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GENEALOGICAL TABLE

OF THE

DESCENDANTS OF JAMES LOGAN.

LOGAN

*** The deed of trust requiring that a record of the names of the descendants of the Founder should be kept, " as long as any of them remained," for the purpose of ascertaining who is the appointing trustee, the following is deemed appropriate to accompany the present publication.

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1. William, left one son, who died without issue. 1. Sarah, married John Dickinson, author of 2. Sarah, married Thomas Fisher.

the " Farmers Letters," and left two daugh3. Dr. George, married * Deborah Norris. ters, 1. *Sally Norris, 2. *Maria, married Al4. *Charles, married Mary Pleasants, of Vir. banus Logan, son of Dr. George Logan.

ginia.

CHILDREN OF HANNAH LOGAN AND JOHN SMITH.

CHILDREN OF THE ABOVE DR. GEORGE LOGAN.

1. Sarah Logan Smith, married William Dill. 1. *Albanus, married Maria Dickinson.

wyn, and left one daughter, married to 2. Gustavus, died at the age of 14.

Samuel Emlen. 3. Algernon Sydney, died unmarried.

2. James Smith,Jr. married Hester Hulings, and

left sons, John J. Smith and *James Logan CHILDREN OF THE ABOVE ALBANUS LOGAN. Smith. The sons of John J. are, 1. *George

Roberts Smith, 2. * Alexander and, 3. *Harry. 1. *Mary.

Hannah, daughter of James Smith, married 2. *Elizabeth, married Dr. Thomas Betton. Henry Drinker, and left sons, *Henry and 3. *Gustavus.

*Sandwith. *Sarah, married Hugh Ro4. *John Dickinson.

berts. Elizabeth married Mordecai Lewis,

and has sons, *James, *Joseph, *Charles, SON OF THE ABOVE CHARLES LOGAN.

*Henry and *Mordecai.

3. Hannah Smith, married to John Cox; dicd *Charles, married Sarah Robeson, and has a son, leaving one child, a daughter, married 10 Dr. 1. *James Logan.

Isaac Davis. 2. A daughter, *Sarah.

4. John Smith, married Gulielma M. Morris,

and left sons, 1. Richard M. Smith, who left DESCENDANTS OF SARAH LOGAN, DAUGUITER OF a son, *Dillwyn Smith, 2. *John J. Smith, Jr. WILLIAM, AND TIIOMAS FISHER.

who has sons, viz. *Lloyd P. *Albanus,

*Robert P. and *Horace J. 3. Morris Smith, 1. Joshua Fisher, married Elizabeth P. Francis,

who left one child, *Richard M. Sınith. The and left a son, *Joshua Francis Fisher.

daughters of John Smith, married to Samuel 2. *William Logan Fisher, residing at Wake

Hilles and George Stewardson, have also each field, near Germantown, bas sons, *Thomas

*male descendants. R., *Lindley and *Charles W. 3. *Hannah Logan Fisher, married James

Smith. 4. James Logan Fisher, married Eliza George,

and left sons, 1. *Sydney George Fisher. 2. Dr. James Logan Fisher, and 3. *Henry T For a complete family Tree, sce record Fisher.

kept in the Loganian Library. 5. *Esther Fisher.

* Those having this mark attached to their names are living, September, 1837,

RULES

REGULATING THE MANNER OF

OPENING AND CONDUCTING THE LOGANIAN LIBRARY.

I. The Library shall be open daily (Sundays excepted) at the same hours as those of the Library Company of Philadelphia.

II. The Librarian shall deliver books to such persons as shall come to the Library in order to read them, and receive them again, previous to shutting up the room, first examining whether they are damaged. At the time of delivering a book to the person desirous of reading at the Library, he shall require his name, and enter it in a book to be kept for that purpose, together with the name of the book so delivered to him, which entry shall be cancelled when the book is returned. No person shall be permitted to take a book out of the room, before he has signed a promissory note to return the same, undefaced, within the time limited, viz. five weeks for a Folio, three weeks for a Quarto, and two weeks for those of smaller size, and shall, also, deposit double the value of the book with the Librarian until the same is returned. The borrower may, on producing the book to the Librarian, renew his note for the like time.

III. Any person keeping a book beyond the limited time shall pay to the Librarian, for the use of the institution, twenty-five cents, per week for a Folio, eighteen cents and three-quarters per week for a Quarto, and twelve cents and a half per week for any book of smaller size, to be deducted out of his deposit; and if the book shall be kept out so long, as that the fines shall amount to more than the sum deposited, then the signer of the note, shall be liable to the payment of the surplus; which terms shall be expressed in the form of the note.

