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Full text of "Alumni record, 1857-1915"

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http://www.archive.org/detaiis/alumnirecord185700lawrrich 



Lawrence College 



Alumni Record 



1857-1915 



APPLETON. WISCONSIN 






FROM THE PRESSOR 

THE POST PUBLISHING COMPANY 

APPLETON, WIS. 



CONTENTS. 



Editor's Note, 



An Early History of Lawrence College, Arthur D. Wil- 

lett, '11 9 

Historical Decades — 

Lawrence in 1850-1860, Mrs. F. M. Buck, '57 54 

Lawrence in 1860-1870, J. S. Anderson, '70 63 

Lawrence in 1870-1880, Fanny Kennish Earl, '77 68 

Lawrence in 1880-1890, E. C. Dixon, '88 71 

Lawrence in 1890-1900, Ned Roney, '95 74 

Lawrence in 1900-1910, Carol M. Smart, '08 79 

The Lawrence of Today — 

Scholastic Development of Lawrence, A. A. Trever, '96,... 83 

Athletics at Lawrence, J. H. Farley, '96 88 

Social Life at Lawrence, Georgia Humphrey, '12 92 

Fraternities and Sororities at Lawrence, J. H. Farley, '96. . 94 

The Religious Life at Lawrence, W. S. Naylor 99 

Poem, The Back Log, Mildred McNeal Sweeney, '99 101 

First Phi Beta Kappa Oration at Lawrence, Robert 

J. Gamble, '72 103 

Lawrence Alumni Associations 117 

Dix Plan of Alumni Reunions 126 

Alumni Association Presidents 127 

Retired Professors, 1905-1915 129 

Faculty of Lawrence College from its Beginning 140 

Trustees of Lawrence College 156 

Visitors of Lawrence College 161 

Honorary Degrees Conferred -iJ OOvJ 1 *3 167 

Index to Alumni 171 



LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS. 



Page 

Recitation Hall, Frontispiece. 

Stephenson Hall of Science 17 

Campus View 25 

Carnegie Library 33 

Peabody Hall 41 

Campus View 49 

Smith Dormitory 57 

Peabody Dormitory 65 

Ormsby Annex 73 

Underwood Observatory 81 

Ormsby Hall • 89 

Brokaw Hall 97 

Alexander Gymnasium , 105 



EDITOR'S NOTE. 



The first issue of the Alumni Record was publishe'd in 
1905 under the able editorship of E. P. Humphrey, '85. Since 
that time the number of Lawrence graduates has nearly 
doubled and great changes have come to our Alma Mater. It 
has seemed that it is time for a new edition of the Record, 
which has been prepared at considerable expense of labor, and 
is here introduced to its readers. 

We recognize that this book has many imperfections. This 
is largely due to the fact that it is so difficult to get informa- 
tion from many of our graduates. In many cases four and five 
letters were sent out, and even then a good many failed to 
reply. It is also a. difficult task to keep correct addresses of 
graduates, as but very few notify the college office when they 
change their place of residence. A little thought in this mat- 
ter would relieve the office of much labor and insure greater 
accuracy in the records. Another difficulty in preparing the 
book has been that no alumnus could be found who was will- 
ing to undertake the work of its publication, and it has had 
to be prepared in the college office when spare moments oc- 
casionally presented themselves. 

Anyone who notices errors or can supply missing ad- 
dresses or other information will confer a great benefit by 
writing the college office. 

We would especially call attention to the literary matter 
in the book which has been kindly furnished by several of 
our graduates and which we are confident will prove of great 
interest. To all these contributors we are under special obli- 
gations. 

THE EDITOR. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE Ai;U^Ni I^CORt). 



AN EARLY HISTORY OF LAWRENCE 

COLLEGE. 

• 

ARTHUR D. WILLETT, '11. 
Being an account of happenings in Apple ton between the 
beginning and the inauguration of the first president. 

PREFACE. 

The history of an institution like the history of a people 
is not a mere record of events but an account, perhaps only 
a suggestion, of all those numerous forces and influences which 
brought it into being and which aided or retarded its growth. 
In it must be included, not only those things which make 
themselves apparent to the eye of the casual observer, but all 
motives which inspired it, all endeavors which advanced it on 
its way and all sacrifices that breathed the breath of life into 
it. Not only these but also those malign and sinister influences 
which may have affected its life. Because these can never be 
known in their entirety no true history can ever be written. 

This paper is submitted with the consciousness that many 
short-comings will make themselves conspicuous. Much must 
be left untold because it has been long forgotten and many 
influences at work must be left unmentioned because of the 
meager and uncertain testimony which has been left to their 
existence. Nevertheless the writer believes that the follow- 
ing is as true and accurate account of the history of the early 
years of the school as it is possible for him to make. 

Whatever has been recorded has been taken from the 
original records which are kept in the library vault. As far 
as judgment would allow extracts and quolations have been in- 
serted that contemporary history may speak for itself. 

The following sources have been used: 

GENESIS. 

Sixty-six years ago the land now occupied by our Alma 
Mater was covered by a primeval forest. Likewise was the 
whole Fox River Valley. Indeed the vast territory of Northern 



10 ; tiAWRENCS; CO^tEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Wi/SGpjisl;^- ^i^ t?utf 4he; l;ome of the fur-trader and the red- 
man. The ' Freiich ' bateau and the Indian canoe, laden with 
pelts and furs, still ran the rapids below the bluffs of Le 
Grand Chute. Above and below them stood the totem pofes 
which promised safety to the swiftly flying red-man. Througih 
the forest-stillness could be heard the melodious shout and 
song of the descendant of the Cuer de bois as he embarked to 
portage his boat. 

Into this silent forest above the turbulent waters entered 
the founders of the school and there with infinite faith in the 
future, believing that what was builded well should not perish 
from the earth, they founded the school. Looking backward 
we today exclaim, 

"Well done ye faithful workmen. Wisely did ye judge 
and wisely did ye act. Indifferent were ye to circumstance, 
and ever keeping before thee the great vision did labor on to 
the consumation of thy tasks." 

This is our unqualified applause today, but if this were 
three-score years ago how great would be our doubting! 

There is no study of greater interest than that of tho 
genesis of things. Whether it be a drop of water or a universe 
the human mind is enchanted by the study of its beginnings. 
So it is with the beginnings of our school. The creation of 
Lawrence College depended upon a complexity of infiuences. 
Among them were the missionary activities of the Christian 
church, the altruistic ideals of a Christian business-man and 
a queer combination of events which brought the interests of 
both the church and this business-man into the Fox River 
valley. 

In considering the beginnings of the school the earliest 
fact of which we need to take account is the migration of the 
Oneida, St. Regis, Brothertown, and Stockbridge Indians into 
the Fox River valley, which occurred approximately between 
the years 1820 and 1840. In their ancient home in New York 
they were being crowded continually by unscrupulous white- 
men and so decided to seek a home far to the West where they 
could dwell again in peace and comfort. One of their number, 
a shrewd Mohawk half-breed, who had received a slight educa- 
tion and who was acting as an Episcopal missionary, con- 
ceived the idea that if these tribes would move to the un- 
settled West he might become the dictator of a new kingdom. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 11 

He therefore encouraged their resolution by exciting them 
with remembrances of their wrongs and with dreams of a new 
kingdom. He, accompanied with several chiefs, were sent by 
the tribes to go to the westward and find this new paradise. 
They explored the lands as far west as Detroit, but finding 
nothing suitable, returned to New York. The tribes then ap- 
pealed to the government. The government, ever ready to 
shift the Indian to unoccupied land, in 1820 sent out a num- 
ber of men to find a suitable location. These men followed 
the course of the Great Lakes and finally arrived at Green 
Bay. All of the land in this region was owned by the Meno- 
monee and Winnebago Indians. Through councils and in- 
ducements they were persuaded to give large tracts of land 
along Lake Winnebago and the Lower Fox to their eastern 
brethren. Prom this time on for twenty years bands of Indians 
from New York made their way westward, leaving behind 
them their traditions and their honored dead. 

Closely connected with this movement was the action of 
the Methodist Episcopal church. In 1832 the sixth delegated 
conference of this church met in Philadelphia. The com- 
mittee on missions recommended "the extention of the abori- 
ginal missions in Western and Northwestern frontiers," and 
asked for a volunteer. John Clark, a delegate from the New 
York conference offered himself, and starting out from his 
home reached Green Bay on the 21st day of July. The settle- 
ment of Oneida Indians at Grand Kau-Kau-lin (Kaukauna) 
welcomed him. By September the 15th of that year the 
first Methodist church west of Lake Michigan from a point 
fifty miles south of Chicago was built at this place. The 
building was 40 x 34 feet and was designed for both school 
and church. This was the aggressive Methodist church in 
Wisconsin whose spirit led Mr. Amos A. Lawrence, a member 
of the Protestant Episcopal church, to choose as the organiza- 
tion best fitted to carry out his plans in this western country. 

In the year 1838 President Van Buren granted to the 
Mohawk missionary, who was mentioned above, a tract of 
land two or three miles from Depere containing over five 
thousand acres. This man whose Christian name was Elezer 
Williams, was a man craft.v and wiley but indolent, and before 
long found himself hard pressed for ready money. He 
came to Boston in 1844 to borrow some money upon his five 



12 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

thousand acres of wild land. Coming to the city he applied 
to the Rev. Dr. Lathrop, pastor of the Old Unitarian church 
of that. city. Mr. Williams was referred to Amos Lawrence, 
a wealthy member of his congregation. Out of kindness for 
the old missionary Mr. Lawrence loaned him the sum of 
$1,642.00 with interest at 10% to be paid in five years. He 
never called for either the interest or capital, and, as he ex- 
plained to his son, Amos A, Lawrence, never expected that Mr. 
Williams would ever pay it. Mr, Lawrence on account of sick- 
ness turned his whole business over to his son, Amos A. 
Lawrence. Not many months passed before Mr. Williams was 
again in trouble. In 1842-43 his land was sold for taxes 
subject to redemption in three years. At the end of the three 
years, as he was about to lose the land, Mr. Amos A. Lawrence 
bought the land outright from him. He gave him what was 
then a generous sum. Mr. Williams was allowed to live on 
the land as long as he lived, but he was ever a source of an- 
noyance to Mr. Lawrence. It was this same Elezer Williams 
who later came into prominence throughout the United States 
and to some extent Europe as being the supposed son of the 
guillotined Louis XVI. of France. Rumor spread abroad that 
he was the lost dauphin and was heir to the French throne. 
About him was later woven the popular novel Lazarre. His 
claims to the French throne were no more preposterous than 
many which he was continually making upon the beneficence 
of Mr. Lawrence. 

Having become the possessor of this land in Wisconsin 
Mr. Lawrence's first idea was to people it with good settlers 
and to provide schools for them and for the neighboring 
Indian children. Through Mr, Eastman of Green Bay, who 
was acting as Mr. Lawrence's agent for his Wisconsin lands, 
a number of settlers were induced to come and develop the 
land. To a proposition for the schooling of their children 
made by Mr. Lawrence, they replied that a competent 
teacher could be secured for fifteen dollars per month. But 
Mr. Lawrence had larger plans than a mere grammar-school. 
As early as 1844 he communicated with Mr. Eastman his de- 
sires to found a literary institution on his lands along the 
Fox River. 

"I have been thinking more on the Williams land, and 
there seems to be a good opportunity, not only of improving 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 13 

the tone of morals and the standards of education in that 
vicinity, but also of conferring a lasting benefit on a portion 
of our countrymen who need it," he wrote to Mr. Eastman, 

In the year 1845 he had evidently disclosed to Mr. East- 
man his plan of building the institute, but in January, 1846 
he withdrew the proposition. The lands did not appear to 
be worth much, and Mr. Williams seemed to be forwarding 
schemes to reclaim them. He wrote to Mr. H. S. Baird of 
Green Bay on January 4, 1846, 

"Probably nothing will be done by the Methodists, at 
any rate at present." And later he says, "the less said about 
it the better." 

However during this year Mr. Lawrence took steps to 
forward the launching of his plans. He put into the hands of 
William Appleton, James Amory, Charles H. Parker, of 
Boston, Mass., as trustees, ten thousand dollars to be trans- 
ferred to the institution when the conditions of the indenture 
should be met with by the people of Wisconsin. 

He therefore made preparations to come to Wisconsin and 
to visit the region of Green Bay and the Fox River. Un- 
fortunately the semi-monthly boat which plied between 
Buffalo and Green Bay stopped running and a quick and cer- 
tain trip was made impossible. Mr. Lawrence therefore de- 
cided not to come. Mr. Elezer Williams wrote to him at this 
time, 

"We are at length compelled, and that with great re- 
luction, to give up the pleasing idea of waiting for you at our 
Indian wigwam. We sincerely hope that you will make an- 
other efford to visit these ends of the earth" 

Unable to visit the field for himself he communicated 
further with Mr. Eastman on the matter, and asked him to 
write to the Presiding Elder of the district and to see what 
the Conference would do about becoming responsible for such 
an institution. Consequently Rev. Mr, Sampson of Fond du 
Lac rhortly afterward received the following communication 
from Mr. Eastman: 
"Elder Wm. H. Sampson, 

Dear sir: I am in receipt of a letter from a gentleman in 
Boston, whose name I am not at liberty to disclose, contain- 
ing the following proposition which I take the liberty of ten- 



14 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

dering to you to be submitted to your annual conference should 
you see fit to do so. 

"If there is any certainty of a vigorous co-operation of 
any other body, lay or clerical, I should be willing to put such 
a sum of money in the hands of trustees as placed at interest 
will in ten years amount to $10,000 and also give (provided 
there should be no failure in the case of my death) the sum 
of one thousand dollars yearly for ten years toward securing 
a competent salary to such instructors as may be required, or 
if necessary, I will pay the $10,000 in cash now to secure the 
desired object. But all this is founded upon the expectation 
of a similar sum from other quarters. I should have a high 
opinion of the adaptation of the Methodists to the people in 
the West, and I think from all I can learn, that their institu- 
tions are carried on with more vigor, and diffuse more good 
from the same means than others. It seems to be decided that 
all literary institutions must be controlled by some sect, and 
efforts to prevent this have often blasted their usefulness. I 
wish you to keep this to yourself as far as possible, at any 
rate keep my name out of it." 

The proposition it is proper to add is for the establishing 
of an institution of learning at or near DePere, Brown Co., 
which appears to be a sine quo non with the gentleman who 
makes it. Please take the trouble to present the above to your 
conference. If there is any reasonable prospect of the society 
meeting the same with a similar endowment, inform me of the 
disposition as soon as possible; meantime I should be glad to 
hear your views on the subject. Should you write soon you 
will please address to Boston, Mass. 

H. Eugene Eastman. 

Green Bay, April 17, 1846. 

The Methodists of Wisconsin at this same time were 
anxiously considering the matter of establishing such a school. 
"There was a prayerful anxiety over the subject; several of 
us had talked the matter over, but could fix on no definite 
plan or location," wrote Mr. Sampson. 

The Rock River Conference, which included Wisconsin 
at this time, met this year at Peoria, Illinois. The matter was 
laid before the educational committee but was not received 
with a great deal of enthusiasm. Mr. Eastman's reputation 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 15 

was not such as would inspire confidence and his taciturn- 
ity in regard to the identity of the proposing donor led to a 
feeling of suspicion. Then too, the conference was raising 
money for a similar institution in Illinois and did not care 
to take the responsibility of starting another school. The edu- 
cational committee put the matter into Mr. Sampson's hands 
to see what he could discover about the trustworthiness of 
the proposition. 

Just at this time a new personage appeared in Wisconsin, 
whose activities for some years to come were to be peculiarly 
identified with the life of the institution. This man was Rev. 
Reeder Smith. He came from Mr. Lawrence to see what could 
be done about establishing the proposed institute. His con- 
nection with the college business came about in a rather 
peculiar manner. 

A few months before he was traveling in the interests of 
Albion College, Michigan, under a contract to raise $25,000 for 
that institution. This business drew him to Boston, and to 
the office of Mr. Lawrence who was already noted for his 
benevolence. Mr. Lawrence replied to his solicitations that he 
was starting a school in Wisconsin and did not feel free to 
help the Michigan institution. Mr. Smith seemed anxious to 
close up his business with Albion college, and immediately 
interested himself in Wisconsin. Mr. Lawrence agreed to al- 
low him to act as his agent in conference with the Methodists 
of Wisconsin. His arrival, coming as he did as the donor's 
representative and bearing specific knowledge of the donor's 
plans, put an end to the mystery that over-shadowed Mr. East- 
man's proposition, and a convention of ministers and laymen 
was called at Milwaukee Dec. 28, 1846 to discuss the offer. Mr. 
Smith presented the donor's name and proposition. The offer 
was heartily accepted and a committee consisting of 
Reeder Smith, George H. Day and Henry R. Colman drafted a 
charter for the school, naming it "The Lawrence Institute of 
Wisconsin." A committee proceeded to Madison, where the 
territorial legislature was in session and presented the fol- 
lowing memorial: 

"To the Honorable Members of the Council and the House of 
Representatives of the Territory of Wisconsin. 

"Your memorialists, citizens of the Territory of Wis- 
consin, believing that the wants of the rapidly increasing 



16 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

population of the Northern and Eastern portions of this Terri- 
tory demand that a literary institution should be established 
upon a permanent basis, 

"And whereas a liberal offer has been made by a gentle- 
man of Boston, Massachusetts, for the establishment of such 
an Institution, to be located upon the Fox river between Grand 
Kakalin and Lake Winnebago, would respectively pray your 
honorable body to pass an act incorporating a Literary Insti- 
tution, to be entitled the Lawrence Institute of Wisconsin, 
with all the powers usually conferred upon colleges and simi- 
lar institutions in the United States." 

Milwaukee, Dec. 29, 1846. 

The original of this memorial is hanging upon the wall 
in the current-magazine reading-room of the Appleton Public 
Library. 

After some unnecessary delay, and after a threatened de- 
feat the bill was rescued and passed by the influence of the 
Hon. Mason C. Darling, who was president of the council, and 
the following charter was enacted. 

AN ACT 

To Incorporate Lawrence Institute of Wisconsin. 

Be it enacted by the Council and the House of Represen- 
tatives of the Territory of Wisconsin: 

Sec. 1. That Reeder Smith, H. R. Colman and their as- 
sociates and their successors be and they are hereby created 
a body politic and corporate to be styled the Board of Trus- 
tees of the Lawrence Institute of Wisconsin, and shall be said 
trustees of said corporation for the purposes of further estab- 
lishing, maintaining and conducting this institution of learn- 
ing for the education of youth generally, and by the afore- 
said corporate name to remain in perpetual succession, with 
full power to sue and be sued, to plead and be pleaded, to 
acquire, hold and convey property, real and personal, pro- 
vided always that the annual income shall not exceed ten 
thousand dollars; to have and use a common seal, to alter and 
renew the same at pleasure, to make and alter from time to 
time such by-laws as they may deem necessary for the govern- 
ment of the said institution, its officers and servants; pro- 
vided that such by-laws are not inconsistent with the constitu- 



18 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

tion and laws of the United States or this territory; also to 
have power to confer on those whom they deem worthy all 
such honors and degrees as are usually conferred in colleges 
and like institutions in the United States. 

Sec. 2. There shall be at all times thirteen trustees of 
said corporation, a majority of whom shall constitute a 
quorum for the transaction of business. No religious tenet or 
opinion shall be required for the qualification for the office of 
Trustee except a full belief in divine revelation; nor of any 
student shall any religious tenet be required to entitle them 
to all of the privileges of the institution; and no particular 
tenets distinguishing between the different Christian denom- 
inations, shall be required as a qualification for professors in 
said institution and no student shall be required to attend 
religious worship with any specific denomination, except as 
specified by the student himself, his parents or guardians. 

Sec. 3. That the said institution shall be located on the 
Fox River between Lake Kakalin and the foot of Winnebago 
Lake, at such place as the trustees shall select, and shall be 
erected on a plan sufficiently extensive to afford ample facili- 
ties to perfect the scholar, it being understood that at no 
time are they required to exceed the means under their control. 
Sec. J/. — That the Board of Trustees shall hold their first 
meeting at Fond du Lac within six months after the passing 
of this act. Provided a majority should fail at this meeting, 
the majority shall have authority to organize and adjourn to 
such place and time or times as they may judge proper to 
secure a majority of the board, who shall have power to elect 
a' president, two vice presidents, secretary and treasurer, 
whG shall be termed the executive committee of said board, 
anfd* shall have power to execute all business of the corpora- 

^ tk)D» committed to the by-laws of the institute. 

^' "Sec. J. The Board of Trustees shall at their first busi- 
niess' meeting be divided into three classes, four in the first, 
fduir in the second, and five in the third. They shall appoint 
in'their first business-meeting to be held within one year there- 
attep, at which time the office of the first class shall expire, 

" anS' in one year from that time the second class and the third 

*■ class in one year therefrom and the office of one class of trus- 
teea to expire annually thereafter in rotation. The board 
shall have authority to appoint all officers, teachers and 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 19 

agents of the institution, except the president, who shall be 
elected by ballot by the annual conference of the Methodist 
Episcopal Church in Wisconsin, which conference shall elect 
also annually by ballot a visiting committee consisting of nine, 
wihose duties it shall be to attend all examinations of the in- 
stitution and look into the condition generally and report 
thereon and at the annual meeting of the Board of Trustees 
they shall be ex-officio members and shall form a joint board 
with the trustees, who shall have power to fill all vacancies 
in the board occurring by expiration of office, death, or other- 
wise. 

Sec. 6. Said Board of Trustees shall meet on their own 
adjournment, and the president with the concurrence of two 
trustees, or any four trustees may call special meetings of the 
board by giving notice to the board in writing or otherwise at 
least ten days before the time of such meeting, and any trus- 
tee may be removed for neglect of duty for more than a year. 

Sec. 1. That the Board of Trustees shall faithfully apply 
funds by them collected or received according to their best 
judgment in erecting suitable buildings, supporting the neces- 
sary officers, instructors and servants, in procuring books and 
apparatus necessary to the success of the institution: pro- 
vided never-the-less, that in case of any donation or bequest 
be made for particular purposes which accord with the designs 
of the institution, the corporation shall receive and accept the 
same. Every donation or bequest shall be applied in con- 
formity to the conditions or design expressed by the donor. 

Sec. 8. This act may at any time be altered or amended 
by the legislature. 

WM. SHAW, 
Speaker of the House of Representatives. 
MASON C. DARLING, 

President of the Council. 

Approved Jan. 15, 1847. 

HENRY DODGE, Governor. 

This charter was not altogether satisfactory to Mr. Law- 
rence. He did not approve of the income being limited to 
$10,000, nor did he think it wise to leave the election of the 
president in the hands of the conference. He felt that the 
conference, being a large body, meeting but once a year and 



20 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

then over-loaded with business, would not be competent to 
choose the president. He therefore recommended that the elec- 
tion be given to the board of trustees. His suggestions were 
later incorporated into the new charter. 

While the passage of the charter was successful a second 
petition was lost. This was a petition asking the granting to 
Lawrence Institute some of the lands reserved for university 
purposes. In February 1838 an appropriation of some 140,000 
acres was made to the territory for university purposes. 
About 3,500 acres of this land lay in the vicinity of Grand 
Chute, now Appleton. Mr. Eastman advised Mr. Lawrence to 
request a grant of this land from the legislature after Wis- 
consin should have become a state. He expressed himself as 
being confident that the request would be generously met but 
put special emphasis on delaying the petition until the terri- 
tory should become a. state as nothing could be done until that 
time. 

However this latter advice was disregarded by the com- 
mittee, and the day after the presentation of the petition for 
the charter was made, a petition for a grant of land to the 
value of $20,000 was filed. Mr. Eastman said that the matter 
was poorly handled. In the first place, he says, it was fool- 
ishness to present the petition before the state constitution 
was adopted, and in the second place the legislature was pre- 
judiced by the amount of emphasis which was put upon the 
aptness of Methodism to advance education. Mr. Smith, who 
presented the petition, read to the legislature that part of 
Mr. Lawrence's letter in which he states that the Methodist 
denomination "diffuses more knowledge with the same means 
than any other denomination." This prejudiced the members 
of other denominations, especially the Roman Catholics, and 
the petition, though read three times, failed to pass. 

LOCATING THE SCHOOL. 

The charter stated that the institution should be situated 
on the Fox River somewhere between Depere and Winnebago 
Rapids. It was Mr. Lawrence's wish that the school be sit- 
uated upon his lands, but the committee on location were not 
satisfied with them. Mr. Sampson seriously objected to it 
on account of the difliculty of access and account of the set- 
tlers who were mainly French and ihalf-breed Indians. Mr. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 21 

Smith wrote that the locating of the school on the Williams' 
land would be impracticable. He said, "I have traveled 
in different parts of this territory to niake the acquaintance 
and interest the people in this matter. I find that the location 
proposed is so far from the settlers in the country and from 
the lands upon which the Yankees settle, that all have thought 
it impracticable." 

However, no positive site was decided upon. On Sept. 7, 
1847 the committee consisting of M. C. Darling, N. P. 
Talmadge, H. S. Baird, L. M. Martin, Wm. Sampson and 
Reeder Smith (Mr. Day took Mr. Darling's place) met at the 
Astor House at Green Bay and discussed various locations. 
Failing to agree each member pledged himself to solicit pro- 
positions in writing from land-owners along the Fox who 
would offer inducements for its location. 

In the weeks that followed several inducements were 
made but none of importance save the ones at Grand Chute 
and Winnebago Rapids. A Mr. Jones of "Winnebago Rapids 
at the foot of Lake Winnebago" proposed to give forty 
acres of land in the village plot (Neenah) and "water-power 
sufficient to run four runs of stone" on the condition that the 
institution should be located there. However, the favorite 
site of the men who were chosen to survey the land from 
Depere to Winnebago rapids were Grand Chute, the present 
location. These men, Reeder Smith, Wm. Sampson and Henry 
R. Colman traveled the whole river-bank either on foot or 
on horse-back, and could find no equal to the Chute. It seems 
to have been the wish of the promoters of the institution to 
place the school here. Mr. Smith, in sending Mr. Lawrence 
a rude drawing of the lands along the Fox river, wrote: 

"No. 13, extending from one black mark to another made 
across the river embraces a water-power, which, in my 
opinion is to become a second Lowell. This spot is to exceed 
in interest any other point on the river. This is one of the 
most enchanting and romantic spots I ever saw. There is 
no locality that can surpass this for a literary institution." 

And on January 6, 1847, Mr. Henry R. Colman wrote to 
Mr. Lawrence: 

"In beauty of scenery, fertility of soil, and the oppor- 
tunity afforded for fine farming country around the institu- 
tion, it exceeds by far any on the river." 



22 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

The land at this place was chiefly owned by Messrs. Lawe, 
Meade, Whitney and Grignon. The two former agreed to give 
thirty-one acres of land each provided that the school should 
be located on it. Mr. Whitney gave nothing directly to the 
school but sold land very cheaply to Mr, Smith, afterwards 
claiming that he gave it to the school. Land at this time was 
selling at from three to five dollars per acre. When the loca- 
tion of the school bceame a settled fact Mr. Whitney and 
Mr. Grignon bought up the river front for speculation and 
held it at $200 per acre. The proposition of Mr. Lawe and 
Mr. Meade was accepted by the committee and on Aug. 9, 
1848 they reported that they had "fixed upon the place on 
the Fox river called and known by the name of Grand Chute, 
on section 26, Town 21, range 17." 

Mr. Lawrence regreted that his own land had not been 
chosen for the site but did not let this interfere with his 
loyalty to the infant institution. In a letter to Mr. Eastman 
on March 15, 1848 he said: 

"It is a matter of regret to me that those in whose hands 
the matter rests should have come to a conclusion (I pre- 
sume an honest one and I trust a correct one also) to place it 
at a distance from my land. Had I known it would have been 
so I never should have made the offer. I shall be gratified, 
however, if it is successful, and shall take pride and pleasure 
in rendering it assistance if it be conducted on correct prin- 
ciples." 

"GETTING UNDER WAY." 

At this time the visible history of the school commences. 
The charter was obtained and the location was decided upon. 
The next step was the raising of the original $10,000 and the 
erecting of the building. The success of the institution now 
lay in the abiding faith and the convincing enthusiasm of a 
few consecrated men. The days which were to follow were 
to be days of toil and sacrifice: days in which were to be 
mingled sunlight and shadow, confidence and skepticism, 
hope and despair. Having caught a glimpse of the light by 
the wicket-gate, there was yet the Slough of Despond to be 
crossed before the certain path could b6 reached. To the 
Methodist clergy of Wisconsin and especially of the Fond du 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 23 

Lac district the personal sacrifice was great. Writing from 
memory a member of one of these preacher's families, wrote: 

"They gathered at my father's ihome at Oshkosh, for 
my father, S. M. Stone, was a preacher in charge of the 
Winnebago Circuit which embraced the whole county. 

"There on the lake-shore in a log parsonage, ten by 
twelve feet were the inside dimensions of the same, those 
noble, self-sacrificing men planned for the institution before 
there was a tree cut in Appleton, and not only planned but 
divided their little store to start the wheel rolling. My father 
at that time gave $100.00 which was a fifth of all his earthly 
possessions, and the rest did likewise." 

Rev. Wm. Sampson, the presiding elder of the district, 
had the matter on his heart more than any other man. 

"I spent many a sleepless night in planning to meet the 
exigencies of the hour," he wrote. "In order to carry for- 
ward the work I found it necessary to dispose of my property 
in the city of Fond du Lac where I owned a dwelling, two 
lots and thirty acres of land, also one hundred and twenty of 
timber land two miles north on the west side of the lake. 
As money was close I had to sell at a great sacrifice, but 
risked all, reputation and property on the success of the Law- 
rence University. 

One cannot but be inspired by the note of true heroism 
which dominated the lives of many of these founders of the 
college. Nor can one forget the generosity of Mr. Lawrence. 
Never was a gift offered with more whole-souled liberalism 
and unselfishness than was his. He did not propose the 
name of "Lawrence" to the school and even gave anyone the 
right to name it who would give a sum of money equal to his 
own gift. He gave it with no spirit of speculation or of gain- 
ing the name of philanthropist. The history of the next few 
years is associated with a few men who preached to the multi- 
tudes, "Cast thy bread upon the waters and it shall return 
unto thee" and believed it so sincerely that the school became 
a matter of speculation to them. But this spirit was in- 
finitely removed from a majority of the founders and especially 
from Mr. Lawrence. 

At the first annual Trustees' meeting, which was held 
in Temperance Hall, Fond du Lac, Rev. Wm. Sampson was 
appointed principal of the Preparatory department and au- 



24 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

thorized to collect funds and to sell scholarships. Mr. Smith 
was busy raising funds for Albion college and so could 
help Lawrence but very little. Rev. Sampson, although not 
yet relieved of his work as presiding elder, threw himself into 
the new enterprise with vigor and enthusiasm. 

The gift of Mr. Lawrence was in the form of twenty 
shares of the Salmon Falls Manufacturing Co. According to 
the indenture a like sum should be raised by May 1, 1848. 
The trustees and Mr. Sampson did their best but were unable 
to meet the requirement. However it could have been met if 
the location of the school had been changed to Winnebago 
Rapids, where the offer of Mr. Jones could have been taken 
advantage of, and it is probable that this course of action 
would have followed if Mr. Lawrence had not extended the 
time limit. Mr. Lawrence generously changed the limiting 
date so that the trustees retained the site at Grand Chute. 

Usual financial schemes were promoted. Mr. Sampson 
somewhat ironically wrote, having in memory certain persons 
from the East whose attitude toward Wisconsin was one of 
extreme patronage: 

"During the year many letters were written and the 
necessary amount of gassing was done East and West to bring 
'such a noble and 'benevolent enterprise' into notoriety, and 
especially to magnify the disinterestedness of certain indivi- 
duals who condescended to attend to the wants of the unedu- 
cated and uncivilized West with so much self-sacrifice." 

The Wisconsin Conference passed resolutions to try to 
raise $30,000 for the school, in the East. The resolution read: 
"In view of our destitution in the West, we are still under the 
necessity of looking to the noble-hearted in the East to assist 
in raising thirty-thousand dollars, ten thousand of which will 
be needed this year to carry out this philanthropic enterprise." 

The Wisconsin conference had just formed and the total 
church membership, including probationers and local preach- 
ers numbered but 6,943. These members were mostly poor 
pioneers and the task of raising $10,000 seemed almost im- 
possible. 

Mr. Lawrence rightly thought that the people of Wisconsin 
ought to put forth much effort to raise the money within their 
own state. His father wrote to him: 



26 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

"The people there must do all they can to build up an 
Oxford or a Cambridge that shall be the glory of Wisconsin." 

Hard as the struggle was, by July 18, 1848, $11,000 was 
raised and the proposition of Mr. Lawrence was assured. Of 
the $11,000, $5,400 was in scholarships and could not imme- 
diately be turned into money. To secure the gift of Mr. Law- 
rence, Hon. Mason C. Darling, president of the board of trus- 
tees, mortgaged his property for $3,000 and took the scholar- 
ships as security. 

The contents of the first subscription book is here re- 
produced. The little pamphlet is made of blue sheets of paper, 
hand sewed with linen thread. Script is used throughout. It 
was probably manufactured by one of the good preachers' 
wives on the district. Marks and cancellations are reproduced 
as in the original. 

SUBSCRIPTION BOOK NO. ONE 
Notice to the Benefactors of Our Country. 

The Lawrence Institute is to include a preparatory and 
Teachers Department, under the same charter, ajfording 
gratuitous advantages to both sexes of Germans and Indians. 

A location for this Institution has been selected in Wis- 
consin on the Pox River, below the Rapids of Winnebago 
Lake, and above Astor. This location is a very desirable one, 
as it promises many advantages. It is decidedly a healthy 
spot; and desirable through its accessibility through nature's 
thoroughfare which now carries through her mighty channel 
articles of all kinds of Commerce for the Merchant and Par- 
mer for hundreds of miles from Green Bay into the Interior. 
Amos* A. Lawrence, Esq., of Boston, Mass., has regarded this 
location very important, as an opening, for the promotion of 
good'morals and education among the promiscuous crowds of 
immigrants in a portion of the country where it is most 
, p,ee4e(^, and also for the benefit of the numerous tribes of un- 
^Qivi?i2,6d natives in the West and the half civilized which are 
p^erma-ijently located near the spot. To encourage the carry- 
ing,. fOcward of a noble enterprise to elevate and improve all 
classes, Mr. Lawrence has made over to Trustees the sum of 
$10,60.0.00 to be available when an equal sum shall have been 
raised»from any other source. Who can benefit the world more 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 27 

with his means, than to respond, either in part or in whole, 
to this generous proposition? 

We the subscribers, friends to the promotion of good 
morals and literature in our rapidly populating Western 
Country, believing that our future National independence 
and prosperity is to be controlled by the Institutions and 
efforts of the present day that an institution at the place 
designated and at the place above described would greatly 
promote the objects as set forth; — we do therefore agree and 
obligate ourselves to pay the Lawrence Institute of Wiscon- 
sin or the Agent of said Institution, the several sums affixed 
to our respective names to be applied according to the pro- 
visions of its charter, secured in January, 1847. 

The donation of Governor Elisha Harris of Rhode Island 
was afterwards found to be of only partial value. It seems 
that the Academy at Providence owed him several thousand 
dollars. One thousand of this debt was transferred to Mr. 
Smith for Lawrence Institute with the understanding that 
it should never be called for until the academy was able to 
pay it without embarrassment. In March of 1851 the aca- 
demy went into bankruptcy and paid but twenty-five cents on 
the dollar, so that Lawrence received but two hundred fifty 
dollars from this donation. 

In April 1848 a plan to raise money by scholarships, en- 
titling each subscriber to "ten years of free tuition for his, 
her or their heirs in said University" was inaugurated, 
but as the times were exceedingly hard only about $600 was 
raised. 

The salaries of the professors were fixed at $400 per 
annum and that of the preceptress at $250. 

On Oct. 20, '49 at the annual meeting of the trustees the 
assets of the institution were valued at a little over $25,000. 

On March 21, 1849 Governor Nelson Newey signed an 
amendment to the Lawrence charter. The amendment con- 
tained three main changes. First, the name of the school 
was changed from Lawrence Institute to Lawrence University. 
Secondly, the limit of the income of the school was changed 
from $10,000 to $60,000. Thirdly, the power of election of 
the president of the school was changed from the Methodist 
conference to the board of trustees. The last two changes 
were suggested by Mr. Lawrence but the first was . made 



2S LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

against his pleasure. Speaking of naming the school, he at an 
earlier date said: 

"I think that the old fashioned name 'college' or 'school' 
is as good as any. 'University' would hardly do for such a 
young child." 

In a volume of copied letters he wrote: 

"To be given to Lawrence University (so called) at Ap- 
pleton, Wis." 

Then in large pencil-scrawl, written evidently in his old 
age, he added: 

"I named it Institute." 

However, the popular taste for high-sounding names over- 
bore the more modest and exact title. Yet there is much de- 
fence for the name 'university' as applied in the early days 
to the school. In these early times, before the great state 
university had yet been begun, who knew but what this school 
in the north should some day become "an Oxford or a Cam- 
bridge" as Mr. Lawrence's father had hoped? Up to about 
1880 Wisconsin University and Lawrence University were 
about equal in size, the former then shooting ahead because 
of large state appropriations. It must also be remembered 
that in 1849 the distinction between college and university 
was not as clearly drawn as today. 

THE FIRST BUILDING. 

The project of the University being assured the next step 
was the erection of a building. Great was the faith of these 
men who dared thus to enter the primeval forest where no 
fireside cheered the human heart, save that of the red-man, 
and where no foot trod save that of the trapper, and where no 
voice was heard save those native voices of the wood, and fear- 
lessly and with the confidence of prophets erect an edifice 
which should stand as a beacon-light to those people who 
dwelt in darkness. Many men have since learned to bow be- 
fore these prophets of old and call them blessed. 

"When the board commenced operations at Appleton," 

wrote Mr. Darling, " there was not the house of a white 

man for many miles of the site nor anything but the raw 
materials in the crudest state for building." 

The account given by Mr. Sampson, the chief of the pro- 
phets, is most interesting. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 29 

"My family," he says, "resided in Fond du Lac and as 
there was no place for them at Grand Chute except the forest, 
I could not take them from the city until I built a shanty to 

shelter them . I arranged matters at home, packed my 

trunk, and the 7th of Sept. 1848 left for the scene of opera- 
tions. I took the steamer Manchester, the same they used to 
draw over the sand-bar at Taychudah with a yoke of stags, 
arrived at Neenah about noon, secured a passage alone in an 
Indian dug-out to the Grand Chute, and took lodgings in a 
shanty hotel about one mile south of west from the present 
court-house, kept by Mr. Thurber, the nearest house to the 
place of business. I began to cut away the thick underbrush 
and soon had a road cleared from the old Indian trail on the 
river bank to the block on which Mr. Breuster's beautiful resi- 
dence now stands." 

"Mr. Breuster's beautiful residence" is the building now 
used for practice by the Conservatory of Music. "Academy 
Square" included this whole block, and the first building was 
erected in the center of this. 

As soon as operations for building had begun settlers 
began to pour into this new country and before long there 
were numeij-ous little shanties bordering along the river. Mr. 
Smith wrote to Mr. Lawrence: 

"My great surprise here is to find such determination to 
settle the town before I can open the streets to the lots." And 
in another letter he wrote: 

"College Avenue west of University Square is all wanted, 
or rather, the lots on either side are wanted for business, and 
none of the streets are entirely open except one." 

On April 11, 1849, the executive committee met at the 
home of Mr. Reeder Smith in Appleton and passed the fol- 
lowing resolutions: 

1. That the building be placed in the center of Academy 
Square. 

2. That a well be dug. 

3. That a planed-board fence be erected about the square. 

4. That the plan of the building, which had been made in 
Boston, be changed so as to have four gables. 

According to the plans the building was to have been 
completed by January 1, 1848, but on account of the wet fall 
the lumber, which had to be hauled through the dense forest 



30 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

from Duck Creek, twenty miles distant, failed to be delivered. 
As Mr. Smith, in whose hands the building of the structure 
rested, did not arrive until February the winter was gone be- 
fore the lumber could be sledded. Delay after delay oc- 
curred until many people began to lose hope in the enter- 
prise. However, the work slowly progressed. On May 25, 
1849 Mr. Smith wrote to Mr. Lawrence: 

"The stone-work is up to the top of the doors and win- 
dows. The inside work is (about) made and the frame will 
be raised in four weeks." 

The frame was up by July 3rd, although not com- 
pleted until the fall of 1850. On July 4th the new com- 
munity held an enthusiastic celebration within its enclosure. 
From now on it became the center of public gatherings of 
the vicinity. Divine worship for the community was held 
regularly in the building. Never must the school forget that 
it was founded amid prayers and that it was a temple of wor- 
ship before it became the home of the scholar. 

Ihe building complete cost $7,000. It was four stories 
in height and was seventy feet long and thirty feet wide. The 
first story was of stone while the remainder was of frame. It 
was to serve for recitations, chapel, laboratory, dining-room, 
kitchen and dormitory for students and faculty. To cap all 
those having the erection of the buildin? in charge had little 
knowledge of the needs of a school and made the interior of 
the building exceedingly awkward and inconvenient. The 
lesson which was learned was incorporated into the main 
building, built some few years later. 

THE OPENING OF THE SCHOOL. 

At last the long-hoped-for had become a reality. Years af- 
terward Miss Julia Colman wrote: 

"All this (building of the school) was eagerly watched 
by many, who like myself, had been waiting and preparing 
for the long desired school. Of course everything was new 
at the opening, but as many of us were the children of mis- 
sionaries and pioneers, we had previously taken up our abodes 
in log houses and unfinished "frames" so that a building like 
the "Preparatory Department" with two stories and a base- 
ment "done off" seemed to realize some of our dreams of lay- 
ing the foundations of future greatness in a new country." 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 31 

Mr. Sampson wrote to Mr. Lawrence: 

"There is a general interest felt in its success and from 
the applications already made to me for admittance I judge 
we shall open with a large number of students. 

Through the columns of The Christian Advocate and Jour- 
nal, The Western Christian Advocate, The Northern Christian 
Advocate, The Madison Argus, The Milwaukee Sentinel and 
the Pond du Lac papers the following announcement was 
made: 

LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN. 

The trustees of Lawrence University hereby announce 
to the friends of the institution and the public generally that 
the Preparatory Department will be opened for the reception 
of students on Monday, the twelfth of November next, under 
the supervision of Rev. William Sampson as principal. In 
view of encouragement given the board of trustees at their an- 
nual meeting they resolved to fill the board of instruction and 
according to direction the Executive Board at their late meet- 
ing appointed Mr. Romulous Kellogg professor of languages 
and Mr. James M. Phinney, professor of Mathematics, who 
will assist in the general management of the school, and par- 
ticularly preparing students for a University course. These 
gentlemen have been thoroughly educated, and together with 
the principal have been well and favorably known as success- 
ful teachers. 

The services of a competent preceptress will also be se- 
cured, and every possible facility will be given, both to young 
men and ladies to complete a thorough education. The price 
of tuition per quarter of 11 weeks will be as follows: 

Elementary English branches $3.00 

Higher English branches $4.00 

Languages, mathematics, natural, mental and 

moral science $5.00 

Drawing, painting and music, usual extra charges. 

The Institution is beautifully located on the west of the 
Fox River in the village of Appleton, Brown County in one 
of the most beautiful places of the West, where everything 
may be made to contribute to health, comfort and success of 
the students, and no pains will be spared to give general satis- 



32 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

faction. Board in the Institution, except lights and fuel, $1.50. 
In private families $1.50 to $2.00. 
Appleton, Sept. 12, 1849. 

By order of Board. 

Wm. H. Sampson, 

Secretary of Board. 

On Nov. 12, 1849 the doors of the school were flung open 
to the aspiring youth of Wisconsin. On the first day thirty- 
five were enrolled; by the 8th of December the number had 
increased to sixty; by the last of December seventy were en- 
rolled and Mr. Sampson wrote to Mr. Lawrence: "Students 
continue to come." 

The faculty consisted of Wm. Sampson, principal; R. O. 
Kellogg, professor of languages; J. M. Phinney, professor of 
mathematics; Miss Emile M. Crooker, preceptress and teacher 
of music. Henry R. Colman, on account of loss of voice, re- 
signed the pastorate and became steward. Professors Phinney 
and Kellogg both came from Wesleyan University in Connec- 
ticut and Miss Crooker came from Oberlin College, Ohio. 

Of those early days Rev. Henry Colman writes in his 
usual happy strain: 

"My father, unable to preach from a broken voice, be- 
came steward and boarded teachers and students for $1.50 per 
week, including bed-linen, while the institution threw in the 
room-rent. I rang the bell, made fire for morning prayers at 
six, when Professor Kellogg came down with his tallow dip, 
read and shivered, shivered and prayed, while the students 
sat around wrapped in long shawls or big overcoats, which 
covered a multitude of neglegences." 

As there were no students ready for the college course 
the institution had to prepare them. Many students had no 
grammar-school education so that the institution had to be- 
come a training school for academy and college before it could 
take up regular college work. In the courses of instruction 
the emphasis is laid upon the classics but on the whole the 
courses were quite broad for that day. The curriculum was 
as follows: 



34 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

COLLEGIATE PREPARATORY COURSE. 

(Including three years). 

First Year. 

First and Second Quarters: Latin, Natural Philosophy, Chem- 
istry. 
Third and Fourth Quarters: Latin, Greek, Geology, Botany. 

Second Year. 

First and Second Quarters: Latin, Greek, Algebra. 
Third and Fourth Quarters: Latin, Greek, Geometry. 

Third Year. 

First Quarter: Latin, Greek, Algebra, Mental Philosophy. 
Second Quarter: Latin, Greek, Algebra, Moral Science. 
Third Quarter: Latin, Greek, Rhetoric, Political Economy. 
Fourth Quarter: Greek, Elements of Criticism, Logic. 

The above course was for men only. 

Co-education was as yet such an unheard-of thing that 
the school hardly dared to print the same course for both men 
and women. Although the men and women generally attended 
the same classes the women were officially separate from the 
men and their department was known as the "Female 
Branch." The curriculum is as follows: 

GRADUATE COURSE FOR LADIES. 

(Including three years). 
First Year. 

„ First Quarter: Latin, Natural Philosophy, Chemistry. 

• Second Quarter:* Latin, Natural Philosophy, Chemistry, Ana- 
tomy and Physiology. 

y*Third Quarter: Latin, French, Astronomy, Philosophy and 
Natural History. 

"."Fourth Quarter: Latin, French, Algebra. 

a e 

Second Year. 

First and Second Quarters: Latin, French, Algebra. 
Third Quarter: Latin, French, Geometry. 
Fourth Quarter: French, Geometry, Botany. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 35 

Third Year. 

First Quarter: Mental Philosophy, Natural Tiheology. 
Second Quarter: Mental Philosophy, Natural Theology, Moral 

Science. 
Third Quarter: Moral Science, Rhetoric, Elements of Criticism. 
Fourth Quarter: Elements of Criticism, Rhetoric, Logic. 

The Academic Preparatory course was a one year course 
and consisted of reading, spelling, arithmetic, grammar, analy- 
sis, geography, and book-keeping and penmanship. 

The first printed catalogue is a curious bit of work. It 
consists of a small pamphlet with a startling pink cover and a 
ponderous title. 

Second 

Annual Catalogue 

of the 

Corporation, Faculty, Students 

and course of study 

of the 

Preparatory Department 

of 

Lawrence University 

For 1850-51 

The world at large was informed of the whereabouts and 
accessibility of the school. 

"Although in a newly settled portion of the state it is 
quite accessible and students from any quarter can reach it 
with but little difficulty or delay. During the season of navi- 
gation steam-boats ply daily from Fond du Lac to Appleton 
with only nine miles of land-carriage. Daily communication 
is sustained with Green Bay," says this catalogue. The school 
year was announced as containing four terms of eleven weeks 
each, beginning July 18, 1851 and closing June 5, 1852. 

Student expenses are summed up in much the usual man- 
ner. 

"Board in the institution, including room-rent and use of 
furniture will be $1.63 per week, payable monthly or quarterly 
in advance. The students will furnish their own rooms with 
wash-bowls, towels, brooms, lights, and fuel." 



36 LrAWRBNCB COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

"Summary of annual expenses: 

Tuition from $12.00 to $20.00 

Incidentals $ 1.00 to $11.00 

Board 44 weeks $71.50 to $71.50 

Washing $ 5.00 to $10.00 

Fuel $ 1.50 to $ 3.00 

Books, stationery $ 6.00 to $12.00 

The laws for governing the school are very interesting. 
The catalogue says: 

"In the government of the school the faculty, while strict, 
firm and watchful, will endeavor to secure not only the im- 
provement of the students but their happiness, and to induce 
in them such hahits as become ladies and gentlemen, among 
which habits are application, punctuality and politeness." 

In 1849 the trustees passed the following "By-Laws": 

1. Students shall rise in the morning at the ringing of 
the first bell. 

2. During the hours of study no student shall be unnec- 
essarily absent from his room, or leave the institution prem- 
ises, or visit the room of a fellow student, without the permis- 
sion of some one of the officers. 

3. On being notified by the bell or otherwise, to attend 
prayers, recitations, or other exercises, the students shall re- 
pair without delay to the place appointed. 

4. At no time and in no case shall clamorous noise, 
athletic exercises, smoking tobacco in seminary buildings, the 
use of gun-powder or fire-arms on the seminary premises, be 
allowed; nor shall the use of profane or obscene language, 
intoxicating drinks, playing at games of chance, or indulg- 
ence in indecorous conduct, be allowed in the seminary build- 
ings or elsewhere. 

5. Every student shall leave his room in as good condi- 
tion as he found it when located therein, and all injuries to it, 
during the time he occupies it shall be charged to him in 
the stewards bill. In no case may dirt, ashes, water, or other 
material be thrown out of the Seminary windows. The offi- 
cers may have access at all times to the rooms of the students. 

6. A strict observance of the Sabbath will be required of 
all students. On no account may they go abroad into the fields, 
frequent the village, or collect at each other's rooms without 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 37 

permission from tiie proiDer officers. Sobriety and silence must 
be observed throughout the Sabbath. Attendance at church 
in the morning and afternoon, at each place as (they, their 
parents, or their guardians) may prefer, is required of all stu- 
dents. Such as desire to spend their Sabbaths with their 
friends away from the institution must notify some one of the 
officers of such desire, and gain their consent before leaving. 

7. Cleanliness and neatness of person must be observed. 
Students will be expected to thoroughly clean their rooms as 
often as once in two weeks. 

8. No student shall at any time interfere or meddle with 
the steward's department, except when permitted, and perfect 
propriety must be observed by every student in the dining- 
room. 

9. No student may attend mixed assemblages or parties, 
of any kind, without permission; nor may any gentleman or 
lady ride or walk out together without express permission. 

10. No lady shall receive calls from gentlemen in their 
rooms or elsewhere. Visits if received at all must be received 
in the parlor or other appropriate rooms or places assigned at 
the boarding places of the ladies, and then not during study 
hours, nor at unseasonable hours. 

11. No male student is permitted to visit or enter that 
part of the building assigned exclusively to females, except 
those in the immediate employ of the steward. 

12. If any male student have a relative in the female de- 
partment, whom he wishes to see, he will be permitted to go to 
the steward's room, request her to be sent for, and there con- 
verse with her. Brothers can also walk out with their sisters 
by permission of some one of the faculty, but with no others. 

13. Female students shall be under the same restrictions 
as the males with regard to the above regulations. In case of 
confinement by sickness, however, permission is given to visit 
each other at their rooms. 

14. If any student intentionally violates the above regu- 
lations, for the first offense he shall be punished at the dis- 
cretion of the faculty, for the second, be dismissed from the 
institution. 

15. Any temporary prudential regulation the faculty may 
see fit to adopt for the government of the school shall be 
equally binding with any of the by-laws. 



38 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Weekly exercises in declamation and composition were 
required of the gentlemen, but composition only was required 
of tlie ladies. Examinations were given at the end of each 
quarter and at the end of the year an exhibition was held. 
Writing to Mr. Lawrence concerning the first one Mr. Samp- 
son says: 

"We had a fine examination and exihibition at the close 
of the year. Strangers from abroad declare it to be equal to 
anything of the kind they had ever witnessed and I heard sev- 
eral who had attended many of the first schools in the East 
thus compliment us. Our prospects thus far are very flat- 
tering." 

On alternate Saturdays exercises of a literary nature were 
carried on by the students. Orations and declamations were 
given and the school newspapers were read. The boys' paper 
was called "The Students' Miscellany" and dealt largely with 
politics and history. The girls' papers ''Euphrosyne" and 
"Forest Leaf and Boquet," as an early student put it, "just 
fluttered around on gossomer wings." These Saturday exer- 
cises developed into the literary societies which later came to 
take such a large part in student life. Debating became the 
main interest of the men and a society called "The Young 
Mens' Debating Club of the Preparatory Department of Law- 
rence University" was formed. This ponderous name was 
soon dropped and the name "Amphicon" was adopted. From 
this developed the "Phoenix" literary society. The Young 
Mens' Literary Club was an off-shoot from the first society 
and in 1853 took upon itself the name "Philalathean." 

The total attendance for the year 1850-'51 was ninety- 
eight; fifty-eight men and forty women. The smallness of the 
increase of attendance was occasioned by the failure of the 
wheat-crop for two successive years. Wheat was then the 
main agricultural product of Wisconsin. A failure of this 
crop meant a lack of specie among the farmers of the state. 
Many students found it impossible to return to school and 
many others found it impossible to begin. 

The failure of the wheat-crop was also a cause of great 
embarrassment to the trustees. It became almost impossible 
to get money. Rev. Sampson, after making a tour of collec- 
tion, wrote to Mr. Lawrence that he could collect hardly 
enough for traveling expenses. The school was already a thou- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 39 

sand dollars in debt. A scheme to raise $100,000 by the 
scholarship plan was launched with some success. The plan 
was to sell 2000 scholarships at $50.00 each, giving the holder 
free tuition for an indefinite number of years to come. About 
half of the scholarships were sold but the results were disas- 
terous. For many years the income of the school from tui- 
tions was almost nothing. These scholarships were handed 
from friend to friend and relative to relative for fifty years. It 
has been only within the last decade that they have been al- 
most nullified. The scholarships gave free tuition. To reduce 
its value the trustees were forced to reduce the tuition to but 
three dollars per semester and increase the incidental fees. 
Ex-president Mason said of the scholarships, "They cheapened 
education and bankrupted the college treasury." 

During tihis year the seal of the college was struck. Mr. 
Sampson, writing to Mr. Lawrence gives the significance of 
its symbols. He says: 

"We have got our seals and I will send you an impres- 
sion on this paper. 'Light! more Light!' were the last words 
of Goethe to which 'Veritas est lux' is a response. The book 
is placed in a cloud representing the darkness of the human 
mind, from which the light eminates and disperses the dark- 
ness." Upon this letter paper Mr. Sampson made a wax im- 
pression of the seal. It is the same as our present seal with 
the exception that the "1847" does not appear. 

THE LAWE-MEADE TRACT CONTROVERSY. 

At this time it is necessary to record at once the most in- 
teresting and the most regretable part of the early history of 
the college. It will be remembered that Mr. Lawrence and 
Mr. Meade each donated to the Institute thirty-one acres of 
land. 

It will also be remembered that the agreement between 
Mr. Reeder Smith and Mr. Lawrence was that Mr. Smith 
should buy land near the Institute and sell it again to desir- 
able settlers, and that Mr. Smith should receive for this labor 
one-half of the money received from the sale of the lands. 
Mr. Lawrence, in giving Mr. Smith the right to buy lands in 
ihis name, said: 

"The Institution grounds should be fifty acres in the more 
elegible situation." 



40 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

When the committee on location asked inducements from 
various land-owners Mr. Lawe and Mr. Meade each agreed to 
give the school thirty-one acres of land. Mr. Whitney sold 
some land along the river to Mr. Smith for Mr. Lawrence, but 
this had no connection with the school. He, however, after- 
wards claimed that he received nothing for it and gave it 
with the understanding that it would be given to the Institute. 
His deed reads: 

"It being expressly understood and agreed that this con- 
veyance is made in consideration that the Lawrence Institute 
of Wisconsin, chartered by the legislature of said territory, 
shall be located upon or within one mile of said tract within 
one year of the date thereof." 

It is evident that Mr. Whitney was merely speculating, 
knowing that a town would grow up about the school and that 
the remainder of his land would then become valuable. 

The donations of Mr. Lawe and Mr. Meade, however, were 
given with the express understanding that the land should go 
to the school. It was claimed that Mr. Smith called the school 
a "manual training school" and that ihe said that the land was 
to be used by the school for farming purposes. 

Documentary evidence convicts Mr. Smith in his actions 
concerning the tracts of Mr. Meade and Mr. Lawe. Evidence 
shows that he triad to get these gentlemen to deed their land 
directly to Mr. Lawrence instead of to the institute. Mr. 
Meade did this although his deed read: 

"With the express understanding that the Lawrence In- 
stitute shall be located upon such land." 

Mr. Smith by later manipulation had Mr. Meade insert in 
the receipt, "value of $125.00 to the Institution." This gave 
him grounds for the claim, which he made later, that Mr. 
Meade's donation was not land but $125.00, the land merely 
acting as payment in place of specie. 

Mr. Lawe would not deed his gift to Mr. Lawrence but 
had it deeded to the Institute and had written in the deed, 
"For the benefit of Lawrence Institute." He, not wishing to 
be outdone in beneficence by Mr. Meade, put his valuation at 
$155.00. However, realizing that at some future time the land 
would be worth much more than that, he eliminated all de- 
signated money value "so that his friends and heirs would 
know the extent of his liberality in subsequent years." 



42 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

The Meade tract Was deeded to Mr. Lawrence and he 
knew nothing of its having been given to the institution. Mr. 
Smith merely informed him that he had purchased a tract of 
land from Mr. Meade for $125.00. This amount was given to 
Mr. Smith by Mr. Lawrence presumably for Mr. Meade. Mr. 
Smith gave the $125.00 to the Institute, plotted the land, and 
began selling lots, half of the proceeds from the sales coming 
to himself. 

Mr. Meade, seeing that the donation was being used for 
undesired ends, through Mr. Martin began to push claims to 
have the land deeded back to him. Mr. Lawe and Whitney 
began to do likewise concerning their donations. It began to 
be noised about that under the guise of speculating. Mr. 
Smith had bought land for $5.00 per acre and was now selling 
it for $25.00, $50.00 and $60.00 a lot. So great were Mr. 
Smith's profits that he later proposed to start another school 
at Marquette to boom the town, and said that he had an offer 
to do this from the Presbyterians. 

The trustees of Lawrence Institute complained and sent 
Mr. Sampson to Boston to explain matters to Mr. Lawrence. 
Mr. Lawrence knew nothing of the Meade tract but said that 
in lieu of this loss he would transfer to the Institute certain 
blocks and lots in the village. Before he could do this Mr. 
Smith found out his intention and served an injunction on 
him, claiming that he had an agreement to sell all of Mr. 
Lawrence's land on shares, and that Mr. Lawrence had no right 
to dispose of any of it. However, Mr. Lawrence gave the 
deeds to the trustees of the Institute, but rather than have Mr. 
Lawrence subjected to a lawsuit they returned them to him. 
/ The result was that in place of thirty-one acres in the 
heart of Appleton the school received the paltry sum of $125. 
As 'Mr. Lawe began to present claims for the return of his 
donation it was uncertain for a time whether the school would 
retai*|i this tract. It was for this reason that Mr. Clark re- 
fused the presidency of the school, feeling that he could not 
afPpT*d to put his time into such an unsettled state of affairs. 

•Mr. Lawrence became discouraged with the whole situa- 
tion. Since his first venture in Wisconsin affairs he had been 
in' tTDuble. His land at Depere was always in jeopardy 
thro^h the machinations of Mr. Williams or Mr. Eastman. 
Likewise was his land at Marquette near Green Lake. At 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 43 

Appleton he was constantly being called upon by his agents, 
Mr. Smith or Mr. Packard for money for property im- 
provements, such as canals, mills, dams, plank-roads, etc. 
In all he laid out over $26,000.00 in Appleton outside of the 
school and received nothing in return. Not only this but he 
was assailed continually by letters of complaint from Wis- 
consin. He became utterly disgusted with the situation and 
in one letter speaks of the "Irksomeness of carrying on cor- 
respondence with Wisconsin." A few extracts from his letter 
will show his attitude toward his business here. 

"I have sometimes thought I would never open nor 
answer any letter from that quarter, not that I have any rea- 
son to be otherwise than pleased with your correspondence, 
but I am sick, rather of everything that comes from there." 

"I am sorry to receive so unfavorable an opinion as 
you give in regard to the management of the University prop- 
erty. • I cannot believe that it is correct. You must remember 
that all the letters which I receive from Wisconsin are of the 
same tenor as yours of the 7th. and have been for 8 years past; 
every man denounces either the character or the management 
of his neighbor." 

"The greater part of the rogues whom I have dealt 
with have been my correspondents in Wisconsin. The inter- 
est of the college I have at heart, and shall do my best to 
make it a respectable and useful institution." 

"This constant outlay to make my land valuable is 
the most complete delusion that I ever experienced. 

"Enclosed is the plank-road execution. You will find 
the rest of the $996 upon it, a villainous affair, not surpassed 
by any of the arts which have been used to get my money to 
Wisconsin during the past 7 years." 

This feeling of discouragement toward Wisconsin never 
quite left Mr. Lawrence and traces of it are found in the letter 
of his late life. Both the Civil war and business anxieties 
helped to withdraw his interest from his "infant institution" 
but more vital than both of these was his lack of faith in the 
people of Wisconsin. 

In Mr. Smith's favor it may be stated that his enemies 
did their best to blacken his character. It seems as though 
every rival land-owner was an enemy to Smith. Mr. Martin 
and Mr. Whitney had speculated in land about the Institute, 



44 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

plotting it off into lots and offering it for sale. But the land 
which Smith was selling was nearer to the school and conse- 
quently as long as Smith had land for sale no one cared to 
buy of other agents. Judge Howe of Green Bay and Mr. W. S. 
Wright, postmaster at Appleton, both gave it as their opinion 
that the chief object of complaint which Messrs. Martin, 
Meade, Whitney and Lawe had against Smith was that he was 
selling land and they were not. The whole affair is regretable 
both from the standpoint of the welfare of the school and the 
character of the parties concerned. 

THE FIRST PRESIDENT. 

The school had grown to such prosperous dimensions that 
the trustees began to look about for a president. In a year 
or two there would be a number of men and women ready to 
enter regular college work. Mr. Sampson was merely the 
principal of the Academy and had no desire to be honored 
with the office of president of the university. How great is 
that man who can do his best faithfully without coveting the 
high honors which are often given to those who deserve them 
none the more! During the year of 1851 Mr. Sampson re- 
signed on account of ill health. Professor Brooks took his 
place as acting-principal. The following year the trustees 
persuaded Mr. Sampson to return. At this Professor Brooks 
took offense, resigned his position and together with his 
brother started a rival school in the village. Mr. Sampson on 
the other hand took offense at nothing but what he considered 
dishonest or harmful to the school. He knew that he was not 
scholastically fitted to grace the office of president of the uni- 
versity and so set abour helping to find a suitable man. On 
April 12, 1851 he wrote to Mr. Lawrence: 

"I have been by the direction of the Board corresponding 
with Dr. Olin in reference to a president for the institution. 
He thinks that Mr. Newhall would do for the present if we 
design to continue the preparatory school only for a few years, 
and that he would ultimately make us a good President. And 
if we design to organize a. college class or classes, he thinks 
that Rev. Davis Clark of New York, a man of talent and ex- 
perience, (or) Professor Harmon or Mr. Johnson of Carlisle 
College, Pa., would either of these be first class men to con- 
duct our educational interest in the Institution." 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 45 

The necessity of electing a ^vell-equipped man was felt by 
all. On August 3rd, 1847, the Rev. S. K. Lathrop of Boston 
wrote to Mr. Lawrence: 

"The prosperity and progress of the contemplated insti- 
tution in Wisconsin will depend essentially upon the charac- 
ter of its first president." 

In 1850 Mr. Darling, who was president of the Board of 
Trustees, wrote to Mr. Lawrence that they had been consider- 
ing the Rev. Richard S. Rust of Sambornto Bridge, N. H., who 
had been superintendent of the schools of N. H. and was at 
that time president of a N. H. seminary. 

"Our man of course must come from the East if we have 
a man of reputation," he wrote. Mr. Darling was not a mem- 
ber of the Methodist church and was inclined to favor a man 
for president who was not of that communion. 

At last the Reverend Davis H. Clark, D.D., afterward 
bishop, was elected to the presidency. He came and looked 
over the school and expressed himself to be pleased with it. 
However as the trouble over the Lawe tract was as yet not set- 
tled and the trustees did not know when it would be settled, 
he decided that things were in a too complicated condition for 
him to undertake their unraveling. His salary was to be 
$600.00 per year. After careful consideration he graciously 
declined the presidency. 

The next election, Sept. 1, '52, resulted in the choice of 
Dr. Edv/ard Cooke of Boston, who accepted the office. Dr. 
Cooke was a graduate of Wesleyan University and was at this 
time preaching in Boston. He was a man of stern and digni- 
fied manner, a firm Methodist, but not bigoted. To Mr. Law- 
rence he wrote: 

"A sincere Methodist, I am a Christian first; and I am a 
Methodist only that I may be the better Christian and do the 
more good." 

It was, indeed, a great undertaking for a polished eastern 
divine, "whose elegance was seldom equalled, and who seldom 
left his house without his cane, to accept the presidency of a 
wilderness school. Lawrence was an experiment in the wilds 
and the Easterner who knew of her existence at all knew lit- 
tle except that she was situated somewhere in the old fur 
region on the banks of a wild river. The financial agent of 
Lawrence in a speech in New Haven, Conn., informed his audi- 



46 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

ence that Wisconsin "is peculiarly situated among the states 
of the Union, nearly in a direct line west from Massachusetts, 
send central among the Northern states." 

About 9 months after his election Dr. Cooke arrived in 
Appleton to take charge of his new duties. His letter to Mr. 
Lawrence concerning his trip from Boston to Appleton is yery 
interesting. 

Appleton, Wis. 

June 10, 1853. 
A. A. Lawrence, Esq. 

Dear Sir: 

It is just four weeks today since I left Boston for this 
forest village in the far West. Spending a Sabbath in Buffalo 
and one also in Milwaukee on my way, I was nearly two weeks 
in reaching this place. Milwaukee is truly a wonderful city; 
it is scarcely fifteen years since the Indians held undisputed 
sway, and now it contains thirty thousand inhabitants and 
equals in beauty and magnificence almost any of our Eastern 
cities of the same population; there I met with many warm 
friends of the college — men of position and influence; also 
some of my former school-fellows who have risen to some 
distinction in the state . 

But perhaps you would like to know what are my first im- 
pressions of Wisconsin in general but of this Northern por- 
tion in particular. Prom Chicago at the extreme southern end 
of Lake Michigan I came by steamer as far north as Sheboy- 
gan, one hundred and fifty miles, touching at Waukegan, 
Racine, Kenosha, Milwaukee, Port Washington and one or two 
others whose names I do not remember, the most of which are 
large and beautiful towns or cities that would take by surprise 
a N. Englander unaccustomed to so rapid growth. From She- 
boygan by stage forty miles over plank road and through a 
rolling country and in part what is called "Oak-Openings" 
brings you in a westerly direction to Fond du Lac at the head 
and most southern point of Lake Winnebago. Here you reach 
the Fox River Valley, and a most splendid valley it is too, — 
the lake itself being only an expansion of the river — and 
destined to become at no very remote period the most populous 
in the state. All around the shores of the lake are settle- 
ments and villages springing into life with a population of four 
thousand inhabitants — about half way down the lake on the 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 47 

west side is Oshkosh at the mouth of the Upper Fox, a grow- 
ing village with near three thousand, — up the river a few 
miles is Berlin, an equally large and growing village. Fol- 
lowing up the Upper Fox you pass through a beautiful coun- 
try, becoming more or less populous and have a river navigable 
for steamers to within a mile of the Wisconsin — a large 
navigable river emptying into the Mississippi; this portage be- 
tween the Fox and the Wisconsin is embraced in the contem- 
plated improvements now partly completed. Emptying into 
the Fox a few miles north of Oshkosh is the Wolf River from 
a north-west direction; this is a larger stream than the Fox 
passing through (country) naturally rich in both agriculture 
and mineral wealth — is navigable for steamers for one hun- 
dred and fifty miles and its banks are being settled more or 
less all that distance. The natural outlet to all this country 
is down through Lake Winnebago, This brings us to the 
Lower Fox. At the outlet of the lake are Neenah and Menasha 
— rival towns of a thousand and more inhabitants on opposite 
sides of the river 36 miles from Fond du Lac. Five miles down 
the river is Appleton, the seat of the Lawrence University; 
this place like all the others, described above, has sprung into 
existence within the last five years. Appleton is situated 
upon the North bank of the Fox (the river runs nearly east 
and west here) on a table-land of partially oak-opening with 
now and then a high bluff projecting into the river and al- 
though it is of recent origin it is really a beautiful and grow- 
ing town of, I judge, a thousand or twelve hundred inhabi- 
tants — some say fifteen hundred — I will write again in a few 
days entering more minutely into the affairs of the college. 
Yours respectfully, 

Edw. Cooke. 

The twenty-eighth and twenty-ninth days of June, 1853, 
are memorable days in the history of the school. On the for- 
mer date the corner-stone of Main Hall was laid and on the 
latter date the first president of the University was inaugur- 
ated. People assembled themselves from far and near to be 
present at these events. Enthusiasm ran high among the stu- 
dents and townspeople and the days were made occasions for 
numerous and spirited speeches. The dedication speech was 
made by the Reverend Alfred Bronson, famous missionary to 



48 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

the Northwest. This hardy circuit-rider traveled all the way 
from Prairie du Chien to Appleton on horse-back to deliver the 
address. The original address scribbled on small sheets of 
blue paper in his own handwriting is one of the historical 
treasures of the college. His oration reads in part: 

"Mr. President, gentlemen of the Board, gentlemen of the 
faculty, students, and fellow citizens: We have assembled this 
day on the most important, solemn and interesting occasion 
that ever did or probably ever will occur in this northern por- 
tion of the young, prosperous and promising state of Wiscon- 
sin, to lay the corner-stone of a university. Others may be 

hereafter founded, but they will not be the first . Others 

may rise from the prolific soil, and from the thousands who 
may inhabit this region, but no one can or will rise from the 
broken forest or have the difficulties to grapple with that have 
met the friends of this institution from the first step — the fell- 
ing of the first tree and laying the first stone of this noble 
superstructure. 

"And now we have assembled to lay the corner-stone of a 
university building, which when finished, will compare favor- 
ably with any similar one in the United States if not in the 
world." 

Here in the beautiful forest above the famous rapids of 
the river, before their natural loveliness had been obliterated 
by commercialism, it must have been an awe-inspiring sight 
to behold the erection of such a massive building, which at 
the time truly did compare favorably with anything in the 
United States. The Milwaukee Sentinel of February 15, 1856, 
says: 

"This building is the largest and best of its kind in the 
West." 

Even today for symmetry and massive beauty there is 
scarcely a building in the West to equal it. We do not claim 
that it is the largest in the West, or even in Wisconsin, yet 
an eternity of ages could not change it from being the best. 
To us it will always be the best because it is the most be- 
loved. 

It is not the writer's purpose to go into the history of 
the building of the Hall, as interesting as this would be. Suf- 
fice it to say that we are duly thankful that it was built of 
our native limestone instead of brick, which was the original 



50 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

intention of the builders. The founder of the school was a 
Bostonian, the new president was a Bostonian, the teachers 
and trustees looked to Boston as the dictator of the universe 
on all cultural questions, and Boston was then a city of red- 
brick houses and red-brick sidewalks. It was impossible to 
obtain good brick in the vicinity of Appleton and as a conse- 
quence the grandeur of the building was saved. 

Having, so to speak, ushered the school through this 
embryonic period the writer feels that he has accompanied it 
as far as the purpose of this paper will allow. However, in 
his notes he finds some interesting extracts from letters de- 
picting the early development of the city whose history has 
been so closely interwoven with that of the college. Believ- 
ing these to be of general interest the writer adds a few para- 
graphs to a paper which has already rightly come to a close. 

EARLY DAYS IN APPLETON. 

"When the board commenced operations in Appleton there 
was not the house of a white man for many miles of the 
site," wrote Mr. Darling in 1849. Mr. Sampson, however, 
mentions a shanty-hotel about a mile from the present court- 
house. This however may not have been there when the 
Board "started operations." But to the Indians and the 
French fur-trader the location was well known. The great 
rapids here were called by the French Les Grande Chute and 
were held in awe and superstitious fear by the Redman. Mr. 
Sampson came to the place by means of a dug-out canoe and 
making his way from the old Indian trail by the river to the 
level land upon the northern bluff with axe and saw started 
the "clearing" for the future college and city. However the 
.elevation did not make the location an easy place on which to 
stiirt a village. There were four deep ravines which required 
,. trj*idges to span them before the village could expand, and the 
, asV^ent from the river, the main approach to the village, was 
-steep and perilous. The agents of Mr. Lawrence, however, 
'^Bacceeded in overcoming these difficulties by a generous out- 
play of their employer's money. 

^' As soon as it became known that an Eastern capitalist 
♦.;^^s going to start a school at Grand Chute there was an in-,^; 
^^tant demand for property. On February 9th, 1848, Mr: 
*|l^eder Smith wrote to Mr. Lawrence: 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 51 

"College Avenue west of University Square is all 
wanted, or rather, the lots on either side are wanted for busi- 
ness, and none of the streets are entirely open but one." 

And later he wrote: 

',My surprise here is to find such a determination to 
settle the town before I can open streets to the lots. The only 
place for accommodating strangers in the town is called by the 
people 'The Lawrence Hotel' — The hotel is the best place in 
town! Its construction is of unplaned boards, one story, and 
covers considerable space. Mr. J. keeps it strictly on Tem- 
perance principles. The public room in it is devoted for the 
present on the Sabbath exclusively to religious services and 
the S. School. Rev. Mr. Sampson, who has removed his fam- 
ily to this place conducts the services on the Sabbath." 

In the same year, 1849, Mr, Darling wrote to Mr. Law- 
rence: 

"The town of Appleton is beginning to assume a position 
among western villages. Without a single inhabitant a year 
ago it now has some thirty families, and three taverns and 
one of them quite a magnificent county building. We have had 
one small steamer upon Lake Winnebago for some three years 
or more, and we have now two great boats in the building." 

The following year Mr. N. P. Stevens wrote to Mr. Law- 
rence: 

"Property is advancing in price and the present appear- 
ance of things would indicate that the population of about 
300 would more than triple at the end of the present year." 

And Mr. Smith again informed Mr. Lawrence: 

"I have located the following trades and professions: 

one blacksmith — his shop opened and he has all the work he 
can do; one drygoods merchant, who Is now nearly ready to 
open his store; shoemaker (two) and their shops are raised 
this day; one book-merchant, he has commenced building; 
one wagon-maker is to erect his shop this winter. One build- 
ing 22x32 feet for shops and post-office is nearly ready. I have 
located one millright and one lumber-merchant, also one 
cooper." 

These extracts tell the story of a small western land- 
boom in the wild and uncut woods of Northern Wisconsin. 
Facilities, however, were very poor as most of the provisions 
came by water and that not too frequently. The mail came 



52 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

once a week by boat from Green Bay. Lumber for building 
had to be hauled over-land some twenty miles until Mr. Law- 
rence advanced money to build a saw-mill in the new settle- 
ment. 

During these early years there were three villages where 
the city of Appleton now is instead of one as might be sup- 
posed. West of Mr. Lawrence's land the land was owned by 
Mr. Martin. This was plotted off into a village called Martin, 
the streets of which were named after the members of Mr. 
Martin's family. The boundary street between this village 
and the village of Appleton was called North Division Street. 
The village of Appleton included most of the present business 
section of the city east of the "Chute" and the University 
grounds. To the east of the University grounds was a village 
named by Mr. Lawe Lawesburgh. The school property was 
separated from this village by Division Street, now called 
Union Street, the name being changed when the villages were 
united. In 1852 a map of the three villages was published, 
evidently for advertising purposes, showing the prospects of 
rapid development. Near the first dam is located a planing- 
mill and chair-factory, a sash and lath mill and chair factory, 
and two saw mills. Near the second dam and Appleton Street 
Bridge is located a grist-mill and edge tool factory, a planing 
mill and sash factory, and a saw mill. These industries of 
course were not all realities, but rather prospective works 
put in for advertising purposes. The following statement is 
found on the map: 

This locality possesses the following requisites for a 
flourishing town, viz: 

1. It is in a direct line between the port of Manitowoc 
on Lake Michigan, (to which place a plank road is now in 
progress of construction) and the nearest accessible point on 
the Wolf River, a stream navigable for steamboats. 

2. It is the county-seat of Outagamie County. 

3. It is the location of Lawrence University. 

4. It is one of the most important navigable streams in 
the Western country. 

5. Its hydraulic advantages are perhaps equal to any in 
the United States, the aggregate fall being nearly 40 ft. 

6. It is the bosom of one of the most healthy and fertile 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 53 

countries on the world well adapted to either grain or grass, 
and rapidly filling up with hardy and industrious farmers. 

Mr, Lawrence was not pleased that the village of Apple- 
ton should occupy such a small territory and brought his 
influence to bear upon the villages to incorporate into one call- 
ing it Appleton. In 1852 a petition was sent into the state 
legislature asking that the villages be made into one, which 
was granted and the three villages became one corporation 
under the name of Appleton with one thousand inhabitants. 
It will be noticed that the name, Appleton, was the maiden 
name of Mrs, Amos A. Lawrence. Mr, Samuel Appleton, her 
father, although a man of eighty-six years of age at this time 
took great interest in the new village bearing his name. In 
recognition of this he left to the college in his will $10,000 
to found a library. 

The college and the city sprang into existence almost 
simultaneously and received their names and impetous from 
practically the same source. Doubtless had the school never 
discovered this location a city would have grown above the 
rapids of the Fox at this point, but it would not have been Ap- 
pleton either in name or composition. In 1847 Mr. Lawrence 
wrote to Mr. Smith that he considered a good neighbor- 
hood for the school imperative and in the following year he 
wrote, regarding those who might buy lots in the vicinity, 

I consider the character of the buyer of more import- 
ance than the price." 

In 1853 President Cooke wrote to Mr. Lawrence that the 
town "showed clearly New England tastes and predilections." 

In the beginning the interests of the village and the 
school were one. May it always remain so! May the college 
serve the community and the community the college as was 
intended by the founders! 



54 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



LAWRENCE IN 1850-1860. 

My first acquaintance with Appleton and Lawrence was 
in the early Autumn of 1852, when, in company with my 
father, I paid it a brief visit. The fall term was just opened. 

The "city" consisted of a clearing in the woods in the 
center of which stood a commodious frame building three 
stories high with cupalo, and a few buildings in a row, near 
by, called a street. 

Study hours were over and the fellows were "kicking 
somewhat aimlessly" — as Washington Gladden puts it — a ball 
over the scarlet-gold carpeted campus that beautiful Indian 
summer evening. There were more trees than there was 
campus and it took a skilled runner to dodge them. 

When the supper bell rang and every bat and ball dropped, 
I went, by invitation of Miss Crooker, the preceptress, with 
Miss "Lizz" Fisk, a student from our home town, to the din- 
ing hall. 

The faculty at that time consisted of Rev. W. H. Samp- 
son, president, James Phinney for mathematics, my cousin, 
R. O. Kellogg, just from Middeltown, Conn., English and the 
languages, and the above mentioned Miss Crooker, preceptress. 

A year later, when I entered the institution as pupil, I 
would hardly have known the place. The carpet of golden 
leaves, with the trees that had furnished it had gone, and away 
to the East, nearly to Lawsburg — a part of "the city," was 
called, four square walls of stone and mortar had sprung up 
with scaffolding all about them. 

It must have been very soon after this that the cap-stone 
of this new building was laid. I remember the ceremony. Dr. 
Edwin Cooke, who had taken the Rev. Sampson's place as 
president, with a ihandful of officials, zigzagged this way up 
the workmens' wheelbarrow path to the summit. The crowd 
was not permitted to follow. It would not have been safe. 
A student had fallen from that building a few weeks before, 
and barely escaped death. They reached the Northwest cor- 
ner of those walls where the cap-stone was laid with God's 
grace unto It. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 55 

The Christmas holiday came in due time and a group of 
us were in the music room when Prof. Kellogg, "booted and 
spurred," came in to say good-bye before mounting his black 
pony, "Bullet" for a ride across country to his home in Mil- 
waukee. 

Several of the girls who must needs spend the two weeks 
vacation in the institution were discussing "ways and means" 
of spending it in one of the rooms and the rest of us were 
helping them; one girl announced that there was going to be 
a ball in town Christmas Eve, and she was going. 

Some discussion followed, but she persisted. "It will be 
vacation and the institution can have nothing to say about it." 
I, who had been brought up to consider that a ball room was 
the gateway opening directly into that place to which none of 
us wish to go, lifted a silent prayer: "Oh God, don't let her 
go to that ball." 

An hour later, my father came with a sleigh and took 
me home. 

On my return in two weeks, the news monger of the hall, 
poured into my willing ears the items one by one, as she 
helped me off with my wraps, and I was trying to get my feet 
and fingers warm. 

There had been a series of revival meetings held and a 
number had been converted; my "ball girl" among them; she 
had not been to that dance. 

Our Steward's wife, Mrs. J. L. Blood had died. Prof. 
Sampson, who was a widower with three children, had been 
to New York City, where he had married a Miss Susan Field. 
"Why, why," I interrupted, "I have a cousin by that n^me." 
"Yes, I've heard it was some relative of yours," she added. 
A little later, in crossing the hall, I met Prof. Sampson, who, 
lifting his hat, called me "cousin." I replied in the most in- 
appropriate words possible — probably — but stammered out a 
"thank you" to his invitation to "call soon." I was bashful 
then, oh so bashful! A wealth of friendship and kindness, 
was what I found in that home. 

A notable person about the building at this time, was 
our "Prof, of Dust and Ashes,'' Edward Peterson. He was a 
tall well developed Norwegian who stood every day at one 
end of the A. B. C. class — there was a primary department at 
that time, taught by Miss Weston — and gave diligent heed to 



56 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

the primer and spelling book in study hours and wielded the 
broom and fire shovel and pulled on the bell rope the rest of 
the time. 

One day as he was "mending the fire" in the chapel which 
occupied one half of the basement story of that building, he 
told me of his conversion. 

Rev. Mr. Lathrop was holding revival services in Neenah 
which he attended, and became deeply convicted. While he 
was pondering in deep distress the evil one set up the old 
time argument with him that if he started and didn't "hold 
out" it would bring a reproach on the very cause he would 
like to help. Just then quite an elderly man arose and said 
that he became a Christian when a boy and had never been 
tempted to turn back as the way became brighter and bright- 
er. This man, I afterwards learned, was my father. Peterson 
was on his feet, the minute the man sat down, asking for pray- 
ers. He obtained a clear witness of his acceptance with God 
and as clear a conviction that he must preach the gospel; 
hence he was here "working his way" through school. 

The day he graduated, Prof. Cobleigh said to Rev. Lath- 
rop, "You ought to be willing to preach the gospel for ten 
years, without a cent of pay, just for the privilege of having 
got that young man into the church." Prof. Cobleigh did not 
know that I had helped make the coat Peterson was wearing 
that day. But that is another story. Shall I tell it? 

As the commencement at which Peterson graduated was 
approaching, Mrs. A. M. Linsley, one of my sisters, who lived 
near our father in Clayton, where Peterson had been preach- 
ing for two or three years, went among her neighbors, and 
solicited money enough to buy the broadcloth and trimmings 
for a coat. These were taken to an Appleton tailor who 
gladly contributed his service in cutting it. Another sister, 
the one with whom I was living, — I was teaching in Apple- 
ton — agreed to make it. She had worked at the tailor's trade 
years before and not forgotten what she knew. I volunteered 
to help. I did sew one or more seams with a "tailor's back 
stitch" that sister showed me, and felt very proud of it as he 
stood on that commencement platform. If any other alumnae 
of your famous institution can put up an equal story, please 
consider that I shake hands with her over the mountains and 
send me her name. 



58 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

This last paragraph is scarcely worth printer's ink, but 
the story of Peterson's conversion and what Prof. Cobleigh 
said of him, I would like to have transmitted to the next gen- 
eration, that they may be impressed with the value of "the 
word of their testimony." Had my father kept still in that 
meeting in Neenah, it might have been different with Peter- 
son. When my father entered the glory land in 1885, Peterson 
had long been waiting for him. His days' work had been a 
very long one, Peterson's very short. 

The first public exercise held in the then "new building," 
still "standing in its substantial dignity," was at the close of 
the June term in 1854. How it rained! The piano had to be 
taken from the old building to the new and professional piano- 
movers had not then been invented. The deed was accomplish- 
ed with no perceptible injury to the instrument, on which I 
played "Spirit Waltz," and others more elaborate compositions, 
(but none sweeter), between the readings of essays by us 
girls, which constituted the ladies' exhibition. The gentle- 
men gave their orations in the evening. The chapel was un- 
finished. The seats consisted of a few chairs on the rostrum, 
and an abundance of long planks, laid on other planks set on 
edge. There were no backs, and my own, even at this dis- 
tance, nearly catches a crick, as I think of it; and I recall 
that Miss Julia Colman — sister of the Rev. Henry — offered her 
fan to a gentleman for support, that evening, as the fellows 
were orating. 

All that year those of us who were boarding in the institu- 
tioii had been expected to attend chapel at five thirty each 
morning. Prof. Kellogg conducted it. Do the best he could, 
oar janitor could not always get the room comfortable, at 
that hour, and the costumes we appeared in, consisting of 
mufflers and shawls, cloaks or other wraps, were quite pic- 
turesque. 

^ At the opening of the new year these morning prayers 
W(^te changed to the new building at half past eight. 

' Prof. Kellogg did not return this year and his place was 
supplied by "Tutor" Jones. Prof. Mason took the mathema- 
tics that had been taught by the president after Mr. Phinney 
had dropped out. Our school was growing and Prof. Cobleigh 
was added to the faculty. We recited Greek to him. 

Miss Adams had taken the place of Miss Camp, the music 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 59 

teacher, and she was followed by a spritly little body whose 
name escapes me; but not her songs; I hear them yet. Her 
sister and husband. Dr. and Mrs. Post, occupied apartments 
with her. Their Sabbath commenced at sun down on Friday. 

Prof, and Mrs. Blair were new teachers in my third year. 
Mrs. Blair took the place of Amelia Dayton — afterwards the 
wife of Stevens, the Methodist historian — who had followed 
Miss Crocker, the first preceptress. 

There were two literary societies extant when I first went 

to Lawrence. The and the Philo of the present 

day. The former, at that time, was controlled by a coterie 
of infidel inclined fellows while the other was definitely the 
opposite. From the ashes of that society the Phoenix arose; 
and it took years for that unsavory atmosphere to clear away; 
but, I am informed, that it has cleared away. 

Of the ladies' side of the house, nothing very stable 
existed. A short lived "Clever Girls" society sprang up, of 
which I was a member. There was also another somewhat 
more enduring. We edited papers — in scrip — and held semi- 
"publics" in the old chapel. After our day "The girls we left 
behind us" essayed more pretentious affairs, even from the 
platform of the big chapel. One of these I attended and was 
proud of my younger sisters. The gentlemen were far more 
audacious and spoke louder and oftener. 

Of the students of our decade, there were at least two 
who achieved reputations of which the rest were proud. It 
must have been in January, '55, that a young lady by the name 
of Marthy Dart, came among us from Baraboo, in company 
with Emma Maxwell, a student of the year before, and her 
brother James of the class of '59. 

Miss Dart wore no badge of "genius" on her sleeve and 
no knowledge of her slumbering talent came to us. This young 
lady married Mr. Maxwell, the father of James and Emma 
and soon moved to Boulder, Colorado. In the early '70s Helen 
Hunt, afterwards Mrs. Jackson, was traveling in the far west 
picking up material for her "Remona" and writing charming 
letters of her travels for the papers. 

In one of these letters she said: "I was sauntering down a 
street in Boulder, when my eye caught the sign 'Mrs. Max- 
well's Animals,' swinging from a second story window. The 
day was hot, and from what I knew of stuffed animals, I 



60 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

doubted if it was worth while to climb those stairs; but I 
was needing material for my next letter and I went up. 

"Astonishment beyond expression seized me as I entered 
that room! Grouped in picturesque naturalness, were animals 
and birds of every size and habit, from humming bird to 
condor (?) — I am quoting from memory — from dormouse to 
buffalo. I spent an hour in wondering admiration when a 
middle aged lady, in hunting costume came in. Hearing some 
one address her as Mrs. Maxwell, I approached and claimed an 
interview. 'Yes,' she replied, 'this is my own. work; of course 
I have help in lifting the large pieces. No, I did not kill them 
all, but the most of them I shot or trapped. They are my 
pets taken in their native haunts.' 

" 'How did you secure their charming naturalness so dif- 
ferent from stuffed animals generally?' 'These are not stuffed 
animals,* she replied. 'It is this way. Before I remove the 
pelt, I study with great care just how it lies on the animal. I 
note where it has a drawn or tight appearance and where it is 
loose and wrinkled; then strip it from the body with care so 
I may not mutilate the carcas or twist it out of shape. From 
the carcas I make a plaster cast and cover it with the hide as 
nearly as possible as it was on tTie original animal.' 

This letter attracted much attention. I read it with 
avidity, wondering if this Mrs. Maxwell was the Marthy Dart 
of school days. I learned that it was. At the Centenial in 
Philadelphia I doubt if any one thing attracted more attention 
than "Mrs. Maxwell's Animals." 

Another student of our decade is the author of "The 
Tower of Saint Michel," that dramatic poem that has proved 
a companion piece to Mrs. Thorp's "Curfew Shall Not Ring 
Tonight." I heard it rendered a while ago at a high school 
function and was proud to tell the reader that I knew the 
author. 

I cannot tell just the date when a new family moved into 
Appleton and their little girl in short dresses and her hair in 
braids entered our classes. We soon found she could beat us 
all in translation. Her mother had been her teacher. 

What do you suppose Mollie does the hour before recita- 
tion? I asked a gentleman of the class. "Studies her lesson, 
I judge." "Indeed she does not; she plays with her doll." 

Very early, she commenced writing, but essayed to hide 
her identity behind the non de plume "Lilly Lichen." Later 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 61 

she wrote under her full name, Mary A. Phinney; then it was 
changed to Humphrey and again to Stansbury as my well 
worn scrap book attests. 

As my memory serves me, we of the '50s did not have all 
of the present day conveniences. 

There were no electric lights and no one had "struck oil." 
Good old orthodox candles or camphene served us. There 
were no elevators or telephones but we did not miss them; 
and I never heard the most exacting student complain of their 
not being supplied; but we had heard of "dry wood" and won- 
dered what it was like. 

When young Smith of East Troy, broke up a chair in his 
sister Nancy's room to fix her fire, some of us said "Oh," but 
he only put in some emphatic words against the institution, 
as he continued to make kindling wood of it and was in no 
wise deterred by our exclamation points. Our mother Alma 
was very young then, and poor. She had no money to invest 
a year in advance, in cord wood that it might season and dry 
in the summer sun for our comfort in the future. She was not 
forehanded. Poor thing, how could she be! Her "ship" had 
not then arrived from "China" and she was "cutting her pat- 
tern according to her cloth," and remembering the bible in- 
junction "take no thought for the morrow what wood ye shall 
burn." It was said that some of the teachers in those days 
apologized to their friends for not writing oftener because 
they could not get money enough to buy stamps. But stamps 
were three cents, then, you know. 

The religious services of this time, besides the regular 
chapel and church exercises, consisted of a students' prayer 
meeting one evening each week and a class meeting at 9:00 
A. M. on Sundays besides an annual day of "Fasting and 
prayer for Colleges and Schools." This occurred on the last 
Friday of February. 

That first Commencement: I was in it and six others 
who knew more than I did; but how shall I write of it. We 
had been watching that event through an imaginary spy 
glass with the large end to our eyes, nearly four years; but 
now the glass was reversed and the much talked of was 
approaching. 

There had been yearly affairs, called by that name but 
with no diplomas tied with blue ribbon to distribute; but this 



62 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

was different. Indeed, it was "A great event in American 
history," both to Appleton and to the seven. 

There was a comet expected that spring and the wise- 
acres of the community kept it before the people. A rattled 
headed girl declared, "She didn't care if the comet did strike 
the earth if only it would wait till those girls had graduated." 

The comet did not strike us; but a squall struck the little 
steamer plying on Lake Winnebago that had our diplomas 
aboard and sent them to the bottom. What could be done? 
The wheels of time would not stand still long enough for an- 
other order to be filled and forwarded from an Eastern city. 
A bright thought flashed into somebody's mind. Borrow old 
diplomas enough to make a show and "fool the audience." It 
was done. I received Prof. Cobleigh's sheepskin, gray with 
age but still tied with the once emaculate blue ribbon. The 
sermon with its smile, its bow and its thank you was soon 
over. It took no longer than a marriage ceremony after a 
four years' courtship. There was now nothing to be done but 
eat commencement dinner and attend the pres. levee; these 
were satisfactorily accomplished and we seven had — com- 
menced — life. 

When the preparations for these closing exercises were 
in progress the gentlemen held a meeting, in which one moved 
and another seconded the motion, that Mr. Atwell invite the 
president's daughter to accompany our class on that occasion; 
then the other three proceeded to cast lots as in Jonah's time. 
I fell to W. D. Story. In a letter to him a few months before 
his death, I assured him I had not forgotten the obligation I 
was under to him as my escort that day, though nearly three 
score years have passed. 

Looking back over the mountains and over the years, I am 
forced to admit that ours was neither the largest or the wisest 
class, but we were the ''First"; we led the procession of pro- 
cessions for Lawrence. What processions they have been, 
and are to be, you know better than I. But however much 
any or all of them may surpass us in numbers and in wisdom, 
this laurel of "First", of "Leader", no class can pluck from 
our brow. 

And now, from away down on the sunny side of life, from 
the afternoon of years, with the wish that we meet and know 
each other by and by, I wave my greetings and adieu. 

MRS. F. M. BUCK. '57. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 63 



LAWRENCE IN 1860-1870. 

The conditions in the college from 1860 to 1870 were in- 
teresting and varied. The first half of the period was a 
time of "sturm und drang", followed by five years of recon- 
struction. In the beginning the anti-slavery agitation was at 
its height and the echoes of that conflict were not unheard in 
the college halls. The sympathies of the faculty and students 
were unqualifiedly with the humanitarian movement for the 
abolition of slavery and it was the subject of many of the 
debates in the literary societies. Society in Wisconsin was 
still in its pioneer stage and household management crude 
and primitive. Coal had not come into use as a fuel and 
modern conveniences of all kinds were unknown. 

One of the first things that caught my attention was a 
number of small piles of cordwood near the outbuildings back 
of the college. On inquiry I found these were remnants of 
fuel accumulated by students during the previous winter. The 
original plan of heating the huge college building by hot air 
furnaces had resulted in woeful failure and a return to the 
primitive method of box stoves for each room was the final 
resort. The students, or many of them, sawed and split their 
own wood which was carried up the two or three flights of 
stairs and stowed under the bed or piled along the partitioned 
wall of the fenced-off bed room. Preparation of the firewood 
for the ensuing week constituted our half holiday on Satur- 
day afternoon. I have been told that there were instances 
where the stoves were utilized by students for what is now 
termed "light housekeeping," as a measure of economy. 

In common with every other collegiate institution Law- 
rence suffered almost a complete collapse during the period 
from 1860 to 1865. Several of the professors entered the army, 
among them Professors Pletschke, Pomeroy, Fallows, and 
Davies. A number of students who had already entered the 
course went with them. Conditions in the state were such 
that there was little thought of pursuing higher education. 
Young women and younger brothers were compelled to stay 
on the farms and in the stores and shops, filling as well as 



64 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

might be places vacated by fathers and brothers at the war, 
so that the student supply grew more and more scant until 
the attendance was merely nominal and experienced teachers 
lacking. 

Nor was the environment favorable to study and reflec- 
tion for the few who were in attendance. Nearly all had 
some near and dear to them at the war and every rumor of a 
battle turned attention and thought southward, with a dread 
of that which might be, and often was. It was a period of 
unrest and apprehension. Classes were broken up and class 
cohesion and solidarity destroyed by frequent changes and 
withdrawals of teachers and students. The one overwhelming 
thought of the war and its attendant evils, readhing nearly 
every family and individual in the nation, made mental con- 
centration on things which seemed light and trivial by com- 
parison, an impossibility. 

From 1865 to 1870, was what might be called the recon- 
struction period. In the Fall semester of the former year 
President Steele came to us. Peace had returned to the nation 
with the summer, and a large draft of young men who had 
been at the battle front made their appearance at college. 
The average age of the students was much higher than either 
before or since. Mustached and bearded men, bronzed by sun 
and wind, were common, and an atmosphere of manly dig- 
nity and earnestness prevailed. The masculine element was 
in a large majority in the college classes and the class of '70 
had not a lady member. In all college functions, however, 
where the sexes paired off, they poached very successfully on 
their neighbors. 

Some of these students had held responsible army com- 
mands and the military discipline to which all had been sub- 
jected, caused them to conform without question to the es- 
tablished rules of the college, and influenced the younger and 
more lively element in the same direction. 

The social life in the college, especially in the dormitories, 
was what the students made it. There were none of the 
modern auxiliaries; no gymnasium, no ball clubs, yet we had 
athletics and ball games. There were no swimming tank or 
baths, but the river was handy and houses on the opposite 
shore had not then come into being, so we swam in the swift 
current at the expense of two lives lost by drowning. 



66 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

We go't acquainted, chatted, laughed and told stories. 
There was little formality. Of course we naturally drifted 
into groups as we found those who were congenial. The 
musical department of the college was decidedly primitive. 
In 1865 it consisted of a single piano of ancient vintage in the 
ladies building, on which the professor or "professorin" 
gave lessons of a very primary character to pupils who prac- 
ticed where and when they could. But among the students 
were many fine singers and though no vocal lessons were then 
given nor any formal musical organizations maintained we did 
not lack for music. The army boys naturally drifted together. 
There were many fine singers in their number and every one 
knew the stirring war songs of the period. Saturday even- 
ings we would gather into one or another of the rooms and 
ere long some one would troll out 

"We're tenting tonight on the old camp ground," and we 
were in for a night of enthusiastic sing-song. 

There were some instrumentalists in our number and an 
impromptu orchestra was formed. It appeared at the public 
functions of the college on several occasions and was much 
appreciated. People were not quite so critical in those days. 

Friday nights were the great events of those times. Then 
the only student bodies, the literary societies, met. The 
halls were packed to capacity with enthusiastic votaries of the 
Philalatheans or Phoenicians, as the case might be. Society 
feeling ran high, too high sometimes; for what should always 
be generous competition, closely approached open strife. It 
was the rule that in papers or debates every member must ap- 
pear and give the best within him. Students of those days, 
in after years, declared they were as much benefitted by the 
sofc?ety work as by the regular course. 

'The period was marked not only by reconstruction but 
by' progress. In it was issued the first college paper, said 
^.l§o to be the first in the state. A new literary society was 
organized by the ladies, the Lawrean. The musical depart- 
ment was built up and extended. The reading room became 
sueh in fact as well as name. 

^'During all this time there was a strong religious in- 
flufclace prevailing in the college. Prayer meetings and class 
meetings were largely attended and many manifestations of 
deep religious thought, feeling and purpose shown. This was 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 67 

specially marked during the years 1868-1870, and I think 
was the turning point with many students who later entered 
the ministry. Whatever the cause, the fact remains that a 
large proportion of those in attendance at that time chose 
the clerical profession as their life work. 

This was fifty years ago. Times have changed and men 
have changed with them. New and stately buildings have 
arisen on the bare and uneven campus of our time. The pres- 
ent day student possesses and enjoys facilities unheard and 
undreamed of by the ancient of half a century ago. If added 
to these there is the deep earnestness of purpose, the sense of 
responsibility to God and his fellow men and the spirit of un- 
tiring labor which prevaded the student body during the de- 
cade considered, it should count for much. Is all that still 
there? Sometimes I doubt. 

"Eheu pietas, eheu prisca fides." 

J. S. ANDERSON, '70. 



1)8 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



LAWRENCE IN 1870-1880. 

When the request came from my Alma Mater for a brief 
review of college life at Lawrence in the "Seventies," I con- 
fess to having been somewhat appalled. The "Seventies" 
seem to be such a long distance away, and much water has 
run under the bridge since, fresh from a district school, I en- 
tered the preparatory department. I realize that with the 
present curriculum, it would take more than a year to fit a 
student in my state of unpreparedness for the college work; 
but with some extra studying in the long vacations I managed 
to get along without too much trouble. I had the natural ad- 
vantage of learning easily, although I grieve to say that I 
never took any honors, except in the line of composition. Pro- 
fessor Jones described me very accurately, I think— consider- 
ing the situation from this distance, — as a "spasmodic stu- 
dent." That is to say, I studied when I felt like it, and at 
other times — well, I didn't. 

In spite of the awful example which this confession may 
set for the young student of today, I am still inclined to think 
that this was not so bad. As some one has aptly said the rate 
of progress is not of so much importance as the fact that you 
are headed in the right direction. The love of knowledge — 
which is not exactly the same thing as a love of study — I had 
before I went to Lawrence. That is, I had a lively curiosity 
concerning life and its manifold development and experiences. 
If anything interested me I needed no academic or other pres- 
sure to pursue my investigations. The two things for which I 
feel chiefly indebted to Lawrence are the alms toward which 
this curiosity concerning life were directed, and the abiding 
friendships which I formed there. You may think that I have 
summed up in a small compass the benefits of a college educa- 
tion, but I consider that no five years of my life have been 
more profitably employed. 

Lawrence in the "Seventies" presented many points of 
contrast to the Lawrence of today. My knowledge of present 
day conditions is necessarily limited, but even so, I see much 
that is different from the college of my time. There was but 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 69 

one building in those days, — a building plain to bareness, and 
without anything within the gray walls to minister to the 
esthetic cravings of youth. The grounds were, to my fancy, 
more beautiful then than now, for they were far more ex- 
tensive, and the great field in front, with its forty oaks, gave a 
sense of largeness and liberty that the present better-cared-for 
grounds lack. The campus compensated for much that was 
lacking inside. 

There were no fraternities or sororities in the early days, 
and the social life was more simple, perhaps also more demo- 
cratic than it is today. There was an annual "Walk Around," 
in the college chapel for the introduction of new students, 
varied occasionally by dressing in costume; there were the 
banquets given each winter by the Phoenix and Philalathean 
societies, which were the great social events of the year; there 
were occasional class parties and the festivities of Commence- 
ment Week. Most of the rest of the social life was centered 
about the weekly meetings of the literary societies, in their 
occasional socials and exhibitions. I will not attempt to deny 
the fact that there were numerous societies au deux, and Sat- 
urday excursions up the river and strolls to the beech woods 
and the sulphur spring on the other side of the river, or sleigh- 
rides to Neenah or Menasha in the winter. Even after the 
weekly prayer-meeting in Professor Foye's room (I wonder 
if they are attended so largely now?) there was always the 
pleasurable excitement in wondering if the right person might 
not be strolling your way after the service. Not that this 
possibility was the sole or even the principal reason for at- 
tending prayer-meeting, for the separate meetings on Sunday 
evenings had quite as large gatherings. In the "Seventies" 
there was a deep and wholly sincere religious feeling at Law- 
rence that left its impress upon the after lives of very many 
of us. 

In speaking of the influence upon our characters for the 
better and higher things of life, I think that I ought to em- 
phasize the personality of the corps of instructors of that 
period. There was probably no student of that time who was 
not glad to acknowledge, in later years if not at the time, the 
stimulating and elevating influence of Dr. Steele under whose 
supervision all of my student life was passed. There are also 
other teachers about whose names linger a fragrance of love 



70 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

and gratitude, — Professor Jones, Professor Foye, Professor 
Yocum, Miss Evans, Miss Hodgkins come first to mind, al- 
though there were others also wihom I remember with respect 
and affection. 

Reminiscences such as these have a pleasure, but they 
have also a tinge of sadness. Few of us, I fancy, would care 
to pass along that hopeful, care-free pathway again, and yet 
there is the inevitable feeling of regret that youth with its 
visions is forever past. To us who graduated in the "Seven- 
ties" the Great Adventure is already over. It is true that we 
may have still before us a half-score, or even a score of years 
of happy, and perhaps helpful activity; but the great things 
of our lives — ^the decisions that made us what we are or are 
not — were made long ago. Nothing that is vitally new can 
come to us. It is therefore with a feeling of deep gratitude 
that most, if not all, of us whose school-life ended at least 
thirty-five years ago, acknowledge our debt to the Lawrence 
of those days. Whatever of happiness, of success, of desire 
for service, and efficiency therein we have achieved, no small 
measure of credit is due to our Alma Mater. That her in- 
fluence may continue as vital and far-reaching through all the 
years to come is the earnest wish of one of "the old girls." 
FANNY KENNISH EARL, 77. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 71 



LAWRENCE IN 1880-1890. 

Looking back after thirty years and more the striking 
thing is that so much has come from so little, giving the high- 
est testimony to the tremendous vitality of the Lawrence idea. 

A very dear friend who had been very anxious to have 
me begin college life at another school came to visit me dur- 
ing my stay at Lawrence. I shall never forget the almost 
contemptuous look of disappointment as we came across Law- 
rence Street bridge and around the north side of the Old Main 
Hall. We halted a moment at the north west corner of the 
building and with a sweep of the hand toward the bare stone 
walls she said: "And THIS is the COLLEGE!" I was all but 
overwhelmed with chagrin. 

Everything was surely on a small scale. The greater part 
of Lawrence in those days was in its departments other than 
collegiate. Most of the students were preparatory, academic, 
etc. Tn 1884 there were as I remember it four seniors, seven 
juniors, sixteen sophomores and about the same number of 
freshmen. The entire body of college students sat in a small 
section of chairs in the center of the old chapel. 

