the steamer...
Page xix - A charity, in the legal sense, may be more fully defined as a gift, to be applied, consistently with existing laws, for the benefit of an indefinite number of persons, either by bringing their minds or hearts under the influence of education or religion, by relieving their bodies from disease, suffering or constraint, by assisting them to establish themselves in life, or by erecting or maintaining public buildings or works or otherwise lessening the burdens of government.
Page xcv - Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled. That from and after the passage of this act it shall be unlawful for any person, company, partnership, or corporation, in any manner whatsoever, to prepay the transportation, or in any way assist or encourage the importation or migration of any alien or aliens, any foreigner or foreigners, into the United States, its Territories, or the District of Columbia...
Page clviii - The Commissioners of Immigration at the several ports shall be appointed by the President, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate, to hold their offices for the term of four years, unless sooner removed, and until their successors are appointed ; and nominations for such offices shall be made to the Senate by the President as soon as practicable after the passage of this Act.
Page cxlix - ... hospital for the insane by their legal guardians, or by their relatives or friends, in case they have no guardians; but never without the certificate of one or more reputable physicians...
Page clviii - ... immigrants on board, there shall be paid to the collector of customs at the port of arrival the sum of ten dollars for each immigrant qualified to enter the United States concerning whom the above information is not contained in any list as aforesaid...
Page clvii - Sec. 13. That all aliens arriving by water at the ports of the United States shall be listed in convenient groups, and no one list or manifest shall contain more than thirty names. To each alien or head of a family shall be given a ticket on which shall be written his name, a number or letter...