COPE, Marmaduke Cooper, 1804-1897

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==Sources==
==Sources==
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*Friends Intelligencer, 54:630.<br>
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Friends Intelligencer, 54:630.]<br>
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* The Am. Friend, 4:1040.<br>
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* The Am. Friend, 4:1040.]<br>
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* Cope, A record of the Cope family, p. 114.  
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* [http://tripod.brynmawr.edu/record=b1445996 Cope, Gilbert. ''A record of the Cope family: As established in America, by Oliver Cope, who came from England to Pennsylvania, about ... 1682, with the residences, dates of births, deaths and marriages of his descendants as far as ascertained'' (Philadelphia, PA: King & Baird, Printers, 1861), p. 114.]
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* Cope, A tribute to the memory of Sarah W. Cope.
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* [http://tripod.brynmawr.edu/record=b1096457 Cope, Marmaduke Cooper. ''A tribute to the memory of Sarah W. Cope (Philadelphia, PA: 1873?)'']
[[Category:C]]
[[Category:C]]
[[Category:Quakers of Philadelphia]]
[[Category:Quakers of Philadelphia]]

Latest revision as of 14:48, 5 April 2011

Marmaduke Cooper Cope
Frame.jpg
No image available
Alternative names:
Gender: M
Birth date: 3 July 1804
Place of birth:
Death date: 5 September 1897
Place of death: Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa.
Nationality: US
Meeting: 12th Street Meeting (Philadelphia, Pa.)
Branch: Pre/Orthodox
Disowned date:
Spouse(s): Sarah Wistar
Children:

Marmaduke Cooper Cope (July 3, 1804 - September 5, 1897) helped to organize the Institute for Colored Youth in Philadelphia, Pa.

Biography

Marmaduke Cooper Cope was the son of Israel and Margaret Cooper Cope. He was educated at Westtown School. In 1828, he married Sarah Wistar.

A member and elder at 12th Street Meeting in Philadelphia, Cope made his house home to entertainment for visiting Friends, especially those from England. Following the Civil War, Marmaduke Cooper Cope and his wife visited impoverished Friends in the South. With James E. Rhoads, Cope also visited agencies in the Indian Territory (later Oklahoma).

Having retired from business to give time to philanthropy, Marmaduke Cooper Cope helped to organize the Institute for Colored Youth in Philadelphia.

Works by

  • "The conversions of early Friends" from Friends Review, 29(1876):385, 411, W9.

Sources

Friends Intelligencer, 54:630.]

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