Aside from the President's house the old Hall was in- 
deed all there was to the college until the late eighties, 
Ormsby Hall appearing in 1889. Of scientific apparatus there 
was just enough so that we could not honestly say that there 
was none. 

But I doubt if there has been at any time a greater devo- 
tion to Lawrence than during those years. We were one 
family and while we knew little of what goes to make up the 
outside activities of college life in this day we were intensely 
devoted to the welfare of the school and held its name in high- 
est honor. Our social life was of the simplest sort. It all 
centered around the literary societies. Every one belonged to 
one or other of them. Everybody took part in the programs 
of which the debate was always the center, though we had 
some excellent music. The great occasions of the year were 
the joint meetings at the end of the terms when the boys and 
girls met together. 



72 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

While our scholastic life was not broad it was intense and 
I remember Professor Lummis saying one time that he knew 
Harvard well and that Lawrence students did much more work 
than was done there. 

Prof. N. M. Wheeler of blessed memory was with us a 
short time at that period and Dr. Raymond's Lawrence career 
was also wholly in that period. 

We rejoice in the great things we see today and we be- 
lieve that Lawrence's present greatness is largely the building 
upon the ideals which were easily apparent in the eighties. 

E. C. DIXON, '88. 



74 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



LAWRENCE IN 1890-1900. 

It does not seem possible it was so long ago, and I could 
hardly realize it until Dr. Plantz asked me for some impres- 
sions of Lawrence in the '90s. I am sure I do not feel that 
old, and anyone acquainted with my actions would say that 
I did not act that old, but if Doctor says so, it must be true. 

The Fall in which I entered college, I remember, de- 
veloped into one of the most beautiful autumns I ever saw. 
Heavy frosts in early September turned all the leaves to their 
brightest autumn colorings, the oaks were red, the maples 
yellow, and the other trees and shrubs were dressed in their 
gayest. There were many more trees along the banks of the 
river then than now, for that was before the woods had been 
cut away and the Fox was one bouquet from Strobies Island 
to Kimberly. 

Besides the President's house, there were but two build- 
ings on the campus in use, the Main Hall and Ormsby Hall. 
.The Observatory was being built, but had not yet been com- 
pleted, and the other structures now gracing the campus had 
not then been thought of. During Indian Summer, the boys 
carried the long tube of the telescope up into the Observatory, 
and Professor Underwood especially honored me by allowing 
me to carry the object lens. No further buildings were erect- 
ed during my course. Even the Main Hall had been allowed 
to stand for fifty years in an unoccupied state, the large porti- 
coes at the sides and ends were not then in place. It was 
just about the period when the building ceased to be used for 
dormitory purposes. There were still some rooms fitted for 
dormitories on the second floor, and on the third floor they 
were actually used for living rooms by the boys who had 
dhkrge of the buildings. 

', ^ Among my first impressions of Appleton was a distinct 
disappointment over the electric street-cars. I had seen horse- 
cars in Milwaukee and other cities, but had never seen one 
propelled by electricity until I went to Appleton. My youth- 
ful mind had developed an imaginary picture of a swift and 
noiseless coach darting along the street, propelled by light- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 75 

ning, and I looked forward with anticipated pleasure to the 
realization of my dream. What was my disappointment, 
when, standing on the corner of College Avenue, I heard a 
sound as of someone rolling up the street an empty steam 
boiler filed with old castings, and around the corner slowly 
crept a dinky little car, bobbing and rattling up the street 
scarcely faster than a boy could walk. One of our modern 
street-cars might have more nearly met my anticipation, but 
what I actually saw was a distinct disapointment. 

Another disillusionment was when I learned that college 
students, yes and would you believe it? even college profes- 
sors, were simply mortal men, subject to the same frailities 
as ordinary human beings. I was really disappointed in the 
personal of Ihe student body at Lawrence when I first en- 
tered school. They did not come up to my hopes. They were 
neither as smart, nor as good, nor as beautiful as what I had 
dreamed they were going to be. Looking back upon them from 
a perspective of twenty years, I can now see that they were 
a very fine class of young people. In fact, the thing which 
impresses me most, that which stands out as unique in Law- 
rence life during the four years when I was in college, is the 
absolute democracy of the school. I entered Lawrence with 
$40.00 in my pocket. I never asked my widowed mother for 
a cent's worth of assistance while I was in school. I earned 
my way mostly by manual labor, and yet after I became 
acquainted I know of no titne when I could not ihave braced 
up and asked any girl in college to go to any college func- 
tion, and barring purely personal reasons, with a good pros- 
pect of being accepted. A boy could saw wood all day Satur- 
day, could wash his face, black his shoes, and in the evening 
escort the most stylish girl in school to a social or reception, 
with perfect sang-froid. If a boy behaved himself, was will- 
ing to work, and had a reasonable amount of brains, he was 
welcomed anywhere in college. I have never known another 
place where one was estimated so purely for his true worth 
as he was at Lawrence. There were no fraternities, in fact 
they were taboo. I don't know that they have affected the 
democracy of the institution, but the fear that they would do 
so had up to my day kept them out. There had always been, 
during my regime, an intense rivalry among the four literary 
societies — the Philalatheans and their sisters, the Athenas, the 



76 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Phoenicians and their sisters, the Lawrians. Every new boy 
or girl who was in earnest and wanted to make the most of 
himself or herself, was eagerly contended for by these socie- 
ties and one who showed some prospect of genius as a debater, 
a student, a musician, or an athlete, was especially sought 
after. The factional contention had become so strong that be- 
fore I came the boys had stipulated that the new students 
should be allowed ten weeks in which to choose the society 
they wished. In place of relieving the pressure, I am inclined 
to think this simply extended it for a contest of ten weeks 
duration, and the Fall term was always enlivened by the ex- 
citement over gaining new members for the respective socie- 
ties. 

There were, as I remember, eight faculty members who 
sat upon the rostrum at ohapel meetings. These meetings 
were then at 4 o'clock in the afternoon. Dr. Gallagher was 
President, a very precise man of unbending formality, a 
polished Puritan, with absolutely no tact in managing boys. 
I am really ashamed when 1 think back upon the many tricks 
we put over on the Doctor by means of the simplest ruses. 

There was Dr. Lummis, the beloved of all the students, a 
man of wide reading and education, and a phenomenal 
memory, the last resort for authority in any disputed ques- 
tion of scholarship. He occupied the chair of Greek, which is 
now filled by Gus Trevor. Gus entered school the same Fall 
that I did, and if anyone had seen that little, bashful, bow- 
legged country boy in his junior preparatory year, they never 
would have prophesied what a blossom that bud contained. 

Professor Cramer, in the natural science, gave me one of 
my earliest, and, therefore, most unadulterated inspirations. 
His class in Zoology was a revelation to me. It was from 
him I first learned of such wonderful ideas as contained in the 
theory of evolution, and I have not since enjoyed work more 
than I did in his class. 

Professor Thomas E. Will came to Lawrence the same 
Fall that I entered, and occupied the newly created chair of 
history and political science. He was a remarkably capable 
teacher, inspiring his students to individual effort for the love 
of the work, rather than cramming them with facts. His 
propagandist spirit, however, in favor of the single tax theory 
affronted the conservative element in the faculty and the board 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 77 

of trustees and, during my sophomore and junior years, nearly 
caused a schism in the student body and faculty of the school. 
I believe his work in European History helped me as much as 
anything I took in school. 

Professor Jones, in the Latin Department, was the Senior 
member of the faculty, having taught consecutively for more 
than forty years at Lawrence. A gruff, stern, old-fashioned 
man, he had a large heart, and wihen I was not scrapping with 
him I was mostly chumming with him, and he was excellent 
at either occupation. 

Professor Foye, in the chemistry department, I had lit- 
tle work under. 

Miss Perley, the preceptress and a teacher in English, 
was particularly nice to me, and was one of the faculty mem- 
bers who has left a permanent impression on my character. 
Those wiho know both of us, please do not lay this up against 
Miss Perley. 

Miss Woodhead, the other lady member of the faculty, 
was a universal favorite of all the boys, and deservedly so, 
and more than one left school the better for having known 
her. 

Miss Smith was then, as now, I believe, librarian, and 
Professor Sylvester the head of the music department. 

In my second year I got a job in the college, taking care 
of the halls, stairways, lights, ringing the big bell, and hav- 
ing charge of the keys. Ira Allen, a boy from my home town, 
had the other college job and we moved into the main hall, 
my room being the southeast corner room on the third floor, 
and the high jinks carried on there would fill a big book, and 
did fill pages in the Lawrentian, where our panegyrists more 
than once broke into verse in describing the times had there. 
I held this job and room until I graduated, and many of the 
happiest remembrances of my life are connected with it. The 
period in which I was at Lawrence was the period of financial 
depression, the panic of '93 happening during that time. The 
school was very hard up, but as boys, stringency in money did 
not affect us as muoh as it would now, as men. I, for one, 
was used to it, having always had to scratch for my own 
money, and the majority of boys were like me in that respect. 

I will end by recalling how, just before I came West, I 
went back to make a farewell call to the old school. The 



78 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

buildings were all there, of course there were some new ones, 
then the campus was much the same as when I had known it, 
and even some members of the faculty remained, but the stu- 
dent body whom I ihad known so well, the boys and girls with 
whom I had been so familiar, were all gone, and their places 
were filled with strangers, other boys and girls who did not 
know me and had never heard of me. Each turn it seemed to 
me I ought to meet with faces of the old students, but I met, 
instead, strangers, and I left with a cruel homesickness in 
my heart. I have often dreamed of Lawrence and of being 
back there as a student. In the dream I was never quite as 
alien as in reality when I found myself a stranger among old 
familiar places wihere I had once been so much at home. 

NED RONEY, '95. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 79 



LAWRENCE IN 1900-1910. 

And I am told to reminiscent — more than that, to expose 
to the gaze of the indifferent alumni of other generations, the 
memories of those days that stand out rich in their idealism 
and superb in the lazy luxuriance of their irresponsibility. 
Needless to say, it is with a feeling of reluctance that I open 
the door to the land of bye-gone days — days that perchance 
seem more remote now than they will a generation thence. 
But with a heart determined to respond to the call, and a 
mind alive to the incidents the memory of which I had tucked 
carefully away, I put aside my work and travel back to the 
college campus. 

As I approach my destination memories come flooding 
back to me. At the Junction I recall how on my first journey 
the jaunty "tin soldier," as he was dubbed — his name escapes 
me now — boarded the train to dispense general information to 
all new-comers, incidentally extending his hand for their 
checks that he might rustle the baggage to its proper abiding 
place; and how, as the train drew into Appleton, I carefully 
pinned on the lapel of my first real suit the ribbon that was 
to proclaim me a new student — all unconscious that the 
badge was entirely superfluous! 

The sight of Ormsby brings back varied memories of the 
first homesick weeks; of the mid-night spreads — so often in- 
terrupted by an uninvited cihaperone; of the dread of the 
closed door, as homeward bound from an escapade, we heard 
the town clock strike the fatal hour; and of the burning of 
the nocturnal candle over belated essays and neglected Latin, 

And dear old Main Hall! As I pass through its corridors I 
find myself watching expectantly for familiar faces, all uncon- 
sciously bending my steps toward the door of the room whither 
I was wont to find the solution of my perplexing problems — 
to the woman whose understanding heart, whose sweet human- 
ity guided me through the maze of college life. I reach the 
door, but I cannot enter, for I know that behind it there will 
no longer greet me the face I loved. For a moment I rebel at 



80 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

the thought; but I know that she would not have it so — and I 
pass up the winding stairs to other memories. 

As I slip into chapel and hear the strains of "Joy To The 
World," I recall the wave of homesickness that swept over me 
at my first memorable chapel service, wihen at the singing of 
this same hymn I gazed into the what then seemed coldy in- 
tellectual faces of the faculty and at the patronizing upper- 
classmen, who appeared to wonder — if they noticed me at all 
— how one who had grown no larger and looked no wiser had 
gained entrance to these learned portals. But, now indeed 
am I made aware that the years that have passed have robbed 
us, for no longer do I see the faces of Dr. Lummis, Miss 
Corkhill, Miss DeGreen, Rabbi Gerechter, Dr. Harris and Miss 
Carter. Never more fully than now have I appreciated how 
the lives of those who were at once instructors and friends re- 
vealed to us the beauty of life, and instilled in us ideals 
that even nov/ remain unchanged. But as I see again Dr. 
Plantz — stern as he appears in his little black cap, though 
well I know the kindly glint in his eye — tap on the pulpit for 
silence; as I hear once more Dr. Naylor leading the vibrant 
student voices in song; as I watch through the corner of my 
eye Prof. Parley gazing meditatively out of the window during 
devotions, and Miss Smith, the same gentle reminder, I fancy, 
of the forgotten library book — I know that the present stu- 
dent body, too, is fortunate; and it seems but yesterday since, 
clad in cap and gown, I slid into my seat in the front row 
alongside of Shorty Sherger, the college clown. In a moment 
I am dreaming of the all college receptions where our feet 
fairly ached to dance but had to primly walk; of the class 
oratoricals — that some of us at times failed to attend; of the 
mass meetings and the emptying of our purses in response to 
"Dad" Peifer's enthusiastic appeal to buy a holiday; of the 
climbing of the rickety ladder by candle light for the Senior 
spread in the dome; of the class play rehearsals where we 
taxed the long-suffering patience of Prof. Games. 

With a start I realize that the service is over. Slowly 1 
pass down to the lower hall, and out onto the campus where 
the sight of the river, gleaming in the reflection of the May 
sun, reminds me of the hours I spent upon it — of the whole- 
some pleasure found in down-river spreads, out-to-the-lake 
stunts and Clifton yacht rides. Down the street I wend my 



82 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

way, mindful of the gratitude that we as students owed to the 
townspeople who in kind hospitality threw open their homes 
to us, we in the heedlessness of youth accepting it, I fear, 
without due appreciation. 

As I journey home the memories of those days that are 
gone forever surge through my mind, and I nigh repent that I 
have unlocked them from their hiding place. But directly 
there comes to me the words once taught me by a loved in- 
structor: 

"That time is passed, 

And all its aching joys are now no more 

And all its dizzy raptures. Not for this 

Faint I, nor mourn; other gifts 

Have followed; for such loss, I would believe 

Abundant recompense." 

Well I know their wisdom; well I know that those years at 
Lawrence were priceless not only for the pure joyousness and 
mental growth they held, but because they planted the seeds 
that would later yield a breadth of vision, a saneness of mind, 
a confidence in self and in humanity, which sihould have made 
us — if we have been true to our faith — of some small service 
in this world. 

CAROL M. SMART, '08. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 83 



THE LAWRENCE OF TODAY. 

SCHOLASTIC DEVELOPMENT OP LAWRENCE. 

The material development of Lawrence, during the past 
decade, has been, indeed, most gratifying. Buildings, endow- 
ment, and equipment are the sine qua non for any success- 
ful college. The final criterion of its efficiency, however, is 
the quality of its faculty, and the breadth and thoroughness 
of its scholastic work. As judged by this standard, the ad- 
vance of Lawrence since 1905 is fully up to her material 
progress. 

The number of heads of departments has increased from 
sixteen to twenty-three. Ten years ago, only one department 
had the assistance of a regular instructor. Today, several of 
the departments are so manned, and the addition of new in- 
structors is contemplated for the immediate future. For ex- 
ample, in 1905, all the work in English language and litera- 
ture was done by one professor. There are now two full pro- 
fessors, and two instructors. 

There has also been a marked advance in the scholastic 
preparation of the faculty. The number holding the doctorate 
from reputable universities ihas more than trebled in the ten 
years, now representing nearly two thirds of the heads of de- 
partments. The others have all had two or more years of grad- 
uate study. They are specialists, awake to the new develop- 
ments in method of research in their respective fields. They 
are members of the learned societies in arts and science, and 
appear occasionally on the programs. 

The instruction is far more efficient and exacting than it 
was ten years ago. It shows a more scholarly grasp of the 
subjects taught, and a more practical consideration for the 
needs of the student. Lawrence has ceased to graduate stu- 
dents on a merely passing record. Graduation is now impos- 
sible unless one has gained a grade of eig'hty per cent or above 
in at least two fifths of his hours. The work in the labora- 
tory sciences has greatly developed in thoroughness and ex- 
tent, especially in Biology, Geology, and Psychology. A few 



84 L.AWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

years ago, Lawrence had practically no experimental work in 
Psychology. Today the department has an extensive and 
thoroughly up-to-date laboratory equipment. The whole mat- 
ter of library assignments and other collateral work is far 
less chaotic than formerly. The aim of such assignments is 
much more clear and definite, and the work is more thoroughly 
supervised. 

Lawrence pays much more attention to the science of edu- 
cation, and to practical efficiency in teaching than formerly. 
The department of Psychology has markedly developed, as 
noted above, a strong department of Education has been 
added; departmental teacihers' courses are now offered in most 
departments, and in general, the whole spirit and aim of the 
collegiate instruction reveals a greater regard for the ac- 
cepted principles of modern Psychology and Education. 

The result of the progress in this respect is very evident 
in the changed relation of Lawrence to the high-schools of the 
state. Ten years ago, the influence of Lawrence in Wisconsin 
secondary education was slight. The Lawrence alumni, who 
held positions in the high-schools of the state were few in 
number. Today our graduates hold many important princi- 
palships and positions in most of the leading high-schools. In 
this regard, Lawrence stands second only to the State Uni- 
versity. 

As a result of the system of faculty student advisers, the 
professors are brought into closer pergonal touch with the in- 
dividual students than they were even in the earlier days of 
small things. They enter more sympathetically into the needs 
and collegiate interests of the students, and are more human, 
despite their more exact scholarship. A decade ago, it was a 
rare thing for a Lawrence professor to encourage a student to 
undertake graduate work in a university. It has now be- 
come a commonplace for each professor to inspire some of the 
brighter and more ambitious students in his department to 
continue their studies after graduation. Substantial fellow- 
ships and scholarships are secured for them. They can gain 
their Master's degree in any of the best universities of the 
West by one year of graduate study, and their excellent work, 
notably in the universities of Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, 
Illinois, Chicago, Minnesota, and Northwestern, has stamped 
Lawrence as one of the efficient colleges of the country. The 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 85 

record of Lawrence students in regard to the Rhodes Scholar- 
ship has also heen much better than that of any other Wis- 
consin college. Lawrence has never yet lacked a candidate for 
the ihonor. Only one has ever failed to pass the examination. 
Two have been elected to the scholarship, one of whom so dis- 
tinguished himself as to be elected to the department of 
Anthropology at Harvard, on his return from Oxford. 

Another result of the more direct interest of the profes- 
sors in the advancement of their students is the Latin League 
of Wisconsin colleges, founded through the untiring efforts of 
our professor of Latin, Dr. W^right. In the annual competi- 
tive examinations, held under the auspices of this league, 
Lawrence students have carried off the cup for two consecu- 
tive years, and last year, they made a sweep of all the prizes. 

In this connection may also be mentioned the great ad- 
vance in forensic interests. In oratory, Lawrence has become 
a worthy competitor with any of the colleges in the oratori- 
cal association, and in debate she has climbed to the top of 
the list. As many men entered the debate tryouts this year 
as turned out for foot-ball. Lawrence has won four-fifths of 
her regular intercollegiate debates for the past three years, 
and her Freshman teams have won both sides of the question 
from Beloit and Ripon for three successive years. The old days 
of provincialism have past. Frequent investigations are made 
both by individuals and by faculty committees into the educa- 
tional methods and curricula of other reputable institutions. 
Administrative and educational problems are constantly un- 
der consideration by the faculty, with a view to standardiz- 
ing the work of Lawrence with that of the most efficient col- 
leges in the country. There is a standing committee on curri- 
culum, which takes the lead, together with the President, in 
such progressive measures. 

The development of. the curriculum during the past de- 
cade is thus fully as notable as the advance in the number, 
preparation, and scholastic efficiency of the faculty. The num- 
ber of courses offered has greatly increased. The evils of a 
too free election have been largely obviated by a proper balance 
of requirements, by the major and minor, and by the group 
system. Thereby a series of suggestive courses of properly 
correlated studies is outlined as a guide to the student's 
choice. These means are made more practical by a system 



86 LAjWRENCE college ALUMNI RECORD 

of faculty student advisers. Certain professors have entire 
supervision over the choice of studies and scholastic work of 
the students, each having a division of about thirty. This sys- 
tem has greatly developed in efficiency and significance dur- 
ing the past few years. 

President Wilson named one of the chief problems of 
the modern college in his complaint that "the side-shows were 
in danger of swallowing up the circus." This difficulty is being 
partly met at Lawrence by a system, which standardizes all 
extra-curricular student activities, and permits each student 
to have only a certain number of units, depending upon his 
grades and the extent of his regular college work. 

During the past ten years, Lawrence has greatly clarified 
her educational ideals, and has set for herself a definite goal. 
She has sloughed off the old inapt name of "university," and 
has taken on the name that properly characterizes her in the 
educational world, as a college of liberal arts. In accord with 
this, the extraneous institutions, such as the academy, the 
school of commerce and the school of expression, which ham- 
pered her proper development as a first-class college, have been 
dropped. 

It requires only a very cursory comparison of the Law- 
rence bulletins of 1905 and 1915 to observe the great advance 
in definiteness, clearness of statement, system, scholarly grasp, 
and practical appreciation of student needs. The annual 
catalog has lost its old diffuseness and useless padding, and 
is now suggestive of a college that has become conscious of 
a clear and definite educational aim. 

During the past few years, there have been signal evi- 
dences that Lawrence is realizing this aim to become one of 
the efficient colleges of the country. She was one of the first to 
be accepted by the Carnegie Foundation. She was one of the 
first to receive assistance from General Educational Board of 
New York. She is among the 117 colleges, universities, and 
technical-schools of the country, chosen by the United States 
commissioner of education, whose diplomas will be accepted 
as certificates of admission to graduate work in the best Ger- 
man universities. She has been honored with a charter of 
the honorary forensic fraternity of Tau Kappa Alpha. She 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 87 

ihas been admitted to membership in the Association of Col- 
legiate Alumnae. Above all, she has been granted a charter 
of the honorary scholastic fraternity of Phi Beta Kappa, a 
clear recognition of her standing as an educational institu- 
tion of the first rank. In the light of such a record of ad- 
vancement, during the past decade, we may confidently pro- 
phesy for our Alma Mater a continued development in all 
that comprises the highest scholastic efficiency. 

A. A. TREVER. '96. 



88 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



ATHLETICS AT LAWRENCE. 

A thorougth development of muscular and nerve control is 
fundamental to the highest type of mental and spiritual life. 
Dr. G. Stanley Hall in his well known article on moral educa- 
tion and will training points out the immense role that motor 
training has occupied in will growth. Indeed the development 
of motor control and excellence and fineness of muscular co- 
ordination appears invariably associated with a high potential 
of intelligence. Good health, proper hygiene, go far to make 
a sunny-tempered optimistic human. 

Modern education as instanced in the summer play-ground 
and manual training movements, feels the importance of phy- 
sical training as never before. The body is no longer a house 
of clay, but a vital part of the efficient and happy man. 

College athletics of some form, therefore, should play a 
vital part in every college curriculum. 

What part has athletic training played at Lawrence dur- 
ing the last ten or dozen years? 

Before the year 1900 Lawrence owned no gymnasium, no 
athletic grounds, employed no coach, was without a physical 
director or a woman instructor in physical training, and 
recognized no periods for physical training in her curriculum. 
Before that date, athletics at Lawrence was an unsystematic, 
spontaneous student activity. And yet it is remarkable, when 
one looks up the history of athletics at Lawrence, to see the 
superior athletic ability shown before 1900 especially between 
the years 1894-1900. However athletics was hardly looked 
upon as a function of the college proper. We were under the 
spell of the older type of thought. 

The years 1900-1901 may be said to mark the beginning 
of a new athletic dynasty, for it was during these two years 
that Lawrence athletic field was purchased and Alexander 
Gymnasium was erected. The year 1901-2 was also the year 
of Lawrence's first permanent athletic trainer and coach, Mr. 
Francis Brigham, and his imm^ediate successors, together with 
the continuous work of two members of the faculty, that Law- 



90 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

rence was placed on her present foundation of athletic pros- 
perity. 

Today Lawrence employs a foot-ball coach, an in-door phy- 
sical trainer of men, and a woman instructor for women. Our 
gymnasium equipment is first-class and physical training has 
a place in the college curriculum. 

However, it would be untrue to imply that we now have 
all that is needed. With the growth of the school, has come 
a more urgent call, a greater need for a physician director, 
for additional instructors, and a new and very much larger 
gymnasium for men, so that the whole student body may have 
adequate physical training or exercise every week day. 

Before 1900 the chief athletic interests were foot-ball, 
track and field athletics and baseball, but as has been men- 
tioned, these were carried on in a sporadic and unsystematic 
fashion. 

Since then, the old interest in baseball has largely dis- 
appeared but the forms of athletic interest have greatly multi- 
plied. Foot-ball, track and field athletics, basket-ball unheard 
of in the olden days, wrestling, boxing, tennis, systematic 
calesthenics and in-door games for both men and women, in- 
door track training, the penthathlon, the inter-scholastic high 
school meet, and the inter-collegiate athletic contests with the 
five colleges of Wisconsin and the universities of Wisconsin, 
Minnesota, and Chicago have enlarged the horizon of interest 
of the present day Lawrence athlete. 

Along with the increase in activities, has come better 
organization, better training, a large number of student com- 
mittees, and rewards for achievement; rewards which the 
men of former days longed for in vain. 

' ^ From 1900 up to 1908 Lawrence was working for a reputa- 
tion, She desired to be known, hence there existed an over- 
riia^tering wish to play big institutions. These were the years 
w'hen we played Notre Dame, St. Louis, Northwestern at 
Evauston, North Dakota Agricultural, Chicago, Wisconsin, and 
Minnesota. This desire for recognition is revealed in one of 
the Ariels of that period. In a review of intense satisfaction 
and "Self laudation one reads: "No longer are our contests con- 
finexi to local schools but some of the larger universities have 
found these teams no mean antagonists on the athletic field." 
The foot-ball record of these early years, say from 1902-1905, 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 91 

was indeed a splendid one, for out of 25 games played, Law- 
rence won 20 and lost only to Chicago, Minnesota and Wis- 
consin. 

Today, however, Lawrence is content largely to confine 
her athletic activities to contests between first-class colleges. 
Here her position for the greater share of twelve years ihas 
been unrivaled. In basket-ball, for the last five years Law- 
rence has held practically every year the position of either 
first or second among the colleges of Wisconsin. Again, in 
track and field contests she has won fully ninety per cent of 
the inter-collegiate meets. In foot-ball Lawrence has held the 
state championship for five consecutive years, while out of 
14 years, from 1901 to 1915 inclusive, she has won ten dif- 
ferent years against all the colleges played. Never, since 1902 
when we first beat Beloit, has Beloit beaten us in foot-ball, al- 
though since then, we have contested on the gridiron with her 
every fall. Before 1902 Lawrence set as an ideal to be won 
the conquering of Beloit. Today Lawrence has come to look 
back at that youthful ideal as an ambition of the old days. 

In all lines of work Lawrence has gained the confidence 
of maturity and achievement. Indeed today she feels that she 
has the right to be called one of the best colleges of the coun- 
try. This self possession is a most important asset to any 
growing institution for not until such confidence arises, does 
full self respect and loyalty blossom forth. 

It will be interesting to old Lawrence men to have some 
idea as to what years were most productive of records and in 
what years were won the best records from 1894 to 1915. 

J. H. FARLEY, '96. 



92 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



THE SOCIAL LIFE AT LAWRENCE. 

It has been said many times in many various ways that 
the great advantage of a small college over the large university 
is that the small college affords opportunity for development 
along all lines of interest. This is v/ell illustrated in the 
social life at Lawrence. Here, opportunity for wiholesome 
recreation is given in a way which is peculiar to the institu- 
tion. 

This fact is particularly impressed upon any alumnus 
who talks with graduates of other schools. Lawrentians have 
reason to be proud of the democracy existing at Lawrence. 

Throughout the last decade, the big social events of each 
college year have remained practically the same. The Walk-a- 
Round, the Hallowe'en party, the party given on Wasihington's 
birthday and the May Day festivities interested the student 
body in 1915 as much as they did in 1905. 

The only all-college affair of social interest which has 
changed has been the celebration of the annual autumn scrap 
between the Freshmen and the Sophomores. After the scrap 
was made into a series of atihletic events, supervised by the 
upper classmen, on a holiday granted by the faculty, the cele- 
bration took place at Potato Point for several years. Now, 
however, the student body usually goes to Clifton for this 
event. Of late years, it has become customary to have an all- 
college yacht ride to Clifton in the spring, also. 

Class parties are as much in vogue at Lawrence as of 
yore. The Women's Literary Societies are true to tradition 
and give several functions each year. The Men's Literary 
Societies are not as active as they used to be, but they are 
energetic enough to entertain occasionally. 

The school has increased greatly in enrollment during the 
last ten years. Since better times are had in small groups 
than in large ones, the fraternities and sororities have a place 
in the social life at Lawrence. Consequently, it has become 
customary for these organizations to give, collectively and in- 
dividually, enjoyable parties every year. The Lawrence Union, 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 93 

a society made up of those who do not care to affiliate them- 
selves with secret societies, entertains frequently. 

The various dormitories remain, as always, centers of 
much enjoyable social intercourse. More formal affairs are 
given in late years. The Ormsby At Home in the fall and the 
Brokaw banquet in the spring are especially worthy of men- 
tion. 

Some changes have taken place in the manner of enter- 
tainment. Formal parties now equal, if they do not outnum- 
ber, the informal ones given. This seems to be an improve- 
ment, as the students thereby receive more of the social train- 
ing necessary for them to have in our modern life. The social 
affairs are more elaborate now though they are not essential- 
ly more costly. The undergraduates seem to be more clever 
than of old. Any alumnus would be astonished if he took 
the time to investigate, to find the unusual executive ability 
and excellent management manifested on the part of the^ stu- 
dents. 

But while changes are likely to confuse an alumnus at 
times, it is a comfort to know that the spirit at Lawrence re- 
mains the same. No snobbishness exists consciously. In- 
stead, a fine spirit of true kindliness and of splendid fellowship 
prevails. 

GEORGIA HUMPHREY, 1912. 



94 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES AT 
LAWRENCE. 

Should any one ask, What is a fraternity? we would reply: 
It is a group of people supposed especially to like one another, 
a group that aims to foster that like by living together and 
enjoying common privileges and forms. 

Fraternities are as old as tihe human race. The clan, the 
guild, the community boosters club, the church, the marriage 
custom all have features characteristic of fraternity life. So 
long as common interests and mutual enjoyment of personali- 
ties cement companionship, fraternities will be a feature in 
human life. 

A fraternity man is not necessarily aristocratically in- 
clined, Philistines to the contrary, any more than is a man 
who chooses a maiden as the one of all maidens to be his life 
boon companion. Fraternities are ihuman, richly human, and 
so rise or fall just as other organizations do, with the rise or 
fall of the ideals of their members. A fraternity may become 
a fine spiritual force in a college or it may easily become the 
reverse. We quote the ideals of youth, the ideals of a Law- 
rence Fraternity which has been a splendid power in college 
life, as follows: "The establishment of a spirit of brotherhood 
among its members, the attainment of a refined social life, the 
encouragement of excellence in scholarship, the promotion of a 
democratic spirit through Lawrence College, and the attain- 
ment of a high moral character." 

Including honorary societies, Lawrence has fourteen fra- 
ternities and sororities. Of these, four are honorary. Frater- 
nities were first established at Lawrence in 1897. The Theta 
Phi local fraternity was organized at that date and is thus the 
oldest fraternity in college. 

Prior to 1897 the impulse toward fraternity life of tihe 
student body was absorbed by the four literary societies, 
Philalathean, Pheonix, Athena, and Lawrean. These societies, 
though literary in purpose, were practically fraternities. 
Rivalry was intense and fedings ran high at the time for 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 95 

pledging. The students of the old societies felt that they 
could tell a prospective member of an opposing society merely 
by the cut of his face. It is doubtful if in those days the 
present fraternities could ihave lived, for the old societies sup- 
plied all the demands of the then small group of students. 

With the growth of the student body intimate acquaint- 
ance by each of all the student body ceased. This meant that 
intimacy henceforth would take on the form of college groups. 
About 1904 the character of our student body began to change 
and this change has been more marked with the passing years. 
The graduates of our high schools demanded more social life 
and varied extra curricular activities in the form of organized 
athletics, multiple student interests, committees and organ- 
izations. Fraternities were an expression of this demand for 
a more social life. Indeed we may say the modern student is 
not the individualist of former days. Again the debate func- 
tion of the old literary societies was undermined by the de- 
velopment of class instruction in debating, while the literary 
and oratorical enthusiasm so marked in the old days, was 
drafted off into a department of systematic instruction in ora- 
tory and oration writing. Likewise the interests in pure lit- 
erature were largely absorbed by expanding departments of 
literature. Finally, the old parliamentary drill where the 
boys would tussle over points of order until the wee hours of 
morning has had to compete with a systematic course on par- 
liamentary procedure. Thus the various functions of the old 
societies have been taken up by other organizations of the 
college. 

As a consequence, from about 1903 the process of evapora- 
tion has left the old societies with a mere residue of their for- 
mer substance. Indeed, the Phoenix and Lawrean societies 
seem to have taken on the form of spirit pihenomena at a 
spiritualistic seance. Sometimes at the command of some 
medium they suddenly materialize and one recognizes old 
voices, and then quite as suddenly the spirit steals away and 
all is silence once more. 

The fraternities more than any other agency have been 
instrumental in depleting the old societies of their social func- 
tions. These organizations have multiplied rapidly since 1902. 

The panel of fraternities and sororities at Lawrence is 
as follows: 



96 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

1. Theta Phi, a local fraternity, organized in 1897. 

2. Kappa Upsilon, a local sorority, organized in 1902 and 
became a chapter of the national Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority 
in 1915. 

3. Beta Sigma Phi, a local fraternity, organized in 1902. 

4. Alpha Gamma Phi, a local sorority, organized in 1903. 

5. Theta Gamma Delta, a local sorority, organized in 
1903 and became a chapter of the national Delta Gamma 
Sorority in 1915. 

6. Delta Iota, a local fraternity, organized in 1903. 

7. Zeta Omega, a local sorority, organized in 1904 and 
became a chapter of the national Alpha Delta Pi Sorority 
in 1908. 

8. Sigma Tau Nu, a local fraternity, organized in 1909, 
and became a chapter of the national Sigma Phi Epsilon in 
1914. 

9. The Mace, an honorary senior society for men, or- 
ganized in 1910. 

10. Tau Kappa Alpha, the national fraternity for debat- 
ers, the installation of which is a very distinctive honor to 
Lawrence, was installed in 1911. 

11. Mu Phi Epsilon, a national music sorority was in- 
stalled in 1912. 

12. Theta Alpha, honorary senior society for women, or- 
ganized in 1913. 

13. Phi Mu, a national sorority installed in 1914. 

14. We might here mention the fact that in 1912 Law- 
rence was granted membership into the Association of Col- 
legiate Alumnae, though this organization is not a sorority 
as the term is commonly understood. It is a very great honor 
for Lawrence to belong to this order as membership is con- 
fined to colleges and universities commonly recognized to be 
among the best in the United States. All women graduates 
of Lawrence become members of this association. 

14. Phi Beta Kappa, a national fraternity for scholars, 
was installed in 1914. This is the most distinguished col- 
legiate scholarship fraternity in America and is admitted only 
into colleges and universities of the first rank. This frater- 
nity was established in 1776 at William and Mary's College and 
in 1915 had a membership of nearly 29,000. It is a national 
fraternity whose symbol, the key, is everywhere recognized as 



98 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

a mark of scholarship. The establishment of this fraternity at 
Lawrence has already stimulated scholarship and doubtless 
will inspire coming generations of students to higher intel- 
lectual endeavor than has been manifest in the past. Each 
year a speaker of national repute delivers at commencement 
time a Phi Beta Kappa address before the local fraternity. 
This year, 1915, Professor Paul Shorey of Chicago University 
delivered the public address. 

Three fraternities, the Theta Phi, Beta Sigma Phi, and 
Delta Iota own their own homes. They are houses ranging in 
value from four to eight thousand dollars. The Sigma Phi 
Epsilon rents a fine house from the College. This fraternity 
has an accumulating fund with which they plan to purchase 
a fraternity house. None of the sororities own houses but all 
have chapter rooms either in the college or at different private 
ihomes in the city. It is proposed that each of the sororities 
have a suite of rooms in the new Myra Goodwin Plantz dor- 
mitory, after the custom at Northwestern University at Evan- 
ston, Illinois. 

Each of the fraternities and sororities issue a publication 
with which they aim to keep in touch with their Alumni. 

The loyalty of these fraternities and sororities to the col- 
lege is marked. At no time has the standard of fine manli- 
ness been so high throughout all the fraternities as during 
the last two years. 

May each manly heart in the dimming years echo with 
the call, 

"When shall all men's good 
Be each man's rule." 

J. H. FARLEY, '96. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 99 



THE RELIGIOUS LIFE AT LAWRENCE. 

/. The Schedule. 

1. Chapei service four times per week (attendance re- 
quired). 

2. Regular attendance upon the church of student's choice 
required. 

3. College prayer meeting every Wednesday evening. 

4. Student Christian Association devotional meetings 
every Sunday. 

5. College vesper services once per month. 

6. One or more series of several days of evangelistic 
meetings each year. 

7. Devotional voluntary Bible study classes maintained 
throughout the year by the student Christian association. 

8. Student Volunteer Band offers frequent open meetings 
for those interested in Christian Missions. 

9. Forty-four hours of college credit offered in the Eng- 
lish Bible, religion and Christian missions. 

Where is there a church that makes as adequate provision 
for the spiritual growth of its constituency? 

II. The Spirit. 

Tihe Christian spirit pervades the teaching of history, 
literature, philosophy and science at Lawrence. Even mathe- 
matics and languages may be taught in such a way as to tend 
to make or unmake character. The two powerful factors of 
viewpoint and personal influence pervade every feature of 
curriculum and official college life at Lawrence. We believe 
that scholarship in a teacher without Christian character is 
pernicious, better no teaching than that kind. Lawrence 
stands for the principle that "Schools which teach only a 
world of books have no place in a world of beings." Therefore 
throughout the college community of faculty and students the 
Lawrence man is estimated not alone for what he knows, but 
for what he is. It is recognized that the end of education is 
not knowledge, but personality, and must be directed to the 
whole man — intellectual, esthetic and religious. 



100 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

///. The Life. 

Lawrence is a Christian, not a sectarian college. The trus- 
tees and professors represent various denominations. The re- 
ligious life of the institution is on the broad basis of Christian 
fellowship without reference to denomination or creed. Chapel 
services, prayer meetings, vespers, evangelistic meetings, are 
all wholesomely attractive, the aim being to combine dignity, 
simplicity and spirituality. In them the right living and high 
thinking of the college community crystalize. 

Lawrence is a Christian community, all of the professors 
and eighty per cent of the students being professing Chris- 
tians. Membership in the student associations are conditioned 
only by Christian character. From the time in the fall when 
the new students are met at the trains by committees of the 
Christian associations the intellectual, social and athletic acti- 
vities are dominated by the Christian life of the college com- 
munity. The religious life is the most vital factor of the insti- 
tution. There are few if any colleges where the reasonable- 
ness of the Christian life is more recognized by all. Not only 
are the members of the faculty examples of character and 
morals, but habits of immoral or questionable nature are un- 
der the ban of Lawrence student community sentiment and 
life. 

Outgrowths of the foregoing nine points of the schedule 
are numerous prayer circles at different times of the year, 
constant personal endeavor on part of individuals to higher 
spiritual living, deputation teams of students who spend vaca- 
tions in evangelistic work in small towns, eight weeks clubs 
in the summer for Christian work of the students at their 
homes, a mission Sunday School in Appleton maintained by 
students. Christian work maintained by the students at the 
Wittenberg Indian School, large delegations of students to the 
Lake Geneva Summer Conferences, etc. Where is there a 
church of equal numhers in its constituency that gives a bet- 
ter account of practical Christian living? 

PROP. W. S. NAYLOR, D.D. 



LAWRKNCB COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 101 



THE BACK LOG. 

I hold you long in my hands 

And muse before my fire. 
Oh lichen gray and dewy wands 

And sweet entangling briar! 
And still I seem to hear in branches dim 

The winds' impassioned choir. 

You stood in the forest long 

And the swift wind over you — 
For you he made his marvellous song 

Of flight, and dawn, and dew! 
And from a sapling slender as a boy 

Oh miracle, you grew. 

And wore a murmuring crown 

And dreamed the dreams of old 
And put on silver, gold and brown 

Like some sweet youth of old 
Wiho keeps his armor all the anxious night 

And prays amid the cold. 

And all the world w^as near. 

And that bright marvel. Time. 
You met them like a listening seer 

And dowered them with your prime. 
Oh wonder, wonder! Knight upon the quest! 

And poet with his rhyme! 

Body and milk white core, 

Branch for the thrushes nest — 
Cloak that a musing Titan wore, 

Staunch and passionate breast! 
You lift them up like a lord and give them away 

For Use, for all Unrest, 



102 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

To be bold wings in the air 

A new built home where lips 
May wait for love! — the low hive where 

An amber honey drips! — 
And on the unchartered ocean, long ago, 

From Spain, three dauntless ships. 

Oh victory lost and strange 

Where one gives all away! 
Body and breath and all sweet change 

And a blue, blue mounting day! 
Never again the snows nor the tides of spring 

Nor the free storm on its way! 

And now in my two hands 

I hold your body bright, 
A servant, fleet to my commands — 

For fire warm and light. 
In one sweet chamber and for children dear, 

Against the wintry night. 

O springing rapturously! 

O warmth about my room! 
You spend, and for an humble three 

This last divine perfume. 
And ah, you know — you know, now, where you have 
gone, 

Life's dear and uttermost bloom. 

MILDRED McNEAL SWEENEY, 1899. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 103 



FIRST PHI BETA KAPPA ORATION AT 
LAWRENCE, 1914. 

Senator Robert J. Gamble, class 1872, delivered the first 
Phi Beta Kappa oration at Lawrence in Peabody Hall, June 15, 
1914. He spoke on "Efficiency in Citizenship." The following 
is his address: 

"I greet you on this happy and hopeful occasion. Happy 
for the reason I have confidence the year has brought rich re- 
turns, with increasing enthusiasm and higher ambitions for 
the new year and the new relations into which some of you 
are about to enter. Hopeful, in the consciousness of duty well 
performed, which has brought, as it always will bring, its full 
measure of reward with increasing promise for the future. 

"I appreciate the privilege, and I can assure you I regard 
the pleasure as exceptional to be afforded this opportunity 
to meet and to greet old as well as new friends, surrounded by 
memories and associations that have grown more hallowed 
and delightful as the years have passed. To visit these scenes 
and tread again these halls, I feel I am surrounded by a cloud 
of witnesses that makes me again one of your number. But I 
see not the students of today but the teachers and student 
body of years long gone. 

"I see Doctor Steele, whose strong character, rich and welli 
equipped mind, and high ideals of life and service made his 
presence an inspiration and a benediction; Professor Yocum, 
whose self-poise and clearness of demonstration gave his class- 
room an air of composure and satisfaction; Professor Foye, 
whose devotion to duty and tender sympathy and helpfulness 
drew to him the affectionate regard and love of his students; 
Professor Jones, whose classic knowledge and exactness gave 
enthusiasm to his classes and made ihis department one of the 
strong factors of the institution; and Miss Evans, whose ex- 
ceptional equipment and largeness of character were then 
recognized, and at that time gave promise of the splendid ser- 
vice she was to render. 



104 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

"I see, too, my own classmates and intimates, and Ray- 
mond, the Nashs, the Andersons, the Favilles, the Cheynowths, 
the Williams, and Thwing, and Updike and Curtis and Whit- 
man and Rexford, and my own brottier, John R., and many, 
many more. I hear the oratory and witness again the rival- 
ries and enthusiasm of the Phoenix and Philalathean Socie- 
ties. 

"But what a transformation has been wrought since the 
years of which I speak. In 1874, the year of my graduation, 
the institution, physically speaking, consisted of one building. 
College Hall, the campus, a limited library, and still more 
limited laboratories. 

"The total value of its property and endowment did not 
then exceed probably $75,000. Its faculty was small and the 
number of professors and teachers limited. The number of 
students in college classes proper did not exceed in the aggre- 
gate, throughout the year, seventy-five. 

"We, however, will not measure its strength, its power 
for good, or circumscribe its ideals or the devotion of the stu- 
dent body, the self-sacrifice of its teachers or the faith of its 
friends, by mere physical or material assets. But clinging to 
the faith and ideals of its founders, and always maintaining 
them, thougih sometimes under adverse and discouraging con- 
ditions, it was then rich in spiritual force and intellectual 
strength, and in associations born of enthusiasm and devotion 
that laid well the foundation for the splendid realization of 
today. 

"Forty years have brought their ever recurring changes, 
their accretions, their development and their growth. How 
different the scene before me today! The material equipment 
has grown and developed beyond recognition. Buildings beau- 
tiful, ornate and capacious thave been multiplied; the campus 
extended and beautified, the library expanded and housed in 
its own magnificent home, the laboratories enlarged and ser- 
viceable, and with aggregate assets in property and endow- 
ment of $1,500,000; a strong faculty and in numbers com- 
mensurate with the larger service to be rendered, and with stu- 
dents in attendance in the College proper numbering upwards 
of 450 — these outside of those attending the different depart- 
ments of the institution. 



106 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

"This great transformation is most gratifying, and 
especially to the alumni whose experience came earlier in the 
history and development of the institution. This splendid 
realization surely has not come fortuitously. It is the result of 
wise and splendid counsel, of self-sacrifice and devotion to 
high ideals; the submerging of the material to the spiritual; 
to trust in God and confidence in man; and that the idea of 
the development and making of character and efficiency in life 
is worth while. I know the student body appreciates these 
enlarged opportunities, and the inspiration that comes to you 
must quicken your endeavors and heighten your ambition in 
qualifying yourselves for supremest service in your future. 

"These four decades have been unusual and exceptional in 
every line of human endeavor. No years in the history of 
the race have surpassed them in the development and appli- 
cation of agencies for the elevation and betterment of man- 
kind, in education, in spiritual and ethical culture, in the 
largeness and breadth of philanthropies, in social and econo- 
mic improvement, in legislation, state and national, looking 
to the curbing and regulation of the strong forces in our body 
politic, and making them responsive and subservient to the 
popular will ; and in the end to the ideal of true representative 
government, and the liberty and welfare of the individual 
regulated by law. 

"It is gratifying beyond measure that our Alma Mater 
ihas kept pace with the tremendous forces that have wrought 
such marvelous changes in the onrush of these later years. 

"In no line or department have these activities been more 
marked or the results more pronounced during the past forty 
years than in education. I have not all the data at hand, but 
perhaps sufficient for my purpose. 

"In 1874 the population of the United States was appro- 
ximately 42,000,000. The true wealth of the country in that 
■year was probably $34,000,000,000. Tihere were substantially 
300 Universities, Colleges, and Technical Schools in that year 
doing actual college work, with 3040 professors and instruc- 
tors engaged as a teaching force in these institutions. The 
dumber of students in the college departments of the insti- 
tiltions of this class was 25,994, and in the preparatory de- 
partments 19,476. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 107 

"There was expended for the common school during that 
year something over $100,000,000. The number of teachers 
engaged in the common schools in that year was about 225,- 
000. The percentage of illiteracy to the total population was 
20 per cent. 

"I do not have exact or satisfactory data as to the value 
of the property of the Universities, Colleges and Technical 
Schools enumerated, or of the total amount of their endow- 
ments and productive funds. These at that time must have 
aggregated a very considerable amount, and especially with the 
larger and older institutions. I will not attempt to quote 
figures covering these items. 

"Our population during these four decades has increased 
practically two and a half times and now aggregates fully 
100,000,000. Our wealth has increased substantially three-fold 
and now aggregates $110,000,000,000. It far surpasses that of 
any other country in the world or of history. 

"Instead of 300 Universities, Colleges and Technical 
Schools we now have 596 of immensely higher grade and equip- 
ment. The instructors have been increased from 3040 to 
30.034. The students in the college departments of these insti- 
tutions have grown from 25,934 to 198,453, and in the prepara- 
tory departments from 19,476 to 63,815. 

"These figures certainly sihould give the highest encour- 
agement. Our increase in population and wealth has been 
marvelous and phenominal. In the latter, no other nation has 
ever made such stupendous strides. In this respect we are 
without a rival. Yet, in the attendance of college students 
during this period, the proportionate increase has far out- 
stripped that of our population or our wealth, 

"The work done by these institutions is meeting the ap- 
proval and the Ihearty response of public spirited citizens and 
philanthropists everywhere. Their benefactions in 1912 ag- 
gregated $25,783,000. 

"The value of the property owned by these institutions 
reaches the enormous sum of $409,000,000, while their endow- 
ment and productive funds aggregate $357,000,000. Their an- 
nual working income amounts to $90,000,000. 

"The Federal Government has been most generous in the 
donation of lands, not only for the benefit of the common 
schools but also for the State Universities. The Land Grant 



108 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Institutions and Experiment Stations receive annually from 
the Federal Treasury $4,000,000, and under pending legislation 
it is proposed to vastly increase this sum for agricultural ex- 
tension work, and for other highly important and desirable 
objects. 

"Activities for the advancement and support of education 
and for its practical efficiency have not been restricted to the 
Federal Grovernment. Eighty-seven state-aided Institutions 
of higher education received, from the several states in which 
they are located, during 1912, $22,100,000. 

"Aside from the moneys applied for the promotion of the 
ihigher and technical education, there was expended during 
the year 1912, for the common schools, the vast aggregate of 
$447,000,000, and in that service there were employed 533,606 
teachers. The estimated value of all public property used for 
school purposes reaches the vast sum of $1,221,000,000. 

"It is stated by the Commissioner of Education in his last 
Annual Report that there was expended for education by pub- 
lic and private agencies during the year 1912 the stupendous 
aggregate of $680,000,000. It is from the foregoing report I 
have compiled the greater part of the foregoing data, and it 
has related largely to the year 1912 as being the most recent 
information available. 

"The percentage of illiteracy to the total population has 
been reduced from 20 per cent in 1870 to 7.7 per cent in 1910. 
This in itself is a most marked and significant showing, when 
we consider the density of illiteracy of the colored population 
and of certain sections of the south, as well as the character of 
the foreign immigration we in later years have been receiving, 
and whicih we of necessity have been compelled to assimilate 
during the last two decades. 

"Outside of the direct and immediate, which I have enum- 
erated, there are other and substantial agencies for the pro- 
motion of education and for civic and moral betterment: 

"1. The General Education Board with an endowment of 
$30,000,000. 

"2. The Carnegie Foundation for the advancement of 
teaching, with an endowment of $14,000,000. 

"3. The Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, 
$10,000,000. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 109 

"4. Russell Sage Foundation for studying the cause of 
poverty, preserving health and promoting sanitation, $10,- 
000,000. 

"5. The Rockefeller Foundation proposed to be incorpor- 
ated by congress for the promotion of the well-being of the 
entire people, and of all forms of human progress, not to ex- 
ceed $100,000,000. 

"If an estimate is to be placed upon the value of education 
for the elevation of our citizenship, by the investment for that 
purpose, in the aggregate annual expenditure therefor, in the 
number of teachers consecrated to the service, in the self- 
sacrifice of men and women to promote it, in the munificent 
philanthropies which each year are devoted to it, and the great 
public sentiment that approves and encourages it surely then 
it must be a prize worth the winning. 

"While this tremendous advance in education, and its far- 
reaching application along all lines of human activity has be- 
come more pronounced, public and private life has been ele- 
vated and bettered. Conditions heretofore tolerated in either 
ihave been reformed, and a new and a better age- of life and 
of living is upon us. These conditions have not come by acci- 
dent. Their realization is the result of knowledge and of 
higher ethical standards, born with the inspiration for better 
conditions through the refining influence of intellectual and 
spiritual culture. 

"Although moral and spiritual conditions in our national 
life are far from the ideal, and a revival and strengthening in 
each are much to be desired, yet at no time in our history has 
the altruistic spirit been so predominant and so earnest, pat- 
riotism more sincere or genuine, the scholar and the student 
more devoted to solving the problems for better social and 
economic conditions, when private as well as public benefac- 
tions were more generous, and philanthropists were seeking 
out larger as well as more specific fields for the welfare and 
uplift of the people. 

"The church has kept pace with the spirit of the time. It 
has always stood for the higher, the spiritual and the ideal in 
life and character, and has co-operated in all forms of activi- 
ties to bring about better conditions. Higher education has 
had no more potential factor in modern Christendom, looking 



110 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

to its establishment and maintenance on a substantial basis, 
than the church. 

"This awakened and more enlightened and altruistic spirit 
has taken more definite form in these recent years, and, justi- 
fied by public service corporations should be servants rather 
than masters of the public; that the national resources 
should be utilized in the present and their surplus and abun- 
dance conserved for the future, and that the wealth of forests, 
minerals and waterpower should not be monopolized by the 
few; that the national health should be conserved in the 
manufacture as well as the sale of pure food. 

"Governmental activities, and especially those of the na- 
tion, have been multiplied and extended, entering wider fields 
not long since not even contemplated. It looks to the pro- 
tection of life and the safety of employees, and to employer's 
liability and workmen's compensation in interstate traffic, to 
the guarding of ocean travel, to the limiting of the hours of 
labor of women as well as of men; to the care and wellbeing 
of children, and not long since a Federal Bureau was estab- 
lished for that purpose; to labor and solving the great prob- 
lems that affect it and its relation to our modern industrial 
life, as evidenced recently by the creation of a separate De- 
partment of the Government for that purpose, with a Cabinet 
officer at its head; the extension and activities of the Depart- 
ment of Agriculture, in its multiplicity of endeavors to im- 
prove agricultural conditions and to make the farm more pro- 
ductive and profitable, and surround rural life with happier 
conditions; the extension of Rural Free Delivery, that the 
agriculturalist, with the telephone and the automobile, may 
keep in immediate touch with the movements and activities 
of our daily life; the Weather Bureau, that advises and guards 
the farmer in his crops as well as the mariner on the water; 
to sanitation and more humane conditions in prisons and re- 
formatories. 

"Legislation has also been enacted along lines giving ex- 
pression to higher ideals in our public life and character, in 
extending the field of international arbitration, in enforcing, 
as far as it may, arbitration in industrial differences. In sus- 
taining our integrity and financial honor in the basis of our 
currency, and refusing to sanction by law its debasement. In 
asserting the Monroe doctrine in the controversy between 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 111 

Great Britain and Venezuela, at the risk of war, and enforcing 
arbitration of the differences. The assertion of the right, and 
its enforcement, that inter-state traffic is the rigihtful func- 
tion of the Federal Government, and when state or local au- 
thority failed or refused co-operation, and anarchy prevailed. 
Federal authority saw to its enforcement; the adoption and 
extension of the Civil Service; in the unselfish rescue of Cuba 
from Spanish mismanagement and cruelties, with all the un- 
looked for responsibilities that followed; in the construction 
of the Panama Canal, at enormoas expense, to shorten the 
higihways of the world's commerce. 

"In response to popular demand Constitutional amend- 
ments have been provided for the election of United States 
Senators by direct vote, and for the collection of a Federal 
Income Tax; a Corrupt Practice Act has been passed, govern- 
ing the election of senators and congressmen. In most of the 
states primary election laws are in force. The enfranchise- 
ment of women and national prohibition have become para- 
mount issues. 

In these later days we have, in some of the States, the 
Initiative and Referendum. We have advocates of pensions to 
Federal Employees, State Insurance, Old Age Pensions, the 
Recall of Judges and of Judicial Decisions. To some of these 
innovations, and especially the latter, I am not yet prepared 
to give my concurrence. To my mind it would break down the 
independence and integrity and high character of the courts, 
and weaken our Government in one of its chiefest sources of 
strength and confidence. 

"Our diplomacy, as a rule, has been conducted with high 
and patriotic motives. It has been sincere and genuine and 
frank. It has looked to justice and to better conditions in the 
world's civilization, and for peace. At no time have we been 
stronger or in better position to assert ourselves for our own 
or humanity's welfare than the present. We have been the 
strongest factor in promoting the world's peace. It has been 
through our initiative more than that of any other people that 
the Court of Arbitration at the Hague was instituted and is 
maintained. 

"Legislators and executive officers, national as well as 
state, have become more responsive to well directed and intel- 
ligent public opinion. 



112 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

"The growth and development of our National Constitu- 
tion, as interpreted and applied in this later era by our high- 
est court, to meet the enlarged and expanding forces in our 
evolution and growth, have given confidence in the perman- 
ency of our institutions and che wisdom of the Fathers in its 
establishment. 

"In this era has come largely the development and the 
marvelous practical and multifarious applications of elec- 
tricity, the wireless telegraph, with its protection to ocean 
travel, the wireless telephone which already is a reality, the 
telephone which extends as well as concentrates inter-com- 
munication; the aeroplane, that makes real the dreams of the 
ages and whose future adaptability and utilization no man can 
foretell; the accelerated rapidity and greater motive power in 
transportation by land and by sea, and the facilities for the 
comfort and convenience of the traveler, making the modern 
Pullman sumptuous and the ocean steamship a floating palace. 
It also permits the concentration of business and industrial 
activities in commercial centers and affords relief in suburban 
homes. The modern battleship has been developed, with its 
marvelous power and superlative mechanical appliances. We 
trust, however, it is to be maintained as an insurer of peace 
and for commercial extension rather than as an engine of 
destruction. 

"During these years the scientist, with his accustomed 
devotion, has applied himself to the great tasks before him, — 
to bacteriology and all it implies, to sanitation, to the staying 
of disease, the arresting of contagion, the suppression of 
pestilence and plague, and Governmental agencies have co- 
operated in the study and research. 

"In medicine there has been a great advance and in sur- 
gery its triumphs have been marvelous. 

"In these great movements during this period, what has 
been the place of the college graduate? Has he, or has he not, 
been a primal factor in solving these problems? In higher 
as well as in all lines of education it has been the college man 
that has led, directed, encouraged and sustained it. 

"In National legislators and in National executives, the 
scholarsihip and the equipment, with the wealth of knowledge, 
of the college man has predominated, and they have been the 
largest factors with the strongest leadership in the solution of 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 113 

the great governmental problems during these eventful years. 

"It has been the scientists who gained their first knowl- 
edge, as well as their enthusiasm, in the college classroom, and 
wiho, through ceaseless labor and devotion, have pursued their 
investigations along infinite lines, with results of the highest 
service to humanity; in bacteriology, in sanitation that has 
enormously reduced the death rate in congested centers and 
has stayed and arrested the advance of pestilence and the 
spread of contagion; has made urban life as healthful and in 
many ways better protected than that of the country, has 
taught the deleterious effect of impure food until public senti- 
ment was slowly aroused and legislation enacted prohibiting 
its manufacture or sale. 

"The experts of the Agricultural Department, who have 
wrought such improvement in the productiveness of the farm, 
reinvigorated the soil and stood as sentinels over the crops, to 
guard them from their despoilers and their enemies, are 
largely the products of the college. The captains of engineer- 
ing in the great undertakings of these latter days, the revo- 
lutionizers in modern transportation and communication, and 
its acceleration, by steam, by electricity, the automobile and 
the aeroplane and the telephone, have been largely the pro- 
ducts of the institutions of higher learning. 

"The experts of the Army and Navy, in the development 
and application of the mechanism of recent appliances that 
have revolutionized modern warfare, are the products of the 
sehools. 

"It has but recently been demonstrated that Prof. Lang- 
ley, the great scholar and scientist, was, in fact, the father of 
modern aeroplane, but not so recognized until after he had 
suffered apparent defeat and died in humiliation and of a 
broken heart. 

"It cannot be told how much the special training of Dr. 
Read served him in his experiments with the yellow fever 
germ and its transmission, or in the great work of Col. Gor- 
gas in reclaiming from Miasma and pestilence the lower levels 
of Panama, saving the lives of thousands and making it a de- 
sirable loeation for human habitation; or of Col. Goethals and 
his assistants, in bringing to a successful conclusion the climax 
in the world's engineering skill, and in making real the 
dreams of the commercial world for centuries. 



114 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

"In the application of scientific research and discovery, 
and its utilization in modern life, in the advancement in medi- 
cine and in the development of surgery, the college man has 
been most conspicuous. In changes from the temperature of 
continental America to the tropics, made necessary by modern 
territorial expansion, his discoveries and developments have 
made the white man's burden easier and safer, and for this 
great service the student and the scholar has his just reward. 

"With the development of our own Alma Mater during 
these eventful years, with the progress and expansion of 
modern collegiate education, and its permanency made secure, 
by generous endowment and public interest; with university 
extension and secondary education making rapid development, 
wibh the common schools, under their increasing burden, mak- 
ing sure and substantial headway, as the Federal census 
demonstrates; with the increasing interest of the general 
Government and the states in the cause of education and of 
educators, in the reorganization and correction of errors in the 
system, and in generous appropriations for extension work, 
and in the tremendous increase and educational force of the 
press through the newspapers and magazines, surely those of 
us who have faith that the development of mind and charac- 
ter is to make more sure the foundations of our institutions 
have substantial reasons for congratulation. 

"During this time modern political standards have been 
elevated. The administration of law and the enacting of 
legislation have sought more to meet modern industrial, 
economic and social conditions, rendered so intricate and com- 
plex by our expanding and rapid development. Individual 
activities have co-operated with Government agencies in 
bringing about better and improved conditions in health, in 
living, in material welfare, and in the pursuit of happiness. 

"I may be looking with too optimistic a view. I confess 
I ihave been searching for the larger and greater accomplish- 
ments during the period named. I do not mean to be under- 
stood that I feel there are not yet great problems to be solved, 
industrial, economic, social and governmental. Individual op- 
portunities are far from equal, and social justice and industrial 
welfare demand much of the future. 

"With such substantial accomplishments in comparatively 
so brief a time, and with the college graduate taking so com- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 115 

manding a part along all avenues for the uplifting of humanity 
and for its betterment and happiness, is it not enough to give 
encouragement and enthusiasm to the undergraduate to fit and 
equip himself for the great duties and responsibilities of the 
future? The present, with its environments and its hopes, 
and with its exhilarating and inviting opportunities for 
supreme service, commands your devotion that you may do 
your full part in the immediate future. 

"There is danger of failure in each of our lives, and I 
believe we owe it to ourselves, to society, and to our Creator 
to make the most of ourselves as individual factors in life's 
struggle, and under what environment are greater opportuni- 
ties afforded for the discipline of the mind, the development of 
character and fixing of high ideals, than that of the under- 
graduate in college? 

"It is here our aims in life are largely determined, our 
ambitions centered, and the self-consciousness of our indivi- 
dual potentiality realized. It is ihere our position is fixed by 
the inexorable and unerring judgment of our fellows, our as- 
sociations here are the strongest factors in the making and 
development of our character. We here find our rightful level, 
either through the discipline of our associates or the willing 
recognition of our worth. The habits here gained of com- 
panionship, of good fellowship and 6f learning how to really 
meet and attract people will stand us well in hand in later 
life in our relations with men. Athletics had not the place 
then as now, but in my judgment, under reasonable restric- 
tions, they have done much to develop many of the highest 
ideals of true character and of manhood. 

"It is here the student habit is acquired which should re- 
main with us throughout life, renewing our strength, quicken- 
ing our activities, reviving the inspiration of our youth and 
inviting us to dwell in the companionship of good books, and 
in the intimacy of the master minds of all time, in the quiet 
of our library. 

"In practical results, in largeness of efficiency, in the de- 
velopment of well-rounded character for infinite and varied 
service to the individual, to society, and to the state, collegiate 
education carries its own justification. From our own knowl- 
edge and from statistics available from the standard Biogra- 
phical Dictionaries, and otherwise, it is demonstrated that the 



116 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

men and women of prominence and who have records of suc- 
cessful effort and accomplishments, and whose names appear 
therein, were largely college graduates and as a rule have 
been the unchallenged victors in life's contests. 

"The professional and the technical schools have their 
own well-defined objects and serve their own special purposes. 
The mission of the College, however, in the language of Presi- 
dent Micklejohn, is: 'That the student must understand and 
the friends of the college must understand that knowledge is 
the guide of life, that the college intends to give, not the 
specialized information of the trades or professional school, 
but the unified interpretation of the world which is in sight.' 

"I congratulate the College that a chapter of the Phi Beta 
Kappa has been installed during the past year. It certainly is 
a certificate of the high standing in scholarship and charac- 
ter of the institution. The establishment of this most highly 
prized of college fraternities will surely be an incentive to 
higher scholarship, and stimulate the activities of the student 
body in the up-building of the character and standing of the 
institution. 

"I make my own profound acknowledgements to the 
friends who signally honored me in an election to its member- 
ship. I am ambitious to be true to its high ideals, and not 
lack in the inspiration that animates its distinguished mem- 
bership. The original purposes of the Society were the encour- 
agement of patriotism and scholarship. These were and still 
are worthy objects that have inspired an exceptional and se- 
lected memberslhip for one hundred and thirty-eight years. 

"Philosophy is as much the 'Guide of Life' now as at the 
institution of the Society, born in the throes of war and the 
struggle for national as well as for intellectual freedom. May 
we be true to the spirit of its founders and the high ideals in 
scholarship and service of its distinguished membership, 
throughout its long and marvelous career. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 117 



LAWRENCE ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. 

THE ANNUAL ALUMNI MEETING. 

The annual meeting of the General Alumni Association 
was held on Tuesday of Commencement week. The entire 
afternoon and evening were given over to the association. 
About 190 graduates and old students took the steamer 
"Leander Choate" at the dock at two o'clock for a boatride to 
Neenah Park. The regular meeting of the alumni association 
was held at four o'clock at the park. The following is the 
program of the afternoon: 

ALUMNI DAY. 

PROGRAM. 

12:30 p. m. — Lunch on the campus. 

Marshal — Charles F. Karnopp, '05. 

1:30 p. m. — Procession to the Government Dock. 
Marshal — Frank Schneller, '02. 

2: 00 p. m. — Passenger boat Leander Choate leaves Govern- 
ment Dock promptly. 

3:30 p. m. — Arrives at the pavilion, Neenah Park. 

BUSINESS MEETING. 

1. Singing college songs. 

2. Initiation of the class of 1915. 

3. Address to tihe class of 1915 by Bradford P. Raymond, 
'70, Ex-President Lawrence College and Wesleyan 
University. 

"Are Your Ideals Worth While?" 

4. Memorials. 

5. The Alumni Magazine 

Paul Amundson, '14. 

6. The Alumni Association Secretary and Permanent 

Class Secretaryships. 
Fred G. Dickerson, '93. 

7. Close of Business Session. 



118 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

5:15 p. m. — Ball game. Captains Frank Schneller, '02, and 

C. D. CoUer, '99. 
6:15 p. m. — Supper in the Pavilion, interspersed with college 

songs. 
7:15 p. m. — Toastmaster, New President of the Alumni As- 
sociation. 

The Class of 1915 Lewis Keller 

Reminiscences Delbert Lean, '01 

Beginning to be an Alumnus Enid Saecker, '13 

Roll call of classes responded to by class capers! 
8:30 p. m. — Boat for Appleton, 

Alma Mater. 

OFFICERS 
President — John Faville, '71 

First Vice President— C. S. Boyd, '93 

Second Vice President — Mrs. A. J. Stevens, '88 
Secretary — Zelia A. Smith, '82 

Treasurer — H. W. Abraham, '91 

The business meeting was especially important. Several 
addresses were delivered upon what could be done to bring 
the college and the alumni more closely together. It was de- 
cided that the publisihing of an Alumni Quarterly was a neces- 
sary matter. A committee of which Prof. J. H. Farley is 
chairman was appointed to arrange publication. This com- 
mittee has been actively at work. Arrangements have been 
completed for a publication which will be a credit to the 
alumni association. The following officers were elected for 
the ensuing year: 

President, Frank J. Schneller, 1902; First Vice President, 
Fred J. Dickerson, 1893; Second Vice President, Mrs. Mary 
Jenkins Wiley, 1904; Treasurer, Henry W. Abraham, 1891; 
Permanent Secretary, Zelia Anne Smith, 1882. 

WISCONSIN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

The Wisconsin Alumni Association was organized some 
twelve years ago and has been regularly held in Milwaukee 
at the time when the State Teachers' Association convenes. 
It is the largest gathering of Lawrence people which meets 
during the year. A banquet is always held at which there are 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 119 

from 75 to 125 persons present. Graduates and old students 
attending the State Teachers' Association are quite unanimous 
in their attendance. It is a time of good fellowship and of 
the renewing of acquaintances. Speeches are always interest- 
ing and enthusiasm is generally at a high point. The officers 
are changed from year to year. The present year they are: 

President, C. F. Karnopp; Secretary, Mrs. Mabel Gile; 
Treasurer, Roland Marsh; Executive Committee: Charles 
Ford, 0. T. Williams, Earl Gile, H. W. Newton. 

The last meeting was held in Gimbel's Grill Room. There 
were about 95 persons present. Prof. Orr of the department of 
Public Speaking of the college gave a reading, toasts were 
delivered by Hon. W. H. Hatton of the Board of Trustees, 
President Plantz of the college faculty, L. M. Alexander, Presi- 
dent of the Board of Trustees, Mr. Leopold Hammel, the pre- 
siding officer, and two or three others. A Milwaukee quartet 
of Lawrence men furnished most acceptable music. 

LAWRENCE CO'LLBGE EASTERN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

This association was launched at a dinner at the Park 
Avenue Hotel in New York City in 1906, when William B. Mil- 
lar of '89 was elected president; A. P. Anderson, secretary, 
and C. H. Pipher, treasurer. Since then luncheons have been 
held in 1908 and 1909, dinners in 1911 and 1912, and in 1913 
and 1914 reunions on the Tuesday evening preceding the an- 
nual meeting of the Carnegie Foundation which Dr. Plantz 
attends. 

The most elaborate of these functions was the dinner at 
the Hotel Martinique in 1911, when outside speakers rein- 
forced our home made efforts. The most hilarious occasion 
was the reunion of 1913 when photographs, ancient and 
modern, were thrown on the screen of the lecture room of 
the Young Women's Christian Association national headquar- 
ters. About 25 persons, graduates, non-graduates and men 
and women bound by matrimonial ties to the foregoing, usually 
assemble from New York and its suburbs. Washington, Balti- 
more, Philadelphia and Boston and other eastern points 
are represented from time to time. Dr. Plantz always re- 
ports on present conditions at the college. Dr. Raymond is 
often here. J. I. Bartholomew, Gunluf Guthormsen and other 
worthies are less regular fixtures than the officers who never 



120 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

fail. This means Archey D. Ball and Guido Bassard as 
previous presidents. Arthur Hansen served as treasurer while 
in the city, but Archibald S. Bennett of Boston has glorified 
the office of treasurer by installing a financial system — fifty 
cent dues which covers cost of printing and postage and even 
the refreshment charges for the reunions. At the 1913 gath- 
ering the guest of honor as far as age was concerned was 
Mrs. Josephine Cooke Dyer, daughter of President Edwin 
Cooke and widow of A. R. Dyer of the class of 1859. 

We strongly approve the idea of an Alumni Bulletin as a 
regular periodical and would suggest that the location of all 
the Alumni Associations be printed in each number, giving ad- 
dresses of the officers, and of one alumnus in eaoh of the 
prominent centers of that district, whither visitors may turn 
for information of alumni in that vicinity. 

We are glad to hear of the organization in Spokane, 
with which one of our previous members, John P. Jockinsen, 
is identified. The far west has attracted a much larger num- 
ber of striving Lawrence people than has the effete East. 

ELIZABETH WILSON, President, 

600 Lexington Ave,, New York City. 

HELEN JANE WALDO, Secretary. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 121 



CHICAGO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

This is either a history of the Chicago Lawrence Club 
or only a chapter from the entire story; I have no way of 
knowing any facts that may lie back of March 12, 1910. On 
that day some facts were recorded in a little black book that 
now contains the minutes of club meetings and the member- 
ship roll. 

Frank G. Schneller, Warren H. Stevens and the writer, 
called the first meeting, which was held in the Chicago office 
of the Kimberly Clark Paper Company. Eleven men came. 
Our presidents in order have been Frank G. Schneller, Dr. 
Charles G. Fellows, William H. Wescott, and Andrew P. An- 
derson. Members have been notified by the secretary when- 
ever special visitors were expected at the monthly luncheons, 
and the same officer has also made all plans for the annual 
banquets. This yearly gathering ihas been open to all men 
and women who have studied at Lawrence, and President 
Plantz has met with us each year. 

The first Tuesday of every month the club now meets 
in the college dining rooms of the new Morrison hotel for a 
one o'clock luncheon. Our present secretary does his work 
well, and each time gets out about eight men, a fair part of 
the thirty-two now on the mailing list. New names are con- 
stantly being added to the roll, so that through regular at- 
tendance at the luncheons a fellow is sure to meet old friends 
unexpectedly. 

Things could of course be done to make the Chicago Law- 
rence Club a greater success. First of all, it might and 
should do some constructive work for the college; it never has. 
Then, every one knowing the addresses of Lawrence men in 
Chicago should send the information to Glenn D. Adams, sec- 
retary, 930 Belmont Ave., Chicago. Lastly, the reader of this 
record should plan his visits to Chicago so as to be present 
at the monthly meetings. 

DAVID H. STEVENS, '06. 



122 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



MILWAUKEE LAWRENCE CLUB. 

The announcement that a Lawrence Milwaukee club was 
going to be formed appeared in the Milwaukee papers, May, 
1914. Twenty loyal Lawrentians came out and everyone was 
most agreeably surprised by the fine fellowship meeting which 
was the result. Col. Watrous of the closs of ex. '64 was elected 
President and the organization definitely formed. It was a 
large success, largely because it was in Milwaukee, near Law- 
rence, but more largely because it was in good hands and 
backed by a good deal of Lawrence enthusiasm. 

It has since become one of the most important Lawrence 
centers of the country. The association has grown to a total 
membership of about 125 and has a large average attendance 
at it's monthly meetings held each year, during the Fall and 
Winter months. These meetings have been liberally supplied 
with speakers of prominence. The club aims to boost the 
Alma Mater in every way possible, to boost for the good times 
at reunions, to have a definite body to which those who will, 
can secure Lawrence fellowship, to get better acquainted, to 
consider plans that will be of value to the college and to be a 
help to the members that are being continually added. 

At the third annual meeting of the association held last 
February, Mark Klein, ex. '99 was elected President; Cora 
Zinkgraff, '08, Vice President, and Chas. Ford, '12, Secretary 
and Treasurer, with an executive committee of Judge O. T. 
Williams, E. G. Gile, ex. '11, H. W. Newton '11 with ex. Pres. 
H. C. Tanner, directly in charge. A program of interest had 
been arranged, the main features of which were a fine address 
from Dr. Plantz and a few spontaneous toasts to the new of- 
ficers and year. Dr. Naylor gave his famous lecture on 
"Watts" at the April meeting and Mr. Kleist very kindly fur- 
nished the means for a most enjoyable May meeting by plac- 
ing at the club's disposal his large new home and Lake front 
at White Fish Bay where a basket picnic was held. Next year, 
like all other Lawrence activities, the club is going to be "big- 
ger and better than ever." 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 123 



MINNEAPOLIS ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

Tthe Minneapolis Alumni Association was organized in 
May, 1912. As the General Conference of the Methodist Epis- 
copal church was at this time held in Minneapolis, there were 
quite a number of Lawrence men in the city as delegates or 
visitors. By the efforts of Mr. Hugh J. Hughes and one or 
two others of the local alumni, arrangements were made for a 
banquet at the West Hotel. Mr. Hughes, class of 1898, was 
elected president and Mr. Claude Cole, class of 1902 was elect- 
ed secretary and treasurer. There were about forty guests. 
Addresses were made by President Plantz, E. C. Dixon, class 
of 1888, George H. Trever, class of 1881, J. I. Bartholomew, 
class of 1881. Remarks were made by a number of others. 

Owing to the removal of Mr. Cole from the city the alumni 
association did not have another meeting until March 26th of 
the present year when a banquet was held at the Y. M. C. A. 
of St. Paul. The meeting was not as largely attended as the 
previous one, but there were between twenty and thirty pres- 
ent and an enjoyable evening was held. President Plantz de- 
livered an address. At this meeting Prof. Arthur W. Johnson, 
former student, was elected president, and Conrad Kranz, class 
of 1911, was elected secretary and treasurer. It is the purpose 
of the association to hold yearly meetings. There are between 
forty and fifty persons connected with the local association. 



124 LAWHBNCB COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



SPOfL\NE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

I am pleased to inform you that the Lawrentian meeting 
recently called in Spokane by Cornelison, Jockinsen, and Nehf 
was a success. Seventeen former Lawrence students and 
friends gathered in the East Room of the Davenport Hotel at 
6:30 p. m. December 29th, where old-time songs were sung, 
reminiscences given, and good fellowship enjoyed. Letters 
were read from Pres. Samuel Plantz and Prof. John Charles 
Lymer, and from several old students who could not attend. 

One of the permanen t good things resulting from the 
meeting was the organization of former Lawrence students 
into an association to be known as the Spokane Association 
of Lawrence College, the objects of which shall be to promote 
the interests of the College and to unite in closer bonds of 
fellowship all former students and instructors residing in 
Spokane and the Inland Empire. 

A constitution and by-laws v/ere adopted and signed by 
those present, and the following officers were elected: presi- 
dent, Eben D. Cornelison; vice president, John P. Jockinsen; 
secretary, Arthur J. Collins; treasurer, Edith M. Logan. The 
President appointed the following committee for the ensuing 
year: advisory, Harley W. Nehf; membership, Arthur J. Col- 
lins; publicity, Thomas J. Bolitho; alumni, Francene M. 
Kellogg-Buck and Evelyn E. Orr; resolutions, John P. Jockin- 
sen; social, C. D. Cole. 

All former students and instructors may become active 
members of the Association, and their wives and husbands are 
eligible to associate membership. Annual dues are twenty- 
five cents and should be sent to Edith M. Logan, East 510 
Thirty-third avenue, Spokane, Washington. 

The annual meeting and banquet will be held in Spokane 
during the holidays or at such time as it will be possible to 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 125 

have some of the college faculty present. A picnic may be 
held each summer, and plans will be made to meet in a body at 
the annual Wisconsin banquet which will be held February 
12th. 

As over fifty Lawrentians are within easy distance of 
Spokane these meetings should be both pleasant and profit- 
able. 

ARTHUR J. COLLINS, 
Secretary, 1123 Providence Ave. 



Lawrence has adopted the "Dix Plan for Alumni Re- 
unions" which is given below: 









1 1 






















1928 








1 1 






















1927 










1 1 




















1926 












1 1 














1 




1925 




1925 










1 1 


















1924 




1924 












1 1 
















1923 


1923 
















1 1 














1922 




1922 
















1 














1921 






1921 
















1 












1920 




1920 




1920 
















1 










1919 




1919 








1919 














1 








1918 




1918 








1918 














1 






1917 






1917 








1917 






■ 








1 




1916 




1916 






1916 






1916 






I 








1 


1915 




1915 








1915 








1915 




1 








11914 




1914 










1914 








1914 




1 








19131 11913 




1913 








1913 








1913 




1 






1912 


119121 




1912 










19121 






1912 




1 




1911 




19111 1 




1911 










1911! 








1911 


ji 


1910 






19101 1 




1910 










19101 








1910 


■ 


1909 






19091 1 






1909 








19091 








1909 


m 


1908'.!!!!! 

1907 






19081 1 






1908 








11908 








1908 


* 






19071 1 






1907 








11907 










1907 


1906 






119061 






1906 








11906 










1906 


1905 






119051 








1905 






11905 










1905 


1904 






119041 








1904 








1904 






■ 


1904 


1903 






119031 








1903 








1903 










1902 






I 11902 








1902 








1902 










1901 






1 11901 










1901 






1901 










1900 ! ! ! . . . 






1 11900 










1900 








1900 








1899 


1899 




1 11899 










1899 








1899 








1898 


1898 




1 1 


1898 








1898 








1898 








1897 


1897 




1 1 


1897 










1897 






1897 








1896 


1896 




1 1 


1896 










1896 








1896 






1895 




1895 


1 1 


1895 










1895 








1895 






1894 




1894 


1 1 




1894 








1894 








1894 






1893! ! ! ! . . 




1893 


1 1 




1893 










18931 






1893 






1892 




1892 


1 1 




1892 










18921 












1891 ! ! ! ! . . 






18911 1 




1891 










18911 








1892 




1890 






18901 1 






1890 








1890! 








1891 




1889 






18891 1 






1889 








11889 








1890 




1888 






18881 1 






1888 








11888 








1889 




1887 






118871 






1887 








11887 










1888 


1886 






!1886| 








1886 






11886 










1887 


1885 






118851 . 








1885 








1885 








1886 


1884 






118841 








1884 








1884 








1885 


1883 






1 11883 








1883 








1883 










1882 






1 11882 










1882 






1882 










1881 






1 11881 










1881 








1881 








1880 


1880 




1 11880 










1880 








1880 








1879 


1879 




1 1 


1879 








1879 








1879 








1878 


1878 




i 1 


1878 










1878 






1878 








1877 


1877 




1 1 


1877 










1877 








1877 






1876 




1876 


1 1 


1876 










1876 








1876 






1875 




1875 


I I 




1875 








1875 








1875 






1874 




1874 


1 1 




1874 










18741 






1874 






1873 




1873 


1 1 




1873 










18731 








1873 




1872 






18721 1 




1872 










18721 








1872 




1871 






18711 1 






1871 








1871! 








1871 




1870 






18701 1 






1870 








11870 








1870 




1869 






18691 1 






1869 








11869 












1868 






118681 






1868 








11868 












1867 






118671 








1867 






11867 












1866 






118661 








1866 












1 




1865 






118651 








1865 


















1864 






1 11864 








1864 


















1863 






1 11863 


























1862 






1 1862 


























1861 


1861 




1 1861 


























1860 


1860 




1 
1 































LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 127 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION PRESIDENTS. 



Elected Class 

1857 

1858 

1859 

1860 

1861 

1862 

1863 

1864 

1865 

1866 

1867 

1868 

June 16, 1869 Isaiah L. Hauser ' 1860 

1870 

1871 

1872 Wm. D. Story 1857 

1873 John A. Owen 1860 

July 1, 1874 Elihu Colman 1865 

1875 Warren J. Lander 1869 

1876. Wm. P. Stowe 1858 

June 27, 1877 Joseph W. Hammond 1860 

1878 

1879 

1880 

1881 James W. Ladd 1862 

1882 

1883 

June 23, 1884 James I. Foote 1858 

1885 

1886 

June 1887 John Scott Davis 1877 

June 20, 1888 Lyman J. Nash 1870 

1889 



128 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

June 25, 1890 Orrin T. Williams 1872 

June 24, 1891 David J. Jenne 1859 

June 22, 1892 .Wm. P. Stowe 1858 

1893 Mrs. Mary A. P. Stansbury 1859 

1894 George H. Trever 1881 

June 19, 1895 Samuel Boyd 1859 

June 17, 1896 Thomas W. North 1881 

June 23, 1897 Duane Rifenbark 1877 

June 22, 1898 James S. Reeve 1885 

June 21, 1899 Archey D. Ball 1897 

June 20, 1900 Mrs. Mary A. P. Stansbury 1859 

June 19, 1901 Howard W. Kellogg 1884 

June 18, 1902 John C. Kleist 1882 

June 24, 1903 Mrs. Edith Smith Davis 1879 

June 12, 1904 Robert Jackson Gamble 1874 

June 14, 1905 Francis Asbury Watkins 1880 

June 13, 1906 Mrs. Leila McKesson Millar 1888 

June 12, 1907 Henry Faville 1871 

June 10, 1908 .James A. Wood 1896 

June 17, 1909 Peter Stair 1900 

June 14, 1910 Lyman J. Nash 1870 

June 14, 1911 Walter D. Cole 1889 

June 12, 1912 Mrs. Fannie Coats Webber 1892 

June 11, 1913 Francis H. Brigham 1904 

June 17, 1914 John Faville 1871 

June 15, 1915 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 129 

RETIRED PROFESSORS DURING 
1905-1915. 

Sketches are here given of full professors who served for 
a period ol four years or more, but not of instructors or pro- 
fessors with a brief term of service. 

PROF. DEXTER P. NICHOLSON, A. M. 

Dexter Putnam Nicholson was born near Eureka, Wiscon- 
sin, January 8, 1859. He was graduated from Lawrence with 
the class of 1881, and after special studies at Johns Hopkins 
and Chicago Universities served successively on the faculties 
of York and Yankton Colleges. 

In 1892 he was elected to the alumni professorship of his 
Alma Mater for the department of Natural Science and in 
1893 assumed the chair of Geology and Geography. 

Although quiet and unassuming to a degree, Professor 
Nicholson's personality strongly expressed his blameless char- 
acter, unfailing kindliness and constant devotion to duty. 
Enriched by thorough scholarship and inspired by a fine 
enthusiasm for his chosen subject, he was nevertheless beau- 
tifully patient with the detail work of beginners in class-room 
and laboratory, and his relations with his students were an 
object-lesson in justice and helpfulness. 

His lamented death in 1907 cut short a life consecrated 
to the noble ideals of usefulness. 

PROF. FREEMAN A. HAVIGHORST, D. D. 

It was my very great privilege to study history for four 
years under Professor Freeman A. Havighorst. 

Beside his great store of knowledge and his ability to im- 
part that knowledge to others. Professor Havighorst brought 
other qualities to his work quite as essential in the ideal 
teacher as scholarsihip and pedagogical ability — those of tact 
and interest in his students and a courtesy and kindliness 
which were unfailing. 



130 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Those who studied under him are in a certain real sense 
still his students, in that, because of his broad interpretation 
of past history, they have a better understanding of present 
day events. Because he taught not only facts, but their real 
meaning and deeper significance, his students were inspired 
with a real love for history and an ambition for wider study. 

Mabel Sackett. 

PROF. W. J. BRINCKLBY, Ph. D. 

In later years, long after we ihave passed out of the col- 
lege environment, there are left only certain impressions of 
those glorious days. Among those pleasant memories of my 
college life, are those that linger around the personality of Dr. 
Brinckley. Well do I remember, when as a freshman, I first 
entered his class. What a feeling of welcome I received from 
that friendly voice and kind face. Perhaps there are other 
things besides friendship to be cultured and grown in a 
Biological laboratory, but to an ordinary homesick freshman, 
a kind word means far more than vast learning or scientific 
knowledge. 

He was a man with a heart as sensitive to human life as 
was his intellect to the scientific mysteries of plants and 
animals. He was master of his subject, sympathetic with his 
pupils, and his brain peered far into the future of scientific 
achievements. His personal color tinted his subject matter 
with such a warm sensitiveness, that his pupils could not fail 
to feel that the subject was Biology — the study of life, the 
greatness of which can never be expressed and taught except 
through the soul and life of a great teacher and friend. To 
me his memory is an inspiration and an ideal for my future. 

H. S. D. 

PROF. JUDSON G. ROSEBUSH, A. M. 

As a professor Mr. Rosebush gave to Lawrence what he is 
now giving to a more general public. His intelligent scrutiny 
and candid criticism coupled with his splendid power of analy- 
sis superbly endow him to deal with problems of the first mag- 
nitude in their deepest and broadest significance. His intel- 
lectual superiority is strikingly marked in his advanced 
thought. He appreciates the value of important temporary 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 131 

lessons but is more eager to emphasize those deeper and more 
fundamental truths which are vital in life. His ability to dis- 
cern the splendid potentialities in persons so largely stimu- 
lates him to be a helpful educator. Even when he is most 
busy he is willing to satisfy the demands for his time. 

He has an unselfish zeal for rendering unselfish public 
service and loyally responds to the needs of the community. 
His high motives cause him to use ihis power with justice 
and moderation. His patriotism is felt in the establishment of 
community interest in social and political questions. His good 
citizenship is shown by his activity for social amelioration 
and political freedom. 

Mr. Rosebush is instinctively and spontaneously progres- 
sive in adopting correct moral standards, in establishing fun- 
damental ethical principles and in advancing Christian ideals. 
He emphasizes those supreme values which cannot be meas- 
ured in material things. He appreciates that temporary at- 
tainments of life are not an ultimate goal but that they are to 
be used only to secure a higher good. His noble character 
radiates such a helpful influence that others are made better 
by coming in contact with him. Lawrentians have a feeling 
of appreciation and gratitude for Mr. Rosebush's incalculable 
contributions to Lawrence. 

PROP. EMANUEL GERECHTER, D. D. 

The standards and ideals of a college are set by the 
teachers who contribute to the upbuilding of the institution, 
and give to it the status it holds in the community. 

Among those who have composed our faculty and raised 
Lawrence College to the rank it now holds. Dr. Emanuel 
Gerechter, Professor of German Language and Literature, 
stands as one of the greatest. 

He was born November 15th, 1842, in Borek, Prussia, and 
four years later his parents removed to Lissa where his 
father was principal of the school. Here he attended the 
public school and gymnasium, and in 1859 became a student 
at the Jewish Theological Seminary and University at Bres- 
lau. While studying here, he took the state examination, re- 
ceived his certificate and in 1860 began his first teaching. 

After graduation in 1865, he served for one year as 
teacher and pastor in Kempen, Rhenish Prussia. The next 



132 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

year he came to America and held positions as Rabbi in New 
York City, Detroit, Grand Rapids, Mioh., and Milwaukee. In 
Grand Rapids he was also Professor of German in the Central 
High School and in the Ladies' Bacon Seminary. 

He came to Appleton in 1892 as Rabbi of Temple Zion; 
two years later was appointed Professor of Hebrew at Law- 
rence College and the following year became the professor of 
German also. 

Beginning with five students, this department has grown 
until there are over two hundred students in these classes, 
and it is now one of the strongest in the college. A teachers' 
course has also been successfully maintained. At present there 
are fifteen courses in German. 

In 1910, the anniversary of the fiftieth year of his teach- 
ing was celebrated by the faculty, students and friends of 
Lawrence with appropriate ceremonies. A large silver loving 
cup with the inscription, "In token of loving appreciation to 
a man who taught the art of living well" was presented to 
him. 

After nineteen years of faithful, successful service. in his 
chosen life work at Lawrence, he retired under the Carnegie 
Foundation in June, 1913, as Professor Emeritus of the Ger- 
man department. The honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity 
was also conferred upon him at the Commencement exercises 
of the college at this time. 

He was always thoroughly master of his subject and ex- 
pected the student to do his best. His own interest in his 
work was so great that it inspired others to appreciate the 
beauty and charm of German literature. Always willing to 
help by word or action, nothing was too much for him to do, 
if he could be of service to others. 

The thoroughness of his teaching has been proven by the 
fact that many of his students have taken first place in com- 
petitive examinations, for instance for the Rhodes scholar- 
ships. 

Though Dr. Gerechter has retired from active teaching at 
the college, he still keeps in touch with the student life. 
Hardly a day passes that some one does not come for advice 
or help. To all he is still "Our teacher and our friend." 

His words of cheer and his genial smile, his sense of 
humor, his kindness and courtesy have endeared him to 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 133 

faculty and students alike. Young men and women who have 
come in contact with him, ihave a broader outlook on life, are 
more charitable in their judgment of their fellow-men, and in 
every way lead better and nobler lives because they have 
known him. 

Louise Buchholz, '09. 

PROF. EMMA KATE CORKHILL, Ph. D. 

Miss Emma Kate Corkhill was the daughter of a much 
revered Methodist preacher, T. E. Corkhill, who from the very 
early days of Iowa Methodism ministered to the people of 
southern Iowa. He was held in highest esteem and for years 
was one of the strongest factors for good in that part of 
Iowa. Her mother, Lucinda Corkhill, was a true mother and 
one of the most helpful of pastor's wives. In this atmosphere 
from the earliest childhood Miss Corkhill developed a sturdy, 
pure, and strong Christian character, botoh positive and deci- 
sive. 

Eager for knowledge her years up to womanhood were 
spent in school. She graduated from Iowa Wesleyan Uni- 
versity in Mt. Pleasant in 1889, B. A., receiving M. A. from 
her Alma Mater, and Ph.D. from Boston University in 1893. 
Later she spent one year in the University of Edinburgh in 
special study of English Literature, receiving the "highest rec- 
ommendations" as this school does not grant degrees to wom- 
en. 

She taught a short time in her Alma Mater and then was 
called to Simpson College in Indianola, Iowa, where she re- 
mained seven years. From this place she came to Lawrence 
College, where she was Professor of English and Literature 
and later Professor of English Literature for nearly 12 years. 

During the summer of 1911 she was not very strong and 
she was given leave of absence for the first semester of the 
following school year, but was planning to take up her work 
again in February. On Thursday, December 11, by the advice 
of iher physician, she went to the hospital for rest, with no 
thought of serious illness. At early morning on Friday, 
she fell asleep and on Saturday morning she opened her eyes 
"to behold the King in His beauty," — to whom all her life had 
been given in loving service. 



134 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

In the earlier portion of her college course she devoted 
much time to musical study expecting for a time to follow that 
line for a life work, but temporary failure in health required 
her to give up this study, and sihe then entered that which was 
for her a larger field of work, — that of interpreting truth 
through a study of the writings of great men. For many years 
she taught both English Language and Literature, but her 
work with English Language, though well done, rather irri- 
tated her. She wisihed to give her attention to the thought 
life of those who used the language. The historical side of 
literature, or even the development of a systematic study of 
the whole field 'of English Literature did not appeal to her so 
much. Only in recent years did she give many courses from 
this standpoint. She preferred to study Lowell, Shakspere, 
Emerson, Milton, Browning, and Tennyson as great world 
authors with profound messages for us. She looked for their 
messages with deep searohing and with clear, incisive discrim- 
ination. This message thus sought out she gave to her stu- 
dents with such vividness, tempered with such a beautiful 
spiritual meaning, laden with such deep life values, that those 
who heard her words caught something of the glory of a soul 
tihat had learned from God the true values and their souls 
were lifted into the better, truer, and more real meaning of 
life for them. 

In reviewing her life the one trait among her many noble 
qualities that probably appears most prominent is constancy. 
Constancy in her labors with her students, the faculty, and 
those about her outside the school; constancy in her friend- 
ship for those with whom she met; constancy in iher devotion 
to truth; and constancy in her adherence to her ideals. If 
you knew Miss Corkhill one day you knew her for all time. 
It could be said truly of her that she knew herself. She had 
her plan of life mapped out. The central figure in this plan 
was the Man of Galilee. 

Here lay her strength, not only as a teacher of literature, 
but also as a woman of such rare magnetism as she displayed 
especially among the student girls. By word, by example, by 
kindness, by love, by interest expressed and proved, in joy, in 
sadness, at play, in classroom, she held up the eternal truths 
she had learned, and gave them forth, not as mere senti- 
mental fancies, but as dignified, practical, every-day, usable 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 135 

truths that even the indifferent were impelled to subscribe to 
their worth and influence. 

Miss Cork'hill's one great aim in living was to give her- 
self to others. Her life with her students, as well as with 
those she met outside of the school, was an examplification of 
the one to whom she speaks in her own poem, called 

Answer 

"When wouldst thou have me give? 
Each day, each hour, thou favored one! 
From gray of dawn to set of sun! 
And when the sky with stars is set 
Pursue the grace of giving yet. 

"How wouldst thou have me give? 
With joy and utter lavishness! 
Keep nothing back thyself to bless! 
Gladly give all, in surety 
Thy wealth to find in charity. 

"Where wouldst thou have me give? 

And canst thou ask? Art rich but blind? 

On every h^nd a need thou'lt find! 

A need for friendship, hope, and prayer, 

To lift a soul up from despair! 

A need for inspiration strong 

That life's dull steps may lead to song! 

"What wouldst thou have me give? 

Is Calvary's gray cross quite forgot? 

And what it brought thee — knowst thou not? 

Thy service give to others free! 

So shall thou give thyself to me! 

PROFESSOR F. G. RUFF, A. M. 

Only one who has attended class under Prof. Ruff can 
truly appreciate the worth of the man. He had such a deep 
and sincere interest in his scholars, endeavoring not so much 
to teach them the technicalities of German as to have them 
see the spirit and atmosphere of the literature and thus 
stimulate an interest which is so necessary to a vital appre- 



136 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

elation of any subject. He always looked upon us not only as 
students but as future men and women. He taught us Ger- 
man to fit us for life. I shall always carry with me the trite 
remarks about life with which he interspersed the class work. 
As with a number of other teachers under whom I have 
studied, what I received will not only be measured in terms of 
college credit alone, but the far greater value will be in terms 
of sympathy and life. We forget the things learned in large 
part but we can never lose the kindly smile and the intimate 
contact which characterized not only his class room work but 
his other relations to his students. He did his work thorough- 
ly, not by force but by keeping up the interest. On the whole 
he was a quiet, retiring man but none the less appreciative of 
student life and ideals. He greatly strengthened the work of 
the department in the years that he was on the faculty. He 
was a professor, a friend, a true LAWRENTIAN. 

Erwin Shaver. 

DEAN MAY ESTHER CARTER, A. M. 

Miss May Esther Carter came to Ormsby Hall in 1907. 
The girls felt at once that hers was a rare personality. As 
time passed, they learned more and more to appreciate the 
breadth and depth of her character. They found in her a 
dean who was interested in the v/elfare of each student and 
was always ready to listen to the confidences of the girls and 
to advise them. They found, also, that they could rely upon 
her judgment. Miss Carter was soon known among the stu- 
dents as an "inspirational teacher," one with boundless en- 
thusiasm for her subject and the power to impart that en- 
thusiasm to her students. 

Miss Carter's influence reached much farther than her 
class room and Ormsby Hall. She was interested in every 
activity of the college and, whatever the occasion, her advice 
and cooperation, were invaluable. She had such a delicate 
sense of fitness of things that she seemed always to do or 
suggest just the right thing. Every one listened eagerly for 
Miss Carter's toast at a banquet, her talk at a reception, or 
her word in prayer meeting or Bible class. Her interest in 
the college showed itself in many lasting and practical ways. 
She was influential in securing membership for Lawrence in 
the Association of Collegiate Alumnae and in securing a chap- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 137 

ter of Phi Beta Kappa for Lawrence. It was largely through 
her influence that May Day was first observed at Lawrence. 

Probably the most precious and the most lasting memories 
of Miss Carter are connected with the religious life of the col- 
lege. Her Sunday morning prayer services in the Ormsby 
parlors, her testimonies in prayer meeting and the Y. W. C. A. 
meetings, and her private talks with the girls about the Christ 
life, — who shall say how far their influence shall extend? They 
are today a potent force in the life of many and many a Law- 
rence student. 

DEAN WILLIAM HARPER. 

Mr. William Harper came to Lawrence in the year 1907 as 
teacher of voice in the Lawrence Conservatory of Music. The 
excellence of his work as a teacher and his reputation as a 
concert and oratorio singer at once made him a popular and 
successful instructor. A year later Mr. Harper was made dean 
of the Conservatory and given charge of its affairs. He proved 
to be an energetic and successful dean, and built up the con- 
servatory from a struggling school to an institution of recog- 
nized worth and standing. He increased the teaching force 
within a year or two from three to eight instructors, establish- 
ed regular courses of study in different departments, intro- 
duced a public school music training course, and developed 
choral societies, glee clubs, orchestras and various musical 
organizations. During his administration the Peabody Hall 
was built and much of the beauty of the building and his 
adaptation to the work is due to Mr. Harper. In 1913 owing 
to the serious illness of Mrs. Harper, Dean Harper resigned 
his connection with the Lawrence Conservatory. He will al- 
ways be remembered as the person who transformed the con- 
servatory from a struggling to a successful institution and 
give it the recognized musical reputation. 

PROP. JOHN SEEMAN OARNS. 

What did Professor Garns and the School of Expression 
means to Lawrence and to the individual student who came 
under its influence? To each student something a little dif- 
ferent, perhaps, but to all who came to know her, the school 
of expression under the "Garnses" stood, more than any other 



138 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

department of Lawrence for one of the great principles w.hich 
will always make Lawrence just "Lawrence" to all old stu- 
dents. 

I seem to see a college picture, one you all know. The old 
prayer-meeting room students slipping late into the seats near 
the door. No one notices them. President Plantz is on the 
platform looking at us with his hands folded, his eyes partially 
closed. He is sending to each of us the message we have heard 
again and again. A recipe for happiness from Lawrence: 

"See something beautiful every day, think some beautiful 
thought every day, and do something for some one." Getting 
and giving the best from the world's heart, the heart of 
Humanity, the heart of God. 

Professor Garns always kept before each student this 
ideal of the school of expression; first, getting; then giving. 
Broadening to obtain more of the best and training every 
faculty to be able to give more completely, more comprehen- 
sively of this best. To get always to give. 

Perhaps no branch of artistic work is so generally mis- 
understood as expression. People think that expression is 
learning to put on a pleasant manner, a mask of some kind, 
in order to gain the public eye. Thinking people know that 
one cannot give anything not an inherent part of oneself. To 
pretend to feel something and pretend it hard makes comedy. 
The audience never feels glad or sad, or inspired; it just feels 
"funny." 

Professor Garns began with the very first lesson to em- 
phasize this idea of making more of oneself in order to give 
more. No pupil ever did successful work in expression until 
he had learned to think, to feel, to act, to live with the author. 
With each new effort put into the work the student was un- 
consciously receiving training along four different lines, men- 
tal, moral, physical, and artistic. The very first work on any 
selection was to get all the thought, the one big underlying 
thought, and then all the branch meanings which flowed in to 
make up the one big, general current. 

The student gained moral training and uplift from the re- 
newed effort, to visualize the beautiful, — to see beautiful 
scenes and make others see them; from the effort to hear 
beautiful sounds and make others hear them; to think beauti- 
ful thoughts and make others think them; to feel with others 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 139 

the happiness, the grandeur of life as well as its tragedy and 
sorrow. 

The training of the voice and the entire bodily organism 
to respond to the slightest thought and feeling, — especially 
those so called positive thoughts and feelings, as happiness, 
inspirations, love and faith — resulted in a more perfect physi- 
cal organism for the student. 

Professor and Mrs. Garns always kept these ideals before 
the students. Though they were both often saddened at the 
failure of many of their students to make any progress, the 
lack of ability to grasp the real meaning of the work, still from 
Wihat I have known personally of the pupils, I know that the 
months and years of striving to comprehend and live with 
the best — even though many of the students never compre- 
hended and never lived — left an impress on their lives that 
will never quite be lost. 

The "Garnses" school of expression, aimed in all its work 
to impress and pass on the atmosphere and ideals of Law- 
rence College and was thus a real, vital part of Lawrence. 

The size of the school made it possible for Professor and 
Mrs. Garns to come into close personal touch with each of 
the pupils and all who went to them when perplexed or tired, 
came away cheered and rested. 

As from this distance in time and space I look back and 
think what Lawrence and the school of expression with their 
big universal ideals meant to my life, I feel that I would pass 
on to all the world a message which came to me then and has 
staid with me ever since. 

"Have I knowledge? Confounded it shrivels at Wisdom laid 

bare — 
Have I forethought? How pierblind, how blank to the Infinite 

care! 
Do I task any faculty highest, to imagine success? 
I but open my eyes — and perfection no more and no less 
In the kind I imagined, full-fronts me, and God is seen God, 
In the star, in the stone, in the flesh, in the soul and the clod, 
And thus, looking within and around me I ever renew 
(With that stoop of the soul which in bending upraises it too) 
The submission of man's nothing perfect to God's all complete, 
As by each new obeisance in spirit, I climb to His feet." 

R. B. 
N. A. H. M. 



140 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



FACULTY OF LAWRENCE COLLEGE. 

Rev. W. H. Sampson, 1849-1858 

Principal, 1850-1853. 

Mental Philosophy, Moral Science, and 
Belles Lettres, 1849-1853. 

Mathematics and Prep. English, 1853-1857. 
Romulus O. Kellogg, 1849-1854 

Ancient Languages and German. • 

Librarian, 1851-1854. 
James M. Phinney, 1849-1853; 1866-1867 

Mathematics and Natural Sciences, 1849-1853. 

Philosophy and History, 1866-1867. 
Miss D^eline Crooker. 1849-1851 

Preceptress. 

Music, Drawing, and Painting. 
Miss L. Amelia Dayton. 1849-1850; 1853-1855 

Preceptress, 1853-1855. 

Modern Languages. 
Rev. Jabez Brooks, * 1850-1851 

Greek. 
Miss Watson, 1851-1853 

Preceptress. 

Botany and Astronomy. 
Rev. Edward Cooke, 1853-1859 

President. 

Moral and Intellectual Science. 

Miss Jane I. Adams, 1853-1854 

Music. 

Miss Lucy D. Weston, 1853-1855 

Primary and Common English. 
Rev. Nelson E. Cohleigh, 1854-1858 

Greek and Hebrew Languages and Literature. 

Librarian, 1854-1858. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



141 



Rev. Russell Z. Mason, 1854-1865 

President, 1859-1865. 
Mathematics and Physics, 1854-1857. 
Chemistry and Physics, 1857-1861. 
Ethics and Civil Polity, 1861-1865. 

HiRi^^r A. Jones, 1854-1898 

Greek and Latin, 1854-1898. 
Librarian, 1864-1874. 

Miss Amanda M. Crandall, 1854-1858 

Instrumental Music. 

Miss Louisa D. Rockwood, 1854-1855 

Instrumental Music. 

Miss Fbancena M. Kellogg, 1854-1855 

English. 

William H. Gill, 1854-1856; 1857-1858 

English, 1854-1856. 
Mathematics, 1857-1858. 

Mrs. Electa A. Blair, 1855-1858 

French and Ornamental Branches. 

Miss M. Adelaide Curtis, 1855-1856 

Modern Languages and Music. 
Miss Lydia A. A. Smith, 1855-1857 

Preparatory Studies. 
Miss Mary A. Sill, 1855-1856 

Preparatory Studies. 
Rev. Franklin O. Blair, 1856-1858 

Principal of Academy. 