IV. Any person injuring a book, and refusing to make compensation for it, or otherwise infringing the rules, shall be excluded from future access to the books, until the next meeting of the trustees, when it shall be the duty of the Librarian to report, and of the trustees to take order, thereon.

V. All persons residing out of the city of Philadelphia who wish to take any book out of the Library, must first obtain permission in writing, from at least one of the trustees; if they reside more than seven miles from the city, they may retain a book double the time allowed an inhabitant within the city, without incurring a fine.

VI. The trustees shal), from time to time, determine what books shall not be permitted to be taken out of the Library.

By-law of the Loganian Library adopted February 14, 1833.The members of the Library Company of Philadelphia shall be permitted to take out books from the Loganian Library upon signing a promissory note to return the same undefaced within the time limited by the existing by-law, and upon pledging at the same time their respective shares in the Company as security for such return

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in the manner and form hereafter presented. Provided that no such pledge shall be received, if at the time of applying for a book in the Loganian Library he shall have a book out of the other institution or that the books so applied for shall in the opinion of the Librarian exceed the value of forty dollars.

By-law of the Library Company adopted February 14, 1833.No member shall be entitled to take out a hook upon his or her share who at the same time has a book out of the Loganian Library upon a pledge of the same share.

SYNOPSIS.

25 Zoology,

Page.

Page. BIBLIOGRAPHY, 1 Logic and Metaphysics,

91 Occult Philosophy. Alchemy. AsCLASS I.-RELIGION. trology.

94

Essays and Treatises on EducaNatural Religion,

6

tion and Manners. Histories of Holy Scriptures,

8
Universities and Schools.

97 Apocrypha,

12 Government and Politics. 102 Scripture Histories, Concordances,

Political Economy.

Trade and Commentaries, Criticisms, and

Commerce, &c.

106 Evidences,

13

Natural Philosophy. Chemistry, Works of Ancient and Modern

Electricity, Magnetism, &c. 112 Theologians. The Fathers, 20

Natural History. Geology, MineDogmatic, Controversial, Practical

ralogy, Mineral Waters,

117 and Miscellaneous Divinity,

124 Liturgies, Prayers, Psalms and

Botany, Agriculture and Garden-
Hymns,

48
ing,

128 Sermons,

50
Medicine. Hygiene,

140 Ecclesiastical History,

57

Anatomy and Physiology. Sur-
History of the Inquisition,

64
gery and Obstetrics,

162 History of Freemasonry,

65

Materia Medica. Medical Botany. Jewish History, Antiquities and

Pharmacy. Pharmacopeias. 172 Literature,

65

Mathematics, Arithmetic, MechaBible and Missionary Societies,

nics, Optics, &c.

177 Sunday Schools, &c.

Astronomy. Ephemerides. AlmaMythology, Mahomedanism, 68

nacs,

186

191 CLASS II.-JURISPRUDENCE.

Fine and Useful Arts,
General Law. Law of Nature and

CLASS IV.-BELLES LETTRES.
Nations. Treaties,
Ancient, Feudal, Civil, and Canon Literary History,

198 Law, &c.

73 Grammars and Dictionaries. TreaCommon Law. Maritime, Com

tises on Languages,

200 mercial, Constitutional and Mis- Rhetoric, Oratory and Criticism. cellaneous Law,

74

Orations, Addresses and EuloCriminal and Penal Law. Trials. 78 giums,

215 Military Law. Trials, 80 Treatises on Poetry,

226 Poetry,

227 CLASS IJI.-SCIENCES AND ARTS. The Drama. Essays and Treatises, 251

Dramatic Writings,

252 Philosophy. Intellectual and Mo- Works of Fiction and Humour. ral Philosophy,

81 Proverbs, Dialogues, Emblems, 263

67

71

PAGE.

PAGE, Polygraphy, Miscellanies, Epis- Voyages and Travels,

306 tles, &c.

273 Ancient History. Byzantine His. Memoirs and Transactions of Sci

tory,

316 entific Societies,

289 Modern History of Continental Periodical Works, Scientific, Lite- Europe,

325 rary and Miscellaneous, 290 British History, Politics, Topogra

phy and Antiquities,

344 CLASS V.-History.

Asiatic and African History, 368

American History, Politics, TopoGeography, General History, Chro- graphy and Antiquities,

372 nology, 294 Biography,

389 Antiquities, Numismatics, Herald- Index,

403 ry and Genealogy,

302

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