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Charles Custis Harrison

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This page is a soft redirect. Charles C. Harrison, 1911
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This page is a soft redirect.Charles Custis Harrison
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This page is a soft redirect. Provost of the
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This page is a soft redirect. Born

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This page is a soft redirect. (1844-05-03)May 3, 1844
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

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This page is a soft redirect. February 12, 1929(1929-02-12) (aged 84)
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Charles Custis Harrison (May 3, 1844 – February 12, 1929) was an American university provost. He was born in Philadelphia on May 3, 1844, the son of George Leib and Sarah Ann (Waples) Harrison.

Education

His early education was at the private school of Miss Tatham on Pine Street in Philadelphia and the parish school of St. Luke's Episcopal Church before entering Episcopal Academy. He received the Bachelor of Arts in 1862, the Masters of Arts in 1865, and an honorary LL.D. in 1911 from the University of Pennsylvania.

Personal

File:Happy Creek Farm from Hotchkin Rural Pennsylvania.jpg
"Happy Creek Farm," (c.1890), Devon, Pennsylvania, Frank Furness, architect. Harrison's country house.

He married Ellen Nixon Waln in 1870. As the co-owner of a very profitable sugar refinery, he became a Trustee of the University in 1876 and continued in this capacity until his death in 1929.

Provost

In 1894, at the urging of his colleagues, he became the Provost of the University. His years as Provost, 1894-1910, were a time of expansive growth for the University of Pennsylvania, especially in the number of buildings added to the campus. Using his extensive personal contacts from his business and political associates, Harrison raised funds (making large contributions himself) for dormitories as well as Houston Hall, the University Museum, the Medical Laboratory, the Law, Engineering, and Dental School buildings from the wealthy of Philadelphia society.

After Provost

After stepping down as Provost, he continued his involvement with the University as the Vice President and later, President, of the Board of the Managers of the University Museum (1911-1929). During this period, joint expeditions with the British Museum were planned and carried out and many works of art were procured for the Museum. Harrison won the Philadelphia Award in the year 1924. He died in Philadelphia on February 12, 1929.

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