Assistant in Moral and Intellectual Science. 
M. Mayer, 1856-1857 

Modern Languages, Literature, 
S. Newell Griffith, 1856-1857; 1861-1864 

Preparatory Studies, 1856-1857. 

Mathematics and Civil Engineering, 1861-1864. 
Nathan Paine, 1856-1858 

Commercial Department, 
Miss Sarah A, Henry, 1856-1857 

English. 



142 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Henry ColiMAn, 1857-1858 

Classical Tutor. 
J. Fletcher Brownell, 1857-1859 

Vocal and Instrumental Music. 
Henry Pomeroy, 1858-1864 

Mathematics and Civil Engineering. 
Rev: L. L. Knox, 1858-1864 

Ancient Languages and Literature. 

Librarian. 
Orville W. Powers, 1858-1860 

Normal Instruction and English Literature. 
Miss Mary Hastings, 1858-1860 

Preceptress. 

French and Ornamental Branches. 
Miss Hattie E. Frost, 1858-1859 

Mathematics and English. 
Ernest F. Pletschke, 1858-1861 

Modern Languages and Drawing. 
Miss M. J. Northrup, 1859-1860 

Vocal and Instrumental Music. 
Miss Josephine E. Cooke, 1860-1861 

Vocal and Instrumental Music. 
Miss Mary A. Phinney, 1860-1861 

English. 
S. L. Fuller, M.D., 1861-1862 

Physiology. 
Mrs. R. C. Newman Knox, 1861-1863 

Preceptress. 

German and French. 
Miss BiMiLY M. Tallmadge, 1861-1863 

English. 
Miss Fanny Grignon, 1861-1862 

Instrumental Music. 
Myron Tompkins, M.D., 1862-1864 

Physiology and Anatomy. 
Leander a. Fuller, 1862-1863 

Elocution. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



143 



Miss Nellie Metcalf, 1862-1864 

Vocal and Instrumental Music. 
W. H. H. HiMEBAUGH, 1862-1863 

Assistant in Mathematics. 
Rev. Samuel Fallows, 1863-1865 

Natural Science and Physics. 
Julius F. Kellogg, 1863-1868 

Normal Instruction, 1863-1864. 

Mathematics and Civil Engineering, 1864-1868. 
Miss Cordelia Sherman, 1863-1864 

Preceptress. 

French and German. 
Miss Abby Mills, 1863-1864 

Drawing and Painting. 
Rev. F. B. Palmer, 1864-1865 

Normal Instruction. 
Mrs. L. R. Beach, 1864-1865 

Preceptress. 

French and German. 
Mrs. Addie L. Haynes, 1864-1865 

English. 
Mrs. I^izziE Q. Kellogg, 1864-1867 

Painting and Drawing. 
Miss Fannie Spaulding, 1864-1865 

Instrumental Music. 
Rev. George M. Steele, 1865-1879 

President. 

Ethics and Civil Polity. 
John E. Davies, 1865-1867 

Natural Sciences and Physics. 
Rev. J. P. Lee, 1865-1866 

Normal Instruction. 
Miss Harriet O. Knox, 1865-1868 

Preceptress. 

French and English Literature. 
Mrs. L. H. Lee, 1865-1866 

Instrumental Music. 



144 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

George A. Cowan, 1866-1867 

Instrumental Music. 
Rev. C. N. Stowers, ' 1867-1869 

Mathematics. 
James C. Foye, 1867-1893 

Chemistry and Physics. 
Albert Schindelmeisser, 1867-1870 

Modern Languages and Music. 
Miss Sarah E. Pierce, 1867-1870 

Painting and Drawing. 
Mrs. Emily M. Jones, 1868-1869 

English. 
Homer L. Grant, 1868-1870 

Commercial Department. 
Rev. W. F. Yocum, 1869-1876 

Mathematics, 1869-1876. 

Librarian, 1874-1876. 
Miss Emma L. Knowles, 1869-1870 

Preceptress. 

English Literature and Language. 
Margaret J. Evans, 1870-1874 

Preceptress. 

Latin and German. 
Louise M. Hodgkins, 1870-1876 

Preceptress 1874-1876. 

French and English Literature. 
Salina a. Clark, . 1870-1886 

Drawing and Painting. 
Sarah H. Yocum, 1870-1872 

Instrumental Music. 
Edward G. Hursh, 1870-1872 

Commercial Department. 
James H. Worman, 1872-1877 

Modern History and Languages. 
Oliver P. DeLand, 1872-1876; 1884-1901 

Commercial Department. 
Annie C. White, 1872-1873 

Preparatory Studies. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 145 

Sarah S. Fitch, 1872-1873; 1876-1880 

Vocal and Instrumental Music. 
Helen F. Smith, 1873-1874 

Vocal and Instrumental Music. 
Eva H. Farlin, 1873-1876 

Preparatory Department. 
Deforest M. Hyde, 1874-1878 

Mathematics and Civil Engineering. 
T. Martin Towne, 1874-1876 

Music. 
Harriet A. Conant, 1874-1875 

Latin and English. 
Rev. Wesley C. Sawyer, 1875-1882 

Philosophy and Rhetoric. 

Librarian, 1876-1882. 
Mary E. Harriman, 1876-1877 

Preceptress. 

French and Latin. 
Ophelia Forward, 1877-1880 

Preceptress. 

French and Latin. 
Herbert B. Perkins, 1878-1886 

Mathematics and Astronomy. 
Rev. Edwin D. Huntley, 1879-18S3 

President. . 

Ethics and Civil Polity. 
N. M. Wheeler, 1879-1885 

Greek. 
Clara B. Wheeler, 1879-1880 

History and English Literature. 
Minnie J. Holdredge, 1879-1880 

Elocution. 
Charles A. Perkins, 1880-1881 

Mathematics and Astronomy. 
Angie V. Warren, • 1880-1883 

Preceptress. 

French and History. 



146 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Jessie Dewey, 1880-1881 

Music. 
Anna E. R. Kunkle, 1880-1882 

Elocution. 
Ellen F. Hunt, 1881-1883 

Mathematics. 

Librarian, 1882-1883. 
Mrs. a. L. Williams, 1881-1883 

Instrumental Music. 
Walter B. Kei.logg, 1881-1882 

Latin. 
Lizzie A. Richmond, 1881-1882 

Vocal Music. 
Rev. Bradford P. Raymond, 1883-1889 

President. 

Ethics and Civil Polity. 
Grace M. Huntington, 1883-1886 

Preceptress. 

Modern Languages. 
Jennie L. Smith, 1883-1885 

English. 
Alexander M. Zenter, 1883-1885 

Music. 
Zelia a. Smith, 1883- 

Librarian. 
Kate A. Everest, ^ 1884-1890 

Preceptress. 

Greek and English. 
Rev. John Dickinson, 1885-1886 

History and Engish Literature. 
Rev. Henry Lummis, 1885-1905 

Greek and History. 
Jessie F. Nivison, 1887-1891 

Preceptress, 1890-1891. 

English. 
John Silvester, 1885-1910 

Music. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 147 

Mrs. Ella M. Bottensek, 1886-1913 

Painting and Drawing. 
Mrs. Z. Del. Steele, 1886-1887 

Painting and Drawing. 
Frank Cramer, 1886-1891 

Natural History and Geology. 
L. W. Underwood, 1886-1894 

Mathematics and Astronomy. 
Rev. Charles W. Gallagher, 1889-1893 

President. 

Ethics and Civil Polity. 
Jennie E. Woodhead, 1890-1893 

German and History. 
Thomas E. Will, 1891-1893 

History and Political Science. 
Eliza J. Perley, 1891-1893 

Preceptress. 

French and English Literature. 

D. P. Nicholson, 1891-1907 

Natural History and Geology. 

E. D. Shepard, 1893-1894 

Chemistry and Physics. 
Harriet E. Hammond, 1893-1896 

Preceptress. 

German and French. 
Rev. Samuel Plantz, 1894- 

President. 

Ethics and Christian Evidences. 
Jerome H. Raymond, 1894-1895 

History and Political Science. 
Elizabeth Wilso]^, 1894-1900 

English and Elocution. 
Mrs. K. Shepard, 1893-1894 

English Literature. 

Mrs. J. B. Lummis, 1893-1894 

Rhetoric. 
Mrs. Kate Miij^er Binder, 1894-1895 

Preparatory Department. 



148 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

G. B. Meeriman, 1894-1896 

Mathematics and Director of Observatory. 

Charles W. Treat, 1894- 

Chemistry and Physics. 

Charles O. Merica, 1894-1897; 1904-1906 

History and Political Science, 1894-1897. 
Sociology and Elementary Law, 1904- 

James O. Green, 1894-1897 

Military Science. 

Fannie B. Coates, 1894-1895 

Elocution and Physical Culture. 

Rabbi E. Gerechter, (Emeritus 1913) 1894- 

Hebrew and German. 

Joseph Hassmann, 1894-1897 

Violin. 

H. W. Harper, 1894-1896 

Mandolin and Banjo. 

A. J. WiLBOR, 1895-1896 

Biology. . 

Sara H. Parkes-Treat, 1895-1898; 1909- 

Elocution and Physical Culture. 

Harry Heard, 1895-1901 

Vocal Music. 
Frank G. Dana, 1895-1897 

Brass Instruments. 
Frank E. Mills, 1896-1900 

Mathematics and Director of Observatory. 
Cora Crowe, 1896-1897; 1900-1901 

English and Sciences. 
Mabel Eddy, 1896-1902; 1909- 

Preceptress. 

German and French. 
Freeman A. Havighorst, 1897-1905; 1907-1909 

History and Political Science. 
Capt. a. M. Fuller, 1897-1900 

Military Science. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 149 

Olin a. Mead, 1897-1898; 1899-1900; 1904- 

Mathematics and Registrar. 



P. A. Laffey, 




1897-1900 


Violin. 






Anton Fisher, 




1897-1898 


Brass Instruments. 






E. D. Wright, 




1898- 


Latin. 






Katherine Graham, 




1898-1899 


Elocution and Physical Culture. 






Winifred Weter, 




1898-1899 


English Literature. 






Ada Sprackling, 




1899-1900 


Elocution and Physical Culture. 






Edward J. Filbey, 


1899-1901; 


1903-1904 


Latin. 






Perry W. Jenkins, 




1900-1905 


Mathematics and Directory of Observatory. 




Alma Blount, 




1900-1901 


English Literature. 






Mae Peterson, 




1900-1901 


Elocution and Physical Culture. 






Charles Brunover, 




1900-1904 


String Instruments. 






L. A. YouTZ, 




1901- 


Chemistry. 






J. H. Farley, 




1901- 


Philosophy. 






N. D. Harris, 




1901-1906 


History. 






Helen Wilder, 




1901-1902 


English Literature. 






Laura Lee, 




1901-1903 


Elocution and Physical Culture. 






F. H. Brigham, 




1901-1902 


Physical Director. 







150 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

W. W. Williams, 1901-1905 

Director of School of Commerce. 
John W. Dodge, 1901-1903 

Vocal Music. 
Mrs. John Dodge, 1901-1903 

Violin. 
E. S. Merrill, 1902-1903 

Physical Director. 
Caroline E. DeGreene, 1902-1907 

Preceptress. 

German and French. 
Emma K. Corkhill, 1902-1913 

English Literature. 
W. J. Brinckley, 1903-1910 

Biology. 
W. E. Allen, 1903-1904 

Physical Director. 
J. G. Rosebush, 1903-1912 

Economics and Political Science. 
Harriet R. Going, 1903-1906 

Languages and Delsarte. 
W. O. Clure, 1903-1906 

Director of School of Expression. 
T. E. AsHTON, 1903-1906 

Vocal Music. 
S. B. Prowell, 1903-1904 

Violin. 
J. C. Lymer, 1904- 

Mathematics and Director of Observatory. 
Wilson S. Naylor, 1904- 

Biblical Literature. 
John P. Koehlek, 1904-1906 

German Director of Physical Education. 
Georgia M. Shattuck. 1904-1905 

Public Speaking. 
Robert W. Nickerson. 1904-1909 

Commercial Studies and Director of School 
of Commerce. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



151 



A. M. Maedek, 


1904-1906 


Violin. 




Emma Scheffler, 


1905-1906 


Director of Physical Education for Women. 




Commercial. 




Albert A. Trever, 


1905- 


Greek. 




Myrtle A. Ball, 


1905-1906 


Latin. 




Charles C. Gumm, 


1905-1906 


Literature. 




Carl C. Wallace, 


1905-1906 


History. 




May Esther Carter, 


1905-1914 


Literature. 




Dean of Women. 




John S. Garns, 


1905-1914 


Public Speaking. 




Dean of School of Expression. 




Margaret L. Bailey, 


1906-1909 


German and English. 




Director of Physical Education for Women. 




Carl Christophelmeier, 


1906-1907 


History. 




Emily H. Greenman, 


1906-1909 


French and Latin. 




Eliot V. Graves, 


1906-1909 


Director of Physical Education and Athletics. 




Myrtle Hart, 


1906-1908 


Latin. 




Katherine Buckland, 


1906-1907 


English. 




T. DiLLWYN Thomas, 


1906-1907 


Director of Conservatory of Music. 




Voice. 




Clarence E. Shephard, 


1966-1907 


Pianoforte and Organ. 





152 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Mes. Harriet Albee, 


1906-1909 


Violin. 




Marion Beatty, 


1905-1907 


Mandolin and Guitar. 




Margaret B. WInslow, 


1907-1908 


Rhetoric. 




Dudley L. Smith, 


1907-1909 


Director of Conservatory of Music. 




Organ. 




William Harper, 


1907-1913 


Dean of Conservatory of Music, 




Voice. 




Adam Buett,, 


1907-1909 


Pianoforte. 




Otho p. Fairfield, 


1908- 


Rhetoric and Art. 




John G. Vaughan, 


1908- 


Comparative Religion. 




Missions. 




Raymond M. Deming, 


1908-1911 


Engineering. 




Earl R. Scheffel, 


1908-1911 


Geology and Mineralogy. 




Roy E. Curtis, 


1908-1909 


Economics. 




Mrs. Josephine Retz-Garns, 


1908-1914 


Expression and Harmonic Gymnastics. 




Katherine Reeve, 


1908-1909 


Voice. 




Winifred Bright, 


1908-1912 


Pianoforte. 




Mildred Faville, 


1908-1910 


Public School Methods. 




AiatEE Baker, 


1908- 


Drawing. 




Mrs. Lydia Dunn, 


1908-1910 


Voice. 





LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 153 

Mamie E. Nelson, 1908-1910 

Pianoforte. 
James M. Wright, 1909-1910 

History. 
Frederick G. Ruff, 1909-1914 

German. 
Mark S. Catlin, 1909- 

Director of Athletics. 
Joseph J. Davis, 1909-1910 

Physical Education and Hygiene. 
Nina O. Hall, 1909-1910 

Expression. 
Edgar A. Brazelton, 1909-1913 

Pianoforte and Harmony. 
Willy L. Jaffe, 1909-1911 

Violin. 
Mrs. Edgar A. Brazelton, 1909-1913 

Pianoforte. 
Charles J. Bushnell, 1910-1913 

Sociology and Politics. 
David R. Moore, 1910-1913 

History, 
Lester B. Rogers, 1911- 

Education. 
Nathalie B. Souther, 1910-1911; 1914- 

Chemistry. 
Hubert E. Zilisch, 1910-1912 

Physical Education. 
F. Wesley Orr, 1910- 

Dramatic Art and Forensics. 
Pearl E. Simpson, 1910-1912 

Platform Reading. 
Elsie E. Webb, 1910-1911 

Voice. 
Arthur H. Arneke, 1910-1915 

Organ, Pianoforte and Harmony. 



154 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Cael J. Waterman, 

Voice and Public School Methods. 
Lera M. Thackeray, 

Pianoforte. 
M. Lyle Spencer, 

English Language. 

ROLLIN C. MULLENIX, 

Biology. 
RuFUS M. Bagg, 

Curator of the Museum. 

Geology. 
Sidney D. Morris, 

Engineering. 
Fred Smith, 

Greek. 
Samuel A. Mahood, 

Chemistry. 
Ruby C. Led ward, 

Voice. 
Percy Fullinwider, ' 

Violin. 
Nina B. Coye, 

Pianoforte. 
Elizabeth Catlin, 

Water Color. 
Clara H. Fairfield, 

Pottery and Decorative Designs. 
Charles R. Atkinson, 

Economics and Politics, 
Edward DeWitt, 

Director of Athletics. 
Adam C. Remley, 

Engineering. 
Georgina Hackwokthy, 

Latin. 

Otis M. Weigle, 
Chemistry. 



1910- 

1910-1913 

1911- 

1911- 

1911- 

1911-1912 

1911-1912 

1911-1912 

1911-1915 

1911- 

1911-1912 

1911-1913 

1911- 

1912- 

1912-1913 

1912-1914 

1912-1914 

1912-1914 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 155 

Robert J. Fry, 1912-1913 

Oral English. 
George R. Kurtz, 1912-1913 

Organ. 
Frederick Vance Evans, 1913- 

Dean of Conservatory of Music. 

Voice. 
John S. Custer, 1913- 

History. 
Thomas W. B. Crafek, 1913- 

Sociology. 
Alta a. Robinson, 1913-1914 

English Literature. 
Nettie S. Fui.linwider, 1913- 

Pianoforte. 

Elementary Harmony. 
Arthur H. Thomas, 1913-1914 

Pianoforte. 
Jennie Fuerstenau, 1913- 

German. 
Ellis H. Champlin, 1913- 

Physical Education. 
LuDOLPH Arens, 1914- 

Pianoforte. 
Louis C. Baker, 1914- 

German. 
Louise Dudley, 1914- 

English Literature. 
Harriet L. Barber, 1914- 

Dean of Women. 

English Language. 
George S. Eaton, 1914- 

Engineering. 
Harry W. Gochnauer, 1914- 

Microbiology. 
Mary M. Arens, 1914- 

Expression. 



156 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



TRUSTEES OF LAWRENCE COLLEGE. 

Hon. Morgan L. Martin, Green Bay, Wis. 1847-1849; 1856-1862 

DeWitt C. Vosburg, 1847-1849 

William Butcher, 1847-1848 

Henry S. Baird, 1847-1849 

N. P. Tallmadge, 1847-1849 

Jacob L. Bean, 1847-1848 

Loyal A. Jones, 1847-1848 

George H. Dodge, 1847-1848 

Hon. Mason C. Darling, Pond du Lac, Wis. 1847-1859; 1860-1866 

Rev. Reeder Smith, Appleton, Wis. 1847-1850 

George E. H. Day, Milwaukee, Wis. 1847-1854 

Rev. Henry R. Colman, Fond du Lac, Wis. 1847-1855 

Eli Stilson, 1848-1849 

Elisha Morrow, 1848-1849 

Henry L. Blood, Appleton, Wis. 1848-1856 

Charles H Lindsley, Winnebago Rapids, 

Wis. 1848-1851 

Rev. W. H. Sampson, Appleton, Wis. 1848-1857; 1858-1884 

Hoel S. Wright, Bridgeport, Wis. 1848-1854 

George W. Lakin, Platteville, Wis. 1849-1850 

Robert R. Bateman, Appleton, Wis. 1849-1881 

Hon. Albert G. Ellis, Green Bay, Wis. 1849-1850 

Rev. John S. Prescott, Green Bay, Wis. 1849-1856 

Rev. Seth W. Ford, Duck Creek, Wis. 1849-1856 

Hon. Charles Durkee, Kenosha, Wis. 1850-1854; 1855-1856 

Rev. Sereno Fisk, Kenosha, Wis. 1850-1858 

Dr. J. D. Weston, Milwaukee, Wis. 1850-1851 

George H. Myers, Appleton, Wis. 1851-1862; 1874-1879 

Robert Flint, Fond du Lac, Wis. 1851-1859 

James A. Maxwell, Baraboo, Wis. 1854-1860 

Rev. Bishop J. Kemper, Waukesha, Wis. 1854-1856 

Rev. Edward Cooke, D.D., Appleton, Wis. 1854-1865 

Rev. A. B. Randall, Appleton, Wis. 1855-1857 

Rev. A. Brunson, Prairie du Chien, Wis. 1855-1859 

J. B. Hamilton, Neenah, Wis. 1855-1870 

Rev. Philos. Bennett, Waukesha, Wis, 1$55-1880 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 157 

W. W. Wright, Oshkosh, Wis. 1855-1862 

Hon. C. Billinghurst, Juneau, Wis. 1855-1859 

Hon. Coleo Bashford, Oshkosh, Wis. 1855-1858 

George F. Austin, Milwaukee, Wis. 1855-1859 

H. C. Hobart, Charlestown, Wis. 1855-1856 

John H. Van Dyke, Milwaukee, Wis. 1855-1860; 1882-1909 

Rev. Jeremiah Porter, Green Bay, Wis. 1855-1858 

Thomas M. McCaughey, Appleton, Wis. 1855-1861 

James A. Sutherland, Janesville, Wis. 1855-1860 

Edward West, Grand Chute, Wis. 1856-1867; 1885-1896 

James M. Fhinney, Appleton, Wis. 1856-1874 

Hon. A. B. Jackson, Grand Chute, Wis. 1856-1878 

A. Ballard, Appleton, Wis. 1856-1870 

Edgar Conklin, Green Bay, Wis. 1856-1858 

James Seville, Milwaukee, Wis. 1857-1863 

William Rork, Appleton, Wis. 1857-1868 

Riohard Fairchild, Hart Prairie, Wis. 1858-1861 

Rev. Elmore Yocum, Point Bluff, Wis. 1858-1863 

D. C. Jenne, Appleton, Wis. 1858-1862 
Governor A. W. Randall, Madison, Wis. 1859-1862 
Henry Hamilton, Fond du Lac, Wis. 1859-1885 
Rev. S. C. Thomas, Milwaukee, Wis. 1859-1875 
Rev. M. Himebaugh, Milwaukee, Wis. 1859-1870 
Rev. R. Z. Mason, Appleton, Wis. 1859-1880 

Hon. W. P. Lyon, Racine, Wis. 1860-1862; 1868-1874 

E. L. Paine, Oshkosh, Wis. 1860-1878 
C. G. Adkins, Appleton, Wis. 1861-1902 
Walter S. Carter, Milwaukee, Wis. 1862-1869 
Julius S. Buck, Appleton, Wis. 1862-1894 
Rev. P. B. Pease, Beloit, Wis. 1862-1874 
Rev. Franklin B. Doe, Appleton, Wis. 1862-1869 
Rev. W. G. Miller, Milwaukee, Wis. 1862-1874 
Bishop Matthew Simpson, Evanston, 111. 1861-1865 
Hon. James T. Lewis, Madison, Wis. 1863-1876 
Hon. Lee Claflin, Boston, Mass 1863-1866 
Hon. Moses M. Davis, Appleton, Wis. 1864-1871 

John B. Carle, Janesville, Wis. 1865-1869; 1879-1884 

Hon. Philetus Sawyer, Oshkosh, Wis. 1866-1900 

Rev. C. D. Pillsbury, Janesville, Wis. 1866-1891 

R. P. Elmore, Milwaukee, Wis. 1867-1894 

Rev. George M. Steele, Appleton, Wis. 1865-1879 



158 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Rev. Wesley Lattin, Waukesha, Wis. 1869-1871 

Rev. Henry Colman, Clinton, Wis. " 1869- 

John H. Whorton, Appleton, Wis. 1869-1896 

E. T. Bond, Sheboygan Falls, Wis. 1870-1871 

Hon. Rufus Cheney, Whitewater, Wis. 1870-1871 

John A. Owen, Chicago, 111. 1870-1881 

William C. Sherwood, Dartford, Wis. 1871-1876 

Rev. William P. Stowe, Milwaukee, Wis. 1871-1896 

Hon. Edwin Hyde, Milwaukee, Wis. 1871-1876; 1884-1894 

Rev. P. Mather, Madison, Wis. 1871-1874 

Mrs. E. E. Hodgson, Pewaukee, Wis. 1874-1886 

Mrs. M. A. P. Stansbury, Appleton, Wis. 1874-1880 

Rev. G. W. Case, Portage, Wis. 1874-1877 

G. W. Sexsmith, Fond du Lac, Wis. 1874-1881 

Joseph W. Hammond, Appleton, Wis. 1875-1884 

Robert McMillen, Oshkosh, Wis. 1876-1898 

Hon. A. L. Smith, Appleton, Wis. 1876-1889 

Rev. S. N. Griffith, Milwaukee, Wis. 1876-1879 

Rev. J. E. Irish, Monroe, Wis. 1877-1884 

Loren Edwards, Oconomowoc, Wis. 1878-1881 

M. D. Moore, Fond du Lac, Wis. 1878-1881 

S. K. Wambold, Appleton, Wis. 1879-1894 

Rev. E. D. Huntley, Appleton, Wis. 1879-1883 

Mrs. 0. P. Brown, Appleton, Wis. 1880-1892 

D. Metcalf, Fox Lake, Wis. 1880-1883 
Joseph Rork, Appleton, Wis. 1880-1894 

E. M. Beach, Waupun, Wis. 1881-1906 

Hon. Ira B. Bradford, Augusta. Wis. 1881-1885; 1895-1898 

A. D. Chappell, Eau Claire, Wis. 1881-1882 

Hon. N. C. Giffin, Fond du Lac, Wis. 1881-1911 

C. N. Paine, Oshkosh, Wis. 1881-1885 
Lyman J. Nash, Manitowoc, Wis. 1883- 
Rev. B. P. Raymond, Appleton, Wis. 1883-1889 
John Bottensek, Appleton, Wis. 1884-1898 
Dr. E. Stansbury, Appleton, Wis. 1884-1899 

F. W. Houghton, Oshkosh, Wis. 1884-1890 
Dr. E. R. Paine, Milwaukee, Wis. 1885-1895 

D. G. Ormsby, Pewaukee, Wis. 1885-1895 
W. G. Whorton, Appleton, Wis. 1886-1895 
John McNaughton, Appleton, Wis. 1889-1910 
Rev. C. W. Gallagher, Appleton, Wis. 1889-1894 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 159 

F. A. Watkins, Superior, Wis. 1890-1896 
A. W. Stowe, West Superior, Wis. 1891-1893 
S. H. Alban, Rhinelander, Wis. 1892-1898 
Rev. J. S. Davis, Evansville, Wis. 1894- 

N. H. Brokaw, Kaukauna, Wis. 1893-1901 

Rev. A. J. Mead, Appleton, Wis. 1894-1905 

Hon. Theodore Otjen, Milwaukee, Wis. 1894- 

Prof. H. A. Jones, Appleton, Wis. 1894-1898 

Rev. Samuel Plantz, Appleton, Wis, 1894- 

Rev. John Faville, Appleton, Wis. 1895-1899 

A. J. Reid, Appleton, Wis. 1895-1897 

W. W. Cooper, Kenosha, Wis. 1895-1904 

L. M. Alexander, Milwaukee, Wis. 1894- 

Hon. W. H. Hatton, New London, Wis. 1896- 

George F. Peabody, Appleton, Wis. 1896-1910 

Hon. Isaac Stephenson, Marinette, Wis. 1896- 

Rev. G. H. Trever, Milwaukee, Wis. 1896-1899 

Hon. W. H. Mylrea, Wausau, Wis. 1897- 

George W. Jones, Appleton, Wis. 1898- 

H. P. Magill, La Crosse, Wis. 1898-1913 

Hon. T. B. Dunston, Hancock, Mich. 1898-1902 

J. A. Kimberly, Neenah, Wis. 1899-1902 

A. J. Rich, Horicon, Wis. 1899-1908 

Dr. J. S. Reeve, Appleton, Wis. 1899- 

Herbert E. Miles, Racine, Wis. 1900- 

Almond Eager, Evansville, Wis. 1901-1903 

Edward Edmonds, Oconto Falls, Wis. 1901- 

Hon. E. R. Hicks, Oshkosh, Wis. 1901-1908 

William Gilbert, Neenah, Wis. 1901-1911 

Hon. J. H. Stout, Menomonie, Wis. 1901-1906 

James McKennon, Chippewa Falls, Wis. 1901-1904 

J. E. Hamilton, Two Rivers, Wis. 1901-1909 

Lamar Sexsmith, Wausau, Wis. 1902-1915 

Z. G. Simmons, Jr., Kenosha, Wis. 1902-1905 

C. R. Smith, Neenah, Wis. 1903-1911 

George Baldwin, Appleton, Wis. 1904- 

S. F. Shattuck, Neenah, Wis. 1904-1910 
Rt. Rev. R. H. Weller, Fond du Lac, Wis. 1904-1913 

James A. Wood, Appleton, Wis. 1905- 

George A. Whiting, Menasha, Wis. 1905- 

G. Frank Steele, Chicago, 111. 1906-1915 



160 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Albert C. McComb, Oshkosh, Wis. 1906-1912 

C. C. Yawkey, Wausau, Wis. 1908-1914 

Henry A. Moehlenpah, Clinton, Wis. 1908-1911 

Karl Mathie, Wausau, Wis. 1909- 

Munroe A. Wertbeimer, Kaukauna, Wis. 1909- 

William M. Lewis, Racine, Wis. 1910-1914 

Judson G. Rosebush, Appleton, Wis. 1910- 
Rev. Robert Ingraham, Fond du Lac, Wis, 1910- 

Hon. John Hicks, Oshkosh, Wis. 1911- 

Albert W. Priest, Appleton, Wis. 1911- 

Herman G. Saecker, Appleton, Wis. 1911- 

August Henry, Sheboygan Falls, Wis. 1911-1914 

John G. Morris, Oshkosh, Wis. 1912-1915 

Eusebius B. Garton, Sheboygan, Wis. 1913- 

Gustav A Seefeld, Milwaukee, Wis. 1914- 

Dr. Carrie Frost, Chippewa Falls, Wis. 1914- 

Miss Florence Child, Edgerton, Wis. 1914- 

Mrs. Cora Ann Rich, Wauwatosa, Wis. 1915- 

Charles Boyd, Appleton, Wis. 1915- 

A. F. Tuttle, Appleton, Wis. 1915- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 161 



VISITORS OF LAWRENCE COLLEGE. 

Rev. J. S. Prescott, 1849-1850 

Rev. Washington Wilcox, 1849-1851; 1863-1864 

Rev. Elihu Springer, 1849-1850 

Rev. Isaac M. Leihy, 1849-1855; 1856-1857 

Samuel R. Tkorp, 1849-1850 

Rev. Philo S, Bennett, 1849-1850 

Rev. David Brooks, 1849-1850; 1851-1853 

James E. Wilson, 1849-1850 

Rev. Hiram W. Frink, 1849-1850; 1861-1862 

Rev. E. C. Jones, 1850-1851 

Col. James Maxwell, 1850-1851 

Dr. Adams, 1850-1851 

Prof. Amasa Buck, 1850-1851 

0. F. Dana, 1850-1851 

Josiah Drummond, 1850-1851 

Rev. S. C. Thomas, 1851-1853; 1856-1859 

Rev. William Willard, 1851-1853 

W. G. Miller, 1851-1854; 1857-1861 

Rev. J. M. S. Maxon, 1851-1853 

Rev. A. P. Allen, 1851-1854 

Rev. Alfred Brunson, 1851-1853 

Rev. Elmore Yocum, 1853-1855; 1864-1866 

1869-1874; 1875-1876 

Rev. Chauncey Hobart, 1853-1855 

Rev. John W. Wood, 1853-1854 

Rev. R. P. Lawton, 1853-1854; 1863-1864 

O. E. Comfort, 1853-1854 

Rev. J. L. Williams, 1853-1854; 1861-1863 

Rev. E. F. Crumley, 1854-1855 

Rev. M. Himebaugh, 1854-1855; 1856-1859 

Rev. Henry Requa, 1854-1855; 1863-1864 

Rev. John Nolan, 1854-1855 

Rev. T. C. Golden, 1854-1855; 1857-1858 

Rev. R. W. Barnes, 1854-1855 

Rev. P. B. Pease, 1856-1859; 1861-1862 

Rev. W. M. Donald, 1856-1857 



162 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Rev. S. W. Martin, 1856-1857 

Rev. S. L. Leonard, 1856-1857 

Rev. Henry Wood, 1856-1857 

Rev. C. E. Weirich, 1856-1857 

Rev. J. Searles, 1857-1859; 1864-1867 

1869-1870 
Rev. C. G. Lathrop, 1857-1860; 1862-1863 

Rev. C. B. Hackney, 1857-1858 

Rev. J. W. Millour, 1857-1859 

Rev. H. C. Tilton, 1858-1861; 1868-1869 

1870-1871 
Rev. C. P. Kachney, 1858-1859 

Rev. J. M. Walker, 1859-1860 

Rev. C. D. Pillsbury, 1859-1860; 1861-1862 

Rev. H. Bannister, D.D. 1859-1861; 1862-1863 

1864-1866; 1867-1869 
Rev. J. B. Bachman, 1859-1859; 1869-1870 

1874-1876 
Rev. J. C. Aspinwall, 1859-1860 

Rev. Albert McWright, 1859-1861 

Rev. J. H. Jenne, 1860-1862; 1875-1876 

Rev. Joseph Anderson, 1860-1861; 1862-1863 

1866-1868 
Rev. T. 0. Hollister, 1860-1861; 1862-1863 

1864-1866 
Rev. A. H. Walter, 1860-1863; 1866-1867 

Rev. Ira Sweatland, 1860-1861 

Rev. W. Lattin, 1861-1863 

Rev. J. W. Walker, 1861-1862 

Rev. P. S. Mather, 18B1-1862; 1863-1864 

Rev. Samuel Fallows, 1862-1863; 1866-1867 

1872-1873 
Rev. Matthew Bennett, 1862-1867 

Rev. R. C. Parsons, 1863-1866 

Rev. J. T. Woodhead, 1863-1864; 1866-1867 

Rev. George Fellows, 1863-1864; 1878-1881 

Rev. E. S. Crumley, 1863-1864 

Rev. W. B. Hazeltone, 1863-1864 

Rev. N. Butler, 1863-1864 

Rev. R. B. Curtis, 1864-1867 

Rev. A. C. Huntley, 1864-1866 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 163 

Rev. G. A. Smith, 1864-1866 

Rev. Henry Colman, 1866-1867; 1868-1869 

Rev. D. H. Muller, 1866-1867 

Rev. W. J. Olmsted, 1867-1868 

Rev. A. W. Kellogg, 1867-1869 

Rev. J. P. Roe, 1867-1869 

Rev. W. W. Smith, 1867-1868 

Rev. B. C. Hammond, 1867-1868 

Rev. W. H. Palmer, 1867-1868 

Rev. T. C. Wilson, 1868-1869; 1880-1882 

Rev. J. E. Irish, 1868-1869 

Rev. W. F. Delap, 1868-1869 

Rev. R. Dungeon, 1868-1869; 1876-1877 

Rev. H. S. White, 1869-1870; 1871-1872 

Rev. R. W. Bosworth, 1869-1870 

Rev. G. C. Haddock, 1869-1871 

Rev. I. L. Hauser, 1869-1870 

Mr. M. D. Moore, 1869-1870; 1871-1872 

1877-1878 

Mr. Byron Kingsbury, 1869-1870 

Rev. W. P. Stowe, 1870-1871 

Mr. N. C. Giffin, 1870-1871 

Mr. Winfield Scott, 1870-1871; 1886-1889 

Rev. J. Hill, 1870-1871 

Rev. G. W. Case, 1870-1872; 1877-1878 

Rev. S. S. Benedict, 1870-1871; 1872-1874 

1883-1886; 1893-1899 

Rev. A. Moore, 1871-1872; 1874-1875 

Rev. A. C. Manwell, 1871-1872 

Rev. J. B. Cooper, 1871-1872 

Mr. J. Irish, 1871-1872 

Rev. J. Evans, 1871-1872; 1874-1875 

Rev. A. A. Reed, 1872-1873 

Rev. D. O. Jones, 1872-1873 

Rev. E. D. Farnham, 1872-1873 

Mr. G. W. Sexsmith, 1872-1874 

Mr. A. R. Earle, 1872-1874 

Rev. W. W. Case, 1873-1875 

Rev. W. H. Window, 1873-1874 

Rev. C. Willemp, 1873-1874 

Rev. G. C. Hubbs, 1873-1875 



164 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Rev. J. M. Craigs, 1874-1875 

Mr. G. A. Russell, 1874-1875 

Mr. Robert McMillen, 1874-1875 

Rev. John Bell, 1874-1875 

Rev. I. Wiltse, 1875-1877 

Rev. C. R. Pattee, 1875-1878 

Rev. S. N. Griffith, 1875-1876 

Mr. George Rogers, 1875-1879 

Mr. A. D. Faville, 1875-1876 

Rev. H. Gilliland, D.D., 1875-1876 

Rev. O. J. Cowles, 1876-1878 

Rev. I. S. Leavitt, 1876-1878 

Mr. I. Sommons, 1876-1877 

Rev. M. Dinsdale, 1876-1879 

Rev. J. Lawson, 1876-1877 

Rev. T. Clithero, 1877-1880 

Rev. T. M. Fullerton, 1877-1878 

Rev. F. S. Stein, 1878-1879; 1882-1885 

Rev. J. H. Johnson, 1878-1880 

Dr. W. H. Searles, 1878-1884 

Rev. J. S. Thompson, 1878-1883 

Rev. W. J. McKay, 1878-1881; 1899-1902 

Rev. C. N. Stowers, 1879-1880 

Mr. Emory Grant, 1879-1885 

Rev. B. E. Wheeler, 1879-1882 

Rev. A. J. Mead, 1880-1883; 1890-1893 

Mr. Timothy Case, 1880-1883 

Rev. E. A. Wanless, 1881-1884 

Rev. W. H. Ohynoweth, 1881-1884; 1891-1894 

Rev. M. Benson, 1882-1885 

Rev. John Faville, 1883-1886 

Mr. J. L. Thwing, 1883-1886 

Rev. J. L. Hewitt, 1884-1887 

Mr. S. H. Alban, 1884-1890 

Rev. W. W. Wharton, 1884-1887 

Rev. C. R. Kellerman, 1885-1887 

Rev. Sabin Halsey, 1885-1888 

Mr. Justus Williams, 1885-1888 

Rev. E. Bradford, 1886-1889 

Rev. C. E. Carpenter, 1886-1888 

Rev. S. W. Horner, 1887-1888 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 165 

Rev. M. S. Terry, 1887-1890 

Rev. J. R. Crei^hton, 1888-1892 

Rev. E. L. Eaton, 1888-1890 

Rev. J. F. Zeigler, 1888-1891 

Mr. W. H. Stevens, 1888-1891 

Rev. H. P. Blake, 1889-1892 

Mr. William Drown, 1888-1891 

Rev. J. S. Davis, 1890-1893 

Mr. A. Woodward, 1890-1893 

Rev. J. E. Irish, 1891-1894 

Rev. Webster Millar, 1891-1894; 1913- 

Rev. John Haw, 1892-1895; 1896-1903 

Rev. B. F. Sanford, 1892-1895 

Rev. H. P. Haylett, 1893-1896 

Rev.E. S. McChesney, 1893-1900 

Rev. G. H. Trever, 1894-1896; 1899-1901 

Rev. Frank Pease, 1894-1901; 1907-1910 

Rev. A. M. Pilcher, 1894-1896 

Mr. H. P. Magill, 1895-1897 

Rev. J. F. Nuzum, 1895-1897 

Rev. John Schneider, 1895-1900 

Rev. A. J. Benjamin, 1895-1899 

Rev. J. A. Wiley, 1895-1898 

Rev. E. C. Dixon, 1895-1901; 1906-1909 

1913- 

Rev. J. E. Parmer, 1896-1906 

Rev. J. S. Lean, 1896-1899 

Rev. H. W. Troy, 1897-1899 

Rev. F. M. Haight, 1897-1900; 1904-1907 

1908-1911 

Rev. F. H. Wright, 1898-1901 

Rev. A. B. Storms, 1899-1902 

Rev. D. C. John, 1899-1905 

Rev. Enoch Perry, 1900-1906 

Mr. William Larson, 1900-1909; 1910-1913 

Rev. A. E. Smith, 1900-1903 

Rev. James Churm, 1901-1904; 1911-1914 

Rev. Perry Millar, 1901-1910 

Rev. Henry Goodsell, 1901-1904 

Rev. L. W. McKibben, 1901-1904 

Rev. J. H. Benson, 1902-1905 



166 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Rev. W. M. Martin, 1902-1905 

Rev. W. R. Irish, 1903-1909 

Rev. E. Trimm, 1903-1905 

Rev. T. W. North, 1904-1907 

Rev. W. G. Jones, 1905-1907 

Rev. A. W. Stalker, 1904-1905 

Rev. Wm. Rollins, 1905-1908 

Rev. F. W. Straw, 1905-1908 

Rev. Wm. Rowe, 1905-1908 

Rev. Wm. Hooten, 1906-1908 

Rev. W. W. Stevens, 1906-1909 

Rev. F. E. Bauchop, 1907-1910 

Rev. J. E. Kundert, 1907-1910 

Rev. Robert Ingraham, 1908-1910 

Rev. F. H. Brigham, 1908-1911 

Rev. G. H. Willett, 1908-1911; 1914- 

Rev. J. H. Tippet, 1909- 

Rev. S. H. Anderson, 1909- 

Rev. M. Benson, 1909-1912 

Rev. F. H. Harvey, 1909-1912 

Rev. Peter F. Stair, 1910-1911 

Rev. W. P. Leek, 1910-1913 

Rev. S. A. Bender, 1909-1913 

Rev. W. H. Vance, 1910-1912 

Rev. H. C. Logan, 1911- 

Rev. G. W. Campbell, 1911-1914 

Rev. D. W. Davis, 1911-1914 

Rev. W. A. Hall, 1913- 

Rev. J. H. Chatterson, . 1913- 

Rev. T. S. Oadams, 1914- 

Rev. F. L. Roberts, 1914- 

Rev. F. A. Nimits, 1914- 

Rev. John Reynolds, 1914- 

Rev. David Hicks, 1914- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 167 



HONORARY DEGREES. 

1858 
Rev. John Nolan, M. A. Rev. Philip Loque, M. A. 

1859 

Dymon Y. Kilgore, M. A. Julius F. Kellogg, M. A. 

Rev. Nelson E. Cobliegh, D. D. 

1864 

Rev. Wilson G. Miller, D. D. Hon. James T. Lewis, LL. D. 

1865 
Prof. Ezra S. Carr, LL. D. Rev. M. Bennett, D. D. 

1866 

Rev. O. J. Cowles, M. A. Rev. D. H. Muller, M. A. 

Rev. Thomas Jones, D. D. 

1867 

John W. Sterling, LL. D. Rev. Jabez Brooks, D. D. 

1868 

Francis A. Rohinson, Ph. D. Rev. Loren L. Knox, D. D. 

Rev. P. B. Pease, M. A. 

1869 

Andrew J. Craig, M. A. Rev. Wm. Roberts Davis, D. D. 

1870 

Rev. Charles C. Youmans, M. A. Rev. G. C. Haddock, M. A. 

Rev. H. Eddy, D. D. William Davis, D. D. 

1871 

W. H. Cook, M. A. 

1872 

Rev. Samuel Fallows, D. D. J. B. Bachman, M. A. 

H. C. Tilton, M. A. C. D. Pillsbury, M. A. 

B. W. McClain, Ph. D. 

1874 

George Ripley, LL. D. Rev. J. O. Peck, D. D. 

1876 
Alexander L. Brice, D. D. Louise M. Hodgkins, M. A. 



168 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

1877 

John E. Earle, Ph. D. William H. DeMott, LL. D. 

Rev. G. S. Hubbs, D. D. 

1878 

Rev. L. N. Wheeler, M. A. Rev. E. H. Merrill, D. D. 

Prof. Daniel Bonbright, L.L. D. 

1879 

Harry Hudson Nicholson, M. A. Rev. G. M. Steele, L.L. D. 

Rev. Henry Colman, D. D. 

1880 

Rev. J. L. Hewitt, M. A. Rev. W. P. Stowe, D. D. 

1881 

Chester W. Church, M. A. Helen F. Smith, M. A. 

Rev. L. N. Wheeler, D. D. Rev. J. E. Irish, D. D. 

1883 

Prof. W. F. Yocum, D. D. 

1885 

Rev. A. Gillett, D. D. 

1886 

Sally G. Bagwell, M. A. Olin A. Curtis, D. D. 

1889 

Rev. R. W. Bosworth, D. D. Herman Hoffman, D. D. 

Eugene G. Updike, D. D. Bradford P. Raymond D. D. 

1890 
E. L. Eaton, D. D. Isaac S. Leavitt, D. D. 

1892 

Hon. John Hicks, L.L. D. Rev. Burt E. Wheeler, D. D. 

Rev. C. M. Heard, D. D. 

1893 

Martha A. Wythe, M. A. J. C. Foye, L.L. D. 

1894 

James K. Kaye, Ph. D. 

1895 

Rev. Wm. J. McKay, D. D. Rev. Michael Benson, D. D. 

Rev. John P. D. John, L.L. D. Rev. George H. Trever, D. D. 

Rev. Henry P. Haylett, D. D. 

1896 
Rev. George W. Case, D. D. J. J. Thompson, M. A. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 169 

1897 
Rev. Wm. Lawrence, D. D. Claudius B. Spencer, D. D. 

Rev. Samuel W. Trousdale, D. D. 

Rev. John Faville, D. D. Rev. Henry Faville, D. D. 

Rev. J. Scott Davis, D. D. 

1898 
R. S. Copeland, M. A. Frances W. Parker, L.L. D. 

Margaret Jane Evans, D. Lit. Rev. Joseph F. Berry, D. D. 

1899 
Rev. J. E. Farnier, D. D. 

1900 
Rev. Ira H. LaFetra, D. D. Rev. Fred C. Pillsbury, D. D. 

1901 
Rev. A. B. Storms, D. D. 

1902 

Rev. George E. Fellows, L. H. D. Rev. Enoch Perry, D. D. 

Rev. Ray C. Harker, D. D. 

1903 

George Butters, D. D. Rev. J. S. Lean, D. D. 

Rev. F. W. Wright, D. D. 

1904 

Guido Bossard, D. D. Judge R. D. Marshall, L.L. D. 

1905 

Rev. J. H. Tippet, D. D. Rev. A. W. Stalker, D. D. 

Olin A. Curtis, L.L. D. 

1906 
Far Tsau Sing, M. S. Rev. George A. Phinney, D. D. 

Rev. Wm. R. Collins, D. D. 
Charles O. Merica, L.L. D. Albert Rollo Dyer, D, Lit. 

1907 
Mrs. Edith S. Davis, D. Lit. 

1908 

Bben E. Rexford, D. Lit. Rev. C. M. Cobern, D. Lit. 

Bishop Wm. A. Quayle, LL. D. 

1910 
Frederick W. Long, D. D. Bishop Wm. A. Lawrence, L.L. D. 



170 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

1911 

Archey D. Ball, D. D. 

1912 

Chief Justice J. B. Winslow, L.L. D. 

Bishop T. S. Henderson, L.L. D. Rev. Silas Evans, L.L. D. 

Rev R. S. Ingraham, D. D. 

1913 

Edwin Church Dixon, D. D. Emanuel Gerechter, D. D. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 171 



THE ALUMNI. 



(Alumni are requested to send to Lrawrence office corrections of 
addresses. ) 



L CLASS OF 1857. 

1. AT.I,£N JEFFREY AT WELL. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1892. 

Born, April 16, 1835, Pharsalia, New York. 
Degree A. M. 

Lawyer at Visalia, California. 

Married April 9, 1861, Mary M. Van Epps. Seven children born 
to them. 

2. HENRY COL. MAN. 

Present address, 102 33rd St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Born, May 14, 1834, Bridgeport, Vt. His father, Rev. Henry R. 
Colman, joined the New York Conference of the Methodist Episcopal 
church in 1831, was transferred from the Troy Conference to the Rock 
River Conference in 1840; became a charter member of the Wisconsin 
Conference in 1848. He was one of the two persons chosen who selected 
the site of Lawrence College, and was a charter member of its Board 
of Trustees. He also was steward of the boarding hall when the col- 
lege opened in 1849. 

Entered Lawrence Feb. 1, 1850, less than two months after the 
school had opened. He graduated in 1857. Given the degrees from 
Lawrence of A. B. in 1857; A. M. in 1860; D. D. in 1879. Was tutor in 
the classics at Lawrence '57 to '58. Entered the ministry of the Metho- 
dist Episcopal church in '58. Filled prominent appointments in the 
Wisconsin Conference such as pastor of Grand Avenue M. E. church; 
principal of Evansville Seminary '63 to '67; district superintendent of 
the Milwaukee district '79 to '83; superintendent of Wisconsin Anti- 
Saloon League '98 to '03. Has been a trustee of Lawrence since 1869. 
Member of the General Conference of the ]M. E. church in 1867. In 
1883 he organized the Milwaukee City Missionary and Church Exten- 
sion Society. He was the first president of the Wisconsin Anti- 
Saloon League convention, and is now secretary and treasurer of the 
league. He introduced and helped organize in Wisconsin the Federal 
Council of Churches of Christ, and was in 1914 the chairman of the 
first Tntordenominational conference called under the auspices of the 
council. 

He is a member of the Phi Beta Kappa fraternity. 

Married Sept. 20, 1860, his classmate. Miss Lucinda S. Darling. 

For his children see Lucinda S. (Darling) Colman. No. 4. 

PS. JISTIN MARTYR COPELAND. (Deoeased.) 

Died March 25. 1915. 

Born Bartlett. New Hampshire, March 17, 1835. 

Educated Bath, TMaine) High School, and Maine Wesleyan Semi- 
nary. Studied during his freshman year at Wesleyan University, his 



172 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



sophomore year at Bowdoin, his junior and senior years at Lawrence 
University, where he received his A. B. degree. 

Tutor of Latin and in mathematics in Lawrence University for a 
short time after graduation. Followed the occupation of teacher in 
Wisconsin, Illinois, Kansas, Florida, and California. 

Married September 7, 1859 in Chicago, Mary Ellen French, of 
South Chesterville, Maine. One son. 

4. LUCINDA SURVINA (DARLING) COLMAN. 

Present address 102 33rd St., Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Lucinda S. Darling was born May 20, 1835, in Clarkson, Monroe 
county. New York. Her parents were Abner Darling and Nancy Green 
Darling, a daughter of the revolution. In 1840 her parents moved to 
Racine, Wisconsin, where she was sent to both public and private 
schools. Matriculated at Lawrence University April, 1850, graduated 
in the class of 1857. Taught in the public schools at Madison and 
Sheboygan. Married her classmate, the Rev. Henry Colman, Sept. 
20, 1860. 

From 1863 to 1867 Mrs. Colman was preceptress and instructor in 
Latin at Evansville Seminary. She was the second Wisconsin Confer- 
ence Secretary of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society, serving 
seven years. For years in the eighties and again in the nineties she 
was president of the Milwaukee Woman's Christian Temperance Union 
and is Vice President of the Milwaukee Deaconess Board of Managers. 
While in Beloit, she organized and led a number of Mothers' Meetings, 
which resulted in the introduction of kindergartens into the city pub- 
lic schools. 

5. ADELAIDE MARIA (GRANT) CARVER. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1891. 

Born, November 19, 1835, Lockport, New York. 

Married, August 20, 1857, to J. H. Carver, of Appleton, where 
resided till death. Children: Lulu A., married to Captain E. F. Decker, 
of Embarrass, Wisconsin; Mattie M., married to Guido Bossard, '82, of 
Philadelphia; and Jay Grant, of Detroit. 

6. FRANCENA MEDORA (KELLOGG) BUCK. 

Present address 713 Fourth Ave., Spokane, Washington. 

Born Cortland, New York. 

The following letter received from Mrs. Buck is so interesting that 
we have decided to publish it as given: 
Rev. Dr. Samuel Plantz. 
Dear Sir and Brother: 

Your circular letter of October, 1914, asking for "the story of my 
life," for your on-coming Bulletin, is before me. But having done noth- 
ing, seen nothing, said nothing, why should I go into your paper? 

As for my father, Chauncy Kellogg, you might say that he was 
the architect and builder of the first framed Methodist church that 
was finished and dedicated, in Wisconsin, and the first manual labor 
I remember to have performed, was holding the dust-pan while my 
sister swept up the sawdust he made in putting some caps, neither 
curved nor carved, onto a few of the pew-ends, the morning of its 
dedication. If there is any thing in the adage concerning "the twig 
and the tree" my work that morning may account for the trend of my 
life, which has been "holding dust-pans" for other people, or some 
other equally ennobling occupation. 

You might further say of my father, that he was a member of the 
legislature that framed a constitution for the state. This constitution 
however, was not ratified by the people and a better one had to be 
formed. 

As to where I was born 1 have no knowledge of my own; but 
tradition reports that It was near afeout midway Ijetween Courtland 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 173 



and McGrawville in the state of New York; but neither of these cities 
is likely to contend for the honor of my birth a thousand years hence 
or more. 

My education began in a little school house at the "cross roads," 
then called Kellogg's Corners, now termed Sylvania. This was a board 
school house — no log affair, — with desks fastened at an obtuse angle 
to a three-inch strip or shelf, nailed to the wall on three sides of the 
room. These desks tipped so much, nothing would stay on them; but 
those three-inch strips were a Godsend, for some of our books would 
lie there and our inkstands and pens. 

For seats, there were benches constructed with much architectural 
skill by boaring a slanting auger hole in each corner of a long slab 
through which one end of a stout stick was thrust just far enough to 
catch our dresses. 

Did we learn anything? Of course we did; we learned the alpha- 
bet and the multiplication table and that James K. Polk was president 
of the United States. Of that alphabet, will say that every member 
of it has stayed with me to this very day; cannot speak so confidently 
of the multiplication table and will admit that James K. Polk is some- 
what dim in my mental vision; but I stood for a brief moment, by 
his tomb in Nashville, Tenn., and saw his widow on her porch, across 
the garden, in the war days. 

A bit of unhistoric history lodged in my mind, informs me that 
the first County Teacher's Institute ever organized was held in that 
school house — seats and desks much improved — about that time. 

From this "board schoolhouse" I was transferred to the Southport 
now Kenosha, public school, from which I entered Lawrence in 1853, 
where I with two companions were made the first lady-bachelors on 
record, I believe. It was in 1857 that A. B. was added to my name; 
and three years later, without the slightest provocation, the "B." was 
changed to "M." No other institution, such as Harvard or Yale, 
had, so far, seen fit to add to my titles. 

You ask for my military career, if there is any. Yes; I was "high- 
private" in the calico brigade of the Christian Commission division 
of the army of "Benevolence." Mrs. Anna Wittenmyer of Iowa, was 
our captain of the low-diet workers Rev. E. P. Smith of Massachusetts 
was our colonel; George Stewert of Philadelphia, general and God Al- 
mighty Commander in Chief. He never appeared on the battle field in 
person, but left it to his lieutenants. 

We fought disease and wounds with low-diet, pudding and pan- 
cakes. On one occasion that pudding, learned from my New England 
mother, went into the report of the ofllcer-of-the-day — for whom I had 
set a dish cooling — and was transmitted to Washington, and some- 
where, under the dome, you might find my name if you looked. 

My hospital service commenced in Nashville, Tenn., was trans- 
ferred to Memphis and from thence to the capital of our country. I 
was in the gallery of the representatives' hall at the joint session of 
congress when they declared the election of Lincoln to his second term. 

As to my travels, you will see they have been 

"A sweep continental 

But the Saxlon still spoken," for I taught, one year in New Eng- 
land and visited "the Hub" and am now near to the other rim of the 
continent. 

My profession for life, home-keeping, was entered upon immediately 
after my husband, Norman Buck, was mustered out, in August, 1865 
and steadily increased in labor and importance for years, then as 
steadily decreased, till now it is a mere bagatelle. My most noteworthy 
achievement therein, was serving baked beans and brown-joe — corn- 
bread — every Sunday morning for thirty-one years, except the hot 
months of July and August. 

Not much of my life has been spent on "Easy street," but mostly 
in "Anxious row," sometimes in the autumns have moved over onto 
Thanksgiving avenue, where the purple pansies — heart's-ease — grew 
along the borders and golden-rods flourish. I never stay long before 
Duty and Care tug at my skirts, and I find myself back. 

As to the by-products of my life, I've puttered a little in both 
temperance and missionary work; indeed, I "bear the bag" of our local 
missionary society and have done, for the past twenty-four years as 



174 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



well as maintained a given class in the Sabbath school for the same 
period; and the toast-master at our Lawrentian banquet on the 29th 
of December, 1914, said, in introducing me, "My wife and I have 
dropped in early, at church several Sundays and sat down near a 
Bible class and listened to the teaching; but I did not know, till this 
evening, that that teacher was a Lawrentian." 

This toast-master is a self-confessed "eaves-dropper" and I want 
mother Alma to know to what depths of crime some of her sons fall 
when they get beyond the twitch of her apron strings. 

By his own words, you can see this was no light crime it was a 
conspiracy. "My wife and I." It was with malice aforethought. 
They went "early to church." It denotes deliberate action. "They 
sat down." It was a repeated offense. "Several times." 

If there is any suitable tribunal before which this toast-master 
can be brought, I shall willingly "bear testimony." 

Your Bulletin and College Life of February, 1913, interests me 
much. I was in the first "walk-around". I like your "All College 
Day." Each of our "days" were "all college." There were not enough 
of us to divide. 

I remember with vivid distinctness, one March Saturday, when 
"Over the river and through the woods 
To Aunt Betsy's camp we went," for a "sugar-off." 
Professor Jones was our chaperon. We "waxed" the maple sweetness 
on pieces of ice, or ate it with wooden spoons, carved by our escorts, 
from birch bark dishes. The fellows paid the bills. Did we get our 
feet wet? Don't mention it. 

There was tragedy as well as farce, in our college life. Hubbel 
R. Wood, a student, was drowned in that madly flowing roaring Neenah* 
in the spring of 1857. After weeks of diligent search, his body was re- 
covered, just at dark, on May 17th. Immediate steps were taken for 
its interment; and late in the evening, it was decided to hold a ser- 
vice at the grave. The news rapidly spread through the college hall 
and ladies' building, and self appointed committees rapped at the 
doors of resident students. With an escort I went across the city to 
the home of one of my classmates. We roused her parents; and I 
found access to her room and waked her from her slumber. We 
joined the procession which was rapidly increasing in numbers. In 
lieu of torches lanterns marked our way and by the light of one of 
them, Professor Mason read the funeral service; and what Charles 
Wolf said of Sir John Moore, was repeated. 

"We buried him darkly at dead of night. 
Our lanterns dimly burning.'-' 

On the last page of that bulletin you emphasize "qualities" and 
"character" and speak less highly of emotion. Is it not well, some- 
times, to break up the fallow ground of the earth and sprinkle it down 
with tears? And choke the stream of feeling to an overflow, in order 
to float the soul over the bar of decision, into the smooth waters of 
conscious acceptance with God? Character and qualities, admirable 
as they are for this life's work, are no passports to heaven. There is 
but one countersign at that gate; and it was no unwelcome report 
that the last seen of Hubbel R. Wood he was on his knees in that 
frail boat that carried him over the rapids. When our bark reaches 
the last ripple in life's stream, it will not be "character" nor "quali- 
ties" we will need to emphasize, but the all atoning Blood of the Lamb. 

How I should like to go back just one Sunday morning to class- 
meeting room "A" led by Professor Sampson! Or drop in, some week, 
to that "active" and "helpful" prayer service, conducted by yourself. 
I might not feel at home there. I surely should not on the campus 
with its many new buildings, side-issues and back-attachments though 
they be, to the original one which you say "stands forth in substan- 
tial dignity" ; and even this would look strange to me with its later- 
years porches and ivy covered (?) walls. 

There was no "ivy" when the first class wandered through those 
grounds but there were trees; tree-days and trees. Are the foci of that 
"butternut ellipse" of the '59ers still there? I know that the protect- 
ing arms of the nine fellows in the circle have long since withered. 
Do the girls still abide? 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 175 



I am the owner "in fee simple" of one of those campus trees. It 
is the elm just to the right of the west gate. My late classmate, W. 
D. Story, "in consideration of friendship and good will," deeded that 
tree to me. The deed was properly recorded in my heart. Mr. 
Story had a right to make that transfer, for he "was well seize of" 
that piece of "real estate," having obtained it first hand of Dame 
Nature by dint of shovel and pick. 

I do not begrudge the use of its spreading shade to returned alumni 
on a hot June day, or even to the "under-graduates, but should you see a 
woodman, with axe over his shoulder, approaching that tree, I grant 
you full "power of attorney-in-fact," for his arrest. 

And now, what shall I saj' further? Nothing; I have swung 
around the circle and am wondering who will pay the printer's bill if 
each of Lawrence sons and daughters should follow my wordy example. 

Wishing you a marvelous career in the future, 
I am very respectfully, 

Mrs. F. M. Buck, 713 4th Ave. 

Spokane, Wash., January 25, 1915. 

*Neenah was the original name of the Fox River, and ought never 
to have been changed; just as the Oregon was the original name of 
our own broadly flowing Columbia which Bryant uses in his Thanatop- 
sis. 

7. WILLIAM DOLPHIN STOREY. (Deceased.) 

Died March 4, 1914, at Santa Cruz, California. 

Born, Yorkshire, England, July 23, 1830. 

Attended Lawrence from 1854 to 1857. Degree of B. S. Attended 
Law School at Albany, New York, where obtained degree of LL. B. 

1865 practiced law in St. Paul; 1867 St. Anthony; 1868-1869 Mem- 
phis, Tennessee; 1876-1905 Santa Cruz, California; 1870-1872 editor of 
Rochester Democrat and Chronicle; 1872-1874 editor of Christian 
Statesman, Milwaukee. Author of "St. Anthony Falls, Present and 
Prospective," "Letters to Young Men of the South." 

Married, 1877, Mrs. Eliza Josephine Dalne, native of New York 
City. 

Has advocated a union of all the evangelical churches along the 
Pacific coast for the establishment of "Great Undenominational Chris- 
tian University." Active in temperance work at Santa Cruz. 



II. CLASS OP 1858. 



8. FOSTER EDGAR EDGARTON. (Deceased.) 

Deceased of consumption, April 19, 1864, at Green Bay, Wisconsin. 
Born, January 6, 1834, Clinton, New York. 
Degree A. M. 

For three years after graduation civil engineer. Afterwards 
studied at Congregational Theological Seminary, Chicago. 

9. JOSEPH IVES FOOTE. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1899. 

Born in 1836, Litchfield, Connecticut. 

Degree A. M. 

After graduation superintendent of schools in Rock county, Wis- 
consin. Was one of the regents of normal schools under Governor Har- 
vey. Chaplain 13th Wisconsin Volunteer Infantry 1869, removed to La 
Cygne, Kansas, where interested in horticulture, real estate, etc. 



176 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



10. HESTER EMMA EBOST. 



Address unknown. 

Born January 20, 1833, Conneaut, Ohio. 



JAMES ALANSON L.OOMIS. 



Present address, 610 Mandana Blvd., Oakland, Calif. 

Born, Springfield Corners, Erie Co., Pa., Jan. 20, 1834. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1858-1861. Degrees A. B. and A. M. 

Was bank cashier 1874 to 1877. 

Married April 16, 1862 to Elvira S. Eaton, deceased August 2nd, 



12. EDWARD PETERSON. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1863, at Cambria, Wisconsin. 
Was clergyman of the Methodist church. 

13. WILOAM PAGE STOWE. (Deceased.) 

Deceased in 1896. 

Born, September 1, 1831, Haverhill, New Hampshire. 

Degrees A. M., D. D. 

Occupied in the Methodist ministry, in many of the principal ap- 
pointments in the Wisconsin conference. 1871 till death, trustee of 
Lawrence. For many years agent of the Methodist Book concern, 
with residence in Evanston, Illinois. 

Married, August 23, 1859, Grace H. Bond of Buffalo. Children: 
Hettie P., E. P. Bond, and William C. 

14. THOMAS DIMMICK WEEKS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1901. 

Born, November 6, 1832, Southampton, Massachusetts. 

Degree A. M. 

After graduation at Lawrence studied at Albany Law School, and 
practiced at Whitewater, Wisconsin. Served several years as member 
of Wisconsin legislature. 

Married, June 7, 1865, Adda Hall. Children: Helen L., and 
Charles S. 

15. CAROLINE EUNICE (WRIGHT) TAYLOR. 

Address unknown. 

16. EDWIN MENZO WRIGHT. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1893. 

Degree A. M. 

Practiced law at St. Cloud, Minnesota. 



IIL CLASS OP 1859. 

17. SAMUEL BOYD. (Deceased.) 

Died March 10, 1907. 

Born, November 8, 1836, in Great Britain. 

Educated at Lawrence 1852-1859. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 
Graduated from Albany law school, May, 1861, and soon after ad- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 177 

mitted to the practice of law in the court of appeals in New York. 
Has been justice of the peace, county judge, court commissioner and 
served as city attorney for about fourteen years. Since June, 1861, 
engaged in the practice of law in the city of Appleton. Winter of 
1859-1860 taught school. 

Married, September 15, 1864, Cornelia S. Bowen, native of Lyndon- 
ville. New York. Children: Bertha Bowen, wife of John H. King; 
Florence Helen (Byrum), Robert E., Charles. Three grand-children. 

18. NORMAN BUCK. (Deceased.) 

Died Au.gust 20, 1909. 

Born, Lancaster, Erie County, New York, April 13, 1833. 

Educated, Warrenville, (Illinois) Seminary, and Lawrence Uni- 
versity from 1854-1859. Attended Albany, (New York) Law School in 
1860. Obtained degrees at Lawrence and Albany Law School. Was 
valedictorian of his class and member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. 

Was prosecuting attorney of Winona County. In May 1862 en- 
listed in the civil war as private, was elected First Lieutenant by his 
company, and was mustered out as Captain at the close of the war. 
1879 appointed associate justice of the supreme court for the territory 
of Idaho, serving eight years. In 1889 removed to Spokane county, 
Washington, and in 1892 elected superior judge of Spokane county. 
In 1896 elected Commander of Department of Washington and Alaska 
G. A. R., and held it during one term. 

Married, 1863, Francena M. Kellogg. (See No. 6 for children.) 



19. ALBERT ROLLO DYER. (Deceased.) 

Died July 28, 1911. 

Born, Skowhegan, Maine, July 14, 1834. 

Educated in the common schools of Maine, and attended Lawrence 
University from 1853 to 1859. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 

Was for nine years teacher of English in various schools in Ha- 
vana, and assistant professor of English of the Royal University of 
Havana. Taught in schools and seminaries in the states of Wisconsin, 
Louisiana, and Mississippi. 

Since his return from Cuba in 1869, was for several years en- 
gaged as sheep raiser in Colorado; was with the postoffice department 
in Denver for four years and for 14 years was an employee of the Na- 
tional government at Washington, D. C, for the most part as proof 
reader of foreign languages in the government printing office and 
translator for the treasury department. 

Married, September 19, 1864, Miss Josephine E. Cooke, daughter of 
the first president of Lawrence University. Three children were born 
to them. One son, Edward, died in infancy; and two daughters, Grace 
Emery fKnight), and Maude Cooke (DeCamp), latter engaged In kin- 
dergarten work. 



20. DANIEL JUDSON JENNE. (Deceased.) 

Died, 1912. 

Born, western Oneida County, New York, November 12, 1838. 

Educated Rome, (New York) Academy, Utica, (New York) Free 
Academy, and at Lawrence University from 1857 to 1859. Degrees of 
B. S. and A. M. 

1859-60, Assistant Engineer Fox and Wisconsin Improvement; 
1860, assistant engineer for the Kenosha. Rockford, and Rock Island 
railroad. Kenosha. 1862 to 1867. assistant engineer New York State 
Canal, at Albany, Amsterdam, and Sandy Hill, New York. 186 7 to 
1870, contractor for United States government, for Rock Island Rapids, 
and Mississippi river, at Davenport, Iowa, and Moline, Illinois. 1870 
to 1882, merchant, manufacturer, newspaper editor and proprietor at 
Sterling, Illinois. 1882 to 1890, coal mine operator, Brazil, Indiana. 



178 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



1890 to 1894, secretary Bryce Baking Company, Chicago. 1894 to 
1902, proprietor of creamery at Berlin, Wisconsin. 

Married, May 11, 1864, Clara Herrick Jenne, born in Portland, 
Maine, June 15, 1838. Children, Albert Kidder, born 1865, died 1871; 
Charles Fordyce, born 1867, died 18S7; Elliott Harroun, born 1870, now 
in telephone business at Princeton, Indiana; Nan Elise, born 1872, 
died 1892; Robert Daniel, born 1877, graduated at Wisconsin State Uni- 
versity in 1898, in electric engineering, died 1901. 

21. JAMES PHILIP MAXWELL. 

Present address, Boulder, Colorado. 

Born, June 21, 1839, in Walworth county, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1853-1859; degree B. A. 

Occupied through life as civil engineer, employed many years in 
the United States survey. City engineer of Boulder for eight years. 

Married, January 24, 1863, Francelia O. Smith, Black Hawk, Colo- 
rado. Children: Clinton J., Marc N., in cattle business; Helen, May, 
wife of Prof. C. R. Burger, State School of Mines. 

22. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN MILLER. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1872, in Monticello, Minnesota. 
Teacher to time of death. 

23. WALLACE JUBA OLMSTED. (Deceased.) 

Died, May 11, 1911. 

Born, Middlebury, Vermont, February 22, 1834. 

Educated, Middlebury College and at Lawrence University 1856- 
1857-1859. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. from Lawrence. 

Engaged in the Methodist ministry from 1859 to the present time, 
mostly in the Wisconsin Conference. 

Married, March 17, 1857, Susan W. Goodrich, born at Pillar Point, 
New York. Children: Henry F., of Oshkosh; Etta Caryl, of Wauke- 
sha; and Alice Stone, of Summit, Wisconsin. 

24. MARY ANNE (PHINNEY) STANSBURY. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, Vernon Centre, New York, October 5, 1842. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1853 to 1859. Degrees A. B. 
and A. M. 

Parents, Samuel C. and Loriam S. Phinney. Father minister of 
the Methodist Episcopal church. 

Taught in the Preparatory Department of Lawrence University 
for one year after graduation. Author of poems and short stories, for 
magazines and .journals. 

Elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Published one book of poems entitled 
"The Path of Years." Is a member of the Wednesday Club. 

Married, August 12, 1862, Edward P. Humphrey, of Athol, Massa- 
chusetts, who died in 1865. One son, Edward Payson, born in 1865, 
now of the Post Publishing Co., Appleton, Wisconsin. Married, June 
13, 1872, Dr. Emory Stansbury, of Baltimore, Maryland. Children, 
Karl E. with the Thilmany Pulp & Paper Co. at Kaukauna, Wis. ; Mrs. 
Clara Stansbury Young, Appleton, Wis. ; and George J., with Thilmany 
Pulp and Paper Co. Dr. Stansburg died April 3, 1899. 



2.5. CORNELIA HOWE (SMITH) REYNOLDS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1888. 

Born, February 26, 1834, Paxton, Massachusetts. 

Married, December 1, 1859, to W. D. Reynolds, of Norway Ridge, 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 179 



Wisconsin. Children: M. Edna Tuttle of Baraboo, Wisconsin, Hosea 
C, and William D. 

26. JABED THOMPSON, JR. (Deceased.) 

Died, October 22, 1914. 

Born, March 15, 1836, Woodstock, Vermont. 

Educated in the public schools, Lawrence 1853-1859. Degree A. B. 

Member of the assembly from the city of Milwaukee at the legis- 
lative session of 1865, and was one out of eleven of twenty-seven 
democratic miembers who voted for ratification of the XIII Amendment 
to the Constitution of the United States forever abolishing slavery. 
For several years, at different times member of the common council 
and of the board of school commissioners, of the city of Milwaukee, 
but resigned in each instance, for business reasons. Was a Court Com- 
missioner of the State for Milwaukee county for six years and then re- 
signed. Was for six years chairman of the examining committee for 
admission to the bar. Was elected district attorney of Milwaukee 
county and held the office for two years. Was admitted to the bar of 
this state in 1862, at Milwaukee, and later to the Supreme Court and 
to the United States Circuit and District Courts, and has been in active 
practice In all of the Courts ever since. Whilst this practice has been 
an all around one, has nevertheless made a specialty of habeas corpus, 
certiorari and mandamus, and requisition and extradition proceedings, 
and of special pleading. 

Has for many years been the active counsel for The Wisconsin 
Humane society, and for The Associated Charities. 

Married, October 2, 1862, Helen Mary Abbott of Waukesha, Wis- 
consin, who died at Milwaukee, September 20, 1902. Children: Alyce 
Marion (Binney), born February 11, 1864; Charles Boyd, born August 
17, 1865; Walter Burr, born March 10, 1868; Helen Edith (Jupp), born 
June 27, 1871; Jared Henry, born September 27, 1873; Jennie June 
(Carroll), born August 30, 1875; May Bell (Jones), born March 26, 1880. 

27. THOMAS COLES WILSON. (Deceased.) 

Deceased at Appleton, January 20, 1892. 

Born at Goldens Bridge, New York, in August, 1828. 

Educated at Amenia Seminary, New York, about 1844, and at 
Lawrence University from 1857 to 1859. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 

1863, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church at East Trov; 1864, 
Clinton; 1865 to 1868, Neenah ; 1868 to 1872, Presiding Elder, Waupaca 
District; 1872 to 1876. Appleton; 1876, pastor Aliens Grove: 1878, Poot- 
ville; 1879, Stoughton; 1881, Depere; 1883, Menasha; 1884. Neenah; 
1887, Randolph; 1888 to 1890, financial agent, Lawrence University; 
1890, pastor. Sun Prairie. Was chaplain in the Christian Commission 
during last part of civil war. 

Married, 1862. Elizabeth Priestly of Beaver Dam, class of 1861. 
and in 1864 to Ellen M. Riddle, Wauwatosa. Children, Annis, who died 
in 1884 when a junior at Lawrence University; Elizabeth, who grad- 
uated from Lawrence University in 1890, and is now national secretary 
of the Y. W. C. A.; and Susan (Mrs. Nelson E. Funk), New York City. 



IV. CLASS OF 1860. 

28. HENLY WHEATON ALLEN. 

Present address, 1716 17th St., Boulder, Colorado. 

Born, December 28, 1838, near Chicago, Illinois. 

Father member of the Rock River Conference, and helped found 



180 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Lawrence University. Was later county judge in Boulder County, 
Colorado. 

Educated at Lawrence University 1854 to 1860, Rush Medical Col- 
lege 1863, Medical Department of Iowa University 1867. 

Degrees, A. B. and A. M. at Lawrence; M. D. Medical Department, 
Iowa. Member of the American Medical Association, County and State 
Medical Associations. 

Practicing medicine and surgery since December, 1863. Has been at 
the same time interested in agriculture, coal mining, and the drug 
business. 

Has written a history of the "early practice of medicine and Free 
Masonry in Colorado" up to 1905. Has held the position of coroner, 
county surveyor, county physician, a member of the Board of Educa- 
tion of Boulder for sixteen years. 

Married, July 10, 1860, by President R. Z. Mason of Lawrence, in 
Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, Mildred M. McNeel. Thirteen children, all 
grown; one a doctor, three druggists, two school teachers, one assayer, 
and two machinists, all reasonably prosperous and exceedingly proud 
of their father and mother. Four children are dead. 

29. OLIVE WILSON (COPELAND) LAY. 

Last address, Parkside Ave., East Los Angeles, California. 

Born, April 28, 1841, Machias, Maine. 

Educated at Lawrence University from 1854 to 1860. 

Married, December 19, 1861, Nathan Paine, a classmate. He was 
Major in the First Wisconsin Cavalry during the civil war. Was 
killed July 28, 1864. Married, October 3, 1866, Edward Lay, who de- 
ceased in 1885. 

30. SARAH GERTRUDE (EDGARTON) HOSKINSON. (Deceased.) 

Deceased of consumption, September 29, 1871, at Oshkosh, Wis- 
consin. 

Born, February 5, 1841, Monroe county. New York. 

Educated, Lawrence 1856-1860. 

Highly gifted as a painter in oils, and during the later years of 
her life produced many paintings and portraits that excited high 
commendation. After marriage removed to Iowa. A very beautiful 
christian character. 

Married, October 4, 186 5, to Elon J. Hoskinson, at Marquette, 
Michigan. 

31. EVELYN GILMAN. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, December 21, 1860. 

Born, January 28, 1842, Janesville, Wisconsin. 

32. JOSEPH WESLEY HAMMOND. (Deceased.) 

Died, November 7, 1902, at Appleton. 

Born, February 27, 1836, Durham, Maine. 

Educated in public schools Winthrop, Maine; Maine Wesleyan 
Seminary, Kent's Hill, Maine; Yarmouth Academy, Yarmouth, Maine. 
Degrees A. B. and A. M. from Lawrence University. 

1862 to 1874, attorney at law in La Crosse, Wisconsin; 1874 to 
1902, attorney at law and real estate broker, Appleton. Trustee and 
treasurer of Lawrence University for several years. 

Married, July 27, 1863, Martha M. Stevens, at North Fayette, 
Maine. Children: Harry Edgar, died in La Crosse, December, 1864; 
Harriet Elizabeth (Nicholson). Appleton, Wis.; Bertha M. (Stevens), 
Chicago, and Walter Joseph, real estate and loan agent, Antigo, Wis- 
consin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 181 



33. ISAIAH LAIJRENZ HAUSEB. (Deceased.) 

Died, 1909. 

Born, September 29, 1834, Roxbury, Pennsylvania. 

Degree A. M. 

For eight years a missionary in India. Afterward editor of the 
"Christian Statesman," of Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Married, September 13, 1860, Jeanette Shepherd, Kenosha, Wiscon- 
sin. Children: Jeanette, Reginald H., and Mariam. 

34. CLARA HEBBICK (JENNE) JENNE. (Deceased.) 

Died at Lake Mills, Wisconsin, September 22, 1900. 

Clara Harriet Jenne was educated at various academies in Maine, 
and was at Lawrence University from 1856 to 1860. Before her mar- 
riage she was a teacher in public schools at Menasha and Janesville, 
in the academy at Waterloo and in a private family at Milton. In 
1861 she was teacher of music at Lawrence University. 

Married, May 11, 1864, Daniel Judson Jenne. (See 20.) 

35. ALBEBT F. LAMB. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1863, it is supposed in Libby Prison. 
Born, June 5, 1836, Cicero, New York. 
Degree A. M. 

36. JOHN COBNELIUS McMIJLLEN. (Deceased.) 

Died, December 30, 1912. 

Born, March 17, 1835, Jersey City, New Jersey. 

Educated, Lawrence University from 1853 to 1860. Degrees from 
Lawrence University. 

Occupation until 1871, in the legal department of the United 
States government. 

In 1871 established State Savings Bank, Oakland, California. Mr. 
McMuUen was a generous contributor to educational enterprises. He 
founded the McMullen scholarship at Lawrence in 1906. He left some- 
thing over $100,000 in his will to the education of colored people In 
the southern states. Mr. McMullen was a man of public spirit and of 
high character. 

Married, October 5, 1865, Miss Mary E. Loomis, of Erie, Penn- 
sylvania. Children: Robert J., cashier of State Savings Bank, Oakland, 
California; and Paul L., Oakland. 

37. .JOHN AUGUSTUS OWEN. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, April, 1903. 

Born, Middletown, Connecticut, 1835. 

Educated in Milwaukee and Appleton, and at the Law School of 
the University of Chicago in 1865. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. from 
Lawrence. 

Quartermaster sergeant, Co. G, First Wisconsin Cavalry; second 
lieutenant, then first lieutenant of Co. G, First Wisconsin. Member of 
the constitutional convention of South Dakota. Regent of Brookings 
Agricultural College, of South Dakota, in 1883. Trustee of Lawrence 
University in 1879. Two and one-half years in the civil war. Prac- 
ticed law after war until 1903, in Chicago, Illinois, until 1880; De 
Smit, South Dakota, 1880 to 1890; in Pomona, California, from 1890 to 
1900; Pasadena, California, from 1900 to 1901. Did much work for 
division and admission of the Dakotas as states. Wrote and worked 
for prohibition of liquor traffic wherever found. Always an active 
church member. 

Married, 1867, Maria A. Willett, of Flint, Michigan. Children: 
Augustus Willett; Ernest A., teacher of science; and Leverett John, 
engineer. 



182 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



38. NATHAN PAINE. (Deceased.) 

Died, July 28, 1864. 

Born, September 20, 1835, Orwell, Pennsylvania. 

Graduated from Lawrence, I860. Completed his law course at 
University of Albany, New York, 1861. 

Enlisted in Co. G, First regiment, Wisconsin Cavalry, 1861. Elected 
lieutenant and soon after promoted to the captaincy of this company; 
September 28, 1863, was promoted to major for gallant service on the 
field. Was killed July 28, 1864, at head of his command near Camp- 
belltown, Georgia. His portrait and biographical sketch may be found 
in "Wisconsin in the War of the Rebellion," pages 738-741. 

Married, December 19, 1861, Olive W. Copeland, native of Machias, 
Maine. Only child, Natalie, died May 5, 1882. 

.39. LYDIA AUGUSTA (SANBORN) APPLE YARD. 

Present address, 113 Walnut street, Lansing, Michigan. 

Born in Pittsfteld, Ohio. 

Educated at Lawrence University from 1855 to 1860. Degree of 
A. M. 

Taught from 1860 to 1874. 

Married in 1874 to James Appleyard, born in Yorkshire, England. 
Mr. Appleyard died in 1896. Children: Mrs. Edwin Malloy; Louis L., 
electrical engineer; William B. Appleyard, Superintendent of Equip- 
ment of Pullman Car Co., Chicago; and George D. Appleyard, con- 
tractor and builder, of Grahd Rapids, Michigan. 

40. ANNA BUCKLEY (SHERWOOD) SHERWOOD. 

Present address, Pulaski, New York. 

Born January 22, 1841, South Richland, New York. 

Father served in the war of 1812 at Sackett's Harbor in Oswego, 
N. Y. 

Educated, Oswego High School, Pulaski Academy, and Lawrence 
University from 1857 to 1860. Degrees A. B. and A. M. 

From 1861 to 1866 taught in Appleton; from 1866 to 1872 cared 
for invalid mother; from 1875 to 1880 taught in State Normal School, 
Genesee, New York. 

Returned to Appleton in 1912 and traveled in California, Washing- 
ton, Yellowstone Park visiting on this journey with college friends and 
especially Mrs. Lay and J. C. McMullen "recalling the times in dear old 
Lawrence." 

Married, September 8, 1880, Charles B. Sherwood, Gouverneur New 
York, who died June 4, 1887. One sdn, Harry C. B., died in Denver in 
1906. 

41. MARY EMILY (TALMADGE) JONES. 

Present adrdess, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, January 11, 1840, Candor, Tioga county. New York. 

Father was an early settler at Oakfleld, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Fond du Lac, Ripon, and Lawrence University, 1857-1860. 

For one year after graduation resided in New York state. 

Became assistant teacher of Latin for five years at Lawrence; 
charter member of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of Apple- 
ton, and a member of the Wednesday Club. 

Married, December 8, 1861, Hiram A. Jones, Worcester, Massa- 
chusetts, professor of Latin, Lawrence University. Children: Lyman 
A., physician, North Adams, Massachusetts; Alice Louise, died Decem- 
ber 27, 1884; D. Arthur Jones, died in Denver, Colorado. 

42. WILBUR FISK YOCUM. 

Present address, Tallahassee, Florida. 
Born, July 20, 1840, Salem, Ohio. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 183 



Educated, Lawrence University, 1853 to 1860. Degrees A. B. and 
A. M. at Lawrence University; B. D., Evanston; and D. D., Lawrence 
University. 

Tauglit at Bronson Institute, Wisconsin, 1862 to 1865, and in pub- 
lic schools at Walla Walla, Washington, 1864 to 1865; professor of 
mathematics, Lawrence University, 1869 to 1874; professor of natural 
history, Lawrence University, 1875 to 1877; president Fort Wayne 
(Indiana) College, 1877 to 1888; president Summerlin Institute, Florida, 
1888 to 1892; president Florida Agricultural College, 1892 to 1893; 
superintendent of public schools, Gainesville, Florida, 1894-1896; prin- 
cipal Summerlin Institute, 1897; president (second time) Florida Agri- 
cultural College, 1897-1901; professor Latin, Greek and philosophy. Uni- 
versity of Florida, 1902. Author "Civil Government in Florida." 

Married, 1869, Sarah E. Hanchette, New York state. Children: 
Mrs. Nellie Quaintance, Washington, D. C. ; Georgia L., professor of 
natural science, Shorter College, Georgia; Wilber E.,. mechanical en- 
gineer. 



V. CLASS OF 1861. 



43. SARAH FRANCES (BROWN) DROWN. 

Present address, 1225 26th St., Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Born, Granville, Wisconsin, October 19, 1840. 

Father settled in Milwaukee in 1837. Active in educational and 
Christian work. 

Educated at Milwaukee Female College, Wisconsin Female Col- 
lege at Fox Lake, Wisconsin; and Lawrence University. Degree of A. 
M. at Lawrence. 

Taught one year pre^Mous to marriage in Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. 

Married, October 6, 1863, Rev. A. A. Drown, Sheffield, Vermont. 
Mr. Drown was pastor of the Baptist church at Appleton, Wis., for a 
number of years, also pastor in Milwaukee and other cities. Chil- 
dren: Mrs. Katharine Klyver of Oklahoma; Mrs. Helen O. Bibb, Lad- 
donia, Missouri; Leonard A., editor. New London, Wis.; Mrs. Marion D. 
May, Chicago; Leroy M., cashier of Cleveland National Bank; Mrs. 
Florence Ballaine; Horace died November 4, 1907, at Cleveland, Okla. 



Deceased, October 11, 1864, at Huntsville, Texas. 

45. THEODORE HENRY EARLE. (Deceased.) 

Died, 1912. 

Born, Newton Falls, Ohio, 1836. 

Educated, two years at Oberlin, Ohio, and at Lawrence 1858 to 
1861. 

Taught between years 1861 and 1863 at New London, Whitehall, 
and Darlington, Wisconsin. From 1863 to 1912 in lumber business. 

46. FLORENCE HELEN (EDGARTON) WEBB. 

Present address unknown. 

Educated at Lawrence 1857-1861. Degree B. S. 

For seventeen years from the time of its organization, member of 
the board of managers of the Woman's Baptist Foreign Missionary 
Society of Wisconsin. For a time president of the Woman's Educa- 
tional Society of Wayland Academy. At various times in the past 
as wpll as at present has occupied official positions in divers religious 
societies in the Baptist denomination. 



184 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Married, January 24, 1886, at Marquette, Michigan, to Charles 
Sedgewick Webb. 

47. MERRILL FELLOWS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, March 30, 1897. 

Born, January 15, 1834, Depeyster, New York. 
Degree A. M. 

Spent most of his life as a teacher in Wisconsin, Illinois and New 
York. Resided at Waukesha, Wisconsin, from 1886 until his death. 
Married, 1881, to Laura Walker. 

48. SAMUEL NEWELL GRIFFITH. (Deceased.) 

Died, January, 1911. 

Born, May 12, 1833, Pike, Wyoming county. New York. 

Educated public schools, Middleburg Academy, Lawrence univer- 
sity, Garrett Biblical Institute, University of Minnesota. Degrees A. B. 
and A. M. from Lawrence; B. D. from Garrett. 

Engaged through life until September 1, 1900, when he took a 
superannuate relation and removed to Alabama, in teaching and 
preaching. 1861-1863, tutor in mathematics, Lawrence University; 
1863-1864, adjunct professor of same; 1864-1865, principal Batavia (111.) 
Institute and graduated from Garrett at the head of his class; 1867- 
1868, principal Mendota Wesleyan Seminary, Illinois, and principal of 
the public schools at Geneva; 1870-1872, principal of the Morley school, 
Chicago. 

49. ELLEN MARIA (GRIFFITH) SAMES. 

Present address, 728 11th St., Douglas, Arizona. 

Born, March 29, 1838, Pike, New York. 

Lawrence University, 1857-1861; degree B. A. 

Member of Second Congregational church and charter member 
"'84 Club" (literary). Life member A. M. A. and H. M. S. President 
Shakespeare Club, Douglas, Arizona. 

Married, August 18, 1864, Jasper N. Lockhart, class of '63, ser- 
geant First Wisconsin Cavalry, Thirty-eighth Wisconsin Volunteers. 
A son born February 25. Mr. Lockhart died at Mankato, Minnesota, 
1867. Married, Peter Sames, manufacturer, Rockford, Illinois, March 
1872. Deceased, 1907. Children: Ellen D., wife of Capt. W. F. Hase, 
U. S. Artillery Corps, died August, 1894; Albert M. Sames, lawyer, 
Douglas, Arizona; now city attorney. 

50. ELIZABETH (WILSON) PRIESTLY. (Deceased.) 

Died, February, 1864. 

Born, January 31, 1835, at Hague, Warren county. New York. 

Educated, 1859 to 1861, Lawrence University. 

Married, November, 1862, Rev. James Coles Wilson, class of '59. 

51. JULIUS AUGUSTUS THOMPSON. 
Present address, Katalla, Alaska. 

Born, June 5, 1839, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Practiced law for many years at Milwaukee and Rico, Colorado. 

Of late years engaged in mining throughout the west as far as Alaska. 

Married, Lottie A. Sheldon, of Climax, Michigan. One son, Arthur. 



VI. CLASS OF 1862. 

JOHN EUGENE DA VIES. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1900, at Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, April 23, 1839, in Wales, Great Britain. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 185 



Degrees, A. M., M. D. 

Save when in the army, occupied in teaching. 1865-1867, profes- 
sor of chemistry and physics, Lawrence University. 1867 till death, 
professor of physics at University of Wisconsin. A very learned and 
distinguished educator. 

Married, March 7, 1866, Anna Burt. One daughter, Clara May. 

53. HENRY JACKSON HUSTON. (Deceased.) 

Died, June 8, 1907. 

Born, November 19, 1832, Gosfield, Canada. 

Degree A. M. 

After graduation taught school two years and served in the army 
in 1865. In September, 1866, entered ministry Methodist church and 
engaged for the most part in the Rock river conference, in Illinois. 

Married, September 8, 1857, Frances A. Frost, who died June 30, 
1867. Children: William Henry and Frances A., both deceased. Mar- 
ried, April 7, 1869, Almira M. Squires, Rockford, Illinois. 

54. JAMES AVILLIAM LADD. (Deceased.) 

Died, February 23, 1909. 

Born, May 5, 1838, Campton, New Hampshire. 

Educated at Lawrence 1857-1862. Degrees A. B. and A. M. 

In mercantile business mostly in Kansas, and at Menasha, Wis- 
consin, until 1881. 1865-1867, postmaster at Fort Dodge Kansas; 1881- 
1887, county treasurer of Winnebago county, Wisconsin; 1887-1896, 
cashier of First National bank, Merrill, Wisconsin; at time of death 
was treasurer of Western lyon. Coal and Coke company, Tacoma, Wash- 
ington. 

Married, May 20, 1874, Mary E. Jackson, a native of Kenosha 
county, Wisconsin. One son, Andrew B. J., Seattle, Wash. 

55. WALTER J. LAMB. (Deceased.) 

Died December 20, 1911. 

Born, May 4, 1838, at Cicero, New York. 

Educated at the common schools of Waterloo, Wisconsin; Law- 
rence 1856-1862. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 

Lawyer at Chicago, 1865-1866; at Lincoln, Nebraska, 1868-1905. 

Married, May 12, 1864, Nellie M. Metcalf. One child, Olive L., 
wife of William A. Green, Lincoln, Nebraska. 



.56. DUNCAN McGREGOR. 

Present address, Platteville, Wisconsin. 

Born, 1836, Perthshire, Scotland. 

Educated at Perth Academy, and Universfty and Kings College, 
Aberdeen. In 1861 entered Lawrence University. Degrees of A. B. and 
A. M., and LL. D. 

In 1858 was raftsman on the Wisconsin river. In 1859 and 1860 
taught school in Farmington, Waupaca county. While taking exam- 
inations at Lawrence, held position of principal of Waupaca High 
School, which he held for five years. In 1864 enlisted in the service 
of the United States, and was commissioned captain, Co. A, Forty- 
second Wisconsin Volunteer Infantry, and was mustered out with his 
regiment at the close of the civil war. In 1867 he was appointed pro- 
fessor of mathematics in the State Normal School, Platteville, which 
position he held for seven years. In 1873 took charge of the institute 
work of the Platteville district, serving until promoted to the presi- 
dency in 1879. In 1894 he resigned the presidency, accepting the posi- 
tion of professor of pedagogy and institute conductor, and in 1897 by 
unanimous vote of the board of regents was re-elected to the presi- 
dency. In 1904 he retired from the normal school, having served the 



186 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



state of Wisconsin continuously for tliirty-seven years, in tliat school. 
In 1904 was elected member of assembly, First district, Grant 
county, on the Republican ticket in which capacity he served several 
years. Later was secretary of Governor McGovern. 

57. HUMPHREY PIERCE. 

Present address, 1086 Second St., Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, February 5, 1837, Gorham, Maine. 

Educated at Lawrence 1857-1862; Harvard Law School, 1865-1866. 
Degree B. S. Lawrence. 

1867 to present time practicing law, Appleton, Wis. Mayor two 
terms; city a,ttorney two terms; alderman three terms; was district at- 
torney and member of assembly one term. 

Married, October 12, 1869, Emily J. Hauser at Milwaukee. Chil- 
dren: Dudley H., Lawrence; Ella, Jessie, all married. 

58. WILLIAM HAMILTON SEARLES. (Deceased.) 

Died, June 4, 1914, at Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

Born, December 20, 1839, Delaware county, Ohio. 

Educated at Wisconsin State University; Lawrence University 
1858-1862; Chicago Medical College. Degrees: A. M., Lawrence; M. D., 
Chicago Medical. 

Member of the Wisconsin State Medical society; assistant sur- 
geon, civil war; United States government expert oculist and aurist 
for many years. For twe|nty-five years practiced in Wausau and Oshkosh 
as an oculist and aurist. Spent two years in New York preparing for 
special work on eye, ear, nose and throat. Was the first specialist in 
City of Oshkosh. 

Married on commencement day, June 28, 1865, by President Mason, 
Miss Romelia Carter, a Lawrence student. Two sons: Charles E., de- 
ceased when 23 years old; Hiram, now second revenue cutter service, 
cruising on Behring Sea. 

59. CHARLES ORLANDO TICHENOR. 

Present address, San Diego, Cal., Box 7. 

Born, January 6, 1842. 
.Educated, Lawrence University. Degree of A. M. at Lawrence. 

Practiced law at Kansas City from October, 1865 until January 
1912. Was private and first lieutenant in the Civil War. He is fond 
of hunting and fishing, and has traveled very extensively in this coun- 
try and abroad having made eight voyages to the Old Country. 

Married to Cornelia A. Cahoun at Appleton, Wisconsin, September, 
1868, who is now deceased. He has a daughter who is married and liv- 
ing at Kansas City. 

60. HAMLIN B. WILLIAMS. (Deceased.) 

Died, July 8, 1908. 

Born, September 13, 1840, in Hamilton county, Indiana. 

Educated in the common schools of Michigan; Lawrence 1855-1862. 
Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 

In the practice of law since 1866, in Glenwood, Iowa, and What- 
com, Washington; city attorney in Glenwood for ten years; United 
States commissioner 15 years; was police judge of Bellingham (for- 
merly Whatcom), a city of 27,000 inhabitants. Edited several news- 
papers. 

Married. July 13, 1865, Miss C. M. Peabody, of Cleveland. Chil- 
dren: John H.. Mary K., and Fred. Married, September 6, 1904, Mrs 
Kate M. Wilkins. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 187 

VII. CLASS OF 1863. 

61. WILLIAM HENRY AIKEN. 

Present address, Patchen, California. 

Born, October 23, 1843, Middlebury, Vermont. 

Educated, 1856 to 1863 at Lawrence. Degree of A. M. Valedictor- 
ian. 

His father, Charles A., was a judge in Vermont and later in Wis- 
consin, subsequently practicing law at San Francisco where he died at 
the age of ninety-three. 

Served in Company E, Fortieth, and Company B, Forty-fourth 
Wisconsin Infantry to the close of the war. Attorney-at-law, 1867 to 
1886, in San Francisco, California. He then retired to a farm in Santa 
Cruz County, California, where he has since resided. He is the owner 
of valuable orchards and vineyards at Wright's, California. He has 
been department commander of the G. A. R. in California and Nevada 
for two terms, and for a like period Commander and Chief of the 
Army & Navy Republic League in California. Also a member of the 
Republican party and many times represented his county at state con- 
ventions. The history of the bench and bar of California makes this 
statement: "Mr. Aiken is a well informed man of interesting personal- 
ity, an effective public speaker, and has often addressed the masses in 
behalf of his party, spoken from the lecture platform, and in 1900 
canvassed the state in the interests of the fruit growers as their or- 
ganized head." 

Married, April 12, 1886, Mrs. E. W. Baldwin, a native of New 
York state. 

62. ADELINE ELIZABETH AIKEN. 

Present address, Patchen, California. 

Born, March, 1842, at Springfield, Vermont. 

Educated, Lawrence University from 1856 to 1863. Degrees A. B. 
and A. M. 

Taught in Wisconsin, 1863 to 1868; from 1868 to 1891 in San Fran- 
cisco, California. Since 1891, orchardist on Santa Cruz mountains, 
California. 

63. JEROME PLEYEL CROSS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1881. 

Born, November 11, 1842, Janesville, New York. 

Degree A. M. 

Engaged in mining business, for some time with headquarters at 
Salt Lake City. 

Married, September 10, 1872, Abbie Gray, of Salt Lake. Chil- 
dren: Orcutt Jerome and Otis Gray. 

64. GEORGE EDWIN STOWE. (Deceased.) 

Died, .January 16, 1914. 

Born, Haverhill, New Hampshire. August 27, 1839. 

Educated in common schools of Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, until 
year 1857; at Lawrence University from 1857 to 1863. Degree of A. B. 

1863-1864. principal of Mayville (Wisconsin) public school. In fall 
and winter of 1865-1866 was principal of Third ward schools at Apple- 
ton; 1867-1868. principal of Dunton Academy at Arlington Heights, 
Cook county, Illinois; 1870 was admitted to the bar in Chicago. Has 
practiced law since, ten years in Chicago, eleven years at New Hamp- 
ton, Iowa, and thirteen years at Harvey, Illinois. 

Married, Arabella F. Edwards, born in Wales, Great Britain, 
1866. Children: Frederick A.; Herbert M., a physician. 



188 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

VIII. CLASS OP 1864. 

65. HENRY CORNEOUS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, at Depere, Wisconsin, May 24, 1873. 

Born, April 25, 1839. 

Degree A. M. 

An Oneida Indian, Indian name being Garagoutge. 

66. HARRIET OLIVIA (KNOX) NICHOLS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, September 4, 1872, at Milwaukee. 

Born, September 6, 1844, Vernon, New York. 

Degree A. M. 

1864-1865, preceptress, Batavia (Illinois) Institute. 1865-1867, pre- 
ceptress, Lawrence University. 

Married, July 23, 1868, to Dr. Theron Nichols, a classmate. One 
daughter, Hattie Augusta, born, April 4, 1870. 

67. ELLEN TRYPHENA LANDER. 

Was in New York as late as 1880. Since then, no report. 

68. MERRITT ADAM LATHROP. 

Present address, 141 West Ocean St., Long Beach, California. 

Born, August 14, 1843, in Lee county, Illinois. 

Degree A. M. 

Most of his life engaged in quartz mining (gold and silver). Hence 
has led an active life. 

Married in Appleton, Wisconsin, .January 24, 1866, to Emma A. 
Metcalf. No children. 

69. ABBIE MILLS. 

Present address, 620 St. Paul Avenue, Los Angeles, California. 

Born near Otisville, New York, February 19, 1829. 

Educated in common schools from 1853 to 1855; at Lawrence Uni- 
versity from 1859 to 1864. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 

Taught at Cazenovia Seminary, N. Y., 1864 and 1865. Taught at 
Mt. Carroll, Illinois, from 1865 to 1868; taught for one year at Mt. 
Morris Seminary; from there to Upper Iowa University at Fayette until 
1881; then entered the evangelistic field; once manager of the Pacific 
branch of Woman's Foreign Missionary Society; in 1875, licensed as 
local preacher from Payette district. Upper Iowa Conference, Methodist 
Episcopal church. License later declared unconstitutional. 

Life member of Woman's Foreign Missionary Society at Fayette, 
Iowa. Author of the following books: "Quiet Hallelujahs," "Whispers 
of the Comforter" book of poems; "Grace and Glory." 

Miss Mills has supported a number of children in India and other 
foreign fields giving them an education and helping them enter in 
Christian work. She built a church in India which was subsequently 
burned. 

70. THERON NICHOLS. 

Present address, 1940 Milan Avenue, S. Pasadena, California. 

Born at Carmel, New York, January 16, 1841. 

Educated in country schools, at Lawrence University 1859 to 1864, 
1864 to 1867 at Chicago Medical College (now in the Medical Depart- 
ment of Northwestern University and M. D. from Chicago Medical Col- 
lege. 1867 to 1885, engaged in practice of medicine. 

He was a member of Co. E, 40th Wisconsin Volunteers, receiving 
his discharge in September, 1864. He has at various times been city 
health officer; was at one time secretary of the Wisconsin State Medi- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 189 



cal Society; traveled to the Hawaiian Islands and to the Gulf and At- 
lantic states. 

Married, 1868, Harriet O. Knox, who was born in New York state. 

One daughter, Harriet, wife of Prof. G. O. Taylor of Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology, married 1874; Mary A. Knox, of New York 

state. One son, a contractor. Married, 1898, Louise A. Morehouse, of 
New York state. 



IX. CLASS OF 1865. 

71. JOSEPH SHANNON CARR. (Deceased.) 

Died, November 12, 1912. 

Born in Morgan county, Ohio, June 8, 1840. 

Educated at the Academy at Lodi, Wisconsin, Lawrence Univer- 
sity for three months in 1856, quitting on account of sickness, and from 
1860 to 1865. Degree of B. S. from Lawrence. 

Was district attorney of Chippewa county for two years from 1874 
to 1876. Member of the school board of San Antonio for two years. 
Studied law under Prentice & Holmes, attorneys, at Portage, 1866 and 
1867. Practiced law in Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin, for nine years. 

Married, June 22, 18 70, Ella Wentworth, daughter of Hon. R. B. 
Wentworth of Portage. Children: Robert Wentworth, born May 16, 
1873; Irving Joseph, born May 29, 1875; Robert, Irving J. 

72. ELIHU COLMAN. (Deceased.) 

Deceased suddenly at Green Bay, Wisconsin, January 25, 1899. 

Born in Oneida, Brow^n county, Wisconsin, May 11, 1841. Son of 
Rev. Henry R. and Elvira Colman, Methodist missionaries among 
the Oneida Indians. 

Educated at public schools of Fond du Lac until parents re- 
moved to Appleton in 1859, when he became a student in the prepara- 
tory department of Lawrence University. 

Enlisted, October 21, 1861, in the First Wisconsin Cavalry, for the 
civil war, and became a sergeant, but disease soon compelled his dis- 
charge. He taught public schools and graduated at Lawrence in 
1865. Studied law with his cousin, James Colman, at Fond du Lac, 
and immediately opened an otflce. Received his classmate, John 
Hauser, into partnership. In 1872, he was member of the legislature. 
His active support of the Graham temperance law prevented his re- 
election. Served as United States district attorney for the eastern dis- 
trict of Wisconsin, from 1890 to 1893. Was chosen president of the 
Wisconsin Sunday School association, and organized the first Wisconsin 
Chautauqua which was held at Green Lake, then moved to Monona, 
Madison. He was Republican in politics, and took a prominent part 
in the great campaigns of the state; once ran for congress, heavily 
cutting down the Democratic majority. 

Married, September 29, 1868, Mary Elizabeth Hill. Children, all 
born in Fond du Lac: Edna Marie, teaching music in Seattle; Claire 
B., born Feb. 12, 1874, died January 6, 1888; Ralph Henry, born Sep- 
tember 4, 1877, now secretary of the Fond du Lac Tent & Awning 
Co.; Paul Elihu, born December 29, 1879, in engineering department of 
the Great Northern Ry., Seattle, Wash. 

73. GEORGE ALANSON FOLLANSBEE. 

Present address, 705 Willow St., Winnetonka, Illinois. 

Born in Cook County, Illinois, February 26, 1843. 

Educated at Lawrence University from 1861 to 1865. Harvard law 
school from 1865 to 1867. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. from Lawrence 
and LL. B. from Harvard. 



190 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Has been consantly engaged in the practice of law since gradua- 
tion at Harvard in 1867. 

Married at Appleton, Wisconsin, April 14, 1869, Susan D. Davis, 
of Vermont. 

74. JOHN HARRISON HAUSER. (Deceased.) 

Died, June 29, 1911. 

Born at Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania. 

Educated in the common schools, and Lawrence University. Grad- 
uated at the Ann Arbor law school in 1866. Degrees of A. B. and 
A. M. from Lawrence. 

Engaged in practice of law at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin and Aber- 
deen, South Dakota. Was county judge of Brown county for seven 
years. Captain in the army. 

Married, September 15, 186 8. Louise M. Pease, of Wisconsin, 
daughter of Rev. P. B. Pease. Children: Fanny (Kipp) ; Percy; J. R., 
professor; Nelo, graduate of Northwestern University. All of the chil- 
dren were graduates from the Aberdeen high school, and had college 
education. 

75. MARY ELIZABETH (HILL) COLMAN. 

Present address, 422 W. Galer St., Seattle, Washington. 

Born in Northamptonshire, England, September 1, 1842. 

Educated in the high schools of Janesville and Monroe, from 1862 
to 1865. Received degree of B. S. from Lawrence University. 

1866-1868, taught at Madison. For two years conference secretary 
for the Woman's Foreign Missionary society. For several years mem- 
ber of the board of directors of Wisconsin Industrial School in Mil- 
waukee. 

Married, September 29, 1868, Elihu Colman, who was born in 
Oneida, Brown County, Wisconsin. For children, see No. 72. 

76. CAROLINE AUGUSTA (MASON) GREENE. (Deceased.) 

Died, December, 1909. 

Born, August 5, 1846, Rutland, Vermont. 

Educated at Lawrence 1859-1865. Degree of B. S. 

