- Almshouses (1)
- Canteens (Establishments) (1)
- Chromolithographs (1)
- Cooper Shop Volunteer Refreshment Saloon (1)
- Friends' Almshouse (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) (1)
- Lithographs (1)
- Older people (1)
- Poor persons (1)
- Society of Friends (1)
- Soldiers in art (1)
- Union Volunteer Refreshment Saloon and Hospital (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) (1)
- United States--History--Civil War, 1861-1865 (1)
- Volunteers (1)
This print shows an exterior view of the front of the almshouse located on the south side of Walnut Street between 3rd and 4th Streets, Philadelphia. The building was constructed in 1745 by the Religious Society of Friends, the Protestant religious sect known as the Quakers, and it was taken down in 1841. It was intended to house destitute members of the Society of Friends and also sometimes admitted poverty-stricken people of other denominations. The print is by Thomas S. Sinclair (circa 1805–81), who was born in the Orkney ...
View of the Philadelphia Volunteer Refreshment Saloons
This Civil War souvenir print contains six views of the Union Volunteer Refreshment Saloon and of the Cooper Shop Volunteer Refreshment Saloon in Philadelphia. The street addresses of both saloons are shown. The relief organization establishments, situated at the transportation hub between the North and South, provided hospital care, washing, sleeping, and writing facilities to more than 1 million military personnel, sailors, refugees, and freedmen in the course of the war. The print features a large central view of the exterior of the Union saloon with troops arriving and entering ...