Member of Boulder Ladies' Fortnightly, and Colorado Scientic 
society. Engaged in literary work, writing and teaching. 

Married, September 24, 18 73, to Oscar Pitz-Allen Greene, of Troy, 
Maine, who died November 4, 1899. 

77. MASON DARLING SAMPSON. (Deceased.) 

Died, June 9, 1913. 

Born, June 11, 1844, Kenosha, Wisconsin. 
Was editor and publisher at Salina, Kansas. 

Married, February 18, 1870, Julia A. Beach. Children: Edith, Wil- 
liam B., and Charles L. 



X. CLASS OF 1866. 



78. PHOEBE DELINDA BULLOCK. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, May 17, 1880, at Burlingame, Kansas. 
Born, July 8, 1840, Ellisbury, New York. 
Degrees, A. M., M. D. 



L,A WHENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 191 

Taught at Onarga (Illinois) Seminary, in Evansville, Wisconsin, 
and Oswego (Kansas) College. Completed a three years medical 
course, March 29, 1876, in Michigan University, and received degree 
of M. D. Practiced medicine at Appleton for two years, and then re- 
moved to Burlingame, Kansas, where practiced till death. 

79. CORNELIA AUBELIA (CAHOON) TICHENOB. (Deceased.) 

Died in Kansas City, June 14, 1871. 

Educated at Lawrence University and graduated in 1866. 
Married, September, 1868, to C. O. Tichenor. One daughter, lives 
in Kansas City. 

80. CORNELIUS DRISCOH.. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, August 26, 1866, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, November 25, 1843, in Ireland. 
Five children. 

81. WILLIAM HENRY HARRISON HIMEBAUGH. 

Present address, 2140 Kearney Ave., San Diego, California. 

Born, Green Township, Erie county, Pennsylvania, January 14, 
1840. 

Educated at country schools until 16 years of age. Entered Law- 
rence in spring of 1860. Alternately taught school and attended Law- 
rence until spring of 1864, when he enlisted under the hundred day 
call. Mustered out at expiration of term of service. Resumed studies 
at Lawrence but soon re-enlisted for three years. Served to close of 
war. Returned to Lawrence and graduated in 1866. Taught the 
following year. Degrees B. S. and M. S. at Lawrence. 

Assistant Superintendent of public property of the State of Wis- 
consin, 1867 to 1874. For eleven years succeeding was in book and 
stationery business in Appleton. In 1885 moved to California. For the 
past thirty years engaged in the real estate and insurance business, 
part of the time at Stockton, but most of the time in San Diego, "The 
City Beautiful." where T may be found by all old friends as long as life 
shall last. Mr. Himebaugh says he belongs to no clubs or societies 
except various improvement clubs for the upbuilding of their city and 
"our Wisconsin State Society for better acquaintance and greater 
sociability among former Wisconsin residents now living at San 
Diego." 

Married, May 14, 1872, Miss Ida J. Church, of Lockport, New 
York. One daughter, Nellie M., married; especially interested in club 
work. 

82. WALTER B. C. WRIGHT. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, April 17, 1881, near Kilbourn City, Wisconsin. 



XI. CLASS OP 1867. 
83. EMMET ALVA LITTLE. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1898. 

Born, June 2, 1839. in Chautauqua county. New York. 

Practiced law at Sheboygan and Plymouth. Wisconsin, till 1876. 
1871-1872, superintendent schools, Sheboygan county. Later, member 
of firm of James Little & Sons, founders and machinists, Menasha, 
Wisconsin. 



192 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



84. ARCHIBALD McARTHUB. 

Present address, unknown. 

Born, June 4, 1844, in Canada. 

Was lawyer at Dodgeville, Wisconsin. 

85. WILLIAM ANSEL METCALF. (Deceased.) 

Died at Omaha, Nebraska, 1914. 
Born, June 24, 1844, Sylvania, Wisconsin. 
Degree A. M. 

Was teacher, civil engineer and bookkeeper. 

Married, June 23, 1874, Hattie A. Wilcox, of Detroit. One son, 
Henry W. 

86. EVA MARY (MILLS) ANDERSON. 

Present address, 515 N. 4th St., Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 

Born, April 15, 1846. 

Educated in private schools at Lancaster, and at Lawrence Uni- 
versity from 1866 to 1867. Degrees of B. S. and M. S. 

Taught in high school at Vinton, Iowa, and state normal school, 
Platteville, Wisconsin, until 1873. Chairman of Clio club committee 
which solicited and raised $5,000 for establishing the Manitowoc (Wis- 
consin) Public Library. Obtained a $25,000 subscription from Carnegie 
for the erection of a library in that city. Prominently connected with 
library work in Wisconsin. 

Married, July 17, 1873, to James S. Anderson, class of 1870, of 
Lawrence. See No. 111. 

87. ELMA WOOD (PRESTON) MERRILL. (Deceased.) 

Died, August 9, 1884, at Appleton. 

Born, August 16, 1846, at Johnstown, Rock county, Wisconsin. 
Married, August 20, 1873, Wilber Fisk Merrill, at Appleton, Wis- 
consin. Children: Willard Jay, LeRoy, John Elmer. 



XII. CLASS OF 1868. 



88. MARY ROSE (BARTEAU) GRAVES. 

Present address, 501 Marshall St., Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, October 1, 1848, Broom county. New York. 

Educated in public schools at Appleton, Wisconsin, and at Law- 
rence University from 1864 to 1868. Degrees of M. S. and A. M. from 
Lawrence. From 1868 to 1870 engaged in teaching school in Indiana; 
from September, '75, Lawrence opened a "Model Department" in the 
building known as the National Hotel, corner of Lawe Street and Col- 
lege Ave. The purpose was to relieve the Preparatory Department of 
immature students and to provide a school for younger pupils. Mrs. 
Graves was one of the two teachers chosen to carry on its work. At 
the end of two years this department was discontinued. Mrs. Graves 
then accepted the principalship of one of the public schools at Apple- 
ton and continued in this work for several years. 

Married, December 15, 1870, to Sylvester L. Graves. Two daugh- 
ters, Mrs. Leverett C. Wheeler, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin; Mrs. Forrest 
G. Clowes, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

During her residence in Milwaukee Mrs. Graves has been inter- 
ested in several women's clubs holding various offices, conducting 
classes in parliamentary practice and procedure not only in Milwaukee 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 193 



but in other clubs in various parts of the state. She was chairman of 
the first Education Committee and the State Federation of Women's 
Clubs. 

89. ALICE FOOTE (CONKEY) BEID. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, November 21, 1891. 

Born, May 21, 1849, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Degree, M. S. 

Married, January 4, 1875, to Alex. J. Reid. of Appleton. 

Resided in Appleton continuously, except for several years, just 
previous to her decease, at Dublin, Ireland, where her husband was 
stationed as United States consul. 

90. LAURA MINERVA (EDMINSTER) CUTTER. 

Present address. Mountain View, R. F. D. 18, Box 30, California. 

Born, April 11, 1844, in Maine. Moved to Wisconsin in October, 
1854. 

Was educated at the schools in Waupaca county and Lawrence 
University from 1864 to 1868. Degrees B. S. and M. S. 

For two years after graduation was engaged in educational work 
in Wisconsin then continued the same work in Iowa until marriage. 

Moved to Dakota territory living on a farm. Later moved to the 
county seat and was assistant postmaster for her husband for two 
years. Moved to present home in California in 1893 where her hus- 
band engaged in the occupation of fruit raising. 

Married, November 17, 1874, in Sioux City, to John J. Cutter, of 
Illinois. Two children: Janet Marina, teacher for a number of years; 
married. Lawrence Edminster, assistant professor in mechanical en- 
gineering at Leland Stanford, Jr. University. 

91. LOREN EDWARDS. 

Present address, Oconomowoc, Wisconsin. 

Born, Erie county, Pennsylvania, September 7, 1843. 

Educated at Waterford Academy, Erie county, Pennsylvania, 
and from 1865 to 1868 at Lawrence, Degrees of A. B. and A. M. from 
Lawrence, and LL. B. from University of Wisconsin. 

Entered practice of law at Oconomowoc, Wisconsin, 1869; district 
attorney at Eau Claire; county judge Barber county, Kansas: muni- 
cipal judge Western district Waukesha County, Wis. ; in U. S. Navy 
during Civil War. Discharged May, 1865. 

Unmarried. 

92. AMELIA JANE HARROD. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, May 7, 1873. 

Born in Norfolk, England. 

Educated at Lawrence University. Degree of B. S. from Lawrence. 

Taught from time of graduation until death. 

93. NARCISSA (McDILL) FOX. 

Present address. 470 Jackson street. Milwaukee Wisconsin. 

Born July 30, 1850, in the state of Pennsylvania. 

Educated at University of Wisconsin, and at Lawrence Univer- 
sity 1865 to 1868. Degrees of B. A. and M. A. from Lawrence. 

Married, Dr. William Fox. January 18. 1877. Children: five boys 
and two girls. Two sons in the medical profession, in Milwaukee, 
and one a lawyer in Boston. 



194 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

94. RACHEL ELIZA (PRATT) SPAULDING. 

Present address, Leesburg, Virginia. 

Born, Darien, Genesee county, New York, March 15, 1850. 

Ancestors came to this country in 1640; were in Revolutionary 
war and War of 1812. 

Educated at Milton Academy and Lawrence University. At Law- 
rence from 1863 to 1868. Degree of M. S. Began teaching in southern 
Wisconsin. President Van Hise of the University being one of her 
pupils. 

Married, March 15, 1870, to Owen W. Spaulding of Janesville, 
Wisconsin. One daughter, Grace Pratt, now Mrs. Carl W. Lord, resid- 
ing at Leesburg, Virginia. 

95. GEORGE FREDERICK SCHILLING. 

Present address, Veterans Home, Milwaukee. 

Born, January 24, 1839, Berndorf, Germany. 

Educated, Lawrence 1862-1868. Degree A. M. 

1868-1884, teacher state school for the deaf at Delavan, Wisconsin, 
and various other places. 

Married, spring of 1869, Christine Spies, of Winneconne, Wiscon- 
sin. Children, Alice C, George E. 

96. CHARLES MELBOURN WHEAT. (Deceased.) 

Died, March 17, 1909. 

Born, January 27, 1841, at Portland, Indiana. 

Educated in common schools of Indiana and Minnesota. After 
teaching a few years came to Lawrence University in 1861. In 1862 
enlisted in Co. I, 32nd Wis. Vol. Inf. In December of same year 
was discharged and returned to Lawrence, graduating in 1868. De- 
grees A. B. and A. M. 

1868, principal of high school in Salem, Iowa; pastor of various 
Methodist churches in State of Iowa. 

Married, July 5, 1868, Miss Henrietta L. Johnson, of Lawrence 
University, who had completed her sophomore year. Children: Charles 
Henry, Benjamin Patterson, Olive Annette, Genevieve Wheat Baal, a 
noted concert singer, of Des Moines, Iowa. 



XIII. CLASS OP 1869. 

97. JULIETTE (BARTHOLOMEW) DUNNING. (Deceased.) 

Born, February 13, 1848. 
Degree of A. M. from Lawrence. 
Occupied until marriage as teacher. 

Married, December 17, 1874, to H. W. Dunning, at Lodi, Wiscon- 
sin; one son, Francis Wisner. 

98. ALONZO MANSFIET.D BULLOCK. (Deceased.) 

Died, January 14, 1913. 

Born, September 22, 1842, Ellisbury, New York. 

Educated, Lawrence University, Boston University School of 
Theology, graduating in 1872. Degree of A. M. from Lawrence. 

Occupied in Methodist ministry, stationed in the Wisconsin con- 
ference. Author of several books. Was granted a superannuate rela- 
tion. 

Married, 1874, Georgia Benedict of Fond du Lac. Children: War- 
ren B., Mary, class of '00; Harley and Harold. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 195 

99. MATILDA DUDI.EY. 

Present address, 109 Appleton Avenue, San Francisco, California. 

Born in Freeman, Maine, September 2. 1842. 

Parents interested in educational and religious work. 

Educated in the common schools; at Ripon college one year; at 
Lawrence from 1864 to 1869; absent two terms. Degrees B. S. and 
M. S. 

Taught public schools at Ripon; principal at Stockton seven years. 
Engaged in temperance and Sunday School work. 

Has written considerable for local papers. Member of W. C. T. U., 
Good Templars, Sons of Temperance and other organizations. 

100. CURTIS RALPH ESTABROOK. 

Present address, Canarsie, New York. 

Born, 1847, Norwich, Vermont. 

After leaving Lawrence, studied medicine and for a time employed 
as superintendent of high schools and medical practitioner. For some 
time chief of staff of Charity hospital. Blackwell's Island, New York. 

101. MARGARET JANE (EVANS) HUNTINGTON. 

Present address, Carlton, Minnesota. 

Born in Utica, New York, in 1842. 

Educated in the public schools of Utica, in Winona, Minnesota, 
and at Lawrence from 1865 to 1869. Degrees: A. B., Lawrence, 1869; 
A. M., 1872; L. H. D., 1898; studied in Paris and Berlin from 1878- 
1879; Hanover, summer of 1884; literary pilgrimage in 1890; Berlin, 
Heidelberg and Oxford from 1892 to 1893. 

Appointed by Governor of state, member of State Literary Com- 
mission and State Art society. She was the first woman corporate 
member of American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions, 
and for one year the only one; second vice-president of general fed- 
eration of Women's clubs, 1900-1902; chairman of educational com- 
mittee of General Federation from 1898-1900 and 1902-1904. 

Teacher in Fox Lake seminary from 1869-1870. Preceptress of 
Lawrence, 1870-1874. Dean of women and professor at Carleton Col- 
lege, Northfield, Minnesota, from 1874 to present. 

Married, November 7, 1914, to Professor George Huntington of 
Carleton College. 

102. GEORGE WLLLIAM HARROD. 

Present address, unknown. 

Born at Norfolk, England. 

Educated at Lawrence University from 1864-1869. Received the 
degrees of A. B. and A. M. at Lawrence and B. D. at the Nashotah 
Theological Seminary. 

Clergyman of the Episcopal church from 1872 to 1910. Rector of St. 
Barnabas church, at Burlington, New Jersey. 

103. JOHN HAW. 

Present address, Augusta, Wisconsin. 

Born at Dishforth, Parish of Topscliff, County of York, England, 
May 6, 1843. 

Educated in the district schools, two years at Boscobel high 
school, and six years at Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College. 
Degree of B. A. and M. A. from Lawrence. 

Since graduaion has been engaged in the ministry of the Methodist 
Episcopal church in the bounds of the West Wisconsin Conference. 
Retired in 1913. 



196 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Married, October 4, 1876, Annie L. Burbank of Northport, Wis- 
consin, who died August 6, 1883. Married, Clara L. Perkins, July 28, 
1886. Children: Elmer Perkins, an engineer; John Willard, fieldman; 
William Alfred, bookkeeper; Harry Hober and Charles Cronston, stu- 
dents in the college of the Pacific at San Jose, Cal. ; and Mary, senior 
in high school. 

104. JAMES HARRISON HUMPHREY. (Deceased.) 

Died, March 15, 1915. 

Born at Hartland, Niagara county. New York. 

Educated at district school, town of Lima, Wisconsin; high school 
of Sheboygan Palls, Wisconsin; 1863 to 1869 at Lawrence University; 
then at Boston University. Degrees, A. M. at Lawrence, LL. B. at Wis- 
consin in 1870, B. D. at Boston University in 1873, Ph.D. at Boston 
University. 

Clergyman in the Methodist church; in the New England Southern 
conference from 1873 to 1886; in the New England conference from 
1886 to 1915. 

Married, June 10, 1873, Florence A. Pearson of Lowell, Massa- 
chusetts. One daughter, Bthelwyn F. Humphrey, graduated at Bos- 
ton University. 

105. FRANK ASBURY JOHNSON. 

Present address, Lemon Grove, California. 

Born, January 18, 1845, at Gowanda, New York. 

Educated at Fond du Lac high school, Gowanda Academy, and 
from 1865 to 1869 at Lawrence University. 

Occupied since graduation in the practice of law in Chicago, 
member of Chicago Bar association and for a time president; mem- 
ber of American Historical association, Illinois State Bar association, 
and American Bar association. 

Literary work, occasional contributions to recreation magazines, 
on mountain travel and scenery. Special service was rendered to the 
Chicago Bar association in connection with a large number of disbar- 
ment cases in supreme court to test laws, concerning judicial offices 
and terms of office. 

Married, January 14, 1874, Annie C. White, who was born in 
Green Bay. Two sons: Quintard, who graduated at Amherst; Howard 
White, graduate of Northwestern University; both ranchers. 

106. MARY ABIGAL (KNOX) NICHOLS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1891. 

Born, October 17, 1846, Oxford, Nova Scotia. 

Degree, M. S. from Lawrence. 

107. WARREN JAMES LANDER. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1892. 

Born, October 3, 1845, Brighton, Maine. 
Degree, A. M. from Lawrence. 

Occupied in the practice of law at Green Bay, Wisconsin. 
Married, October 2, 1875, Anna E. Watson of Green Bay. Chil- 
dren: Helen, Willard Lamb and Charles. 



108. ISAAC NEWTON TICHENOR. 

Present address, 1109 Morgan St., Keokuk, Iowa. 
Born near Newark, New Jersey, September 15, 1850. 
Educated at Lawrence from 1865 to 1869. Obtained degrees A. 
M. at Lawrence, and LL. B. at University of Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 197 



Present occupation, attorney at law; at Keokuk since 1871. 

Married, March 15, 1883, Roberta L. Cowan, of Kingwood, Preston 
county. West Virginia. Three children: Arthur M., Ada L., and 
Charles O. 

109. ANNIE CHARLOTTE (WHITE) JOHNSON. 

Present address. Lemon Grove, California. 

Born at Green Bay in 1848. 

Educated at Lawrence University from 1864 to 1869. Degrees of 
B. S. and M. S. 

Married, January 14, 1874, Frank Asbury Johnson. Two children. 
See 105. 



XIV. CLASS OF 1870. 



110. GEORGE LUCIUS ANDERSON. 

Present address, 925 Hamilton St., Palo Alto, California. 

Born, April 9, 1849, at Delafield, Wisconsin. 

Educated at common schools in Delafield, at Lawrence University 
1865-1870. Degrees A. B. and A. M. from Lawrence. 

Cadet at West Point, 1870-1874: San Francisco defences, 1874-1878; 
Bannock and Nez Perces campaign, Idaho, 1879-1880; Narragansett Bay 
defences, 1880-1883; instructor mathematics. West Point, 1884-1889; in- 
structor school for officers, electricity and mines, Ft. Monroe, 1889- 
1895; military attache United States embassy, St. Petersburg, 1896- 
1897; Spanish war, 1898; Boston defences, 1899-1902; with forces in 
Cuba, 1903; member of Ordnance Board, New York city, and testing 
rifled cannon and other material, Sandy Hook. 

Honorary member Franklin Institute, and honorary member of 
American Philosophical Society. Lieut. Col. 1906 and inspector of 
General Military division of the Pacific; Colonel 1909 and Inspector 
General; Retired in 1909; At present electrical engineer with the 
California Light, Power & Transmission Co. Member of the Army & 
Navy Club, Washington and the Pacific Union Club of San Francisco. 

Author of "Course of Instruction in Electricity and its Applica- 
tions for Artillery Gunners;" "Handbook of Electrical Machinery and 
Apparatus in United States Sea Coast Defences." 

Major Anderson writes that he is "still a Phoenix Society partisan 
and a Philalathean admirer." 

111. JAMES SIBREE ANDERSON. 

Present address, 515 No. 4th St., Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 

Born at Kelvin Haugh, near Glasgow, Scotland, December 25, 
1841. Emigrated to America in 1852, settling at Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 

Educated at private schools in Scotland, public schools in Mani- 
towoc, and at Lawrence from 1867-1870. Degrees, B. S. and M. S. 

Enlisted, April 24, 1861. Served in Co. A, Fifth Regiment Wiscon- 
sin Volunteer Infantry. Discharged in August, 1864. Was wounded 
at battles of Golden's Farm, Mine Run, and Spottsylvania. Was lately 
prominent in G. A. R. matters, commander of post several terms. 
Served one year as judge advocate of the Department of Wisconsin. 

Has held offices of city attorney of Manitowoc, police judge, mem- 
ber of legislature and judge of county court, and corresponding mem- 
ber of State Historical Society. For one year, principal of Depere 
graded school. Began practicing law in Manitowoc in December, 1871, 
and has practiced ever since except when acting as judge. Served four 
years as city attorney of Manitowoc. Was elected to the legislature 
at fall election in 1888 and served one term. Appointed county judge 
of Manitowoc county to fill vacancy in 1896 and was elected to succeed 



198 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



himself, serving as judge until January 1, 1903. Was proprietor and 
editor of Lake Shore Times, a weekly newspaper published at Mani- 
towoc, from 1883-1886. Has written many political and historical ar- 
ticles for the press which have obtained wide notice. Has done con- 
siderable public speaking, political and literary addresses. 

Married, July 17, 1873, Eva M. Mills, of Lancaster, Wisconsin. 
(See 86.) Children: Jean Harriet, teacher languages and literature at 
Abilene, Texas; Joseph Mills, civil engineer at Seattle, Wash. 

Mr. Anderson's father was a line officer in the British army for 
seven years. He traveled much in India, Ceylon, and in the West 
Indies. In his youth he was a fellow student of the celebrated Dr. 
Livingston, the explorer, at a night school in Blantyre, Scotland. 

112. THOMAS CLITHEBO. (Deceased.) 

Born, December 4, 1844, at Preston, Lancashire county, England. 

Graduated at Lawrence University, 1870. Degree of A. M. 

Member Wisconsin Methodist Episcopal conference for several 
years. 1876-1878, financial secretary of Lawrence University. 

Taught Latin and other branches for several years at Endeavor 
Academy. On account of failing health settled in Portage, Wisconsin. 

Married, November 7, 1877, Mary A. Patrick. Three children have 
been born to them. 

113. HOMER LOCKWOOD GRANT. (Deceased.) 

Educated in public schools at Burnett, Wisconsin; Lawrence, en- 
tered 1860, graduated 1870. Later did graduate work in chemistry at 
Harvard. Degrees of M. S. from Lawrence and B. S. from Harvard. 

Member of National Educational association; National Chemical 
society; and secretary of School Masters club of Illinois. 

Was engaged through life in educational work; before graduation, 
in schools of Burnett, Wisconsin, and vicinity; 1870-1871, assistant 
superintendent Wisconsin state reform school; 1871-1882, teacher in 
public schools of Iowa; 1882-1887, professor of chemistry at Nebraska 
state normal; 1887-1888, professor of chemistry and mineralogy at 
Dakota School of Mines; 1888-1889, Peoria, Illinois. Always active in 
church work. 

Married, September 15, 1870, Hattie L. Reynolds, at Burnett, Wis- 
consin. Two children: A boy, who lived five years, and a daughter, 
now wife of Dr. C. R. Christenson. Mrs. Grant died in 1877. Mar- 
ried, September 5, 1901, at Groveland, Illinois, to Elizabeth Landes. 

114. JOHN JUSTIN HUGHES. 

Present address. New Lisbon, Wisconsin. 

Born, September 10, 1841, in North Wales. 

Educated at Wayland Academy; Lawrence 1866-1870. Degrees of 
B. S. and M. S. 

Principal of high schools for first five years; after that attorney 
at law and president of Farmers and Merchants bank, at New Lis- 
bon, Wisconsin. District attorney one term; mayor of city of New Lis- 
bon; city attorney at New Lisbon. 

Married, in 1873, Nettie Beebe. Children: Avis E., teacher in Pond 
du Lac high school; Walter W., attorney at Fond du Lac; Mamie and 
Eva A., music teachers. 

115. LYMAN JUNIUS NASH. 

Present address, 1316 Michigan Ave., Manitowoc, Wis. 

Born, January 18, 184 5, in Town of Shelby, Orleans County, New 
York. 

Educated at Allen's Grove Academy, and Lawrence University from 
1866-1870. Degrees A. B. and A. M. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 199 

Principal Manitowoc north side school, 1870-1872. Practiced law 
until 1910, since then revisor of Wisconsin Statutes; for several years 
member of the Wisconsin State Board of bar examiners; compiled and 
edited Wisconsin Statutes of 1911; Wisconsin Statutes of 1913; Wis- 
consin Town Laws of 1913; Wisconsin Annotations of 1914; Wisconsin 
Statutes of 1915; drafted and printed in pamphlet form the first pri- 
mary election law ever put in print. 

Married, September 2, 1873, Emma A. Guyles, native of Wauke- 
gan, Illinois. Children: Archie Lyman, practicing law at Manitowoc; 
Alice M., wife of Kirby White, Detroit, Mich.; Francis John, practic- 
ing law in Manitowoc. 

116. ALBERT NICHOLS. 

Present address, unknown. 

Born, January 6, 1845, Baldwinsville, New York, 

Degree, A. M. from Lawrence. 

Until about 1878, principal of Nebraska Normal school. Afterward 
merchant at Minneapolis. 

Married, 1871, Mary E. Smith of Minneapolis. Children: Edna H. 
and Arthur E. 

117. BRADFORD PAUL RAYMOND. 

Present address, 170 High Street, Middletown, Connecticut. 

Born, Stamford, Connecticut, April 22, 1846. 

Education: Preparatory work in public schools of Stamford, Con- 
necticut; spent three years in Hamline University, Minnesota; entered 
Lawrence University in September, 1869; graduated in 1870; entered 
Boston Theological School in 1870; graduated in 1873; and later spent 
two years in Germany, studying at Leipsic and Gottingen, and one of 
these years in the study of the school system of Germany. 

Received from Lawrence B. A. iln 1870; LL. D. in 1889. Received 
from Boston University, B. D. in 1873; and later. Ph. D. Received 
D. D. from Northwestern University and also from Yale University. 

Entered the Ministry of the Methodist Episcopal Church in the 
New England Southern Conference in 1873. 

Held various appointments in the New England Southern Confer- 
ence and in the New Hampshire Conference from 1873 to 1883. Presi- 
dent of Lawrence University from 1883 to 1889; and of Wesleyan Uni- 
versity from 1889 to 1908. Professor Emeritus since 1908. 

In 1894 published "Christianity and the Crhist." Is engaged in 
some literary work, hoping, if health permits, to publish. 

Military service: Enlisted in 48th New York Infantry in Septem- 
ber, 1864; discharged, September, 1865, with rank of corporal. 

Married, Lulu A. Rich, at Red Wing, Minnesota September 15, 
1873. Children: Alice J., born 1878, married; L. H. Frost, who is 
financial secretary of Y. M. C. A., Providence, R. I. ; Harold B., born 
1882, connected with Connecticut Orchards Co., New Haven, Connecti- 
cut. 

XV. CLASS OF 1871. 



118. WILLIAM HENRY CHYNOWETH. (Deceased.) 

Died, December 16, 1913. 

Born, 184G, Cornwall, England. 

Educated, Lawrence, with degree A. M. ; Garrett Biblical Insti- 
tute two years. 

Occupied in teaching school at Eau Claire one year after gradua- 
tion and afterwards as pastor of Methodist churches in Wisconsin. 



200 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

119. JULIA LIVIA (COIvMAN) OSBORNE. (Deceased.) 

Born, September 17, 1850, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Educated at La Crosse and Evansville, Wisconsin; from 1868 to 
1871 at Lawrence University. Degree of B. S. from Lawrence. 

Married, Dec. 18, 1872, Willis L. Osborne of New York. Children: 
Rockwell Colman; Laura, wife of Dr. L. W. Austin; and Edna L. 

120. HARRIET AYER (CONANT) FAVILLE. 

Present address. Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 

Born at Irasburg, Vermont, December 13, 1852. 

Educated at Janesville, Wisconsin; Lawrence University from 1868 
to 1871. Degre<es B. S. and A. B. from Lawrence. 

Teacher at Lawrence 1874 to 1875. 

Married, November 1, 1876, Henry Faville, of Lake Mills, Wiscon- 
sin. Children: Harold Conant, deceased; Theodore Rush, minister in 
Congregational church, Kenosha; and Henry Conant, in business, south- 
ern lands. Mobile, Alabama. 

121. THOMAS BREE DUNSTAN. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, May 22, 1902. 

Born, January 14, 1850, in Crqmwell county, England. 

Graduated, Lawrence University 1871; law school. University of 
Michigan, 1873. 

1874-1879, probate judge and prosecuting attorney; 1882, member 
legislature of Michigan; 1888, delegate at large to National Republican 
convention; 1889, state senator; 1896, lieutenant governor, Michigan; 
1899-1902, trustee of Lawrence University. 

Married, 1875, Mary A. McDonald. Two sons and two daughters. 

122. JOHN FAVFLIiE. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 7, 1847, Milford, Jefferson county, Wisconsin. 

Educated in the district schools, select schools, and at Lawrence 
University from 1866 to 1871. Degrees M. S., B. S. and D. D. from Law- 
rence University, and B. D., A. M. and Ph. D. from Boston University. 

Principal of schools 1871-1873: M. E. minister 1876-1886 at Fox 
Lake, Waupun, and Fond du Lac, Wisconsin; pastor First Congrega- 
tional church, Appleton, Wisconsin, 1886-1899; and pastor First Con- 
gregational church, Peoria, Illinois, 1899 to 1906. 

Contributor to the "Independent," "The Outlook," "Andover Re- 
view," "Congregationalist," and other magazines and papers. Asso- 
ciate editor of "Unity." 

Director "Congress of Religion." Trustee Lawrence University and 
Milwaukee-Downer College; president Anti-Saloon league, Wisconsin; 
and vice-president Anti-Saloon league, Illinois. 

Pastor First Congregational Church, Appleton, 1906 to present 
time; member of Phi Beta Kappa fraternity, Masons, Odd Fellows, 
Knights of Pythias and Elks. 

Is known with Dr. Henry Faville as the "Father of the Men's Sun- 
day Evening Club. 

Favorite recreations, "Pat Ball," catcher of the "Congress Base- 
ball Club," first base-ball club organized at Lawrence University. 

Married, October 26, 1876, Louise Gleason Thayer, North Easton, 
Massachusetts. Children: Henry Thayer, deceased; Mildred; John 
Faville, Jr. 

123. HENRY FAVILLE. 

Present address. Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 7, 1847, Milford, Jefferson county, Wisconsin. 

Educated In district schools, private schools, preparatory depart- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 201 



ment of Lawrence University, and at Lawrence University from winter 
term of 1866 to 1871. Was at home in 1869 occupied in teaching. De- 
grees B. S., M. S. and D. D. from Lawrence University, and A. M., 
B. D. and Ph. D. from Boston University. 

Principal of high school of Sun Prairie, 1871-1872; principal in 
high school of Mitchell, Iowa, 1872-1873. Spent three years in the 
school of theology, Boston University. Was pastor of M. E. churches 
12 years, and First Congregational church. La Crosse, for the past 25 
years. Retired from the ministry October 1, 1913. Traveled in Europe 
and the far East in 1905. 

Married, November 1, 1876, Harriet A. Conant, of Janesville. 
Children: Harold Conant, deceased; Theodore Rush, pastor First Con- 
gregational church at Kenosha, Wis. ; and Henry Conant, real estate, 
Mobile, Ala. 

124. THOMAS ROGERS KNISLEY. (Deceased.) 

Drowned, June 9, 1871, near Menasha, Wisconsin. 

125. CLARA JANE McCLOTJD. (Deceased.) 

Drowned, June 9, 1871, near Menasha, Wisconsin. 

126. LAURA BELLE (PILLSBURY) THWING. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1885. 

Born, November 7, 1849, Bangor, Maine. 
Degree M. S. from Lawrence. 

Until marriage occupied as bookkeeper in Milwaukee and teacher 
at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin. 

Married, January 20, 1874, to James L. Thwing, a classmate. 

127. AMANDA ANNA (ROBERTSON) WARD. (Deceased.) 

Died, April 15, 1915. 

Born, 184 8, Parish Grove, Indiana. 

Soon after her graduation she began traveling and speaking for 
the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society. She was married in Sep- 
tember, 1873, to the Rev. Julius A. Ward, of Upper Iowa Conference, 
and for a number of years shared his work In the Upper Iowa, Puget 
Sound and Minnesota Conferences. She had unusual gifts as an artist 
and spent a year in Paris, studying with Bouguereau and other masters 
of art, from whom she received hearty commendation for ability and 
successful execution. In 1897 she removed with her husband to New 
York city. The years following were spent mainly at Kingston-on-the- 
Hudson, N. Y., in a long, but unwinning quest for health. One son, 
Ralph F. Ward, M. D., on the staff of the Metropolitan Hospital, New 
York. 

128. JAMES LUTHER THWING. 

Present address, 2014 East First street, Duluth, Minnesota. 

Born, July 4, 1847, town of Alto, Fond du Lac county, Wisconsin. 

Educated district schools; entered Lawrence fall of 1866, graduated 
in 1871. Degree of A. M. and B. A. 

Occupied through life as .iournalist, in Milwaukee, Fond du Lac, 
and Duluth. At present, proprietor of printing, bookbinding and en- 
graving house at Duluth. Published a periodical called "The Northern 
Development Journal." 

Married, January 20, 1874, at Menasha, to Laura Belle Pillsbury, 
a classma,te, and native of Bangor, Maine. Children: Alfred L., law- 
yer at Grand Rapids, Minnesota, and Josephine Belle, wife of Mr. T. F. 
Hanffts. Married, May 29, 1888, at Fond du Lac, Lizzie S. Blackburn. 
Children: Dorothy E. and Katherine L,. residing with parents. 



202 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

129. JAMES FBANKI.IN WARE. 

Present address, Wacho, Texas. 

Born, February 11, 1849, Litchfield, Maine. 

Entered Lawrence in 1886, graduated in 1871. Degree B. S. En- 
tered law department University of Michigan in 1871. Graduated in 
1873. Degree LL. B. 

Practiced law at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, and elsewhere. Served 
in the assembly of Wisconsin 1880, 1881 and 1883; served in the sen- 
ate of Wisconsin 1885-1887; chairman judiciary committee in the senate 
both terms. Drew and introduced the bill creating the Home of 
Dependent Children located at Sparta. 

Married, Mae E. Lord, Edgerton, Wisconsin, in 1887. One daugh- 
ter, Mrs. Olive L. Barrows. 

130. JUI.IA MARIA (WHITE) KELI.OGG. 

Present address, 501 Elmwood avenue, Joliet, Illinois. 

Born, in 1852, at Depere, Wisconsin. 

Educated in the public schools of Depere, Lawrence University 
from 1866-1868 and 1868-1871. Degree of M. S. from Lawrence. 

From 1871 to 1874 and 1876-1887 taught in public schools in De- 
pere; 1874-1875, in public schools in Green Bay; 1875-1876, in Carleton 
College, Minnesota; Christian Science practitioner. Joliet, Illinois. 1894 
to present. 



XVI. CLASS OF 1872. 

131. JOHN WESLEY ANDERSON. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1892. 

Born, October 1, 184 8, Fabins, New York. 

Degree of A. M. from Lawrence. 

After graduation studied law in Marquette, Michigan. For a time 
engaged in publishing business in New York City. In 1880, removed 
to San Antonio, Colorado, where engaged in mining and practice of 
law. Later removed to Conejos, Colorado. 

132. JOHN BOTTENSEK. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, January 4, 1850, Dousman, Wisconsin. 

Educated Lawrence University; University of Wisconsin law school. 
He began the practice of law in April, 1876, at Appleton, where he 
continued the practice of law. Member of the American Bar Associa- 
tion and of the Wisconsin State Bar Association. Degrees of B. S. 
and M. S. from Lawrence. 

Married, September 26, 1877, Elsie M. Buck, of Appleton. One 
daughter, Elsie S., deceased, an alumnae of Lawrence, wife of George 
F. Kull. 

133. JOSEPH DANLY BUDD. 

Present address, 426 First Avenue, Two Harbors, Minnesota. 

Born, 1848, Lancaster, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University from 1866 to 1872. Degree M. D. 
from St. Paul and Chicago Polyclinic. 

Member of Co. H, 50th Regiment Wisconsin Vol. Inf. Discharged 
July, 1866. 

Assistant physician and surgeon to Jackson Iron company, Fay- 
ette, Michigan, 1878-1885; surgeon to Bay de Noquette Lumber com- 
pany, Nahma, Michigan, 1885-1889; chief surgeon Duluth & Iron Range 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 203 

Railroad company since 1889; county physician fifteen years and coro- 
ner ten years at Two Harbors, Minnesota. 

Proprietor of Budd hospital; member of the international associa- 
tion railroad surgeons; representative of the Fifty-first district in the 
Minnesota legislature, 1903-1905. 

President Two Harbors Commercial Club two terms. Toured in 
Europe in 1910. 

Married, 1882, Margaret Carence, Fayette, Mich. One daughter, 
Leila Margueritte, student at Radcliffe College, Cambridge, Mass. 

134. MARY CROSS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1893. 

135. JOHN RANKIN GAMBLE. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1891. 

Born, January 15, 1848, Genesee county, New York. 

Degree, A. M. from Lawrence. 

1873, engaged in practice of law in Yankton, South Dakota. Dis- 
trict attorney of Yankton county. United States attorney for Da- 
kota territory and member legislative assembly. (For further par- 
ticulars see Robert Jackson Gamble, No. 151.) 

Married, September 22, 1875, Fannie Davis of Fox Lake. 

136. HENRY DAVID HARD ACKER. (Deceased.) 

Deceased at Hortonville, Wisconsin, March 25, 1900. 

Born, April 16, 1846, Muskego, Wisconsin. 

Educated in the common schools and Lawrence University. Degree 
of B. S. In 1873, attended Chicago Medical College, graduating in 
1875 as valedictorian. 

Occupied in the practice of medicine at Hortonville, Wisconsin, 
until decease. 

137. SELDEN JAMES I.EWIS. (Deceased.) 

Died, November 1, 1912. 

Born, May 10, 1850, Columbus, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools at Columbus, and at Lawrence Univer- 
sity 1869-1872. 

Occupied as lawyer at Vermillion since March, 1875, also as real 
estate agent, and proprietor of the only complete set of abstract of 
titles in the county. City attorney, state attorney, and county judge, 
each several years. 

Married, July 10, 1879, Lillias Lossee Wells, Aurora, New York. 
Children: Orlina M., Adele Inman. 

138. CLARISSA AMELIA (PHINNEY) NASH. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, January 2, 1880, in Appleton. 

Born, August 16, 1852, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Daughter of Professor James M. Phinney, one of the earliest pro- 
fessors of Lawrence. 

Degree, M. S. 

Engaged in teaching school until married. 

Married, June, 1876, to Gary Nash. One son, Clarence, who died 
in childhood. 

139. ORRIN THOMAS WILLIAMS. 

Present address, 681 Prospect Avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 
Born. October 19, 1845, Homer, New York. 
Father sheriff in New York; also a musician. 



204 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Educated in district schools, Milton Academy, Lawrence University 
1866-1872. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 

Began the practice of law at Fond du Lac in 1874; later prac- 
ticed law in Milwaukee. Member of assembly 1891-18»2; judge of 
superior court Milwaukee county 1899-1903; .judge of circuit court, 
Milwaukee county 1903-1915. Literary work in churches, journalism, 
speeches and judicial duties. 

Favorite amusements, golf and trout fishing. 

Traveled in England, Scotland, Ireland and Canada. 

Married, June 30, 1876, Anna E. North, Pewaukee, Wisconsin, 
daughter of Alex. F. North, teacher, farmer, and institute conductor. 
Children: Lyman A., patent lawyer, Chicago; Burdette F., lawyer, 
Milwaukee; Gladys R., teacher in high school at Wild Rose, Wis. Two 
children deceased. 



XVII. CLASS OF 1873. 

140. FREDERICK ELISHA BANGS. 

Present address, Santa Ana, California. 

Born, July 27, 1848, at Groton, New York. 

Educated at Cortland Academy, Homer, New York; Lawrence 1869- 
1873. Degrees of B. S. and A. M., Lawrence; B. D. at Yale. 

A member of the Central Congregational association of New York. 
Member of association for examination Yale divinity graduates, 1904. 

1876-1877, home mission work, Farmington, Iowa; 1877-1894, prin- 
cipal grammar school. New Haven, Connecticut; 1894-1901, Groton, 
New York; 1901-1905, English walnut ranch, Santa Ana, California. 

Married, May, 1888, Augusta Crane, Little Falls, New Jersey. 
Children: M. Louise, and Edward Crane. 

141. ALICE CHARLOTTE (BARTEAU) RUNNELS. 

Present address, 1100 N. Meridian street, Indianapolis, Indiana. 

Born, November 15, 1854, Ellington, Connecticut. 

Educated at public schools, Appleton, Wisconsin, and at Law- 
rence University from 1869 to 1873. Degrees B. S. and M. S. 

Member Indianapolis woman's clubs; memljer Marion county board 
of charities and corrections. 

Married, May 8, 1878, Rev. Oscar C. McCulloch, of Ohio, who died 
in 1891. Children; Agnes, wife of H. H. Hanna, Jr.; Margaret and 
Ruth, married to Frederick S. Bon. Married, June 28, 1893, Dr. O. S. 
Runnels, of Indianapolis, Indiana. 

142. WARREN TRUMAN DUDLEY. 

Present address, 496 Willow Street, San Jose, California. 

Born in State of Maine. 

Educated in common schools and at Lawrence University. Degrees 
B. S. and M. S. 

Occupation, portrait artist. 

Married, Alice J. Steele, of Manitowoc, deceased. Married her 
next younger sister, Ettie Matilda. Six children. 

143. ANNA FITCH (MARSH) CHYNOWETH. 

Present address, Mitchell, South Dakota. 

Wife of Rev. William H. Chynoweth, class jof '71. 

144. DAVID ANDREW MITCHELL. 

Present address, 1615 13th Avenue, Seattle, Washington. 
Born, Ledge, New Brunswick. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 205 

Father moved to Wisconsin in 18 50. Engaged as general merchant 
at Menasha. 

Educated in public schools at Menasha, at Lawrence University 
from 1869 to 1873, and Chicago Medical School. Degree of M. D. from 
Chicago Medical School. 

Ex-president King County Medical society; member Washington 
State Medical society; and of American Medical society. Occupation, 
physician and surgeon. 1876-1883, practiced at Lake Mills, Wiscon- 
sin; 1883-1890, surgeon Pacific Coast company coal mines at New 
Castle, Washington; 1890 to date, at Seattle, Washington. 

Member of Seattle Commercial Club; Seattle Municipal League; 
Washington State Medical Society; American Medical Society. 

Married, 1878. Gertrude E. Du Bois, Lake Mills, Wisconsin. Chil- 
dren: Robert McBurney, teacher of German in Brown University; and 
Darwin Du Bois, in Reference Department, Seattle Public Library. 

145. EMMA COBNEI>IA (PEASE) PIERCE. (Deceased.) 

Born August 27, 1851, Milford, Wisconsin. 

Resided for a time at La Sueur, Minnesota. 

Married, June 24, 1874, to W. Scott Pierce, at Janesville, Wiscon- 



146. MARY EI.IZABETH (RICHMOND) WEEKS. 

Present address, Marseilles, Illinois. 

Born, December 4, 1851, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Father built the first paper mill in the Fox River Valley at Apple- 
ton where the sulphite mill now stands. Mother, Elizabeth Yates 
Richmond, writer for four magazines and papers, author of "Poems 
of the Western Land," and many other individual poems. 

Educated at Lawrence University. Degree of M. S. 

Occupied as teacher in Appleton, Merrill and Oshkosh. 

Married: November 6, 1884, John M. Weeks, Lyons, Wisconsin. 
Children: Edgar R., with the Hydrex Felt & Engineering Co., New 
York City; and Mary Elvira, science teacher. 

147. HARVEY AI.PHEUS SHIPMAN. (Deceased.) 

Died, January 2, 1910. 

Born, March 26, 1854, Waukau, Wisconsin. 

After graduation employed as bookkeeper in Appleton, Wisconsin, 
for several j'ears. After that time engaged in mining in western 
states and Australia. Was superintendent of several very valu- 
able gold mines and was considered a man of extraordinary expert 
knowledge in mining matters. 

Married, October 21, 1879, Cora M. Drew, at Omro, Wisconsin. 

148. WESLEY CLAY WALDRON. 

Present address, Amity, Oregon. 

Born, March 25, 1851, Syene Prairie, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1867-1873; Garrett Biblical Institute. Degree 
of B. D. from Garrett. 

Early became identified with the reform movement in Wisconsin. 
Was a delegate to the convention where the Populist party was born. 
Later was presidential elector. Member of the state legislature 1891- 
1892. Engaged in the ministry of the Methodist Episcopal church for 
seven years. In 1883 removed to South Dakota and engaged in grain 
and stock raising. 

Married, 1876, M. Belle Martin, Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Children: 
Melinda Nina, Leonidas Ninde, James Francis, Maude Miriam, Lillian 
Belle, Annie Laurie, Charles Wesley Clayton, Ethel Virginia, Mildred 
Arline, George Carroll, Harold Orrington. 



206 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

149. JOHN MILLARD WEEKS. (Deceased.) 

Died, April 8, 1911. 

Born, September 20, 1847, Lyons, Wisconsin. 
Educated Lawrence 1869-1873. 
Occupation, farming, at Lyons. 

Married, November 6, 1884, Mary Richmond, Appleton. Children 
(see 146.) 

150. GEORGE LEVOISSIER WILLLAMS. 

Present address, 1115 Third Street S., Grand Rapids, Wisconsin. 

Born, May 24, 1848, Homer, New York. 

Educated at common schools Rock county, Wisconsin; at Mil- 
ton College; Lawrence University 1868-1873. Degrees from Lawrence 
University. 

Degrees of B. A. and M. A. at Lawrence University. 

In United States railway mail service from 1873 to 1877. Practiced 
law since May, 1877. 1878-1879, county superintendent of schools at 
Wood county, Wisconsin; 1881-1885, district attorney of Wood county; 
1886-1894, county judge; Mayor of Grand Rapids for several years. 

Married, October 9, 1873, Edith West of Appleton. Children: Glenn 
H., lawyer, at Ladysmith, Wis.; Fern A., wife of Arthur M. Arpin, 
Thief Falls, Minn.; Hazel, a student. 



XVIII. CLASS OF 1874. 

151. ROBERT JACKSON GAMBLE. 

Present address, Sioux Falls, South Dakota. 

Born, near Akron, Genessee county, New York, February 7, 1851, 
of Scotch-Irish ancestry. His mother was second cousin to Andrew 
Jackson. His father was a distant relative to Col. Robert Gamble of 
Virginia and distinguished officer of the War of the Rebellion. 

Early life spent on a farm. Attended the common schools. Later 
pursued the occupation of a teacher. Through part of his course in 
Lawrence he supported himself by teaching and finally graduated with 
honors. After leaving Lawrence University studied law with the firm 
of Jenkins, Elliot & Wheeler of Milwaukee, and was admitted to the 
bar in Wisconsin. Located at Yankton and formed partnership with his 
brother, the late John R. Gamble, in January, 1876. They were asso- 
ciated in the practice of law until the death of the latter, in August, 
1891. Senator Gamble received the degrees of B. S. and M. S., honor- 
ary degree of LL. D. from Lawrence in 1909. 

Senator Gamble was district attorney for the Second judicial dis- 
trict of the Territory; city attorney of the city of Yankton for two 
terms; and state senator in 1885. He represented his state as con- 
gressman-at-large !n the Fifty-fourth congress, and again in the Fifty- 
sixth congress. In 1900 he withdrew as a candidate for congress and 
announced his candidacy for the United States senate. He was elected 
in January, 1901; re-elected in 1907. 

Senator Gamble has been an active member of the Republican or- 
ganization of his state for many years. He was chairman of the Repub- 
lican state convention in 1892, and also in 1893. Was also chairman of 
the convention in 1891 that inaugurated the movement which led to 
the representation of the state at the World's Columbian exposition, 
Chicago, in 1893. During the long struggle for statehood in territorial 
days, he recognized the necessity for congressional action looking to 
the admission of the state into the Union, in opposition to many who 
took extreme views that the people of the proposed state could act in- 
dependently of congress. On July 4, 1888, he delivered an oration at 
Yankton, sustaining this position, which attracted general attention 
throughout the territory. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 207 



Member of Cosmos Club, Washington, D. C. ; National Institute of 
Social Sciences, life member of the State Historical Society of South 
Dakota; member of Phi Beta Kappa fraternity. 

Married, in 1884, Carrie S. Osborne, at Portage. One son, Ralph A., 
graduate of Princeton University in the class of 1909 and of the law 
department of Columbia University in 1912. Practicing law. No. 62 
Cedar Street, New York City. 

152. ALICE JOSEPHINE (GODWIN) EDGERTON. 

Present address, 956 St. Clair Street, St. Paul, Minnesota. 

Born, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence 1870-1874; Degrees B 
S. and M. S. 

Occupied for a time as assistant principal of schools at Wau- 
paca and Berlin, Wisconsin. 

Married, July 11, 1883, at Appleton, to George B. Edgerton, na- 
tive of Mantorville, Minnesota. Children: Margaret Godwin, now Mrs. 
James Trent Christison; Lillian, now Mrs. Louis P. Mack; Josephine 
and George, all of St. Paul. 

153. JAMES JOHN HOSKINS. 

Present address, Dodgeville, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 15, 1849, Dodgeville, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1870-1874; degrees A. B. and A. M. Albany 
Law School; degree B. L. 

Began the practice of law in fall of 1875 at Dodgeville, Wisconsin. 
Circuit Court Commissioner since 1876. 

Member of Dodgeville lodge No. 119, F. & A. M., R. A. M. and 
present E. H. P. Visited England and Wales in 1887. 

154. JOHN WILLIAM HUME. 

Present address, 179 Algoma Street, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

Born, April 12, 1855, Emerald Grove, Rock county, Wisconsin. 

Educated at public schools at Janesville; at Lawrence University, 
1870-1874. Admitted to bar in 1877. Has practiced law at Oshkosh 
ever since. 

1891, member of board of regents of normal schools. Immediately 
on appointment was elected president and served until Governor Upham 
was elected and another regent was appointed in his place. 1883- 
1884, city attorney of Oshkosh. 1892, delegate from Sixth congressional 
district to the national Democratic convention. 

Married, October 29, 1879, Nettie A. Scott, a native of Oshkosh, 
Wisconsin. No children. 

15.5. BEULAH ANTOINETTE (JOHNSON) JOHNSON. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1881. 

Born, January 4, 1851, Preble, New York. 
Home was in Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Married, May 25, 1875, to De Witt S. Johnson, of Appleton. Chil- 
dren: De Witt S., Bryant and Beulah A. 

156. CLINTON PETER LOOMER. 

Present address, Nevada, Missouri. 

For a time farmer at Mequon River, Wisconsin. 

157. BYRON JOHN PRICE. 

Present address, 2332 First Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. 
Born, August 10, 1850, at Menasha, Wisconsin. 



208 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Educated at Menasha public school; Lawrence University, 1869- 
1874. 

Occupation, newspaper work. For twenty-six years editor and pro- 
prietor of Hudson "Star-Times." Has been president of Wisconsin 
Press association and president of National Editorial association. 

March, 1905, appointed by President Roosevelt, deputy auditor 
for the navy at Washington, D. C. On July 1, 1911, the office was 
covered into the Civil Service and styled Chief Clerk and Chief of 
Division, which position he still holds. 

Married, August 27, 1870, Emma J. Ells, Oberlin, Ohio. No chil- 
dren. 

158. SOBESKI SHAW VAN. (Deceased.) 

Died, May 8, 1915. 

Born, 1849, township of Hubbard, Dodge county, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1869-1874. 

For 31 years was engaged with D. M. Ferry & Co., the seed firm 
of Detroit, Michigan. 

Married, 1881, Lilla A. Lewis, of London, England. Children: John 
M. and Clara B. 

159. JACOB SIMS. 

Present address, 211 E. Prospect Street, Dennison, Iowa. 

Born, Dodgeville, Wisconsin, November 30, 1850. 

Educated at common schools; Lawrence University, 1869-1874. 
Degree A. B. 

Father was a member of the West Wisconsin Conference for 36 
years, when he went to Council Bluffs, Iowa, where he lived for nearly 
25 years. He died July, 1909, within a few days of 86 years of age. 
His mother was a little over 84 years of age at the time of her death 
in 1910. 

Was principal of high school at Oconto, Wisconsin. Following that 
did editorial work on the Christian Statesman at Milwaukee in 1875; 
was also editor of "The Citizen" at Minneapolis, Minn. In 1879 was 
admitted to the practice of law. 

Married, at Ottumwa, Iowa, January 11, 1887, to Anna H. Squire. 
Children: James D., now with Sears, Roebuck & Co., Chicago; Mariana, 
teacher of Latin in Dennison big-h school; Katherine doing post-grad- 
uate work at State University of Iowa; Mariorie, a senior in the House- 
hold Economics course at Ames, Iowa; John Alan, freshman at the 
State University of Iowa. 

160. BALFOUR HEBMANUS VAN VI.ECK. 

Present address, Westfleld, Iowa. 

Born, September 21, 1851, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 
Connected with the Boston Society of Natural History. Lecturer 
on Biology, Boston University. 



XIX. CLASS OP 1875. 

161. JOHN TRUAN CHYNOWETH. 

Present address. 930 Superior Street. Racine, Wisconsin. 

Born, April 27. 1850, at Mineral Point. Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence from 1869-1875. 

Engaered in the ministry at Wausau 1878-1879; Winnebago and 
Windsor Park, Illinois, 1889-1893, and Sheboygan, Wisconsin, 1893-1901. 
General secretary. State Sunday School Association, 1901-1905. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 209 



Pastor of Congregational church at Racine, Wisconsin, 1905 to 
present time. 

Married, November 17, 1878, to Ida Florence White. One daugh- 
ter, Marie, married and living in Milwaukee. 

162. JAMES DINSDALE. 

Present address, Gaylord, North Dakota. 

Born, Yorkshire, England, November 18, 1848. 

Educated at district school, Fennimore township, Wisconsin; 
State University, two terms; Lawrence University, 1871-1875; Rush 
Medical College, Chicago. Degrees A. B. and A. M. from Lawrence, 
and M. D. from Rush Medical College, Chicago. 

Engaged in practice of medicine from 1878 to 1911; during this 
time served as member of assembly from Crawford county, two terms. 
Now engaged in farming in North Dakota. 

Married, November 16, 1882, Sarah A. Hooverson of Soldiers' 
Grove, Wisconsin. Children: Alvina, living on a homestead in North 
Dakota; Mae, wife of Mr. D. H. Leary, Soldiers' Grove, Wisconsin. 

163. ISAAC N. McCOMB. 

Present address, Brillion, Wisconsin. 

Born, December 11, 1850, Hortonville, Wisconsin. Father an Outa- 
gamie County pioneer and for a time register of deeds. 

Educated at Hortonville public school and at Lawrence Univer- 
sity, 1870-1875. Degrees B. S. and A. B. from Lawrence University, 
and M. D. from Northwestern Medical College in 1877. 

Occupied in practice of medicine at Brillion, Wisconsin. Member 
of assembly from Calumet county, 1900-1902. County jury commis- 
sioner 1902-1915. Member of local literary societies and of Brillion 
Lodge I. O. O. F. Favorite recreation, hunting, fishing and boating. 
Traveled extensively in United States, Canada and Europe. 

Married, December 16, 1878, Anna R. Radloff, of Brillion, Wiscon- 
sin. Children: Mildred R., teacher in training school; Earl Vinton, 
practicing medicine and surgery; Ross K., government engineer on irri- 
gation works; Vila E., Brillion high school teacher. 

164. ADDIE BEN (PILI>SBURY) WATERHOIJSE. 

Present address, 46 Lake avenue, Melrose, Massachusetts. 

Born, June 27, 1851, Kingfield, Maine. 

Father descendant of Thomas Dudley, second governor of Massa- 
chusetts, was an able lawyer and editor, and leader of the democratic 
party in Maine. * 

Educated at Farmington and Augusta, Maine; and at Lawrence 
University, 1873-1875. Degree B. S. 

Member of Melrose school committee for six years; member of the 
Melrose Woman's Club in 1890, assisted in organizing the General Fed- 
eration of Woman's Clubs, member of Pioneer Workers of the G. F. 
W. C, member of the Social and Industrial Conditions committee of 
the Massachusetts State Federation. Belongs to many other literary 
and civic organizations. First graduate of Lawrence to join the Bos- 
ton branch of Association of Collegiate Alumnae. 

Married, January 19, 1876, William A. Waterhouse, native of Bow- 
doinham, Maine. Children: William Eben, graduate of Harvard Uni- 
versity and Harvard Law School; and Harold Pillsbury, graduate of 
Harvard University and Boston University Law School; in partner- 
ship with his brother. 

165. EVA MAY PUTNEY. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, .June 6, 1877, at Brookfield, Wisconsin. 

Born, April 1, 1852, Brookfield, Wisconsin. 

After graduation became teacher in State School for the Blind, 
Janesville, Wisconsin, which position she held at the time of her 
death. 



210 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



166. I.INUS HOMER SEAVER. 

Present address, Ellsworth, Kansas. 

Born, January 4, 1848, Montreal, Canada. Father Congregationalist 
minister. 

Educated at Olivet, Michigan; Lawrence University, 1874-1875; 
University of Michigan, 1876. Degrees B. S. from Lawrence Univer- 
sity, B. L. from Michigan University. 

Engaged in practice of law at Ellsworth from 1877 to present 
tim.e, with exception of one year. 

1882-1886, county attorney of Ellsworth county; 1892, mayor of 
Ellsworth; 1894-1898, treasurer of Ellsworth; 1897-1901, member of 
Kansas legislature for three terms; made two trips to Europe; mem- 
ber of A. F. and A. M. 

Married, 1880, Nellie V. Osborne, of Nunda, New York. Chil- 
dren: W. R. Seaver, lawyer at Ellsworth, Wisconsin; C. H. Seaver, 
electrician with Fairbanks, Morse & Co., Chicago. (See 167). 



167. JOHN JAMES SIMPSON. 

Present address, Lowell, Indiana. 

Born, April 7, 1851, at Springfield, Ohio. 

Educated at Greenville, Wisconsin; Sidney, Ohio; and at Law- 
rence University, 1870-1875. Degrees B. S. and M. S. 

1875-1880, taught school; 1881-1894, published newspapers at An- 
tigo, Wisconsin, and Bessemer, Michigan. Entered the Presbyterian 
ministry in 1896. 

Has always taken a special interest in pioneer and missionary 
work. Took leading part in the organization of Langlade county, Wis- 
consin, in 1881; also in the organization of Gogebic county, Michigan, 
in 1886-1887. Gave special attention to the early education and re- 
ligious development of both these regions. Founded Presbyterian 
church of North Milwaukee in 1897. After eleven years as pastor 
there, came to Indiana where he is pastor of the Presbyterian church 
of Lowell. 

Married, 1880, Sarah P. Hawthorne, a native of New Brunswick. 
Children: Ralph H., with the Modern Steel Structural company, 
Waukesha, Wisconsin; and Ethel M., instructor of music. 



168. HOWARD WINSI>OW TILTON. (Deceased.) 

Died, 1902. 

Born, June 9, 1849, Frankfort, Maine. 
Degree, A. M. from Lawrence. 

Journalist. For a time editor of the Janesville, Wisconsin, Ga- 
zette. Later editor of the "Omaha Bee;" influential in politics. 
Married, November 15, 1876, Mary L. Joslyn of Janesville. 



169. EUGENE GROVER UPDIKE. 

Present address, 148 Langdon Street, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, November 18, 1850, at Enfield. New York. 

Father an officer in the War of the Rebellion, dying in the service. 

Educated at Wayland Academy; Garrett Biblical Institute; Law- 
rence University, 1871-1875. Degrees of A. B. and D. D. from Law- 
rence. 

-For fourteen years was in the Methodist ministry, located at 
Montello. Delavan, Lake MiTls, Racine, Milwaukee and Chicago. For 
the past 25 years pastor of the most popular Congregational church, 
in the northwest with more than 3000 persons in his parish. Student 
members of the parish are more than 1000. 

Favorite recreation farming and not preaching. . 

Married, September G, 1876, Clara Faville. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 211 

170. ELIZABETH CAROLINE (VIVIAN) HARRINGTON. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, October 11, 1902, at sanitarium in Kenosha, Wisconsin. 

Born, May 6, 1852, Augusta, Maine. 

Married, February 26, 1877, to William W. Hutchinson of Apple- 
ton, Wisconsin. Children: Vivian Harwood, Reeve Huntington and 
Foye Hutchinson. Married, July, 1900, H. S. Harrington, at Riverside, 
Illinois. Home at Highland Park, Illinois. 

171. ALEXANDER BERT WHITMAN. (Deceased.) 

Born, April, 1854, town of Turner, Maine. 

Came with his father to Wisconsin, settling in Oshkosh and after- 
wards at Hortonville. 

Educated in district schools, Hortonville; meantime worked in 
saw-mills and lumber v/oods at Hortonville and along the Wolf river. 
Entered Lawrence in 1870, graduated in 1875, classical course. 

After gra/duation, worked as carpenter, taught school at differ- 
ent places, closing his educational work with nine years as city super- 
intendent of Appleton schools. Studied law in offices of Judge J. B. 
Harriman, John Bottensek and Harry C. Sloan; and commenced the 
practice of law in 1883, Appleton. Was city attorney; also engaged in 
real estate, and iron and other kinds of mining. 

Married, 1876, Eliza M. Briggs, daughter of W. W. and Mary E. 
Briggs. Children: Irene L., married to W. B. Bullock; Mary A., 
married to G. L. Blood, Vulcan, Michigan; Elizabeth C, Milwaukee, 



XX. CLASS OP 1876. 

172. MARY JULIA (BALCH) HOUGHTON. 

Present address, 72 Warren Avenue, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. 

Born, Weyauwega, Wisconsin, January 21, 1855. 

Educated at the Weyauwega high school; and at Lawrence from 
1871 to 1876. 

Taught school one year 'after graduation. Belongs to several liter- 
ary societies, and is also connected with the College Endowment so- 
ciety of Milwaukee. 

Married, Frank W. Houghton, September 29, 1879. Children: See 
No. 181. 

173. EBEN PAGE BRIGGS. 

Present address, Winneconne, Wisconsin. 

Born, Hortonville, Wisconsin, March 20, 1854. 

Educated at the common schools of Hortonville; Lawrence Univer- 
sity, 1871-1876. Degrees of B. S. and M. S. 

From 1877-1887 associated with his father in building and manag- 
ing the Briggs House, Appleton, Wis.; 1887-1892 manager of Victoria 
Flour Mills, Appleton, Wis. Town clerk of Winneconne for five years. 
At present engaged in farming near Winneconne, Wisconsin. 

Married, May 19, 1881, Miss E. M. Tipler, who died February 28, 
1890. Married, January 2, 1892, Carrie L. Tipler. Three children: 
Inez E., George E., and Edna M. 

174. MARY (CLEGGETT) VANDERHOOP. 

Present address, Gay Head, Massachusetts. 

Born in Pennsylvania, of Scotch-Irish-negro ancestry. 

Educated at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

After graduation taught in the south for eight years. In 1886 
settled in Massachusetts. Author of "Legends of Gay Head." 

Married, at Pine Bluff, Arkansas, in March, 1883, to Edwin D. 
Vanderhoop. Seven children. Edwin, the oldest, deceased 1909. 



212 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



175. MARY NASH (CONKEY) HADDOCK. (Deceased.) 

Died, January 12, 1913. 

Born, June 2, 1854, at Pontotoc, Mississippi. 

Educated at Lawrence from 1874 to 1876. Degrees B. S. and M. S. 

Occupied after marriage as a busy pastor's wife and home maker. 
Accomplislxed artist in drawing, painting and water-color. Has done 
magazine illustrating. Illustrated "Nature's Calendar." Water-colors 
accepted and exhibited by the Boston Art Club, and the Atlantic expo- 
sition. 

Married, October 25, 1877, Frank C. Haddock, Watertown, New 
York. Children: See No. 179. 

176. WAL,I.ACE KING COOK. (Deceased.) 

Died, October 14, 1903. 

Born, October 21, 1848, at Gratiot, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence from 1870 to 1876. Degree of A. M. 

For many years employed as right-of-way agent for the Chi- 
cago & North-Western Railway company. 

Married, September 5, 1878, Mary M. Orbison, of Appleton, Wis- 
consin. Two children: William Orbison, with the claim department 
of the Chicago & North-Western road, and Edna King. 

177. THOMAS MARTIN EVANS. (Deceased.) 

Died, 1915. 

Born, November 26, 1852, at Mineral Point, Wisconsin. 

Father was preacher in Methodist Conference for fifty years. At- 
tended Lawrence University from 1872-1876. Degrees of B. S., A. B. 
and A. M. Degree of D. D. from Cornell College in 1906. 

Entered West Wisconsin Conference 1876; 1883 became a member 
of the Upper Iowa Conference in which he has served in its most prom- 
inent charges since that time. At present District Superintendent of 
the Waterloo District. 

Married, June 2, 1880, Ella M. James. Children: Nelson James, 
editor on the staff of the Daily News, Denver Col.; Irma L., married, 
present name Gates, Bozema, Montana; Thomas Edward, manager of 
a canning factory, and mechanic; and John Crippen, pastor of the 
Methodist Episcopal church at Dysart, Iowa. 

178. EDWARD WILLARD FARNHAM. 

Present address, Sedaredge, Col. R. F. D., Box 9 5. 

Born, December 19, 1851, at Janesville, Wisconsin. 

Ancestors, an old English family from Farnham near London, 
Farnham Castle still standing; immediate ancestors, clergymen. 

Educated at Janesville high school; Milton college, and Lawrence 
University, from 1873 to 1876. Degrees A. B. and A. M. at Lawrence. 

Occupied since graduation in teaching in Wisconsin, then in busi- 
ness in Aberdeen, S. D., Sioux City, Iowa, Wichita, Kansas. St. Louis, 
Missouri, in 1896 became manager of the business house of J. I. Case 
& Co., at St. Louis, Missouri, in which business he was very success- 
ful. Owns several farms in Colorado. Spends his time at present in 
looking after his farm interests. Won the Grand Prize over the world 
in his line of fruit at the St. Louis World's Fair in 1904. 

Favorite recreation is work. 

Married, March 10, 1886, Josie E. Reynolds, of Wichita. Kansas, 
now deceased. Three children, only one is living, Willard E., who is 
doing graduate work on a fellowship in the University of Wisconsin. 

179. FRANK CHANNING HADDOCK. (Deceased.) 

Died, February 15, 1915. 

Born, November 17, 1853, at Watertown, New York. 

Educated at Lawrence University, from 1869 to 1876. Degrees 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 213 

B. S. and M. S. from Lawrence; and Ph. D., 1904, from Boston Uni- 
versity. 

Pastor of various churches in Maine, Connecticut, Ohio and Massa- 
chusetts. 

Editor of the Lawrence University "Neoterian;" also "The Chris- 
tian Statesman," "The Milwaukee Globe," a contributor to the "Cen- 
tral Law Journal," "Southern Law Review." Author of "Life of Rev. 
George C. Haddock, M. A.," "A Boy and the Christ," "Power of Will," 
and "Power for Success," "Personal Atmosphere," "Business Power," 
"Culture of Courage." Contributor to "Methodist Review," "Journal of 
Pedagogy," and other publications. 

Married, October 25, 1877, Mary Nash Conkey, of Appleton. Two 
children: Marion Theodora, graduate of Boston University, 1903; and 
Helen Conkey. 

180. HENRY POTTER HAYLETT. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, May, 1905, at Racine, Wisconsin. 

Born, October 4, 1852, Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin. 

Degree, A. M. from Lawrence. 

Graduate of Boston University theological school in 1880. 

Engaged through life in the ministry of the Methodist church. 
Stationed two years at Superior, one year at Appleton, one year at 
Fond du Lac, two years at Waukesha, five years at Racine. Member 
of general conference in 1894. 1894-1896, financial agent of Lawrence 
University. 

Children: Grace and Helen. 

181. FRANK WILBUR HOUGHTON. 

Present address, Caswell Block, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, December 21, 1849, at Adam's Basin, Monroe county. New 
York. 

Educated at the district school, Adam's Basin, New York; at 
Lawrence from 1870 to 1876. 

Mr. Houghton began supporting himself at eight years of age. 

Principal of high school at Wausau, Wisconsin, 1876-1880. Prac- 
ticed law at Oshkosh, Wisconsin, 1880-1900. In 1900 removed to Mil- 
waukee, and continued the practice of law. 

Married, September 29, 1877, Mary Julia Balch, a classmate, of 
Weyauwega, Wisconsin. Children: L. Madge; M. Ruth; Albert B., 
practicing law in Milwaukee; Frank Wilbur, Jr., died November 13, 
1897; Harry A., deceased in June, 1914. 

182. MINNIE HELEN (MORY) PECK. 

Present address, 154 3 Welton Street, Denver, Colorado. 

Born, June 3, 1856, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Degree of M. S. from Lawrence. 

Taught school at Muskegon, Michigan, one year previous to mar- 
riage. 

Married, September 18, 1878, Fred Leslie Peck of Muskegon, Michi- 
gan, who died September, 1880. 

183. JUSTUS HENRY NELSON. 

Present address, Avenida Generalissimo Deodoro, No. 151, Para', 
Brazil. 

Born in the primeval forest, in the township of Menomonee, 
Waukesha County, Wisconsin, December 22. 1850. 

Entered Lawrence in January, 1872; School of Theology of Boston 
University, graduating in 1879 with the degree of S. T. B. Degree of 
A. M. from Lawrence in 1878. The year after graduating from the 
School of Theology was spent in eclectic studies in the Medical School 
of Boston University. 



214 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



In the Spring of 1880 was admitted on trial in the New England 
Southern Annual Conference, ordained elder and appointed as pastor 
at Para', Brazil by Bishop Bowman. At this place has been pastor 
for thirty-five years, earning his own living by teaching English, Ger- 
man, Portuguese, etc. From 1890 to 1897 was Presiding Elder of the 
Brazil district of the New England Southern (Providence) Conference. 

For twenty-one years (1890-1910) he edited and published "O Apo- 
logista Christao Brazileiro" (The Brazilian Christian Advocate). Dur- 
ing those 21 years of editorial work, translated and wrote and pub- 
lished more than one hundred Methodist and other hymns. Most of 
his hymns are now in use in the Hymnals of different denominations 
in Brazil and Portugal. 

During the time of the publication of the paper, he was twice 
prosecuted in the courts of Para' on account of articles published. The 
first prosecution was on the charge of "Outrages against the Roman 
Catholic Apostolic religion." The two obnoxious articles which formed 
the basis for the charge treated of the Roman worship of the Virgin 
Mary. He was acquitted of the charge in the lower court. The State 
Attorney appealed to the Supreme Court of the State, and in Novem- 
ber, 1893 was sentenced to four months, three days and twelve hours 
imprisonment in the common jail. He served out his sentence. The 
whole affair greatly multiplied the number of his personal friends and 
of the friends of Protestantism in Para'. 

The second prosecution was made by an Englishman. He was ac- 
quitted. The paper was for the most part distributed gratuitously. 
In December, 1910, he suspended the publication, on account of the in- 
creasing hard times. 

"My choicest recreation has been the amateur gratuitous practice 
of medicine and extraction of aching teeth. My specialty in the medical 
line is patients who seem liable to get well easily. Very serious cases 
are not in my line, and I usually send them to the City Hospital, 
where I have carte blanche to send in as many patients as I like; 
and they are never refused admission. My best 'record' in the gratui- 
tous extraction of teeth was six thousand three hundred and eighty- 
three (6383) teeth during the year 1914. Professional dentists in Para' 
charge three dolars (IT. S. gold) per tooth for extracting." 

Married to Miss Fannie Bishop Capen at Stoughton, Massachusetts, 
on April 13, 1880. 

"We have four children living, the third child, Milton Henry Nelson 
having died in infancy. The eldest, William Taylor Nelson, A. B., is 
now 34 years old. The second, Luther Townsend Nelson, A. B., M. D., 
is 32 years old The fourth, Sarah Louise Nelson, A. B., is 26 years old. 
The fifth, Bessie Aurora Nelson, is 19 years old. They were all born in 
Para'. All except the youngest are graduates of the College of Liberal 
Arts of Boston University. The youngest is now a sophomore in Reed 
College at Portland, Oregon. William spent seven years after gradua- 
tion in explorations in the Amazon wilderness and in civil engineering 
work in Para' and Manaos. He has since been engaged in engineer- 
ing work in Oregon. Luther graduated from Harvard Medical School 
in 1912, and immediately after graduation spent six months as surgeon 
of the Tale Expedition of 1912 for exploring the Inca antiquities in 
Peru. He is now married and settled in medical practice in Portland, 
Oregon. Louise after graduation entered Y. W. C. A. work at Yonkers, 
N. Y. She spent the year 1914 as the very successful General Secre- 
tary of the Y. W. C. A. at Newburgh on the Hudson. She is now 
in Portland, recuperating her overworked nerves, but otherwise in ex- 
cellent health. 

"I am planning to return to the United States for good in 1930." 

184. GRACE (POMEROY) ROBERTS. 

Present address, 320 S. Main Street, Waupaca, Wisconsin. 
Born, Fort Wayne, Indiana, in 1855. 
Educated at Lawrence, from 1869 to 1876. 

1878-1879, taught public schools, Waupaca; 1880-1881, taught in 
Appleton schools. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 215 

Married, 1882, to Charles Edward Roberts of Waupaca. Children: 
Helen, wife of Jos. Steele, Appleton, and Rojert, of Fairfax, Washing- 
ton. 

185. CHABI.ENA (VAN \XECK) ANDERSON. 

Present address, Menlo Park, California. 

Born, June 27, 1853, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1869-1874. Degree of A. B. 1876. 1875-1876, 
studied in Germany. Wife of college professor since 1877, at Butler 
University, Knox College, Purdue and Iowa State Universities. Re- 
sided with children in Germany, 1890-1892; at Stanford University 
since 1892. Spent 1908 in European travel. 

Married, April 27, 1875, to Melville Best Anderson. Children: Bal- 
four Van Vleck, deceased; Malcolm Playfair, field naturalist, for five 
years in charge of the Duke of Bedford's expedition in eastern Asia 
for London Zoological Society; later in South America for Field 
Museum; Robert Van Vleck, with U. S. Geological Survey from 1906- 
1913 and now in private geological work,- London. Two children, Bal- 
four and Gertrude deceased. 

186. IDA BEATTA (WRIGHT) ALBERS. 

Present address, Antigo, Wisconsin. 

Born, Appleton, Wisconsin, February 1, 1856. 

Educated at Lawrence from 1870-1876. Degrees of B. S. and M. S. 

Taught previous to marriage. Secretary of the library board at 
Antigo for four years. Taught in the Industrial School for Girls, in 
Milwaukee. 

Member of Nequi Antigo Siebah Chapter D. A. R. and regent for 
two years. Member of Woman's Club, Antigo. 

Married, June 16, 1886, John F. Albers, native of New Holstein, 
Wisconsin. Children: Laurinda A., graduated at the University of Wis- 
consin in 1911, toured in Europe in 1913. At present teacher of history 
in Waupun. John Wright, graduated from Beloit College in 1912. At 
present assistant druggist in Albers Drug Store, Antigo. 



XXI. CLASS OP 1877. 

187. OI.IN ALFRED CURTIS. 

Present address, Englewood, New Jersey. 

Born, December 10, 1850, Frankfort, Maine. 

Educated Lawrence University to 1877; theological school, Boston 
University, 1880; courses in divinity, moral science and philosophy, 
Leipsic University, 1886-1888; Erlangen University 1890; Marburg Uni- 
versity 1893; Edinburgh University 1894. Degrees A. M. from Law- 
rence; S. T. D. from Boston. 

Methodist ministry, 1880-1883 at Janesville, 1883-1886 at Milwaukee, 
1888-1889 at Chicago; 1889-1895, professor in systematic theology, Bos- 
ton University; ."^ince September, 1896, professor Systematic Theology, 
Emeritus Drew Theological Seminary. 

Author of "Lectures in Systematic Theology," and "The Chris- 
tian Life," and various theological papers. 

Married, Eva Farlin, deceased. Married Helen Francis Hunt, de- 
ceased. Married, 1912. Two daughters, Grace and Helen. 

188. MARY ELLEN DANIELS. 

Present address, Baraboo, Wisconsin. 
Born, Mellenville, Columbia county. New York. 

Educated at Appleton common schools, and at Lawrence 1871- 
1877, excepting three terms. Taught in common schools, in 1878-1879. 



216 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



189. JOHN SCOTT DAVIS. 

Present address, Hartford, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 9, 1849, in Pennsylvania. 

Educated, Lawrence 1873-1877; Boston University, 1878-1881. De- 
grees, B. S., A. M., D. D., from Lawrence; B. D. from Boston Uni- 
versity. 

Occupied as clergyman of the Methodist church in Wisconsin. 
Trustee of Lawrence College for many years. 

Married, October 8, 1884, Edith Smith, of '75. Children: Mary, 
Ruth, married to D. H. Stevens, class of 1906; Richard and Eliza- 
beth. 

190. DAVID GARDNER EARL. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, August 27, 1892. 

Born at Aztalan, Jefferson county, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1872-1877; Rush Medical Col- 
lege. Degrees obtained: M. S. from Lawrence, and M. D. from Rush 
Medical College. From 1878-1881 post graduate work at Rush Medical 
College. 

Practiced medicine at Lake Mills until time of death. Was mem- 
ber of Wisconsin Medical Society. 

Married, September 20, 1881, Fanny T. Kennish. Children: Clara 
Louise, died December 20, 1883; Florence Corlett. 

191. EVA HARRIET (FARLIN) CURTIS. (Deceased.) 

Died, 1883. 

Born, May 31, 1854, Portland, New York. 

Educated at Lawrence University 1871-1877. Degrees B. S. and 
M. S. 

Taught school more or less until marriage. 

Married, September 12, 1880, to Olin A. Curtis. One child, Grace 
Farlin. 

192. LEOPOLD HAMMEL. 

Present address, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 24, 1858, Rochester, New York. 

Educated in common schools of Apoleton; and at Lawrence 1870- 
1877; at Columbia College law school. New York, 1878-1879. Degrees, 
B. S. and M. S. from Lawrence. 

From 1879-1887 practiced law at Appleton, and since then at Mil- 
waukee. 

In years, 1885-1886-1887-1888 Member of Wisconsin legislature; 
1893-1894, district attorney, Milwaukee county. An officer of several 
religious and charitable associations, and business corporations. Mem- 
ber of several political clubs and other societies. 

Married, October 23, 1889, Carrie Hammel, born at Appleton. No 
children. 

19.3. HELEN MARIA (HAYWARD) DREW. 

Present address, Milton, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 29, 1853, at Waupaca, Wisconsin. 

Educated at public schools and Lawrence. Degrees of B. S. and 
M. S. 

Married, March 5, 1879, to Mark A. Drew. Children: Robert and 
Wilbur, who died in infancy; Harris E. Drew, graduate of Lawrence. 
Engaged in newspaper work in Milwaukee. 

194. GERTRUDE SARAH (IRISH) STOW. 

Present address, Aberdeen, South Dakota. 

Born, January 9, 185), Hopewell, New York. 

Occupied before marriage as a teacher. 

Married to Alexander W. Stow, class of 1880. See No. 237. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 217 



195. FANNY ISABEL (KENNISH) EARL,. 

Present address, Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 

Born at Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1872-1877. Degrees, B. S. and M. 
S. from Lawrence. Studied in Greek and Hebrew History at Leland 
Stanford University; also took lectures at Sorbonne, Paris. 

Member of League of American Pen-Women, Washington, D. C. 
Taught at Mineral Point, 1877-1878; Kilbourn, 1878-1879; Appleton 
First ward, 1879-1881. Organized and was first president of the Lake 
Mills Woman's Club; member of art and other committees of Wiscon- 
sin Federation of Woman's clubs; member of League of American Pen- 
Women, Washington, D. C. 

Traveled in thirty states of the Union, and spent the year 1908- 
1909 in Europe; spent three months in England, ftve in Paris, and the 
remainder of the year traveling in France, Switzerland, Germany, and 
Belgium. Has done occasional journalistic and magazine work. Three 
years with the publishing house (Historical Association, Madison), and 
wrote the history of Waukesha and La Crosse counties, and has done 
work on "Encyclopedic History of the Civil War," and also has done 
research studies in connection with this work in Madison Historical 
Library. Has written a good many stories and poems. 

Married, September 20, 1881, at Waupaca, to David Earl, M. 
D. Children: Clara Louisa, born Sept. 21, 1882, died Dec. 20, 1883 
Florence Corlett, educated at Leland Stanford University and Univer 
sity of Wisconsin, graduating in the class of 1907. Married May 23 
1912, to Lieut. Robert Lee Loundsburg who was killed while attempt 
ing to stop a runaway horse of the wife of another officer on Oct. 2 
1912. At present private secretary to President of the Latin School 
for Girls, Chicago. 

196. FANNY CAROLINE LeGROS. 

Present address, 510 Twelfth avenue, S. E., Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Born, November 7, 1855, Waupaca, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence, 1872-1877. Degree B. A. Post graduate 
work in biological department of University of Minnesota and at Chau- 
tauqua with instructors from CornelJ University. 

By profession, teacher. First six years at Wausau high school; 
since 1884 continuously at Minneapolis, as principal of Franklin, Blaine 
and Hawthorne schools. 

197. WILLIAM H. MYLREA. 

Present address, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, Rochester, New York, January 1, 18 53. 

Educated at Lawrence University from 1873-1877. Degree of B. A. 

1883 to date, attorney at law; 1887-1888, district attorney of Mara- 
thon county, Wisconsin; 1895-1898, attorney general of Wisconsin. 

Married, November 12, 1884, Minnie Ostrander, native of Jeffer- 
son, Wisconsin. 

198. PAUL DOUGLAS PETERSON. (Deceased.) 

Died, October 30, 1905. 

Born, August 4, 185fi, Buffalo, New York. 

Married, November 27, 1879, Celia Blankenberg of Fond du Lac, 
Wisconsin. 

199. DUANE RIFENBARK. (Deeeased.) 

Died, November 2:>, Utl4, at Big Stone. South Dakota. 

Born, Lowville, New York, August 7, 184 9. 

Educated in the common schools of Wisconsin, and in Mrs. Pooler's 
private school at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin; Lawrence, 1872-1877. De- 
gree of B. S. 



218 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Taught school at Calumet Harbor, Wisconsin, and Yankton, South 
Dakota, about two years. Entered the ministry of the Methodist Epis- 
copal church in 1882. Occupied prominent pulpits and was district 
superintendent of the Watertown district conference. 

Conference secretary and treasurer for six years and delegate to 
the general conference in Los Angeles, in 1904. 

Married, October 21, 1879, Miss Elizabeth Rothman, of Calumet 
Harbor. Children: Olin M., and Howard H., Roy D., Lloyd J., and 
Grace E. 



XXII. CLASS OF 1878. 

200. HENRY ARTHUR ALBERS. 

Present address, 1523 5th avenue, Miwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Degrees, M. S. from Lawrence and M. D. from Rush Medical Col- 
lege. Graduated from Rush Medical, March, 1881. 

Born at New Holstein, Wisconsin, May 13, 1856. Father was county 
surveyor of Calumet county. Professor of medicine from 1893-1913 
in Wisconsin; College of Physicians and Surgeons; medical examiner 
for New York Life, New York Mutual, and Northwestern Life Insur- 
ance companies. Member of various medical associations. 

Married, February 2, 1882, to Caroline Fleischer. Children: John 
N., electrician; Edgar H., medical superintendent, Chicago; Caroline 
A,, student at Downer College, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

201. L,EDA AMANDA (BALLARD) CLARK. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, October 6, 1854, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Appleton; Cornell university in 1874; 
Lawrence, 1875 to 1878 in scientific course. 

Married, December 5, 1883, to Orlando E. Clark. One son, Tildon 
Ballard, in manufacturing business at Buffalo, N. Y. 

202. 3IINNIE EDMEA (BIRGE) SAWYER. 

Present address, 725 Asbury street, San Jose, California. 

Born, October 6, 1857, at Horicon, Wis. Father a manufacturer of 
farming implements. 

Educated in Horicon public school until 1873; entered Lawrence 
as a freshman in the scientific course, changed to the classical course 
and graduated in 1878. Degrees A. B. and A. M. 

Summer school courses at Harvard and State Universities of Wash- 
ington and California. Teacher of German in college of Pacific, San 
Jose, Cal., 1903-1911 having charge of the department from 1908. Re- 
moved to Berkeley 1911. Holds membership in Collegiate Alumnae 
Association and Phi Beta Kappa; vice-president of Pacific branch of 
the W. F. M. S. Traveled in Germany from 1885-1887 where she as- 
sisted her husband. Prof. W. C. Sawyer in preparing "Tutonic Legends" 
and revising his German Grammar. 

Married, July 1, 1877, at Appleton, Wis., to Prof. W. C. Sawyer, 
then of Lawrence College. Children: Wilbur A.. M. N., director of 
Hygenic Laboratory of California and medical lecturer in the State 
University; resides at Berkeley, Cal., John B., vice-counsel general in 
Hong Kong; Edna M., artist, married to R. M. McGill, Berkeley; 
George H., farmer in San Joaquin Valley. 

203. OLIVE ANNETTE (CLARK) RICHARDSON. (Deceased.) 

Born, September 28, 1857, West Halifax, Vermont. 
Before marriage engaged in teaching school. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 219 



204. FRANK IRA FISHER. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1886. 

Occupied till death in the Methodist ministry in the state of 
Minnesota. 

205. ALFRED CRAFT 3IcCOMB. 

Present address, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

Born, February 20, 1857, at Hortonville, Wisconsin. 

Father early pioneer to Outagamie County; was county register of 
deeds for twenty years. 

Educated at Lawrence, 1873 to 1878. Degrees B. S. and M. S. 
From 1878-1885 professor in Wisconsin high schools. 1883 to 1887, 
city superintendent of schools at Bozeman, Montana. Since then to the 
present, real estate dealer in city plats and additions and in handling 
large timber lands; making city plats at Grand Rapids, Rib Lake, Wis., 
Bozema, Mont., and Oshkosh, Wis. Owned and conducted a peacock 
ranch in Montana from 1890-1894; since 1892 sold timber lands in Wis- 
consin, Michigan, Florida, Louisiana, Arkansas and Missouri; owns 
50,000 acres of timber lands at present; was for six years trustee of 
Lawrence College; member of Elks' Club, Oshkosh; traveled exten- 
sively in all parts of the United States and Europe. 

Married, June 13, 1894, Ella G. Wilson, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. Chil- 
dren: Goldy Belle, harpist, who graduated from Oshkosh High School 
in June, 1915; Mark K. and Mark W. attending city ward schools. 

206. MARY MELISSA (ORBISON) COOK. 

Present address, 441 William street. Bast Orange, New Jersey. 
Born, September 12, 1857, at Watertown, Wisconsin. 
Educated at Lawrence, 1872 to 1878. Degree B. S. 
Married, September 5. 1878, to Wallis K. Cook. Children: Edna 
Cook Johnstone of East Orange; William Orbison, Jersey City, N. J. 

207. LIZZIE ANNA (RICHMOND) MILLAR. 

Present address, 611 Eyler's Music Bldg., Seattle, Washington. 

Born, September 23, 1858, Portage City, Wisconsin. 

Father mayor of Appleton for twelve years; member of Wisconsin 
legislature for several years. 

Graduated at Lawrence, B. S. degree; took course at Wellesley 
College 1878-1879. Member of Woman's University Club, also Ladies' 
Musical Club of Seattle. 

Married at Appleton, Wis., to William E. Millar. One child, Mar- 
.lorie v., violinist, who has studied four years in Brussels and St. 
Petersburg, Russia. 

208. MINNA ISABEL (ROfiERS) WINSLOW. 

Present address, 731 Lawrence street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 22, 1857, at Ontonagon, Michigan. 

Educated at private school and public school in Rockland, Michi- 
gan; Hellmuth Ladies* College, London, Canada; Lawrence 1873 to 
1878. Degree M. S. 

Superintendent of public schools at Appleton, 1892-1893. 

Married, November 25, 1878, to Rush Winslow, M. D., has been 
president of the Appleton Medical Club and also the Appleton Travel 
Club, Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin. Children: Margaret, married to Ben- 
jamin Russell, Hammill, South Dakota, and Kenelm. 

209. EARL BURT SMITH. 

Present address, Somerton, Arizona. 

Born, December 15, 1855, at Toronto, Canada. 



220 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Father author of work on Shorthand or Stenography. 

Educated at Toronto, Canada, until eight years old; at Watseka, 
Illinois, until fourteen; at Lawrence continuously from 1873 to 1878. 
Degree, B. S. 

Practiced law at Chicago; 1890 to 1893, president and general man- 
ager of Miehle Printing Press and Manufacturing Company, Chicago; 
1893 to 1897, publisher, at 350 Dearborn street, Chicago; 1898 to 1904, 
manager Oliver Typewriter Company, at New York City. Moved to 
Riverside county, California, in 1905 where he practiced law until 1889, 
removed to Somerton, Ariz., in 1909. Elected President of the Yurria 
County Water Users Association in 1912; in 1912 elected chairman of 
the Federation of Water Users Associations which position he still 
occupies. Owns and operates an 80 acre irrigated ranch upon which 
he resides. Has rendered most important service in relation to set- 
tling controversies over irrigation projects and in securing laws to bet- 
ter guarantee the rights of those interested In irrigation development. 

Married, September 6, 1884, Mary Adelle Taylor, of Earlville, 
Illinois. Children: Earl Taylor, rancher at Somerton, Ariz.; Robert Li., 
physician at St. Luke's Hospital, Chicago; Delia Priscilla, wife of Dr. 
C. E. Arnold, San Jacinto, Cal. 

210. ISABELLA ELIZABETH (SMITH) WHITE. 

Present address, Brook Lane, Corvallis, Oregon. 

Born, October, 1854, at Toronto City, Ontario. 

Educated at Lawrence, 18 74 to 18 78. Graduated from Woman's 
Medical College, Chicago, in 1883. Degree B. S. from Lawrence and 
M. D. from Woman's Medical College. 

Following graduation from Lawrence, taught two years in high 
school at Sheboygan Falls, Wisconsin. Entered upon the work of 
Christian Science practitioner in Hartford, Conn., 1909. 

Married in 1882, Samuel K. White, of Maine. Children: Isabella 
M. Stimple; Clara A. Wolcott; S. K. Jr., mechanical engineer; Margaret 
D., an artist; Helen R. Whitehead, and Mary .1., college student. 

211. GEORGE FRANCIS STEELE. 

Present address. Room 604, 18 East 41st street, New York City. 

Born, October 16, 1858, at Watertown, Massachusetts. 

Father was president of Lawrence College from 1865-1879. 

Educated at Lawrence University between the years 1869 and 1877. 
Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 

In paper manufacturing business at Appleton, Wisconsin, 1879; 
later employed by the Deering & International Harvester Companies as 
general manager of manufacturing. Subsequently superintendent of sev- 
eral paper manufacturing plants in Wisconsin. 

Married, January 17, 1883, Jessie Dewey, of Rutland. Vermont, 
now deceased. Married, December 25, 1912, to Alice Frederick, Chi- 
cago, 111. Children: Constance Steel Ross, Dorchester, Mass.; Roderick 
Swift Steele, Dallas, Texas; Katharine Steele, Jamaica Plains, Mass.; 
Dorothy Steele, Jamaica Plains, Mass. 



XXIII. CLASS OF 1879. 

212. LEWIS FAULKNER ACERS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1893. 

213. IRENE (BALLARD) ORBISON. 

Present address, Lawrence street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, September 21, 1858, Appleton, Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 221 

Educated, public schools, Appleton; Lawrence 1875-1879. Degree 
of B. S. 

Married, September 22, 1880, to Thomas W. Orbison, of Plover, 
Wisconsin. Children: Thomas E., Nellie Irene, and Mary Cook, all at 
home. 

214. I.YDIA CORNELIUS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, February 28, 1881, at Oneida, Wisconsin. 
Born, 1857, at Oneida, Wisconsin. 
Oneida Indian. 

215. HORACE JAMES EVANS. 

Present address, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, January 9, 1857, Mineral Point, Wisconsin. 

Occupied as teacher. 

216. RICHARD DcLACY EVANS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1899. 

Born, June 9, 1854, Mineral Point, Wisconsin. 

1880, admitted to the bar. Located at Monroe, Wisconsin. 

217. GEORGE EMORY FELLOWS. 

Present address, Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Born, June 9, 1858, at Beaver Dam, Wisconsin. 

Father for thirty years a member of the Wisconsin Conference of 
the Methodist church. 

Educated at Northwestern University Academy in 1874; Lawrence 
University, from 1875 to 1879. Degrees: A. B., A. M., and L. H. D. from 
Lawrence; Ph. D. from University of Berne, Switzerland; LL. D. from 
Bowdoin College. 

Universities of Munich and Berne 1888-1889. Studied later at Edin- 
burgh and Paris. 1879 and for several years afterwards principal of 
various high schools in Wisconsin, Louisiana and Illinois. Professor of 
European history at Indiana University 1891-1895; assistant professor of 
European history University of Chicago 1895-1902. President of the 
University of Maine 1902-1911; president James Millikin University, 
Decatur, 111. 1912-1915; professor History, University of Utah, 1915. 
While at the University of Maine the attendance grew from 300 to 
1000 students, 19 buildings were erected, and the annual income was 
multiplied five times. Member of the Quadrangle Club, Chicago Uni- 
versity Club, Boston, an dthe Round Table Club at New Orleans, six 
years president of the Twentieth Century Club, Bangor, Maine, seven 
years secretary and treasurer of National Association of State Univer- 
sities, member of National Educational Association, and for a time 
president of the department of Higher Education; member of the' 
New Orleans Academy of Sciences. 

Traveled in Europe three different times; organized and equipped 
the first "General Farming Train" in the United States in 1906 and 
ran it for five months over all parts of the state of Maine. 

Married, October 25, 1881, Lucia Russell, of Randolph. Wisconsin. 
Children: Gladys Ethel, wife of Prof. G. F. Wittig, University of Ala- 
bama, born 1883; Dorothy R. B., deceased 1907; Donald R. H., stu- 
dent at University of Wisconsin. 

218. FRANK ANTOINE NIMITS. 

Present address, Kaukauna, Wisconsin. 

Born, Sault Ste. Marie, October 26, 1854. 

Educated at high school at Ontonagon, Michigan; Lawrence Uni- 
versity from 1874 to 1879; three years at Garrett Biblical Institute. 
Degrees B. S. and M. S. from Lawrence, and diploma from Garrett. 



222 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

1881 to 1886, principal of various high schools; 1887 entered minis- 
try of Methodist Episcopal church. 

Married, March 6, 1881, Miss Elizabeth Klyver, deceased. Children: 
Francis Marion, married to Mr. J. H. Linderman, and Charles, student 
at Lawrence. 

219. MILTON CLIFTON PORTER. 

Present address, 607 Cedar street, Merrill, Wisconsin. 

Born, February 22, 1855, in Winnebago county, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence from 1873 to 1879. Taught three terms 
while at Lawrence. 

After graduation, principal of Merrill high school, superintendent 
of its city schools for seven years; studied law in Oshkosh and was 
admitted to practice in 1888. Was city attorney, district attorney and 
county judge of Lincoln county, Wisconsin. Member of city school 
board for many years. Now on second term as county judge; also 
member of city library board. Master of Masonic lodge for past five 
years. 

Married, December 31. 1881, Ella M. Rideout, of Oshkosh, who died 
October 31, 1901. Children: Ward K., physician; Winnifred and Bon- 
nie, at home. 

220. EDITH LETITIA (SMITH) DAVIS. 

Present address, Hartford, Wisconsin. 

Born, January 20, 1859, Milton, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Milton College; Lawrence 1877-1879; Wellesley. Degrees, 
A, B., D. Lit. and A. M., Lawrence. 

1881-1884, teacher of English literature, Clark University, Atlanta, 
Georgia. International Secretary Scientific Temperance Instruction, W. 
C. T. U. 

Author of short stories, "Two," "Whether White or Black, a 
Man," "A Battle for a Soul." 

Married, October, 1884, to John Scott Davis, of '77. Children: 
Mary Ruth, now Mrs. D. H. Stevens, of Chicago; Richard and Elizabeth. 

221. IGNATIUS DAVID STEFFEN. 

Present address, Antigo, Wisconsin. 

Born, December 17, 1855, at Hortonvile, Wisconsin. 

Educated in county school and Lawrence University. Degrees M. S. 
from Lawrence, M. D. from Rush Medical College, 1887. 

Practiced medicine at Antigo since 1887; attended New York Post 
graduate medical school. Mayor of Antigo three times, health officer 
and president of school board. Member of American Medical associa- 
tion and State Medcial Society and American Association of Surgeons; 
Surgeon to Chicago & North-Western Railway Co. Member of Monday 
Night Club. 

Married, July, 1883, Bffle Nye, of Ellington, Wisconsin. Children: 
Bernice E. ; Lyman A., physician and surgeon at Antigo; Glyndon F., 
attending Lawrence College and Margaret L., attending high school 
at Antigo; Richard David. 

222. FLORENCE CHARLOTTE (THOMPSON) MURCH. 

Present address, 2280 S. St. Paul street. University Park, Colorado. 

Born, March 30, 1859, Fulton, New York. 

Educated at Poinette, and Lawrence University 1873 to 1879. De- 
grees A. B. and A. M. 

Taught in first ward school, Appleton, 1879 to 1880; Portage high 
school, 1880 to 1882. Since that time contractor and builder in Den- 
ver. Member of Art Club. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 223 



Married, August 30, 1882, to George H. March of Appleton Wis- 
consin. Children: Florence May, married; Clarence, killed in mine 
accident; Walter, married; Henry and Helen, students in Colorado 
State University. 

223. HENRY AI.I.EN TICK. 

Present address, 1103 Central avenue. Dodge City, Kansas. 

Born, August 30, 1855, Janesville, Wisconsin. 

Entered Lawrence 1875; graduated 1879. Studied law^ but entered 
railroad service Operating Department; was chief clerk, division super- 
intendent, trainmaster, and later superintendent. Traveled extensively 
in United States and Mexico. 

Married, October 26, 1881, to Ella J. Webb of Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Children: Eldon, physician at Los Angeles; Harold, efficiency engineer, 
Baltimore, Maryland; Belle (Mrs. J. D. Gassett) Topeka; Josephine at 
home. All children have graduated from college. 



XXIV. CLASS OF 1880. 

224. ADDIS ALBRO. (Deceased.) 

Died, November 7, 1911. 

Born, Middleburgh, New York, February 18, 1855. 

Educated at Fort Edward Collegiate Institute, Ft. Edward, New 
York; Fort Wayne College, Ft. Wayne, Indiana; and at Lawrence 
University, where he graduated with the degree of B. S. In 1879 
was licensed to preach and subsequently joined the North Indiana con- 
ference of the Methodist Episcopal church. In 1886 he graduated from 
the law department of the Union University, receiving the degree of 
LL. B. 1901-1904, chaplain of Michigan Military Academy. Did much 
reform work, and served many years as secretary of the New York 
State Sabbath association. Has traveled throughout the United States, 
giving lectures and speeches. 1893-1894 served as chaplain of the sen- 
ate of New York State and in 1900 was a delegate from Michigan to 
the national Republican convention. Author of "Our Country's Flag." 

Married, February 19, 1878, Mary Alice Scribner of Schoharie, New 
York. Children: Addis Bliss, research chemist; Ames Scribner; Ruth, 
and Ward Sloan. 

225. EDWARD HALL APLIN. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1899. 

Born, 1860, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. 

Home at time of graduation was Elkhorn, Wisconsin. 
Teacher; admitted to bar 1882; practiced law at Huron, Dakota; 
district attorney; state senator. 

22f5. HELEN ROBINSON (ENOS) PUTNEY. 

Present address, Nashua, Iowa. 

Born, January 18, 1859, Gloversville, New York. 

Before marriage, taught many years in public schools of Apple- 
ton. 

Married, to Leigh Putney at Appleton. Children: Leona May. 

227. ELLEN FRANCES (HUNT) CURTIS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1895. 

After graduation at Lawrence took course at Wellesley College, 
Massachusetts. Taught at Lawrence University. 

Married, to O. A. Curtis, class of '77. Children: See 187. 



224 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

228. WALTER BERTRAND KELIiOGG. 

Present address, 1927 John avenue, Superior, Wisconsin. 

Born, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, May 16, 1859. 

Educated in the public schools of Milwaukee; and at Lawrence, 
1874 to 1889. Degrees A. B. and A. M. 

Studied law in Minneapolis and was admitted in 1885. Practiced in 
Minneapolis, Fargo, Superior, Wisconsin. Been public administrator 
of Douglas county since 1909. Interested in civic matters. 

Married, Venetta White of Hudson, Wisconsin. Children: Laura 
W. (Byard), Mmneapolis, Minn.; Delos H., Mary C, and Venetta, stu- 
dents at Normal School, Superior. 

229. THOMAS ALBERT McKAY. 

Present address. South Range, Wisconsin. 

Born, November 3, 1854, at Grand Chute, one mile from Appleton. 

Educated in district school; private school at Appleton; Lawrence 
University. Degrees M. S., Lawrence; A. M., University of Indiana, 
for work done in German. 

Member of the African Society and of the American Anthropology 
Association. Reports his favorite recreation as the study of Anthropo- 
logy, Linguistics, Archaeology and Religions. 

Unmarried. 

230. CHARLES GAYGER ORR. 

At last report wa,s residing in State of Minnesota. 
Born, January 24, 1857, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

231. LIBBIE JANE (PLANTZ) MILLAR. 

Present address, Milton Junction, Wisconsin. 

Born, October 25, 1857, at Johnstown, New York. 

Educated at Milton college; Lawrence University 1879 to 1880. 
Degree of M. S. 

Studied music in New England Conservatory. Taught music in 
various places. Favorite recreation is China painting. After gradua- 
tion for one year in charge of Eau Claire Academy. 

Married, October 8, 1883, Webster Millar. One daughter, Ina 
Beata (Rice), Beloit, Wis., a graduate of Lawrence. 

232. SAMUEL PLANTZ. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, June 13, 1859, at Gloversville, New York. 

Educated at Milton college, 1874 to 1879; Lawrence University, 
1879 to 1880; School of Theology, Boston University, 1880 to 1883; 
School of All Sciences, Boston University, 1883 to 1886; Berlin Uni- 
versity, Germany, 1890 to 1891. Degrees: A. B. and A. M. from. Law- 
rence; S. T. B. and Ph. D. from Boston University; D. D. from Albion 
College. Degree of LL. D. from Baker University. 

Member of Victoria Institute, London; member of Wisconsin Aca- 
demy of Arts, Sciences and Letters; member of the General Conference 
Methodist Episcopal church in 1900-1908-1912; member of commission to 
organize the Epworth League; member of commission of consolidation 
of benevolent societies of the Methodist Episcopal church. Trustee of 
the Carnegie Foundation fund for the pensioning of retired college pro- 
fessors. Secretary of the University Senate of the Methodist Episco- 
pal church; president of the Epworth Heights Assembly Association, 
Ludington, Michigan. 

From 1887 to 1890, also from 1891 to 1894, pastor, Detroit, Michi- 
gan. President of Lawrence, 1894 to present time. 

Contributed many articles to periodicals, also articles to several 
magazines, and chapters to tv/o books. Has also done editorial work 
for three periodicals of wide circulation. Published a book on "The 



LAWRENCE COLLEaE ALUMNI RECORD 225 



Church and the Social Problem," contributor to Hasting's "Dictionary 
of the Bible." Taught philosophy and religion at Lawrence University 
in addition to work of president since 1894. Has done work on lec- 
ture platform, and given many addresses and papers on special oc- 
casions. 

Married, September 16, 1885, Myra A. Goodwin, of Indianapolis, 
Indiana, a teacher at De Pauw University, deceased, 1914. Two chil- 
dren: Elsie Content Remley, graduate of class of 1910, residing at Ap- 
pleton; and Florence Ethel Gochnauer, graudate of class 1914, resid- 
ing at Appleton. 

233. ISAAC NEWTON POBTER. 

Present address, Ogden, Utah. 
Born, December 6, 1855, Windsor, Wisconsin. 
Degrees, B. S. and A. M., Lawrence. 

Engaged in music business in Salt Lake City, and at present at 
Ogden, Utah. 

234. CARRIE ELIZA SHIFMAN. 

Present address, 1448 Tamarind avenue, Hollywood Station, Los 
Angeles, California. 

Born, October 27, 1860, at Omro, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University from 1876 to 1880. Degree: 
B. A. from Lawrence. Taught in German-English Academy, Fond du 
Lac, Wis.; studying German same year 1886-1887; Assistant principal 
and teacher of German and Latin, Presbyterian Academy, Bozeman, 
Montana, 1888-1893; assistant principal, Wauwatosa high school, 1894- 
1895; assistant principal Delavan, Wis., 1895-1896. Interested now in 
horticultural and domestic matters, and in civic, philanthropic and 
social questions. 

235. ELBERT SLINGERLAND. (Deceased.) 

Drowned at Mantonville, July 12, 1880. 

Born, December 14, 1855, at Cobleskill, New York. 

Educated at Groveland Seminary, Minnesota, 1870-1871; central 
school at Mantonville, Minnesota, 1872-1874; Lawrence University, 1874 
to 1880. 

236. LUCRETIA JANE (SMITH) HEATH. 

Present address, 458 Ridge avenue, Winnetka, Illinois. 

Born, November 21, 1856, in Van Buren county, Michigan. 

Educated in the Janesville schools; at Lawrence University, 1876 
to 1880. Degree A. M. from Lawrence. 

Taught at Lawrence University, 1883 to 1884; Green Bay schools, 
1886 to 1900. 

Married, September 4, 1900, to John Heath, Delafleld, Wisconsin. 

237. ALEXANDER WOLCOTT STOW. 

Present address. Timber Lake, South Dakota. 

Born, November 24, 1851, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Father was Alexander W. Stow for some time judge of the Fourth 
circuit of Wisconsin, and in 1848 became first chief justice of the state. 
He was a noted jurist. Died in 1854. 

Educated in district schools of Fond du Lac county, and entered 
Lawrence University 1872, graduating in 1880. Degree of M. S. from 
Lawrence in 1880. 

Studied law in Fond du Lac; admitted to the bar in Minneapolis, 
April 14, 1888, where he practiced law until 1886 when he moved to 
West Superior, Wisconsin. Attended Columbia law school for post 
graduate work 1887-1888. Located at Timber Lake, South Dakota, 



226 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

1910; engaged in the practice of law and elected first county judge 
of Dewey county, whicli position he still holds. 

238. FRANCIS ASBURY WATKINS. 

Present address, Carlton, Minnesota. 

Born at Stark, New Hampshire, April 7, 1853. 

Father was a Methodist preacher for fifty years most of the time 
in New Hampshire conference. 

Educated in country schools near Baraboo; in the Baraboo high 
school; Lawrence University, 1875 to 1880; and Columbia Law Col- 
lege. Degrees B. S. and M. S. from Lawrence. 

1884, admitted to bar at Duluth, Minnesota. Served two terms as 
county auditor of Carlton County. Was member of law firm of Kellogg 
«& Watkins 1884-1894, at Superior, Wis. Later in real estate business 
in Superior; judge of probate court Carlton county from 1903 to present 
time; for a time served as trustee of Lawrence College. 

Married, May 29, 1882, Anna Wieck, who died February 21, 1896; 
married Elizabeth Hewett, at Philadelphia, August 23, 1900. Children: 
Walter Olin, farmer at Carlton, Minn.; Wenonah May, married to L. 
W. Tostovin, living at Hartford, Washington; Lucius Harlow, student 
at the agricultural college. University of Minnesota; Marie Saloem, 
teacher at Hartford, Washington; Ralph E., in graded schools at Carl- 
ton. 

239. ELBERT DUDLEY WEED. 

Present address, Helena, Montana. 

Born, December 1, 1858, Alleghany county. New York. 

Educated, Ripon College; Lawrence 1875-1880. Attended law de- 
partment at the University of Wisconsin 1880-1881; degrees B. S. and 
M. S. from Lawrence. 

1881-1883, practiced law at Oshkosh, Wis.; from 1883 practiced law 
in Helena, Mont.; 1886-1889, assistant United States district attorney for 
Montana; 1889-1894, United States district attorney for Montana; 1894- 
1895, mayor of Helena, Montana. Member of Montana state legislature 
1907-1908; city attorney of Helena, 1914; Grand Worthy Chapter of 
Fraternal Order of Eagles, 1914; member of various clubs and fraternal 
societies. States that he "was captain of Lawrence Baseball Club for 
four years when it 'trimmed' everything in northern Wisconsin. Am 
rather proud of that." 

Unmarried. 



XXV. CLASS OF 1881. 

240. DANIEL BARNES ANDRLS. 

Present address, 138 Batavia avenue, Batavia, Illinois. 

Born, February 18, 1850, at Great Harrington, Massachusetts. 

Educated at Sedgwick Institute, Great Harrington, Massachusetts; 
Hudson River Institute, Claverack, New York; Lawrence University, 
1877 to 1881. Degrees A. B. and A. M. 

1881 to 1884, engaged in banking business at Shawano; 1884 to 
present, banking business at Batavia, Illinois. 1909, entered the broker- 
age, real estate and insurance business in Aurora, Illinois, in which he 
is still engaged although residing in Batavia. 

Married, 1882 Martha M. Smith, Chicago, Illinois. One daughter, 
Marie Louise, for a time professor of oratory and physical culture in 
Adrian College. At present in Theatrical Chautauqua work. 

241. JAMES ISAAC BARTHOLOMEW. 

Present address, 137 Summer street. New Bedford, Massachusetts. 
Born, January 24, 1857, Lodi, Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 227 



Educated at Lodi high school; at Lawrence University, 1876-1881. 
Degrees A. B. and A. M. from Lawrence; Ph. D. from Wesleyan Uni- 
versity, Illinois. 

Since 1881 employed in Methodist ministry in Wisconsin, South 
Dakota, and Massachusetts. At present district superintendent in the 
New England Southern Conference. 

Married, November 18, 1881, Ella A. Taber, of Lodi. One daughter, 
Josephine Mary Ingalls, a graduate of Goucher College, Baltimore, Md. 

242. MINNIE MARIA (CLARK) LANDGRAF. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1895. 
24.3. FRANK WATSON COOLEY. 

Present address, Evansville, Indiana. 

Born in southern Wisconsin. 

Educated in common schools and Lawrence University. Degrees 
B. S. and M. S. 

Principal of various high schools in Wisconsin; later superinten- 
dent at Janesv411e, Wisconsin, and Calumet. Michigan, and since that 
time been superintendent of schools at Evansville, Ind. ; was vice-presi- 
dent of the National Superintendents' Association. 

244. MARY ELLEN GITTINS. 

Present address, Neenah, Wisconsin. 

Born at Berlin, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1877-1881. 

24.5. FRANK WESLEY HUMPHREY. 

Present address, Shawano, Wisconsin. 

Born, November 7, 1852, in Sheboygan county, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1876 to 1881. 

Cashier of First National Bank in Shawano. Member of the County 
Board; member of the legislature 1899-1900; mayor of Shawano for 
two years; member of executive counsel Wisconsin Bankers' Associa- 
tion. 

Married, Delia Spies, February 28, 1883, of Menominee, Michigan. 
Children: Harriet Pearl, graduate from Downer College, Milwaukee; 
Arthur S. Humphrey, graduate from Carroll College, Waukesha. 

246. IDA FRANCES (JONES) TREVER. 

Present address, Antigo, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence College, 1877-1881. Degree, B. S., Lawrence. 
Married, .John Henry Trever, 1882. See No. 268. One son, grad- 
uate University of Michigan. 

247. CLARA EMALYN (KENNISH) RARER. 

Present address, Junction City, Kansas. 

Born, July 26, 1857, Newport, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1877-1881. Taught at Waupaca 1881-1883. 
Writer of poems, stories and member of various literary clubs. 

Married, June 21, 1883, Dr. Charles K. Raber. One daughter, Cecil, 
graduate of Leland Stanford. Married and residing at Junction City. 

248. WALLACE DORE MASON. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, Waterford, Wisconsin, November 28, 1860. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Educated at Lawrence University, 1877 to 1881. Degree of A. B. 

Employed as a civil engineer and railway postal clerk. In the pos- 
tal service for the past 26 years. 

Married, March 2, 1882, Lora E. Phinney, of Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Children: Harry D., Rex C, and Beatrice. 

249. JOHN NEWTON NELSON. (Deceased.) 

Died of yellow fever, September 20, 1881, at Para, Brazil. 

Born, June 30, 1855, South Wayne, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence at different times from 1870-1881. Degree 
of B. S. 

Left Lawrence early in the spring of 1881 to take up missionary 
work at Para, Brazil. He was never able to enter fully upon the 
work, for he died while learning the Portuguese language. 

250. DEXTER PUTMAN NICHOLSON. (Deceased.) 

Died, April 28, 1907. 

Born near Eureka, Wisconsin, January 8, 1859. 

Educated in county schools, and at Lawrence University, 1877 to 
1881. From 1888 to 1890 was graduate student at Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity; 1895 to 1896, graduate student at Chicago University. De- 
grees of B. S. and M. S. from Lawrence. 

1883 to 1888, professor of natural science, York College, York, 
Nebraska; 1890-1891, professor of natural science, high school, Fort 
Smith, Arkansas; 1891-1892, professor of natural science, Yankton Col- 
lege, Yankton, South Dakota; 1892-1903, professor of natural history, 
Lawrence University; 1903, professor of geology and geography, Law- 
rence University. 

Married, June 24, 1896, Harriet E. Hammond of Appleton, Wis- 
consin.. See No. 290. 

251. CHARLES EDWIN NORTH. (Deceased.) 

Died, December 15, 1882 in Chicago. 

Born, January 20, 1859, Albion, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Albion Academy, Lawrence 1878-1881; Chicago Medical 
College. Degree of B. S. from Lawrence. 

Deceased while still pursuing his course at Chicago Medical Col- 
lege. 

252. THOMAS WILLIAM NORTH. 

Present address, 209 S. 2nd street, Delavan, Wisconsin. 

Born, Albion, Dane county, Wisconsin, August 11, 1857. 

Father a prominent farmer and church worker. 

Educated at Albion academy, at Lawrence University, 1878-1881. 
Degree of M. S. Entered the Methodist ministry, Wisconsin Conference 
1882; pastor of vurious churches; nine years secretary of the Wisconsin 
Conference; published in 1888 pamphlet on "Liquor and Labor" which 
had a wide circulation; 1896 published 10 articles on Social and Finan- 
cial questions especially dealing with railroads; 1898 published "In- 
troductory Bible Lessons." Was delegate to the International Good 
Templars meeting held in Belfast, Ireland in 1907. For several years 
Grand Chief Templar of Good Templars of Wisconsin; actively inter- 
ested in Camp Cleghorn Chautauqua Assembly of which he has been 
vice-president. Traveled in England and Ireland. 

Married, April 27, 1882, Josle E. Wales. Children: Beulah North 
Cresap of Miles City, Montana; Hazel A., high school teacher at 
Klamath Falls, Oregon; Vincent W., lumber, coal and hardware mer- 
chant at Ingomar, Montana; Lora E. North Purdy, Richland Center, 
Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 229 

253. MAY WELHELMINA (SAMPSON) GUYLES. 

Present address, 704 North "K" street, Tacoma, Washington. 

Born in Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Col. John G. McMymn's Academy at Racine, Wiscon- 
sin; in June, 1877, entered Lawrence University as a sophomore, grad- 
uating in 1881 with the degree of B. S. 

Married, in 1883, to Jay Carlton Guyles, of Manitowoc, Wisconsin, 
who was also a student at Lawrence, and in 1887 they moved to Ta- 
conaa, Washington, where they have since resided. One son, George, 
graduated from the University of California in 1909, and married In 
1910 to Grace Batz, of Tacoma, Washington. 

254. WILMAM WATKINS SMITH. 

Present address, 500 South Fifth street. Sleepy Eye, Minnesota. 

Born at Oakfleld, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University ' from 1876-1881. Degrees of 
B. S. and A. M. 

In 1882 entered upon business as a banker at Sleepy Eye, Minn., at 
present time cashier of First National Bank at Sleepy Eye. Inter- 
ested in various banks in Minnesota and Dakota. Member of Minne- 
sota Economic and Efficiency Commission by appointment of Gov. 
Eberhardt; been secretary and treasurer or president of school board 
for eighteen years; member of I. O. O. F., member of Knights of 
Pythias. Traveled extensively in the United States. 

Married, September 29, 1885, Ada C. Bunker, Kasson, Minnesota. 
Children: Arthur B., banking; W. W. Jr., at present State Bank Ex- 
aminer; Herbert W., attending school. 

255. GEORGE HENRY TREVER. 

Present address, South Station, Atlanta, Georgia. 

Born at Newcastle, Staffordshire, England, October 13, 1856. 

Educated in district schools; at Lawrence University, 1877-1881; 
Boston University, 1881-1883. Also student at Oxford and Berlin one 
year each. Degrees A. M. and D. D. from Lawrence University, and 
B. D. and Ph. D. from Boston University. At Lawrence took first 
Lewis prize every year of his course, also first essay prize, first mathe- 
matical prize, and first Greek prize. Fellow of Boston University for 
European study one year. 

1904, nominated for Lieutenant-Governor on Prohibition ticket of 
Wisconsin. 

In 1896-1904 and in 1912 member of the General Conference Metho- 
dist Episcopal church. 

Until 1890 occupied as pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church in 
Wisconsin. 1890 to 1892, in Europe two years for study. 1904, pastor 
again until September, when elected to the professorship in Gammon 
Theological Seminary, Atlanta, Georgia. Author of "Studies in Com- 
parative Theology," numerous articles in magazines and church papers. 
Traveled in Europe and Egypt and Palestine, 1907. 

Married, June 30, 1881, Ada S. Peabody, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, de- 
ceased. Married Mrs. Frances Graef of Austin, Illinois, January 2, 
1915. Children: Erna L., graduate of Ohio Wesleyan University, mar- 
ried E. B. Dixon, Austin, Chicago; George Arthur, graduate of Naval 
Academy, Annapolis, now Jr. Lieut. U. S. A. with Pacific fleet. 

256. JOHN ELBERT WRIGHT. 

Present address, 1511 8th street, Alameda, California. 
Educated, Lawrence 1877-1881. Degree, B. S. 

Missionary ot Costa Rica 1881-1887. Member California Conference 
Methodist Episcopal Church, 1888 to present tinae. 
Married. Four sons. 



230 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

XXVL CLASS OF 1882. 

257. GUIDO BOSSAKD. 

Present address, Lancaster and City avenues, Philadelphia, Penn- 
sylvania. 

Born in 1860, at Sheboygan Falls, Wisconsin. 

Educated, 1877-1882, at Lawrence; 1882-1883, at University of Got- 
tingen, Germany; 1883 to 1884, University of Bonn, Germany; 1884- 
1886, at Union Theological Seminary, New York City. Degrees A. B., 
A. M. and D. D. from Lawrence; B. D. from Union Theological Semi- 
nary. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa fraternity. 

1896, delegate to Presbyterian general assembly at Saratoga, New 
York; 1899, elected moderator Synod of Wisconsin; 1901, delegate to 
Presbyterian general . assembly at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 

Occupied in Presbyterian ministry. 1886 to 1890, at Manitowoc; 
1890 to 1897, at Oconto; 1897 to 1903, at La Crosse; 1903 to present at 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 

In 1909 attended the Four Hundredth Anniversary of the birth of 
John Calvin in Geneva, Switzerland. Traveled in Europe in 1911. 

Has published essays and sermons in various periodicals and 
pamphlets. 

Married, November 10, 1886, Marie M. Carver, of Appleton. Chil- 
dren: Jay Carver, practicing attorney in Philadelphia; and Irene. 

258. WILLIAM JOHN HOSKINS. 

Present address, Rolla, North Dakota. 

Born, September 9, 1856, Dodgeville, Wisconsin. 

Educated in common schools; Lawrence 1877,1882. Degrees of B. S. 
and M. S. 

Engaged in educational work in Wisconsin until 1892 when he 
moved to Rolla. He purchased "The Turtle Mountain Star" which he 
has edited and published ever since. Was appointed postmaster at 
Rolla in fall of 1897 which position he still holds. Has also been jus- 
tice of the peace at Rolla for more than 16 years. 

Member of Royal Arch Mason, Odd Fellow, Eastern Star, A. O. U. 
W. and M. W. A. 

Married, November 17, 1887, at Merrillan, Kitty Trumbull, who 
died January 4, 1890. Married, May 31, 1894, Eliza McMillan of Rolla. 
Children: Stella Genevieve, a junior in the State University of North 
Dakota; James Howard, senior in Rolla high school. 

259. JOHN CLAUS KLEIST. 

Present address, Whitefish Bay, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, June 13, 1859, at Eaton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1876-1882; law department of 
University of Michigan, 1888-1889. Degrees of B. S. and M. S. from 
Lawrence, and LL. B. from University of Michigan. 

1881-1883, taught school in Calumet county, Wisconsin; 1884, ad- 
mitted to bar, May 21; 1884, elected district attorney of Calumet 
county; 1886, re-elected; 1893-1895, was assistant district attorney of 
Milwaukee county. 1884 to 1889, practiced law at Chilton; 1889 to 
1893, at Oshkosh; 1893 to present, at , Milwaukee. For five years was 
lecturer on medical jurisprudence at Milwaukee Medical College. Lec- 
turer on legal aspects of preacher and parochial teacher, at Lutheran 
Theological School, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Member of the Social 
Democrat party; is a 32nd degree Mason, an Elk, member of the Im- 
proved Order of Heptasopt R. A.; Sons of Herman; Germania & Bene- 
volent Order of Oaks. 

Favorite recreation is walking. Traveled throughout the United 
States, visited Yellowstone Park, Canadian National Park etc. Have 
visited all large National Expositions since 1885. 

Married, June 8, 1887, Addie Littlefield, of Oshoksh. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 231 

260. ARTHUR REDDY MEAD. 

Present address, Raymond, Pacific county, Washington. 

Born, May 15, 1858, Binghamton, New York. 

Is the son of Rev. Amos P. Mead, former member of the Wisconsin 
Conference. 

Graduated, Lawrence, class of 1882, Degree of A. B. 

Studied law with Hon. E. L. Browne, Waupaca; Hon. John K. 
Parish, circuit judge, of Medford, Wisconsin. Admitted to practice in 
February, 1884, and began practice of law in Price county. 1884, dis- 
trict attorney of Price county; in 1887, moved to Ashland, Wisconsin, 
where he continued the practice of law until 1898; 1888, member of 
common council, Ashland, and of county board. At present lawyer at 
Raymond, Washington. 

Married, October 1, 1883, Cora J. Tabor, Stephensville, Wisconsin, 
who died March 30, 1891. Married, October 15, 1891, Mrs. Mary E. Has- 
kins, Ashland, Wisconsin. Children: Helen Pearl, married to E. Glea- 
son, Ostrander, Washington; Clarence, Alice B., Amos D., and Esther. 

261. HERBERT EDWIN MILES. 

Present address, Racine, Wisconsin. 

Born in Waupaca, Wisconsin. 

Educated in Waupaca high school; Lawrence, 1876-1882; Harvard, 
1882-1883. Degree of A. M. from Lawrence. 

Entered manufacturing business in Racine in 1884. Filled all posi- 
tions from superintendent of shops and sales to president of the com- 
pany. President of National Association of Implement and Vehicle 
Manufacturers; vice-president Chamber of Commerce of the U. S. ; de- 
veloped and led the movement against the Dingley Tariff and the 
manner of making tariffs. A protectionist and Republican. Rendered 
much service in enlightening the public in relation to tariff matters. 
President of the Wisconsin State Member of Industrial Education; 
chairman of the committee on industrial education; National Associa- 
tion of Manufacturers; chairman of the committee on vocational edu- 
cation throughout the U. S. Member of many clubs and societies; trus- 
tee of Lawrence College. Has traveled extensively in Europe and the 
United States. Chairman Wisconsin Commission on Vocational Educa- 
tion. 

Married, September 22, 1888. Flora A. Erskine, of Racine, Wiscon- 
sin. One son, Philip Erskine, at Thacher School, Nordhoff, California. 

262. PERRY MII^LAB. 

Present address, 525 N. Washington street, Janesville, Wisconsin. 

Born, April 25, 1855, in town of Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. W. T. Millar for many years pastor of Wisconsin 
Conference. 

Entered Methodist ministry in Wisconsin Conference 1882; pastor 
various churches of importance; district superintendent Appleton dis- 
trict; at present district superintendent of Janesville district; trustee 
Wesley hospital, Chicago; member of General Conference Claimant's 
Board; director of Green Bay Deaconess hospital: member of Wiscon- 
sin Children's Home Society: member of Sunday Rest Day Association; 
member of the General Conference M. E. church 1908. 

Traveled in England. Scotland, France, Germany, Denmark, Norway 
and Land of the Midnight Sun. 

Educated in public schools of Lake Mills, Waterloo, Milton Col- 
lege, Lawrence University 1876-1882. Degree of D. D. from Milton 
College. 

Married, September 30. 1882. Josephine R. Sowle, Milton, Wis- 
consin. One daughter, Juniata, died March, 1907. 

26.S. WEBSTER MILLAR. 

Present address, Milton .Junction, Wisconsin. 

Born at New Scotland, New York, November 23, 1852. 



232 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Educated at Lawrence University from 1877-1882; took Theological 
course at Boston University, 1883-1886; also took a commercial course 
at Madison, Wisconsin; spent one year at Milton College. B. D. from 
Boston University, D. D. from Milton College. 

Entered the Wisconsin Conference of the Methodist church, 1868. 
Pastor of various churches in the conference, district superintendent 
Fond du Lac district. 

Married, October 3, 1883, Libbie Jane Plantz, Emerald Grove, 
Wisconsin. One daughter, Ina Beatta Rice, Beloit, Wisconsin. 

264. JAMES WILLETT NELSON. (Deceased.) 

Died of pneumonia, December 3, 1893, at Winnetka, Illinois. 

Born, February 24, 1858, South Wayne, Wisconsin. 

Educated, periodically at Lawrence from 1874 to 1882; University 
of Wisconsin; Chicago Medical college. Degrees A. B. and A. M. Law- 
rence, and M. D., Chicago Medical. 

1882-1883, missionary at Para, Brazil, and professor of English in 
Collegio Americano, 1883-1884, teacher. Garden City, Kansas, 1886- 
1893, practitioner of medicine at Chicago and Winnetka. For a time 
professor of histology. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago. 

Married, April 6, 1882, Mary L. Eckler, of Kewaunee, Wisconsin, 
who deceased November 26, 1882. Married, July, 1886, Mary Lorance 
of Topeka, Kansas, who survives him, residing a Topeka. No children. 

265. ZELIA ANNE SMITH. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born at Waupaca, Wisconsin. 

Father served in the War of the Rebellion. Died in Andersonville 
prison in 1864. 

Educated at the Waupaca public schools, private school at Gales- 
burg, Illinois, and at Lawrence University from 1878 to 1882. De- 
grees of B. S. and M. S. 

1882-1883, teacher of private school and assistant in Library of 
Lawrence college; 1883 to present, librarian at the Lawrence college 
library. Number of volumes has increasisd during her incumbency 
from 9720 to 33000. 

Traveled in Europe during the summer of 1914. The great Euro- 
pean war broke out while she was in Germany; went to England un- 
der the protection of Sir Edward Goschen on his return from the coun- 
selship to Berlin. 

Honorary member of the Wednesday Club and the Clio Club of 
Appleton; member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Fox River 
Valley branch. 

266. MAE DARDANIA (STROUD) BEERY, 

Present address, 1804 Fort Stockton Drive, San Diego, California. 
Born, at Portage, Wisconsin. 

Educated Portage public schools; Lawrence, 1878-1882. Degree B.S., 
Lawrence. Taught for a time in Wisconsin. 

Married, Methodist clergyman, now stationed in California. 

267. JENNIE MARIA THOMPSON. 

Present address, 240 Irvington Place, Denver, Colorado. 

Born at Lowville, Wisconsin, March 10, 1861. 

Educated, schools at Poynette, Appleton, and at Lawrence Uni- 
versity from 1875 to 1882. Received the degree of A. B. from Law- 
rence University. 

1885 to 1904, taught school in Denver. Member of Denver Teachers' 
club. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 233 



268. JOHN HENRY TBEVEB. 

Present address, Clermont street, Antigo, Wisconsin. 
Engaged in the practice of law at Antigo since graduation. 
Married to Ida F. Jones. See No. 246. 



XXVII. CLASS OF 1883. 

269. CAI.EB BENHAM. 

Address, at last report, Hilliard, Florida. 
Rector in the Protestant Episcopal church. 
No report given. 

270. ALICE MAY (BRADFOBD) I.ANDEB. (Deceased.) 

Died, June, 1895. 

Born, September 2, 1860, at Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Educated at public schools, Wausau, Wisconsin, and at Lawrence 
from 1879 to 1883. 

Married, July 5, 1893, to C. F. Lander, of Colorado. No children. 

271. JANE MABGABET (CABLE) KELLEB. 

Present address, 218 South Wisconsin street, Janesville, Wisconsin. 

Born, October 4, 1861, Janesville, Wisconsin. 

Father was trustee of Lawrence College. 

Educated, public and private schools, Janesville; Lawrence 1879- 
1883. Degree of B. S. 

Married. November 20, 1883, to Harry F. Keller, of Mattoon, Illi- 
nois, who deceased November 7, 1899. Children: Irmagard, married 
Prof. Warren M. Persons of Colorado College; Carle Francis; Robert 
Monat, deceased November 24, 1899. 

272. CHABLES GUBNEE FELLOWS. 

Present address, 30 North Michigan Boulevard, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, April 27, 1863. 

Father, Rev. George Fellows for thirty years a member of the Wis- 
consin Conference. 

Educated at the public schools of Menasha, Fond du Lac, Waupaca, 
and at Lawrence University 1877-1883. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 
from Lawrence, and M. D. from Hahnemann Medical college. 

Studied in Vienna, Paris and London, 1888-1889, and in 1893, 1897 
and 1910. Practiced medicine in New Orleans 1885-1889; since 1889 
an eye, ear and throat specialist in Chicago; professor in Hahnemann 
Medical College since 1890; professor of ophthalmology; fellow of the 
American College of Surgeons; member of Chicago City, county, state 
and national medical societies; 1892, president of the American Oph- 
thalmology Society; member of Union League of Chicago; Chicago Ath- 
letic Club; Kenwood Club; Hinsdale Club; City Club; Art Institute; 
Kenwood Improvement Association. Has written extensively for medi- 
cal papers upon matters regarding his specialty. 

Favorite recreation golf and horseback riding. Made several trips 
to Europe, traveled through Mexico and United States. 

Married, April 27, 1886, Angle C. Woodard, '85. Children:: Mar- 
garet May, junior in high school, Chicago, and Woodard F., attend- 
ing grade school, Chicago. 

273. GEOBGE CLABK JONES, JB. (Deceased.) 

Died, January 9, 1899, at Appleton. 

Born, August 5, 1860, Ontonagon, Michigan. 



234 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Educated, Lawrence, 1878-1880. Degree of B. S. 

Was largely interested in real estate and timber lands irt Oregon 
and Washington. Spent many years in that part of the country. His 
health failing he returned to Appleton and died there a few weeks 
later. 

Unmarried. 

274. LILLIAN (SABLES) STILLMAN. 

Present address, 200 Buell avenue, Joliet, Illinois. 

Born, October 19, 1861, New London, Wisconsin. 

Educated, high school at Sparta; Lawrence, 1880-1883. 

1884, principal of school at Central City, South Dakota; 1886-1887, 
assistant principal, high school, Kilbourn, Wisconsin. 

Married, June, 1888, to Harvey A. Stillman, druggist, native of 
Oxford, Wisconsin. One son, DeWitt Sarles, senior in Dartmouth Col- 
lege, Hanover, N. H. 



XXVIIL CLASS OF 1884. 

275. MAKY ELIZA (AMES) LEIDENBEKG. 

Present address, Shawano, Wisconsin. 
• Born at Hartford, Wisconsin. 
Educated at Lawrence, 1880 to 1884. Degrees B. S. and M. S. 
1884 to 1888, taught first ward school, Appleton; 1893 to 1898, at 
Eau Claire, Wisconsin; 1900 to 1903, at Shawano high school. 

Married, August 30, 1888, to Julius Leidenberg. See No. 282. 

276. ANNA LIVIA (COLMAN) PENNOCK. 

Present address, 2833 32nd avenue S., Seattle, Washington. 

Born, June 23, 1863, Watertown, Wisconsin. 

Daughter of Rev. Henry and Lucinda S. Colman, both of the class 
of 1857, the first alumni child to receive a degree. 

Educated at public schools in Fort Atkinson, and Milwaukee; 
Milwaukee Female College; Lawrence University from 1881 to 1884. 

Taught in Stone School, Atlanta, Ga., 1884-1885; later taught two 
years in the Elkhorn, Wis., high school; for six years had charge of 
the mathematical department of the Milwaukee high school. Charter 
member of the Omaha Society of Fine Arts. 

Married, August 3, 1893, at Beloit, Wisconsin, to Henry W. Pen- 
nock, lawyer, of Omaha. Children: Margaret Colman, deceased; John 
Colman. 

277. ALBERT MATTHIAS FREUND. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, January 22, 1861, Green Bay, Wisconsin. 

Educated Lawrence 1878-1884; medical department University of 
Iowa. Degrees: B. S. from Lawrence, M. D. from Iowa. 

In 1884-1886 engaged in teaching in and near Appleton. Since 
that time studied and practiced medicine and surgery. 

Married. June 27, 1889, Gertrude Woeber, native of Davenport, 
Iowa. Children: Edwin, Agnes, Olive, Gerald, Beatrice, Dorothy, Carl 
and Walter. 

278. HOWARD WARNER KELLOGCJ. 

Present address, 4820 San Rafael avenue, Los Angeles, Wisconsin. 
Born, April 13, 1864, at Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 235 



Father, Romulus O. Kellogg, for some years professor of Lawrence 
University; pastor Congregational church 1905-1909; professor of bibli- 
cal literature at Occidental College, Los Angeles, August, 1910 to 
present time. 

Educated, 1874-1875, grammar school annex of Lawrence Univer- 
sity; 1876-1884 (Avith certain terms omitted), academy and college of 
Lawrence University. Degrees A. B. and A. M. 

1885 to 1887, occupied as first assistant, Ryan high school, Apple- 
ton; 1888 to 1890, general secretary Y. M. C. A., Appleton; 1891 to 
1899, assistant state secretary, Y. M. C. A.; 1899 to 1905, evangelist, 
Bible Teaching, Milwaukee. 

Married, June 19, 1905, at Chicago, to Miss Fay Morris. 



XXIX. CLASS OP 1885. 

279. JAMES BUCHANAN CURTIS. 

Present address, unknown. 

Born, May 11, 1857, Poynette, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Wisconsin; preparatory department 
of Wayland Academy; Lawrence University, 1882-1885; Chicago sum- 
mer school of oratory. Degree B. S. from Lawrence. 

Taught in Texas, 1885-1900. Removed to Cloudcroft. New Mexico, 
on account of ill health. Since then has had no definite occupation. 

Married, April 4, 1888, Miss H. E. Dollins, Carbondale, Illinois. 
Three children. 

280. GENEVIEVE (FAVILLE) TOPPING. 

Present address, Moriaki, Japan. 

Born, October 21. 1863, Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1880-1885. Degrees B. S. and 
M. S. 

1885-1887, teacher of music, Clarke University, Atlanta, Georgia; 
1887-1888, student of music and literature, Leipsic; 1892-1895, teacher 
of music and English literature, Benedict College, Columbia, South 
Carolina; 1S95 to present time, in charge of kindergartens and kin- 
dergarten training class, Japan. 

Married. July 18, 1888, to Rev. Henry Topping. Children: Helen 
and Willard. 

281. EDWARD PAYSON HUMPHREY. 

Present address, 547 Durkee street. Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 10, 1865, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1879-1885. Degrees B. S. and 
M. S. 

1885, reporter for Appleton Daily Post. Purchased interest in the 
business in 1889. Was manager of the Post Publishing Company for 
many years; now editorial writer for the "Daily Post." 

Married, July 1, 1901, Ida C. Graham, native of Whitewater, Wis- 
consin. No children. 

282. JULIUS LEIDENBURG. 

Present address, Shawano, Wisconsin. 

B-^rn. June 27. 1859. at Winneconne. Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence UniversUv. 1879 to 1885; law department 
of the University of Wisconsin. 1887 to 1888; subsequently summer 
sessions at University of Wisconsin and Chicago University. Degrees 
B. S. and M. S. from Tiawrence University. 



236 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

1885-1890, omitting 1888, principal of Chetek public schools; 1888- 
1889, principal of west side schools of Winneconne, Wisconsin; 1890- 
1898, principal of Bartlett and Lockwood schools, Eau Claire, Wiscon- 
sin; 1898-1900, principal of Lodi public schools; 1900 to 1908, princi- 
pal of Shawano public schools and high school. 

Married, August 30, 1888, Mary E. Ames, Hartford, Wisconsin. 
See No. 275. 

283. JESSIE FREMONT (NIVISON) STANNARD. 

Present address, 405 Liberty street, Ashland, Oregon. 

Born, February 18, 1863, Trenton, Wisconsin. 

Father volunteer in the Civil War. 

Educated at country district school; Waupun graded school; Law- 
rence University, 1879 to 1885. Degrees A. M. and A. B. from Law- 
rence. 

1886 to 1887, taught at Wausau, Wisconsin; 1887 to 1891, taught 
at Lawrence University; 1892-1893 and 1900-1904, taught in public 
schools of Appleton. 

Married, October 12, 1891, to Edward M. Stannard. Children: 
Amy Nivison, student Oregon State University, and Edward Barnes, stu- 
dent in Business College. 

284. JAMES SPOFFORD REEVE. 

Present address, 670 Green Bay Road, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, Groveland, Massachusetts, August 23, 1864. 

Father, Dr. J. T. Reeve, served four years in the Union Army, as 
surgeon of the 21st Regiment Wis. Vols. At close of war was Brigade 
Surgecn. with rank of Major. Was first Secretary of the Wisconsin 
State Board of Health, and served for 19 years in that capacity. 

Entered Lawrence in Freshman class, in fall of 1881, after three 
years in sub-freshman department, and graduated with degree of A. 
B. in 1885. Degree of A. M. in 1888. 

Post-graduate study in .Johns Hopkins University in 1885-1886. 
Harvard Medical School, 1886-1887. College of Physicians and Sur- 
geons, New York. (Columbia), 1887-88-89. Graduated with Degree of 
M. D. in 1889. Eighteen months in M. E. Hospital, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Medical study in Vienna and Berlin, 1894-95. Began practice of medi- 
cine in Appleton, Wisconsin, January, 1891. Practiced in Appleton 
since than time, except one year when abroad for study. 

Member of American Medical Association, Wisconsin State Medi- 
cal Society, Outagamie County Medical Club (president one year). 
Fox River Valley Medical Society (secretary seven years). Alpha Mu 
Pi Omega, Phi Beta Kappa. 

Favorite recreation, horticulture. 

Married in 1891 to Alfreda Noyes, of Georgetown, Massachusetts. 

Children: Mary, Edith, eight years old. 

285. LUCIUS AUGUSTIN WHITCOMB. 

Present address, 400 Peniel street. University, Park, Iowa. 

Born, July 23, 1860, near Green Bay, Wisconsin. 

Father, Methodist minister. 

Educated in graded schools of Green Bay; high school at Depere 
and Lawrence 1881-1885. Degrees B. S. and M. S. 

Entered Wisconsin Conference Methodist Episcopal church 1885 
pastor of various churches; joined the Free Methodist church of which 
he has been district elder; principal of Evansville Seminary 1895-1899 
pastor 1899-1904 in Pennsylvania and Illinois; president of Greenville 
College 1904-1908; district elder Evansville district 1909-1910; pre- 
sident Evansville Seminary 1910-1911; dean of department of philo- 
sophy and biblical literature. Central Holiness University, 1911 to 
present time. 

Favorite recreation walking and driving an automobile. 

Traveled in America and am now looking for the "Land that is 
afar off." 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 237 

Married, December 25, 1884, Miss H. M. North, of Busseyville, Wis- 
consin, also a student at Lawrence. Children: Ethel May, married to 
Rev. A. C. Johnson of St. John's, Michigan; Helen Grace, married to 
A. B. Spaulding of Pasadena, California; Pearl Athena, student at 
Central Holiness Seminary; Lawrence Augustin, high school student; 
Joseph Willard, high school student; and Francis Faith, student in city 
school, University Park, Iowa; Gertrude Fern, student. 

286. ANGIE CARRIE (WOODARD) FELLOWS. 

Present address, 30 N. Michigan Boulevard, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, November 30, 1863, at Watertown, Wisconsin. 

Educated at public schools of Appleton; Lawrence University, 
1880 to 1885. Degrees B. S. and M. S. 

Member of Chicago Woman's Club; life member of Chicago Art 
Institute; Chicago College Club; A. C. A. Lawrence and "The Geogra- 
phers" of New Orleans, La. 1888 to 1889, student of French, German 
and Art in Europe. Three subsequent trips abroad. 

Married, in 1886, to Charles Gurnee Fellows, M. D. Children: See 
No. 272. 



XXX. CLASS OF 1886. 

287. EDWARD OSCAR BULLOCK. (Deceased.) 

Died, January 11, 1911. 

Born, July 20, 1860, at Brant, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence, 1879 to 1886. Graduated theological de- 
partment of Boston University, in 1896. Degrees B. S. and M. S. 

Occupied exclusively in the Methodist ministry since graduation in 
Southern Dakota, New Hampshire and Wisconsin. 

Married, September 3, 1889, Miss Lulu Eaton, Newbury, New 
Hampshire. One daughter, Dorothy. 

288. AUGUST CIRKEL. 

Present address, Boyd, Wisconsin. 
Business, manufacturing. 
Unmarried. 

289. FRANK CRAMER. 

Present address, 675 Channing avenue, Palo Alto, California. 

Born, November 4, 1861, at Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence, 1881 to 1886. Degree of B. L. 

1886 to 1891, taught at Lawrence University; 1893 to 1902, prin- 
cipal Manzanita Hall, Palo Alto, California. Author of "The Method 
of Darwin: A Study in Scientific Method" and "Talks to Students on 
the Art of Study." Essay on "Moral Training in the Public Schools." 

Favorite recreation is mountain climbing. 

Married, December 25, 1888, Elizabeth Thomas. Children, Meredith, 
graduated at Leland Stanford University, superintendent Pacific Coast 
Borax Works; Margaret, senior at Leland Stanford; Dorothy and Eliza- 
beth. 

290. HARRIET ELIZABETH (HAMMOND) NICHOLSON. 

Present address, 504 John street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, October 10, 1865, at La Crosse, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Appleton public schools; Lawrence University, 1S80 to 
1886; Berlin, Germany; and Paris, France. Degrees B. S. and M. S. at 
Lawrence. 



238 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



1886 to 1890, taug-ht in La Crosse public schools; 1893 to 1896, in- 
structor of German and French, and preceptress at Lawrence Uni- 
versity. Member of the Wednesday Club, Appleton. 

Married, June 25, 1896, to Dexter P. Nicholson. One daughter, 
Margaret. See No. 250. 

291. LYMAN ASA JO^ES. 

Present address, 141 Church street, North Adams, Massachusetts. 

Born, November 19, 1865, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Father, Professor Hiram A. Jones; was for 44 years professor of 
Latin at Lawrence. 

Educated in preparatory and college departments of Lawrence 
University; and Harvard. Degrees, A. B. and A. M. from Lawrence; 
M. D. from Harvard. 1895 and 1896, studying in Germany. 

1896 to 1899, practice of medicine, Willlamstown, Massachusetts; 
since fall of 1899, North Adams, Massachusetts; 1889 to 1890, house 
ofncer at Worcester City hospital; 1892 to 1895, assistant physician at 
Worcester insane hospital. Physician to Board of Health, North 
Adams, 1903-1904; state inspector of Berkshire district, 1907-1915; dis- 
trict health officer 1915; 1912 delegate to the International Congress of 
Hygiene in Washington; vice-president Massachusetts Medical Society 
1914; secretary of Association of State Inspection of Health, Massa- 
chusetts, 1907-1915; member of American Medical Association; Ameri- 
can Public Health Association; Park Club, Pittsfleld, Mass.; North 
Adams Country Club. 

Married, January 1, 1895, Mary Davis, of Worcester, Massachusetts. 
Children: Alice, student Walnut Hill school, Natick, Mass.; Helen 
Aldrich, at home. 

292. CARRIE (LOGAN) NEWMAN. 

Present address, 267 23rd street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, February 3, 1861, at Hortonville. Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence, from 1881 to 1886. 

Occupied from graduation until marriage in teaching. 1886 to 
1887, at Medina; 1887 to 1888, at New London; 1889 and 1890, at Plain- 
field; in 1899 and 1900, taught at Endeavor Academy. 

Married, March 27, 1890, to W. E. Newman, of Clemansville, Wis- 
consin. Children: Ethel M., stenographer; Mildred E., teacher; John 
L., graduate of Milwaukee Normal; until entering law school, engaged 
in newspaper work; Raymond F., salesman; and Irma L., student at 
high school. 

293. EMMA VIOLA (LOGAN) CHILD. (Deceased.) 

Born, August 29, 1862, Hortonville, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools; Lawrence 1881-1886. 

Year following graduation taught in New London. 1890-1896, 
teacher in Latin and Greek in Endeavor Academy, Marquette county, 
Wisconsin; 1904, teacher kindergarten, Eugene, Oregon. 

Married, October 12, 1887, to Eli A. Child, native of Wrightstown, 
Wisconsin. Children: Alex Finney; Robert Logan, who died in 1898; 
Gladwyn Murray; Dorothea Minerva; Millicent Sylvia; Kenneth Carey. 

294. HERMAN ABRAM NOTES. 

Present address, Preewater. Oregon. 

Born, June 17, 1861, Charles Mills. Manitowoc county, Wisconsin. 

Graduated from Lawrence in 1886. 

Two years in preparatory and four years in college at Lawrence. 
Degrees A. B. and A. M. Three years in Lane Theological Seminary, 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Entered the ministry in Minnesota 1889; pastor in Minnesota, 
Iowa and Oregon. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 239 



Oldest son graduate of Macalaster College, St. Paul, and superin- 
tendent of schools at Medford, Minn. ; one daughter, student at Maca- 
laster College, and one daughter, student at Lawrence. 

295. BENJAMIN TALBOT ROGERS. 

Present address. Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 3, 1865, at Rockland, Michigan. 

Educated at Appleton public schools; Racine college grammar 
school; Lawrence, from 1883 to 1886; General Theological Seminary, 
Nashota House, New York. Degrees of A. M. from Lawrence, and B. 
D. from Nashota House. 

Episcopal clergyman ordained 1889; rector at Manitowoc 1889-1893; 
warden Grafton Hall, Pond du Lac, since 1893; canon St. Paul's Cathe- 
dral, Fond du Lac. Edited an eight volume edition of Bishop Grafton's 
Theological Works, Life and Letters. 

Favorite recreation is tennis. Traveled extensively through 
Europe. Attended Coronation of George V. 

Married, August 22, 1889, Nellie Lum Mead. Children: Benjamin 
Talbot III, a missionary in Alaska at Point Hope, 175 miles above the 
Arctic Circle; Henry Mead, freshman at Columbia University, New 
York City; Charles C. G., attending Donaldson School, Baltimore, Md. : 
and Theodora at home. 

296. LUELLA MECHAM (RUGG) THOMAS. 

Present address. North end LeRoy at Lose street, Berkeley, Cali- 
fornia. 

Born, May 7, 1862, Brodhead, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools at Brodhead and Lawrence University. 

Married, December 24, 1886, to Rev. J. S. Thomas. See No. 298. 

297. WALTER SYLVESTER RUGG. 

Present address, 225 West 83rd street. New York City. 

Born, April 3, 1866, at Brodhead, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1881 to 1886; at Cornell, 1890 to 
1892. Degrees of B. S. from Lawrence; and M. S. from Cornell. 

With the Westinghouse Electric Mfg. Co. 1892; electrical engineer 
in charge of department of alternating current motors 1892-1897; dis- 
trict engineer, Chicago, 1897 to 1901; engineering salesman, New York, 
1901-1911; manager New York district office 1910 to present time. 

Member of Engineers' Club, 'New York City; Crescent Athletic 
Club, Brooklyn; Cornell Uni^versity Club, New York City; City Lunch 
Club, New York City; Member American Institute of Electrical En- 
gineers, Manager 1910-1912; member of The Franklin Institute. 

298. JOHN SAMSON THOMAS. 

Present address, 756 Ashbury street, Berkeley, California. 

Born, September 11, 1860, Cambria, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence 1881-1886; Lane Theological Seminary, 1887- 
1890. 

Engaged in the ministry of the Presbyterian church, .Jackson, 
Ohio; Fifth Presbyterian church, Cincinnati; Bethlehem church, Minne- 
apolis; Howard church, San Francisco. 

Married, December 24, 1886, Luella M. Rugg. Children: Adelaide 
Elizabeth, Robert Rtigg, Evelyn Edwards. See No. 296, 

299. GEORGE WASHINGTON VERITY. 

Present address, Tai An Fu, Shan Tung, China. 
Born, July 4, 1859, at Vineland, Wisconsin. 

Educated in district schools, Appleton high school, and at Law- 
rence University. Degree of A. M. 



240 LAWRENCE COLLECE ALUMNI RECORD 



In Methodist ministry in Wisconsin until 1889 when he went to 
China under the auspices of the American Bible Society; 1893 joined 
North China Conference of Methodist church; in 1890 was immured in 
Peking during the memorable siege. Was district superintendent in 
China. 

Married, at Kin Kiang, China, December 31, 1892, Frances Irene 
Wheeler, of Byron, Wisconsin. 



XXXI. CLASS OF 1887. 

300. J. WILLIAM THEODORE AMES. 

Present address, 510 E. Washington street, Monroe, Wisconsin. 

Born November 15, 186 5, at Stevens Point, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. W. D. Ames of the Wisconsin Conference. Chaplain 
in the Civil War. 

Educated in the common schools of Fond du Lac, and at Law- 
rence University from 1882-1887. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 

Taught in high schools in Eagle, Wisconsin; West Bend, Humbird, 
New Richmond, River Falls and Monroe. 

Married, September 3, 1891, Miss Nellie S. McKinney, of Lancaster, 
Wisconsin. Children: Dorothy Ara, Junior in Lawrence College; James 
William, in public schools. 

301. CHARLES LULING BARNES. 

Present address, 401 Nutmeg street, San Diego, California. 

Born, April 13, 1864, at Waukesha, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University from 1883 to 1887. Degree of 
A. B. 

1887 to 1893, occupied as a bank clerk. Entered the ministry in 
1894. 

Married, in 1890, Janet Rankin, who died June 28, 1901. Married 
December 27, 1902, Martha B. Baker, of Madison, Wisconsin. Chil- 
dren: Calvin Rankin, and Stanley Nelson. 

302. CHARLES WOODWARD BROWN. 

Present address, corner 7th and 21s't streets, Los Angeles, Cali- 
fornia. 

Born, October 31, 1867, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at the public schools of Appleton and at Lawrence Uni- 
versity, graduating in 188 7. Degrees of B. S. and M. S. 

1887-1894, bookkeeper for the Fox River Paper company, .Apple- 
ton; 1895, Fox River Paper Supply house at Appleton; 1896-1897, 
Brown Bros., drugs and dry goods, Los Angeles, California; 1898- 
1901, office of the Ice and Cold Storage Company, Los Angeles, Cali- 
fornia; 1901 to the present time, secretary of the Sweeney Surgical 
Manufacturing Company, Los Angeles. 

Married, January 10, 1894, Leila E. Skelton, native of Evanston, 
Illinois. 

303. MELVILLE WOODWARD BROWN. 

Present address, 418 Elm avenue, Pasadena, California. 

Born, November 23, 1865, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence from 1882-1887. Degree of M. S. from 
Lawrence; Ph. G. from Northwestern University. 

1890 to 1904, druggist in Los Angeles, California; 1892 to 1901, 
postmaster at Station D., Los Angeles, California. Has taken active 
part in church work. Has organized church orchestras and choirs. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 241 

Practiced pharmacy as Pasadena 1905-1907; now engaged in the tea 
and coffee business in Pasadena. 

Married, November 10, 1887, Mary F. Ballard, of Appleton, Wiscon- 
sin. Children: Stella Athena, music teacher; Helen, studying music, 
and Paul Wentworth, member of the firm of The Brown Coffee Com- 
pany. 

304. WII.I.IAM CLARK. 

Present address, 320 Church street. Grass Valley, California. 

Born, February 20, 1858, Mill Hill, Aberdeenshire, Scotland. 

Educated at the common schools of Troy, Ontario, Canada; Al- 
bert College, Belleville, Ontario; Lawrence University, 1884-1887; Gar- 
rett Biblical Institute; post graduate work, Wesleyan University, 
Bloomington, Illinois. Degrees of B. L. and A. M. at Lawrence, and 
B. D. at the Garrett Biblical Institute. Working toward Ph. D. degree. 

Pastor in Canada, Wisconsin and in California. States has never 
missed a sermon on account of illness. 

Member of California Conference Itinerant Club. Favorite re- 
creation is "buck-sawing." 

Visited Europe three times, also South America. Made these voy- 
ages as a sailor before the mast. 

Married, September 7, 1887, Arabella Proctor, of Belleville, On- 
tario. Children: Douglas, teacher at Long Branch, Cal. ; Amos E., 
doing graduate work at the University of California, and Bruce, 
sophomore in University of California. 

305. DAVID ABBOT DREW. 

Present address, Box 134, Centralia, Washington. 

Born, May 9, 186 5, Proctorsville, Vermont. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1881-1888; University of Chi- 
cago, 1894 to 1896. Degrees, M. S., M. L., A. B., A. M. from Lawrence. 
Fellow in mathematical astronomy, University of Chicago, 1895-1896. 
Charter member of the Astronomical and Astrophysical society of 
America. 

Principal of schools at Marion, Clear Lake, Boyd and Baraboo, 
1896-1898, assistant, Lowell observatory. Flagstaff, Arizona, and City 
of Mexico. Author of paper on "Mars" Popular Astronomy; two papers 
on "Measures of Satellite of Neptune," Astronomical Journal; a paper 
on "Diameter of Venus" Astronomical Journal. 

Married, December 19, 1898, at Flagstaff, Arizona, Ruby Edna 
Greenleaf, a native of Illinois. One son. 

306. ROBERT STEPHEN JOYCE. 

Present address, Eccles Building, Ogden, Utah. 

Born, June 3, 1867, Depere, Wisconsin. 

Educated, schools of Depere; Lawrence 1884-1887; Rush Medical 
College. Degrees: B. S. and M. S., Lawrence; M. D., Rush. 

Engaged in practice of medicine and surgery at Ogden for past 
fourteen years; president Ogden board of education for eleven years; 
surgeon of Union Pacific Railway, Denver & Rio Grande Western Rail- 
way, and Oregon Short Line Railway. 

Favorite amusement is hunting and fishing. Has made two trips 
to Alaska and is president of the Utah State Medical Society, and 
fellow of the American College of Surgeons. 

Married, Kathryn Butcher, Jackson, Michigan. Children: Frances 
and Kathryn J. 

307. ELLSWORTH JAMES McKINNEY. 

Present address. Wild Rose Farm. Barron, Wisconsin. 
Born, August 24, 1864, Potosi, Wisconsin. 

Educated in the country schools, two years at Lancaster high 
school and at Lawrence University from 1882-1887. Degree of B. S. 



242 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



1887-1900, occupied in farming; lumber dealer six years in Barron, then 
returned to original calling. Was president for years of what is now the 
largest Co-Op. Creamery in the world. Owned by 500 farmers who 
hold a $10 share each, and paid out last year practically $1,000 per day 
for cream. 

Married, June 22, 1888, Mildred Taylor, of Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Children: Lelah Van Sickle, a graduate of Lawrence; Alvah, Theron 
and Kenneth. 

308. ALGERNON FRANCIS OTIS. 

Present address unknown. 

309. JAMES MATTHEW SHORT. 

Address unknown. 

310. EDWIN BOTTOMLY SKEWES. (Deceased.) 

Died, August, 1913. 

Born, January 30, 1858, at Ives Grove, Wisconsin. 

Educated at district school; Racine high school; Beloit Academy 
and Beloit College; and Lawrence 1885-1887. Degree of B. L. from 
Lawrence. 

Married, October 22, 1890, Alice A. Collier, of Ives Grove, Wisconsin, 
sister of Louise and Effle, graduates of Lawrence. Children: Arthur, 
Edwin, Alice Ruth, student at Lawrence, and George Jessop. 

311. LOUISA ELLOIE (THOMPSON) FUNSTON. 

Present address, Winnebago, Wisconsin. 
Born, June 4, 1864, at Lowville, Wisconsin. 
Educated at Lawrence from 1882-1887. Degree of A. B. 
Taught in Denver, Colorado. Has written several poems for differ- 
ent newspapers. 

Married, in 1900, to John L. Funston, of Tilbury, Canada. 



XXXII. CLASS OF 1888. 

312. HERMAN HARVEY ALBERS. 

Present address, Allenton, Wisconsin. 

Born, April 15, 1866, New Holstein, Wisconsin. 

Father for many years a surveyor with some renown as a mathe- 
matician. 

Educated at common schools and Lawrence University, 1883 to 
1888, and Rush Medical college. Degrees B. S. from Lawrence, M. D. 
from Rush Medical college. 

Member of Wisconsin State Medical society, Washington County 
Medical society. Author of papers on subjects pertaining to medicine 
published in medical journals. Occupied as physician and surgeon at 
Allenton, Wisconsin, since November, 1891. Health officer of town of 
Addison since 1892; third degree mason. 

Married, November 21, 1906, at Waukesha, Wisconsin, to Ina V. 
Illian. Children: Edna A. 

313. EDITH ANNE AMES. 

Present address, 541 North street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 19, 1868, at Plover, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1883 to 1888. Degree of B. L. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 243 

188S-1889, teacher at Campbellsport, Wisconsin; 1889-1890, at 
Chetek, Wisconsin; 1890-1891, West Bend; 1891-1903, Bau Claire, Wis- 
consin. 

Member of Athena society and one of the few members who, in 
the summer of 1884, started a fund for the Athena piano, by giving 
a literary entertainment at Stockbridge, Wisconsin. 

Teacher in Lincoln school, Appleton. 

314. I.OUIS BENJAMIN COLMAN. 

Present address, Neillsville, Wisconsin. 

Born, June 10, 186 5, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Father was the son of Rev. H. R. Colman, one of the founders of 
Lawrence College, and an early student at Lawrence. 

Educated, La Crosse high school; Lawrence University, 1884-1888; 
Garrett Biblical institute. Degrees A. B. from Lawrence and B. D. 
from Garrett. 

Occupied in the ministry of the Methodist church, West Wiscon- 
sin conference. Has been pastor in various states. 

Married, September 18, 1894, Edith E. Van Zandt, of La Crosse 
county. Children: Russell B., junior in Neillsville high school. 

315. EDWARD CHURCH DIXON. 

Present address. La Crosse, Wisconsin. 

Born, February 6, 1868, at Kilbourn, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Kilbourn high school; Lawrence University, 1883-1888; 
Boston University school of theology; Boston University school of all 
sciences. Degrees of A. B., A. M. and D. D. from Lawrence. S. T. B. 
from Boston University. Received honor appointment upon gradua- 
tion at Boston University. Joined West Wisconsin Conference in 1891. 
Pastor of various churches. Been superintendent Madison dis- 
trict; for five years secretary Wisconsin Federation of Churches; mem- 
ber of the General Conference of the M. E. church in 1908 and in 
1912; associated member of Victoria Institute, London, England; Phi 
Beta Kappa, Gamma Chapter of Wisconsin. 

Married, September 6, 1893, Jennie E. Woodhead. Children: 
Donald P., Frances J., Jennie G., and Bradford C. 

31(5. BERTHA MAY (HAMMOND) STEVENS. 

Present address, 4401 St. Lawrence avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, January 16, 1867, at La Crosse, Wisconsin. 

Father, J. W. Hammond, graduate of Lawrence. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1884-1888. Degree of B. L. 

Occupied as home-maker. Member of Woman's Club of River- 
side, California; Unity Country Club of Chicago. 

Married, January 21, 1891, to Arthur .1. Stevens, Chicago. Chil- 
dren: Katherine, student at Lawrence College; Robert, student at 
Illinois University; and Joseph, Wendell Phillips High School. 

317. MARY CORINTHIA HARWOOD. (Deceased.) 

Died. October 19, 1914. 

Born, January 15, 1866, Holley, New York. 

Educated Holley Union school and academy; Lawrence University, 
1883 to 1888; France and Germany, 1891 to 1893, 1901 and 1902. De- 
grees B. L. and M. L. 

Assistant principal high school, Traer, Iowa, 1888-1890; teacher in 
second district, Appleton, 1890-1891; teacher of French and German, 
Grafton Hall, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, 1893-1894; Ripon College for 
fourteen years head of department of modern languages, and dean of 
women. 



244 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



318. JOSEPH WINSLOW HEARD. 

Present address, Olivia, Minnesota. 

Born, 1864, Brady's Bend, Pennsylvania. 

Father, Rev. C. M. Heard, prominent Methodist minister of the 
Minnesota Conference. 

Educated public schools of Minneapolis and Oshkosh; Lawrence 
University, 1883-1888. Degrees A. B. and A. M. from Lawrence; B. D., 
from Garrett Biblical institute. 

Joined Minnesota conference, Methodist Episcopal church, in 1891. 
Served as pastor of various churches in Minnesota and spent some time 
as pastor at Tampa and St. Petersburg, Florida. 

Favorite amusement, trout fishing in tlie woods of Canada. 

Married, March 14, 1905, in Minneapolis, to Martha E. Schacht. 
Children: Paul Frederick. 

319. LEI^LA FRANCES (MoKESSON) MILLAR. 

Present address, 44 5 Park street, Upper Montclair, New Jersey. 

Born, July 15, 1869, Depere, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence University, 1881-1888; graduate woman's law 
class. University of the City of New York, 1903. Degree, B. L. Law- 
rence. 

Visited Philippine Islands, China, and Japan in company with 
husband in 1904. 

Married, 1889, to William B. Millar. Children: Laura, student at 
Columbia School of Journalism; Muriel Waite; William Buchanan, Jr. 

320. JOHN LOCKWOOD MEAD. 

Present address, 636 Pacific street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 1, 1866, Elkhorn, Wisconsin. 

Educated in various public schools, high school at Janesville; 
Lawrence University, 1883-1888; school of pharmacy, University of 
Wisconsin. Degrees of A. B., B. S., A. M., and M. S. from Lawrence; 
and Ph. G., M. S. in pharmaceutical chemistry from University of 
Wisconsin. 

In drug store, Kenosha, Wisconsin, 1888-1892; university fellow in 
pharmaceutical chemistry, 1893-1894; assistant instructor in pharma- 
ceutical technique, 1894-1895; Wisconsin Pharmaceutical association 
fellow in pharmacy. University of Wisconsin, 1895-1896; proprietor of 
drug store at Antigo, Wisconsin, 1898-1901. Author of various papers 
on pharmaceutical subjects. 

321. NELLIE LUM (MEAD) ROGERS. 

Present address. Pond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Born at Waterloo, Wisconsin. 

Father went to California in 1852 as a '49-er. 

Entered Lawrence University in 1884, graduated in 1888. Spent a 
year of post graduate work. Specialized in music. 

Married to Benjamin Talbot Rogers, class of '86, now warden of 
Grafton Hall, a boarding school for girls. Children: See 295. 

322. HELEN JARVIS (UNDERWOOD) SHEDD. 

Present address, 1619 Ashland avenue, Evanston, Illinois. 

Born, February 19, 1888, Fort Edward, New York. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1884-1888. Degree A. B. Stu- 
dent of Smith College school of art at Northampton, Massachusetts, 
1890. 

Member of Woman's Club, Evanston, 111.; Social Service Depart- 
ment, and Dramatic Club, Evanston. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 245 

Married, at Appleton, October 12, 1892, to Henry Sprague Shedd of 
Whitewater, Wisconsin. Children: Henry Wentworth, student at Beloit 
College; Jarvis A., student at Evanston, 111.; John Barton, student in 
public schools, Evanston. 

323. JENNIE ELVVOOD (WOODHEAD) DIXON. 

Present address, 1930 Monroe street, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, April 22, 1862, Ripon, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. J. T. Woodhead; was a member of the Wisconsin and 
Holstein (Tenn.) Conferences 53 years. 

Educated at Neenah, Fond du Lac and Randolph high schools; 
Lawrence University, 1884-1888. Degrees B. S. and M. S. 

Teacher at Kilbourn, Wisconsin, 1888-1890; teacher at Lawrence 
University, 1890-1893. 

Member of Gamma Chapter, Phi Beta Kappa; Mem. Mofiroe 
Woman's Club. Favorite recreation is boating. 

Married, September 6, 1893, to Edwin C. Dixon, of Kilbourn, Wis- 
consin. Children: See No. 315. 



XXXin. CLASS OF 1889. 

324. JAMES LAWSON BONHAM. 

Present address, Baraboo, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 28, 1862, at Town of Troy, Wisconsin, 

Educated in district school at Black Hawk; Spring Green high 
school; Lawrence, 1883-1889. Degree of LL. B. at University of Wis- 
consin. 

District attorney of Sauk county in 1901 to 1905. 

Married, January 15, 1895, M. Grace Stanley, of Baraboo, Wiscon- 
sin. Children: Mabel L. and Robert J., living on a farm near Baraboo. 
Public administrator of Sauk county since 1909. 

325. WILLIAM BOTZEB. 

Present address, Mayfleld, Washington. 

Born, November 15, 1859, in Germany. 

Educated at Lawrence 1882-1889, and Bennett Medical college. De- 
gree of M. D. from Bennett. Physician and surgeon at Clinton, Wis- 
consin, 1897, and Mayfield, Washington, since 1902. 

Past Master of F. & A. M. 

Married, June 22, 1889, Gertrude Rumery, of Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 
Children: Leila, Bessie, Georgia. 

326. WALTEB DeLOSS COLE. 

Present address, 222 E. High street, Springfield, Ohio. 

Born, November 15, 1864, at Kewaunee, Wisconsin. 

Father, member of Wisconsin Conference for many years. 

Educated at Lawrence University, 1885-1889, and at Garrett Bibli- 
cal Institute. Degrees of B. S. and M. S. from Lawrence, and D. D. 
from Ohio Northern University. 

Occupied as minister of Methodist Episcopal church. Joined the 
Northwestern Ohio Conference 1889; pastor in various churches in Iowa, 
Wisconsin, Indiana and Ohio. At present district superintendent. Four 
years chaplain 1st Regiment, Ohio National Guards. Traveled in 
Europe, Asia, and Africa. 

Married, September 9, 1890, Cora M. Riley, of Spirit Lake, Iowa. 
Children: Katherine, student in the high school. 



246 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

327. MARIE FLORENCE GOULD. (Deceased.) 

Died, November 2, 1913. 

Educated at Lawrence University 1887-1889. 

Taught two years after graduation in high school at Manitowoc. 

328. EDWARD GAEEIELD JONES. 

Present address, 846 Prospect street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, January 17, 1868, at Ontonagon, Michigan. 

Educated at Ryan high school, Appleton; Lawrence, 1885-8889; 
Wisconsin Law Scnool, 1889-1891. Degrees of B. L. from Lawrence; 
and B. L. from Wisconsin law school in 18yl. 

Traveled extensively through the United States, and especially in 
the northwest. 

Occupied since graduation as attorney and dealer in real estate, 
Appleton. 

Married, July 5, 1899, Katherine E. Fox, of Chautauqua, New 
Vork. Two daughters. 

339. HARRIET (LUMMIS) SiHlTH. 

Present address, 2630 N. Calvert street, Baltimore, Maryland. 

Born in Auburndale, Massachusetts. 

Father for nineteen years professor of Greek in Lawrence College. 

Early training received at nome under care of parents. Dr. Henry 
and Jennie Brewster Lummis. Entered Lawrence University in 1886, 
graduating in 1889 with degree of A. B. 

Taught in high schools of Lake Geneva and Sheboygan, Wiscon- 
sin. In 1894, accepted an editorial position with the David Cook Pub- 
lishing company. P^or a number of years has been engaged in literary 
work. Published articles in McCiure's, Munsey's, Sunday Associated 
Magazines, Harper's Bazaar, Delineator, and between 60 and 70 other 
publications. Author of "The Meddler," '"The Girls of Friendly Ter- 
race," "Peggy Raymond's Education," "School Days in Friendly Ter- 
race," the first being a novel and the last three juvenile books. 

Recording secretary of Woman's Literary Club of Baltimore; mem- 
ber of the College Club. 

Married at Appleton, Wisconsin, October 11, 1905, to William M. 
Smith of Baltimore. 

330. WII-LIAM BELLE MILLAR. 

Present address, 445 Park street, Upper Montclair, New Jersey. 

Born, September 16, 1866, at Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Milton College; and at Lawrence 1885-1889. Degree of 

A. B. from Lawrence. 

Secretary Y. M. C. A. at La Crosse; secretary Twenty-third Street 
y. M. C. A., New York City; secretary International Committee Y. M. 
C. A., in charge of Army and Navy work; general secretary of the Lay- 
man's Missionary Movement at present time. Has traveled extensively 
in Europe and Asia. 

Married, July 15, 1889, Leila Frances McKesson, class of '88, at 
Lawrence. Children: Florence Isabel, student at Barnard College, New 
York City; Laura, Muriel Waite, and William B., Jr., attending public 
school. 

331. THOMAS DANIEL WILLIAMS. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, December 13, 1858, at Ottawa, Wisconsin. 

Educated at district school; Eagle high school; Milton College; 
Whitewater normal; and Lawrence Universiy 1884-1889. Degree of 

B. S. from Lawrence. 

Pastor of various churches; superintendent of Oshkosh district; 
pastor at Janesville; superintendent Appleton district. 

Married, December 26, 1889, Lucy A. Stewart, of Dousman, Wis- 
consin. Children: Stewart, graduate of Lawrence in 1914; now at the 
University of Wisconsin; Lola, student at Lawrence; Lulu and Mar- 
garet, students at Lawrence; Walter. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 247 

XXXIV. CLASS OF 1890. 

332. JAMES BAE ARNEILL. 

Present address, 1055 Pennsylvania avenue, Denver, Colorado. 

Born, in 1869, at Depere, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1883-1890; University of Michigan, 1890- 
1894; post graduate at Vienna, 1898; Harvard, 1901. Degrees of A. B. 
from Lawrence, and M. D. from University of Michigan. 

Member of various medical societies, national, state and city; 
Minnesota Club of Denver; Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Psi fraternity. Mem- 
ber of Nu Sigma Nu (medical fraternity), Sigma Xi (scientific fra- 
ternity). 

General practitioner of medicine, 1894-1897, at Ventura, Califor- 
nia; from 1897-1903, instructor in clinical medicine in University of 
Michigan; from 1903-1904, associate professor of medicine in University 
of Colorado; from 1904 to present time professor of medicine and clini- 
cal medicine in University of Colorado. 

Author of volume on "Clinical Diagnosis and Urinalysis." Con- 
tributor to numerous medical journals and to "The Reference Hand- 
book of Medical Sciences." Recreations, base-ball, foot-ball, golf and 
track. Traveled extensively in Europe. 

Married, September 12, 1900, Sara Hyatt Taylor, of Pittsburg, 
Pennsylvania. Children: Anne, and James Rae, Jr., in public schools. 

333. FLORENCE MARII.LA AUSTIN. 

Present address, 694 Prospect avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born in Calumet county, Wisconsin. 

Father inventor of cast weld steel rail joint, fusing steel and iron 
and permitting electricity to pass through the rails. 

Educated in public schools, Fond du Lac; Merrill institute; Law- 
rence University 1887-1890. Degree of B. L. 

Taught in public schools of Fond du Lac and Milwaukee, and in 
Milwaukee academy until 1909. At the present time engaged in 
Lyceum work in Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana, South Dakota and Iowa. 
At present engaged in booking lectures, concerts and other attrac- 
tions for the Porter Lyceum Association in the North Central states. 

Member of the Lawrean Society, secretary of the Lawrence Alumni 
Association of Milwaukee most of the time since it was formed. 

Traveled extensively throughout the United States and Canada. 

334. FREDERICK WALDO BARKER. (Deceased.) 

Died, February 28, 1908. 

Born, June 24, 1867, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Third ward school, Appleton; at Lawrence University 
1884-1890. 

1890, with surveying party in northern Michigan; 1891-1895, archi- 
tectural draftsman in Chicago; 1895-1900, theological training at the 
church of the Ascension and Western Theological Seminary, Chicago. 
Summer and fall of 1900, in charge of church of St. John the Evange- 
list, Chicago; vicar of the church of the Ascension, Merrill, Wiscon- 
sin, 1900 to time of his decease. 

335. GEORGE WILLIAM BOWERS. (Deceased.) 

Died, March 8, 1898. 

Born, April 20, 1868, Vinland, Wisconsin. 

Educated, country schools; Lawrence 1884-890; Rush Medical Col- 
lege, 1891-1895. Degree of B. S. from Lawrence, and M. D. from Rush 
Medical College. 

1895-1897, practiced medicine in Oshkosh. 



248 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



336. LEONARD AI.BERTLS DKOWN. 

Present address, 515 Dickinson street, New London, Wisconsin. 

Born, November 12, 1868, at La Crosse, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. A. A. Drown, for 27 years Baptist clergyman in Wis- 
consin, and for seven years representative of the Baptist Home Mission 
Society in Indian Territory. 

Educated at Stevens Point high school; Lawrence 1887-1890. De- 
grees of B. A. and M. A. 

Taught in several high schools in Wisconsin. Later interested in 
newspaper work. 

Married, August 24, 1897, Alia A. Armstrong, of Wausau, Wis- 
consin. Children: Hugh L., Shannon A., and Dorothy. 

337. EUNICE ANN FENEI.ON. 

Present address, Weyauwega, Wisconsin. 
Born, March 5, 1867, Weyauwega, Wisconsin. 

Educated, schools of Weyauwega; Lawrence 1887-1890. Degree of 
B. S. 

1891-1893, teacher, Weyauwega, Wisconsin. 

338. EMMA KNOWLES (GIFFIN) STEVENS. 

Present address, 1109 Wood avenue, Colorado Springs, Colorado. 

Born, April 1, 1866, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Father, Judge N. C. Giffln for many years trustee of Lawrence. 

Educated at Fond du Lac high school; Lawrence 1888-1890; Cook 
county normal, Chicago. Degree B. L. at Lawrence. 

Member of the original chapter P. E. O., a secret sorority, and of 
the D. A. R. Taught in the First ward school, Appleton, 1890-1891. 
Attended normal in Chicago, 1891-1892. Taught in Maywood, west of 
Chicago, in 1892-1894; and other places up to January, 1904. At 
present teaching in state school at Colorado Springs, also doing work 
in English at Colorado College. 

Married, November 26, 1896, to Frank L. Stevens, M. D.,^of Fond 
du Lac, Wisconsin. One child, who died in March, 1904, after living but 
a few days. 

339. HARRY BREWSTER LUMMIS. (Deceased.) 

Deceased in Los Angeles, California, March 1, 1900. 

Son of Dr. Henry and Jennie Brewster Lummis. 

Born in Auburndale, Massachusetts. 

His preparation for college was received under the tuition of his 
father and mother, except for one year in the public schools of Water- 
town, Massachusetts. Entered the freshman class of Lawrence Univer- 
sity in 1886, and was prominent in the athletics of the college through- 
out his course. 

After graduating in 1890, he spent some time in Georgia and Kan- 
sas. While teaching in Georgia his health gave way, and he under- 
went a severe illness from which he never fully recovered, though he 
regained his health sufficiently to fill the position of city editor of the 
Appleton Crescent for some time. 

The last few j^ears of his life were spent in Los Angeles, California. 

340. KATHERINE I.UMMIS. 

Present address, 2630 North Calvert street, Baltimore, Maryland. 

Born in Natick, Massachusetts. 

Father, Henry Lummis, professor of Greek at Lawrence College for 
many years. 

She fitted for college under the tuition of her parents, and entered 
Lawrence in 1886, graduating in 1890, with the degree of A. B. Grad- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 249 

uate student at Stanford University receiving the A. M. degree; stu 
dent American School of Classic Studies in Rome, Italy. 

She taught Latin and Greek in the high school of La Crosse and 
Milwaukee high schools, and in the College of the Pacific at San Jose. 
California. 

341. OLIN ANDREW MEAD. 

Present address, 656 Pacific street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 30, 1868, at Kenosha, Wisconsin. 

Educated in the public schools, and at Lawrence University; also 
University of Wisconsin. Lawrence academy, 1883-1886; Lawrence Uni- 
versity, 1886-1890; University of Wisconsin, 1890-1892. Degrees of 

A. B. from Lawrence; B. C. E. from Wisconsin; A. M. from Lawrence 
in 1903. 

Has engaged in teaching, office work and civil engineering for Chi- 
cago & North-Western Railway. 

Member of Masonic Order. At present registrar of Lawrence Col- 
lege. 

342. ADA ELIZABETH MYERS. 

Present address, 760 Lawrence street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, May 30, 1869, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Father, Judge George N. Myers, circuit judge of the 8th district, 
Wisconsin. 

Educated at Appleton high school, and at Lawrence from 1883 to 
1890. Degree of B. L. and certificate of graduation in department of 
music. 

Member of the Clio club of Appleton. Was worthy matron of 
Fidelity chapter of the order of Eastern Star of Appleton during the 
years of 1899 and 1900, and 1910-1911. President of the P. E. O. sis- 
terhood 1911-1912. 

343. RASMUS PETER RASMUSSEN. (Deceased.) 

Died at Superior, Wisconsin, in 1899. 

Born, March 8, 1868, at Randolph, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Randolph high school; Lawrence 1885-1890. Degree of 

B. S. 

In charge of the Webster Manufacturing company plant, at 
Superior, Wisconsin, 1890-1892; with Marshall Wells Hardware company, 
at Superior, 1893; Buffalo Oil company in 1894, of which he was presi- 
dent and general manager at the time of his death; also president 
and general manager of Superior Warehouse company at the time of 
his death. 

Not married. 

344. MARK PALMER SMITH. 

Present address, Menasha, Wisconsin. 
Born, December 10, 1866, Clintonvile, Wisconsin. 
Educated, schools of Clintonville; Lawrence, 1887-1890. 
1890, farming in Waupaca county; 1891 to present, with Menasha 
Wooden Ware Co., Menasha, Wisconsin. 

345. ELTON FREMONT SPICER. 

Present address, Marcus, Washington. 
Born, April 16, 1861, in Outagamie county, Wisconsin. 
Educated, schools at Appleton; Lawrence 1884-1890. 
Engaged in the ministry. Stationed at Excelsior, Litchfield, War- 
ren and Rush City, all in Minnesota. In the ministry of the Metho- 



250 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

dist Episcopal church until Rush City pastorate. Since then in the 
ministry of the Presbyterian church. 

Married, August 30, 1893, Minnie May Shepherd, Ripon, Wisconsin. 

346. HATTIE ISABEL (STANNARD) WALKER. 

Present address, 419 Liberty street, Ashland, Oregon. 

Born, February 27, 1870, at Bristol, Wisconsin. 

Educated at the First ward school at Appleton; at Lawrence 1885- 
1890. Received the degree of B. S. 

Taught one year in high school at Antigo, Wisconsin; also at 
Second ward school at Appleton. 

Married, April 5, 18y3, to Frank H. Walker. Children: Donald, 
student in dentistry; Mildred, Helen, Janet and Frank Stannard, in 
public schools. 



347. FRANK CROMBIE STUDLEY. 

Present address, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, January 23, 1869, New York City. 

Educated, New York public schools, Lawrence University, College 
of Physicians and Surgeons, New York City. Degrees, B. S. from 
Lawrence; M. D. from College of Physicians and Surgeons. 

Member Milwaukee Medical society, Milwaukee County Medical 
society and Wisconsin Medical association. 

Practiced medicine in Milwaukee. Seven years ago founded the 
Riverside Sanitarium, of which he is now physician in charge. A build- 
ing costing $25,000 for the sanitarium is now in course of erection. 

Married, January 1.7, 1894, Nellie M. West, of Appleton. Children: 
Theda, Elizabeth, William Harrison and Helen Louise. 



348. DAVID HENRY WALKER. (Deceased.) 

Died, January, 1914. 

Born, July 1, 1867. 

Father, Rev. Thomas Walker of Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated at Lawrence 1884-1890; University of Wisconsin, 1890- 
1892. Degree of B. L. from Lawrence. 

After graduation practiced law at Rhinelander, Wisconsin, until 
his death. Done considerable public speaking. City attorney for four 
terms at Rhinelander; officer in the National Guard for six years. 

Married. 

349. FRANK HIRAM WALKER. 

Present address, 419 Liberty street, Ashland, Oregon. 

Born, December 30, 1867, at Kilbourn City, Wisconsin. 

Educated at the common schools at Kilbourn; at Lawrence 1890- 
1892; Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. Degree of 
B. S. at Lawrence. Took a special course of two years in civil en- 
gineering at Lehigh. 

1892-1896 with F. C. Loweth, consulting civil engineer at St. Paul, 
Minnesota; 1896 to 1905, assistant engineer for the Chicago & North- 
western Railway, engaged on the Minnesota and Dakota divisions. 
Division and first assistant engineer on construction, Franklin and 
Clear Field Ry., 1895-1910. Practicing civil engineer at Ashland, Ore- 
gon, 1910 to date. 

Member of American Society of New Jersey Civil Engineers. 

Favorite sport, track athletics, mile and half-mile run. Held for 
some time running broad jump record at Lehigh University. 

Married, April 5, 1893, Hattie Isabel Stannard, at Appleton. Chil- 
dren: See No. 346, 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 251 

350. ELIZABETH WILSON. 

Present address: Residence 31 Forest street, Montclair, New Jer- 
sey; Office, 600 Lexington avenue, New York City. 

Born, August 19, 1867, at Neenah, Wisconsin. 

Father was Rev. Thomas C. Wilson of the class of '59; member of 
the Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated at Lawrence University from 1882-1890, at irregular 
periods. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. Studied one semester at the Uni- 
versity of Jena, Germany. 1894-1900, instructor in English and Latin at 
Lawrence; 1898-1899, student Oxford University, England; 1890-1891, 
.state secretary Young Women's Christian association of Wisconsin and 
Minnesota; 1891-1893, international secretary Y. W. C. A., headquar- 
ters at Chicago; 1900 to present, national secretary, Y. W. C. A., in 
charge of training institute for secretaries. She has written various 
articles in church papers on travel and literary themes; and has done 
much speaking before churches and general audiences on literary work 
and various phases of religious work; executive secretary department 
National Board Y. W. C. A. 1906 to present time; headquarters at New 
York City. 

Member of Montclair College Woman's Club; New York Branch of 
the Association of Collegiate Alumnae; the Caroline Country Club for 
Social Workers; member of Religious Education Society; Federation 
of Churches, etc. 

Traveled extensively in United States and Europe. 

"Since returning to the Y. W. C. A. in 1900 I have been chiefly 
occupied with developing a system of training employed officers. This 
year there are 60 enrolled in the graduate course of the National 
Training School from various countries. About 50 younger college 
women were in the Preparatory Training Centers in Philadelphia, Chi- 
cago, San Francisco, etc., and more than 60 in the departmental sum- 
mer courses at headquarters. Largely owing to the generosity of Miss 
Grace H. Dodge, our first president, the Training School is equipped 
with a beautiful building at 52nd Street and Lexington avenue, New 
York City. This year I am working on a History of the Young Wom- 
en's Christian Association for which my experience as editor of the 
Laurentian and corrector of some hundreds of thousands of essays has 
in a measure prepared me by chastening my style. Attendance at the 
first World's Conference in London i)i 1898 and acquaintance with some 
of the founders of the English and World's Movements, were then and 
at two subsequent world's conferences, has helped me with the subject 
matter." 



XXXV. CLASS OP 1891. 

351. HENRY WILLIAM ABRAHAM. 

Present address, 1065 Front street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 1, 1866, in Germany. 

Educated at public schools of Wausau; Lawrence University 1886- 
1891; Rush Medical College, Chicago. Degrees, B. S., Lawrence; M. 
D., Rush Medical. 

Member of Phoenix society, Theta Phi fraternity, Appleton Medi- 
cal club, Outagamie County Medical society, and Fox River Valley 
Medical society. 

Instructor in science and German, Appleton high school, 1891-1894; 
traveled as tutor in Europe and studied medicine in Vienna, 1894-1895; 
studied medicine at Rush Medical College, 1895-1898. 

Practiced medicine in Appleton since 1898. 

Married, September 7, 1899, Nellie Bassett, Berlin, Wisconsin. One 
daughter, Margaret. 



252 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

352. ANDREW SPENCER BAIT.EY. (Deceased.) 

Died, September 30, 1914. 

Born, September 23, 1869, in Appleton. 

Educated at common schools of Appleton; Lawrence University; 
dentistry department of University of Michigan. Degree of D. D. S. 
from University of Michigan. 

Practiced dentistry in Menominee, Michigan. 

353. GEORGE ALFRED COOKE. 

Present address, 314 South Jackson street, Wilmington, Delaware. 

Born, January 16, 1866, Armagh, Ireland. 

Father was a Methodist preacher in the Wisconsin and Minnesota 
Conferences. 

Educated, Lawrence, 1886-1891; Garrett Biblical Institute, 1893- 
1894; Boston University, school of theology, 1898-1900. Degree of A. B. 
from Lawrence. Entered the ministry in the Minnesota Conference in 
1891, and preached in several other states. 

Author of "The Ark of the Covenant," also various pamphlets. 

Married, November 15, 1892, Bertha Case, of Austin, Minnesota. 
Children: Raymond Ward, Don Alvyn; Evelyn Mallalieu. 

3.54. SADIE ANN (DAVIS) REYNOLDS. 

Present address, 1211 Eighth street, Monterey, California. 

Born, July 14, 1869, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Educated at the Fond du Lac high schools; Lawrence, seven years. 
Degree of B. S. 

1902-1904, teacher of drawing at Doane College, Crete, Nebraska. 
Instructor in art metal work 1909-10, Puget Sound University, Tacoma, 
Washington. Received silver medal for work done in hammered brass 
at the A. Y-P Exposition. 

Member of Ladies' Wednesday Club, Crete, Neb.; Tacoma Club, 
Tacoma, Wash.; for three years chairman of Arts and Crafts Commit- 
tee of Washington State Federation of Woman's Clubs. 

Spent one year in Europe 1899-1900. Traveled 1400 miles on a 
bicycle in France and Switzerland, southern Germany and in England. 

Married, December 25, 1895, to Walter Guernsey Reynolds, native of 
Mansfield, Pennsylvania. One child, Lamar Guernsey. 

355. CHARLES LEONARD FRENCH. 

Present address, Uncasville, Connecticut. 

Born, December 27, 1864, at Plainfield, Windham county, Connec- 
ticut. 

Educated in the country schools of Connecticut; high school, Wau- 
paca; Lawrence, 1885-1891; Chicago Theological seminary, 1893-1896. 
Degrees of A. B. at Lawrence; B. D. at Chicago Theological seminary. 

Principal of various high schools in Wisconsin; instructor in North- 
land College; pastor of Congregational churches in Illinois, Iowa and 
Connecticut. 

Married, September 9, 1891, Hattie A. Clapp, of Menasha, Wiscon- 
sin. One son, Robert L. 

.S50. GEORGE VOLKMAR GANZEL. 

Present address, Brady, Texas. 

Born, September 14, 1867, Jackson County, Wisconsin. 
Educated at Lawrence College and University of Michigan. 
Followed civil engineering from 1893-1906. At present engaged in 
farming. 

Married in 1903 at Brady, Texas, to Enid Turner. No children. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 253 

.357. SU^IE ELIZABETH HAYI.ETT. (Deceased.) 

Deceased, 1896. 

358. EDITH MAY LOGAN. 

Present address, E. 510 33rd avenue, Spokane, Washington. 
No report submitted. 

359. KARL MATHIE. 

Present address, Mosinee, Wisconsin. 

Born, April 12, 1866, at Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Wausau high school; Lawrence, 1886-1891; Harvard, 
1891. Degree M. S. at Lawrence. 

Principal of high school at Wausau 1892-1895; assistant pastor of 
Congregational church, Appleton, Wis., 1895-1896; superintendent of 
schools at Wausau 1896-1905; manager of Watab Pulp & Paper Co., 
Sartell, Minn., 1905-1910; manager of Wausau Sulphite Fibre Co., 
Mosinee, Wis., 1910 to present time. Wausau Sulphite Fibre Co. is the 
first mill built in America for the express purpose of making sulphite 
pulp and paper. 

President of the N. E. Wisconsin Teacher's Association 1899; presi- 
dent of the Wisconsin State Teacher's Association 1901; candidate for 
State Superintendent of Public Instruction 1902; president Industrial 
Board of Education, Wausau, 1913; member of Board of Regents of 
Minnesota State Normal School 1907-1910; member of Board of Trus- 
tees, Lawrence College, since 1910; member of Wausau Country Club; 
Wisconsin State Historical Society. 

Favorite recreation, violin playing, trout fishing, automobiling and 
looking after company of Boy Scouts. Traveled extensively in the 
United States. 

Married, July 27, 1892, Carrie H. Briggs, of Appleton. Children: 
Karl Theodore, deceased; Katherine Elizabeth, attending Ferry Hall; 
and Cornelia Zoa, attending Wausau high school. 

360. ALICE MAY (ROGERS) IRVING. 

Present address, Kelseyville, California. 

Born, March 18, 1869, at Vinland, Wisconsin. 

Father and mother pioneers of Appleton. 

Educated in public schools of Appleton; Lawrence 1886-1891; De- 
gree B. S. 

1893-1900, teacher in Appleton. 

Married, 1900, to Dr. Arthur E. Irving, a native of Bourne, Eng- 
land, and graduate of Chicago College of Dental Surgery. 

361. ERNEST ALLEN RONEY. 

Present address, Medina, Washington. 

Born at Waupun, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence, 1885 and 1891. Degree, B. S. 

1892-1894, teacher in Chicago, Illinois, and Eureka, Wisconsin; 
1894-1897, merchant, Waupun; 1897 to 1910, lumber manufacturer, 
Seattle, Washington. Real estate, farming and building. 

Married, July 23, 1898, Kate Trever, class of '94. See No. 401. 

362. CHARLES DENISON THOMPSON. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, January 31, 1872, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at schools of Appleton; Lawrence 1886-1891; post grad- 
uate 1891-1892. Degree of B. S. 

1892-1898, cashier of Tngold Bros. & Co., Appleton, Wisconsin: 
1899 to present, shipping clerk for the Fox River Paper company, Ap- 
pleton, Wisconsin. 



254 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Member of the general conference of the M. E. church 1912; past 
master F. & A. M. ; state president and also state secretary of the 
Wisconsin Epworth League. 

Married, December 3, 1902, Fannie M. Scott, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Children: Carl and Francis. 

363. MERTIE EVAL,INE (THOMPSON) CAMPBEL,!.. 

Present address, 120 Cherokee street, Denver, Colorado. 

Born, November 1, 1870, at Poynette, Wisconsin. 

Educated at public schools, Appleton; Lawrence 1885-1891. Degree 
of A. B. 

For two years after graduation taught in Colorado; in missionary 
work in Mexico 1893-1908; 1908 to present time, teacher at Denver. 

Has done considerable work of translating from English into 
Spanish. 

Married, June 27, 1893, to Charles Danforth Campbell, who died at 
Guadalajara, Mexico, September 17, 1899. Children: Donald A., junior 
in University of Colorado taking Mechanical Engineering course; 
Dorothy May, junior in Denver high school. 

364. HERBERT LESLIE WILLIAMS. 

Present address, 87 Spring street. Auburn, Maine. 

Born, April 28, 1868, at Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin. 

Educated at schools of Fort Atkinson; Lawrence 1885-1891; Boston 
University School of Theology, 1892-1895; Hahnemann Medical College, 
Chicago, 1903-1906. Degree of A. B. from Lawrence; M. D. from Hahne- 
mann Medical College. 

As Methodist Episcopal clergyman in Maine, Wisconsin and 
Illinois. 

Practiced medicine as eye, ear, nose and throat specialist since 
1906. 

Has done considerable lecturing of a variety of subjects. States 
concerning achievements or noteworthy incidents, "Too modest to 
give particulars." 

Member of county and state medical societies in Maine. 

Married, June 12, 1895, Nettie F. Oliver, native of Jefferson, Maine. 
One daughter, Ruth Constance, at Lisbon, Maine. 



XXXVI. CLASS OF 1892. 

365. EDSON DUANE ALLEN. 

Present address, Mosinee, Wisconsin. 

Born, April 4, 1862, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Educated in district school; Mann's Commercial College, Fond du 
Lac; Lawrence, 1884-1892. Degree A. B. 

Clergyman, Methodist Episcopal church; various appointments in 
Wisconsin Conference. 

Married, September 28, 1897, Josie R. Rowbotham of Abrams, 
Wisconsin. One son Clyde R., born May 22, 1900, died May 3, 1902; and 
Earl Edson, in public schools. 

366. ANNIE HARRIETTE CARPENTER. 

Present address, 4949 Indiana avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, December 18, 1870, at Sheboygan Falls, Wisconsin. 

Father for forty years pastor in Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated in high schools at Wauwatosa, and Sheboygan; Law- 
rence, 1889-1892; University of Chicago, 1895-1896; graduated at Chi- 
cago Training School for Missions 1908. Degree B. L. at Lawrence. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 255 

1892-1905, teacher in high school at Wausau. Instructor in Old 
Testament History and prophecy in Chicago Training School for Mis- 
sions at the present time. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa at Lawrence. Took Tichenor prize in 
English Literature when a Lawrence student. 

367. FANNIE BELT^ (COATES) WEBBER. 

Present address, 736 Maryland avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, February 28, 1870, on a farm near Neenah, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Neenah; Lawrence, 1887-1892; Bos- 
ton College of Oratory, 1892-1893. Degree B. S. at Lawrence. 

Taught for one year in schools of Neenah; following year, re- 
turned to Boston and entered senior class of Curry School of Expres- 
sion, graduating in 1896. Taught one year at Lawrence University; 
1896-1899, teacher in elocution in Girls' Classical school at Indian- 
apolis, Indiana. President Woman's Literary Club for two years; presi- 
dent Milwaukee Graded Union of Sunday School teachers five years; 
chairman State Elementary committee of Wisconsin S. S. Association 
for the past three years; president Lawrence Alumni Association for 
one year. 

Her hobby is "Better religious education for children," and has 
given much time and effort to that phase of religious work. 

Married, April 11, 1900, to Irving Martin Webber, native of New 
London, Wisconsin. 

368. CARLOS EVERETT CONANT. 

Present address, Chattanooga, Tennessee. 

Born, November 27, 1870, at Cabot, Vermont. 

Educated at Lamoille Central academy, Hyde Park, Vermont; and 
People's academy, Morrisville, Vermont. Taught district school in 
Morristown, Vermont, at the age of fifteen. Entered Lawrence Uni- 
versity 1888 and graduated with degrees A. B., A. M. and first honor. 

Ph. D. University of Chicago 1911; graduate student at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota 1892-1893; University of Leipzig, Germany, 1907; 
fellow and Sanskrit and Comparative Philology Univ. of Chicago, 1910- 
1911. Professor of modern languages University of Chattanooga, 1908 
to present time. Acting associate professor of Camparative Philology, 
Indiana University 1911-1912 on leave of absence from University of 
Chattanooga. Lecturer in Indonesian Philology, University of Chicago, 
summer quarters, 1908, 1910, 1911, 1913 and 1914. Author of "The 
Pepet Law in Philippine Languages," published by Anthropos, Vienna, 
1912; also of numerous articles in scientific journals on Indonesian 
philology. Translator of first five books of New Testament into Bisaya 
(a Philippine language) for American Bible Society, 1902-1904, and of 
Luke's Gospel into Ibanak, 1905, for the same Society. Prepared a 
Bisaya Language Dictionary at Cebu, P. I.. 1906. 1893-1894, professor 
of languages, Chaddock College, Quincy, Illinois; 1894-1895, associate 
professor of languages, Benzonia college, Benzonia, Michigan; 1895- 
1898, professor of Greek and Latin, Lincoln University, Lincoln, 
Illinois; 1898-1899, assistant in Latin and German, Kalamazoo Col- 
lege, Michigan; 1900-1901, professor of German and Spanish, Washburn 
College, Topeka, Kansas; 1901-1904, teacher of English, bureau of edu- 
cation, Philippine Islands. Conducted translation of New Testament 
into Bisaya language for American Bible society. April, 1904, appointed 
translator, bureau of public lands, Manila, Philippine Islands. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa, American Oriental Society, German 
Oriental Society, Societe Asiatique, Academie Malgache (Madagascar), 
Vermony Historical Society, American Dialect Society, Natural Geog. 
Soc, and Spanish American Atheneum. 

Traveled around the w^orld. Was six years in the Philippines. 
Visited Japan, China, East Indies, India, Egypt, Greece and other 
countries of Europe. 

Favorite recreations, tennis and skat. 

Married, March 11, 1902, Miss Dorothy Tuckerman of Topeka, 
Kan., at Manila; died June 23, 1902, at Dumaguete, Negros, P. I. Mar- 
ried Miss Julie Laubmeyer, at Koenigsberg, Germany, February 1, 1908. 



256 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

369. NELLIE (DUBOIS) HABRIMAN. • 

Present address, 903 Perry street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, June 7, 1867, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Appleton; Lawrence, 1888-1892; 
special student University of Wisconsin, at different times after grad 
uating at Lawrence. Degree M. S. at Lawrence. 

1891-1900, teacher of mathematics and natural science at Ryan high 
school, Appleton. 

Married, 1900, to Florian J. Harriman. Children: Celia, Marguerite, 
Helene, John and Frank. 

370. NELLIE ELIZABETH (FORD) COOKE. 

Present address, 7024 Hawthorne avenue, Los Angeles California. 

Born, May 29, 1869, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Mother, Mrs. Margaret D. Ford, first matron of Ormsby Hall. 

Educated at Fond du Lac high school; Lawrence, 1888 to 1892; Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, 1892-1893. Obtained degree B. S. from Lawrence. 

1893-1895, teacher of science, Whitewater high school; spent sum- 
mer of 1895 traveling in Europe; 1902-1903, corresponding secretary, 
Iowa Federation women's clubs; 1904-1905, auditor; member of D. A. 
R., Kappa Kappa Gamma of the University of Wisconsin; member 
of P. E. O. 

Married, March 27, 1895, to Thomas F. Cooke, native of Dubuque, 
Iowa. Children: Edwin David, enters University of California in 1915; 
Elizabeth, student in high school. 

371. ALICE ESTHER (GUERNSEY) DEMING. 

Present address, 5925 Race avenue, Austin, Ilinois. 

Born, November 23, 1869, at Amherst, Wisconsin. 

Father a physician and surgeon. Rendered effective service in the 
Civil War. 

Educated at Lawrence, 1888-1892, with exception of year 1890. 

1892, teacher of music at Wausau. 

Married, 1893, to James F. Deming, of Hartford, Wisconsin. Chil- 
dren: Alice, completing high school course; James, freshman in high 
school; and Howard, student in public schools. 

372. MATTIE ALICE (LEONARD) JONES. 

Present, address, 191 Iowa avenue, Aurora, Illinois. 
No report. 

373. CHARLES WILBUR MORSE. 

Present address, Janesville, Minnesota. 

Born, January 24, 186 5, at Lunenburg, Massachusetts. 

Educated in district school at Leominster, Massachusetts; Law- 
rence, 1886-1892. Degree of B. S. 

Occupied in niinistry of Methodist Episcopal church in Minnesota. 

Married, October 22, 1891, Anna Gilson of Appleton. One son, Guy 
Wilbur. 

374. MANLY JAY SANDBORN. 

Present address, 737 Durkee street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 25, 1869, at Freedom, Wisconsin. 

Educated in schools of Appleton and Aberdeen, South Dakota; 
Lawrence, 1887-1892; degree B. S. ; Northwestern Medical school. Ob- 
tained degree of M. D. at Northwestern University medical school. 

Member of American Medical society, Wisconsin State Medical so- 
ciety. Outagamie County Medical society, and Fox River Valley Medi • 
cal society. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 257 

1896-1899, engaged in the practice of medicine at Appleton; 1899- 
1902, Brookside, Colorado; 1902 to present time, Appleton. Made a 
special study of anaethesia and radiology. 

Favorite amusement, camping and fishing. 

Married, June 10, 1896, Flora Thompson, of Appleton. Two chil- 
dren: Ruth Ellen in high school; Lloyd Thompson, in grades. 

375. SAMUEL THOMPSON WALKER. 

Present address, 1938 Rowley avenue, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, May 20, 1871, at Marinette, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. Thomas Walker, for many years member of the Wis- 
consin Conference of the M. E. church. 

Educated at high school of Janesville; Lawrence, 1883-1884 and 
1888-1892; University of Wisconsin, 1893-1895. Degree of B. L. from 
Lawrence, and LL. B. from University of Wisconsin. 

1895-1903, practiced law, at Rhinelander, as junior member of firm 
of Walker & Walker; 1899-1993, district attorney of Oneida county, 
Wisconsin; 1903 to 1909, department of state, Madison. Assistant secre- 
tary R. R. Commission of Wisconsin, 1907-1913; assistant secretary and 
treasurer of the Standall Toftoy Co. of Madison, 1913 to present time; 
president of the National Concrete Machinery Co.; secretary and treas- 
urer of Southern Wisconsin Realty Co.; vice president Riverside Realty 
Co. ; treasurer Independent Cattle Co. 

Member of Delta Tau Delta, Madison; Phi Delta Phi, Madison. 

Married, August 30, 1899, Anna A. Alban, a native of Wausau, who 
attended Lawrence, 1890-1892. Children: Dorothy Ann, Helen Alban. 

370. FRANCIS BOYD WELLS. 

Present address, 1811 17th avenue, Seattle, Washington. 

Born, March 17, 1871, Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Appleton, and Lawrence. Degrees, 
B. L. and B. Mus. 

1902-1903, student of music in Berlin, Germany, and Paris, 
France. 1905-1906, studied music in Paris. Foreign correspondent for 
several American newspapers. 

Settled at Seattle 1892. Has taught music in colleges, seminaries and 
privately; been musical correspondent and critic for several periodicals. 
Twice toured in recitals through Australia and New Zealand; twice 
toured through South Africa, England, Western America and Canada. 

Member of Masons, Elks and numerous social and musical clubs all 
over the world. He is "A good booster for all clean sports." 

Unmarried. 

377. FREDERICK SCHERER WHEELER. 

Present address, Ortonville, Minnesota. 

Born, November 5, 1868, Painesville, Ohio. 

Educated, schools, Appleton; Lawrence University, 1892. Degrees, 
A. B. and A. M., Lawrence; B. D., Chicago Theological Seminary, 1896. 

Occupied in the ministry in Wisconsin, Minnesota and Port Cold- 
well and Sudbury, Ontario. 

Married, December 20, 1900, Bertha Foster Titus, of Detroit. Chil- 
dren: Ethelyne, Arthur, Helen and Sylvia. 

378. ARTHUR JOHNSON WILBOR. 

Present address, 921 Main street, Racine, Wisconsin. 

Born, September 1, 1867, at Kalamazoo, Michigan. 

Educated at Lawrence 1887-1892; University of Wisconsin, and 
University of Michigan, 1894-1895. Degree of B. S. from Lawrence. 

1893-1894, teacher of science at Stevens Point high school; 1895- 
1896, at Lawreence University, 1896 to present time, at Racine high 
school. 



258 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

XXXVII. CLASS OF 1893. 

379. CHARLES SAMUEL BOYD. 

Present address, 726 Lawrence street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, November 27, 1871, at Appleton. 

Educated at Appleton public schools; Lawrence 1886-1893. De- 
gree of B. S. One year of graduate work in Chicago University. 

Salesman for Moser-Burgess Paper Co., Chicago 1894; salesman for 
Plover Paper Co., Stevens Point 1900-1906; 1907 to date, president and 
manager of Appleton Coated Paper Co., Appleton, Wis. Trustee of 
Lawrence college. 

380. CLIFFORD HENRY COLWELL. 

Present address, Victor, Colorado. 

Born, August 13, 1870, Ishpeming, Michigan. 

Educated Lawrence 1890-1893. Degree of B. S. 

1893-1895, traveling salesman; 1895-1896, assistant cashier Norrie 
mine, Ironwood, Michigan; 1896-1901, prospecting and mining in Colo- 
rado and Utah; 1901-1902, bookkeeper, Victor, Colorado; 1902-1904, 
cashier Colorado Trading and Transfer company, Victor, Colorado; 
manager of the City Transfer company. Cripple Creek, Colorado. 

381. JESSE ANDREW DEAN. 

Present address, 2328 Humboldt street, Denver, Colorado. 

Born, January 27, 1868, Appleton. 

Educated at Oshkosh normal; Lawrence, 1888-1893; law depart- 
ment Chicago University, 1896. Degree B. A. from Lawrence; M. A. 
and Ph. D., University of Denver. 

1893-1897, with Swift & Company, Chicago; 1898, minister of Metho- 
dist Episcopal church. Rock River (Illinois) conference. At present 
probation officer Juvenile Court appointed by Bishop McConnell at re- 
quest of Judge Ben B. Lindsey. 

Married, September 6, 1893, Edith Wiltse, native of Winnebago 
county, Wisconsin. Children: Earnest, Gladys. 

382. FREDERICK GEORGE DICKERSON. 

Present address, 229 N. Waller avenue, Austin Station, Chicago, 
Illinois. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 4, 1868. 

His father was an inventor. 

Educated, public schools, Appleton; Lawrence, 1887-1893. De- 
gree B. S. 

Member Philalathean society. Active in musical clubs among stu- 
dents. 

1893-1901, manager of machine shop, Appleton; 1901, secretary 
and manager of the Chicago Solder company, Chicago. 

Resigned, 1909 and began business for himself. His profession is 
that of an inventor. Author of several successful machines, specialty 
being canning machinery. Several of his machines are recognized as 
standards, one especially almost universally used in its line. Last in- 
vention is a machine that fills unsweetened milk into tin cans through 
a pin hole and then seals with solder. 

Member of the Masonic Order, director of the D. S. M. T. quartet. 

Married, Miss Rena Marian Reed at Johnsonville, N. Y., February 
27, 1909. 

Children: Frederick Reed, who, his father says, "expects to be cap- 
tain of the evincible Lawrence foot ball team in 1930, and inter-colle- 
giate debater in 1931." 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 259 



383. GEORGE EVANS. 

Present address, Holly Springs, Mississippi. 

Born, February 21, 1866, Youghal, Ireland. 

Educated, endowed school, Youghal; Wesley college, Dublin, Ire- 
land; Lawrence, 1888-1893, omitting 1892. Degree A. B. and A. M. 

Entered the ministry, Methodist Episcopal church, 1896, was in 
Wisconsin conference until October. Moved to Texas. Transferred to 
Austin conference. Johns Hopkin's University 1904-1906 and 1912-1913; 
University of Chicago summer of 1911. Professor of Latin and Greek 
and dean of Clafflin University 1906-1912; President George R. Smith 
College 1913; now president Rusk University, Holly Springs, Mississippi. 

Member of Classical Association of the Middle West and South. 

Married, October 6, 1896, Rhoda Harlowe, of Milwaukee, native 
of Canterbury, England. One son, George Harlowe. 

384. L,UCINA MARY (GIFFIN) IRISH. 

Present address, 1813 N. Grove avenue. Oak Park, Illinois. 

Born, January 10, 1869, Pond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Father, Judge N. C. Giffln. For many years trustee of Lawrence 
College. 

Educated, Fond du Lac high school; Lawrence, 1888-1893. Degree 
A. B. 

Fall of 1893 went to Kinkiang, China. Taught in boys' seminary 
and girls' high school; 1902-1904, treasurer of Wisconsin Conference 
Woman's Foreign Missionary Society; 1904-1908, secretary of Wiscon- 
sin Conference W. F. M. S. ; 1911 vice president and auditor of Chicago 
Business Woman's League; 1912-1914 associated editor and manager 
of the Civic Society of Chicago; 1914 to present time, president and 
manager of Chicago Health Club for Women; planned and organized 
the popular 12-vol. work called "The Women Citizen's Library," pub- 
lished by The Civics Society of Chicago. Author of a biographical book 
called "The Making of a Hero." Has done some story and verse writ- 
ing. 

Member of Chicago Progressive Club, Woman's City Club of Chi- 
cago, Suburban Civics Club, president of Chicago Health Club for Wom- 
en; member of Woman's Party of Cook County, lectured and organized 
for Illinois Equal Suffrage Association. 

Favorite recreation is physical culture. 

Married, June 24, 1893, to Ralph O. Irish, graduate of class of '93, 
Lawrence. Children: Joseph Elder, high school and university track 
athlete; won highest individual high school track honors for the State 
of Illinois in 1913. Student in the University of Illinois; Jane Pen- 
noyer, Dorcas Eddy, and Ralph Owen, Jr. 

385. FLORA (HUNTI.EY) MASCHMBDT. 

Present address, 1912 14th avenue north, Seattle, Washington. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, August 15, 1868. 

Her father taught the first public school in Appleton. Her mother 
attended school under Susan B. Anthony. 

Educated at Appleton high school and Lawrence College. Grad- 
uated at Lawrence in 1893. Degree of B. L. 

Teacher of English in Eau Claire, Wisconsin; teacher of English in 
high school, Seattle, Washington. Author of short stories for Youth's 
Companion, Woman's Home Companion, Mother's Magazine, Munsey 
Company, and others. Won prize in English composition. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa; president for many years of Seattle 
Writer's Club. 

Married, April 8, 1909, to Heinrich Maschmedt. One child, Her- 
bert, born June 3, 1912. 

386. RALPH ORREN IRISH. 

Present address, 1813 N. Grove avenue. Oak Park, Illinois. 
Born, September 28, 1863, Linden, Wisconsin. 



260 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Father was prominent clergyman in West Wisconsin Conference. 
State senator, U. S. Counsel to France; chaplain in U. S. army; presi- 
dent board of trustees of Lawrence College. 

Educated high school, Madison, Wisconsin; University of Wiscon- 
sin; Lawrence, 1888-1893. Degree A. B., Lawrence. 

1893-1896, pastor St. Paul's English church, Kinkiang, China; 1894- 
1897, manager Central China Publishing house, Kinkiang; 1896, prin- 
cipal Boys' Boarding school, Kinkiang; 1897-1899, pastor Methodist 
Episcopal church, Oakfleld, Wisconsin; 1899, general district agent. 
Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance Company. Cashier C. «& N. W. Ry. Co., 
Union Stock Yards, Chicago; member for a good many years of the 
Wisconsin State S. S. Committee. Member of Chicago Progressive Club. 

Married, June 24, 18^3, Lucinda Mary Giffln. Children: See No. 384. 

387. NELLIE JEANNETTE (JOYCE) JEFFERSON. 

Present address, Clintonville, Wisconsin. 
Born, 1875, Ledgevifle, Wisconsin. 

Educated public schools of Appleton; Lawrence 1888-1893. Degree 
of Ph. B. 

Married. 

388. GERTRUDE IMOGENE (JEFFERSON) ELWOOD. 

Present address, 1115 Monroe street, Charleston, Illinois. 

Born, November 30, 1869, Monroe Center, Wisconsin. 

Father for many years member of West Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated, public and private schools; Lawrence, 1888-1893. Degree 
B. L. 

1893-1894-, teacher in graded schools at Ogden, Utah, and in various 
high schools in Wisconsin. 

Active in church and literary club work. Member of Civic League; 
Mother's Club and Reading Circle. 

Married, August 11, 1896, to DeWitt Elwood, class '95 at Lawrence. 
Two children: Caryl and Marjorie, died in infancy. 

389. LORIAN P AMELIA JEFFERSON. 

Present address, 84 Pleasant street, Amherst, Massachusetts. 

Born, October 14, 1871, Necedah, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. James Jefferson, clergyman West Wisconsin Con- 
ference. 

Educated high school, Montfdrd, Wisconsin; Lawrence 1889-1893. 
Degree B. L., M. A., University of Wisconsin, 1907; has completed 
work for Ph. D. except final examination. 

Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin and Washington. Re- 
search secretary at Madison 1908; with Carnegie Institution of Wash- 
ington, 1908-1909; with Prof. J. R. Commons 1909-1912; Massachusetts 
Agricultural College 1912 to date. Author of "Ira Syeward and Eight 
Hour Day," also articles on Economic subjects; member of American 
History Association; Association of Collegiate Alumnae. Spent a year 
traveling in the United States getting material for the Carnegie Insti- 
tution. 

390. JESSE FORD NEWMAN. 

Present address, 12 Wlihai Road, Shanghai, China. 

Born, Clemansville, Wisconsin. 

Educated at public schools, Clemansville; Lawrence 1886-1903; 
Boston School of Theology. Degrees of A. B. and A. M., Lawrence; 
S. T. B., Boston. 

For 7 years missionary in Central China mission, during which time 
was evangelist for 3 years. President of Kinkiang institute, 2 years; 
dean of Fowler Biblical institute, Nanking University for 2 years; 
1903-1904. general agent. New York Life Insurance company. Central 
China; 1904 to 1910, manager of Standard Oil company, Chinkiang. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECQRD 261 

Married, June 24, 1893, Lucy E. Wheeler, native of Peking, China. 
Children: Agnes Maude, Claire Frances, Wheeler Ford, Reginald. 

391. HERBERT COOPER SANFORD. 

Present address, 916 South 9th street, Knoxville, Tennessee. 

Born, October 22, 1871, Heart Prairie, Wisconsin. 

Father, clergyman in Wisconsin Conference for 35 years. 

Educated common schools of Wisconsin; Lawrence, 1888-1893. De- 
gree B. L. from Lawrence; LL. B. Columbia University. 

Member of bar, of Washington, D C, and of state of Tennessee. 
Immediately after graduation went into law and real estate offlce with 
Honorable Theodore Otjen, of Milwaukee, Wisconsin. In 1895 went 
with Congressman Otjen to Washington as private secretary; also in 
1897, did some work as secretary for Congressman , James Davidson, 
of Oshkosh, Wisconsin. Practitioner of law at Knoxville, Tennessee, 
since fall of 1897. Member of Knoxville Board of Commerce of which 
he has been director. Traveled in Cuba and other tropical countries. 

Married, Martha A. Haines, of Washington, D. C, a native of Ohio. 
Children: Elizabeth Haines, Frances Marie, Benjamin and Martha. 

892. BENJAMIN HUTCHINSON SQPER, JR. (Deceased.) 

Died, October 5, 1899. 

Born. April 7, 1870, at Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Carlton College, Northfield, Minnesota; and Lawrence 
University. 

Interested with his father in the furniture business at Oshkosh 
at one time; also editor of Wisconsin Christian Endeavor paper. 



XXXVIII. CLASS OP 1894. 

893. NELLIE (BASSETT) ABRAHAM. 

Present address, 1065 Front street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, June 7, 1874, at Berlin, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Berlin high school; Lawrence, 1891-1894. Degree of 
B. S. 

Membe'r Lawrean society, member of the Wednesday club, of 
Appleton, and patroness Alpha Gamma Phi. 1894-1899, taught at the 
Berlin high school. 

Married, September 7, 1899, to H. W. Abraham. One daughter, 
Margaret. 

394. WALTER EUGENE GARREY. 

Present address, St. Louis, Missouri. 

Born, April 7, 1873, Reedsville, Wisconsin. 

Father a physician. 

Educated at Lawrence 1889-1894; University of Chicago, 1894-1896; 
University of Berlin, Germany, 1898; University of Chicago, 1898-1900; 
Rush Medical College, 1904. Degrees: B. S., Lawrence; Ph. D., Uni- 
versity of Chicago; M. D. Rush Medical College. 

University Extension instructor in zoology at University of Chicago; 
fellow and assistant in physiology, University of Chicago; professor 
of physiology and pharmacology Cooper's Medical College, San Fran- 
cisco; associate professor of physiology in Washington University Medi- 
cal School; instructor of general physiology; Marine biol. laboratory, 
Woodshole. Mass.; author of numerous articles and scientific journals. 
Member of American Medical Society, American Physiological Society, 
American Society of Biological chemists; San Francisco Academy of 



262 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Medicine; St. Louis Biological Society; Sigma X and Phi Beta Kappa. 
Studied and traveled extensively in Europe. 

Married, December 31, 1901, at San Francisco, to Charlotte Eaton. 
Children: Walter Eaton, born May 2, 1907. 

395. INEZ ELLEN GURNEE. 

Present address, 819 Sampson street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born at Stephensville, Wisconsin. 

Father a veteran of the Civil War. 

Educated at Ryan high school, and Lawrence University, 1890-1894; 
Sanford University, 1898-1900. Degree of Ph. B. from Lawrence, and 
A. B. from Leland Stanford, Jr., University. 

Since graduation has taught in various high schools in Wisconsin 
and Montana. 

Traveled in the United States and Europe. 

396. AGNES GERTRUDE (JOHNSON) WHITE. 

Present address, 419 Greenwood Boulevard, Evanston, Illinois. 

Born, July 14, 1874, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Father, W. H. Johnson, General Superintendent of Oliver Iron 
Mining Co. ; been mayor of Ishpeming two terms. 

Educated in public schools, Michigan; Lawrence, 1889-1894. De- 
gree of B. S. 

1894-1897, taught school in Ishpeming, Michigan. 

Married, at Ishpeming, Michigan, November 17, 1897, to Seldon F. 
White, of Chicago, Illinois. Children: Martha Johnston and Wilhelmina. 

397. ALICE ROSS McCHESNEY. 

Present address, 744 Marshall street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born in Pewaukee, Wisconsin. 

Father member of the Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated at the high school at Stevens Point, Wisconsin; Law- 
rence, 1890-1894. Degree of B. S. 

Has taught in high schools in Wisconsin most of the time since 
graduation. 

398. JOHN CRAWFORD McCLAIN. 

Present address, Oakfield, R. F. D. 27, Box 4, Wisconsin. 

Born, December 22, 1859, at Port Clinton, Pennsylvania. 

Educated at Mayville high school. Spent six years at Lawrence 
and graduated in 1894. Degree of M. S. 

Member of Wisconsin Conference of M. E. church. On account of 
poor health has had to give up preaching. At present farming. 

Married, November 20, 189 5, Minnie Nancarrow, of Florence, Wis- 
consin. 

399. BURNETTE HARDACKER MILLS. (Deceased.) 

Died, August 15, 1895, in Greenville, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 4, 1869, Greenville. Wisconsin. 

Educated, district schools. Wished to attend Oshkosh normal 
but was obliged to give up plan on account of ill health. Went to 
Chicago for treatment. Upon his return taught district schools two 
terms, then studied law in John Bottensek's office, Appleton. Conclud- 
ing to secure college education, entered Lawrence in 1891, graduating 
in 1894. Degree of A. B. 

While in college a member of Philalathean society and vigorous 
advocator of the "single tax." His health failed during his last year 
in college. He went to Denver in April, 1895, but remained only a 
very short time when he returned home and died three weeks later. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 263 

400. SULLIVAN CL.ABETTE ROBINSON. 

Present address, Elmwood Garden, Birt, Michigan, R. F. D. 

Born, at Markesan, Green Lake county, Wisconsin. 

Educated at common schools, Markesan high school, Brandon, Wis- 
consin; one year at Oshkosh normal; Lawrence, 1889-1894. Degree of 
B. S. 

Entered the Wisconsin conference the fall of 1894; September, 
1898, moved to Michigan and by transfer became pastor of Methodist 
Episcopal church at Clare, Michigan. Remained there until September, 
1900, then became pastor at St. Louis, Michigan. Remained there for 
five years. Has received recognition as a thorough investigator in 
practical psychology. 

Married, December 28, 1897, Nora E. Paton, of Almont, Michigan. 
Children: Edith, Margaret, Christine Ethel, and H. Lummis. 

401. KATE (TREVER) RONEY. 

Present address, Bellevue, Washington. 
Born, Newcastle, England. 

Educated, high school, Waupun; Lawrence, 1890-1894. Degree B. S. 
Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin. 

Married, July 23, 1898, to E. A. Roney, of Waupun, class of '91. 
One child, a son. See No. 361. 

402. LOUISE CROSBY UNDERWOOD. 

Present address, 507 Warren street, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, 1872, at Glens Falls, New York. 

Educated at Chicago Kindergarten college for one year; also a 
graduate of the Chicago normal school. Lawrence, 1888-1894. 

Member of Chicago Geographical society. Taught in the "Univer- 
sity School for Girls" in Chicago, and in the Chicago Latin school. 
Traveled in Spain, Italy, England and northern Europe, for 16 months. 
Studied book binding in the bindery of Douglas Cockerell, in London. 
Book binder at Wausau, Wisconsin. Has given an exhibition of bind- 
ings at Art Institute, Chicago. 



XXXIX. CLASS OF 1895. 

403. SAMUEL HOBABT ANDERSON. 

Present address, 262 Lyon street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 25, 1864, at Belleville, Canada. 

Educated four years at Victoria College; Toronto University in 
arts and theology; came to Wisconsin in 1891, transferred standings 
to Lawrence, and graduated from Lawrence in the ancient classical 
course, with the class of '95. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 

Engaged in the christian ministry at various appointments in Wis- 
consin Conference. 

Married, in 1891, Henrietta Augusta Ostrom, of Belleville, Canada. 
Children: Douglas Ostrom, Anna Mildred, Alice Deborah, all in college; 
Frances Dorothy, in high school. 

404. FRED E. BAUCHOP. 

Present address, 1628 Madison street, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, February 22, 1873, at Rochester, Wisconsin. 

Educated in the public schools; Rochester Seminary; Hillsdale Col- 
lege, and Lawrence 1892-1895. Degrees of B. S. and A. M. 

Joined the Wisconsin Conference in 1895; transferred to the West 
Wisconsin Conference where he has occupied leading churches; district 



264 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



superintendent Platteville district. At present field secretary super- 
annuated preachers endowment fund. Has raised over $50,000 for this 
cause in the last three years. 

Married, May 9, 1900, Emily E. Moe, Waterford, Wisconsin. Chil- 
dren: Eunice Amelia, Burritt Moe and Emily Josephine. 

405. ANDREW ARTHUR BENNETT. 

Present address, Weyauwega, Wisconsin. 

Born, November 16, 1869, at New York City. 

Father member of the Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated in the public schools in Wisconsin; Lawrence, 1889-1895. 
Student at the Garrett Biblical Institute, 1896-1898. Degree of B. L. 
from Lawrence. 

In ministry in the Wisconsin Conference in 1895, and held various 
appointments since that time. Secretary of the Wisconsin Annual Con- 
ference 1913-1914. 

Married, October 2, 1901, Maebelle Claire Durand, of Fond du Lac, 
Wisconsin. Children: Arthur Lawrence, Roseanna Maebelle and Wil- 
liam Franklin. 

406. FRANCES ALICE (DARLING) HATLESTAD. (Deceased.) 

Born, July 11, 1871, at Brookfield, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Brookfield, Oakfield, high school of Wauwatosa; Law- 
rence 1891-1895. Degree of B. S. 

1895-1897, taught at Wausau; 1898, New Richmond; 1899, Jennings 
Seminary; 1899-1900, Brookfield. 

Married, October 18, 1900, to Rev. Anton Hatlestad. Three chil- 
dren: Edward Peter, Lawrence and Frances. 

407. DeWITT ELWOOD. 

Present address, 1115 Monroe street, Charleston, Illinois. 

Born, June 1, 1868, at Princeton, Wisconsin. 

Father was county surveyor, register of deeds, and member of 
Wisconsin state senate. 

Educated at country and graded schools; Lawrence 1888-1895, omit- 
ting 1893; post graduate work in University of Wisconsin. Degree of 
B. S. from Lawrence. 

Engaged in teaching in various high schools in Wisconsin. 

Held various offices in Teachers' Associations. Member of several 
Educational Associations. Supervising principal of public schools, 
Dodgeville; superintendent of public schools, Charleston, Illinois, 1903 
to present time. 

Married, August 11, 1896, Gertrude I. Jefferson, of '93. Two daugh- 
ters, Marjorie and Mildred. 

408. LUCY BELLE (FLETCHER) HEWITT. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, September 30, 1874, Chipnewa Falls, Wisconsin. 
Educated Hamlin University; Lawrence 1891-1895. 
Married, September 2, 1896, to George P. Hewitt, class of '96. 
Children: Walter F. and Lucy E. 

409. EFFIE MAY (GERRY) WOOD. 

Present address, 660 Washington street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 6, 1870, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools; Ferry Hall Seminary; Lawrence 1887- 
1895. Degree of B. L. from Ferry Hall, B. S. from Lawrence. Re- 
ceived second honors in graduating class at Perry Hall. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 265 



Married, September 9, 1896, to James A. Wood. Children: George 
Gerry, Bditli Katiierine and Winifred Jean and Henry. 

410. ALBERT STRATTON GILBERT. 

Present address, Onalaska, Wisconsin. 

Born, December 11, 1865, at Palmyra, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools; Lawrence 1890-1895; Boston University; 
studied at Columbia University; Union Theological Seminary, New York 
City. Degrees of A. B. from Lawrence, and S. T. B. from Boston Uni- 
versity. 

Transferred to West Wisconsin conference, 1903; was pastor in var- 
ious cities. 

Favorite amusement, hunting and fishing. 

Married, August 12, 196, Harriet F. Watrous, class of '95, who 
died in East Milton, Massachusetts, October 27, 1897. Married, Mary A. 
Ball, November 20, 1900. Children: Manley James, deceased 1910; 
Harriet, Grace Margery and Albert Stratton. 

411. ALFRED RAYMOND JOHNS. 

Present address, 217 W. Court street, Flint, Michigan. 

Born, November 14, 1865, at Houghton, Michigan. 

Educated in public schools; three years Albion College, with de- 
gree of A. B. ; Lawrence, three months, graduating with degrees of 
A. B. and D. D. at Albion College in 1911. 

Occupied as minister of the Methodist Episcopal church since 1894 
to 1904, occupying various churches; been pastor at Flint, Michigan, 
since 1908; secretary of the Detroit conference 1902-1909; delegate to 
General Conference of the Methodist church 1908-1912. Author of 
Socialism, its Strength, Weakness and Future. 

Traveled through Europe in 1910. 

Married, June 26, 1895, Myrtle Drummond Moors, Greenville, Mich- 
igan, who graduated from Albion College in 1893. Children: Margaret 
Marie, sophomore in Northwestern University at Evanston; Dorothy 
Delight, in high school; Katharine Louise, in high school. 

412. EARL WALLACE McCRARY. 

Present address, 207 E. 2nd street, Merrill, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 29, 1870, town of Dayton, Waupaca county, Wisconsin. 

Educated in district school; Ryan high school; Lawrence 1889-1895. 
Degree of B. S. 

Occupied as high school principal in various cities in Wisconsin. 

Married, August 29, 1895, Christena Koehnke, of Appleton. Chil- 
dren: Lloyd Jennings, Verna Mildred, Ward Randolph, all students in 
the "Merrill high school. 

4LS. WILLARD JAY MERRILL. (Deceased.) 

Died, May 25, 1899. 

Born, November 29, 1874, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Educated at Lawrence academy and Lawrence University. 
Enlisted for the Spanish war, and was killed by a sharpshooter, 
at Calloocan church, near Manila. 



414. SAMUEL C. OLSON. 



Present address, 3315 E. 60th street, Seattle, Washington. 
Born, December 10, 1868, Aalborg, Denmark. 
Educated, Lawrence 1891-1895. Degree of B. S. 

For three years after graduation principal of schools, Hingham. 
Wisconsin. Tn spring of 1898, while taking Lawrence University cor- 



266 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



respondence post-graduate course for M. S. degree besides regular 
school work, was obliged to discontinue teaching on account of mental 
breakdown. For four years was on a ranch in the west. In 1907 en- 
gaged in building construction; foreman of construction at the A. Y. P. 
Exposition; had charge of the erection of the ornamental staff-work on 
the U. S. Government buildings. 

Married, December 28, 1899, Mary Hanson, native of Neenah. Chil- 
dren: Helen Frances, Earl Stanley and Alice Joy. 

415. NED BONEY. 

Present address, 1801 Fourth avenue, West, Seattle, Washington. 

Born, February 17, 1875, at Waupun, Wisconsin. 

Educated, public and high schools, Waupun; Lawrence 1891-1895; 
also post graduate at Lawrence, 1896-1897. Degrees of B. S. and 
M. S. 

Admitted to the bar in Wisconsin in 1898; State of Washington, 
1904. 

1896-1897, principal of West ward school, Waupun, Wisconsin; 1897- 
1898, law student; 1898-1899, member of the law Arm of Doney & 
Ronay; 1899-1903, practiced alone; 1904 to present, practicing law, as 
senior member of firm, Roney & Loveless, 607 Oriental block. 

416. REINHABDT THIESSEN. 

Present address, 1115 Portland street, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. 

Born, May 1, 1867, at New Holstein, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1887-1895; Chicago, 1901-1903. Degrees of 
Ph. B., Lawrence; S. B. and Ph. D., University of Chicago. 

Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin; 1889-1901, teacher of 
sciences; teacher of biology, Des Moines College, Des Moines, Iowa; 
1907-1910 United States Geological Survey; 1910 to present time, U. S. 
Bureau of Mines; transferred from Washington to Pittsburg in 1912 
with title "Microscopist and Assistant Chemist." Engaged in research 
on coal, its origin and composition. Published various papers on Com- 
position and Transformation of Coal. Have added considerable to the 
knowledge of the origin and composition of coal and the formation of 
peat, has put a better and clearer interpretation on the coal form- 
ing processes and has disproved the "Algal Theory" of coals. 

Member of Sigma Xi; American Association for the Advancement 
of Science; Botanical Society of America; Fellow of the American 
Society for the Advancement of Science: Fellow of the Botanical So- 
ciety of America. 

Favorite recreation is photography. 

Married, September 7, 1903, Clara A. Lindeman, Kiel, Wisconsin. 
Children: Gilbert A.. Lyndwood and Reinhardt. 

417. aiARY STANTON (UNDERWOOD) WIL,L,IAMS. 

Present address. Eagle street, Tenafty, New Jersey. 

Born, in 1876, at Glens Falls, New York. 

Educated at Lawrence 1890-1895. Attended Art Institute at Chi- 
cago, and the New York School of Art. 

Exhibitor in the Society of American Artists, Society of Artists and 
Art Students' League of Chicago. Traveled a year in Spain, in Italy 
and northern Europe. Copied in the Prado, Madrid; and in the 
Louvre. 

Married, October 9, 1907, to Lawrence Williams, art editor of the 
American Book Co. Children: Jane Lawrence, Peter Wentworth. 

418. WILLIAM WATKIN WILLIAMS. 

Present address, 1403 Rodney avenue, Portland, Oregon. 
Born, July 25, 1867, at Ottawa, Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 267 

Educated in country school; preparatory and college at Lawrence, 
1887-1888, 1890-18yi, 1893-1895; University of Wisconsin, 1899-1900. Re- 
ceived the degrees of B. S., Lawrence University; M. S., Wisconsin 
University. 

Principal of various high schools in Wisconsin, 1895-1896; presi- 
dent of the University Business College, Madison, Wisconsin, 1901- 
1902; director School of Commerce, Lawrence University, 1902-1905. 
Last ten years principal of high schools at Portland, Oregon. 

Married, September 17, 1897, Jennie Tufts. Children: Arthur, 
Everett H., Lawrence W., and Virginia. 



XL. CLASS OP 1896. 

419. HARRIET F. (WATROUS) GILBERT. (Deceased.) 

Died, October 27, 1896, East Milton, Massachusetts. 

Born, May 23, 186 5, Mishawauka, Indiana. 

Educated, schools, Chilton; Lawrence 1892-1895. Degree of B. L. 

1893-1896, first assistant principal Chilton high school. 

Married, August 12, 1896, to Rev. A. S. Gilbert, of '95. 

420. ADA FLA VIA (ABBOTT) COLVIN. 

Present address, Binford, North Dakota. 

Born, December 29, 1873, at Beloit, Kansas. 

Educated at the University of Denver, and Lawrence University. 
Degree of A. B. from Lawrence. 

From graduation to marriage, occupied in teaching in various high 
schools, and at Baptist College in Nebraska. 

Married, June 11, 1904, to William E. Colvin, formerly professor 
of mathematics at Grand Island College, now engaged in farming 
in northeastern Dakota. Children: George, Arthur, Priscilla, Jacinth, 
Dorothea, the two boys adopted and three girls of their own. 

421. IRA MADISON AI^IiEN. 

Present address, Springfield, Illinois, care Board of Education. 

Born, May 31, 1873, at Grundy Center, Iowa. 

Educated at Waupun high school; Lawrence 1891-1896, omitting 
1892; Harvard law school, 1899-1902. Degree of A. B. from Lawrence, 
and LL. b! from Harvard. 

Teacher in various high schools in Wisconsin. 

Secretary Department of Secondary Education, N. E. A. 1912-1913. 
Vice President 1913-1914. Published "Some experiments in high school 
instruction" — January, 1914, School Review. Such publication recog- 
nized by U. S. Bureau of Education. Elected member Phi Beta Kappa 
— Lawrence chapter 1914; member of Schoolmaster's Club, Kansas; 
Monday Club, Wichita, Kansas. 

Favorite recreation, fishing. 

Married, August 9, 1904, Margaret Trader, at Lincoln, Illinois. Chil- 
dren: Margaret Jeanette and Mary EUinor. 

422. EDWARD ELMER ANDRUS. 

Present address, Waupaca, Wisconsin, R. 2. 

Born, March 9, 1866, at Hixton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at district schools of Osseo and Fairchild, and at Law- 
rence University. Degree of B. S. 

Joined West Wisconsin conference fall after graduation and served 
in various pastorates; later entered the ministry of the Congregational 



268 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



church. Preached an average of 196 sermons every year for nineteen 
years, not missed a Sunday on account of sickness nor had a vacation. 
Married, October 29, 1896, Jennie Armenta Massee, native of Dela- 
ware county, Iowa. Children: Abner Merton, Hope Elsie, Gladis Ar- 
menta and Lillian. 

423. ROBERT ALVIN AUGUSTINE. 

Present address, 405 Ashland avenue, St. Paul, Minnesota. 
No report. 

424. GRACE (BARRETT) MARSTON. 

Present address, 650 Park avenue, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born at Grand Haven, Michigan. 

Educated at the public schools of Appleton; Lawrence 1888-1896, 
omitting one year. Degree of A. B. 

Teacher in Sheboygan city schools, 1896-1899; First ward school, 
Appleton, 1899-1902. 

Married, June 5, 1903, to Charles Leland Marston, of Appleton, na- 
tive of Hardwick, Vermont. 

425. JOHN HERBERT PARLEY. 

Present address, 482 South street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, 1875, Ontario, Canada. 

Educated at Lawrence 1982-1896; two years post graduate course 
in philosophy. Harvard University; 1897, graduate student at Law- 
rence; 1902-1903, University of Wisconsin. Degrees of Ph. B. and A. M. 
from Lawrence. A scholar at Harvard, also received an additional 
grant from philosophy faculty. Held college record at Lawrence in 
boxing and wrestling. 

Member of American Psychological association. West Central and 
Wisconsin Academy of Arts and Sciences. Member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

1900, instructor in sciences in Neenah high school, Neenah, Wis- 
consin; 1901 to present time, professor of psychology and philosophy at 
Lawrence University. 

Married, June 21, 1905, Mamie E. Tuttle, Richland Center, Wiscon- 
sin. 

426. GUNLUF GUTHORMSEN. 

Present address, 550 E. 85th street, New York City. 

Born, December 1, 1875, Neenah, Wisconsin. 

Father, a contractor. 

Educated Neenah public schools; Lawrence university. Degree 
Ph. B. 

1896-1901, teacher in various high schools in the state. 

Married, December 15, 1906, at New York City to Sarah Jacobus. 

Did graduate work in history in University of Wisconsin. Since 
1904 has been in the fire insurance business in New York City. 

Member of Des Peres lodge No. 58, F. A. M. ; of the Altair Chap- 
ter No. 237 R. A. M. and of Phi Beta Kappa fraternity. 

427. GEORGE PHINNEY HEWETT. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, September 21, 1874, Om>-o, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence 1890-1896. Post graduate at Harvard. De- 
gree A. B. from Lawrence. 

1896-1902, editor and publisher Evening Record and Telegraph 
Courier, Kenosha, Wisconsin. 1902, removed to Appleton and became 
vice-president of the S. C. Shannon Co., wholesale grocers. Later en- 
tered the automobile business. Is now sales manager of the Four 
Wheel Drive Auto Co., at Clintonville. 

Married, September, 1896, T^ucy Belle Fletcher, native of Chippewa 
Falls, Wisconsin. Children: Walter Fletcher and T^ucy Eleanor. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 269 



128. KDVVARD JAMES. 

Present address, Nau King, China. 

Born, April 18, 1867, Cornwall, England. 

Educated at Lawrence, 1889, 1891-1896. Degree of A. B. 

1896, missionary in one of the most difflcult stations in central 
China. Later took charge of the work in Kiangsi province. Returned 
to the United States and was for some years student in Chinese Mis- 
sions of the Methodist Episcopal church on the Pacific Coast; also 
teacher of Chinese in the University of California. Returned to China 
for missionary labor in 1905. 

Married, July 22, 1896, Elizabeth Le Doux, a classmate, now de- 
ceased. Children: Helen Blanch, Rachel Elizabeth. 

439. WILLIAM MORLEY JOLLIFFE. 

Present address, Orofino, Idaho. 

Born, April 19, 1876, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Educated at Lawrence 1892-1894; Ripon College, 1894-1895; Law- 
rence, 1895-1896; University of Wisconsin, 1896-1899. Degree of B. S. 
from Lawrence; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin. 

Began teaching at Ishpeming, Mich., Sept. 1900. Was superinten- 
dent of schools at Michigamme and Escanaba, Michigan, also several 
places in Idaho. At present Superintendent of Schools at Orofino. 

Married, August 14, 1900, Edna M. Parks, Crystal Falls, Michi- 
gan. Children: Helen and Margaret, twins, entering high school; John, 
scored 100, or perfect in physical measurements made by the Kellogg, 
Idaho, Y. M. C. A. in 1914. 

430. WILLIAM HENRY KREISS. 

Present address, 724 Maria street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, November 10, 1872, Appleton. 

Father county Judge in Appleton for the last twelve years. 

Educated in common and high schools, Appleton; Lawrence, 1891- 
1896; law department State University, 1896-1899. Degrees: B. S. and 
Bachelor of Music, Lawrence; B. L., law department. State University. 

For two years after graduation from State University practiced 
law at Appleton. Since January, 1902, has been employed in office of 
county judge as register in probate of Outagamie county. Since 1909 
circuit court reporter. 

Married, June 27, 1900, Bessie Grant Brewster, of Appleton. Chil- 
dren: James H. B., William Robert, Mary and Evelyn. 

431. MARY ELIZABETH (LE DOUX) JAMES. (Deceased.) 

Died, August 1, 1913. 

Born, November 28, 1865, Janesville, Wisconsin. 

Educated Ft. Atkinson high school, Lawrence 1891-1896. Degree 
Ph. B. 

Was missionary in China for many years. 

Married, July 22, 1896, to Edward James. Children: See No. 428. 

432. MARY LEIGH MoCHESNEY. 

Present address, 734 Stowell avenue, Milwaukee, Wiscorfsin. 
Born, South Haven, Michigan. 

Educated at Lawrence 1891-1896. Degree of B. L. 
Teacher in Sheboygan and Milwaukee, Wisconsin, and stenographer 
for the Northern Life Insurance, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

433. OLLA MAHULDA TERRY. 

Present address, 743 Cass street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 
Born, September 18, 1873, at Koro, Wisconsin. 



270 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Educated at the Neenah public school; Lawrence 1891-1896. De- 
gree of B. Li. Taught in Wisconsin for some years, then took up the 
work of stenography; has been for some time with the Anti-Saloon 
League of Milwaukee in this capacity. 

434. KATHEBINE MARY (REEVE) WALKER. 

Present address, 119 12th street, Bemidji, Minnesota. 

Born, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Father, Dr. J. S. Reeve, prominent physician. 

Educated in public schools of Appleton; Lawrence, 1892-1893; 
Boston University, 1893; Smith College, 1894-1895; graduated from 
Lawrence in 1896. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Kindergartener in Appleon, 1898-1901; teacher of music in Appleton 
public schools. Studied music in Chicago and other places for several 
years. 

Married, January 22, 1914, at Appleton, Wisconsin, to Norman de 
Walker. 

435. HENRY PERCY THAYER. (Deceased.) 

Died, October, 1896, at North Easton, Massachusetts. 
Born, July 30, 1875, North Easton, Massachusetts. 
Educated, high school. North Easton; Lawrence, 1890-1895. De- 
gree of B. S. 

436. ALBERT AUGUSTUS TREVER. 

Present address, 368 State street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, October 31, 1874, at Brant, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1892-1896; Boston University school of theo- 
logy 1897-1900. Jacob Sleeper fellow from Boston University to Halle 
and Berlin Universities 1902-1903; University of Chicago 1911-1912 and 
several summers; Ph. B. and A. B. Lawrence College 1896; S. T. B. 
Boston University school of theology 1900; A. M. University of Chicago 
1910; Ph. D. University of Chicago 1913. 

Instructor in English Bible and Hebrew De Pauw University at 
Greencastle, Indiana, 1900-1902; pastor Wisconsin Conference 1902- 
1905; professor of Greek language and literature 1905 to present. Au- 
thor of a "History of Greek Economic Thought" in process of publica- 
tion. Occasional contributor to magazines. Taught in University of 
Chicago for two summer quarters. Member of Phi Beta Kappa; secre- 
tary and treasurer of the Wisconsin Gamma chapter; member Theta 
Phi fraternity; member of Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts and 
Letters; member of the Classical Association of the Middle West and 
South. 

Married, September 11, 1901, Elizabeth E. French, of De Soto, 
Wisconsin. Children: Karl Le Clerc, Helen Frances and Ruth French. 

437. EUNICE MEDLEY (TREVOR) DOUGAN. 

Present address, Beloit, Wisconsin, R. P. D. 30, Box 77. 

Born, December 6, 1869, at Newcastle, England. 

Educated in district schools of Brant county; Fond du Lac high 
school; Lawrence, 1891-1896. Degree of B. S. 

1896-1898, taught school at Two Rivers, Wisconsin. Since that' 
time wife of Methodist minister until 1906, when her husband retired 
from the ministry on account of losing his hearing. With her husband 
conducts a sanitary dairy farm and sanitary milk for babies. Has 
made a very great success of his business, gets ten cents a quart for 
all his milk, having about forty cows. The "Dougan Guernsey Farm" 
employs mostly agricultural students from the University of Wiscon- 
sin, all of good moral habits. Mr. Dougan is known as "The Babies' 
Milkman of Beloit." 

Member of Association of Collegiate Alumnae. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 271 

Married, October 19, 1898, to Rev. Wesson J. Dougan, a native of 
Dodge county, Wisconsin. Children: Arttiur Ronald, Trevor Cranston. 

438. LAURA MAUD WHEELER. 

Present address, 152 Tahn Road, Tien Tsin, China. 

Born, 1874, Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 

Father for twelve years missionary in China. 

Educated, Lawrence 1891-1896; Chicago Training School, 1899-1900; 
Dr. White's Bible school. New York, 1903. Ph. B. from Lawrence. 

1897-1898, teacher at Two Rivers, Wisconsin; 1901-1902, home mis- 
sionary, Camden, South Carolina; 1903, foreign missionary, Peking, 
China. Tien Tsin 1910 to present time. 

She says, "I have had the privilege of trying to help China's young 
women during the most wonderful time in her history when the young 
women as well as men are becoming adjusted to the life of a Repub- 
lic and preparing to take their part in the New China." 

Traveled in Korea, Japan, Hawaiian Islands. 

439. JAMES ALBERT WOOD. 

Present address, 660 Washington street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, October 30, 1869, at Eau Claire, Wisconsin. 

Educated at the Eau Claire high school; Lawrence, 1891-1896. 
Degree of B. S. 

For several years trustee and treasurer of Lawrence College. 

In the creamery business, operating a line of creameries since 
1897; in the hardware business for one year previous to 1897. 

Married, September 9, 1896, Effie May Gerry, of Appleton, Wiscon- 
sin. Children: See No. 409. 



XLI. CLASS OF 1897. 

440. ANNA GERTRUDE (ARMITAGE) BABCOCK. 

Present address. Church's Ferry, North Dakota. 

Born, November 26, 1872, at Neosho, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence, 1893-1897. Degree of B. S. 

Taught school at Shawano, 1897-1898; first assistant, Cumberland 
high school, 1898-1900. 

Married, October 18, 1900, to Rev. Benjamin Babcock, of Fall 
River, Wisconsin. See No. 441. Children: James Armitage, Benjamin 
Lawrence. 

441. BENJAMIN BABCOCK. 

Present address, Church's Ferry, North Dakota. 

Born, November 16, 1872, at Fall River, Wisconsin. 

Educated in the common school. Fall River; Lawrence, 1892-1897; 
Boston University, 1897-1899. Degrees of A. B. from Lawrence, and 
S. T. B. at Boston University. 

In the ministry Methodist Episcopal church at Florence, Wiscon- 
sin, 1899; Kingston, 1900-1902; Hartford, 1902-1905. 

Married, October 18, 1900, Anna G. Armitage, of Oakfield, Wis- 
consin. See No. 440. 

442. ARCHEY DECATUR BALL. 

Present address, 1981 Madison avenue. New York City. 
Born, March 16, 1872. at Newton, Wisconsin. 
Father, Hiram S. Ball, veteran of the Civil War. 



272 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Educated in the high school, Westfield; private school at Port- 
age; Lawrence, 1892-1897; Boston University of Theology, 1897-1900; 
post graduate department, Boston University, 1900-1901. Degrees A. 
B. and D. D., Lawrence; A. B. and S. T. B. Boston University. 

Member of the New York Conference of the Methodist Episcopal 
Church. Occupied prominent pulpits among them Poughkeepsie and 
St. James Methodist church. New York. 

Published "A Great Friendship." Chairman Board of Examiners in 
New York Conference; member of Executive committee of New York 
Preachers Meeting; member of the Harlan Board of Commerce; mem- 
ber of the Monday Club; Phi Beta Kappa; F. & A. M., I. O. O. F. 

Favorite recreation is golf. Traveled in Europe, Asia and Africa. 

Married, June 30, 1903, Miss Laura Elizabeth Crump, of Lake 
Mills, Wisconsin. Children: Theodore Hadden, Dorothy Elizabeth and 
Robert Meyers, 

443. GEORGE BENJAMIN BALDWIN. 

Present address, 394 Cherry street. Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, October 24, 1876, at Chilton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at the public schools, Appleton, and Lawrence from 
fall, 1890, where received the degree of A. B. ; Northwestern Univer- 
sity law school, LL. B. 

Engaged in real estate at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Member of University Club of Chicago; Wisconsin Historical So- 
ciety; National Geographical Society, and Riverview Country Club and 
Elks. Trustee of Lawrence College. Member of Tau Kappa Alpha and 
Theta Phi fraternities. 

444. EDNA (BEVERID(JE) ROBERTS. 

Present address, 710 Moore street, Bristol, Tennessee. 

Born, February 10, 1877, at Appleton. 

Educated at the public schools and at Lawrence, and graduated 
at Lawrence 1897. Post graduate in languages. Special work in lan- 
guages at the University of Tennessee, 1900. Degree of Ph. B. from 
Lawrence. 

445. CORA L. (CROWE) RICH. 

Present address, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. 

Born at Almond, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1893-1897. Degree of B. S. 

Taught science and literature in the New Richmond high school 
in 1897; mathematics at Wausau, 1897-1900; registrar and instructor 
in science, Lawrence University, 1900-1901. 

Member Phi Beta Kappa, member Board of Trustees of Lawrence 
College. 

Married, June 25, to Ancil J. Rich, of Horicon, Wisconsin, deceas- 
ed. One son, Ancil J. Jr. 

446. I.AURA ELIZABETH (CRUMP) BALL. 

Present address, 981 Madison avenue. New York City. 

Born at Lake Mills, Wisconsin, 1875. Studied at Lawrence 1892- 
1897; degree of B. S. from Lawrence. 

Taught in high schools 1898-1903. Secretary of supplies for the 
Woman's Home Missionary Society of New York Conference. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa and Clio Club, New York. 

Married to Rev. Archie Ball, June 30, 1903. Children: See No. 442. 

447. CORA AMELIA HATCH. 

Present address, 705 Second avenue, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, Appleton, Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 273 

Educated, Milwaukee normal, and Lawrence. 

1898-1899, teacher, Shawano schools; 1901-1904, teacher. Lake Ge- 
neva; 1894, teacher. Lake Forest, Illinois. 

448. ANTON HATLESTAD. 

Present address, Almond, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 3, 1868, at Stavanger, Norway. 

Educated in district school, Waterford, Wisconsin; Lawrence, 1887- 
1889 and 1892-1897; Boston University School of Theology, 1897-1900. 
Degrees: A. B., Lawrence; S. T. B., Boston University. Worked his 
way through Lawrence, by teaching, shoemaking and tending dynamo 
at electric plant. 

Entered the Wisconsin Conference of the Methodist church 1900; 
been stationed In various cities. 

Married, 1900, Frances Darling, of Oakfleld, Wisconsin, class of 
1905, now deceased. Children: Lawrence, Frances and Edward. 

449. ALLEN HAINES JAMES. (Deceased.) 

Died, March 23, 1903. 

Born, July 6, 1876, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Educated, St. John's Military Academy, Delafleld, Wisconsin; Law- 
rence 1891-1897. 

1897-1898, in lumber business; afterwards at Phoenix, Arizona, 
and Los Angeles, California, until death. 

Unmarried. 

4.50. FLORENCE BEATRICE (MOTT) BRADFORD. 

Present address, Betherda P. O., Maryland. 

Born at Winchester, Wisconsin. 

Father for many years lawyer at Neenah; mother former pre- 
ceptress of Cortland Academy, and teacher in other schools. 

Educated in Neenah high school; Lawrence, 1893-1897; University 
of Wisconsin, 1900-1903. Degrees of A. B., Lawrence, and A. M. at 
University of Wisconsin. Scholarship and fellowship in European his- 
tory in the University of Wisconsin. 

Taught in high schools in Wisconsin; later professor of history at 
Montana State Normal College 1903-1906. 

Member Phi Beta Kappa. Traveled quite extensively in United 
States. 

Married, at Neenah, Wisconsin, to Ernest Smith Bradford. • Dr. 
Bradford is economist and statistician in the Bureau of Corporations 
at Washington, D. C. Children: Alice Elinor. 

4.51. MARY ESTHER (NYE) GIROD. 

Present address, Kewaunee, Illinois. 

Born at Freedom, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1893-1897. Degree Ph. B. 

Taught in high schools; later studied for a nurse in Chicago. 
Acted as trained nurse until married to Mr. Girod. Since his decease 
she has taken up the work of nursing. 

4.52. CLARA MILEMON (STANSBIJRY) YOUNG. 

Present address, 887 Prospect street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, January 27, 1877, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence 1891-1897. Ph. B. from Lawrence. Did grad- 
uate work at the University of Wisconsin, 1900-1901. 

Teacher of English literature and English in Appleton high school. 

Member of Iota chapter of Alpha Phi; Gamma chapter Phi Beta 
Kappa. 

Married: June 17, 1913, to Frank P. Young, principal of Lincoln 
School, Appleton. Children: Frank P. Young. 



274 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

XLII. CLASS OF 1898. 

453. MYRTLE ANN BALL. 

Present address, Brookline, Massachusetts. 

Educated in the schools of Portage, Wisconsin; Lawrence, 1892- 
1898. Degrees of A. B. and A. M. 

1901-1902, assistant in Latin, Lawrence University, 1D02-1903; in- 
structor of Latin, public schools, Stevens Point; 1903 to present, in- 
structor of Latin and classical history, New Mexico Normal University, 
Las Vegas, New Mexico. 

Teaching in private schools in Massachusetts for the past few 
years. Member of Collegiate Alumnae Association. 

454. OTTO LAWRENCE DREYS. 

Present address, Baldwin, Michigan. 

Born, December 20, 1869, Walworth county, Wisconsin. 

Entered Lawrence 1893; graduated 1898; degree A. B. 

Joined Detroit conference of the Methodist Episcopal church in 
1898. Later retired from the ministry and took up the position of 
teaching. Has been superintendent of schools at Freeport, Michigan, 
and is now superintendent at Baldwin, Michigan, where he is develop- 
ing a fruit and poultry farm. Has published various articles in perio- 
dicals and some poems. 

455. JOSEPHINE ANNA (GOWAN) LUNN. 

Present address, 5211 Kenwood avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born at Pawtucket, Rhode Island. 

Father, pioneer Methodist minister in Southern California. 

Educated in New England and California public schools; Univer- 
sity of Southern California; Lawrence, 1894-1898. Degree Ph. B. from 
Lawrence. 

1898-1899, teacher in Rosendale, Wisconsin; 1899-1900, teacher in 
La Verne, California. 

Married, September 27, 1900, to Arthur C. Lunn, Racine, Wisconsin. 
Two sons: Edward Gowan and Richard Francis. 

456. WILLIAM HECKER. 

Present address, Beloit, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 17, 1873, Cambria, Wisconsin. 

Educated in country schools; Lawrence, 1891-1898, with the ex- 
ception of one term; Northwestern medical school, Chicago. Degrees 
A. B. from Lawrence; M. D. from Northwestern medical school. 

Member of Illinois Medical society. Practitioner of medicine and 
surgery at Watseka until he moved to Beloit, Wisconsin. 

Member of Masonic lodge and Elks Club. 

Married, November 5, 1902, Jessie E. Leatherman, Watseka, 
Illinois. Deceased. Married at Chicago, June 28, 1913, to Pearl Mc- 
Intyre. 

457. HUGH JOHN HUGHES. 

Present address. Excelsior, Minnesota. 

Born, 1872, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Educated common schools; Lawrence, 1891-1898. North Dakota 
Agricultural College 1909; degrees B. S. from Lawrence; B. S. A. from 
North Dakota College. 

Taught in the public and high schools of Wisconsin and North 
Dakota until 1901; taught in North Dakota 1902-1907; Extension De- 
partment of the Agricultural College, North Dakota, 1907-1910. 



LAWRENCE COLLECB ALUMNI RECORD 275 



Editor "Farm, Stock and Home," Minneapolis, 1910 to date. His 
paper has a circulation of 117,000, has increased 20,000 in circulation 
under the present editor. Published many poems, stories and other 
articles. 

Secured appointment 1913 of the Minnesota Economy and Efficiency 
Commission; member of Rural Credits Investigating committee of Tri- 
State Grain Growers association; also similar committee State of 
Minnesota 1913; member of American Breeders' association; Political 
Equality Club; Agricultural Engineers association; Polytechnic So- 
ciety; Y. M. C. A. of Minnesota; actively engaged in politics and counts 
it his favorite recreation. Traveled extensively in Canada and 
throughout the United States. 

Married, 1898, Alsie Sackett, of Appleton, a former classmate. Chil- 
dren: Frances, Winnifred, Leslie and Alsie. 

458. ARTHUR CONSTANT LUNN. 

Present address, 5211 Kenwood avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, February 19, 1877, Racine, Wisconsin. 

Educated in common and high schools, Racine; Lawrence, 189 5- 
1898; University of Chicago, 1898-1901. Degrees A. B., Lawrence; A. 
M. and Ph. D., University of Chicago. 

Member of American Mathematical society. Astronomical and 
Astrophysical society of America. 

1898-1901, graduate student and fellow. University of Chicago; 
1901-1902, instructor mathematics, Wesleyan University; 1902 to present 
assistant professor mathematics and physics. University of Chicago. 

Married, September 27, 1900, Anna Josephine Gowan, Pawtucket, 
Rhode Island. Children: See No. 455. 

459. WAL,TER ALVIN LAD WIG. 

Present address, 301 Third street, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born at Marshall, Wisconsin, November 7, 1876. 

Educated at Lawrence, 1894-1898; Rush medical college. Degrees, 
B. S., Lawrence; M. D., Rush medical, 1899-1902. 

1902 to 1909, engaged in the practice of medicine and surgery at 
Edgar, Wisconsin. Wausau 1909 to present time. Physician to Mara- 
thon County Insane and Home and Hospital Examiner for pensions 
at Wausau, Wisconsin; was in the Spanish American War, Co. G, 2nd 
Reg. Wis.; discharged as corporal 1898. Member of City and Country 
Clubs, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Favorite recreation, golf. 

Married, August 26, 1903, Edith M. Reilly, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Children: Julia Ladwig. "Finest baby in the world." 

460. J. ALLEN MONTGOMERY. (Deceased.) 

Died at Neenah, Wisconsin, April 1, 1901. 

Born, March 11, 1875, at Wrightstown, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence, 1894-1898. 

1898-1899, principal of high school at Albany, Wisconsin. 

461. WESLEY MAYHEW MOTT. 

Present address, Neenah, Wisconsin. 

Born, May 3, 1874, Winchester, Wisconsin. 

Father, Wesley Mott, attorney at Neenah since 1883; mother, Har- 
riet L. Porter, graduate of Yates Polytechnic School, and preceptress 
of several ladies' seminaries. 

Educated in district school in Winchester; Neenah high school; 
Lawrence, 1893-1898, with the exception of the school year of 1894- 
1895. Degree of B. S. 

For one year immediately following graduation, assistant prin- 
cipal in high school, Brandon, Wisconsin. Practiced law in Neenah 
since 1902. 



276 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Married at Neenah, Wisconsin, September 20, 1910, to Emma A. 
Holmes. Children: Ruth Harriet, Robert Holmes and Marion Elizabeth. 

462. MARGARET WEST MOWER. 

Present address, 5048 42nd avenue S., Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Born, May 4, 1876, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Waukesha high school; Lawrence, 1892-1898. Degree of 
A. B. 

Since graduation has taught school in Wausau, River Falls and 
Minneapolis. 

463. GEORGE FULLMER REYNOLDS. 

Present address, 1122 Higgins avenue, Missoula, Minnesota. 

Born, July 5, 1877, Rosendale, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. Geo. F. Reynolds, member of Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated at Waupun high school; Fond du Lac high school; 
Lawrence, 1895-1898; University of Chicago, 1899-1902. Degree Ph. 
B., Lawrence; Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1905. In 1901-1902, a 
fellow in English in University of Chicago. 1902-1909, department of 
English Shattuck School, Faribault, Minnesota; professor of English 
University of Montana 1909 to present time; director of University 
of Montana Extension Department since 1913. A member of Philala- 
thean society, and a charter member of the Theta Phi. Member of 
Modern Language Association. Author of "Some Principles of Eliza- 
bethan Stage." Contributor to modern philology; Modern Language 
Notes; Education, Poet Lore, The Drama. 

Traveled in Europe, 1903 and 1906. 

Married, August 30, 1912, at Toledo, Iowa, to Mabel Rockwell 
Smith. 

464. CAROLINE SARA (SILVERTHORN) FOSNAUGH. 

Present address, 623 N. Jackson avenue, Clinton, Illinois. 

Born, Wausau, Wisconsin, May 17, 1876. 

Father, banker and real estate dealer in Wausau. 

Educated, Wausau schools: Lawrence 1891-1898; DeLand Busi- 
ness College, Appleton, 189 7. Degree Ph. B., Lawrence. 

1898-1899, taught at Wausau; 1899-1901, studied music and a^t at 
Evanston, Illinois. Member of Home Economic Club and Fleur de 
Lis Club. 

Married, November 19, 1901, to Irwin Elsworth Fosnaugh. Chil- 
dren: Irwin and Dorothy. 

465. LEWIS CHARLES VOSS. 

Present address, Woodhull, Illinois. 

Born, October 25, 1870, at Trempealeau, Wisconsin. 

Father a soldier in the Civil War. A miller by trade. 

Educated in public schools, Neenah; Carroll college, Waukesha; 
Lawrence, 1893-1898; Theological course at McCormick Theological 
seminary, Chicago. Degree A. B. from Lawrence. 

Engaged since graduation in the ministry of the Presbyterian 
church in Wisconsin and Illinois. 

Director and officer of the National Lincoln Chautauqua System 
which operated four circuits in nine states and in 160 cities. Trustee 
of the Geneseo Collegiate Institute; chairman Church Extension Com- 
mittee of Rock River Presbytery; Secretary Illinois Synodical Com- 
mittee on Church Extension; delegated in 1913 as a member of the 
Committee of 1000 to petition Congress for the passage of an amend- 
ment to the Constitution to prohibit the manufacture and sale of in- 
toxicating liquors for beverage purposes. 

Favorite recreation: Curiosities of all kinds; have a collection of 
several thousand. "Who can wish for a greater recreation than to 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 277 

spin his 'Ford?' The best record I can boast of is three punctures in 
5000 miles." 

Married, May, 1901, Mrs. Anna Paine, Chicago. Children: Newell 
Dwight, Adah Louise, Dorothy B. 

466. WINIFRED (WETER) HAVIGHORST. 

Present address, 404 E. Grove street, Bloomington, Illinois. 

Born, September 9, 1874, Depere, Wisconsin. 

Educated Depere high school; Lawrence, 1894-1898. Degree of 
Ph. B. 

1898-1899, instructor in English at Lawrence University. Member 
of Phi Beta Kappa. 

Married, August 29, 1899, to Rev. Freeman Alfred Havighorst of 
Pekin, Illinois, former professor of history at Lawrence College. Mr. 
Havighorst is now pastor of the First Methodist church in Blooming- 
ton, Illinois, one of the largest churches in that state. Children: 
Robert James, Walter Edwin, Alfred Freeman, James Winfred and 
Miriam Content. 



XLIIL CLASS OF 1899. 

467. CLARENCE IVAN ANDREWS. 

Present address, 102 N. Prairie street, Whitewater, Wisconsin. 

Born, September 29, 1874, Linwood, Wisconsin. 

Educated in common and high schools, Stevens Point; Lawrence, 
1893-1899; Boston University school of theology. Degrees A. B., Law- 
rence; S. T. B., Boston University. 

Pastor in various churches in Wisconsin Conference. 

Married, September 12, 1903, Beulah Hall, Waukau, Wisconsin. 
Children: Lawrence Keith, Leora Olive and Jean Elizabeth. 

468. AMBROSE WESLEY ARMITAGE. 

Present address, Placerville, California. Box 381. 

Born, April 25, 1871, Seymour, Wisconsin. 

Father, soldier in the Civil War. 

Educated at common schools of Seymour; Lawrence, 1890-1897, 
and graduated in 1899; post graduate in English, University of Chi- 
cago, 1901-1902 and 1907-1909. Degrees A. B., Lawrence and Ph. B. 
from University of Chicago. 

High school teacher in Wisconsin, South Dakota; instructor in his- 
tory and civics, Mankato Normal; instructor in English various high 
schools in California. Has been active in the Board of Trade at Visalia 
and other civic movements working for better conditions. 

Alternate at the National Republic Convention at Chicago 1902. 
Carried the banner of California from headquarters to the Auditorium; 
President of the Library Board, Seymour Public Library; Secretary 
Publicity Committee and Good Government League, Visalia, California. 

Member of the American Historic Association; California Teachers' 
Association; National Council of the Teachers of English. 

Favorite recreation, walking and using kodak, also enjoy tennis. 
Traveled quite extensively throughout the United States. 

469. MARGARET BALL,. 

Present address, 33 Longwood avenue, Brookline, Massachusetts. 

Educated at common and high schools of Montello and Portage; 
one year, vocal music at Madison; five years at Lawrence; special work 
at Harvard summer school. Degree of B. S. from Lawrence. 

1898, took one year of special work studying Shakespeare and 
English essayists under the direction of a professor of Oxford, England, 



278 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

by correspondence. 1899, tutored in Lawrence University; 1899-1902, 
teacher at Omro; 1902, instructor in literature, high school, Eau 
Claire. Also at high school at Quincy, Massachusetts, and at the present 
time instructor in literature at High and Latin School at Cambridge, 
Massachusetts. 

Member of the literature and art departments of Woman's Club, 
in the general federation. Member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

470. RALPH BENNETT. (Deceased.) 

Born at Omro, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Omro High School and Lawrence. Entered Garrett 
Biblical Institute in preparation for the ministry, and died of typhoid 
fever during the first year, 1899. 

471. FLORENCE HELEN (BOYD) BYNUM. 

Present address, Asheville, North Carolina. 

Born, July 11, 1878, at Appleton. 

Educated at Appleton public schools; Lawrence 1894-1899; Univer- 
sity of Chicago 1899-1900. Degree of Ph. B. Lawrence, and Ph. B., 
University of Chicago. First honors class of '99, Lawrence University. 
Honorable mention for general scholarship and special honorable men- 
tion in Latin at Chicago University. 

1900-1903, teacher of German and Latin in Manitowoc, Wisconsin, 
high school. Member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

Married, Curtis Bynum at Appleton, Wisconsin, July, 1907. Chil- 
dren: One girl six years old and a boy four years old. 

472. ROBERT EDGAR BOYD. 

Present address, 5427 Blackstone avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, October 8, 1876, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Appleton public schools, and Lawrence 1893-1899. 
Degree of B. S. 

Salesman with the Plover Paper Co., and at present with the 
Moser Paper Co. 

Member of the River View Golf Club, Appleton, and Elks Club. 

473. WARREN BENEDICT BULLOCK. 

Present address, 747 Farwell avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, September 19, 1875, Burlington, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. A. M. Bullock, graduate of Lawrence; for forty 
years pastor of Wisconsin Conference of the Methodist Episcopal 
church. Mother, Georgia Benedict, known as an evangelist in Wis- 
consin and other states. 

Educated in Milwaukee east side high school; Lawrence, 189.')- 
1899. Degree of A. B. 

Since graduating has been reporter, state editor, marine editor, 
telegraph editor, city editor, night editor for Milwaukee Sentinel un- 
til 1908. Is now president and general manager of Bullock's News 
Bureau, Milwaukee, with branches in several cities. The bureau ban 
dies telegraphic news for newspapers and furnishes special articles 
for publication in all parts of the country. 

Member of Milwaukee Athletic Blue Mound Country and Milwaukee 
Press Clubs. Favorite recreation is golf. 

Married, August 29, 1901, Irene L. Whitman, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
See 492. 

474. WILLIAM LORING BULLOCK. 

Present address, Valier, Montana. 

Born, August 24, 1873, Hortonville, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. L. B. Bullock, for many years member of Wisconsin 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 279 

Conference. Served in the Civil War in 3rd Wis. Cavalry. Mother, 
Elizabeth J. Atridge, an ideal pastor's wife. 

Educated at Lawrence 1894-1899; degree of B. S. University of 
Wisconsin, degree of LL. B. 1908. 

1899-1901, principal of high school in Wisconsin. Index clerk 
Wisconsin Assembly 1907-1909. Began practice of law in Madison in 
1908; 1910 moved to state of Montana. Began practice of law at 
Valier. Has been city attorney of Valier since fall of 1911. Chair- 
man of the school board; member of the A. F. and A. M. and past 
master; member R. A. M. ; member I. O. O. F. ; member Phi Alpha 
Delta fraternity, University of Wisconsin. 

Favorite amusement, base ball and basket ball. Spends summer 
vacations in Rocky Mountains. 

Married, November 30, 1899, Nellie Ernestine Nelson, Stevens 
Point, Wisconsin. One daughter, Marjorie Elizabeth. 

475. CL.EON D. COLLAR. 

Present address, Depere, Wisconsin. 

Born, December 11, 1875, Hingham, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence 1893-1899; Chicago college of dental surgery, 
Chicago College of Dentistry in 1902. Degree of B. S., Lawrence; D. D. 
S., Chicago College. 

Practiced dentistry Lincoln, Nebraska, 1902, and in Depere since 
1906. 

Member of Oak Lodge Club, Contemporary Club, Country Club, 
Masonic Order, Psi Omega fraternity. 

Married, November 18, 1909, at Depere, Wisconsin, to Eva E. Erick- 
son. Children: Elizabeth Jane, Robert L., and Herbert W. 

476. RICHARD EVANS. 

Present address, 306 Franklin street, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, 1870, Youghal, Ireland. 

Educated in private schools in home town; at Methodist Board- 
ing school in Dublin; Lawrence 1895-1899; Boston University. Degrees: 
A. B., Lawrence; S. T. B., Boston University. 

1902-1903, taught Hebrew and English Bible, at De Pauw; 1903 to 
1909, pastor of various churches in Wisconsin Conference. 

President Folt's Missionary Institute, Herkimer, N. Y., 1909-1912. 
Pastor at Wausau, Wisconsin, since 1912. Spent summer of 1914 
traveling in British Isles and France. Was present at parents' Golden 
Wedding in Portadown, Ireland, near Belfast. 

Married, September, 1900, Maud M. Murphy, of Hortonville, who 
attended Lawrence 1894-1897. Children: Donald Sidley and Richard 
Leroy. 

477. MARY LINDA (KNOX) HAGGETT. 

Present address, 54 5 Seymour street, Napa, California. 

Born, May 10, 1876, Markesan, Wisconsin. 

Educated in pubic schools, Appleton; Lawrence, 1892-1899. De- 
gree, B. S. ^ 

1899-1900, assistant in First ward school, Appleton; 1901-1902, con- 
ducted class of private pupils in high school work at Coning, Cali- 
fornia; 1902, partner in millinery business, Vacaville. 

Married, July 4, 1899, at Napa, California, to Reginald L. Rag- 
gett of Lowell, Massachusetts. 

478. HARLAND C. LOGAN. 



h 



A. B. 



Present address, 421 Oak street. Grand Rapids. Wisconsin. 
Educated at Antigo high school; Lawrence, 1894-1899. Degree of 



280 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Entered Wisconsin Conference of M. E. church in 1899; pastor in 
various cities. Is registrar of the Board of Examiners of the Wis- 
consin Conference. Basso in the popular Wisconsin Conference male 
quartet since 1910. At present pastor at Grand Rapids, Wisconsin. 

Married, August 16, 1905, to Mabel Elizabeth Gott of Elkhorn. 

Children: Evelyn, Ruth, Margaret and Gordon. 

479. MILDRED IDA (McNEAL) SWEENY. 

Present address, Newquay, Cornwall, England. 

Born, August 30, 1871, at Burnett, Wisconsin. 

Father, William McNeal, Universalist clergyman. 

Educated at Wayland academy, Beaver Dam; Lawrence, 1895-1899. 
Degree of Ph. B. 

1899-1903, taught English, Erasmus Hall high school, Brooklyn, 
New York. Traveled in Europe several months in the year 1903. 
Author of various poems in many leading magazines. Author of two 
volumes of poems "When Yesterday Was Young," New York, 1906; 
"Men of Noland," London, 1911. 

Member of Boston Authors' Club, Poetry Society of America. 

Favorite recreation is walking. In 1913 with her family tramped 
over the chief Alpine passes ending the walk in Tirol. In 1901 traveled 
in New Foundland and among the Labrador ice fields. In 1914 to 
present time has been living in Europe chiefly in Switzerland educat- 
ing her daughter. During this time traveled in Italy, England, France 
and Austria. 

Married, November 21, 1903, to Peter Myles Sweeney, of Law- 
rence, Massachusetts. One daughter, Margaret Hall. 

480. ETTA (POMEROY) MILLER. 

Present address, 754 N. Division street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, April 12, 1854, at Medina, New York. 

Entered at Lawrence in 1867, and completed junior year in 1873. 
Spent one year doing special work at Washington University, St. 
Louis. Took senior year's work at Lawrence during 1898-1899, while 
teaching in Appleton. Degree of B. S. Has published some poems in 
newspapers and magazines. Member of patriotic order of Ladies of the 
G. A. R. ; at present patriotic instructor in the J. T. Reeve Circle. 

For nineteen years teacher of high school and eighth grade work 
in Colorado, and Wisconsin. Traveled extensively in the West. 

Married. August 4, 1883, to C. L. Miller, of Alamosa, Colorado. 
Children: Hugh Miller, aged 19, died July 15, 1904; Roland, a grad- 
uate of Lawrence; at present chief chemist for the U. S. Gibson Co., 
Chicago. 

481. THOMAS RICHARD MOYLE. 

Present .address, Menomonie, Wisconsin. 

Born in Yorkville, Wisconsin, 1877. 

Father, clergyman in the Methodist Episcopal church for the 
past 35 years. 

Entered Lawrence Academy 1894; graduated Lawrence College, 
1899. Degree of B. A. 1899; M. A. 1912; University of Chicago 1904- 
1910. Teacher in various high schools in Wisconsin. For the past four 
years in charge of chemical department in Stout Institute at Meno- 
monie, Wisconsin. 

Member of American Chemical Association. 

Married at Appleton, Wisconsin, March 22. 1906, to Elva Louise 
Fluno, class of 1906. Children: Thomas Richard. 

482. DAVID NEWBERRY. 

Present address, 473 John street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, January 19, 1875, Trenton, Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 281 



JEducated in public schools at Trenton; Beaver Dam; and at 
Lawrence, 1895-1899. Degree of A. B. 

1899-1901, principal of schools, Oconto Falls; 1901, principal of 
high school, Amherst, Wisconsin; 1905 to present time principal of 
First ward school, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Married, August 29, 1900, Nellie Mae Pomeroy, of Elba, Wisconsin. 

483. WILLIAM ANDREW PETERSON. 

Present address, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 

Born, September 25, 1863, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Beloit college; Madison law school; Evanston Theologi- 
cal seminary; and Lawrence, 1898-1899. Degrees of A. B. from Law- 
rence, and LL. B. from Madison. 

Engaged in the ministry, Wisconsin conference of the Methodist 
Episcopal church. 

Married, December 28, 1887, Minnie Lee Grant, of Lake Geneva. 
Children: Ethel Grant, Charles Donald, Payson Wells, Kenneth Lee. 

484. DAVID STANLEY SHAW. 

Present address, 522 Court street, Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan. 

Born, May 26, 1876, Wallaceburg, Ontario. 

Educated in public schools of Wallaceburg; Chatham collegiate in- 
stitute; Victoria university. Toronto; and at Lawrence in 1899. De- 
grees of A. B. from Lawrence, and B. D. from Victoria university. D. 
D. Adrian College. 

1899-1900 theological student; 1900 joined the Detroit Conference 
where he has filled various appointments. 

Been in demand for several years as lecturer on Lyceum and Chau- 
tauqua courses. 

Married, December 25, 1900, Callie C. Idle, of Toronto, Ontario. 
One child: Stanley Maxwell. 

485. BERTHA (TIBBITS) ROSS. (Deceased.) 

Died, January 29, 1914. 

Born, October 10, 1874, Beaver Dam, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Beaver Dam and Waupun; and at 
Lawrence 1894-1899, omitting one year. Degree of B. S. 

After graduation taught two and one-half years in Waupaca, 
and six months in Montana. 

Married, April 2, 1903, Elmer F. Ross, of Huntington, Vermont. 

486. FLORENCE JEANNETT (TIBBITS) TIDYMAN. 

Present address, Valier, Montana. 

Born, December 24, 1876, Beaver Dam, Wisconsin. 

Educated at high school, Waupun; and at Lawrence 1894-1899. 
Degree of B. S. 

1899-1901, taught at Weyauwega, Wisconsin. 

Married, June 26, 1901, Dr. G. F. Tidyman, of Waupun, Wiscon- 
sin. Children: James Austin, Everett Lynn and Leonard Gay. 

487. ANGELINE MAY WAGG. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born at Adams, Massachusetts. 

Educated at Lawrence 1893-1899; Milwaukee normal school, 1899- 
1900 in professional work. Degree of A. B. 

For a time taught in public schools in Dale and supplied in Ap- 
pleton and Milwaukee. 



282 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Member of Novel History Club of Appleton of which she has been 
twice president, and is at present secretary and treasurer; member 
of the order of Eastern Star of which she is chaplain. 

Favorite recreation is walking. Has traveled quite extensively in 
the west. 

488. HELEN JANE WALDO. 

Present address, 9 E. 32nd street, New York City. 

Born, November 4, 1876, at Green Bay, Wisconsin. 

Educated at schools of Green Bay; Lawrence 1894-1899. Degree 
of A. B. 

Studied singing in Chicago, Pittsburg, Paris and New York. Held 
various choir positions in Pittsburg and New York City; concerted ex- 
tensively. Engaged at present in giving recitals, special attention 
being paid to character singing. Since September, 1912, associate 
editor John Martin's book, a magazine for children. At present soloist 
in Mt. Morris Baptist church. 

Member of McDowell Club and the Musicians' Club of New York 
City. Member of A. C. A. 

489. FRANK JUSTIN WELLS. (Deceased.) 

Died, March 1, 1904. 

Born, September 16, 1868, Omro, Wisconsin. 

Educated schools at Omro and Oshkosh, Milwaukee normal; Law- 
rence 1898-1899. Degree B. S. 

Member Philalathean society. 

After graduation principal of schools at Palmyra and Depere. Also 
superintendent of schools at Depere. Established a high school at 
Palmyra. Accepted instructorchip in University of Wisconsin and ad- 
vanced to position of assistant professor of agricultural physics, which 
he held till time of his death. 

Married, July 8, 1896, Mary J. Bentley of Appleton, also educated 
at Lawrence. Children: Justin C, student at Lawrence; and Eliza- 
beth, aged 6 months, who died Ave weeks after her father. • 

490. RALPH ELISHA WHITE. (Deceased.) 

Deceased in Appleton, Wisconsin, May 10, 1901. 
Born, November 5, 1876, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at public schools of Appleton; Lawrence 1893-1899. De- 
gree of B. L. 

491. STEPHEN REES WILLIAMS. (Deceased.) 

Died, June 18, 1912. 

Born, May 14. 1874, Ottawa. Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1896-1809; Garrett Biblical Institute. De- 
gree of B. L. from Lawrence: S. T. B. from Garrett. 

Engaged in Methodist Episcopal ministry in Wisconsin, 1899 to 
time of his death. 

Married, June 11, 1''02, Miss Maude Ebbot, of Fort Atkinson, Wis- 
consin. Children: Stephen Lawrence, Bernice Maude. 

492. IRENE LUCINDA (WHITMAN) BULLOCK. 

Present address, 74 7 Farwell avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, June 14, 1877, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at high echool of Appleton; Lawrence 1895-1899. De- 
gree of Ph. B. 

1899-1901, teacher in high school, Depere. Wisconsin. 

Married, August 29, 1901, to Warren B. Bullock. Children: Warren 
Paul, Catherine and Jean. See No. 473. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 283 



493. GOTTLIEB DIEDRICH ZIEGLER. 

Present address, Appleton, R. 8, Lake Road, Wisconsin. 

Born, December 22, 186 7, in Outagamie county, Wisconsin. 

Father served in the Civil War. 

Educated at Lawrence University; Northvi^estern University, Water- 
town, Wisconsin; two years at Lutheran Seminary, Milwaukee, Wiscon- 
sin. Degree of A. B. from Lawrence. 

In 1894, elected superintendent of public schools of Outagamie 
county, Wisconsin. Held position eight years. Meanwhile he organ- 
ized a fraternal life insurance company known as the "Aid Associa- 
tion for Lutherans in Wisconsin and Other States," of which he is now 
president. Home office in Appleton, Wisconsin. The membership is 
now over 7000 with a capital on hand of over $400,000. 

Favorite recreation, caring for the Ziegler Egg Farm on the Lake 
Road near the City of Appleton. Mrs. Ziegler maintains the farm, a 
very remarkable industry. This farm is equipped with everything 
modern in the way of incubators, and has a capacity of 2600 chicks 
at one time. The expectation is to enlarge it to a capacity of 6000. 
The large production of the farm is consumed in Appleton, Milwaukee 
and Chicago. She is making a fine financial success of her enterprise. 

In 1912 made a lecture tour in connection with his insurance work 
covering the greater part of Wisconsin, Michigan, Minnesota and Il- 
linois. 

Married, September 28, 1904, to Miss Rose Kluge, of Appleton, Wis- 
consin. Children: Theodore, Esther, Helen, Robert and Roland. 



XLIV. CLASS OF 1900. 

494. LUCY WHITTLESEY (BUCKLAND) REEVE. 

Present address, Otis Orchard,, Washington. 

Born at Appleton, Wisconsin, July 11, 1877. 

Educated at public schools of Appleton; Lawrence 1895-1900. De- 
gree of Ph. B. 

Married, April 11, 1906, at Appleton, Wisconsin, to Howard Dick- 
inson Reeve who is engaged in fruit growing. Chidren: Theodora 
Buckland, James Theodore, John Paxton. 

495. MARY BULLOCK. 

Present address, ,S7 32nd street. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, October 8, 1878, at Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. A. M. Bullock, class of '69, for many years a mem- 
ber of the Wisconsin Conference. Mother, Georgia Benedict Bullock, 
known as an evangelist before her marriage. 

Educated at Milwaukee high school; Lawrence 1896-1900; Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin, 1901-1902. Degree of A. B. from Lawrence. 

1900 to 1905, taught in various high schools in Wisconsin and in 
North Dakota. At present teaching in Marinette, Wisconsin. 

Member of the American Historic Association, member of the 
Eastern Star and American Geographical Society. A member of Law- 
rean society, and also interested in the Y. W. C. A. 

496. LOIS BEATRICE CASSON. 

Present address, Marinette, Wisconsin. 
Born, May 10, 1876. at Oconto. Wisconsin. 

Educated at Marinette high school; Lawrence 1895-1900. Degree 
Ph. B. 



284 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Teacher in various high schools most of the time since gradua- 
tion. Member of the Woman's Club, Marinette, Wisconsin. Was in 
California during the big earthquake. Traveled in Europe in 1908. 



497. JESSIE (DAHLEM) BIDDI^ECOMBE. 

Present address, Flat Rock, Michigan. 

Born, December 19, 1875, at Fond du Lac. Wisconsin. 

Educated at Fond du Lac public schools; Lawrence 1897-1900. De- 
gree of A. B. 

1900-1911, taught languages in Lake Mills high school. Rapid 
River, Michigan, high school 1912-1913. 

Married at Germansville, Michigan, August 6, 1913, to Rev. Henry 
N. Biddlecombe. 



498. GBACE (DARLING) CHEGWIN. 

Present address, 72 Third street. Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Born, in 1872, at Oakfleld, Wisconsin. 

Educated in the high school at Oakfleld; Lawrence 1895-1900. De- 
gree of A. B. 

Vice-president of the W. C. T. U. of Fond du Lac, and corres- 
ponding secretary of same in 1902. Treasurer of the Ladies' Auxiliary 
of the Y. M. C. A. ; president of Mothers' Club, First Baptist church. 

Married, October 31, 1900, to W. J. Chegwin, of Darlington, Wis- 
consin. Children: Helen Wallis. 



499. MELISSA ANITA GOCHNAUER. 

Present address, Ashland, Wisconsin. 

Born at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Entered preparatory department of Lawrence 1894; graduated in 
1900; degree A. B. Diploma Northwestern School of Oratory 1903; sum- 
mer school Northwestern School of Oratory 1914; Assistant in Weyau- 
wega and Oshkosh high schools. Preceptress and instructor at Wes- 
leyan University, Helena, Montana. At present teaching English and 
Expression in high school at Ashland, Wisconsin. 



500. GRACE (GUERNSEY) CHAPPLE. 

Present address, Rochester, Minnesota. 

Born, August 11, 1876, Almond, Wisconsin. 
. Educated in schools of Almond and Plainfield; Lawrence, 1896-1897 
and 1899-1900. Degree of B. Mus., Lawrence. Member of D. A. R. 
and several social clubs. Spent the winter of 1910 in California. 

Practiced in Rochester State hospital until 1911. then moved to 
Yakima Valley where her husband is practicing and developed a 40 
acre fruit ranch. 

1900-1903. teacher of music, Clintonville. 

Married, October 8, i:?03, to Dr. C. L. Chappie. Children, Guern- 
sey P., Helen M. 



501. HARRIET R. GREENE. (Deceased.) 

Born, August 29, 1877, at Eau Claire, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Eau Claire public schools; Lawrence 1896-1900. De- 
gree of A. B. 

Assistant in the high school. Randolph, Wisconsin, 1900-1902; 
teacher in mathematics in high school. Antigo. 1902-1903; teacher in 
mathematics in the south side high school in Minneapolis, Minnesota. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 285 



502. JEAN JACKSON. 

Present address, Depere, Wisconsin. 

Born, 1877, at Depere, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1895-1900. Degree of A. B. Member of 
the Athena society. 

Taught three years at Weyauwega, Wisconsin, 1902-1904. At present 
teaching in Appleton. 

503. HENRIETTA VIOI.A RACE. 

Present address, care Board of Education, Louisville, Kentucky. 

Born, 1869, Aurora, Illinois. 

Educated at Southwest Kansas College; Lawrence 1899-1900. De- 
gree of Ph. B. ; Columbia University, degree A. M. in 1911; nearly 
completed the work for Ph. D. ; A. M. Baker University. 

County superintendent of public instruction Cowley county, 1907. 
Professor of Education and head of department of Education in South- 
western College, Winfleld, Kansas, 1907-1914; at present head of de- 
partment of Psychology and director of Psychological clinic for I.,ouis- 
ville Normal. 

.504. ANDREW LANDGRAF. 

Present address, Beulah, North Dakota. 

Born, October 27, 1881, Menasha, Wisconsin. 

Educated St. Mary's Academy and public and high school, Me- 
nasha, Wisconsin; Lawrence 1896-1900. Degree of A. B. 

1900-1903, with Commercial National bank, Chicago; 1904, assistant 
cashier First National bank. New Salem, North Dakota; at present, 
assistant cashier German State Bank. 

505. PETER FUT.TON STAIR. 

Present address, 391 Main street, Kenosha, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 14, 1872, Monticello, Wisconsin. 

Educated in Evansville high school; and at Lawrence 1890-1892 and 
1899. Degree of B. S. 

Engaged in the ministry of the Methodist Episcopal church since 
1897. Has filled various prominent appointments; has specialized in 
Sunday School work during most of his ministry. During his present 
pastorate has increased the attendance of his Sunday School over 100 
per cent and made it the best school of any denomination in the state 
now being over 1100 in total enrollment. 

Married, November 8, 1900, Ada Sprackling, of Whitewater. Chil- 
dren: Margaret Hewlett, Helen and Virginia. 

50(5. EUGENIA EMIT.IE (VOIGT) WINSEY. 

Present address, Post Building, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, September 20, 1877, Appleton. 

Educated in schools of Appleton; Lawrence 1895-1900. Degree of 
Ph. B. 

Awarded Tichenor prize in 1900 on tie with Jessie Dahlem. 

1900-1902, assistant Lincoln school kindergarten; 1902-1903, teacher 
First ward school, Appleton. 

Married, September 20, 1911, at Appleton, Wisconsin, to Charles J. 
Winsey. 

507. WIO.IAM SAMUEL WESCOTT. 

Present address, Waukesha, Wisconsin. 
Born, November 9, 1873, Farmington, Wisconsin. 

Educated at high school. Lake Mills; Lawrence 1893-1900; Chicago 
Theological Seminary 1900-1904. Degree of Ph. B., Lawrence. Winner 



286 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



of Interstate Oratorical contest, 1900. Degree B. D., Theological Semi- 
nary, Chicago. 

Entered the ministry in 1904. Been pastor of Congregational 
churches in Western Springs and Chicago, 111. At present pastor of 
First Congregational church at Waukesha, Wisconsin. 

Member of University Club, Chicago. Favorite recreation is golf. 

Married, 1908, at Chicago, Illinois, to Miss Emeline Phelps Farrar. 

508. IDA MARY (WHITE) JONES. 

Present address, 1147 Rutledge street, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, 1877, Richmond, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. B. T. White for many years pastor in Wisconsin 
Conference of Methodist Episcopal church. 

Educated in schools of Aliens Grove, Wisconsin; Law^rence pre- 
paratory and college, 1894-1900. Degree of Ph. B. 

For some years engaged in high school teaching. Member Wom- 
en's Twentieth Century Club. 

Married, October 4, 1905, at Pleasant Prairie, Wisconsin, to Willis 
Carodine Jones. Children: May Lucile and Sarah Jane. 



XLV. CLASS OF 1901. 

.509. GEORGE FRANKLIN BARBER. 

Present address, 110 W. Franklin street, Troy, Ohio. 

Born, .July 24, 1874, Bon Homme, South Dakota. 

Educated public schools, Albion Academy; Lawrence 1895-1901; 
Boston University school of theology. Degrees of A. B., Lawrence; 
S. T. B., Boston. Phi Beta Kappa from Lawrence. 

Married, June 26, 1906, at Waupun, Wisconsin, to Miss Mabel Pot- 
ter. Children: Hollis William. 

510. ELSIE (BOTTENSEK) KULL, (Deceased.) 

Died, March 21, 1915. 

Born, November 3, 1879, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated public schools; Lawrence 1894-1901. Degree of Ph. B. 

1901-1904, taught in public school, Appleton. 

Married, July 12, 1904, to George F. Kull, native of Green Bay. 
Children: Kenneth Kenelm, and Elsie Katherine, born January 23, 
1915. 

511. ROBERTS ORVILLE BRIGHT. 

Present address, 125 W. 9th street., S. E., Anderson, Indiana. 

Born, August 30, 1879, Waupaca, Wisconsin. 

Father, Charles M. Bright, formerly editor of Milwaukee Free Press. 
Later superintendent of School for Dependent Children at Sparta, Wis- 
consin. 

Educated Lawrence University preparatory and college; post 
graduate at Harvard, 1901-1902, specializing in ethics and social philo- 
sophy. Degree of Ph. B., Lawrence. 

Fall of 1902, entered Racine Wagon & Carriage company, which 
became the Racine-Sattley company September 1, 1903. Took charge of 
the department of advertising, August, 1903. Later, manager of the 
Minneapolis branch of same company. Sales manager Root & Van 
Dervoort Engineering Co., East Moline, Illinois. President of Ameri- 
can Rotary Valve Co., Anderson, Indiana. This concern manufactures 
electric motors and stationary vacuum cleaning machines. 

Married, December 30, 1912, at Minneapolis, Minnesota, to Bertha 
Laura Knight. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 287 



512. LOUISA MAY COLLIER. 

Present address, 1308 Main street, Racine, Wisconsin. 

Born at Caledonia, Racine county, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Oshkosh normal school, 1894-1895; Lawrence, 1897-1901. 
Degree of A. B. 

Since graduation has been teaching at Antigo high school and 
Racine. 

Member of Woman's Club, Racine. In 1909 and 1910 took a trip 
around the world spending ten months in China with her sister, Mrs. 
E. L. Ford. Part of this time took charge of the English-Essay work 
In the Anglo-Chinese College. Conducted an experiment in individual 
instruction in the college which was so satisfactory that it has since 
been continued as far as possible. 



513. GUY M. CRUMP. 

Present address. Corona, California. 

Born, July 9, 1877, Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 

Educated, schools Lake Mills; Lawrence 1895-1901, omitting one 
year. 

1901, in mining, at Vulcan, Michigan. 1902, machinist, Milwaukee. 
1902-1903, city directory canvasser, Denver Colo., and farming at New 
Windsor, Colorado. 1904, carpenter. Lake Mills. 1905, motor tester, 
Thomas B. Jeffrey & Co., Kenosha, Wisconsin. 

Married, Miss Dorothy Barrett at Appleton, Wisconsin. 



514. LEVINUS PHILIP DENOYER. 

Present address, 6214 Ellis avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, December 12, 1875, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Educated Lawrence Academy, 1894-1897; State normal school, 
Oshkosh, 1897-1899; Lawrence University, 1899-1901. University of 
Chicago 1908-1909, Degree of A. B. from Lawrence. 

High school teacher from 1904-1908. Professor of Geography, 
State Normal School, La Crosse, Wisconsin, 1909-1913; manager edi- 
torial department A. J. Nystrom & Co., Geographical publishers, Chi- 
cago; published outlines of Commercial Geography, 1912. 

Married, ,Tuly 9, 1903, Flora Havighorst, of Mt. Pleasant, Iowa. 
Daughter, Muriel Weston. 



515. EDWARD JOSEPH FILBEY. 

Present address, 703 W. Illinois street, Urbana, Illinois. 

Born, January 18, 1879, Oakfleld, Wisconsin. 

Educated high school, Oakfield; Lawrence 1896-1901. Degree of 
Ph. B., Lawrence, 1901; A.. B., University of Wisconsin, 1903. 

Winner of many class honors at Lawrence. University of Wisconsin 
intermittently 1901-1907. Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1908. 

Taught in high schools of Wisconsin for several years. Wisconsin 
statistical clerk State Bureau of Labor 1906-1907; professor of Greek at 
T^niversity of Nashville Peabody College 1907-1911; director John Hill 
Eakin Institute, Nashville, Tennessee, 1911-1912; private secretary to 
the President of the University of Illinois since 1912. Author of "The 
Supplementary Participle in Herodotus," "Satire by Direct Criticism 
and by Types," "Concerning the Oratory of Brutus." 

Member of University Club, Urbana; the Alliance Francaise; Greek 
Club of the University of Illinois; Classical Club University of Illinois; 
Classical Association of the Middle West and South. 

Favorite recreation, walking, tennis, bicycling. 

Married, August 15, 1906, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, to May Con- 
stance Vaughan. Children: Edward, deceased in 1909; Dorothy, May, 
Constance, Harriet. 



288 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

510. HENRIETTA LEABOYD (FULLER) WESCOTT. 

Present address, 912 Van Buren street, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, in Atlanta, Georgia. 

Educated, 1899-1900, Olivet College, Olivet, Michigan; 1900-1901, 
Lawrence. Degrees Ph. B. Lawrence 1901; M. A. at Lawrence 1910. 

Taught Latin and German in Wisconsin high schools for several 
years. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, April 5, 1910, to Captain Robert 
Hayes Wescott, U. S. A. Children: Sara Learoyd and Robert Hayes. 

517. EDNA MARY (GROVER) VVENBERG. 

Present address. Congress 7 59, Tucunian, Argentina, S. A. 

Born, April 2, 1876, Waupaca, Wisconsin. 

Educated University of Wisconsin, 1894-1895; Hamlin University, 
1896-1897; Lawrence University, 1898-1901. Degree of B. S., Lawrence; 
Sibley Hospital, Washington, D. C, 1911. 

Taught in high schools in Wisconsin for some years; later at San 
Diego College, San Diego, Chili, S. A.; and in the American Institute, 
La Paz, S. A. Two years work among Bolivian Indians. Is now en- 
gaged with her husband in conducting a Methodist Mission in Tucunian, 
Argentina. This, she describes, is a large and prosperous city and the 
center of a great sugar industry. People are very immoral and are 
opposed to missionary work. Traveled up and down the West coast of 
South America by ship, crossed Lake Leticaea in sail boats, climbed 
over the tops of the Andes on mule back and stage coaches. 

Married at Puna, Peru, March 3, 1910, to Joseph Hugo Wenberg. 
Children: Edwin Hugo and Robert Bruce. 

518. FOREST EDWIN KELLOGG. 

Present address, 52 Cherry street, Atlanta, Georgia. 

Born, May 7, 1880, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence, 1896-1901. Degree of B. S. 

1901-1902, taught school, Wausau; fall of 1902, employed with 
Hesse Electrical company, Atlanta, Georgia; 1903, with Western & 
Atlantic Railway, Atlanta, Georgia. Was with Southern Weighing 
and Inspection Bureau in railroad work at Athens, Georgia. 

519. DELBERT GILES LEAN. 

Present address, 246 Spring street, Wooster, Ohio. 

Born, 1878, Jefferson county, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. J. S. Lean, D.D., of Wisconsin Conference. At present 
Superintendent of the Wisconsin Anti-Saloon League. 

Educated high school, Racine; South Side high school, Milwaukee; 
schools at Oshkosh; Lawrence 1897, 1898, 1900, 1901. Degree of A. B. 
Graduated from the Emerson College of Oratory at Boston; took grad- 
uate work at Harvard University. Was with the White Lyceum 
Bureau of Boston as a reader for three years; professor of Public 
Speaking, University of Wooster since 1908; has charge of the debat- 
ing contests and has won twelve out of fifteen of the debates in the 
last six years. 

Married at Ann Arbor, Michigan, June 16, 1911, Mrs. Vera Stltzel. 
Children: Frances Elizabeth. 

520. HARRIET ELIZABETH MOTT. 

Present address, 205 Third street, Neenah, Wisconsin. 
Born, 1879, Winchester, Wisconsin. 

Educated high school, Neenah; Lawrence 1897-1901. Degree of 
A. B. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 289 

Assistant in high school, Wausau, 1901-1903; post graduate stu- 
dent at Lawrence, 1903-1904. 

From 1903 to 1914, engaged in home duties at Neenah, Wisconsin, 
in consequence of the long illness of her mother and her death in 
1912. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

Traveled in 1904-1905 in Montana and California. 

521. ALICE MAY (NASH) WHITE. 

Present address, 78 Antoinette street, Detroit, Michigan. 

Born, July 2, 1879, Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 

Educated public schools, Manitowoc; Lawrence 1897-1901. Degree 
of B. L. 

Married, June 29, 1904, to Kirby Bowen White. Children: Lyman 
Nash, Ralph Kirby, May Alice, Jeanette Bowen. 

522. FRANK CHESTER PEDLEY. 

Present address, 405 Cleveland Boulevard, Caldwell, Idaho. 

Born, September 30, 1873, at Kenosha, Wisconsin. 

Educated at public schools, and at Lawrence University and aca- 
demy 1895-1901. Degree of A. B. 

Engaged in the ministry, 1901-1902, at Rewey, Wisconsin; me- 
chanic, 1902-1904, at Kenosha, Wisconsin; ministry, 1904 until he ac- 
cepted position as teacher in academy. At present manager of Cald- 
well Ice & Cold Storage Co. 

Married, December 18, 1901, Frances Crowe, of Kenosha, Wis- 
consin. 

523. RICHARD PENGILLY. 

Present address, 619 Upper First street, Evansville, Indiana. 

Born, February 20, 1876, at Albany, Wisconsin. 

Educated at the high schools of Hazel Green and Boscobel, Wis- 
consin; Lawrence University; Boston University School of Theology. 
Degrees of Ph. B. at Lawrence, and S. T. B. at Boston University. 
1905-1906, graduate work at the University of Wisconsin. 

Entered the ministry of the Methodist Episcopal church, Eau 
Claire, May, 1908. At present director of Education of the Trinity M. 
E. church, Evansville, Indiana. Has charge of all the young people's 
work and the training of Sabbath School teachers. Has charge of 
what is called "The Junior Congregation," a unique feature of church 
work. 

Married, at Fennimore, Wisconsin, June, 1907, to Ethel Parker. 
Children: Elizabeth and Parker. 



524. BERT ALONZO PRIDE. 

Present address. Tomahawk, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 28, 1878, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence, full preparatory and college course. De- 
gree of B. S. 

1902-1903, mill construction at Marseilles, Illinois; 1903, draughts- 
man at Rhinelander; now secretary Tomahawk Pulp and Paper com- 
pany. 

Married, June 27, 1906, to Elizabeth Chapman Clark. 

525. GEORGE JAY STANSBURY. 

Present address, 737 Kimball street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 2, 1881, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Father, Dr. Emory Stansbury for many years trustee of Lawrence. 



290 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Educated at the public schools, Appleton; Lawrence Academy and 
Lawrence University 1894-1901. Degree of A. B. Won various prizes. 
Member Theta Phi fraternity. 

1901-1902, reporter, Appleton Daily Post, and newspaper correspon- 
dent; with the Marshall & Huschart Machinery company, Chicago, 
Illinois, for some time. At present with the Thilmany Pulp & Paper 
Co., Kaukauna, Wisconsin. 

Unmarried. 

526. KARL EMORY STANSBURY. 

Present address, 737 Kimball street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 28, 1879, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at the public schools at Appleton; Lawrence 1894-1901. 
Degree of B. S. 

From 1901-1904, with the Western Adjustment and Inspection com- 
pany, Chicago; for some time with The Post Publishing company, Ap- 
pleton. At present with Thilmany Pulp & Paper Co., at Kaukauna, 
Wisconsin. 

Member of masonic order, Order of Elks, Riverview Country Clul) 
of Appleton. 

Unmarried. 

527. DANIEL SULLIVAN. 

Present address, 405 Newhall street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Educated Neenah high school; Lawrence college 1897-1901. De- 
gree B. S. Lawrence College. 

Studied law with Judge Kerwin of the supreme court. In law 
office of Pereles & Co., Milwaukee, for some years. At present assist- 
ant district attorney, Milwaukee county. 

Married, at Neenah, Wisconsin, October 28, 1908, to Marie D. Du 
Bois. Children: Elizabeth N. 

528. RALPH ERVVIN THOMAS. 

Present address, 603 Prospect avenue, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, June 28, 1873, at Ives Grove, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Rowland's Academy, Racine; Lawrence 1894-1901. 
Also at Sheldon's School of Successful Salesmanship at Chicago. De- 
gree of A. B. 

The first year after graduation taught history and mathematics 
at the Hillside Home school, at Hillside, Wisconsin. 1902, employed, 
by the J. I. Case Threshing Machine company of Racine as traveling 
salesman. 

Married, at Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin, August 7th, 1906, to Bertha 
Tillotson. Children: Katherine Louise. 

529. FRANK CHARLES TOFTON. 

Present address, 2507 Felix street, St. Joseph, Missouri. 

Born, July 25, 1880, at Ft. Atkinson, Wisconsin. 

Educated at high school, Edgerton, Wisconsin; Lawrence 1897- 
1901. One summer at University of Chicago; two summers Teachers' 
College, Columbia University. 

Principal of the State Graded School, Embarrass, Wisconsin; 1901- 
1902; instructor mathematics, high school, Galesburg, Illinois, 1902- 
1904; instructor in mathematics in high school, Kansas City, Missouri. 
Principal Central high school, St. Joseph. Mo., 1911 to present date. 
This high school has 57 teachers and 1278 pupils. His name app^rs 
in the title page of the following books: First Course in Algebra, by 
Hawkes, Luby & Touton; Second Course in Algebra by Hawkes, Luby 
& Touton; complete Course in Algebra by H. L. & T. The above named 
books are now in use in 2500 schools in the United States and else- 
where. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 291 

Member of American Mathematical Society; National Educational 
Association; the Missouri Society of Mathematics and Science; North- 
Central Association of Teachers of Mathematics and Science. 

Married, at Kansas City, Missouri, April 3, 1912, to Edith Cammack, 
daughter of the superintendent of schools of Kansas City. Children: 
Harriet Louise. 

530. WALTER VERITY. 

Present address, Beresford, South Dakota. 

Born, July 28, 1875, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence 1893-189«, 1899-1901. Degree of A. B. Rush 
Medical College, degree of M. D. 1910; principal of high schools 1901- 
1906; physician Cook County Hospital 1910-1911; since this time physi- 
cian and surgeon at Beresford, South Dakota. 

Member of El Riod Temple, also A. A. O. N. M. S. of Sioux Falls, 
South Dakota. 

Married, at Chicago, Illinois, May 31, 1911, to Mrs. Georgia Martin. 

531. RALPH GITSTAVE VOSS. 

Present address, Portland, Oregon. 

Born, October 2, 1875, at Lodi, Wisconsin. 

Father, Civil War veteran serving in the 25th Wisconsin. 

Educated, Third ward high school, Appleton; at Menasha, Wis- 
consin; Lawrence University 1896-1901; Carroll College, at Wauke- 
sha; Lake Forest University. Degree of Ph. B., Lawrence. 

Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin and Montana. With 
North Coast Railway Survey 1905-1906. In the Mount Ranier National 
Forest Reserve 1906-1907. Joined Portland Fire Service August 1, 
1907; appointed lieutenant 1911, appointed captain April 1, 1915. Mem- 
ber of 32nd Scottish Rite Masons. 

Favorite recreation is traveling, hunting and fishing. 

Traveled extensively in the mountain sections of Northwestern 
part of the United States and Southwestern Canada. 

Married, at Portland, Oregon, Octojjer 2, 1909, to Olga Hartwig. 
Children: Franklin and Antoinette, twins. 

Mr. Voss says: The fire service is hazardous but one becomes ac- 
customed to it and insensible to danger. By looking forward and not 
backward, upward and not downward, one can scale the heights with 
ease. This commercial age has made complex conditions owing to sky- 
scrapers and has caused us to use every known device to combat these 
new conditions. Regardless of these hazardous conditions, when the 
great alarms are sounded there comes a thrill of life which is respon- 
sive to the call for action. 



532. MARGARET BINGHAM (WINSLOW) RUSSELL. 

Present address, Hamill, South Dakota. 

Born, May, 1880, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools Appleton; Lawrence 1895-1900; Rad- 
cliffe, 1900-1902. Degree of B. S., Lawrence. 

Having previously done such work with a physician, in spring of 
1903, took a course of six weeks in laboratory at Rush Medical Col- 
lege. Did pathological work for doctors of Appleton and other towns. 
Traveled a year in Europe, visiting England, Germany, France, Swit- 
zerland, Holland and Belgium. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, March 29, 1911, to Benjamin 
Hiram Russell. Children: Roger Winslow and Anne Winslow. 



533. CHARLOTTE ROBERTSON WOOD. 

Present address, 517 John street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, September 28, 1880. at Iron Mountain, Michigan. 



292 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Educated at Lawrence Academy and University from 1894-1901. 
Degree of A. B. 

Taught Latin and German in various high schools in Wisconsin. 
Teacher of German in the State Normal School at Whitewater, Wis- 
consin. Read various papers at State Teacher's and similar conven- 
tions. Member of Classical Association of Middle West and South. Was 
for a time the Wisconsin vice-president. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa; member of Kappa Epsilon. 

534. ELIZABETH HOUSTON WOOD. 

Present address, 517 John str^t, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, November 28, 1878, at Ishpeming, Michigan. 
Educated at Lawrence 1895-1901. Degree of A. B. 



XLVL CLASS OP 1902. 

.535. ANDERS PETER ANDERSON. 

Present address, 112 North Stone avenue, La Grange, Illinois. 

Born, March 28, 1876, at Rold, Denmark. 

Educated in common school at Rold; high school at Shawano. 
Wisconsin; Lawrence 1897-1902. Degree Ph. B. Completed three semes- 
ters in the School of Commerce at New York University. 

1902-1903, registrar and acting treasurer at Lawrence University; 
bookkeeper and cashier, Columbia Phonograph company, Minneapolis 
office; and clerk of statistics in executive offices of same concern in 
New York City. 1907-1908, treasurer Toronto Phonograph Co., Toronto, 
Ontario; Cashier Columbia Phonograph Co., New York, 1908-1910; gen- 
eral manager Chautauqua Tours, Chicago, 1910 to date. 

1913-1914, manager of The World's Tour of the Giants-White Sox 
Baseball party, visiting Japan, China, the Philippines, Australia, 
Egypt, Continental Europe and Great Britain. This party numbered 
sixty-seven persons and traveled approximately 38,000 miles in less 
than four months. 

Married, October 12, 1904, Alma Mabel Dickinson, of Lancaster, 
AVisconsin. Children: Paul Franklin, Helen Marian. 

536. WILI.IAM AUGUST BAI.GIE. 

Present address. South Kaukauna, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 29, 1879, at Waukesha, Wisconsin. 

Educated in common schools; Lawrence 1898-1902. Principal of 
Little Chute graded school for several years: also at Welcome and 
Black Creek. 

Married, to Laura Schulz, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, June 3, 1913. 

537. MAUDE ESTELLE (BARRETT) HARRIS. 

Present address, Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin. 

Educated Belmont high school; Lawrence College, 1898-1002. De- 
gree Ph. B. 

Married, to Fred W. Harris, No. 546. 

538. ARCHIE SYNICA BENNETT. 

Present address, 120 Boylston street, Boston, Massachusetts. 
Born, December 25, 1877, at Weyauwega, Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Educated at Weyauwega high school, and at Lawrence 1896-1902. 
Degree of B. S. 

Graduate work at the University of Wisconsin summer school. 

1S02-1904, assistant principal of high school at Fond du Lac; pro- 
fessor of chemistry and athletics at Wyoming Seminary, Kingston, 
Pennsylvania. 

Instructor in mathematics, Central high school, Kansas City, Mo.; 
Monterey, California, and Summerville, Massachusetts, November, 1910, 
advertising manager School Arts magazine; May 1911, organized 
School Arts Publishing Company and made its General Manager and 
Treasurer; 1914 planned and published a new Children's Magazine 
called "Something to Do," which is proving a large success. 

Is an active member of the Lawrence Eastern Alumni Association 
of which he is treasurer. Member of the Boston City Club. 

Married at Rochester, N. Y., December 25, 1911, to Clara F. 
Gutschow. Children: Katherine. 



539. ADA ELIZA BEVERIDGE. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, January 2, 1881, Andover, New Brunswick. 
Educated at Lawrence College 1898 to 1902. 

Occupied as teacher, schools at Weyauwega, Rhinelander and 
Appleton. 



540. ELIZABETH CHAPMAN (CLARK) PRIDE. 

Present address. Tomahawk, Wisconsin. 

Born, June 22, 1879, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Appleton; Lawrence 1895-1902. De- 
gree of A. B 

Taught for four years in the First ward at Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Member of the Monday Musical Club. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 27, 1906, to Albert H. Pride. 



541. CLAUDE DE WITTE COLE. 

Present address, Spokane, Washington. 

Born, September 19, 1878, Sun Prairie, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence 1897-1902. Degree of Ph. B. 

For two years principal of graded schoos at Elcho and for one year 
assistant principal of high school. Fond du Lac. 

At present with the B. F. Goodrich Rubber Co., of Akron, Ohio, as 
traveling salesman. 

Placed four years on the Lawrence foot-ball team in which sport 
he is still interested. 

Married, at Minneapolis, Minnesota, to Caroline Werner, June 
17, 1911. Children: Elizabeth. 



542. JAMES EDWIN COLE. 

Present address, Morris, Minnesota. 

Born, August 7, 1877, at Waupun, Wisconsin. 

Educated in Waupun high school; Lawrence 1896-1902. Degree of 
B. S. 

1902-1904, journeyman bridge and structural iron worker; 1904, 
salesman for the Scarborough company of Boston, engravers, geogra- 
phers and publishers; 1905. with Columbia Phonograph Co., New York. 
City engineer of Morris. Minnesota, 1909-1914; county surveyor Stevens 
County, Minnesota, 1911-1915. 

Favorite recreation is foot ball and base ball. 

Married at Spring V^alley, Minnesota, November 27, 1913, to Flor- 
ence Raabe. Children: Caroline Alice. 



294 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

543. AI.PHEUS DAVIS FAVILLE. 

Present address, Laramie, Wyoming. 

Born, February 27, 1880, at Lake Mills. 

Educated, in high school at Lake Mills; Lawrence 1897-1902. Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin 1906-1908 and 1914-1915. Degree of M. S., Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin. 

Taught in high schools in Wisconsin for a time. Since 1908 been 
at the head of the Animal Husbandry department of the University of 
Wyoming. Member of American Society of Animal Production. Mem- 
ber of Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Zeta, Phi Beta Kappa. 

Married, at Laramie, Wyoming, July, 1913, to Jeanette Macgregor 
Douglas. 

644. ROBERT NATHANIEL, FILBEY. 

Present address, 664 Meade street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born at Oakfleld, Wisconsin, January 20, 1877. 

Educated at Oakfleld high school, and graduated from Lawrence 
in 1902. Degree of Ph. B. 

With the Patten Paper company, Appleton, Wisconsin, since grad- 
uation. At present vice-president and manager of the Little Chute 
Pulp Company. 

Under question concerning children he writes: One cat "Sunny 
Boy," one horse "Offendo." 

545. KATE MARIE GOCHNAUER. 

Present address, Sand Point, Idaho. 

Born in Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Appleton; Lawrence 1896-1902. De- 
gree of A. B. 

One year of graduate work in the .University of Wisconsin. Taught 
in various high schools in Wisconsin and Montana. For a time in- 
structor in Wesleyan University^ Helena, Montana. At present teach- 
ing at Sand Point, Idaho. 

546. FRED WILLIAM HARRIS. 

Present address, Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Epworth Seminary 1895-1898; Lawrence 1898-1902. De- 
gree B. A. Lawrence. Boston University school of theology 1902-1P04; 
S. T. B., Boston, 1904; A. M., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1905. 

Began work in the West Wisconsin Conference of the M. E. 
church 1904; pastor at Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin, 1906 to present time. 
Member of the General Conference of the M. E. church from 1912. 
Member of Theta Phi fraternity of Lawrence. 

Does considerable lecturing in connection with the University of 
Wisconsin Extension Lecture Bureau. 

Married, 1903, Estella Barrett, '02. Children: Lawrence Barrett, 
Dorothy Elizabeth, Wilfred John. 

547. ROY HOWELL JONES. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, February 28, 1878, at Manitowoc, Wiscon'sin. 

Educated in high school at Clintonville, Wisconsin; Lawrence 
1898-1902. 

Since graduation in the wholesale lumber business of the G. W. 
Jones Lumber Co., Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Married, August 26, 1903, Sara Elizabeth Shaver, of Omaha, 
Nebraska. One son, George Archibald. 

548. GEORGE KENNETH MACINNIS. 

Present address, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

Born, February 12, 1865, Prince Edward Island, Canada. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 295 

Educated in common schools of Prince Edward Island; Lawrence 
1895-1902; Garrett Biblical Institute. Degree of A. B. from Lawrence. 
Two years correspondence work at the Illinois Wesleyan; two years 
at Oskaloosa College, Ph. D. degree. 

Vice president of Northwestern University Canadian society. Mem- 
ber of philosophy class (in correspondence) and an accepted candidate 
for the Ph. D. degree in Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Illinois. 

Entered ministry of Wisconsin conference of the M. E. church 
1901. Author of the "True Philosophy of Life" (a volume of sermons) 
and "Are They Guilty?" (a temperance pamphlet). Does consider- 
able lecturing. Subjects: "Glimpses of Four Continents," "The Dis- 
covery of Man," "Three Worlds," "Mind Your Own Business." Has 
traveled in four continents, visited the most interesting places in 20 
countries. Has been in 30 states of the Union and lectured in eleven. 

Married, October 13, 1892, Millie Pauline Lick, a native of Stutt- 
gart, Germany. Children: Earl Carlyle, a senior at Lawrence who has 
been winning intercollegiate debates and holds the cup for two mile 
record, and is prominent in all the college activities, and Myra Law- 
rean, a freshman at Lawrence, and has won various declamatory con- 
tests in high school. 

549. ARTHUR GEORGt] MEATING. 

Present address, 1066 Prospect street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 28, 1879, in New London, Wisconsin. 

Educated in high school of New London; Lawrence 1898-1902. 
Degree of A. B. Has received credits in a full law course, but has not 
taken the bar examination. 

Since graduation, county superintendent of schools of Outagamie 
county, Wisconsin. Much progress has been made in the advancement 
of the schools of the county. 

Married, September 30, 1902, Ada S. Evans, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Children: Elizabeth. 

550. LEROY MERRII.I.. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 9, 1879, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence Academy and Lawrence University, and 
graduated in 1902. Degree of Ph. B. Teacher in languages in Merrill 
high school. Studied in School of Dramatic Art in New York. Since 
that time has been upon the stage traveling with some of the best 
companies. During the summer has taught dramatic art in summer 
schools. 

Unmarried. 

551. FLORENCE BRADFORD (NICOLLS) BL,ACKMAN. 

Present address, Hinsdale, Illinois. 

Born, March 3, 1879, at Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Wausau and Appleton; Lawrence 
1896-1902. Degree of Ph. B. 

1902-1904, taught in Lancaster, Wisconsin. 

Married, July 7, 1904. to Willis L. Blackman, Jr., of Hinsdale, 
Illinois. Children: Willis Blackman, Jr. 



552. ALTA EZMA (OLSON) WERNER. 

Present address. Tomahawk, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 8, 1880, Mauston, Wisconsin. 

Educated in nublic schools of Cumberland, Wisconsin; Sioux Falls, 
South Dakota; Tomahawk, Wisconsin; Lawrence 1897-1902. Degree 
of Ph. B. 

Assistant in high schools. Tomahawk and Wauwatosa. 



296 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Married, September 1, 1909, to Ferdinand Philip Werner. Children: 
Philip Henry. 

653. ISABEL ALBERTA PETERSON. 

Present address, 409 South First street, Rockford, Illinois. 

Born, October 17, 1880, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated in schools of Appleton; Lawrence 1892-1902. Degree of 
B. S. 

1902-1903, teacher of sciences, high school, Nashua, Iowa; 1903- 
1905, high school, Eveleth, Minnesota. 

554. ALBERT ALONZO PHILIPSON. 

Present address, Watertown. South Dakota. 

For a year or two after graduation, superintendent of the Dodge 
county insane asylum. 

555. FRANCES DAHLEM RADFORD. 

Present address, Menomonee, Michigan. 

Born, September 25, 1881, Hermansville, Michigan. 

Educated in schools of Hermansville; Lawrence 1897-1902. Degree 
of Ph. B. 

Teaching in various high schools in Wisconsin and Michigan since 
1903. 

Member of Woman's Club, Eastern Star, Teacher's Club. Traveled 
in Europe in 1914. 



556. NORMAN EGBERT RICHARDSON. 

Present address, 36 Shepard street, Cambridge, Massachusetts. 

Born, October 15, 1878, Bethany, Ontario. 

Educated, Lawrence University 1897-1902; Boston University 
School of Theology 1903-1906; studied in German universities 1908- 
1909; degrees A. B., Lawrence; S. T. B. Boston University; Ph. B., 
Boston University. 

Pastor of M. E. church in New England until 1911; professor of 
Religious Psychology and Pedagogy, Boston University, since 1911. 
Chairman Committee on Curriculum of the Board of Sunday Schools 
of the M. E. church. Member of the Editorial Staff of Sunday School 
Publications. President of the S. S. Dept. of the Religious Education 
Association. Member of the Commission on Religious Education of the 
Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America. Traveled ex- 
tensively in Europe. Is the author of several books. 

Married, at Woburn, Massachusetts, June 12, 1906, to Agnes Buck- 
man Clough. Children: Norman E., Jr., and Margaret. 



557. ADA (SAECKER) PFITZNER-SAVERNL 

Present address, Lundsborg, Kansas. 

Born, in 1881, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated in Appleton public schools; Lawrence 1895-1902; North- 
western University (Cumnock School of Oratory). Degree of Ph. B., 
Lawrence; B. O., Cumnock School of Oratory, Northwestern. Studied 
music in New York with Boritt. Further musical and dramatic edu- 
cation in Paris, France, 1907-1908, and in Berlin, Germany, subse- 
quently. 

Member of La Societe pour La Propagation des Langues Etran- 
geres en France. Member of Phi Beta Kappa; Deutsche Buchnen- 
Genossenschaft (German Players Association). 

Toured through United States and Canada with the English Opera 
Company; extended travels through France, Belgium, Holland, Swit- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 297 



zerland and England with six trans-Atlantic trips having varied and 
interesting experiences. 1908 with Royal Opera, Kiel, Germany; 1909, 
Stadt Theater, Colmar Alsace, and New Royal Opera Berlin, Germany; 
1910 to 1912 Stadt Theater Essen, Germany. Has sung all the lead- 
ing roles in the Standard European Operas with success and popular- 
ity. 

Married, at Berlin, Germany, June 10, 1912, to Herr Kapellmesiter 
Walther Pfltzner. Children: Susanna. 

558. FRANK J. SCHNELI.EB. 

Present address, 115 Washington avenue, Menasha, Wisconsin. 

Born, February 28, 1878, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Educated high school, Sparta; Lawrence 1899-1902. Degree B. S. 

From graduation to 1910, with Kimberly & Clark company, paper 
manufacturers, Neenah, Wisconsin. At present sales manager of the 
Neenah Paper Co. Was in the Spanish War, foreign service, adjutant; 
twice winner of the State oratorical revolver match; won the state rifle 
match; member of Theta Phi; Spanish War veterans; masons, Knights 
of Pythias; once captain of the Lawrence foot-ball team and still en- 
joys the sport; also was foot-ball manager in 1900. 

Favorite recreation, "Pleasing Miss Smith by decorous conduct in 
the library." 

Married, at Chicago, Illinois, July 18, 1908, to Marjorie Nicely, a 
graduate of Jefferson Park Medical College. Children: Frank J., Jr., 
pledged to Theta Phi since one week old, and a candidate for foot- 
ball on the Lawrence team. 

569. MAX SCHOETZ, JR. 

Present address, 2818 Highland Boulevard, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, December 27, 1882, Menasha, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Menasha high school; Lawrence 1898-1902. Degree 
A. B. University of Wisconsin law school; degrees B. A. Lawrence 
1902; B. L. University of Wisconsin 1908; attorney at law, Milwaukee, 
Wisconsin. At present assistant city attorney of Milwaukee. Profes- 
sor of law in Marquette University. Has had a good many cases in 
the supreme court. Member of the firm of Schoetz, Williams & Brad- 
ford, office 817-820 Merchants «& Manufacturers Bank Building, Mil- 
waukee. 

Member Sigma Tau Nu fraternity. Phi Alpha Delta Law frater- 
nity, Theta Nu Epsilon, and the Order of the Coif. 

Married, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, June 27, 1912, to Mollie Knoerns- 
child. Children: Barbara Helen. 

560. BERTHA (TII.LOTSON) THOMAS. 

Present address, Amherst, Wisconsin. 

Born at Poynette, Wisconsin, January 19, 1879. 

Educated Poynette Academy; Chippewa Falls high school; Platte- 
vlUe normal school; Lawrence 1900-1902. Degree B. S. 

From graduation until time of marriage taught in high schools of 
Wisconsin. 

Married, at Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin, August 7, 1906, to Ralph 
E. Thomas. Children: Katherine Louise. 

561. ANNA LAURIE (WEBBER) BLAINE. 

Present address, Rockford, Michigan. 

Born, December 5, 1877, at Grand Rapids, Michigan. 

Entered Lawrence, January, 1897, finished 1902. Degree of Ph. B. 

Taught for some time in Michigan. Member of the Rockford Tues- 
day Club. 

Married, September 3, 1902, at Rockford, Michigan, to Mr. Blaine. 
Children: Barbara and Norma. 



298 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



562. OLIVER DAY WITHERBEE. 

Present address, Galesville, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 25, 1877, Elmo, Wisconsin. 

Educated common schools of De Soto, Wisconsin; Gale College, 
Galesville, Wisconsin; Lawrence 1897-1899; 1900-1902; Boston Univer- 
sity School of Theology, 1903-1904. Degree A.. B., Lawrence. 

Engaged in Methodist ministry, 1902-1903, pastor, Elroy, Wisconsin; 
1903-1904, student at Boston University; 1904, pastor at Galesville, 
Wisconsin. Principal of Mauston high school. In 1912 entered the 
dry goods business at Galesville. 

Married, at Galesville, Wisconsin, October 20, 1905, to Lillie Gilbert- 
son. Children: Ralph and Helen. 

563. ELSIE (WUNDERLICH) MORTON. 

Present address, 413 Park street, Marinette, Wisconsin. 

Born, November 26, 1879, at Stephensville, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Appleton: Lawrence 1898-1902. De- 
gree of Ph. B. 

1902-1904, taught Latin and German in various high schools in 
Wisconsin. 

Married at Appleton, Wisconsin, August 7, 1906, to William E. Mor- 
ton. Children: Mary, Evelyn, William G., and Robert. 



XLVII. CLASS OF 1903. 

564. THEOPHIL ALBERT. 

Present address, Chewelah, Washington. 

Born, March 1, 1878, Chicago, Illinois. 
Educated at Elmhurst Teacher's Seminary, 1892-1896; Lawrence 
University 1899-1903. Degree of Ph. B., Lawrence. 

Own the Northern Nurseries at Chewelah, Washington. Specialty: 
Ornamentals, Roses and Shrubbery. 

Married, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, September 9, 1909, to Lydia J. 
Werner. 

.565. EVA VIOLA (AMES) HANSEN. 

Present address, Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. 

Born, April 26, 1877, at Edgerton, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence from 1896-1897, 1901-1903. Degree of Ph. B. 
at Lawrence in 1903. 

Taught languages at River Palls high school. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, October 17, 1908, to Arthur Han- 
sen, a classmate. See No. 576. Children: Eric Ames and Barbara 
Evalyn. 

566. GRACE ATKINSON BAYFIELD. 

Present address, Bayfield, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Bayfield, Wisconsin, April 5, 1880. 

Father, 30 years justice of the peace, and later municipal judge 
at Bayfield. Civil War veteran. 

Graduated from Bayfield high school, 1896; classical course; grad- 
uated at Lawrence, 1903; degree A. B. Taught in the high school of 
Ellsworth, Wisconsin, and Oconto, Wisconsin. Has been in poor health 
for some years. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 299 



567. MINNIE BII.TEB. 

Present address, 706 Hazel street, Atlantic, Iowa. 

Born at Batavia, Illinois, July 22, 1882. 

Graduated at Ryan high school, Appleton, Wisconsin, and later 
Lawrence College. Degree of B. S. Lawrence 1903. 

Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin; later Woman's Col- 
lege, Jacksonville, 111. Present assistant principal high school at 
Atlantic, Iowa. 

568. JOSEPH GRANGER BRANT. 

Present address, 123 South Warren street, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Allen's Grove, Wisconsin, December 30, 1880. 

Educated, Lawrence Academy and College, 1896-1903; University of 
Wisconsin Graduate School, 1905-1908; American School of Classical 
Studies in Rome, 1911-1912. Degrees, Ph. B. from Lawrence; Ph. D. 
from Wisconsin. 

Taught in high school at Manitowoc, 1903-1905. ^Instructor in 
Latin at University of Wisconsin, 1908-1911 and 1912-1913. Assistant 
professor of Latin 1913. 

Member of Classical Association of the Middle West and South; 
vice president for Wisconsin in 1914. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, December, 1908, to Frances R. 
Irving. Children: Mary Elizabeth. 

569. LAVERN W. BROOKS. 

Present address, 1646 Holmes avenue, Racine, Wisconsin. 

Born at Bloomington, Wisconsin, November 27, 1875. 

Educated at Bloomington high school, 1891; Lawrence Academy 
and College, 1897-1903; later did graduate work at Lawrence; degree 
of B. A. Lawrence 1903; A. M. Lawrence 1915. 

Taught in Teacher's State School for the Blind, Janesville, 1903- 
1904; high school, Janesville, 1904-1905; principal at Necadah public 
schools 1905-1907; superintendent city schools at Tomahawk 1907-1909; 
principal of high school at Manitowoc 1909-1911; principal Racine high 
school 1911 to present time. 

Married, at Janesville, Wisconsin, June 9, 1907, to Ethel M. Bates. 
Children: Emerson H., Laverne Alden, Paul Stuart. 

570. ALFRED H. CHRISTIANSON. 

Present address, Summerfield, Kansas. 

Born, December 24, 1875, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Oshkosh; Oshkosh normal; Law- 
rence, 1902-1903. Degree of Ph. B. 

Studied at Garrett Biblical Institute for two years. Member of 
Wisconsin Conference. M. E. church, 1902-1911; member of Northwest 
Kansas Conference 1911 to present time. 

Unmarried. 

571. CHARLES F. COLE. 

Present address, 227 South Maple avenue. Green Bay, Wisconsin. 

Born at Lamartine, Wisconsin, April 1, 1879. 

Father, for forty years minister of the M. E. church. 

Educated Lawrence academy and College, 1898-1903; later did 
graduate work at the University of Wisconsin; degree Ph. B., Law- 
rence. 

Taught in high school at West Depere and Green Bay, 1903-1907; 
principal in Green Bay West High School 1907 to date. 

Was member of Lawrence foot-ball team, basket ball team, base- 
ball team. 

Married, at Hortonville, Wisconsin, October 21, 1904 to Nina M. 
Mayberry, Children: Charles Chester, Mildred Joyce. 



300 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



572. KFFIE LILLIAN COLLIER. 

Present address, Foochow, China. 

Born, Sylvania, Racine county, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Sylvania country school; Oshkosh normal for two 
years; at Lawrence 1899-1903. Degree of B. S. 

Taught at Antigo and Racine 1903-1906; since then missionary of 
the M. E. church in Foochow, China. Taught in the Anglo-Chinese 
College since 1906. 

Favorite recreation is tennis. 

Married, at Racine, Wisconsin, June 26, 1906, to Eddy L. Ford. 
Children: James Lawrence, Alice Louise. 

573. ETHEL (CROWE) TOWNE. 

Present address, 190 Sixth avenue, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. 
No report. 

574. WILLIAM B. DANIELS. 

Present address, 20 52 Byron street, Chicago, Illinois. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, August, 1881. 

Educated at Ryan high school, Appleton; Lawrence 1899-1903. De- 
gree of Ph. B. 

Is in the advertising business in Chicago. 
Married, 1905. Children: Dorothy. 

575. TIRZA A. DINSDALE. 

Present address. Fifth and Blondean street, Keokuk, Iowa. 

Born, November 8, 1881, at Preston, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Viroqua high school; Lawrence 1899-1903. Degree of 
B. A. Took part work for two years at the University of Wisconsin in 
Hebrew and Greek. 

1903-1904, taught in Kaukauna; 1904-1905. in Appleton. Y. W. C. A. 
secretary at the University of Wisconsin, 1905-1907; general secre- 
tary Y. W. C. A., La Crosse, Wisconsin for several years; general secre- 
tary Y. W. C. A. at Keokuk, Iowa, at the present time. 

576. ARTHUR HANSEN. 

Present address, Honolulu, T. B. Box 1395. 

Born, Racine County, Wisconsin, August 3, 1879. 

Educated, Lawrence College, 1889-1903. Studied Chemistry at 
Chicago University. 

In 1907 with Swift Co., Chicago. At present with U. S. Pure Food 
Department, having been employed in New York, Chicago and Hono- 
lulu. 

Married to Eva Viola Ames, a classmate, October 17, 1908. Chil- 
dren: See No. 565. 

577. R. PERCY HUTTON. 

Present address, 611 Stock Exchange Building, Portland, Oregon. 

Born, January 14, 1876, near Republican City, Nebraska. 

Educated in public schools, East Troy, Wisconsin; Lawrence 1897- 
1903. Degree Ph. B. 

In 1898 associated with the work of the Anti-Saloon League of 
America in Milwaukee where he was Field Secretary for five years. 
Assistant Superintendent West Virginia Anti-Saloon League four years; 
Assistant Superintendent Oregon at the present time; superintendent 
in charge of the West Virginia Prohibition campaign in 1912 when the 
state was made dry Mapped out the entire campaign plan and pre- 
pared the campaign material for the campaign in Oregon which made 
the state dry. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 301 

Recreation is base-ball. Never missed a league game if possible; 
also mountain climbing, fishing and agate hunting. Traveled exten- 
sively through the United States. Camped with the Indians. 

Married at Portland, Oregon, August 3, 1908, to Edith Roberta 
Sabin. 

578. MATTIE I.AYER. 

Present address, 2034 Grand avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Milwaukee high school and Lawrence College. Degree 
Ph. B. 

Taught a short time in Milwaukee, then went to China where she 
has taught in private and government schools. Until 1915 taught in 
college at Singapore, China. At present in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

579. LAURA LADD (LUMMIS) SCHUTZ. 

Present address, 1184 Alexandria street, Hollywood, California. 

Born, March 5, 1881, Watertown, Massachusetts. 

Educated, Lawrence 1899-1903; Leland Stanford, Jr., University 
1904-1905. Degrees A. B., Lawrence; A. B., Leland Stanford, Jr. 

Taught in various high schools. 

Married, at Baltimore, Maryland, July 8, 1909, to Charles Henry 
Schutz. 

.580. MABEL M. (POTTER) BARBER. 

Present address, 110 West Franklin street, Troy, Ohio. 

Born, March 18, 1878, at Wonewoc. Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. E. C. Potter of the Wisconsin Conference of M. E. 
church. 

Educated in schools at Elkhorn, Wisconsin, and Lawrence Aca- 
demy and College, 1896-1903. Degree of Ph. B. 

Taught in Fond du Lac high school. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

Married, at Waupun, Wisconsin, June 27, 1906, to George F. Bar- 
ber. Children: See No. 509. 

581. DAISY (ROGERS) FEATHERS. 

Present address, 616 Second street, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born at Appleton, Wisconsin, 1881. 

Educated at Appleton high school; Lawrence College, 1899-1903; 
Cumnock School of Oratory 1903-1904; summer course under Dr. Curry 
of Boston School of Oratory. Degrees Ph. B., Lawrence; B. O., 
Cumnock School of Oratory. 

Taught expression for four years in the Wausau high school. 

Member of Wausau Woman's Literary Club. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, August 10, 1910, to Charles M. 
Feathers of Wausau. Children: Alice May. 

582. MABEL (ROGERS) BLAIR. 

Present address. Roundup, Montana. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 15, 1880. 

Educated. Appleton high school; Lawrence College; degree B. A. 

Taught English two years in Merrill high school and History for 
five years in Appleton high school. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 29, 1910, to Edward H. 
Blair of Roundup, Montana. Mr. Blair owns and manages a drug 
store. 

583. ALBERT CARL SIEKMAN. 

Present address, Bartlesville, Oklahoma. 
Born, May 30, 1882, Appleton. Wisconsin. 



302 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Educated in public schools of Appleton; Lawrence 1900-1904. Uni- 
versity of Michigan 1905. Degree of B. S., Lawrence; and B. O., School 
of Expression, Lawrence. 

Attorney. General Counsel for Interstate Oil & Gas Co. 

Married, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, June 12, 1912, to Elsie Hein. 

584. WARREN HURST STEVENS. 

Present address, 2705 Park Place, Evanston, Illinois. 

Born, December 1, 1881, Plover, Wisconsin. 

Educated in public schools of Fort Atkinson; Lawrence 1898-1903. 
Degree of A. B. 

Sales manager Homes Manufacturing Co., Chicago; Steel & Copper 
Plate Engravers. 

585. MILLIE (WAMBOLD) WORDEN. 

Present address, Depere, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, 1881. 

Educated, public schools, Appleton; Lawrence Academy and Col- 
lege, 1896-1903; degree of B. A., Lawrence. 

Taught in grade work in Depere and Appleton until 1909. 

Married at Appleton, Wisconsin, 1909, to Egbert Archie Worden. 
Children: John Robert. 

.586. OLGA GRACE (WARD) BLOSSEY, 

Present address, 1319 State street, Alton, Illinois. 

Born, January 29, 1880, at Alto, Indiana. 

Father, Civil War veteran. 

Educated, at Garfield, Kansas; also at Kokomo, Indiana, in the 
high school; Lawrence 1899-1903. Degree of B. S. 

1903-1904, taught science at Augusta, Wisconsin; 1904-1905, at 
River Falls. 

Married, September 10, 1905, to Albert F. Blossey. Children: Carl 
Ward, Rachel Louise and Zoe Albert. 

587. BERNICE (WARNER) RAFTER. 

Present address, Del Norte, Colorado. 

.588. LAWRENCE ALBERT WILSON. 

Present address, Butte, Montana. 

Born, December 30, 1879, at Rush Lake, Wisconsin. 

Father was for many years president of the Ripon Board of Edu- 
cation. 

Educated at Ripon high school and college; Yale University; grad- 
uate work in sociology at Yale University. B. D. Yale University. 
Lawrence 1898-1900, 1901-1903. Degree of Ph. B. from Lawrence. 

Pastor Union Congregational churches in Roxbury, Vermont, and 
Helena, Montana. At present pastor of the People's church, Butte, 
Montana. Published "Radicalism and Reverence", a collection of 
addresses delivered in Helena theatre. 

Built a new church in Helena of Tudor design with Old English 
tower. President of Helena Civic Club; vice president of Montana Anti- 
Saloon and Public Welfare League; member of Board of Billings 
Polytechnic Institute; secretary of Florence Crittendon Home; presi- 
dent Helena Musical Association. Is much engaged in public lec- 
turing. At Lawrence was voted as Long Distance runner. Won the 
cross-country championship at Yale. 

Favorite recreation is climbing Rocky Mountain peaks. 

Unmarried. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 303 

589. MABEL FLORENCE WOL.TER. 

Present address, 1501 Spencer street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, July 26, 1880, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at public schools; Lawrence 1899-1903. Degree B. A. 
Milwaukee Normal School taking Kindergarten course. Finished course 
in 1905. Is now teaching Kindergarten in the public schools of Apple- 
ton. 

Member of the Fortnightly Literary Club. 

590. WILLIAM BERT YOUNG. 

Present address, 1745 Court street, Salem, Oregon. 

Born, January 26, 1881, at Delavan, Minnesota. 

Educated at Ashland high school; Lawrence 1899-1903. Degree 
Ph. B. at Lawrence. 

Has been teaching school smce 1903 at Warren, Minn.; Alma, Wis.; 
The Dalles, Oregon, and Salem, Oregon. 

1903-1905, teacher in the science department of the Warren high 
school. 

Unmarried. 



XLVIII. CLASS OF 1904. 

591. ADOLPH HENRY ALBERT. 

Present address, Odessa, Washington. 

Born, August 8, 1880, Old Monroe, Missouri. 

Educated, Lawrence University, 1900-1904. Degree of Ph. B. 

One year of graduate work in the University of Washington. Was 
graduate assistant in German in University of Washington 1913-1914. 
Teacher of German and mathematics, Clarkston, Washington, 1914-1915; 
German and history 1915, Odessa high school. 

592. ALBERTA AMES. 

Present address, Honolulu, T. H. 
Educated at Lawrence College. Degree of B. A. 

Teacher in public schools at Appleton, Wisconsin. At present in 
Pure Foods Department in Honolulu. 

593. JESSIE LOUISE ARMS. 

Present address, 519 East Jefferson street, Iowa City, Iowa. 

Born, November 28, 1879, at Randolph, Wisconsin. 

Educated in schools at Randolph; Lawrence 1900-1904. Library 
course University of Illinois 1909-1911. Degree of Ph. B. from Law- 
rence; B. L. S. from University of Illinois. 

Taught in high school at Ripon, Wisconsin, and later in Seattle, 
Washington. Assistant cataloguer in Iowa State University Library 
1911 to 1914; acting head cataloguer in same institution since 1914. 

Member of D. A. R., American Library Society; Iowa State Lib- 
rary Association. 

594. AMY (APUN) LARSEN. 

Present address, 321 North Ashland avenue. Green Bay, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Plainfield, Wisconsin, March 18, 1882. 

Educated Plainfield public schools. Entered Lawrence 1898, grad- 
uated in 1904. 

Studied art in Chicago Auditorium 1906-1907. Attended Southland 
Seminary for Women — for Bible study — Gainesville, Florida, winter and 
spring of 1914. Degree Ph. B. from Lawrence. 



304 LAWRENCE COLLEaE ALUMNI RECORD 

Taught in Wisconsin high schools, 1904-1908. Member of Fortnight- 
ly Literary Club; Lake Geneva, and Monday Shakespere Club, Green 
Bay, Wisconsin. Traveled in California, Florida, and in other states. 

Married, May 6, 1908, at Almond, Wisconsin, to Charles Sumner 
Larsen. Children: Virginia Constance. 

595. PAUL, KENSIS BENJAMIN. (Deceased.) 

Died, May, 1912. 

Born, December 3, 1882, Beloit, Wisconsin. 

Educated, schools at Oshkosh, Appleton and Green Bay; Lawrence 
1900-1904. Degree A. B. 

Occupied in newspaper work, and as advance representative for 
Mantelli Opera company. Was taken sick with pneumonia on shipboard 
while making a trip to England and died shortly after the ship land- 
ed at Liverpool. 

596. GRACE ALICE BENNETT. 

Present address, 820 Oneida street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Hortonville, Wisconsin, October 26, 1882. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1900-1904. Studied at University of 
Chicago summer of 1911, University of Wisconsin summer of 1913. 
Degree Ph. B. from Lawrence. 

Taught in public schools at Fennimore, Edgerton and Appleton. 
Toured Europe in 1914. 

597. FREDERICK THOMAS BENNETT. 

Present address, Omro, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 23, 1879, Omro, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Omro high school; Lawrence 1899-1904. Degree A. B. 

Was principal of the Welcome, Wisconsin, high school for two 
years. Since then has been engaged in farming at Omro, Wisconsin. 
He is the proprietor of the Phoenix Stock Farm. Is engaged in breed- 
ing Holstein and Friesian cattle; also pure bred grains. 

Traveled extensively through the west. 

Married, June 28, 1911, at Omro, Wisconsin, to Mildred Westcot. 

598. FRANCIS HENRY BRIGHAM. 

Present address, Janesville, Wisconsin. 

Born, November 3, 1873, at Hubbardstown, Massachusetts. 

Educated at high school, Barre, Massachusetts; Worcester (Mass.) 
Polytechnic; Lawrence, 1901-1904. Degree of A. B. 

Held American Y. M. C. A. all-round athletic record from 1895- 
1901. Pastor M. E. churches, Kaukauna and Wausau until 1912 when 
he became General Secretary of the Wisconsin Sunday School Associa- 
tion. Now pastor, Janesville, Wisconsin. 

Married, May 6, 1899, Laura A. Shock, at Sedalia, Missouri. Chil- 
dren: Dorothy, Jean, Ruth, Annette and Alice. 

599. ALLAN BOYDEN. 

Present address, Hamill, Tripp county. South Dakota. 

Born at Mills Center, Wisconsin, September 30, 1881. 

Entered Lawrence Academy September, 1897; graduated from Law- 
rence College in 1904. Attended College of Law University of Wiscon- 
sin February, 1907 to June, 1909. Degree of Ph. B. from Lawrence. 
Employed by D. M. Ferry & Co., Detroit, Mich., until 1911 when he 
became cashier of the Roseland State Bank, Hamill, South Dakota. Is 
interested in politics and public m.atters in South Dakota. 

Married, June 19, 1912, at Kenosha, Wisconsin, to Stella B. Goode- 
now. Children: Dorothy Ann, whom he says is occupied in the busi- 
ness of "Sunshine maker." 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNT RECORD 305 

600. JOSEPH HENRY CHATTERSON. 

Present address, Cuba City, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 15, 1870, Sparta, Wisconsin. 

Educated Lawrence University 1898-1904. Degree of A. B. 

Entered ttie West Wisconsin Conference of the M. E. church in 
1904. Pastor in various places. Member of the County Board of Edu- 
cation of Barron County; on the Board of Visitors of Lawrence Col- 
lege. 

Married, June 24, 1894, Emily A. Hadley, Eau Claire, Wisconsin. 
Children: Leonard Hadley and Dorothy lone. 



601. INEZ (FOX) MARKS. 

Present address, 2028 West Twenty-fourth street, Los Angeles, Cali- 
fornia. 

Born, December 11, 1881, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree Ph. B. 

Taught history and English in Fennimore high school. 

Member Shakespeare Club and College Woman's Club. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 2, 1906, to B. W. Marks. 
Children: John S. and Marion May. 



602. CALI.A GUYLES. 

Present address, 412 Park street, Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 

Born at Norwood, Michigan, May 31, 1883. 

Entered Lawrence College 1900, graduated in 1904. Degree Ph. 
B. from Lawrence. 

Taught grade work two years at Manitowoc; Latin and German for 
four years at Kaukauna, Latin for five years in the Appleton high 
school. 

Traveled in Europe in the summer of 1914, but says that she had 
practically no "war experiences." 



603. MAY (JENKINS) WILEY. 

Present address, 535 West Central street, Chippewa Falls, Wiscon- 
sin. 

Born, February 12, 1883, Delton, Wisconsin. 

Educated schools of Chippewa Falls; Lawrence, 1900-1904. De- 
gree of Ph. B. 

Taught history at Kaukauna and Eau Claire high schools, 1904- 
1909. 

Married, at Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin. November 25, 1909, to 
Alexander Wiley, an attorney. Children: Elizabeth May, Marshall 
Alexander and Rose Mary. 



604. RAY KETCHEM. 

Present address, 719 Becker avenue, Superior, Wisconsin. 

Born at Waupun, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence Colleee 1900-1904. Graduate work at Law- 
rence one-half year in 1906. University of Wisconsin, summer ses- 
sions, 1907 and 1909 and 1912 and 1913. Degrees Ph. B. and M. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught since in high schools at Spencer and River Falls; 1911-1912 
head of the department of chemistry and physics State Normal at 
River Falls; 1913-1914 teacher of chemistry and physics, Superior high 
school. 

Married at River Falls, 1914, to Vivian Hallett. 



306 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

605. HERMAN BERNHARDT KNUDSON. 

Present address, care Deere-Webber Co., Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Born, December 4, 1878, Winneconne. Wisconsin. 

Educated in schools of Winneconne; Lawrence 1898-1904. De- 
gree of Ph. B. 

Taught mathematics and history at Montpelier, Indiana; later en- 
gaged in business in Minneapolis with the Deere-Webber Manufactur- 
ing company. 

60fi. JOSEPH HENRY MARTIN. 

Present address, Racine, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 21, 1881, Union Grove, Wisconsin. 

Educated high school. Union Grove; Lawrence 1899-1904. Degree 
of Ph. B. 

Engaged in the banking business at Union Grove, Wisconsin; later 
became Assessor of Incomes of the second district of Wisconsin; re- 
cently become connected with one of the banks at Racine, Wisconsin. 

Married, at Racine, Wisconsin, May 22, 1911, to Laura Sears. Chil- 
dren: John Henry. 

607. STELLA MICHELSTETTER. (Deceased.) 

Died, June 3, 1909. 

608. FRANCES (NIMITS) LINDERMAN. 

Present address, 704 Baker street. Grand Rapids, Wisconsin. 

Father, member of Wisconsin Conference and a graduate of Law- 
rence. 

Educated at Lawrence College, 1900-1904. Degree Ph. B. 

Engaged in high school teaching for some time. 

Married, at Sheboygan, Wisconsin, January 8, 1908, to John Lin- 
derman. Children: June Elizabeth. 

609. HERBERT M. PECK. 

Present address, 612 West Thirty-second street, Oklahoma City, 
Oklahoma. 

Born, November 5, 1879, Rockbridge county, Virginia. 

Educated in Beaver Dam high school; Wayland Academy; Law- 
rence 1900-1904. University of Virginia law department. Degrees Ph. 
B., Lawrence; LL. B., University of Virginia. 

Began the practice of law in Oklahoma City in 1908; secretary of 
Oklahoma County Bar Association; member of the General Council 
of Oklahoma State Bar Association; member of the American Bar As- 
sociation; assistant county attorney, Oklahoma county, 1911-1913; mem- 
ber of Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Rho. 

Favorite recreation is still foot-ball. He was captain of the Law- 
rence team in 1903. 

Married at Lexington, Missouri, December 26, 1910, to Frances 
Sawyer. Children: Page and Frances — three weeks old — (colic.) 

610. GRACE ELIZABETH (POTTER) LIPPITT. 

Present address, 212 Dougherty Place, Rockford, Illinois. 

Born, 1882, Whitneyville, Iowa. 

Father, member of the Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated in high schools of Sharon and Kaukauna, Wisconsin; 
Lawrence 1900-1904. Degree of Ph. B. 

Taught in high schools from 1904-1909. 

Married, September 21, 1909, at Manitowoc, Wisconsin, to Cyrus 
W. Lippitt of Sharon, Wisconsin. Children: Ruth Luella, Marion Flor- 
ence. 



LAWRENCE COLLiEGE ALUMNI RECORD 307 

611. BLANCHE C. BACINE. 

Present address, Hortonville, Wisconsin. 

Born at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 27, 1878. 

Educated in Appleton liigh school; Lawrence College 1900-1904. 
Degree B. S. One year of graduate work at University of Chicago. 

Since graduation engaged as teacher of science in various high 
schools. At present teaching mathematics at Racine, Wisconsin. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa, Lawrence, and A. C. A. 

612. NELLIE GRANT (ROGERS) ZIEGERT. 

Present address, Hill Crest Farm, Shiocton, Wisconsin. 

Born, January 2, 1880, Grand Chute, Wisconsin. 

Educated in schools at Appleton; Lawrence 1901-1904. Degree of 
Ph. B. 

Taught in high schools at Nashville, Wisconsin, the Kramer School 
in Little Rock, Arkansas, and the Du Val School in Fort Smith, Arkan- 
sas. 

Traveled quite extensively in the eastern part of the country and 
visited the Jamestown Exposition. 

Married, at Leeman, Wisconsin, June 19, 1912, to William H. 
Ziegert. 

613. ATHOL E. ROLLINS. 

Present address, care Press Club, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Father, member of the Wisconsin Conference of the M. E. church. 

Educated, Oshkosh high school and Lawrence College. Degree 
A. B. from Lawrence. 

Received the Rhodes Scholarship and studied at Oxford Univer- 
sity from 1906-1909. 

Taught classical languages at Janesville high school and in the 
Chicago School for Boys. Has for some years been on the editorial 
staff of the Milwaukee Journal. 

614. SARAH GANISON SILVESTER. 

Present address, 1227 Mara Villa avenue, Santa Barbara, Cali- 
fornia. 

Born, May 10, 1883, Sheildmuir, Scotland. 

Educated at public schools of Motherwell and Coatbridge, Scot- 
land; Lawrence 1897-1904. Degree of Ph. B. 

Graduate work at University of Wisconsin and at the University 
of California. Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin, and of late 
has been teaching Latin and history at the Selma and Ventura high 
schools in California. She states that the high school building she 
teaches in is but three blocks from the Pacific Ocean. She is soloist 
in the Grace M. E. church at Santa Barbara where her father. Prof. 
John Silvester, formerly of Lawrence, resides. 

Member of the P. E. O. chapter "B," Appleton, Wisconsin. Spent 
two summers in the Yosemite Valley, one summer in the Hawaiian 
Islands, and one summer in the high Sierras. 

615. MARY GENEVIEVE SOUTHER. 

Present address, 148 Fourteenth street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 19, 1883, Mauston, Wisconsin. 

Educated, schools of Mauston; Lawrence 1900-1904. Degree A. B. 
University of Wisconsin, 1912; degree M. A. 

Taught in high school at Mauston, Wisconsin, 1904-1907; Madison, 
South Dakota, 1907-1909, and principal of high school at Le Suere, 
Minnesota, 1909-1911. At present teaching in the South Division High 
school, Milwaukee. 

Member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Phi Beta Kappa. 



308 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

616. SAMUEL JAMES TINK. 

Present address, 285 Wauwatosa avenue, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Brooklin, Canada, February 7, 1874. 

Educated at Lawrence College, 1901-1904; graduated Garrett Bib- 
lical Institute, 1906. 

Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; B. D. from Garrett Biblical Insti- 
tute. 

Entered Wisconsin Conference in 1905. Pastor at various churches 
in Wisconsin. At present preaching at Wauwatosa. 

Married to Alice E. Gross in 1900. Children: Edmund, Everett, 
Muriel. 

617. ANNA (THORLACIUS) JACKSON. 

Present address, Springdale, Washington. 

Born at Union Grove, Wisconsin, July 20, 1878. 

Educated in public schools at Union Grove, Wisconsin; Lawrence 
College, 1901-1904. Degree Ph. B. from Lawrence. Began to teach at 
Iron River, Wisconsin, 1904; taught in private family at Dobb's 
Ferry, N. Y. Later in the family of W. A. Dickey, Landlock, Alaska; 
also taught high school at Seward, Alaska; later taught in Meyers 
Falls, Washington. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa. In 1894 spent a year in Denmark 
visiting relatives. In 1906 traveled in England, Denmark and Ger- 
many. 

Married, at Seattle, Washington, May 28, 1912, to Ray C. Jack- 
son. Children: Elizabeth. 



618. EDITH (WHITE) HOARD. 

Present address, Sharon, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Campbellsport, Wisconsin, April 28, 1882. 

Father, member of the Wisconsin Conference of M. E. church. 

Educated at Sheboygan high school and Lawrence College, 1900- 
1904. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught at Princeton, Wisconsin, and later in South Milwaukee 
high school. Active in the Sharon Woman's Club. 

Favorite recreation is her books, magazines, and her home-life. 
Spends part of each summer at summer cottage at Delavan Lake. 

Married, at Sharon, Wisconsin, December 25, 1907, to Fayette Ed- 
ward Hoard, who is engaged in the lumber business. Children: Willis 
Whitney. 



619. RHODA (WIRTH) GIFFIN. 

Present address, 236 W. Winona street, Duluth, Minnesota. 

Born, July 13, 1878, Shawano, Wisconsin. 

Educated in Shawano high school; Lawrence 1899-1904. Degree 
of Ph. B. 

Engaged in teaching in Onalaska high school. 

Married, January 2, 1905, to Don Eddy Giffln, of Fond du Lac, 
Wisconsin. Children: Wirth Eddy, Nathan Clark, Rhoda Alice, 
Eunice Jane. 



620. BEATRICE ZIMMERMANN. 

Present address, 123 Grand avenue, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, December 24, 1884, at Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Wausau public schools and Lawrence College, 1900- 
1904. Degree Ph. B. 

Taught fii various high schools in Wisconsin. At present teaching 
in Wausau. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 309 

XLIX. CLASS OF 1905. 

621. OLIVE (BEMIS) RUCBXE. 

Present address, 439 Oak street, Grand Rapids, Wisconsin. 

Born at Sheboygan Falls, Wisconsin, 1882. 

Educated at Menasha high school, and Lawrence College. Degree 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in Trempealeau, Whitewater and Grand Rapids high 
schools. 

Member of D. A. R., Woman's Federation of Grand Rapids; Wom- 
an's Club, and Home Economics Club. 

Married, at Menasha, Wisconsin, October 11, 1909, to W. M. 
Ruckle, M. D. Children: Ruth Gertrude. 

622. FLORENCE ETHELYN BOUNDS. 

Present address, 1501 Spencer street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Appleton high school, and Lawrence College, 1901-1905. 
Degree B. A. 

Taught Latin in high schools at Weyauwega, Clinton and Kau- 
kauna. Member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

623. FRANK ANTON CROWN. 

Address unknown. 

624. EDDY LUCIUS FORD. 

Present address, Foochow, China. 

Born, at Black Earth, Wisconsin, September 19, 1879. 

Father, member of the West Wisconsin Conference of the M. E. 
church. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1899-1905; Bible Teacher's Train- 
ing School, New York City, 1905-1906; graduate work at Northwestern 
University 1913-1914. Degrees B. A. from Lawrence 1905; M. A. from 
Northwestern, 1914. 

Began missionary work September, 1906, at Foochow, China. Is 
now professor of Biblical and English literature in the Anglo-Chinese 
College at Foochow Mission of the M. E. church 1907-1913. 

Favorite recreation is tennis. 

Married, at Racine, Wisconsin, June 26." 1906, to Effle L. Collier. 
Children: See No. 572. 

625. GEORGE WASHINGTON FRY. 

Present address, Claremore, Oklahoma. 

Born, at Granville, Wisconsin, July 14, 1881. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1901-1905; University of Virginia 
Law Department 1906-1909. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence 1905; LL. 
B. University of Virginia 1909. 

Engaged in the practice of law at Claremont, Oklahoma. He is 
also interested in various business matters. 

626. LILLIE (GILBERTSON) WITHERBEE. 

Present address, Galesville, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Galesville, Wisconsin, July 24, 1878. 

Entered Lawrence Academy 1896; graduated Lawrence College 
1905; degree B. A. 

Married, October 20, 1905, at Galesville, Wisconsin, to Oliver Day 
Witherbee. Children: Ralph Gilbert and Helen Day. 



310 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



627. CHAEL ORBISON GOCHNAUEB. 

Present address, 428 Franklin street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Attended Lawrence Academy and graduated at Lawrence College, 
1905; degree of B. S. Did one year of graduate work at the Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin in the department of engineering. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, to Grace R. Stimson. Two chil- 
dren. 

628. STELLA (GOODENOW) BOYDEN. 

Present address, Hamill, South Dakota. 

Educated at Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College. Grad- 
uated 1905; degree Ph. B. from Lawrence. 

Taught in the First ward at Appleton from time of graduation 
to date of marriage. 

Married, June 19, 1912, at Kenosha, Wisconsin, to Allan Boyden, 
class of 1904. Children: See No. 599. 

629. SAMUEL REUBEN HATCH. 

Present address, Public Utility Commission, Capitol Building, Madi- 
son, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Appleton high school and Lawrence College. Took 
course of engineering at the University of Wisconsin. Has been em- 
ployed in connection with the State department. 

Married, in 1913. Wife deceased 1914. 

630. FRED MATTHEW HEDGES. 

Present address, 1199 North Parkway, Memphis, Tennessee. 
Born, at Bradford, New York, January 1, 1882. 

Educated at Lawrence College; graduated in 1905; degree B. A. 
Graduated at Columbia University; degree M. A. 

Engaged as principal of the Gordon Public School, Memphis, Tenn. 

631. MINA (HOOTON) STURTEVANT. 

Present address, Delavan, Wisconsin. 
Educated, Lawrence College. Degree B. A. 

Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin; also taught piano 
and organ in Delavan. 

Married, December, 1913, to Robert Sturtevant. 

632. ETHEL (JOLLIFFE) GILMORE. 

Present address, Randolph, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Waukesha, Wisconsin, August 31, 1883. 

Father, for many years a member of the Wisconsin Conference of 
the M. E. church. 

Graduated from Berlin high school in 1900; Lawrence College in 
1905; degree B. A. 

Taught at Tomahawk, Wisconsin, and Randolph, Wisconsin. 

Member of the Eastern Star. 

Married, October 19, 1910, to Leslie Gilmore. Children: Charles 
Leslie and Arthur JollifEe. 

633. CHARLES FREDERICK KARNOPP. 

Present address, 537 Oak street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born at Montpelier, Wisconsin, December 5. 1878. 

Entered Lawrence Preparatory, 1900; graduated Lawrence College 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 311 

1905; degree B. S. ; graduated University of Colorado, degree B. A.; 
graduated Columbia University 1908, degree M. A. 

General Secretary Y. M. C. A., Universitv of Missouri. Office Secre- 
tary Student Bible Study department, International Committee, Y. M. 
C. A., New York City. Missionary work Newfoundland. At present 
time field secretary of University Church, Madison. 

Member of Beta Theta Phi, University of Colorado. Picked by 
Collier's Weekly for position as all Western Guard, season of 1904. 

Married, May 16, 1908, to Martha L. Irish, class of 1906. See No. 
661. Children: Carl Wheeler, Kingsley Phelps. States occupation of 
children is "keeping their mother busy, and aspiring to play on the 
Lawrence team in 1930." 

634. HELEN ADELE (I.E TOURNEAUX) ROBERTS. 

Present address. West Salem, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Neenah, Wisconsin, August 18, 1883. 

Graduated, Neenah high school 1901; Lawrence College 1905. De- 
gree B. A. 

Taught German and Latin at West Salem. Poynette, Shawano and 
Oconto. 

Member of Kappa Upsilon at Lawrence. 

Married, at Neenah, Wisconsin, June 24, 1915, to Hugh W. Roberts 
of West Salem, Wisconsin. 

635. BENJAMIN WALTER MARKS. 

Present address, 246 South Ardmore avenue, Los Angeles, California. 

Born, September 24, 1882, at Galena, Illinois. 

Entered Lawrence, 1901, graduated in 1905. One year of grad- 
uate work at the University of Chicago. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Real estate and land business in Los Angeles since graduation. 
President and general manager of B. W. Marks Land & Mortgage Co. 

Member of Los Angeles University Club, Los Angeles Athletic 
Club, Masonic Lodge, Beta Theta Pi, University of Chicago; Delta 
Iota, Lawrence. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 2. 1906, to Inez B. Pox, class 
of 1904. See No. 601. Children: John Southmayd and Marion May. 

636. LILLIAN DELANO (McNEEL) MILLER. 

Present address, Cumberland, Wisconsin. 

Born at Brookside, Oconto county, Wisconsin, 1882. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1901-1905. Degree B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Taught Latin and German in various high schools. Principal of 
high school at Grafton, North Dakota, 1910. 

Traveled in Italy, Germany, England in 1908. 

Married, June, 1910, to William G. Miller of Cumberland, Wisconsin. 

637. LYDIA GRACE MOYLE. 

Present address. Lake View, Menomonie. Wisconsin. 

Born, February 27, 1880, at Yorkville, Wisconsin. 

Father member of the Wirconsin Conference, M. E. church. 

Graduate of Weyauwega higrh school; Lawrence College 1901-1905. 
Degree B. A. from Lawrence. Entered Stout School of Home Econo- 
mics 1914; graduated in 1915. Taught English m various high schools 
in Wisconsin. 

638. CONRAD JOSEPH NORMAN NELSON. 

Present address, Beach, North Dakota. 

Born, at Viroqua, Wisconsin, November 1, 1877. 

Educated at River Falls and Superior Normals. Summer session 



812 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

at University of Wisconsin. Entered Lawrence, 1903; graduated in 
1905. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. Principal of Manawa high school 
1905-1907; Rib Lake 1907-1908. Organized the high school at Beach, 
North Dakota, 1908, with five pupils. Today the school is accredited 
in North Central Association of Colleges and Teachers, and has an 
enrollment of 120. Is state Institute Conductor at North Dakota. 

Member of American Peace League; National Geological Society. 

Married, at St. Paul, Minnesota, June 6. 1911, to Gunda Cecelia 
Olsen. One child. 

639. WIIiMA AMELIA NITZEL. 

Present address, 128 Wesi Columbian avenue, Neenah, Wisconsin. 

Born, November 14, 1888, at Rochester, New York. 

Educated in public schools, Rochester and Neenah; Lawrence Col- 
lege 1901-1905. Degree B. A. 

Taught in high schools in Wisconsin. Is at present proof reader 
for the Banta Publishing Company, Menasha. 

640. STELLA EMILY (NUZUM) FULTON. 

Present address, Valier, Montana. 
Born, at Merrimac, Wisconsin, July, 1883. 
Taught for one year at Hudson. 

Married, at Viroqua, Wisconsin, September, 1908, to David Langdon 
Fulton, an attorney. Children: David Langdon, Mary Ethel. 

641. THEDA MARGARET PATTEN. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, January 8, 1884. 

Graduated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College 1901-1905. 
Took some post graduate work at Lawrence; also a year of art. 

Taught one year in Loyal high school. Spent two years in Canada; 
held position as secretary in a large real estate office; three years as 
secretary and bookkeeper with a firm in Marinette. At present in 
Rochester, New York, taking a course for commercial teachers, at the 
Rochester Institute. 

642. JAMES HENRY PAUL. 

Present address, 805 South Jackson street. Green Bay, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Croton, Ontario, December 11, 1873. 

Father, Counsellor for Camden township, Ontario. Invented a 
valuable throttle to be used on all kinds of engines. 

Educated at Ridgetown and London, Ontario. One year at Alkert 
College, Ontario. Entered Lawrence College in 1900, graduated in 1905. 
Degree B. A. Lawrence. 

Joined the Wisconsin Conference serving in Fond du Lac, Green 
Bay and Milwaukee. September, 1914, appointed superintendent and 
field secretary of the Wisconsin Deaconess Hospital at Green Bay. 

Married, December 31, 1897, to Agnes Hosie of London, Ontario. 
Children: James Olin, senior in East Side high school, Green Bay; in- 
tends to study medicine; Walter Franklin, deceased; Norman Wesley, 
in public schools. 

643. GEORGE ALEXANDER RASMUSSEN. (Deceased.) 

Died in 1910. 

644. HELEN MAY (ROBERTS) STEELE. 

Present address, 690 Lawe street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born at Waupaca, Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 313 



Educated at Waupaca high school and Lawrence College, 1901-1905. 
Degree Ph. B. 

Engaged in high school teaching at Mauston, Wisconsin, and Iron- 
wood, Michigan. 

Has traveled considerably in the south and west spending part of 
the winter in Nassau and in visiting the Panama Canal and Exposi- 
tion. 

Favorite recreation is automobile riding, attending the Appleton 
Country Club, and managing her husband. 

Married, at Waupaca, Wisconsin, to Joseph H. Steele, manager of 
Pettibone-Peabody Company, at Appeton, Wisconsin. 

G45. MILDRED E3IILY SCHNEIDER. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, April 1, 1886. 

Educated at Appleton high school; Lawrence College 1901-1905. 
Degree B. A. Since graduation has been teaching in high school at 
Galesville and Menomonie. 

Member of the Classical Association. 

646. EDWARD PENN SMITH. (Deceased.) 

Died in 1910. 

Father, member of the West Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1901-1905. Did graduate work at 
the University of Wisconsin Agricultural department. Connected with 
Weather Bureau in Wisconsin and in Mississippi. Died by drowning. 

647. ANNA EVALYN (WILSON) HICKOK. 

Present address, Terry, Montana. 

Born, at Waddington, New York, in 1881. 

Entered Lawrence Academy 1900; graduated at Lawrence College, 
1905. One summer, graduate work at University of Wisconsin. De- 
gree B. A. from Lawrence. For some years taught in various high 
schools. Is at present homesteadlng in Montana and living in a log 
ranch house. 

Married, in April, 1913, at Miles City, Montana, to Claude Elvin 
Hickok. One child, Jane Marion. 



L. CLASS OF 1906. 



648. GLENN DAVID ADAMS. 

Present address, 930 Belmont avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, in Boone county, Illinois, June 19, 1883. 

Educated at Clinton high school, and Lawrence College. Degree 
B. A. from Lawrence. After graduation took up the work of Boys' 
Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. at Racine, Wisconsin; September 1, 1910, 
became Superintendent North Side Boys Club, Chicago; September 1, 
1912, became Executive Secretary, North Side Community Department 
of the Y. M. C. A. of Chicago; has been engaged in organizing and 
directing Y. M. C. A. activities for over 6000 different boys of 17 na- 
tionalities, co-operating with 11 factories, 4 play grounds, 33 churches, 
36 schools and 11 other social organizations in Chicago; secretary and 
treasurer of the Chicago Lawrence Club for the last three years. 

Traveled in Europe in 1909. 



314 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



649. AI.VA GILMAN AUSTIN. 

Present address, Janesville, Wisconsin, R. F. D. G. 

Born in Township of Center, Rock county, Wisconsin, February 11, 
1881. 

Educated, Janesville high school; Lawrence College 1902-1906; 
graduate work, Lawrence College 1906-1907; College of Agriculture, 
University of Wisconsin, 1907-1909. Degrees, B. A. and M. A. from Law- 
rence. 

1907, went into partnership with two brothers in the Dairy and 
Pure Bred Stock business; 1912 entered the same business independent- 
ly near Janesville, Wisconsin. Helped organize the Wisconsin Ayrshire 
Breeders' Association in 1910 and served as secretary for three years. 
Member of Rock County Board of Education since 1914. 

Married, at Janesville, Wisconsin, August 28, 1912, to Mabel Isaac. 
One child, William. 

650. LOUIS CHARLES BAKER. 

Present address, 490 College avenue, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Seymour, Wisconsin, August 25, 1885. 

Educated, Seymour high school; Lawrence College 1902-1906; 
Northwestern University 1907-1908; University of Berlin 1908-1909; 
University of Leipzig 1909; Northwestern University 1910-1912; Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, summer of 1912; University of Pennsylvania, 
1912-1914; Fellowships at Northwestern University one year, and at 
Pennsylvania University for two years. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; 
M. A., Northwestern; Ph. B., University of Pennsylvania. 

1907, taught at Brokaw, Wisconsin; later teaching Fellow North- 
western University; head of German department, Evanston Academy, 
Northwestern University; instructor in German, Northwestern Univer- 
sity; Harrison Fellow and Germanics, University of Pennsylvania; pro- 
fessor of German at Lawrence since 1914, 

Will publish the present year the German Drama on the New York 
stage to 1839. 

Member of Modern Language Society of America; Society for the 
Advancement of Scandinavian Study; Associate Member of Scandina- 
vian-American Foundation; National Treasurer of Intercollegiate League 
of German Clubs of America. 

Has traveled through France, Switzerland, Germany, Austria, Bel- 
gium and Holland during the years 1908-1910. 

651. GEORGE ELMER BARBER. 

Present address, White Sulphur Springs, Montana. 

Born, at Lone Rock, Wisconsin, August 11, 1878. 

Father, a Civil War veteran. 

Entered, Lawrence Academy 1901, graduated Lawrence College 
1906. Student Boston University School of Theology, 1907-1910. De- 
grees, B. A., Lawrence; S. T. B., Boston University. Entered the 
ministry of the M. B. church December, 1906. Pastor in Massachusetts, 
Iowa and Montana. At present on a homestead ranch at White Sul- 
phur Springs, Montana. Interested in baseball and tennis. 

Married, June 15, 1911, to Mildred Calkins of Viola. One child, 
Mildred Georgine. 

652. IRVING W. CHURCH. 

Present address. Great Falls, Montana. 

Born at Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin, August 23, 1885. 

Educated, Lawrence College; Columbia University, New York City. 
Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; LL. B. from Columbia. 

Began practice of law, October, 1911. 

Married, at Great Fals, Montana, August 23, 1913, to Gertie L. 
Longeway, who died February 20, 1915, leaving one child two months 
old, Albert L. Church. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 315 

653. ARTHUR STOCKDALE COSLER. 

Present address, Bristol, Tennessee. 

654. JOHN EDWARD DINSDALE. 

Present address, Galena, Illinois. 

Born, 1883. 

Educated, high school, Viroqua, Wisconsin; Lawrence College, 1902- 
1906. Degree, B. A. Mining engineer. Galena, Illinois, 190--1914. At 
present dairy farming at Galena, Illinois. 

Married, to Miss Bessie Perkins, of Medford, Wisconsin. 

655. IDA ANGEIilNE DINSDAIiE. 

Present address, Muscatine, Iowa. 

Born, 1885. 

Educated, Viroqua high school and Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A., Lawrence. 

High school teacher. Wild Rose, Wisconsin, and Galena, Illinois. 
Principal Farley high school, Iowa. At present head of Mathematics 
department, Muscatine high school. 

656. ANDREW S. GEBAROFF. 

Present address, 726 High street, Bellingham, Washington. 

Born at Bulgania. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1902-1906; Valpariso University, 
1912. General correspondence work in the University of Wisconsin. 
Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Pastor M. E. church 1906-1912. Teacher of Manual Training in 
Bellingham, Washington. State Normal since 1913. Has introduced 
manual training and printing in this institution. New building three 
stories has been built for this work. Member of the State Educational 
Board. 

Married, at Abrams, Wisconsin, October 7, 1908, to Ora J. Wil- 
son. Children: One boy and one girl. 

657. WII.I.IAM ORTON HARRIMAN. 

Present address. La Pine, Oregon. No report. 
6.58. JOHN WALTER HARRIS. 

Present address, 503 Spring avenue, Durand, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Linden, Wisconsin, October 31, 1882. 

Father, member of West Wisconsin Conference. Mother, a public 
school teacher. Both English born. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1902-1906; Boston University 
School of Theology, 1908-1911 Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; S. T. B. 
from Boston University. 

Entered M. E. ministry in the fall of 1906, preaching in Massa- 
chusetts one year and Durand, Wisconsin, since 1911. 

Married, at Belmont, Wisconsin, September 2, 1908, to Elsie I. Bar- 
rett. 

659. MYRTLE GRACE HART. 

Present address, 4 79 South street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Rockford, Illinois, October 26, 1885. 

Educated, at Appleton high school and Lawrence College, 1902- 
1906. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. Tutor in Latin at Lawrence. 
Taught in various high schools. Is at present keeping house for her 
father in Appleton, and acting as secretary to the pastor of the M. E. 
church. Has been prominent in Epworth League work in Appleton 
district and occupied various official offices including that of president. 



316 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



660. WINIFRED AGNES HOOTON. (Defeased.) 

Died, October, 1912. 

Father, pastor in the Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated at Manitowoc high school and Lawrence College. De- 
gree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in high school at Rice Lake, Wisconsin. 

661. MARTHA (IRISH) KARNOPP. 

Present address, 537 Oak street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Portage, Wisconsin, October 27, 1883. 

Father, clergyman in the West Wisconsin Conference. For a time 
district superintendent. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1902-1906. Degree B. A. from Law- 
rence. When a student took first place in state oratorical contest and 
third in the interstate oratorical contest; 1906-1907, General Student 
Secretary of the Y. W. C. A., University of Washington. 

Married, at Baraboo, Wisconsin, May 16, 1906, to Charles F. Kar- 
nopp, class of 1905. Children: See No. 633. 

662. MAY KANOUSE. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, 1882. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College; University Ex- 
tension Course in contemporary literature at Milwaukee. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin. At present teaching 
in Appleton. 

663. DOROTHA LEONA LAMPERT. 

Present address, 109 E. Frederick street, Rhinelander, Wisconsin. 

Born at Grand Rapids, Wisconsin, in 1884. 

Educated at Wausau high school and Lawrence College, 1901-1006. 
Degree B. A. from Lawrence. Began teaching at Milton, Wisconsin, 
September, 1906; South Milwaukee high school 1907-1914. At present 
in Rhinelander high school. 

664. CHARLES RICHARD MANN. 

Present address, Richland Center, Wisconsin. 

Born, March 24, 1870. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1902-1906; University of Wisconsin 
1906-1907. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; M. A., University of Wiscon- 
sin. Taught in high school, Menasha, Wisconsin, in 1907; Michigan 
Agricultural College 1908-1909; high school. Rock Island, Illinois, 1009- 
1910; McKinley high school, St. Louis, 1910-1911; Soldan high school, 
St. Louis, Missouri, 1911-1915. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

Walked from St. Louis, Missouri, to Winnipeg, Canada, in the sum- 
mer of 1914. 

665. WAKELIN McNEEL,. 

Present address. Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Kilbourn, Wisconsin, February 4, 1884. 

Educated at Kilbourn high school and Lawrence College. Stu- 
dent of Forestry in Germany, 1911; student Columbia Teacher's Col- 
lege in summer 1914. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. Began teaching 
at River Falls in 1906; principal a1 Tomah 1906-1911: teacher of 
science, Whitewater Normal school 1911-1912; superintendent of schools, 
Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin, since 1912. Member of Military Company in 
Appleton for two years. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 317 



fifi6. ELVA (FLUNO) MOYLE. 

Present address, Menomonie, Wisconsin. 
No report submitted. 

667. MABEL (KUEHMSTEAD) NAGEL. 

Present address, 1321 Fourth street, Hudson, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, in 1885. 

Student Lawrence Preparatory, 1900-1901; Lawrence College 1902- 
1906. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught at Berlin and Hudson, Wisconsin, 1906-1911. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, December 7, 1911, to Emil H. 
Nagel, engaged in the lumber business. Children: Dorothy Marie. 

668. CHRISTOPHER HOSKINS PIPHER. 

Present address, Dover, New Jersey. 
No report submitted. 

669. OLIVE RICHARDSON. 

Present address, 308 Naymut street, Menasha, Wisconsin. 

Educated at high school, Menasha, Wisconsin. Lawrence Col- 
lege, 1902-1906; Milwaukee-Downer College, 1900-1901; University of 
Wisconsin, two summer sessions. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in high schools of Wautoma, Burlington and Neenah. 

670. MABEL ELIZABETH SACKETT. 

Present address, Fairmount Seminary, Washington, D. C. 

Born, at Manitowoc, Wisconsin, May 8. 1881. 

Educated at Lawrence College, 1901-1906; 1913-1914, student for 
seven months in the American Academy at Rome studying History 
and Archaeology; two terms in Oxford University studying History 
and Anthropology. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught for several years in the First ward at Appleton and later 
for four years at Green Bay. Present position at Fairmount Semi- 
nary, Washington, D. C. 

Traveled in Greece, Italy, Switzerland, France, Germany and Eng- 
land. 

671. WILLIAM ELBERT SAWYER. 

Present addres, Hamilton building, Hackensack, New Jersey. 

Born, at Beaver Dam, Wisconsin. 

Father, a former student of Lawrence College. 

Educated at Waupun high school; Lawrence College, 1902-1906; 
Drew Theological Seminary and Yale University. Degree B. A. from 
Lawrence; M. A. Yale; B. D. Yale; diploma from Drew Seminary 1906. 
Since been teaching in Decatur county high school, Kansas. 

Traveled two years for the Chicago Wholesale China and Glass- 
ware Co. Entered the ministry in 1910. Is at present General Secre- 
tary of the Social Service house at Hackensack, New Jersey, and pas- 
tor of the Fairmount Union church. 

Member of the Alpha Epsilon Phi, Yale University. Noted as a 
trackman at Lawrence, and was baseball man at Yale. Traveled by 
automobile through Europe, 1914; camped out in ten different coun- 
tries. "Had a most delightful and interesting trip." 

672. IRENE TAYLOR JEDNEY. 

Present address, Black River Falls, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, July 17, 1883. 



318 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Graduated at Appleton high school and Lawrence College. Degree 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin, 1906-1910. Member 
of Tuesday Club, River Falls, Wisconsin. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 28, 1911, to E. S. Jedney, 
an attorney. One child, Mary Janice. 

673. OLIVER NEWTON SAYLOR. 

Present address, 330 Sixth street, Oxnard, California. 

Born, at Monterey, Indiana, November 17, 1880. 

Educated at Lawrence College, 1902-1906; University of Southern 
California 1908-1909. Degree B. A. Lawrence; M. A. University of 
Southern California. 

Pastor in various churches in California. Member of the Odd Fel- 
lows Lodge. 

Favorite sport, hunting and fishing. 

Married, at Weyauwega, Wisconsin, to Clara Schumacher. Chil- 
dren: William Henry and Pauline Agatha. 

674. MARY (WILSON) SCHWAHN. 

Present address, 52 5 Church street, Stevens Point, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Green Lake, Wisconsin, September 27, 1884. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1902-1906. Degree B. A. from Law- 
rence. Taught in high school at Abbotsford, Wisconsin. 

Married, at Oshkosh, Wisconsin, September 23, 1908, to Erwin A. 
Schwahn. Children: Nelson Erwin, Richard Wesley and Ruth Isabel. 

675. RUTH (HARWOOD) SHATTUCK. 

Present address, 324 East Wisconsin avenue, Neenah, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, in 1883. 

College and preparatory work taken at Lawrence College. Degree 

B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught for a time in the public schools of Appleton. 
Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, December, 1908, to S. Frank 
Shattuck, a paper manufacturer, Neenah, Wisconsin. Children: Frank 

C. and James Harwood, born August 5, 1915. 

676. ELSIE BARRETT HARRIS. 

Present address, 503 Spring avenue, Durand, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Belmont, Wisconsin, June 20, 1884. 

Educated at Belmont high school; Lawrence College. Degree B. 
M. 1906. After graduating taught music and painting at Belmont, Wis- 
consin, for two years. 

Married, at Belmont, Wisconsin, September 2, 1908, to J. Walter 
Harris, class of 1906. See No. 658. 

677. DAVID HARRISON STEVENS. 

Present address. Faculty Exchange, The University of Chicago. 

Born, at Berlin, Wisconsin, December 20, 1884. 

Father, a prominent member of the Wisconsin Conference.. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, Harvard University, University of 
Chicago. Degrees, B. A. and M. A. from Lawrence; M. A. from Har- 
vard University; Ph. D., University of Chicago. 

Instructor in English in Merrill high school 1907-1908; instructor 
in English Northwestern University 1908-1910; registrate College of 
Liberal Arts, Northwestern University 1910-1912. Associate in Eng- 
lish, University of Chicago, 1913-1914; instructor in English at Univer- 
sity of Chicago since 1914. Contributor of Reviews and articles to 
English Journals. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 319 

Member of Theta Phi, Lawrence; Phi Delta Theta, Northwestern; 
member of the University Club, Evanston, 111. 

Married, at Hartford, Wisconsin, 1915, to Ruth Davis, former Law- 
rence student. 

678. KATHARINE BUCKLAND SWEET. 

Present address, 104 East Grant street, Wausau, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, 1885. 

Educated, Appleton high school and Lawrence College. Degrees 
B. A. and M. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in the high school at Wausau for several years. 
Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, 1913, to William W. Sweet. 

679. VIDA IRENE THOMPSON. 

Present address, Poynette, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Monroe, Wisconsin, February 16, 1882. 

Father, pastor of M. E. church; mother, prominent W. C. T. U. 
worker and author of poems, stories and musical compositions. 

Educated at Poynette Academy and Lawrence College. Done grad- 
uate work at the University of Wisconsin. Degree B. A. from Law- 
rence. Taught Bible and classics at Northwestern Collegiate Insti- 
tute at Sherry, Wisconsin. Later taught in the high school at West 
Milton, Ohio. At present field secretary for the American Institute 
of Child Life. This organization has to do with child welfare, and 
has for its purpose putting into the reach of parent-hood the resources 
of the nation, in order to help the child physically, mentally, morally 
and socially. 

680. CHARLES HENRY WINGENDER. 

Present address, 2026 South Columbine street, Denver, Colorado. 

Born, at Mineral Point, Wisconsin, September 20, 1884. 

Educated at high school at Hudson, Wisconsin; Lawrence College 
1902-1906; Denver University 1908-1911. Degrees, B. A. from Law- 
rence; LL. B. Denver University. 

Engaged in practice of law at Denver, Colorado, since 1911. Mem- 
ber of Theta Phi, Lawrence; Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Phi, Den- 
ver. 

Married, January 15, 1914, at Denver, Colorado, to Hulda Jane 
Churchill. 

681. GEORGE RAY WINKLEY. 

Present address, 1333 South Ashland avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, at Clinton, Wisconsin, 1880. 

Educated, at Clinton high school and Lawrence College, 1902- 
1906; University of Chicago 1906-1907; Northwestern University, 1908- 
1910. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; Ph. C. Northwestern University. 

Chemist at Swift & Co., Chicago, 1907-1908; chief chemist Triner 
pharmaceatical house, 1908 to present time. Half owner in two drug 
stores in Chicago. Member of the American Chemical Society. 

682. ROBERT KIRTLAND WOLTER. 

Present address. Locust Grove, Oklahoma. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, in 1883. 

Father was mayor of Appleton for two vears. 

Educated at Appleton high .school and Lawrence College. Degree 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

For .1 time with his fHther in Agricultural store, Appleton, Wis- 
consin. Entered the gas business in Oklahoma. 1914. Vice president 
and field manager of the Grand River Gas Company at Claremore, 
Oklahoma. 



320 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Played foot-ball with Liawrence during his entire college course; 
was captain of the team. 

683. FOREST HAVEN WOODSIDE. 

Present address, 53 Twentieth street, Merced. California. 

Born, at Sterling, Kansas, November 2, 1882. 

Father, member of Wisconsin Conference and for a time district 
superintendent. 

Educated at Lawrence College; Boston University School of Theo- 
logy. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; S. T. B. from Boston University. 
Entered Wisconsin Conference, 1910. Was transferred to Southern 
California conference where he is now pastor at Merced. Was out of 
the ministry from February, 1911 to 1914 on account of poor health, 
spending most of the time on a ranch in Montana. 

Member of Delta Iota fraternity. 

Married, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, April, 1910, to Elsie S. Col- 
lins, who died October 8, 1913. 

684. FLORENCE (WOOD) LAY. 

Present address, Kewaskum, Wisconsin. 



LI. CLASS OP 1907. 



685. CAPTAIN CHARLES ALLEB. 

Present address, 1326 Thurston avenue, Racine, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Tomah, Wisconsin, May 12, 1882. 

Educated at Lawrence, 1903-1907. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught at Lexington, Missouri; later principal at Necadah, Wis- 
consin; at present teacher of botany in the Racine high school. 

Member of Co. G, 2nd Wise, corporal in 1906. 

Member of Masonic Order, Eastern Star, White Shrine, Washington 
Park Golf Club, Young Attorneys' Club, Racine. 

Favorite recreation, golf, foot-ball and basket-ball. 

Married, at Minneapolis, Minnesota, in August, 1909, to Cassie 
Mahlum. One child, Edith. 

686. HARRIET LOUISE ARTHUR. 

Present address, Dodgeville, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Marinette, Wisconsin, July 16, 1886. 

Educated, Dodgeville high school; Lawrence College 1902-1907: 
summer work University of Wisconsin; 1912-1913 attended Leland 
Powers School of Oratory in Boston. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught Latin and German in various high schools in Wisconsin 
and Michigan and Minnesota. Does some work as a reader and as a 
side line, giving "The Slim Princess," a comedy in three acts. Has 
been staging plays, as "Charlie's Aunt," "The Man from Home," and 
"Peg O' My Heart." 

Member of Eastern Star. 

Traveled in the East visiting Harvard University at Cambridge. 
Salem, Massachusetts, going through the Agassig Museum at Harvard 
and seeing Glass Flowers, and other interesting places. 

687. JOHN PETTIGREW BALLANTYNE. 

Present address, 221 South Spring street. New London, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Holyoke, Massachusetts, September 28, 1833. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 321 

Graduated at Appleton high school and Lawrence College. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught science and athletics at Merrill, Wisconsin; later at Eau 
Claire high school. Superintendent of schools at New London, Wi.s- 
consin, since 1910. 

Favorite recreation is foot-ball, basket-ball and tennis; also Na- 
ture Study. 

Married, at Ableman, Wisconsin, August, 1909, to Florence Eleanor 
Richardson. Children: Eleanor Jane and Thomas Edward. 

(588. ADDA BEAL BOI.ITHO. 

Present address, 1611 Kiernan avenue, Spokane, Washington. 

Educated, Milwaukee high school and Lawrence College. Degree 
B. A. from Lawrence. Doing graduate work, summer sessions, at the 
University of Washington. 

Member of Martha Chapter 60 of Eastern Star; Spokane Branch 
Association of Collegiate Alumnae. 

Married, day of graduation, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, to Thomas 
J. Bolitho. Children: Helen Elizabeth and Donald Thomas. 

(589. EDWARD WITXIAM BLAKEMAN. 

Present address, 803 State street, Madison, Wisconsin. (Univer- 
sity Club). 

Born, at Gary, Minnesota, September 11, 1880. 

Grandfather, S. M .Long, lecturer on Robert Burns and literary 
critic for Kate Field Papers, Washington, D. C. 

Educated at Lawrence College, 1902-1907; Boston School of Theo- 
logy 1907-1908; University of Wisconsin 1909-1911. Degrees, B. A. 
from Lawrence; M. A. University of Wisconsin. 

Pastor in West Wisconsin Conference, but since 1908, University 
pastor at the University of Wisconsin, organizing the University church 
in 1912. Promoter of religious work among State University students. 
President National Conference of Church Workers in state universi- 
ties. Written various articles on State Universities and the Church. 

Member of Beta Sigma Phi, Tau Kappa Alpha, National Foren- 
sic Society. 

Favorite recreation is swimming and horseback riding. 

Married, 1915, at Madison, Wisconsin, to Miss Smith, daughter of 
head of Greek department at University of Wisconsin. 

f>90. ALEXANDER FREDERICK BRUNNER. 

Present address. Fort Worth, Texas. 
691. VIRGIL C. BUELL. 

Present address, 615 Hancock street. Waupun, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Waupun, Wisconsin, 1879. 

Educated, Waupun high school and Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Engaged for a time in the book work. Appointed State Deputy 
Fish and Game Warden by the Wisconsin Civil Service Board in 1913. 
Was for one year salesman for S. C. Shannon Wholesale Grocery at 
Appleton. 

Married, at Menominee, Michigan. August 10, 1908, to Carrie M. 
Schmidt. Children: Nona Elaine, Max Stewart. 

r>92. GEORGE HARVEY BUTLER. 

Present address, Cambridge, Wisconsin. 
Born, December 10, 1882. 

Father, private in the Civil War for four years. 

Educated, at Lawrence College 1902-1907. Degree B. A. from Law- 
rence. Taught in high school, Houghton, Michigan, and Dodgeville, 



322 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Wisconsin. Supervising principal at Cambridge, Wisconsin, since 1912. 

Favorite sport is track work. 

Married, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, August 24, 190Lt, to Freda D. 
Staehle. One child, Margaret A. 

693. KAY YEBXA CLIFF. 

Present address, Sebring, Ohio. 

Born, at New Richmond, Wisconsin, March 12, 1884. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1903-1907. Degree B. A. from Law- 
rence. Was for a time secretary to Evangelist Biederwolf. 

Joined the firm of French China Company, March, 1911. Is secre- 
tary and factory manager of the company. The business has increased 
over 100 per cent since 1911. They manufacture 20,000,000 dishes a 
year. 

Married, at Sebring, Ohio, October 19, 1911, to Hazel Sebring. 
Children: Harriet Elizabeth and Martha Jane. 

694. DAVID CLARE DECKER. 

Present address, Benton, Wisconsin. 
No report. 

695. ELIZABETH ERB. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated, at Appeton high school and Lawrence College; Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin. 

Taught for several years in the high schools of Wisconsin. Has 
been in poor health for some years. Is now in England. 

696. WILLIAM FREDERIC FADNER. 

Present address, 5467 University avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, at Chilton, Wisconsin, October 25, 1883. 

Educated at Appleton high school and Lawrence College, Appleton. 
Business College and University of Chicago. Degrees, B. A. from Law- 
rence; M. A., University of Chicago, 1905. 

Has been teaching in Waupaca, Waukesha, principal of high school 
at Olivia, Minnesota, and Glenbuelah, Wisconsin. 

Author of "Review in English for High School Seniors." Has 
done more or less Lyceum work. 

Charter member of Wisconsin chapter Tau Kappa Alpha, National 
Forensic fraternity, Wisconsin Association of English Teachers. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, September 1, 1908, to Ada M. Fox. 

697. HARRY E. FLYNN. 

Present address, Two Harbors, Minnesota. 

Born, at L'Original, Canada, August 4, 1879. 

Educated at Peshtigo high school, State Normal, St. Cloud, and 
Lawrence College, 1904-1906. Graduate work. New York and Columbia 
University. Since graduating from Lawrence taught at Sauk Rapids, 
Minnesota, and has been Superintendent of Schools at Two Harbors, 
Minnesota, since 1908. 

698. SARAH (HARRIMAN) MYERS. 

Present address, 6610 Blackstone avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, August 11, 1885. 

Father, Frank W. Harriman, County Judge, Mayor of Appleton, 
President of School Board. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College 1903-1907. De- 
gree B. A. from Lawrence. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 323 

Taught in high schools at Fennimore and Appleton. 
Member of Wauwatosa Woman's Club. 

Spent summer of 1910 in Europe with the Chautauqua tours. 
Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, November 26, 1910, to P. H. 
Myers. One child, Ruth Farrar. 

699. BELVA GERTRUDE HATCH. 

Present address, Ely, Minnesota. 

Born at lola, Wisconsin, November 11, 1885. 

Educated at Lawrence Academy, 1902-1903: Lawrence College, 1903- 
1907. Columbia University Summer of 1914. B. A. from Lawrence. 

Began teaching at Menasha, in 1907. Taught in various high 
schools of Wisconsin and Ely, Minnesota. 

700. CHARLES AUGUSTA HERSCHLEB. 

Present address, Y. M. C. A., Tsinan Fu, China. 

Born, at Grand Rapids, Wisconsin, November 3, 1882. 

Educated, Grand Rapids high school and Lawrence College. De- 
gree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Y. M. C. A. Educational Director, Racine, Wisconsin, 1907-1909. 
General Secretary, Racine, 1909-1912. Went to China as secretary of 
the International Committee of the Y. M. C. A., and served the local 
Y. M. C. A. at Tsinan Fu as general secretary. 

Member of the Delta Iota fraternity. 

Married, Rush Lake, Wisconsin, August 13, 1908, to Ethel Agnes 
Wilson. Children: Katherine Elizabeth. 

701. EARNEST ALBERT HOOTON. 

Present address, Peabody Museum, Cambridge, Massachusetts. 

Born, at Clemansville, Wisconsin, November 20, 1887. 

Father, member of the Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated at Manitowoc high school and Lawrence College; Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin; Lawrence scholarship 1907-1908; Fellow in Latin 
1908-1909; assistant in Latin, 1909-1910; Oxford Rhodes Scholar, 
1910-1913. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; M. A. and Ph. D., Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. Diploma in Anthropology with distinction from 
Oxford University; Bachelor of Litt. in anthropology at Oxford Uni- 
versity; instructor in anthropology at Harvard University; curator 
of somatology, Peabody Museum, Harvard University. 

Spent the summer of 1914 in archaeological excavation in Will- 
shire, England, in behalf of Peabody Museum of Archaeology, in Har- 
vard; secretary of Oxford Anthropological Society, 1912-1913. Fellow 
of the Royal Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland; 
member of Society Internationale d'Bthnographical st de Sociologie de 
Paris; American Anthropological Association. American Folk Lore 
Society, etc. 

702. LAWRENCE C. JOHNSON. 

Present address, Richland Center, Wisconsin. (Training School). 

703. LEILA THETIS JOHNSON. 

Present address, Baraboo, Wisconsin. P. O. Box 117. 

Born, at Baraboo, Wisconsin, October 20, 1883. 

Father, town clerk for 25 years, and a member of the Wisconsin 
Legislature; was a member of the M. E. General Conference. Mother 
was a teacher and writer. 

Educated at Baraboo high school. Library Training School, Scoville 
Institute, Oak Park, 111. ; Lawrence College. Degree B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin. 



324 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Member of Association of Collegiate Alumnae; National Council of 
Teachers of English; the Y. W. C. A.; the Woman's Club. 

704. LOBENZ KNUTZEN. 

Present address, 400 South Sixth street, Watertown, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Feldstedt, Schleswig-Holstein, Germany, October 17, 1868. 

Father, Superintendent of county institutions in Germany for 40 
years. 

Educated in Germany, Lawrence Academy 1901-1902; Lawrence 
College 1903-1907. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Member of the Wisconsin Conference serving various appointments. 
Traveled in Europe in 1909, visiting Germany, Holland and England. 

Married, at Green Bay, Wisconsin, March 20, 1896, to Celia Rose 
Herbigneaux. Children: Ethel Luella and Malcolm Rowland. 



705. AL.L,ABEL,I.E I^AMMEIi. 

Present address, 3706 Prairie avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Entered Lawrence, 1901, and graduated in 1907. Has studied since 
at the University of Chicago and Northwestern University. Taught 
stenography and bookkeeping in various high schools. At present in 
business in Chicago at 410 Steinway Hall. 

Member of the City Club, Chicago; Association of Collegiate Alum- 
nae; the Lydians of Northwestern University. 



706. BURKE REED T.AWTON. 

Present address, Chemulpo, Korea. 

Born, at La Parge, Wisconsin, November 10, 1880. 

Educated, high school, Sextonville, Wisconsin; Lawrence College, 
1902-1907; Garrett Biblical Institute, 1907-1909. Degrees, B. A. from 
Lawrence; S. T. B. Garrett Biblical Institute. 

Supplied in the Wisconsin Conference while attending school. 
Been a missionary to Korea since 1909. Taught in the Pai Chai high 
school, Seoul, from Sept. 1909-1912; Mission Treasurer for one year 
during this period: Evangelistic work on Chemulpo district one year; 
appointed June, 1914, to teach in Union Methodist Theological Seminary, 
Seoul, with residence at Chemulpo. 

Married, at Lodi, Wisconsin, .June 30. 1903, to May M. Chase, who 
died 1904. Married, July 3, 1909, at Sioux Falls, South Dakota, to 
Olive A. Hardy. 



707. GERTRUDE McGINNIS. 

Present address. Rifle, Colorado. 

Born, at Appleton. Wisconsin, February 27, 1884. 

Graduated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College 1903-1907. 
Later studied, Denver University. Degrees, B. A., Lawrence; M. A., 
Denver University. Taught in high schools in Wisconsin. At present 
teaching in the Rifle, Colorado, high school. 



708. CECILE I. NORTON. 

Present address, 309 Molino avenue. Long Beach, California. 

Born, at Marshall, Wisconsin, February 5. 

Educated at Lawrence College. 1903-1907; Los Angeles Normal 
School. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. Began teaching in 1912 at 
Long Beach, California. 

Traveled in Europe in the summer of 1914. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 325 



709. NETTIE NORTON STIMSON. 

Present address, 517 Redondo avenue, Long Beach, California. 
Born, at Marshall, Wisconsin, May 13, 1885. 
Educated, at Lawrence College 1903-1907. Degree B. A. 
Married, June 18, 1908, to Joseph B. Stimson. Children: Cecile 
Maraella. 

710. ETHEL MARY NUZUM. 

Present address, 121 North Seventh street, Terre Haute, Indiana. 

Born, at Merrimac, Wisconsin, October 2, 1884. 

Educated, at Lawrence College 1904-1907. Degree B. A. from Law- 
rence. Teacher of English in Wisconsin high schools. At present Ex- 
tension Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. at Terre Haute, Indiana. 

Member of Alpha Gamma Phi. Traveled in Europe, summer of 
1910. 

711. CARL WILLIAM OTTO. 

Present address, 610 Oak street, Marshfleld, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Hebron, Jefferson county, Wisconsin, October 7, 1885. 

Educated, at Albion Academy; Lawrence College 1903-1907. De- 
gree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Began teaching as assistant principal in Marshfield high school 
1907; superintendent of schools 1910 which position he still holds. Also 
acts as principal of the Marshfield high school. Member of executive 
committee Central Wisconsin Teachers' Association. In college was 
captain of the base-ball team for two years. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, August 4, 1910, to Helen Lyla 
Brandl, of Appleton, Wisconsin. 

712. EVA ALMEDA OZANNE. 

Present address, Cocoanut Grove, Florida. 

713. CHARLES HENRY SANDERS. 

Present address, Ladysmith, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Shermon, Portage county, Wisconsin, June 28, 1875. 

Educated at Lawrence Academy 1900; Lawrence College 1903-1907. 
Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Pastor Congregational church at Royalton and Ladysmith. Mem- 
ber of the school board at Ladysmith. 

714. HARRY CARL SLATER. 

Present address, Shawano, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Sheboygan, Wisconsin, October 14, 1883. 

Educated, at Sheboygan high school; Lawrence College, 1903-1907; 
Boston University School of Theology 1907-1909. Degrees, B. A. from 
Lawrence; S. T. B. from Boston. Joined Wisconsin Conference 1909. 
Been stationed at Shawano since that time. Member of Co. G, 2nd 
Reg. W. N. G. 1904-1907. 

Member Phi Beta Kappa. 

Married, at Sheboygan, Wisconsin, June 20, 1907, to Fanny Han- 
sen, a former Lawrence student. Children: Pearl Anna, Ruth Marian. 

71.'>. HENRY JOHN STEEPS. 

Present address, 20 Knapp street. Rice Lake, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Eureka, Wisconsin, April 4, 1883. 

Educated, at Berlin high school; Lawrence College 1903-1907. De- 
gree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Head of Chemistry department Eau Claire high school 1908-1910; 
superintendent at Rice Lake since 1910; treasurer of the Northwestern 



326 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Interscholastic Athletic Association; president of the Northwestern 
Wisconsin Teachers' Association in 1914; secretary of Wisconsin Gin- 
seng Growers Association since 1911. 

Married, at Spring- Green, Wisconsin, October 21, 1911, to Alice 
Esther Evans. 

716. ALFRED GABY WHITE. 

Present address, Washington, D. C. (Bureau of Mines). 

Born, at Brandon, Wisconsin, July 17, 1886. 

Educated, at Lawrence College 1903-1907; University of Wisconsin 
1908-1909; University of Pennsylvania 1909-1913. Degrees, B. A. from 
Lawrence; M. A. from Wisconsin. 1909-1913. instructor in Industry, 
Wheaton School of Finance and Commerce, University of Pennsylvania. 
Since 1913, Mine Economist, U. S. Bureau of Mines, Washington, D. C. 
The work with the Bureau of Mines is practically pioneer work in a 
new field. It is primarily a study of the economic side of the prob- 
lem coming up in the mining industry and particular attention to the 
iiuestion of safety and efficiency. 

Member of Phi Eta, graduate fraternity. University of Pennsyl- 
vania; member of Engineers' Society of North Eastern Pennsylvania. 
Has traveled nearly every part of the United States in connection with 
his study of Industrial Development and Conditions. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, September 1, 1915, to Enid 
Saecker, class of 1913. See No. 991. 

717. MABEL E. WHITE. 

Present address, 428 South Webster avenue. Green Bay, Wisconsin. 

Father, prominent member of the Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1892-1893; 1904-1907; Madison sum- 
mer school 1909. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. Has been teaching 
in the high schools of Sharon and Green Bay since graduation. 

718. CHESTER A. WYMAN. 

Last address, care Y. M. C. A., Pasadena, California. Boys' Sec- 
retary. 



LII. CLASS OP 1908. 

719. ROBERT JAMES BARNES. 

Present address, 3108 Pleasant avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Born, at Menasha, Wisconsin, October 14, 1885. 

Graduated, at Menasha high school 1904; Lawrence College 1908; 
done summer work at the University of Wisconsin. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. Taught Latin at West Allis, Wisconsin; Crookston, 
Minnesota, and later at Minneapolis, West High school. Been a suc- 
cessful Latin teacher. 

Member of Classical Association and also the Masonic Order. 

720. FANNIE (BELL) MORSE. 

Present address, Grand View, Washington. 
No report. 

721. FRANCES PARKER BRAYTON. 

Present address, 80 Washington street, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Evanstan, Illinois, May 30, 1886. 

Father, Rev. P. C. Brayton, of the Wisconsin Conference of the 
M. E. church. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 327 

Educated, high school, Oakfield; Lawrence College 1902-1908. 
Studied in Extension department. University of "Wisconsin. Degree 
B. A. from Lawrence. 1908-1912, pastor's assistant in the Appleton 
M. E. church; 1912 to present time. General Secretary Associated 
Charities at Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

722. JAMES BROUGHAN DINSDAT.E. 

Present address, Fennimore, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Newton, Wisconsin, August 25, 1879. 

Father, German M. E. minister of the Chicago Conference. 

Educated, Oconomowoc high school, Whitewater Normal; Law- 
rence College 1906-1908. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in public schools of Wisconsin, 1902-1906. High school 
work as principal, 1908 to present time. Instructor in history and 
civics in the summer school at Platteville, 1913-1914. 

Married, at Van Dyne, Wisconsin, to Clara L. Seefeld, Septembei 
3, 1907. Children: Charlotte Elizabeth, Aubrey Adon, Marion May. 
Isabelle Louise. 

723. DORIS KESIAH EDWARDS. 

Address, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 
No report. 

724. ROBERT EMMETT HAMILTON. (Deceased.) 

Educated, high school, Kaukauna; Lawrence College, 1904-1908. 

Taught in high school at Sparta. 

Contracted tuberculosis and died at Kaukauna, 1901. 

725. EARL ROBERT JACKSON. 

Present address, 2710 Plymouth avenue North, Minneapolis, Minne- 
sota. 

Born, at Mineral Point, Wisconsin, August 16, 1885. 

Educated, at Mineral Point high school; Lawrence College 1904- 
1908; V/isconsin University summer school 1912. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. Taught, Wausau and Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, and since 
then has been teaching mathematics and coaching athletics in Minne- 
apolis, Minnesota. Has been very successful with his foot-ball and 
track teams. Instructor at Worth Commons Play Grounds, summers 
of 1913-1914. Does a good deal of officiating in Interstate foot-ball and 
basket-ball contests. Holds the Lawrence two mile record. 

Married, September 17, 1910, at River Falls, Wisconsin, to Sophy 
L. Schultes. 

726. ROY MILTON LEWIS. 

Present address, Ladysmith, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Hortonville, Wisconsin, October 18, 1884. 

Educated, at Oshkosh high school, 1900-1901; Lawrence Academy 
1901-1904; Lawrence College 1904-1908; University of Wisconsin 1908- 
1909. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; M. A., University of Wisconsin. 

Principal of schools at Hortonville and Fairchild, Wisconsin. Sup- 
erintendent of Schools, Ladysmith, 1913 to date. 

Member of Masonic Order, Phi Beta Kappa. 

727. INA (MILLAR) RICE. 

Present address, 1130 Hubbard Pl-ace, Beloit, Wisconsin.' 

Born, at Sawgus, Massachusetts, October 23, 1885. 

Educated, at Lake Geneva high school; Lawrence College, 1904- 

1908; Eleanor Smith Institute for public school music and drawing. 

Chicago, 1909-1910. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 



328 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Taught at Mauston high school. Taught music in public schools 
at Charles City, Iowa, 1910-1912. . 

Member of the Treble Clef Club of Beloit, of which she has been 
president for two terms. Member of Woman's Federation of Clubs, 
Beloit. 

Married, at West Allis, Wisconsin, November, 1912, to Dr. Joseph 
Bliven Rice. One child, Joseph Bllven, Jr. 

728. HAZEL ATHENA NORTH. 

Present address, 329 Washington street, Klamath Falls, Oregon. 

Born, near Oshkosh, Wisconsin, August 6, 1884, 

Father, Lawrence graduate and member of the Wisconsin Con- 
ference, M. E. church. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1903-1908. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. Taught mathematics In high school at Evansville, Wiscon- 
sin. Later at Weiser, Idaho, and Klamath Falls, Oregon. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

729. WILLIAM GODFREY RADDATZ. 

Present address, 220 E. Mifflin steret. Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1904-1908. Did graduate work at 
Northwestern College and University of Wisconsin. Degrees, B. A. 
from Lawrence; M. A., Northwestern College. 

Began ministry of the Evangelical Association at Arcadia, Wis- 
consin. Has been pastor at Neenah, Racine and at present serving at 
Madison. Been president of the State Young People's organization of 
his church. Also State Sunday School Secretary. A contributor for 
papers and periodicals in this line. 

Married, April, 1900, to Ida Fritsche. Children: Marlin, Stanley. 

730. ALLIE NORA RASMUSSON. 

Present address, 1216 Third avenue North, Great Falls, Montana. 

Born, at Hammond, Wisconsin, August 25, 1886. 

Educated, Hammond high school; Lawrence College, 1903-1908; 
University of Wisconsin, summer session, 1909. Degree, B. A., Law- 
rence 1908; M. A., Lawrence 1910. 

Teacher of English in Wisconsin high schools and at Great Falls, 
Montana. Member of Great Falls chapter of Association of Collegiate 
Alumnae. 

731. FRED LAMAR SEXMITH. 

Present address, 1003 Ninth street, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, May 15, 1885. 

Educated, at Wausau high school and Lawrence College, 1903- 
1908. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Manager of the Sexmith Lumber Co. at Juneau, Wisconsin, after 
graduation. Now vice-president and traveling representative of the 
Sexmith-Gorman Lumber Co., of Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Member of Wausau Club. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, December 28, 1910, to Margaret 
Brown, class of 1909. Children: Fred Lamar, Jr., Lilla Eleanor. 

732. ELMER GEORGE SHERGER. 

Present address, Evansville, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Evansville, Wisconsin. 

Graduated at Evansville high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 



• 

LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 329 



B. A. from Lawrence. Since graduation has been in the employ of the 

C. & N. W. Ry. at Evansville, Wisconsin. 

733. MARY CONE SLACK. 

Present address, Hermansville, Michigan. 

Born, at Riverton, Virginia. 

Educated, Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College. Graduate 
work at the University of Chicago. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. Since 
graduation teaching at VVausau, Wisconsin. 

734. CAROL, MARY SMART. 

Present address, 115 Franklin avenue, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Wild Rose, Wisconsin, May 27, 1889. 

Father was mayor and president of the school board for severa,! 
years. 

Educated, at Lawrence Academy, 1902-1904; Lawrence College, 
1904-1908. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught German at Whitehall and Hudson, Wisconsin. At present 
teaching debate work in the Oshkosh high school. Has courses in Ar- 
gumentation, Current Events, and coaches students. 

Member of Kappa Upsilon sorority. A. C. A., Oshkosh branch. 

Favorite recreation, tennis, canoeing, horseback riding. 

735. ELMA LOUISE SNYDER. 

Present address. North Sherman, Van Nuys, California. 

Born, at Gibson, Wisconsin, June 28, 1884. 

Educated at Lawrence Academy, 1899-1902; Lawrence College, 
1902-1908; Leland Stanford University, 1914. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. Began teaching Latin and German at Stanley, Wisconsin, 
1908. Later taught at Grand Rapids. 

Member of A. C. A., and of the Woman's Club of Van Nuys, Cali- 
fornia. 

73(5. A. W. TRIGGS. 

Present address, Clinton, Wisconsin. 

737. MARY (WOOD) GOODRICK. 

Present address, 849 Appleton street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Eau Claire, Wisconsin, April 12, 1884. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College 1904-1908. Two 
years taking nurse's training in the Presbyterian Hospital at Chicago. 

Married, September 10, 1910, at Appleton, Wisconsin, to John B. 
Goodrick. Children: Elsie May and Edward. 

738. CORA J. ZINKGRAF. 

Present address, 164 Biddle street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1904-1908. Degree B. A. from 
liawrence. Began teaching, 1908, at Galesville, Wisconsin. Later 
taught Oconomowoe high school. Since that time has been connected 
with the Milwaukee Continuation School which reaches boys and girls 
between 14 and 16 years of age who work in factories, department 
stores, etc. Wisconsin law requires all such to attend school four 
hours a week for two years. 

Member of Milwaukee Lawrence Alumni Association; also A. C. A. 
Traveled through the East. 



# 



330 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



LIII. CLASS OF 1909. 

739. KATHERINE AMES. 

Present address, Markesan, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Markesan, Wisconsin, August 5, 1888. 

Educated at Randolph high school. Lawrence College 1904-1909. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. Resided at home since graduation. 

740. GEORGE E. ATKINSON. 

Present address, Trinidad, Colorado. (Columbian Hotel.) 

Born, at Cheshire, England, December 16, 1881. 

Father, prominent clergyman in the West Wisconsin Conference. 

Entered Lawrence College 1900; from 1903-1908 teaching in the 
Philippine Islands. Returned and graduated in 1909. Degree Ph. B. 
from Lawrence. For a time was in the insurance business, and in 1909 
entered the employ of Hibbard, Spencer, Bartlett Co., Chicago. Since 
1911 been traveing for this firm in Colorado and New Mexico. 

741. JOHN MILLER BAER. 

Present address. Beach, North Dakota. 

Born, at Black Creek, Wisconsin, March 29, 1886. 

Father, captain for four years in the Civil War. Postmaster at 
Appleton under administration of President Cleveland; now general 
manager of the Green Bay and Mississippi Canal Co. Mother, author 
of "In the Land of Fancy," and other books. 

Educated, at Appleton high school; Lawrence College, 1905-1909. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. After graduation entered business at 
Beach, North Dakota. Secretary of J. R. Smith Land Co. ; secretary 
Beach Commercial Club; member of Missouri Slope Deveopment Lea- 
gue; City Engineer and at present postmaster at Beach. Beach is the 
greatest primary grain market in the world. Put in a $200,000 water 
and sewer system while Mr. Baer was city engineer. Mr. Baer still 
does cartoon work. Had work in the Chicago Herald, Colliers, and is 
now art editor of a magazine with a circulation of 100,000. 

Member of Beta Sigma Phi. Was foot-ball guard on the Lawrence 
team. Been on Geological survey in Yellowstone Park. 

Married, at Minneapolis, Minnesota, December 28, 1910, to Bs- 
tella Kennedy. One child, John M. Baer, III. 

742. MARY BAKER. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

743. ROSS MORTON BARRETT. 

Present address, 4 548 North Ashland avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, at Jefferson, Wisconsin, September 24, 1887. 

Educated at high school at Fort Atkinson; Lawrence College, 
1904-1909. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Newspaper work, Duluth and Chicago. Since 1913 been in business 
of advertising writing. 

Married, at La Crosse, Wisconsin, June 24, 1911, Julia Waters, a 
classmate. See No. 781. 

744. AMINE M. BELSCAMPER. 

Present address, 3706 Prairie avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Educated, Neenah high school; Lawrence College 1905-1909; did 
graduate wrok at Chicago University. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught for a time in Kaukauna high school; 1912 and 1913, visi- 
tor and investigator of United Charities of Chicago. Since 1913 Pro- 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 331 



bation Officer and Investigator, Widow's Pension Department, Juvenile 
Court of Cliicago. 



745. SARAH (BEMIS) THIELE. 

Present address, Blair street, Bronx Manor, Yonkers, New York. 
Born, at Menasha, Wisconsin, December 23, 1886. 

Educated, Menasha high school; Lawrence College 1905-1909. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

Taught Latin at Milton College and Grand Rapids, Wisconsin. 

Married, January 12, 1911, to Otto Victor Thiele. 

746. LORRAINE E. BLACK. 

Present address, 64 West Lincoln avenue, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Green Bay, Wisconsin, January 9, 1887. 

Educated, Green Bay high school; Lawrence College 1905-1909. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught Latin and English at Lodi, Wisconsin; Falls City, Nebraska, 
and Oshkosh, Wisconsin. Member of A. C. A. 

747. CORA MARTHA BOMIER. 

Present address, 504 Washington street, Appleton, Wisconsin, 

Born, at Depere, Wisconsin. 

Father, Civil War veteran. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College 1904; spent 
1905 and 1906 in Washington, D. C. ; Lawrence College 1906-1909. Did 
one semester of graduate work in 1910. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin. 

748. ALDIS BRIGHAM. 

749. MARGARET (BROWN) SEXMITH. 

Present address, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Peshtigo high school; Lawrence College. Degree B. A. 

Taught in high school at Juneau. 

Married, Fred Lamar, Sexmith, class of 1907. See No, 731, 

750. LYDIAN URSULA BUSH. 

Present address, Brookings, South Dakota. 

Born, at Sparta, Wisconsin, January 17, 1888. 

Educated, Sparta high school ; Lawrence College 1905-1909. Grad- 
uate work, University of Wisconsin, 1911-1912. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence; M. A., University of Wisconsin. 

Began teaching at Menasha, 1909. Instructor in Latin at Brook- 
ings, South Dakota, 1912 to present time. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa. Spent summer of 1914 in Europe, 
Stranded in England on account of the war. 

751. LOUISE AUGUSTA BUCHHOLZ. 

Present address, 359 Jackson street, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, August 4, 1867. 

Graduated from Milwaukee State Normal School; two summer 
sessions, University of Wisconsin. Ph. B. from Lawrence. 



332 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Taught in the public schools in Milwaukee before graduating at 
Lawrence. Since then in the high school at Merrill and Oshkosh. 

Secretary of A. C. A., Oshkosh. Traveled recently in the East 
visiting Washington, Boston, Niagara, and New York City. 

752. VICTOR CASSIDY. 

Present address, Yuba City, California. 

Born, at Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin, February 28, 1886. 

Educated, Chippewa Falls high school; Lawrence College. De- 
gree, B, A. from Lawrence. 

Principal of schools at Necadah, Wisconsin. 1910, and at lone, 
Washington, 1911-1913. Chemist and Assayer, Gold Beach, Oregon, 
1912; newspaper editor and proprietor, 1913. 

Favorite recreation, football. 

753. PERCY LEOPOLD CHURM. 

Present address, 116 South First street, Alpena, Michigan. 

Born, at Burlington, Wisconsin, November 28, 1886. 

Father, pastor in Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated, Evansville high school; Lawrence College, 1905-1909. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Head of History Department and athletic director in Alpena, 
Michigan, high school; principal of Alpena high school. 

Lieutenant Co. D., Michigan National Guards. Service in Calumet 
Copper Strike, 1913. 

Favorite recreation, track, football, basket-ball and base ball. 

754. GRANT D. COOK. 

Present address. Eagle River, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Binghamton, Wisconsin, January 17, 1872. 

Educated, at Ripon Preparatory department, 1892; graduated Mil- 
waukee Normal 1900; Lawrence 1908-1909. Degree, Ph. B. from Law- 
rence. 

Taught in the common schools for several years, graded and high 
schools 1901-1905. 

Superintendent of Schools in Vilas County, Wisconsin, since 1905. 

Has seen public schools increase in Vilas four or five a year; much 
improvements in buildings and other forms of work. Member of P. & 
A. M., M. W. A. and Geographical Society. 

Favorite recreation, outing with gun, camera and sketch book. 

Married, at Eagle River, Wisconsin, August 30, 1899, to Emma 
Louise Morgan. One child, Louis Grant. 

755. EBEN DOUGLAS CORNELISON. 

Present address, Orcha^rd avenue, Spokane, Washington. 

Born, at Trim Belle, Wisconsin, June 25, 1886. 

Educated, Shell Lake high school; Lawrence College 1904-1909. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Entered the paper business in 1909 at Salt Lake City, Utah; 1910, 
in the Sales department, paper jobber at St. Paul, Minnesota; since 
1912 in the Sales and Traffic department of the Inland Empire Paper 
Co., Spokane, Washington. 

Married, at Glenwood City, Wisconsin, 1912 to Ella J. Cleveland, 
former Lawrence student. One child, Robert C. 

756. FRANCIS (DACH) BLEECKER. (Deceased.) 

Died, October 12, 1914. 

Educated, high school, Viroqua, Wisconsin; Lawrence College 1905- 
1909. Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 333 



Taught until married to Leslie Bleecker. 

Died of tuberculosis at Menasha, Wisconsin, October 12, 1914. 

757. ALTA JOSEPHINE DAY. 

Present address, Grafton, North Dakota. 

Born, at Rubicon, Wisconsin, January 29, 1887. 

Educated at Oakfield high school; Lawrence College, 1905-1909. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Began teaching, Rockland, Michigan, 1909; taught at Cumber- 
land, Wisconsin, 1911-1913; teaching history at Grafton, North Dakota, 
high school since 1913. 

7.58. DOROTHY ETHEL DAY. 

Present address. New London, Wisconsin. 

7.59. HARRIS EUGENE DREW. 

Present address, 979 1/^ Scott street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Omro, Wisconsin, September 28, 18S6. 

Father and mother both Lawrence people. Father, pastor Wis- 
consin Conference. 

Educated at Beaver Dam high school: Lawrence College, 1904- 
1909. Degree, B. A. frorh Lawrence. 

Spent some time as Boys' Secretary in Y. M. C. A. work; also pas- 
tor in M. E. churches. Since 1914 with the Milwaukee Daily News. 
Does more or less cartooning for the paper. Says he "got his start 
in cartooning in working for the Ariel and the Lawrentian." Mem- 
ber of the Military Club of Valier, Montana; Lyric Glee Club of Mil- 
waukee. Spent some time in the Ozark Mountains in Missouri, and 
nearly two years in Montana. 

Married, at Milton, Wisconsin, January 1st, 1912, to Jennie L. Lee. 
One child, Donald Lee. 

760. RUTH (GRAY) GUNDERSON. 

Present address, Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin. 

Born at Lamartine, Wisconsin. 

Educated at Fond du Lac high school; Grafton Hall; Lawrence 
College 1905-1909. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Assistant principal at Hammond, Wisconsin, later teacher of Eng- 
lish, Prairie du Chien. 

Married, August 21, 1913. at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, to Nicholas 
Gunderson, principal of the school in which she taught. 

761. EMIL A. HINDERMAN. 

Present address, Lewis & Clark high school, Spokane, Washington. 

Born, at Alsace, Germany, 1885. 

Educated, Marinette, Wisconsin; Lawrence College 1905-1909. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught athletics and science in high school at Antigo, Wisconsin; 
later at Pullman, Washington, high school. Is now athletic director 
at Spokane high school and does some teaching. 

Member of Co. G, 2nd Inf., Appleton, Wisconsin, four years. 

Married at Couer d'Alene, Idaho, August 14, 1914, to Harriette 
Fish. 

762. DAISY THOMPSON INGOLD. 

Present address, 469 College avenue. Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Oak Park, Illinois, February 22, 1887. 



334 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Educated, Lawrence Academy, 1902-1905; Lawrence College, 1905- 
1909. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Member of Kappa Upsilon Society, and A. C. A. 

Taught for a time and has been assistant during the past year 
in Lawrence College library. At present assistant in the Latin De- 
partment, Lawrence College. 

763. ARTHUR HARRY JENK8. 

Present address, Loyal, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Aztalan, Jefferson county, Wisconsin, April 21, 1881. 

Educated, Lake Mills high school; Lawrence College 1905-1909. 
Graduate work, Madison in the College of Agriculture. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. Took position at once as ma^nager of the Jenks 
Creamery Co. 

Married, at Osco, Illinois, November 29, 1913, to Ethel Murrish, a 
classmate. See No. 769. 

764. ROY K. JOHNSTON. 

Present address, Brandon, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Waldo, Wisconsin, November 22, 1881. 

Educated, Waldo high school, Whitewater Normal; Lawrence Aca- 
demy 1904-1905; Lawrence College 1905-1909. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. Taught science and history in Menasha high school, and has 
been principal of the high school at Brandon since 1911. 

Scout Master, Brandon Troop No. 1, B. S. of A. 

Married, at Oshkosh, December 25, 1912, to Mabel C. Sawtelle. 

765. HERMAN EARNEST KRANZ. 

Present address, 218 State street, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Minonk, Illinois, June 15, 1884. 

Educated, Lawrence College, 1905-1909; completed electrical en- 
gineering course. University of Wisconsin 1912-l'il4. Degrees, B. A. 
from Lawrence; B. S., University of Wisconsin. Took position as in- 
structor in electrical engineering in the University Extension divi- 
sion. University of Wisconsin, 1914. Member of the American Insti- 
tute of Electrical Engineers; secretary Lawrence Club at Madison. 

Married, at Marion, Wisconsin, December 30, 1912, to Violet Coch- 
ran, former Lawrence student. 

766. CORA (LOMAS) NEUSCHWANDER. 

Present address, 3320 North Thirty-first street, Tacoma, Wash- 
ington. 

Born, at Green Bay, Wisconsin, November 20, 1886. 

Educated, Green Bay high school; Lawrence College 1905-1909. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught for some time in high schools. 

Member Kappa Upsilon, Lawrence; St. Cecilia and Altura Clubs, 
Tacoma. 

Married, at Green Bay, Wisconsin, June 21, 1910, to Wilford Wil- 
liam Neuschwander. 

767. WILLIAM ROY MITCHELL. 

Present address, 316 N. Sixth street, Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Argyle, Wisconsin, August 5, 1883. 

Educated at Argyle high school; Lawrence College 1905-1909; Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, summer of 1912. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught, Waupaca high school and principal at Minot, North Da- 
kota. At present teacher of physics and chemistry, Manitowoc high 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 335 



school. Did work with the Wisconsin Geological Survey at Waupaca 

Member of the "Star in the West" Lodge, No. 33, A. F. & A. M. 
of Minot, North Dakota.- 

Married, at Belmont, Wisconsin, August 8, 1912, to Ora May Clark, 
class of 1910. See No. 790. One child, Helen Margaret. 

768. GLENN EDGAR MOSS. 

Present address, Y. M. C. A. building, St. Paul, Minnesota. 

Born, at Hudson, Wisconsin, May 14, 1887. 

Educated Hudson high school; Lawrence 1905-1909. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Been with the American Sash & Door Co. of Kansas City. At 
present secretary of the Millwork Manufacturers Association of St. 
Paul. 

769. ETHEL (MURBISH) JENKS. 

Present address. Loyal, Wisconsin. 

Born at Corpus Christi, Texas, March 21, 1886. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1905-1909. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. Taught in high schbols of Wisconsin. 

Married, at Osco, Illinois, December 29, 1913, to A. H. Jenks, 
classmate. See No. 763. 

770. LESLIE LEWIS NEWTON. 

Present address. No. 3402 1/2 Walnut street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Poynette, Wisconsin, July 4, 1886. 

Educated, Lawrence College, 1905-1909. Degree, B. S. from Law- 
rence. Was engaged as secretary of Lawrence Conservatory of Music 
for a time. In 1909 was with the Waltham Piano Co. in Milwaukee, 
and later the Luther-Grinder Manufacturing Co. of which he is at the 
present time secretary and treasurer. Has special charge of the adver- 
tising and selling. During the year 1912 and 1913 was secretary of the 
Advertisers' Club of Milwaukee. 

Married, to Belle Farrington, class of 1910, at Portage, on June 28, 
1913. See 797. One child, Lyman Edmund. 

771. WM. F. BADKE. 

Present address, 404 25th avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, August 22, 1886, at Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence College, 1905-1909. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. Graduate work, University of Wisconsin, 1909-1910. 

Instructor in history. New London high school. For several years 
instructor in history and foot-ball coach in South Division high school, 
Milwaukee. Turned out a champion team. 

Married, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, August 23, 1914, to Norma 
Renter. 

772. HELEN BEILLY. 

Present address 68 Avenue, West Allis, Wisconsin. 
No report given. 

773. HEBBEBT ALLEN SAWYEB. 

Present address, New Hope, Pennsylvania. 

Born, at Waupun, Wisconsin, August 4, 1884. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1905-1909; Yale University 1910-1913. 



336 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Degree, B. A. from Lawrence 1909; M. A. from Yale, 1912; B. D., Yale 
1913. Minister at Alma Center, Wisconsin; St. James, Minnesota; West 
Haven, Connecticut, and New Hope. Pennsylvania. 

Contributor to Collier's National Weekly. Member of National fra- 
ternity. Alpha chapter, Yale University Alpha Sigma Bpsilon. 

Favorite recreation, tennis, canoeing-, base ball. Traveled in 1913 
in Europe on motor-camping trip, 6,000 miles in different countries. 

774. MARY (SAWYER) VAN KEUREN. 

Present address, 119 E. New York avenue, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Waupun, Wisconsin, October 14, 1883. 

Educated at Waupun high school; Lawrence College, 1905-1909. 
Degree B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught for two years. 

Married, at Waupun, Wisconsin, June 21, 1911. to Frank R. Van 
Keuren, classmate. See No. 780. One child, Ruth Elizabeth. 

775. ANNE M. SMITH. 

Present address, River Falls, Wisconsin. 

Born, at River Falls, Wisconsin, 1887. 

Educated, at River Falls high sch6ol; Lawrence College 1905-1909. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Teacher at Algoma, Wisconsin; Independence, Iowa, and River 
Falls, Wisconsin. Traveled in Europe summer of 1910, and in Italy, 
Switzerland and Germany, summer of 1914. 

776. WILLARD MALLAI.IEN SMITH. 

Present address, 1648 Waveland avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, at Glidden, Iowa, March 23, 1888. 

Father, many years pastor of Methodist churches in Iowa and Wis- 
consin. 

Educated, Merrillan high school; Lawrence College, 1905-1909; 
graduate work, summers, in the University of Wisconsin. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught in high schools in Wisconsin and Illinois. At present 
head of English department, J. Sterling Morton Township high school. 
Cicero, Cook county, Illinois. 

Member A. F. & A. M. Occidental 40, Illinois; Chicago English 
Club and Ottawa Boat Club. 

777. MOLLIE ROBERTA SOULES. 

Present address, Andover, South Dakota. 

Born, at Gibbon, Nebraska, April 18, 1885. 

Graduated at Waupaca high school; Lawrence College 1904-1909. 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

High school teacher in Wisconsin and South Dakota. Spent sum- 
mer of 1914 in State of Washington and in Vancouver. 

778. NATHAI.IE BEN SOUTHER. 

Present address, Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Educated, Lawrence College, 1905-1909; graduate work at Law- 
rence 1909-1910; University of Chicago 1911-1913. Degrees, B. A. from 
Lawrence; M. A. from Lawrence. 

Analist for Oscar Riddle, Carnegie Foundation, 1912-1913. Teacher 
of Chemistry. Menomonie high school, 1913-1914; instructor in chemis- 
try, Lawrence College 1914. At present chemist for the Washburn- 
Crosby Co. 

Member of Phi Beta Kappa, A. C. A.; secretary and treasurer of 
the Fox River Valley Branch. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 337 



779. HAZEL (TOUTON) SHAMBEAU. 

Present address, Ogdensburg, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Edgerton, Wisconsin, September 7, 1888. 

Educated at Edgerton high school; Lawrence College 1904-1905 
and 1906-1909. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught mathematics in Waupaca high school, and in Lynden, 
Washington. 

Member Kappa Delta Phi sorority of Lawrence. 

Married, to S. D. Shambeau, at Lynden, Washington, May 25, 
1912. One child, David Alan. 



780. FRANK B. VAN KEUBEN. 

Present address, 119 E. New York avenue, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Oshkosh, Wisconsin, December 25, 1882. 

Educated, Oshkosh high school; Lawrence College, 1905-1909. De- 
gree, B. A. 

Began business at Oshkosh, Wisconsin, 1911, in insurance and real 
estate. 

Married, Mary Olive Sawyer. See No. 774. 



781. JULIA (WATEBS) BABBETT. 

Present address, 4548 N. Ashland avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, May 31, 1887. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1905-1909. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. 

Taught in Park Falls high school and La Crosse public school. 

Member of Sunbeani League, a charitable organization for poor 
children. 

Married, May 24, 1911, to Ross Martin Barrett, classmate. See No. 
743. 



782. UNA (WILLIAMS) HINDES. 

Present address, 1102 Wisconsin avenue, North Fond du Lac, Wis- 
consin. 

Born, at Aberdeen, South Dakota, May 2, 1889. 

Educated, Lawrence College, 1905-1909. Degree B. A. 

Taught Belleville high school 1910-1911; No. Fond du Lac, 1911- 
1914. 

Taught, Belleville high school 1910-1911; North Fond du Lac, 
1911-1914. 

Married, at Necadah, Wisconsin, June 24, 1914, to Mr. E. L. Hlndes. 



78.3. BUTH WILSON. 

Present address, Milton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Almond, Wisconsin, October G, 1885. 

Father, member of the Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated, at Union Grove high school; Lawrence College, 1904- 
1909. Degree, B. A. 

Teaching English in various Wisconsin high schools. At present 
at Elroy, Wisconsin. 



784. ETHEL (WOOD) GOBMAN. 

Present address, Sixth street, Wausau. Wisconsin. 



338 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

LIV. CLASS OP 1910. 

785. ALBERT ACHEB. 

Present address, La Crosse, "Wisconsin. 

786. WILLIAM BALDAUF. 

Present address, 221 Birch street, Grand Rapids, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Weyauwega, Wisconsin, 1886. 

Educated, Lawrence College; University of Wisconsin Extension 
Department. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught physics and chemistry, Stevens Point high school, and 
Grand Rapids high school. At present with the W. P. & P. Co., Biron 
Division. 

Married, at Waupaca, Wisconsin, June 20, 1912, to Hazel Chady. 

787. LILLIAN BECKER. 

Present address, 608 Broadway E., Little Falls, Minnesota. 

Born, at Oshkosh, Wisconsin, 1888. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1906-1910. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. 

Taught English some time at Boscobel high school. Principal of 
the Central School at Little Falls, Minnesota, 1914. At present teach- 
ing in the high school at Little Falls. 

788. VERA BLEECKER. (Deceased.) 

Died, July 1, 1915. 

Born, at Waterloo, Wisconsin, October 18, 1884. 

Educated, at Lawrence College 1906-1910. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Taught English at Columbus, Wisconsin, and later at Oak Park, 
Illinois, high school. Traveled through England and Scotland in 1914. 

Died, July 1st, 1915, of typhoid fever. 

789. BENJAMIN H. BOLAND. 

Present address. Port Edwards, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Askeaton, Wisconsin, April 11, 1887. 

Educated, Waldo high school; Lawrence College; Bushey's Business 
College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. Since 1911 has been doing 
general office work in the Nekoosa-Edwards Paper Co. at Port Ed- 
wards, Wisconsin. 

790. ORA (CLARK) MITCHELL. 

Present address, 316 N. Sixth street, Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Belmont, Wisconsin, November 29, 1888. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1906-1910. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. 

Taught English in the Sharon high school and later at Lake Mills, 
Wisconsin. 

Married, August 8, 1912, to William Roy Mitchell, class of 1909. 
One child, Helen Margaret. See 767. 

791. VERA (CLARK) MOODIE. 

Present address, Salmon, Idaho. 

Born, at Hayward, Wisconsin, April 8 1885. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 339 



Educated, Augusta high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught in Ontario high school two years; assistant in Salmon high 
school, 1912-1913. 

Married, at Eau Claire, Wisconsin, August 30, 1913, to Joseph 
Moodie of Salmon, Idaho. Children: Robert Clark, James Emerson. 



792. ERNEST B. COLBY. 

Present address, 525 Orange avenue, Ocala, Florida. 

Educated, at Thorp high school; Lawrence College, 1906-1910. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Since graduation has been associated with his father in the orange 
business at Ocala, Florida. 



79.3. MABEL FRANCES DE WITT. 

Present address, 310 South Church street, Urbana, Ohio. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 28, 1887. 

Educated, Fond du Lac high school, Grafton Hall, Lawrence Col- 
lege. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in various high schools in Wisconsin. 



794. HARVEY STEWART DRAKE. 

Present address, Juneau, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Juneau, Wisconsin, November 30, 1886. 

Educated, at Juneau high school; Lawrence College; University of 
Wisconsin. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; M. A. from University of 
Wisconsin. 

Taught since at Waupaca and high school at Ironwood, Michigan. 
At present is managing the Home Dairy farm in Dodge County, Wis- 
consin. For a time held position of assistant chemist in the Bureau of 
Plant Industry, U. S. Department of Agriculture. 

Active member of the Honorary Chemist Fraternity, Alpha Chi 
Sigma, of the University of W^isconsin. 



795. BESSIE HARRIETT DUNNING. 

Present address, 214 University street. Normal, Illinois. 

Born, at Omro, Wisconsin, 1887. 

Father, a soldier in Civil War. 

Educated, at Omro high school; Lawrence College, 1905-1910; took 
a summer course in the Y. W. C. A. National Training School, New 
York City. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught English in high school at Stevens Point for four years, 
then accepted the call of General Secretary of the Y. W. C. A. of 
the Illinois State Normal University at Normal, Illinois. 

Member of Woman's Club of Stevens Point. 



796. JOHN LESTER ELLIOTT. 

Present address, Malta, Montana. 

Born, at Genoa, Wisconsin, May 9th, 1887. 

Educated, at Kilbourn high school; Lawrence College; Summer 
School at Montana University. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Principal of the high school and teacher of mathematics and 
science at Chinook, Montana. At present principal of Malta, Montana, 
schools since 1913. 

Member of the Montana Country Life Association. Director for 
Valley County for the Association. 



340 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



797. BELLE (FABBINGTON) NEWTON. 

Present address, 34021.^ Walnut street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Portage, Wisconsin, September 27, 1888. 

Educated, at high school, Portage, Wisconsin; Lawrence College 
1906-1910. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in high school at Milton, Wisconsin. 

Member of Theta Gamma Delta sorority; Y. W. C. A. 

Married, at Portage, Wisconsin, June 28, 1913, to Leslie L. New- 
ton, class of 1909. See No. 770. One child, Lyman Edmund. 

798. ADDIE MYERS FAVILL. 

Present address, Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Lake Mills, Wisconsin, March, 1883. 

Educated, at Lake Mills high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrgnce. 

Since graduation residing at home at Lake Mills. 

799. HAM.IE MARY GILLESPIE. 

Present address, Cedarville, California. 

Born, at Kilbourn, Wisconsin, January 15, 1890. 

Educated, at Kilbourn high school; Lawrence College. One semes- 
ter graduate work at University of California. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. Taught at the Palmyra high school, Cedarville, California, 
1911 to present time. 

800. HAZEL IRENE HANKINSON. 

Present address, 27 Garfield avenue, Evansville, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Brooklyn, Wisconsin. 

Educated, at Evansville, Wisconsin, high school; Lawrence Col- 
lege. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. Taught Latin and history in 
Shawano high school for a time. At present residing at home. Spent 
the year 1913 in Alaska and in the western part of the United States. 

801. ROSE EDNA HABGBAVE. 

Present address, Wilton, Wisconsin. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1904-1910. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. 

Since 1910 taught English in the Merrill high school. Will spend 
the next year at the University of Wisconsin on scholarship and has 
been elected instructor in English department of Lawrence College 
the year following. 

802. ETHEL ORA HARRIS. 

Present address, 531 South Commercial street, Neenah, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Delton, Wisconsin, June 12, 1886. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1906-1910; University of Wisconsin, 
summers 1911 and 1913. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught mathematics since graduation in the New London and 
Neenah high schools. 

Member of A. C. A. < 

803. CLARABELL HASTINGS. 

Present address, 336 Fulton street, Waupaca, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, December 25, 1887. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 341 



Graduated, at Fond du Lac high school; Milwaukee-Downer, 1906- 
1908; Lawrence College 1908-1910. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in Iowa and later In high school at Cambria and Waupaca. 
Member Kappa Upsilon sorority. 

804. DELTON THOMAS HOWARD. 

Present address, 487 Washington street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at South Bend, Indiana, March 23, 1883. 

Educated, high school at Appleton, Wisconsin; Lake Forest Col- 
lege; Lawrence College; Fellow in Philosophy, University of Illinois, 
1910-1912; Fellow in Philosophy, University of Wisconsin, 1913-1914; 
Fellow in Philosophy, Cornell University, 1914-1915. 

805. GLADYS L. JOHNSON. 

Present address, 6 53 McLeod avenue, Ironwood, Michigan. 

Born, at La Crosse, Wisconsin, 1888. 

Educated at Wausau high school; Lawrence College 1906-1910. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught English In high schools since graduation In Wisconsin and 
Michigan. 

Took trip to Western Coast in 1913 visiting Yellowstone Park and 
the Western cities. 

806. LUCY CONSTANCE JOHNSON. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College. Degree, B. 
A. from Lawrence. 

Since graduation taught at Hortonville, New London and Appleton 
high schools. 

807. CARROLL DEWITT KING. 

Present address, Pocatello, Idaho. 

Born, at Redwood Falls, Minnesota, March 26, 1888. 

Educated, at Rockford high school; Lawrence College, 1906-1910. 
Took commercial work in the Nichols Expert School, and one semester 
at University of Wisconsin. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught at Northfield, Minnesota; Rockford, Illinois, high school, 
and Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, high school. 

808. GRACE A. KING. 

Present address, 1625 Grand avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, November, 1888. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College, 1906-1910. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught German and Latin at Sun Prairie, Wisconsin, then went 
into the Suffrage work. Lectured and organized in Wisconsin during 
the year 1912-1913. Is at present with Continuation School in Mil- 
waukee, being assistant instructor in salesmanship. Students are 
sales girls from different department stores. Teaches English on 
Wednesday evenings to a class of 80 men. Has a voluntary class in 
Latin of 16 young women. 

Favorite recreation, horseback riding, swimming and walking. 

809. LAURA ANNA KURSCHNER. 

Present address, 473 Jackson street, Oshkosh. Wisconsin. 
Born, at Prairie Farm, Wisconsin, November 2, 1885. 



342 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Educated, Lawrence College 1906-1910. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Member of the College Girls' Auxiliary and the A. C. A., Osh- 
kosh Branch. 



810. ALICE T. LEUTSKER. 

Present address, 707 Mason street, Green Bay, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Antigo, Wisconsin, August 28, 1886. 

Graduated, State Normal School, Oshkosh, and Lawrence College. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Has taught in various high schools in Wisconsin. Became head of 
the Teachers' Training department of the West Green Bay high school 
1913; engaged in the work of training teachers for country schools. 



811. HOWARD THOMPSON LEWIS. 

Present address, 203 North Jefferson street, Moscow, Idaho. 

Born, at Oshkosh, Wisconsin, July 15, 1888. 

Educated, State Normal School, Oshkosh, and Lawrence College. 
1908-1910; University of Wisconsin, 1910-1912. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence; M. A., University of Wisconsin. 

Taught for a time in the public schools of Wisconsin; Professor of 
Economics and Sociology at the State Normal School, Emporia, Kan- 
sas; Professor of Sociology and Economics, Hiram College, 1912-1914; 
Associate professor of Political Science, University of Idaho, since 
1914. 

Mr. Lewis has published various articles on Political and Educa- 
tional subjects in the Educational Review, Popular Science Monthly, 
Americana, Open Court Monthly, Mediator and Reform Advocate. 

Member of the American Sociological Society; American Economic 
Association; American Political Science Association; Phi Beta Kappa; 
Delta Sigma Rho; Tau Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Tau, Sigma Tau Nu. 

Married, August, 1910, at Oshkosh, Wisconsin, to Elise M. Stroud, 
classmate. See No. 826. 



812. ROLAND OSBORN MARSH. 

Present address, 259 Seventh avenue, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Two Rivers, Wisconsin, June 7, 1888. 

Father, member of the Legislature; Superintendent of high schools 
in Wisconsin. 

Educated, at Antigo high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught at Tomah, Watertown and Wauwatosa. 

Married, June 17, 1914, to Miss Julia O. Harvey, of Chicago, Illinois. 



813. ELLA (MELONEY) KOEFOD. 

Present address, Spooner, Minnesota. 

Born, at Bloomer, Wisconsin, February 25, 1888. 

Father, member of the Wisconsin Legislature. 

Educated, at Bloomer high school; Stevens Point Normal; Law- 
rence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught two years at Spooner, Minnesota; elected member of Board 
of Education of Spooner, Minnesota, in 1914, and later appointed clerk 
of the same. 

Married, in 1912, to Ferdinand Walter Koefod. One child, Con- 
stance Pernelle. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 343 



814. HARLEY NEHF. 

Present address, 827 First avenue, Si jkane, Washington. 

Born, at Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin, July 14, 1889. 

Educated, Northwestern College; Lawrence College. 1908-1910; 
graduate work in Economics, Political Science, Harvard University, 
University of Wisconsin Summer School, 1911. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Taught in various high schools of Wisconsin. 

815. ANNA (PARRY) MADDOCK. 

Present address. Saskatoon. Saskatchewan, Canada, (403 Twenty- 
first street East). 

Born, at New York City, December 31, 1888. 

Educated, Kenosha high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught for a time in the Milton Junction high school. 

Member of Theta Gamma Delta sorority. 

Traveled through Western Canada. 

Married, June 8, 1911, to Horace George Maddock. One child, 
Robert Preston. 

81(5. JEAN ROSAMOND PATERSON. 

Present address, 487 Pacific street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Cambridge, Wisconsin, January 12, 1887. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught in high schools in Nasal, Washington; Black Earth, Wis- 
consin; Clear Water, Minnesota. 

817. OLIVE RICH.'\RDS PECK. 

Present address, 1434 Belle Plaine avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, at Mauston, Wisconsin, February, 1889. 

Father, Dr. A. H. Peck at different times Professor in Northwest- 
ern Dental College, Chicago Dental College. Dean of the Illinois Den- 
tal College, President of the National Dental Association. 

Educated, Oak Park high school, Illinois; Lawrence College 1906- 
1910; graduate work at Columbia University Teachers' College, 1910- 
1911. Degrees, B. A. and M. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught English in Stoughton. Wisconsin, high school; 1914, at- 
tended Y, W. C. A. Association Training School at Detroit, Michigan. 

818. IDA (PERRY) GORDON. 

Present address, 174 Belair Place, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Evanston, Illinois, December 6, 18S7. 

Educated, West side high school, Milwaukee; Lawrence College 
1906-1910. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught one year at Galesville, Wisconsin. 

Married, at Milwaukee, November 12, 1913, to Dr. John Simpson 
Gordon, eye, ear, nose and throat specialist. 

819. ELSIE (PLANTZ) REMLEY. 

Present address, 54 5 Union street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Detroit, Michigan, 1890. 

Father, President of Lawrence College; mother, writer of poems 
and stories. 

Educated, at Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College; one 



344 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



semester at Columbia University; graduate work at Lawrence. De- 
grees, B. A. and M. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught at Oconto high school, and was assistant librarian at 
Lawrence College. 

Member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority, Phi Beta Kappa fraternity, 
A. C. A. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 4, 1014, to Adam C. Remley, 
vity engineer of Appleton. 



830. LUTHER J. POLLARD. 

Present address, 202 Bernard Court, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Hobart, Indiana, July 19th, 1881. 

Educated, Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College; University of 
Wisconsin. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence; M. A., University of Wis- 
consin. 

Principal of schools at Williams Bay and Marengo, Illinois. 

Married, at Kaukauna, Wisconsin, August 31, 1910, to Jessie O. 
Lambie. One child, Evelyn Aria. 



821. FREDERICK WILLIAM POPPE. 

Present address, 887 Jefferson street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, February 18, 1888. 

Educated, at Appleton high school; Lawrence College; University 
of Minnesota. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence; M. A. from University 
of Minnesota, 1911. 

Since graduation Mr. Poppe has been acting as instructor and 
graduate student in the department of chemistry at the University of 
Minnesota. Resigned as instructor in 1915. Assistant in Chemistry 
at Lawrence College. 

Member Sigma Xi, also of the honorary chemical fraternity. Phi 



Lawbda Upsilon. 



822. ELVA SAWYER. 

Present address, University Park, Iowa. 

Born, at Waupun, Wisconsin, October 4, 1885. 

Educated, at Waupun high school; Lawrence College 1905-1910. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Professor of Latin in the Central Holiness University, University 
Park, Iowa, since September, 1910. 

823. BEATRICE (SCHUMAKER) EK. 

Present address, Brillion, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Chilton, Wisconsin, September 20th, 1889. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught Latin in the Neenah high school. 

Married, August 29, 1912, at Appleton, Wisconsin, to Frederick 
Ek, class of 1911. See No. 837. Children: Twins, Karl Lawrence, 
Winifred Nellie. 

824. BESSIE E. SMITH. 

Present address, 619 North Chestnut avenue. Green Bay, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Antigo, Wisconsin. October 8, 1890. 

Educated, at Green Bay high school; Lawrence College, 1906-1910. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Since graduation has taught in various high schools in Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 345 



825. ELSIE SMITHIES. 

Present address, University High School, Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Born, at Philadelphia, January 18, 1888. 

Educated, Wausau high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Since graduation taught Latin in Stevens Point high school and 
Wausau high school. At present teaching in the training school depart- 
ment in the University of Minnesota. 

Member of Alpha Delta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa. 



82G. ELISE (STROUD) LEWIS. 

Present address, 203 North Jefferson street, Moscow, Idaho. 

Born, at Merrill, Wisconsin, April 23, 1888. 

Graduated, Oshkosh high school; Lawrence College; one-half 
year's work at the University of Wisconsin. 

Member of Woman's Historical Club of Hiram, Ohio; Woman's 
Faculty Club, Moscow, Idaho. 

Married, August 24, 1910, to Howard T. Lewis, classmate. See 
No. 811. 



827. LUCRETIA E. VAN ZANDT. 

Present address, 657 Union street, Appleton, Wisconsin. Home, 
West Salem, Wisconsin. 

Born, at West Salem, Wisconsin. 

Educated, West Salem high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Since graduation has taught in the Marshfleld and Appleton high 
schools. Traveled in Europe in 1914. 



828. RICHARD JERIEI. WHITE. 

Present address, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Princeton, Illinois, May 5, 1889. 

Educated, Rockford high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. 
A. from Lawrence. 

Taught mathematics at Longmont and Boulder, Colorado. Was 
also football coach. His team won state championship of Colorado, 
1913. Last two years been in the employ of the Mutual Liability In- 
surance Co. with headquarters at Wausau. 

Married, August, 1915, to Pauline Gillespie, class of 1914. 



829. ALICE (WINKIE) THEH.. 

Present address, 811 Cass street. Portage, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Portage, Wisconsin, July 15, 1887. 

Educated, Portage high school; Lawrence College 1906-1910. De- 
gree, B. A. 

Member Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Traveled in Europe during sum- 
mer of 1910. 

Married, at Portage, Wisconsin, May 15, 1913, to Dr. L. A. Theil. 



830. JAY CARLTON YOUMANS. 

Present address, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Fremont, Wisconsin, December 23, 1887. 

Educated, Oshkosh high school; Lawrence College. Spent one 
semester in special work in Economics at University of Wisconsin. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 



346 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Since graduation has been in the employ of the Mutual Liability 
Insurance Co. at Wausau. Is now Superintendent of the Inspection 
Department. 

831. OBI.ANDO JEWEIX. 

Present address, Blue River, Wisconsin. 



LV. CLASS OF 1911. 



832. FLOSSIE ALDEBSON. 

Present address, Fennimore, Wisconsin. 
No report. 

833. CAROLYN BIEDERMAN. 

Present address, 304 Albion street, Edgerton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Edgerton, Wisconsin, September 5, 1890. 

Educated, at Edgerton high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. 

Taught in Edgerton and Wautoma high schools; 1913 took a trip 
to Yellowstone Park. The past two years has been critically ill and 
is at home. 

834. HABBIE LYELL BLEECKEB. 

Present address, Taylors Falls, Minnesota. 
Born, at Waterloo, Wisconsin, September 27, 1888. 
Educated, Lawrence College, 1907-1911. Degree, B. A. 
Taught in Antigo, Wisconsin, and Two Harbors, Minnesota. At 
present Superintendent of Schools at Taylors Falls, Minnesota. 
Favorite recreation is football. 
Married, October 10, 1914, to Myrtle Connors. 

835. HAZEL (CASS) BOSEBTJSH. 

Present address, 657 Union street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Viroqua, Wisconsin, August 18, 1887. 

Educated, at Viroqua high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. 
A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in high school at Marinette for three years. 

Member of Kappa Upsilon sorority. 

Married, at Viroqua, Wisconsin, July 15, 1914, to Stephen Carl 
Rosebush. 

836. MAUBICE AMEB CLABE. 

Present address, On way to Burmah as missionary. 

Born, at Niobrara, Nebraska, June 19, 1885. 

Educated, Niobrara high school; Lawrence Academy, Lawrence 
College; Boston University School of Theology. Degrees, B. A. from 
Lawrence; S. T. B., Boston University. 

Been engaged in Boys' Work, Director at North Street Service 
Bureau, Boston; Principal of the Vassar Daily Vacation Bible School, 
1914. Charter member of The Mace. At college made a record of 
4:44 in the mile run. 

Characterizes himself as "still single and happy." 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 347 



837. FREDERICK EK. 

Present address, Brillion, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Mazeppa, Minnesota, January 12, 1885. 

Educated, Superior high school; Lawrence College. Spent two 
summers at University of Chicago. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in Neenah, Superior and Sheboygan. Now principal of 
high school at Brillion. 

Member of Beta Sigma Phi; member of Masonic order. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, August 29, 1912, to Beatrice 
Elizabeth Schumaker, class of 1910. See No. 823. 



838. HENRY RAYMOND FADNER. 

Present address, 4 38 Alton street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Chilton, Wisconsin, September 17, 1886. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught at Galesville, Dorchester and at present is principal of 
high school at Humbird. 

Member of P. & A. M. 



839. FRANK McDONALD FOOTE. 

Present address, Beckley, West Virginia. 

Born, at Racine, Wisconsin, March 21, 1889. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1907-1911;- summer school, Platte- 
ville Normal, 1909; Battle Creek summer school of Physical Education, 
1911; Summer School, University of Wisconsin, 1912-1913; University of 
Wisconsin Graduate School, 1913-1914. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Agricultural agent for Raleigh County, West Virginia, under the 
supervision of U. S. Department of Agriculture. He says his work is 
"Spreading the gospel of better stock and better crops, good roads and 
decent living." 

As for marriage he says, "Nothing doing — yet." 



840. OLGA B. GRANE. 

Present address, 218 Fifth street. Grand Rapids, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Stoughton, Wisconsin, June 6, 1890. 

Educated at Stoughton high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. 

Since graduation has been teaching in Grand Rapids high school. 



841. ADA ALMA HAHN. 

Present address, 820 Oneida street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Jefferson, Wisconsin, March 29, 1885. 

Educated, Whitewater Stat eNormal School; Lawrence College. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Has taught since graduation in the Appleton high school. 

Member of Phi. Beta Kappa; A. C. A. of which she is secretary; 
P. E. O. Spent summer of 1914 traveling in Europe. 



812. ALYS LAURETTA HARD ACKER. 

Present address, 500 East Second street, Merrill, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Hortonville, Wisconsin, 1887. 

Educated. Appleton high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught in high schools of Brandon and Merrill. 



348 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



843. BOUGET DE MSLE JENKINS. 

Present address, 539 University avenue, Missoula, Montana. 

Born, at Chippew^a Falls, Wisconsin, January 23, 1891. 

Educated, at Chippewa Falls high school; University of Wisconsin; 
Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Since graduation has been teaching in Montana. At present study- 
ing law. 

844. JOHN PETER JOCKINSEN. 

Present address, E. 305 Bridgeport avenue, Spokane, Washington. 

Born, at Woodville, Wisconsin, January 16, 1887. 

Educated, Chilton high school; Lawrence College; Columbia Univer- 
sity; Union Theological Seminary. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; 
M. A., Columbia University. Diploma from Union Theological Seminary. 

In July, 1914, entered the ministry in the Lidgerwood Congrega- 
tional church, Spokane, Washington; served supply churches during 
his college and theological course. 

Favorite recreation is tennis, football, volley ball, mountain climb- 
ing and hunting. 

845. GEORGE KARNOPP. 

Present address, 181 Rutland Terrace, Portland, Oregon. 

Born, at Almond, Wisconsin, 1889. 

Educated, at Almond high school; Lawrence College. B. A. from 
Lawrence. 

Taught in Tomah, Wisconsin, and Two Harbors, Minnesota high 
schools. At present instructor of debate and public speaking in Jef- 
ferson high school at Portland, Oregon. 

Member of Beta Sigma Phi, Tau Kappa Alpha. 

846. BESSIE (KELLAR) PETERSON. 

Present address. Soldiers' Grove, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Edgerton, Wisconsin, December 4, 1888. 

Educated, Edgerton high school; Whitewater Normal; Lawrence 
College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in Soldiers' Grove high school. Assistant in English and 
History, 1911-1912. 

Traveled through Southern states; stopped in New Orleans, La., 
and Galveston. Texas, at time of first Mexican trouble. Extensive trip 
through Canada. 

Married, at Edgerton, Wisconsin, January 1, 1914, to Alvin B. 
Peterson. 

847. CONRAD ERVIN KRANZ. 

Present address, 235 Nelson avenue, No. 22, St. Paul, Minnesota. 

Born, at Dixon, Illinois, November 5, 1885. 

Educated, Weyauwega high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Boys' Secretary, Y. M. C. A., Ishpeming, Michigan. At present 
Membership Secretary, Y. M. C. A., St. Paul, Minnesota. 

Member of Masonic order. 

Married, at Ishpeming, Michigan, .\ugust 19, 1914, to Clerissie 
Trebilcock. 



848. FREDERICK WILOAM KRANZ. 

Present address, 318 West 57th street. New York City. 
Born, at Dixon, Illinois, September 26, 1887. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 349 



Educated, Weyauwega high school; Lawrence College; University 
of Wisconsin 1912-1913. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught physics and mathematics at River Falls high school since 
1913. Has been in Research Department of the Western Electric Co., 
New York City; engaged in Scientific Investigations in connection with 
development of telephone apparatus. 

849. GLADYS (KKENTZ) PLANK. 

Present address, 419 Second avenue N., Jamestown, North Dakota. 

Born, at Westfleld, Wisconsin, June 13, 1890. 

Father belonged to the German nobility. Ran for congress and 
has been prominent in political life. 

Educated, Westfleld high school; Lawrence College; summer work 
at the University of Wisconsin and work with private tutors at Ripon 
College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in high schools at Houston, Minnesota, and Jamestown, 
North Dakota. 

Member of Woman's Club; Philosophical Club; treasurer of Suff- 
rage Club; Wocada Club; Teachers' Club; Tricolor Club. 

Favorite recreation is tennis of which she is the city champion; 
basket ball which she counts 19 baskets in one game without count- 
ing free throws. Has traveled quite extensively through the west. 

Married, at Doland, South Dakota, June 5, 1913, to Clarence Plank, 
class of 1912. See 936. 

She says, "There is nothing like good old Lawrence, and sometimes 
away out here where I get no opportunity to even look at one who 
belongs to the old college, I pick up my song book and in the songs live 
the old days over again." 

850. WENDELL F. LUDWIG KUMLIEN. 

Present address, M. E. Mission, Moradabad, India. 

Born, at Sumner, Wisconsin, May 17, 1888. 

Educated, at Appleton high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B, A. 

Entered mission field in India 1911; pastor in Naini Tal, India; 
1912, principal Bishop Parker Memorial high school at Moradabad; 
1915, Missionary in charge of Moradabad circuit. 

Member of Beta Sigma Phi; The Mace; National Geographical so- 
ciety. Traveled in India and England. Visited the Pindari Glacier in 
Himalaya Mountains, in 1912; trip to Cashmere in 1913. 

Married, at Belgaum, India, October IS, 1913, to Eva Theleen. 
See No. 881. One child, Mary Alice. 

851. WILFOBD CARL LEWIS. 

Present address, Menasha, Wisconsin. 

852. ARTHUR WILLLAM LITTLE. 

Present address. Western Military Academy, Alton, Illinois. 

Born, at Brandon, Wisconsin, June 29, 1888. 

Educated, at New Richmond high school; Lawrence College 1907- 
1912; University of Wisconsin 1911-1912; Cornell University 1912-1913. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence; M. A. from Cornell University. 

Instructor in Latin and English, University School, Chicago; at 
present instructor in Latin, Western Military Academy. 

Member Phi Beta Kappa. 

853. EMMA (LOMAS) DANA. 

Present address, 422 Superior street, Antigo, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Green Bay, Wisconsin, 1889. 



350 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Father, a lawyer; member of city council and Public Library 
Board. 

Educated, at Green Bay West high school; Lawrence College. B. 
A. degree from Lawrence. 

Taught in the Waupaca high school for three years. 

Member Kappa Upsilon sorority and University Club. 

Married, at Green Bay, Wisconsin, September 30, 1914, to Robert 
L. Dana. 



854. BESSIE MEDD. 

Present address, 384 Jackson street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Tomah, Wisconsin, February 4, 1889. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught history in the East side Green Bay high school. Since 
September, 1913, agent for the Children's Home Finding Society of Wis- 
consin. This is a charitable organization for the purpose of placing 
dependent orphan children in suitable homes. 



855. NETTIE (MELONEY) SCOVIIiLE. 

Present address, 523 Second street. Fort Frances, Ontario. 

Born, at Bloomer, Wisconsin, February 28, 1890. 

Educated at Bloomer high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. 
A. 

Taught at Spooner, Minnesota. 

Married, at Spooner, Minnesota, June 17, 1914, to Warren W. Sco- 
ville. 



856. ROLAND NORTON MII.L,ER. 

Present address, 1914 Washington Boulevard, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, August 13, 1889. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College; instructor and 
graduate student for two years at University of Illinois. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence; M. S., University of Illinois. 

Is chief chemist for United States Gypsum Co., Chicago, 111. 

Member of The American Chemical Society, Chicago section; Gar- 
den City Lodge No. 141, A. P. & A. M. ; Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. 



857. NOEI. GATES MONROE. 

Present address, 402 Science Hall, Madison, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Emerald, Wisconsin, 1890. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1907-1911; studying medicine at 
the University of Wisconsin. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 
Taught science until 1913 in the Wausau high school. 
Assistant in Anatomy at the University of Wisconsin, 1914. 



858. ELSIE MUELLER. 

Present address, 720 Crook street, Green Bay, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

Taught, in high school at Cambridge, Wisconsin, 1913-1914; Ne- 
koosa, Wisconsin, 1914-1915; 1915-1916. 

Visited the Grand Canons of Colorado, the Fair at San Diego, San 
Francisco, Yellowstone Park and Spokane, summer of 1915, returning 
via Canadian Pacific Railway. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 351 



859. JLELAH (McKINNEY) VAN SICKIiB. 

Present address, Bowbells, North Dakota. 

Born, at Lancaster, Wisconsin, April 7, 1889. 

Educated, at Barron high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. 
A. from Lawrence. 

Taught for a time in North Dakota. 

Married, at Barron, Wisconsin, August 12, 1913, to F. L. Van Sickle. 
One child, Frederick Edmund. 

8(>0. HABBIE WINN NEWTON. 

Present address, 285 South Water street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Waupun, Wisconsin, October 16, 1888. 

Educated at Waupun high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. 
A. from Lawrence. 

After graduation traveled in Montana. Entered the employ of the 
Luther-Grinder Mfg. Co. with whom he is the Credit Manager. 

Member of the Wisconsin Manufacturing Association; member of 
Milwaukee Canoe Club; on membership committee of Y. M. C. A.; State 
Secretary Lawrence Alumni Association. 

Has traveled quite extensively in the West. 

861. HAZEL (NICOL) WILLETT. 

Present address, Hubbardston, Massachusetts. 

Born, at Cataract, Wisconsin, February 5, 1890. 

Educated, at Sparta high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught for a time in the Westfleld high school. 

Member of the Athena Literary society; A. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. 

Married, at Sparta, Wisconsin, June 23, 1913, to Arthur Dan WIl- 
lett, a classmate. See No. 890. One child, Arthur John. 

8G2. FREDERICK G. NOGL,E. 

Present address, Mondovi, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Mondovi, Wisconsin, January 10, 1886. 

Father, a Civil War veteran. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1905-1911; studied at the University 
of Wisconsin one year. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Entered the ministry of the M. E. church and was forced to give 
it up, account of health. At present is district manager for Beavers 
Reserve Fund fraternity. 

Married, at Mondovi, Wisconsin, July 15, 1913, to Gladys Mar- 
guerite Wood. 

863. ALFRED G. OOSTERHOUS. 

Present address, Grafton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Plymouth, Wisconsin, August 20, 1881. 

Educated, at Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

Principal of high school at Grafton since graduation. Developed 
the graded school into the high school which is doing excellent work. 

President of Ozaukee Teachers' Association. 

Married, at Plymouth, Wisconsin, August 17, 1911, to Effle Hughes. 
One child, Lawrence. 



864. ARNOLD CLARENCE OTTO. 

Present address, 678 Shepard avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Forest Junction, Wisconsin, July 27th, 1887. 
Father has been postmaster, town clerk, justice of the peace. 
Educated at Brillion high school; Kaukauna high school; Lawrence 
College; George Washington University Law Department; also grad- 



352 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



uate student of Political Science, George Washington University. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence; LL. B., George Washington University. 
While attending law school held positions in United States Census 
Bureau, Department of Agriculture, Interstate Commerce Commission, 
and during the session of the 63rd Congress served as Private Secre- 
tary to the Honorable M. K. Reilly, M. C, in Washington, D. C. Ad- 
mitted to the bar in District of Columbia and State of Wisconsin. Be- 
gan practice of law in Milwaukee October, 1913. At present asso- 
ciated with the firm of Flanders, Bottum, Fawsett & Bottum, Mil- 
waukee. 

Was commissioned Second Lieutenant by President Wm. H. Taft 
in the 1st Regiment of Infantry in the National Guards of the District 
of Columbia, July 30, 1912. Participated in Joint Encampment Maneu- 
vers of U. S. Army Troops and the Militia of seven neighboring states 
had in the vicinity of Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, in July, 1910. Par- 
ticipated in the annual rifle matches held at Sea Girt, New Jersey, 
in September 1912. 

Member of University Club of Milwaukee; Phi Sigma Kappa fra- 
ternity. 

Favorite recreations: tennis, swimming, canoeing, skating, rifle 
practice. Awarded the sharpshooter's and expert rifleman's medals for 
target practice by the War Department. 

In 1910 made quite an extended trip through New England and 
autoed through the mountains of Pennsylvania in fall of 1911. 

865. WARD A. OSTRANDEB. 

Present address, 710 South Dakota avenue, Sioux Falls, South 
Dakota, 

Born, at Oconomowoc, Wisconsin, November 15, 1888. • 

Educated, at Lawrence College; University of Wisconsin, depart- 
ment of Agriculture. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence; M. S., University 
of Wisconsin. 

Since graduation for a time was in charge of the firm of the Forest 
City Lumber Co., in Arkansas; is now Field Agent in the Agricultural 
Extension department in South Dakota. 

Married, at Randolph, Wisconsin, to Bernice Pendell, June 12th, 
1915. See No. 868. 

866. GLADYS PARKER. 

Present address, Fennimore, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Fennimore, Wisconsin, December 23, 1888. 

Educated, at Fennimore high school; Lawrence College 1907-1911; 
University of Chicago 1911-1912. Degree. B. A. from Lawrence. 

Teacher in high school at Dodgeville 1913-1914; Rice Lake, 1914- 
1915. 

867. ABRAM CONKLIN PATTERSON. 

Present address, 42 S. 13th street, Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, December 17, 1890, 

Educated, Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College; two terms 
at the University of Pittsburg Engineering Department. 

Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Manager wholesale heating department of the J. H. Ashdown 
Hardware Co. of Winnipeg; at present Heating Engineer with Roberts 
Hamilton Co., Minneapolis, Minnesota. 



868. BEBNICE (PENDELL) OSTBANDER. 

Present address, 710 South Dakota avenue, Sioux Falls, South 
Dakota. 

Born, at Randolph, Wisconsin, March 19, 1890. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 353 



Educated, Lawrence College; studied Domestic Art at Stout Insti- 
tute, Menomonie, Wisconsin, and also at the University of Wisconsin. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught Latin for two years in Platteville high school; also two 
years in Merrill high school. 

Married, at Randolph, Wisconsin, June 12, 1915, to Ward A. 
Ostrander, a classmate. See No. 865. 

869. JUDSON TH03IAS PERKINS. 

Present address, Drug, Central Provinces, India. 

Born, at Annaton, Grant county, Wisconsin, December 4, 1885. 

Educated, at Boscobel high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Entered the West Wisconsin Conference in 1908; missionary to 
India July, 1911. Went to Raipur; in 1912 was put in charge of the 
Drug Circuit, which position he still occupies. Mr. Perkins says the 
work here is pioneer work. He has had 41 baptisms since coming to 
India. 

Favorite recreations are baseball, football, hockey, tennis and 
hunting. 

Traveled extensively through India. Traveled about 5000 miles in 
India on bicycle. 

Married, at Jubbulpore, India, March 1, 1913, to Delia F. Scheible 
of New trim, Minnesota. Children: May Edith and Judson Wesley. 



870. J. WESLEY PROPER. 

Present address, Bathgate, North Dakota. 

Born, at Ontario, Wisconsin, 1881. 

Educated at Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College; Boston 
University School of Theology. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence; S. T. B. 
from Boston University. 

Entered North Dakota Conference in 1914. In charge of a church 
at Bathgate. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, 1908, to Myrtle A. Bowers. One 
child, Sarah Elizabeth. 

871. GRACE MAE REYNOLDS. 

Present address, Marinette, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Orfordville, Wisconsin, 1889. 

Father for many years member of the Wisconsin Conference. Dis- 
trict Superintendent, Janesville District. 

Educated, at Janesville high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Since graduation has taught in various Wisconsin high schools. 

Member of Latin and Dramatic Club, State Club of Wauwatosa, 
Music Club of Richland Center. Attended International Epworth Lea- 
gue convention at Buffalo, 1914; visited Niagara Falls. 

872. DOROTHY RICHARDSON. 

Present address, 308 Naymut street, Menasha, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Menasha, Wisconsin, December 1, 1886. 

Studied two years at Milwaukee-Downer and three at Lawrence 
College. Degrees, B. A. and B. O. from Lawrence. 

Teacher of Expression and English at Appleton, Kaukauna and 
Menasha. Member of Alpha Delta Pi; editor of Adelphean and Provi- 
dence President of Alpha Delta Pi; traveling inspector of the same 
fraternity. Traveled quite extensively in visiting colleges in the middle 
west and in the west. She says with the exception of the State Uni- 
versity she finds Lawrence College far superior to a great many of the 
other institutions. 



S54 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



873. OSCAR ELMAB SCHAAL. 

Present address, Blue Hill, Kansas. 

Born, at Gillett, Wisconsin, November 8, 1884. 

Educated at Gillett high school; Lawrence College; one year Gar- 
rett Biblical Institute. Degrees, B. A. and M. A. from Lawrence. 

Entered the ministry of the M. E. church and is pastor at Blue 
Hill, Kansas. States that he enjoys the work of the ministry. 

874. ANDREW S. SCHNEIDER. 

Present address, 1522 Hughitt avenue, Superior, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Graduated, at Appleton high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. 

Favorite recreation is football. Played four years on the Law- 
rence team. 

Taught in the Superior high school since graduating in 1911. 

875. ESTHER SCHOEPHOESTER. 

Present address, Reedsburg, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Reedsburg, Wisconsin, April 22, 1889. 

Educated, Reedsburg high school and Lawrence College. B. A. 
degree, Lawrence. 

Since graduation taught in the Greenwood and Mauston high 
schools. 

876. ETHELYN (SMITH) KOEHL,ER. 

Present address, 180 Vilas street, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Evansville, Wisconsin, in 1888. 

Educated, Evansville high school; Lawrence College 1907-1911. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Lived one and a half years in Washington, D. C, where her hus- 
band was in the Forest Service. 

Married, October, 1912, at Evansville, Wisconsin, to Arthur Koeh- 
ler, a former Lawrence student. One child, Kathryn Marie. 

877. STEPHANIE M. SMITH. 

Present address. River Falls, Wisconsin. 
Born, at River Falls, Wisconsin, in 1889. 
Educated, Lawrence College 1907-1911. Degree, B. A. 
Teacher in Stanley, Wisconsin, high school since 1911. Traveled in 
Europe with a party, summer of 1914. 

878. LESTER J. STRANG. 

Present address. Fort George, British Columbia. 

Born, October 13, 1885. 

Graduated, Janesville high school; Lawrence College 1907-1911. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Since graduation has been employed with the International Har- 
vester Co. at Green Bay, Wisconsin. 

879. JOHN STUHLFAUTH. 

Present address, Rose Lake, Idaho. 

Born, at Wausau, Wisconsin, October 6, 1889. 

Graduated, Wausau high school; Lawrence College 1907-1911. De- 
gree, B. A., Lawrence. 

Since graduation has been with the Rose Lake Lumber Co., Ltd., 
at Rose Lake, Idaho. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 355 

880. VEBA GLENN TAYLOR. 

Present address, Stanley, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Indianola, Iowa, March 25, 1889. 

Graduated, Portage high school 1907; Lawrence College 1907-1911. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

From 1911 to 1913, did settlement work. Unity Settlement House 
at Minneapolis, Minnesota; entered the employ of Washburn-Crosby 
Co. May, 1913, and from 1913-1914 taught in Stanley, Wisconsin, high 
school. Member of A. C. A. 



881. EVA (THELEEN) KUMLIEN. 

Present address, Moradabad, India. 

Born, at Kenosha, Wisconsin, March 28, 1889. 

Graduated from Kenosha high school 1905; Lawrence College 1911. 
Degree, B. A., Lawrence. 

Taught in River Falls high school 1911-1913. Went to the Mis- 
sion Field in 1913, and now working in Bishop Parker Memorial high 
schoo, M. E. Mission, Moradabad, India. 

Member of Theta Gamma Delta sorority of which she was presi- 
dent. Visited in Sweden, summer of 1913, then traveled to India from 
Liverpool. Arrived in Bombay, India, October 15, 1913. 

Married, at Belgaum, India, October 18, 1913, to Wendell F. Kum- 
lien, a classmate. See No. 850. 



882. ELIZABETH (THOMAS) CONANT. 

Present address, Menonainee, Michigan. 

Born, at Fox Lake, Wisconsin, August 9, 1886. 

Educated, Cedar Falls high school, Iowa State Normal at Cedar 
Falls, Iowa; Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College, 1911. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in Wabeno, Wisconsin, high school, 1911-1913. 

Member Theta Gamma Delta sorority; Eastern Star; P. E. O. 

Married, November 27, 1913, to Harry Arlington Conant, a photo- 
grapher. 



883. JOSEPH EDMUND THOMPSON. 

Present address, Ashland, Wisconsin. 
No report. 



884. FRANCES VAN PATTER. 

Present address, Greenbrier, Tennessee. 
Born, in Hubbard, Iowa, May 11, 1888. 

Educated at Lawrence College, graduated in 1911. Degree, B. A. 
Taught at Glen Flora, Wisconsin. 

Spent the summer of 1913 in South Dakota and Iowa; then went 
to Nashville, Tennessee, making the trip in an auto in seven days. 



885. MAUD BEATRICE VARNEY. 

Present address, 700 Bast 22nd street, Cheyenne, Wyoming. 

Born, at Greenwood, Wisconsin, November 21, 1884. 

Father was a Civil War veteran. 

Educated, at Lawrence College, 1907-1911. Degree, B. A. 

Taught in Port Washington high school, 1911-1914. 

Miss Varney says, "I have a half section of homestead land near 
here upon which I spend my summers. I expect to teach in this state 
this year." 



356 LAWBENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



886. RUTH ELIZABETH WAKEMAN. 

Present address, Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Sun Prairie, Wisconsin, July 22, 1890. 

Educated, Lake Mills high school; Lawrence College 1907-1911. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Was chief proofreader at Geo. Banta Publishing Co., Menasha, 
Wisconsin, from 1911 to 1914. 

Member A. C. A.; Phi Mu sorority; business manager of Aglaia of 
Phi Mu 1912-1913. 



887. STELLA CLARA WEAVER. 

Present address, Huron, South Dakota. 
No report. 



888. EDNA WIEGAND. 

Present address. Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Shawano, Wisconsin, 1887. 

Father, at one time Mayor of Shawano, also member of the State 
legislature. 

Educated, Shawano high school; Oshkosh Normal School; Lawrence 
College, entered as Junior in 1909, graduated 1911. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. Since graduation has been teaching Latin in Milton Col- 
lege. 

889. LOIS (WEST) WINN. 

Present address. Rice Lake, Wisconsin. 
Educated, at Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
Married, to John A. Winn. See No. 891. 

890. ARTHUR DAN WILLETT. 

Present address, Hubbardston, Massachusetts. 

Born, at Madison, Wisconsin, August 9, 1886. 

Educated, Rib Lake high school; Lawrence College 1907-1911; 
Boston, Graduate School and Boston University School of Theology. 
Degrees, B. A. and M. A. from Lawrence. 

Entered the ministry of the M. E. church, 1913. Preached at West 
Medway and Hubbardston, Massachusetts, where he is still engaged. 

Member of Y. M. C. A., also Pheonix Literary Society at Lawrence, 
of which he was president. 

Married, at Sparta, Wisconsin, June 23, 1913, to Hazel K. Nichol. 
See No. 861. One child, Arthur John. Occupation, "Entertaining his 
father." 

891. JOHN ACKERMANN WINN. 

Present address, Rice Lake, Wisconsin. 
Educated, at Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
Married to Lois West, a classmate. See No. 889. 

892. GERDA PAULINE WITTMAN. 

Present address, 514 Oak street, Anaconda, Montana. 

Born, at Kiel, Wisconsin, May 9, 1889. 

Educated, at Merrill public schools; Lawrence College 1907-1911. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Teacher of English in Eau Claire high school three years; Ana- 
conda, one year. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 357 

893. S WORTH (NEWJVIAN) CRAIG. 

Present address, Portland, Oregon. 

Born, at Kaukauna, Wisconsin, June 21, 1888. 

Graduated, Kaukauna high, school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. O. from Lawrence. 

Began recital work and play coaching while at Lawrence. This 
year has been teaching Expression and English at Peshtigo high 
school; also reading and physiology in the grades the second semes- 
ter, Miss Newman has been very successful in her recital work both 
in Wisconsin and Minnesota. In 1913 coached the Senior Class play 
at Lawrence, "She Stoops to Conquer," which was a decided success. 

President of Dramatic Club; Critic for Peshtigo High School 
Lyceum. 

Favorite recreation, Basket Ball. Was center on Kaukauna high 
school team in 1906-1907 when they won state championship for 
girls' teams. 

Married, Sept., 1915, to Walter E. Craig, a former student. 

894. IRVINE FRANCIS NIX. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin, Box 126'. 

Born, at Rednersville, County of Prince Edward, Province of On- 
tario, Canada. 

Mr. Nix says he is a descendant of the United Empire Loyalists 
and comes from the staunch upbuilders of Upper Canada. Is dis- 
tinctly connected with Mr. Josiah Nix, the London, England, street 
preacher and reformer, with P. T. Barnum, the famous showman, and 
with Bishop J. H. "Vincent. 

Educated at Campbellford, Ontario, high school; Lawrence Col- 
lege 1909-1911. Degrees, B. O. and B. A. from Lawrence, 1914. Has 
also had one year's work toward graduate studies. 

While attending rural school in Canada he remained at the head 
of his classes for five consecutive years. He was called the "country 
kid cyclopedia." 

Engaged in railroading on the Canadian Pacific railway, also 
with the Northern Pacific railway. Afterward went to Wahpeton, 
North Dakota, where he was instructor in shorthand in the Commercial 
department for two years. Was then called to western Canada where 
he entered the Methodist ministry and remained three years. 

Is at present engaged in platform work, lecturing and reading. 



LVI. CLASS OF 1912. 

895. CHESTER HATMON AL,L,EN. 

Present address, 2453 Valentine avenue. New York City. 

Born, at Grand Rapids, Michigan, 1889. 

Father was probate Judge of Vilas county, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College 1908-1912; grad- 
uate work at University of Illinois 1912-1914. Degrees, B. A. from 
Lawrence; M. A. from University of Illinois. 

Member of the Scientific Staff of the Rockefeller Institute for 
Medical Research as research worker in organic chemistry. In this 
work one comes in close contact with many notable men. This insti- 
tution being one of the most notable of its kind in the world offers 
excellent opportunities for advancement In this line of work. 

Member of the Hospital Corps, 2nd Regiment, W. N. G. 1908-1914. 
Member of Phi Lambda Upsilon. 

896. MARGARET GERALDINE BAILEY. 

Present address, 4837 Bernard street, Chicago, Illinois. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, 1889. 



358 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Graduated at Appleton high school, 1908; Lawrence College 1912. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Since graduation has taught two years in the Necedah high 
school and one year in Chicago. 

897. REUBEN JAY BAILEY. 

Present address, Waupaca, R. F. D., Wisconsin. 

Born, at Clintonville, Wisconsin, April 25, 1890. 

Graduated at Clintonville high school; entered Lawrence College 
1908; graduated 1912. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Entered the ministry of the M. E. church preaching at Eureka, 
Wisconsin, from 1911 to 1913; Greenbush, Wisconsin, 1913 to 1915; at 
present at Parfreyville '^P. O. Waupaca, R. F. D.) 

Married, at Antigo, Wisconsin, August 14, 1911, to Ethel F. 
Brandt. One child, Hazel Marion. 

898. FLOYD WILLIAMS BENNISON. 

Present address, Eau Claire, Wisconsin, care Y. M. C. A. 

Born, at Cozad, Nebraska, December 7th, 1899. 

Educated, Janesville high school; Lawrence College 1908-1912. 
Degree, Ph. B., Lawrence. 

October, 1912, Secretary Bennison & Lane Co., Janesville; February, 
1914, manager Eau Claire Baking Co., Eau Claire. Has doubled capa- 
city since opening. Make 10,000 loaves of bread per day. Mr. Benni- 
son says "We take pride in having the most modern and sanitary bak- 
ery in Northern Wisconsin." 

899. CHARLES ANTHONY BEYER. 

Present address, 903 North Court street, Rocfeford, Illinois. 

Born, at Green Bay, Wisconsin, September 15, 1886. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1908-1912. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Has been teaching in Rockford, Illinois, since graduation. In addi- 
tion to teaching has been coaching athletics. 

Favorite recreations, football, basketball and track. Mr. Beyer 
holds the Lawrence records for shot put at 40 ft. 4 inches; hammer 
throw at 144 ft. 4 inches, and discus throw at 119 ft. 5% inches. 

900. MARK WILDER BRAY. 

Present address, 548 Washington street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, January 1, 1890. 

Entered Lawrence College, 1909; graduated in 1912. Two years 
graduate work at the University of Minnesota; summer session, Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin in 1910. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; M. S., 
University of Minnesota. 

Assistant in Chemistry 1912-1914, University of Minnesota; chem- 
ist of Kimberly-Clark Co., Oct. 1, 1914. Chemist for the Oliver Iron 
Mining Co., summer of 1911. 

Author of Research publication, "Contribution to Our Knowl- 
edge of the Terpeneo." 

Member of Phi Lambda Upsilon (honorary Chemical Fraternity) ; 
Acacia Fraternity, held office of Senior Dean in the same 1913-1914. 

901. MARIE GRACE CORNILLIE. 

Present address, Knoxville, Iowa. 

Born, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, February 15, 1890. 

Educated, South Division high school, Milwaukee; Lawrence Col- 
lege 1908-1912. 

Since graduation has been teaching at Shawano high school and 
Knoxville high school. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 359 



902. FANNIE M. CRAWFORD. 

Present address, 1021 W. Johnson street, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, in 1873. 

Educated, Wisconsin Academy, Madison, Wisconsin; Lawrence Col- 
lege. Degree, B. A., Lawrence. Taught 15 years in Madison. After 
graduation at Lawrence taught in Mauston high school. Spent one 
summer touring the British Isles, 1914, and is now touring in the west. 



903. VIDA CAROL CULVER. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin, 
No report. 



904. HENRY RAYMOND DILLING. 

Present address, 54 Olcott street. Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, May 6, 1890. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1908-1912. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Occupation is Deputy State Oil Inspector, 
Member of Y. M. C. A. 



905. ALDIS BYRON EASTERLING. 

Present address, Santiago, Castillo 2037, Chili, South America. 
No report. 



906. ROBERT F. EWERS. 

Present address, 41st street and Pabst avenue, Milwaukee, Wis- 
consin. 

Born, at Trenton, Missouri, October 4, 1888. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1909-1912; one and one-half years 
work at Marquette University, Milwaukee. 

Taught in Menasha high school for one year; since then has been 
teaching in Milwaukee-Washington hifeh school and Milwaukee recrea- 
tion department. 



907. LEIGHTON GEORGE FOSTER. 

Present address, Oregon, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Galesville, Wisconsin, July 28, 1890. 

Father, M. E. minister for thirty-seven years. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1908-1912; two summer sessions at 
University of Wisconsin, 1913-1914. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Assistant principal in Oregon high school 1912-1913; principal since 
1913. 

Member of National Geographical Society; Sigma Tau Nu. 

Married, at Monroe, Wisconsin, August 24, 1914, to Vera Mae Carr. 

908. JULIA AMANDA FREDERICKSEN. 

Present address, 914 Adams avenue, Berlin, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Raymond, Wisconsin, April 12, 1889. 

Educated, Racine high school; Lawrence College 1908-1912. Degree 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught science at Weatherford, Texas, 1912-1914; since 1914 teacher 
of German in Berlin high school. 

Member of Chemistry Club and Athena Literary Society, Law- 
rence; also Phi Beta Kappa. 



360 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

909. ROBERT J. FRY. 

Present address, The Leamington, Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Born, at Eldorado, Wisconsin, March 25, 1887. 

Educated, Lawrence College; Special work at University of Wis- 
consin, summer of 1910; Platform Artists Diploma, 1910. Degree, B. 
O., Lawrence, 1912. 

Taught in Eau Claire high school, 1910; Lawrence School of Ex- 
pression; Minneapolis, North high school. Has entire charge of all 
Shakespeare teaching. There is a faculty of sixty with 1400 students. 

Member of Knights of Pythias; Elks; Masons. 

910. EDNA MABEL GERICKE. 

Present address. Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Lake Mills, Wisconsin, August 13, 1887. 

Graduated at Lake Mills high school and Lawrence College. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught English at Woodstock, Illinois, and at Johnson Creek, Wis- 
consin. 

Member of Theta chapter of Alpha Delta Pi sorority; Woman's 
Club at Lake Mills. 

911. EDITH V. GOETSCH. 

Present address, 152 Sheetz street, W. Lafayette, Indiana. 
Born, at Watertown, Wisconsin, July 10, 1889. 
Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

Taught mathematics in New London high school 1912-1914; his- 
tory and mathematics in Elkhorn high school, 1914-1915. 

912. GEORGINA WINIFRED IIACKWORTHY. 

Present address, 490 South River street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Plymouth, England, December 15, 1888. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College 1908-1912. De- 
gree, B. A. 

Instructor in Latin at Lawrence College 1912-1914; assistant prin- 
cipal Seventh and Eighth grades. Fourth Ward, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Member of Eastern Star Fidelity chapter No. 94. 

913. ERNA W. HAHN. 

Present address, Mondovi, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Jefferson, Wisconsin, April 24, 1890. 

Educated, Lawrence College, 1908-1912. Degree, B. A. from I^aw- 
rence. 

Has been teaching in Mondovi high school since graduation. 
Member of Phi Beta Kappa, Musical Literary Club, German Club. 

914. EVELYN BLANCHE HALL. 

Present address, 1620 21st street, Two Rivers, Wisconsin. Home, 
Appleton. 

Born, at Union, Iowa, October 5, 1887. 

Father, Rev. E. D. Hall, Methodist pastor. 

Educated, Lawrence College, 1908-1912. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. Has been teaching history and public speaking in Two Rivers 
since graduation. 

Member of McDowell Music Club, Two Rivers, Wisconsin. 

915. EDITH HAMPEL. 

Present address, Neenah, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Berlin, Germany, 1888. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 361 

Educated, Lawrence College, 1908-1912. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. Has been teaching in Neenah high school since graduation. 

Member of Westminster Guild, Neenah, of which she is the secre- 
tary. 

916. JOSEPHINE HANSON. 

Present address, Mondovi, Wisconsin. 
Born, August 6, 1888. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 
Taught in graded school at Houlton, Wisconsin, 1914-1915. Spent 
summer of 1915 at University of Wisconsin studying German. 

017. JENNIE JEFFERY HARKER. 

Present address, Shullsburg, Wisconsin. 
Born, February 19, 1891. 

Educated at Shullsburg high school; Lawrence College, 1908-1912. 
Degree, B. A., Lawrence. 

Member of Eastern Star of which she is treasurer. 

918. HARRY HARTWAY HEIDEN. 

Present address, 1522 South 8th street, Sheboygan, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Sheboygan, Wisconsin, April 6, 1888. 

Educated, Sheboygan high school; Lawrence College 1908-1912; 
Rush Medical College, 1912 to present time. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Member of Alpha Kappa Kappa — Rush Medical. 

919. ELEANOR MARY HITCHCOCK. 

Present address. Union Grove, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Elgin, Illinois, March, 1889. 

Educated at Edgerton high school; Lawrence College 1908-1912. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

After graduation taught at Mukwonago, Wisconsin, two years; at 
present at Union Grove, Wisconsin. 

920. GEORGIA HUMPHREY. 

Present address, Milton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Pomeroy, Ohio, April 10th, 1889. 

Father, Ulysses G. Humphrey, very prominent in temperance work, 
having held positions with the Anti-Saloon League in Indiana, Wis- 
consin and Pennsylvania. 

Graduated from Manual Training High school, Indianapolis, In- 
diana, 1907; entered Lawrence College 1908, graduated 1912. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

1912-1915, teaching in Oconto Falls high school; 1915-1916, at Mil- 
ton. 

Member of Alpha Delta Pi; president of the Alumnae Club of Theta 
chapter of that organization at present. 

921. CHRIS ROBERT ISELY. 

Present address. Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Milledgeville, Illinois, May 19, 1888. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1908-1912; work in Education at 
University of Wisconsin 1913. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught at Tomah, Marshfield and Ft. Atkinson high schools. 

President of Sigma Tau Nu fraternity; secretary Tau Kappa Alpha 
debate fraternity; The Mace, Y. M. C. A. 

Favorite recreations, all athletic sports and outdoor exercises. 



362 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Married, at Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin, to Myrtle Crossfleld, August 
19, 1915. See No. 963. 

922. EDITH MAE ISELY. 

Present address, 300 Vine street, Marshfield, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Milledgeville, Illinois, July 7th, 1889. 

Educated, Monroe high school; entered Lawrence College 1908, 
graduated 1912. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught for two years in Whitehall high school; at present teach- 
ing at Marshfield, Wisconsin. 

923. PAUL WESIiEY IVEY. 

Present address, 1513 S. University avenue, Ann Arbor, Michigan. 

Born, at Bessemer, Michigan, July 5, 1890. 

Mother, assistant state superintendent of Scientific Temperance 
Instruction for the W. C. T. U. for State of Wisconsin. Rev. and Mrs. 
Ivey engaged in social service work at Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Ishpeming, Michigan, high school; Lawrence College 
1908-1912; University of Illinois 1912-1913. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence; M. A. from University of Illinois. 

Acting professor of Social Science at Dakota Wesleyan University 
1913; Instructor in Political Economy in the University of Michigan 
1914. While instructor in the University of Michigan Mr. Ivey Is 
doing work for a Ph. D. degree, which he expects to get in 1916. 

Has done some writing for magazines such as the Review of Re- 
views. Member of The Mace; Delta Iota; Tau Kappa Alpha — Law- 
rence. "Church-wardens" ("faculty) University of Michigan. 

Summer of 1914 traveled through North and South Dakota, Iowa, 
Minnesota, as superintendent of one of the divisions of the Redpath 
Chautauqua System. This summer expects to be out with the same 
System. 

924. liUtU MAY JEWETX. 

Present address, 26 Bridgham street, Providence, Rhode Island. 

Born, at Mineral Point, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1908-1912; 1913-1914 finished the two 
years course in The New England Training School for Christian Ser- 
vice. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Miss Jewell is pastor's assistant or Parish Deaconess for the Trinity 
Union M. E. church. It has a membership of over SOO. 



925. IRENE NINA JOHNSON. 

Present address, 814 Fulton street, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, at La Crosse, Wisconsin, August 13, 1889. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1908-1912. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. 

Taught in Randolph high school 1912-1914. 

Member of Eastern Star. 

Favorite recreation, riding, rowing and tennis. Toured through 
the west — Washington, Oregon, California and Yellowstone Park. 



926. ELI.A A. KARNOPP. 

Present address, 617 Niagara avenue, Sheboygan, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Almond, Wisconsin, August 13, 1887. 

Educated, Lawrence College. One summer course at University of 
Wisconsin. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Teacher of German in Sheboygan high school. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 363 

927. LILAS ALEXANDER KELLEY. 

Present address, 480 State street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, 1889. 

Entered Lawrence 1908, graduated 1912. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Proof-reader for George Banta Publishing Co., since 1912. 
Member Alpha Gamma Phi; A. C. A. 

928. JOHN TRUMAN KENDALL. 

Present address, Buena Vista, Wisconsin, R. R. 1. 

Born, at Viroqua, Wisconsin, April 30, 1879. 

Educated, "Viroqua high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A, 

Entered the ministry in 1904. Acted as student pastor during 
his college course. At present preaching at Buena Vista. 

Enlisted in Co. G, 2nd Inf., February 10, 1910; commissioned Chap- 
lain and assigned to 2nd Inf. November 17, 1911. 

President of Portage County Sunday School Association since 1913. 

Married, at Deer Creek, Wisconsin, September 8, 1910, to Gladys 
Corbin. One child, Gladys Mae. 

929. VERONA CLARA KOCH. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Boyd, Wisconsin, August 12, 1892. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College 1908-1912. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Instructor in German and Chemistry 1912-1914 at Berlin high 
school; 1914-1915 instructor in Chemistry and Zoology at Menominee, 
Michigan. 

930. WALTER ALVIN LEMBCKE. 

Present address, 828 Seventh avenue, Antigo, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 29, 1885. 

Educated, at Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College; attended 
Actual Business College at Appleton, also Oshkosh Normal School, 
summer of 1909. Degree, B. A. from liawrence. 

Entered the ministry, April 17, 1910. Preached at Lomira, 1911- 
1912; Antigo since 1912. 

Elected by Wisconsin Conference in 1912 a member of the Sunday 
School Board representing the Appleton District. Served in Co. G, 
2nd Wis. Inf. as sergeant 1903-1911. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 25, 1910, to Harriet Marie 
Sorensen. Children: Ruth Harriet and Willard Walter. 

9.31. GEORGE L. KOEHN. 

Present address, 3 50 Salmon street, Portland, Oregon. 

Born, at Sheboygan, Wisconsin, March 5, 1889. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1908-1912; post graduate work at Uni- 
versity of North Dakota; Fellow in History and Economics University 
of Oregon Law department. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; LL. B. 
University of Oregon. 

Professor of English, Lincoln high school, Portland, Oregon. Mem*- 
ber of Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi, Tau Kappa Alpha. 

932. LAURA AURELIA LIND8LEY. 

Present address, 733 Drew street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, July 3, 1889. 

Educated, Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

Was principal of Royalton high school 1913-1914; 1914-1915 taught 

mathematics in the high school at Beach, North Dakota, where she 



364 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

will occupy the same position 1915-1916. 

Spent the summer of 1914 at the University of Chicago. 

933. EI.ZO BOY MANI.EY. 

Present address, 168 Sherman avenue, New York City. 

Born, at Hortonville, Wisconsin, May 9th, 1889. 

Educated, at Lawrence College; took one year post graduate work 
at University of Wisconsin. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; M. A. 
from Wisconsin. 

Has been employed since September, 1913, as analytical chemist in 
the development department of the United States Rubber Co. 

Married, November 15, 1913, to Elsie Hoier, former student at Law- 
rence. 



934. HARRIET MARKS. 

Present address, Lancaster, Wisconsin. 

Educated, at Lancaster high school; Lawrence College 1908-1912. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Has been teaching at Columbus and Bloomington since graduation. 

935. ADOLPH CHRISTIAN MOMMSEN. 

Present address, Belview, Minnesota. 

Born, at Husum, Germany, November 16, 1881. 

Educated, at Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

Principal of Belview schools 1912-1914; Superintendent since 1914. 

President local Commercial Club; president Belview Young Peo- 
ple's Society. 

Favorite recreation is singing: quartet and chorus work. 

Married, at Amhurst, Wisconsin, September 6, 1911, to Helen Bid- 
well. Children: Phoebe Geneva and Mildred May. 

936. WELCOME HERVON McNIESH. 

Present address, 802 Tenth street, Watertown, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Black Creek, Wisconsin, July 23, 1883. 

Educated at Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Since graduation has been teaching chemistry and mathematics in 
Watertown high school. 

Member of Hospital Corps of 2nd Reg. for eight years. 

Married, at Aniwa, Wisconsin, August 27th, 1912, to Hildegarde 
Kreutzer. 

937. CLARENCE CONE PLANK. 

Present address, 419 Second avenue N., Jamestown. North Dakota. 
Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 
Married, at Plainfield, Wisconsin, to Gladys Krentz, class of 1911. 
See No. 849. 

938. WILLIAM DAVID BATH. 

Present address unknown. 

Born, at Almond, Wisconsin, September 7th, 1888. 

Educated, Almond high school; Lawrence College; University of 
Wisconsin. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Entered teaching profession in 1912. Taught two years, return- 
ing to University of Wisconsin for M. A. degree. 

In 1909 took trip from Duluth to Buffalo via the Great Lakes. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 365 

939. CHESTER JOSEPH ROBERTS. 

Present address, Bethany, West Virginia. 

Born, at Birnamwood, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1908-1912; two summers at Madison. 
Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; M. S. from University of Wisconsin. 

Taught Physics and Athletics, Simpson College 1912-1913; Bethany 
College 1914-1915. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, December 23, 1913, to Bessie 
Bushey. One child, Chester Llewellyn. 

940. CHARLES MANLEY SHELLEY. 

Present address, Kingston, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Hutchins, Shawano county, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Birnamwood high school; Lawrence College 1908-1912. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught school for two years and then entered the ministry in 
fall of 1914. 

Member of 1911 State Championship Football Team. 

Married, at Plymouth, Wisconsin, October 21, 1914, to Ora Ooster- 
hous. See No. 1044. 

941. HARRY WILLLIM SMALL. 

Present address, Black Earth, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Oshkosh, Wisconsin, October 12, 1890. 

Educated, at Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Was assistant in Physics Laboratory while at Lawrence 1911-1912. 

Since graduation instructor in Science at Edgerton high school 1912- 
1914; principal of schools at Black Earth, Wisconsin, since September, 
1914. Member of Hospital Corps, 2nd Reg. U. S. N. G. 

Married, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, to Gladys R. Barber, June 20, 
1914. 

942. JAMES RICHARD ST. JOHN. 

Present address, 330 Vista avenue, Portland, Oregon. 

Born, at Mayville, Wisconsin, December 17, 1889. 

Educated, Lawrence College; took some special work at Univer- 
sity of Chicago. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Employed in general bank work; assistant cashier, credit man 
with The Aluminum Cooking Utensil Co., of Portland, Oregon. 

943. GRACE WADE SUTCLIFFE. 

Present address. Poison, Montana. 

Born, at Endeavor, Wisconsin, December 27, 1887. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1908-1912. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Taught at Grafton high school 1912; principal of Poison high 
school, Montana, since then. 

944. JANE ELIZABETH TAYLOR. 

Home address, Pipestone, Minnesota. 
No report. 

945. MARY ETHEL THOMAS. 

Present address, Juneau, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Wauwatosa, Wisconsin, August 4, 1890. 

Father, supervisor Milwaukee County; superintendent Marathon 
County asylum. 



366 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Educated, Wausau high school; Lawrence College 1908-1912. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught at Juneau, Wisconsin, since 1913. 

946. JESSE GEORGE VANCE. 

Present address, Boscobel, Wisconsin, R. F. D. No. 3. 

Born, in Waukesha County, Wisconsin, March 15, 1883. 

Educated, Eau Claire high school; Lawrence College; Garrett Bib- 
lical Institute. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; S. T. B., Garrett Bib- 
lical Institute. 

Entered, West Wisconsin Conference. At present preaching at 
Boscobel. Served three years in Co. E, 3rd Wisconsin Volunteers. 

Married, at Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin, August 13, 1912, to Emma 
Bowman. 

947. WILBUR LEWIS VAUGHN. 

Present address, Sparta, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Winslow, Illinois, February 2, 1887. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1908-1912; took work at De Kalb 
Normal School; expects to graduate from Normal School of Education 
at Battle Creek, Michigan, summer of 1916. Degree, B. A. from 

Lawrence. 

Began teaching mathematics and coaching athletics at Sparta in 

1912. Interested in all athletics. Won first place in the Normal School 
Summer Carnival, summer of 1914, at Battle Creek, Michigan; got 
three firsts, and three thirds out of seven events. 

948. WINIFRED WILLARD WILSON. 

Present address, Milton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Parfreville, Wisconsin. 

Father, Rev. William Wilson, pastor in Wisconsin Conference. 
Educated, at Lawrence. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 
Entered teaching profession at Omro, Wisconsin, 1912; taught in 
Fennimore high school 1913-1914. 

949. HUBERT E. ZILISCH. 

Present address, 621 West Third avenue, Mitchell, South Dakota. 

Born, at Juneau, Wisconsin, February 16, 1889. 

Educated, Lawrence College; graduated summer course, Normal 
School of Physical Education, Battle Creek, Michigan, 1912; post grad- 
uate work summers of 1913 and 1914. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Teacher and Physical Director Payson high school, Utah, 1912- 

1913. Physical Director, Kansas City University, and Principal Wil- 
son high school, Kansas City, 1913-1914; Physical and Athletic Direc- 
tor Mitchell; high school and public schools, 1914. 

Director Mitchell high school and public schools, 1914. 

Member Kansas City Athletic Club; vice president Greater Kansas 
City Basket Ball League; vice president Greater Kansas City Athletic 
Association. 



LVIL CLASS OF 1913. 

950. GLADYS MAE ANDREWS. 

Present address, 519 Harrison avenue, Escanaba, Michigan. 

Born, at Irving Park, Illinois, October 2, 1889. 

Educated, Escanaba high school; Lawrence College; Graduate 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 367 



Library School of the University of Wisconsin, 1914. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Employed as assistant in Superior Public Library since August 1, 
1914. 

951. RAYMOND L. BOLTON. 

Present address, Tomah, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Tomah, 1890. 

Educated, Tomah high school; Lawrence College 19U9-19I3; at- 
tended summer session of University of Wisconsin in 1914. Degree, B. 
A. from Lawrence. 

Principal of Mountain high school since 1913. 

Member Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

952. EDITH RUTH BOYCE. 

Present address, 102 E. Grant street, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Corinth, New York, August 28, 1891. 

Graduated, Wausau high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Has been teaching Latin and German in Tomahawk high school 
since 1913. Member of Eastern Star. 

953. HELEN LOUISE BRAYTON. 

Present address, 6 Brokaw Place, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Footville, Wisconsin, May 8th, 1891. 

Graduated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College 1909-1913. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

In 1913 was Pastor's assistant, Methodist Episcopal church, Ap- 
pleton. Took post graduate work at Lawrence 1914-1915. 

954. HENRIETTA HARRISON BRIGHAM. 

Present address, Kaukauna, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Barre, Massachusetts, June 21, 1891. 
Educated, Lawrence College, 1909-1913. Degree B. A. 
Teacher of English at Rutland, Massachusetts, since 1913-1915; at 
present teaching in high school at Kaukauna. 

955. NORMAN EDMUNDS BROKAW. 

Present address, Oconto Falls, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Kaukauna, Wisconsin, September 1, 1893. 

Educated, Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Entered the automobile business in winter of 1913-14. Later moved 
to San Diego, California, where he engaged in real estate business and 
office building.. 

Favorite recreation, tennis. 

Toured abroad in summer of 1910; auto trip from Wisconsin to 
California in fall of 1914. 

Married at Edgerton, Wisconsin, September 11, 1914, to Theodora 
North, former Lawrence student. 

956. JAMES EMMETT BROOKS. 

Present address. Grand Rapids, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Omro, Wisconsin, May 2, 1889. 

Educated, Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Engaged in life insurance business, general manager of the Grand 
Rapids territory including five counties. 



368 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



President of the Grand Rapids Musical Club. 

Favorite recreation is hunting. 

Married, at New London, Wisconsin, July, 1913, to Ruth Blackwood. 

957. LUCII.E BUSHEY. 

Present address, 1620 Twenty-first street. Two Rivers, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Hammond, Wisconsin, February 12, 1893. 
Father, president of Bushey's Business College, Appleton. 
Educated at Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrnce. 

Has taught in Two Rivers high school since graduation. 
Member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority; MacDonald Music Club. 
Favorite recreations, gymnastics of all kinds, swimming, tennis. 



958. AIvITA LOIS BUSSABD. 

Present address, 707 Fulton street, Wausau, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Black Earth, Wisconsin, November 15, 1890. 
Educated, Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Teacher of history in Wausau high school since graduation. 

959. BEBNICE MABGAEET CADMAN. 

Present address, Lodi, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Markesan, Wisconsin, 1891. 

Father was a Methodist minister for twenty-nine years. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught in Middleton and Lodi high schoois. 

960. ETHEL, GBACE CLABK. 

Present address, "The Lindens," Oconomowoc, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Galesville, Wisconsin, 1889. 

Father, member of Wisconsin Assembly. 

Educated, Milwaukee-Downer 1908-1910; Lawrence College 1910- 
1913; also studied at Lawrence Conservatory. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. 

Teacher of Public School Music, 1913-1914, Pabst School, at Ocono- 
mowoc. 

961. WILLIAM COLLINGE. 

Home address. La Crosse, Wisconsin. 

962. ADELINE COOKE. 

Present address, Fennimore, Wisconsin. Home: Kaukauna, Wis. 
Born, at Lawrence College, Wisconsin, April 13, 1890. 
Educated at Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. 

Taught English in Fennimore high school since graduation. 
Member of Teachers' Club. 

963. JESSIE (CBOSSFIELD) ISELY. 

Present address, 407 Madison avenue, Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Oakland, Wisconsin, April 25, 1891. 
Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

Taught in Redgranite high school 1913; Cambridge high school, 
1914. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 369 



Married, at Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin, August 19, 1915, to Chris. 
Isely. See No. 921. 

964. RUTH DE SVVAKTE. 

Present address, 1029 Wesley avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Born, April 23, 1891, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, B. A. Kinder- 
garten student at Cincinnati Missionary Training School at the present 
time. 

Member of A. C. A. 

965. KENNETH S. DICKINSON. 

Present address, 587 Alton street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Chicago, Illinois, June 5, 1890. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Entered business .January 1st, 1914, with Chas. S. Kidder & Co., 
bankers, Chicago, Illinois, stocks and bonds. 

Toured Europe by motorcycle, summer and fall of 1913. 

966. PHII.ETUS SAWYER DICKINSON. 

Present address, 587 Alton street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Chicago, Illinois, May 23, 1892. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Entered bond business .January 1st, 1914; salesman F. W. .Jacobs 
Co., Madison, Wis. ; at present salesman for Chas. Kidder Co., Chi- 
cago. 

Member Riverview Country Club, Appleton. 

Favorite recreations, golf, tennis, swimming; outdoor sports of all 
kinds. 

Toured Europe and Great Britain on motorcycle, summer of 1913. 

967. EI.I.EN ELIZABETH FAVILI.. 

Present address. Lake Mills, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Lake Mills, Wisconsin, March, 1883. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

968. BERNICE I.. FISHER. 

Present address, 172 Fifth street, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, August 10, 1880. 

Educated, Fond du Lac high school; Lawrence College 1909-1913. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Teacher of mathematics and German in Oakfield, Wisconsin, since 
1913. 

Member of Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club and Alpha Delta Pi sorority. 

969. LESLIE CLIFFORD GILBERTSON. 

Present address, 4102 Kenmore avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

Born, at Galesville, Wisconsin, November 3, 1891. 

Educated, at Lawrence, 1909-1913; Northwestern University Law 
School. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; LL. B. from Northwestern 
University Law School. 

Member Beta Sigma Phi and Phi Alpha Delta. 

970. ELEANOR MAY HARRIMAN. 

Present address, 490 College avenue, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, March 17, 1891. 



370 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

Father, Frank W. Harrlman, was Probate Judge, Postmaster and 
Mayor of City of Appleton. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, B. A., Lawrence. 

Teacher in Appleton since 1913. 

Member of Alpha Gamma Phi sorority; was treasurer for two 
years; guardian of Camp Fire Girls. 

Spent five months in Florida in 1912. 

971. MABEL (HILL) RASEY. 

Present address, 220 Fifth avenue E., Duluth, Minnesota. 
Born, at Buffalo, New York, April 10, 1891. 
Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 
Engaged as teacher of English at Nekoosa, Wisconsin, 1914-1915. 
Married, January 16, 1915, to Lee C. Rasey, a classmate. See No. 
990. 

972. FRANCIS EUGENE HINDERMAN. 

973. EDNA BELLE HUGHES. 

Present address, Randolph, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Randolph, Wisconsin. 

Educated, at Randolph high school and Lawrence College. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Teacher of History and Science in Poynette high school since 1913. 

974. JULIA ELIZABETH JACOBY. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

975. HARRY I. JAMES. 

Present address. Old Umtali, Rhodesia, Africa. 

Born, at Dean Forest, Gloucestershire, England, April 24, 1882. 

Father, Joseph James, Wesleyan Methodist preacher for forty- 
five years. Elected "Parish Councillor" consecutive years since 1900 
to date. Elected as member of School Board of Public Education for 
five terms of office. 

Educated, one year in Theological School, England, 1906; Law- 
rence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Entered West Wisconsin Conference as a probationer 1907; trans- 
ferred to Wisconsin Conference 1908; ordained Deacon by Bishop Berry 
at Edgerton. Wisconsin, 1910; ordained Elder by Bishop Hartzell, 
Rhodesia, Africa, 1913. 1908-1913, Student Pastorate; 1913 appointed 
pastor of St. Paul's English Penhelonga, Rhodesia. Africa; 1914 ap- 
pointed principal of Boys' Central Training School, Old Umtali, Africa. 

Member of Student Volunteers; was president for two years; 
Secretary of Historical Association. 

Married, at Gloucester, England, July 27, 1910, to Edith Mabel 
Woodger. 

976. MYRTICE GRACE KITTO. 

Present address. Dollar Bay, Michigan. 

Born, at Dollar Bay, Michigan, April 4, 1891. 

Father has charge of all machinery in the Smelting Works at Dol- 
lar Bay, having installed several new methods for making the smelt- 
ing of copper much easier. 

Educated, Dollar Bay high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. O. from Lawrence. 

Taught in Grand Rapids, Wisconsin, high school, 1913. At present 
doing special work at Dollar Bay, directing the Girls' Literary Society 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 371 

and staging all class plays. Also giving private lessons in Dramatic 
Reading. 

Member Alpha Delta Pi sorority; Intercollegiate chairman of Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet Reader in Girls' Glee Club; Entre-Nous Club, Grand 
Rapids. 

977. ELI.A ANNA KLUMB. 

Present address, 1155 Fifth street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, February 10, 1891. 
Educated, Lawrence College, 1909-1913. Degree, B. A. 
Teacher of English, Sparta, 1913. 
Member Phi Beta Kappa. 

978. ANNIE LAURA KUNKET.. 

Present address, 94 Juneau street, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Sheboygan, Wisconsin, August 29, 1890. 

Educated, Grafton Hall; Lawrence College 1911-1913. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Teacher of English and German, Kilbourn high school 1913-1914; 
teacher of German in Marinette high school 1914-1915. 

Member Phi Beta Kappa. 

979. DAISY ALICE LIEBEBMANN. 

Present address, Galesville, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin, 1890. 

Educated, Lawrence, 1908-1913. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Has been teaching in Galesville high school since 1913. 

980. WILLARD IRVIN LOWE. 

Present address, 72 Mt. Vernon street, Boston, Massachusetts. 

Born, at Petersburg, Wisconsin, October 13, 1886. 

Father was for many years town chairman and also was a mem- 
ber of the school board and county training school board. He was one 
of the leaders in the fight a few years ago that permanently put the 
saloon out of their home community. 

Educated, Lawrence College; Boston University School of Theology. 
Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Began preaching, October, 1910, in Wisconsin Conference. Since 
April, 1914, has been pastor of the East Gloucester Methodist church, 
Lynn district, New England conference. Mr. Lowe says his church is lo- 
cated in the quaint old fishing town of Gloucester, population 24,000, 
four Methodist churches. His church membership is eighty. This is a 
beautiful summer resort by the sea, 32 miles from Boston. 

Member Tau Kappa Alpha and Mace. 

Favorite recreation, football and tennis. 

981. MABEL MAY MATES. 

Present address, Belmont, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Belmont, Wisconsin, 1890. 

Educated, at Belmont high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Favorite recreation, tennis. 

982. MILTON W. McGOWAN. 

Present address, 34 7 Naymut street, Menasha, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Algoma, Wisconsin, March 27, 1891. 

Father, attorney at law. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, B. A. 



372 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Since 1914 with Geo. Banta Publishing- Co., Menasha, Wisconsin. 
Member Theta Phi. 

983. LOREN CAREY McKINNEY. 

Present address, 275% Nineteenth street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Lake Crystal, Minnesota, December 16, 1891. 
Educated, Lawrence, 1909-1913. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 
Teacher, Milwaukee North Division high school, 

984. HELEN MARY MoNAUGHTON. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Home: Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Kaukauna, Wisconsin, November 21, 1891. 

Educated, Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

At present nurse at Ormsby Hall. 

985. liEHiA (NELSON) FANNON. 

Present address, 586 Lawe street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Manitowoc, Wisconsin, January 15, 1891. 
Educated at Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, B. A. Studied 
at Lawrence Conservatory four years. 
Member of Kappa Upsilon sorority. 
Married, June 22, 1914, to George Fannon. 

986. GRACE ADELINE PARDEE. 

Present address, 732 Morrison street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, July 23, 1890. 

Educated, Appleton high school; State Preparatory School of Boul- 
der, Colorado 1909; Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawreijce. 

987. LORA (PENDELL) HALL. 

Present address, Redfield, South Dakota. 
Born, at Randolph, Wisconsin, August 13, 1892. 
Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

Taught at Brandon, Wisconsin, 1913-1914; Nekoosa, Wisconsin, 
1914-1915. 

Married, June 12, 1915, at Randolph, Wisconsin, to Eugene W. Hall. 

988. ALTA MAE POND. 

Present address, Washington street, Marengo, Illinois. Home: 
Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Tomah, Wisconsin. January 24, 1890. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1908-1913. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Taught, 1913-1914, high school at Princeton, Wisconsin; 1914-1915. 
at Marengo, Illinois. 

Member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. 

989. MARY ATHENA POTTER. 

Present address, 842 Main street, Racine, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Bristol, Wisconsin, January 4, 1889. 

Father, Dr. E. C. Potter, Methodist minister in Wisconsin Con- 
ference. 

Educated, at Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

Taught in Waupun, 1908; Lockland, Cincinnati, Ohio; Marshfield 
and Racine, Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 373 

Member Theta Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Choral Club, 
Chemistry Club, Physics Club, President Wisconsin Intercollegiate 
Press Association, Member Ariel Board. 

990. I.EE C. BASEY. 

Present address, Duluth, Minnesota. 

Born, at Marion, Wisconsin, January 13, 1890. 

Educated at Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, B. A. 

Began teaching at Menomonie 1913; elected principal, 1914; at 
present principal of Duluth High school. 

Married, January 16, 1915, to Mabel Hill, class of 1913. See No. 
971. 

991. GEORGE ERNEST RUSSELL. 

Present address, 322 Windsor street, Cambridge, Massachusetts. 
Born, at Cambridge, Massachusetts, March 26, 1884. 
Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 
Entered Andover Theological Seminary, 1913. 

992. ENID MARGUERITE (SAECKER) WHITE. 

Present address, 726 Union street, Appleton, Wisconsin. After 1915, 
Washington, D. C. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, June 13, 1891. 

Father, Secretary Board of Trustees, Lawrence College. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught, West Green Bay high school, 1913-1914; Grand Rapids, 
Wisconsin, 1914-1915, as teacher of Ancient History. 

Member Theta chapter of Alpha Delta Pi and A. C. A. 

Married, September 1, 1915, at Appleton, Wisconsin, to Alfred G. 
White, class of 1907. See No. 716. 

993. WYLIE C. SAMPSON. 

Present address, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Beaver Dam, Wisconsin, December 12, 1891. 

Educated, Wausau high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Since July 1, 1913, representing Employers' Mutual Liability In- 
surance Co., in the State of Wisconsin. 

Member of Masonic order. 

Favorite recreation is foot ball. Mr. Sampson played at Lawrence 
in 1909, 1910, 1911 and 1912. Was captain of Lawrence Intercollegiate 
Champions in 1912. 

994. BARBARA SCHLAFER. 

Present address, 638 Washington street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, October 23, 1891. 

Educated, Lawrence Academy and Lawrence College. Degree, B. 
A. from Lawrence. 

Member Alpha Delta Pi sorority. 

995. ERWIN LEANDER SHAVER. 

Present address: Home: Genoa Junction, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Eau Claire, Wisconsin, December 1, 1890. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degrees, B. A. 1913 and M. A. 1914 
from Lawrence. Also studied at Garrett Biblical Institute 1915. 

Began preaching 1911 supplying in Appleton district; pastor at 
Rosendale, Wisconsin, 1912-1914; pastor Genoa Junction since 1914. 



374 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

996. BENJAMIN CHARLES SIAS. 

Present address, Sparta, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Sparta, Wisconsin, 1888. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1908-1913; University of Wisconsin 
College of Law. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 



997. MAUD SIMESTEB. 

Present address, 1004 Second street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Chicago, March, 1890. 

Father, M. E. Pastor in Wisconsin Conference. 

Educated, at Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Began teaching after graduation at Glenwood City, Wisconsin. 



998. MAUD I.OUISE SPEAB. 

Present address, 496 South street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Watertown, Wisconsin, October 19, 1892. 

Parents were born in Devonshire, England. 

Educated, Watertown high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. O. from Lawrence. 

Has taught two years at Chippewa Falls, having had charge of 
Physical Training in the high school and grades of that city, also 
some English and Public Speaking, which position she still holds. 



999. LILY WALBOBG SW ANSON. 

Present address, Bayfield, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Ystad, Sweden, November 19, 1887. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 



1000. FLOBENCE E. THOMAS. 

Present address, 784 Franklin street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Wauwatosa, Wisconsin, February 15, 1892. 

Educated, Wausau high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. O. 
from Lawrence. Had one year of physical training at Normal Col- 
lege of Gymnastics of N. A. G. A., Indianapolis, Indiana. 

Taught one year at Dunbar, Wisconsin. 



1001. FBANCIS H. THUBBEB. 

Present address, Ellsworth, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Ellsworth, Wisconsin, December 27, 1889. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1909-1913; Nebraska State College 
1913-1915. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; M. A. from Nebraska State 
College. 

Member Alpha Chi Sigma (honorary Chemistry fraternity). 

1002. BALPH WALDO TIPPET. 

Present address, 502 East Springfield avenue, Champaign, Illinois. 

Born, at Manitowoc, Wisconsin, March 1, 1891. 

Father, Superintendent Appleton District of M. E. church. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1909-1913; University of Illinois, 1913- 
1915. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; M. A. from University of Illinois. 

Assistant in Chemistry. 

Member Beta Sigma Phi, Lawrence; Alpha Chi Sigma, University 
of Illinois. 

Favorite recreation, football, Lawrence College, four years. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 375 

1003. CLIFFORD CHARLES WATERHOUSE. 

Present address, Wadena, Minnesota. 

Born, at Weyauwega, Wisconsin, January 23, 1891. 

Fatlier, Civil War veteran. 

Educated, Weyauwega high school; Lawrence College 1909-1913; 
Ohio State University 1913-1914; Fellow in Chemistry. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught science at Wadena high school since 1914. 

1004. HOWARD D. WATSON. 

Present address, 3003 State street, San Diego, California. 
Born, at Kaukauna, Wisconsin, September 23, 1890. 
Educated, Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, B. O. from Law- 
rence. 

Entered Theatrical profession as an actor July, 1913. 

1005. RICHARD JOSEPH WHITE. 

Present address, 38 Mt. Vernon street, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Algoma, Wisconsin, November 4, 1892. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

With Oshkosh Savings and Trust Co., since 1914. 

1006. HERBERT WHITEHOUSE. 

Present address, Middleton, Wisconsin. 

Born at Markesan, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence College; two years of graduate work at Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Was principal of Middleton high school. At present in real estate 
business. 

1007. CHARLES CLINTON WILCOX. 

Present address, 649 Cass street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Hancock, Michigan, April 19, 1891. 

Educated, Michigan Agricultural College 1909-1911; Lawrence Col- 
lege 1911-1913. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Held positions as follows: Appleton Crescent, Appleton; Milwaukee 
Journal, Milwaukee; .Johnson Shock Absorber Co., of Wisconsin, Mil- 
waukee, Wisconsin. 

Member Wisconsin Chapter Tau Kappa Alpha; Theta Phi. 

1008. JEAN (WILEY) THICKENS. 

Present address, 663 Lawe street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Montreal, Canada, December 19, 1890. 

Educated, Lawrence College; Carroll College. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. 

Member of Kappa Upsilon sorority. 

Favorite recreation is housework and swimming. Traveled in 
Europe. 

Married, April 21, 1914, to Richard Erb Thickens. 

1009. BESS WILLIAMS. 

Present address, Rib Lake, Wisconsin. 

Born, in Benezette, Pennsylvania, in 1891. 

Educated, Limestone high school, New York; graduated from Rib 
Lake, Wisconsin, high school; Lawrence College 1909-1913. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 



376 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Taught at Benson, Minnesota, winter of 1913-1914. Spent the win- 
ter of 1914-1915 in Pennsylvania. Expects to teach at Prentice, 
Wisconsin, 1915-1916. 

1010. SPENCER WYNDHAM WOODWORTH. 

Present address, 302 Huntington Court, Madison, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Cataract, Wisconsin, November 11, 1886. 

Educated, Black River high school; Lawrence College; University 
of Wisconsin. Degrees, B. A. from Lawrence; M. A. from University 
of Wisconsin. 

Member of Tau Kappa Alpha. 

In answer to his favorite recreation or sport, Mr. Woodworth 
says, "Too much wrapped up in Y. M. affairs to develop a gaming 
notoriety." 

As to date and place of marriage, he answers, "Frailty, thy name 
i.s woman." 

1011. ALICE MAUD WRIGHT. 

Present address, Chilton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Minneapolis, Minnesota, 1887. 

Educated, Superior high school; Normal School in Superior; Law- 
rence College 1911-1913. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Began teaching in 1905 in Columbia County. Taught in Superior 
1909-1911. For two years has been in charge of the Teachers' Train- 
ing Course of the Chilton high school. The course mentioned was es- 
tablished in 1914 in 27 high schools of Wisconsin in counties without 
Normal or County Training Schools. The teacher's salary is paid by 
the state and her appointment must be approved by the State Depart- 
ment of Education. 

Member Latin Club; editor Lawrence Latinist of 1913. 

Traveled in Central Canada, summer of 1912; Western Canada and 
Vancouver Island. 



LVIIL CLASS OF 1914. 

1012. EDWARD J. AESCHI.IMANN. 

Present address. Care Ashbury M. E. Church, Rochester, New York. 
Assistant pastor. 
No report. 

1013. PAUL AMUNDSON. 

Present address. Care Harvard University Law Department, Cam- 
bridge, Massachusetts. 

Born, at Black River Falls, Wisconsin, September 22, 1892. 

Educated, at Black River Falls high school; Lawrence College 
1910-1914. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Spending the year 1914-1915 traveling as field manager for the 
Sherman-Kamps Recital Company. Will enter Harvard law school in 
September, 1915, for a three years course. 

1014. REXFORD BAUMAN. 

Present address, Shiocton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Shiocton, Wisconsin, .Tune 14, 1892. 
Educated, Lawrence College, 1910-1914. Degree, B. A. 
Engaged in bank at Shiocton since graduation. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 377 



1015. AMY GERTRUDE BECKER. 

Present address, Winneconne, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Winneconne, Wisconsin, November 26, 1892. 
Educated, Lawrence College l'JlO-1914. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. Has been teaching since graduation. 
Member of Tlieta Gamma Alpha. 

1016. BERTHA GERTRUDE BISHOP. 

Present address. Mineral Point, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Mineral Point, Wisconsin, in 1893. 

Educated, Mineral Point high school; Lawrence College; attended 
summer school at Madison, 1915. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 
Taught in Mountain high school; Spring Green 1915-1916. 

1017. ROGER CHARI.es BLACKMAN. 

Present address, 6 57 Rankin street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at West Bend, Wisconsin, February 16, 1888, 
Father, Civil War veteran. 
Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

1018. CURTIS BOYCE. 

Present address, 530 Alton street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Corinth, New York, March 6, 1893. 

Educated, Lawrence College, 1910-1914. Degree, B. A. from Law- 
rence. 

Began business September 9, 1914, at Appleton, with Pettibone-Pea- 
body Co. — "Northern Wisconsin's Greatest Store." 

1019. CLARENCE LESLIE BYSTROM. 

Present address, Rolla, North Dakota. 
Born, at Ishpeming, Michigan, March 13, 1891. 
Educated, Lawrence College 1910-1914. Degree, B. A. 
Principal of Rolla high school. 

1020. XENA CADE. 

Present address, Viroqua, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Viroqua, October 31, 1893. 

Educated, at Lawrence College 1910-1914. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. 

Teaching English and mathematics in Algoma high school. 

1021. LOTTIE CALKINS. 

Present address, Emerald, Wisconsin, 
No report. 

1022. VERA CASS. 

Present address, Viroqua, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Viroqua, Wisconsin, .Tuly 6, 1888. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

Member Kappa Upsilon sorority (president); Theta Alpha. 

1023. MONONA LUCILE CHENEY. 

Present address, Peshtigo, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Madison, Wisconsin, December 28, 1890. 

Father, L. S. Cheney, Professor in University of Wisconsin 1888- 
1912; now County Superintendent of Schools, Barron county, Wisconsin. 
Educated, Barron high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
Teacher of History and English in Peshtigo high school. 



378 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 

1024. MAY CliABIDGE. 

Present address, 823 Lake avenue, Racine, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Reedsburg, Wisconsin, July 9, 1888. 

Educated, Lawrence College; summer school, University of Wiscon- 
sin 1914. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Playground instructor in Minneapolis, Minnesota, during summer 
of 1913; teacher in Racine high school. 

1025. ADA LOUISE COLBY. 

Present address, 525 Orange avenue, Ocala, Florida. 

Born, at Thorpe, Wisconsin, 1891. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

102({. EUGENE SPAULDING COLVIN. 

Present address, 719 Lawrence street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, April 8, 1892. 

Educated at Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 
With Appleton Crescent since July, 1914. 

1027. KATHRYNE ELEANOR DANIEL. 

Present address, Randolpii, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Randolph, Wisconsin, June 21, 1893. 

Father, Mr. William Daniel, an enthusiastic worker in the Tem- 
perance cause. 

Educated, Randolph high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Teaching at Marshall, Wisconsin, September 14, 1914. 

Member German Club; Latin Club. 

1028. CARL NATHAN DAVIDSON. 

Present address, 502 E. Springfield avenue. Champaign, Illinois. 
Born, at Mauston, Wisconsin, April 6, 1891. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A., University of Illinois. 
Member Beta Sigma Phi. 

1029. LEAH DAVIS. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
No report. 

1030. DUDLEY ORLIE FOWLER. 

Present address, 663 Durke street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Fairchild, Wisconsin, July 27, 1892. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A., Lawrence. 

Employed by F. W. Woolworth Co., at Appleton, Wisconsin, since 
July 1, 1914. Mr. Fowler says: "At present there are over 700 stores 
owned and controlled by the F. W. Woolworth Co. Nearest competi- 
tor has about 200 stores. Our highest building in the world is in New 
York, built in 1912, at a cost of over $12,000,000. 

Married, at Lake Mills, Wisconsin, July, 1915, to Gladys Crump, 
former Lawrence student. 



1031. PAULINE LUCILE (GILLESPIE) WHITE. 

Present address, Wausau, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Kilbourn, Wisconsin, September 11, 1892. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 379 



Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College 1910-1914. De- 
gree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Teacher of history in Owen high school since 1914. 
Member Alpha Gamma Phi, Theta Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa. 
Married, 1915, to Richard J. White, '10. 



1032. FLORENCE MAR(iARET HAGEN. 

Present address, 315 Collins street, Plymouth, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Duluth, Minnesota, August 12, 1892. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1913-1914; State Normal School at 
Ypsilanti, Michigan. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence; Life Certificate 
from Ypsilanti. 

Has been teaching mathematics in various high schools since grad- 
uation. Member of Plymouth Musical Society; Order of Eastern Star; 
Plymouth Dramatic Club. 

Favorite recreation, basket ball, tennis, skating (ice). 

Has traveled over the Great Lakes from Duluth to Buffalo several 
different times by freight boat and by passenger boat. 



1033. IRMA MARY HARD. 

Present address, 548 Russell avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, August 10, 1892. 

Father, Charles E. Hard, Milwaukee fireman twenty-three years; 
lieutenant fifteen years. 

Educated, Milwaukee South Division high school; Lawrence Col- 
lege. Degree, B. O. from Lawrence. 

Teacher of English at Seneca since 1914; also teaching composi- 
tion and some science. Coach for all plays and oratorical contests. 

Recently became a member of the local Rebekah lodge. 

Favorite recreation in college — "down river" or "Ormsby Hall" 
spreads. 

Miss Hard's reply to "Date of marriage" is " ? ? ? ?" 



1034. MARY CATHERINE HARRIS. 

Present address, Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore. Maryland. 
Home: Mineral Point, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Mineral Point, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1910-1914. Degree, B. A. 

Since graduation has been at School for Nurses. 



1035. HELEN HUMPHREY. 

Present address, 913 Clark street, Stevens Point, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Pleasant Ridge, Ohio, June 8, 1892. 

Father, U. G. Humphrey, Methodist pastor, and for many years 
engaged in work of Anti-Saloon League work at Milwaukee, Wis. 
Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
Since graduation has been teaching in Stevens Point high school. 



1036. HENRY JOHNSON. 

Present address, 72 Mt. Vernon street, Boston, Massachusetts. 
Born, at Racine, Wisconsin, September 8, 1881. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. Student School of 
Theology, Boston University. 
Favorite sports: athletics. 



380 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



1037. ALDEN MILLER JOHNSTON. 

Present address, Desplaines, Illinois. 

Born, at Ishpeming:, Michigan, June 21, 1889. 

Mr. Johnston says his grandfather Johnston hauled lumber for 
the construction of Main Hall. 

Educated, Lawrence College 1911-1914; one year at Northwestern 
University, Evanston, Illinois. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Accepted position of city salesman with Midland Paper Co. of 
Chicago, a wholesale paper house, Sept., 1914. 

Member of Ravenswood Y. M. C. A., Lawrence Club. Alumni of 
Chicago get together for lunches the first Tuesday of every month. 



1038. RAYMOND CARL KRUEGER. 

Present address, Brillion, Wisconsin. 
No report. 



1039. GEORGE CHARLES KUNDE. 

Present address, Abrams, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Meehan, Portage County, Wisconsin. 

Parents, successful farmers. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree B. A. In 1900 learned the 
harnessmaker's trade. 

Has been in the ministry since 1912 at Abrams, Wisconsin. 

Member Demosthenean Society (chaplain); Lawrence Union; Choral 
Club. 

Favorite recreation, fishing and hunting. 



1040. HENRIETTA M. LEY. 

Present address, De Pere, Wisconsin. 

Born, at De Pere, Wisconsin, 1890. 

Educated, De Pere high school; Milwaukee State Normal School; 
Lawrence College. Degree, B. O. from Lawrence. 

Teacher of English and Expression at Wauwoma, Wisconsin, since 
1914. Gave recitals at Pine River and Wild Rose. 



1041. RUTH MIELKE. 

Present address, Shawano, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Shawano, Wisconsin, June 27, 1890. 

Father, a dentist — graduate of Northwestern University Dental 
College. 

Educated, Shawano high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Began teaching in Jefferson high school 1914. 

Member of Theta Alpha sorority. 

1042. MARIAN SOPHIA McCRAY. 

Present address, Green Lake, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Green Lake, Wisconsin, May 28, 1885. 

Educated, Lawrence College; Chicago Training School for City, 
Home and Foreign Missions 1909-1910; Cumnock School of Oratory, 
Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois, 1911. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Taught Oratory in State University, Iowa City, Iowa, and in Mc- 
Kendree College, Lebanon, Illinois, 1911-1913. University of Chicago, 
1914-1915. 

Member of Eastern Star. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 381 



1043. PAUL JUDSON MC KINNEY. 

Present address, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Minneapolis, Minnesota, January 1, 1891. 

Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College; University of 
Chicago. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

Supply pastor in the newly re-opened Baptist church at Rhine- 
lander, summer of 1914. At present pastor at West Allis, Wisconsin. 

1044. ORA (OOSTERHOUS) SHELLEY. 

Present address, Poysippi, Wisconsin. 

Born, Town of Lyndon, Sheboygan county, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Plymouth high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

Married, at Plymouth, Wisconsin, October 21, 1914, to C. M. Shel- 
ley, class of 1912. See No. 940. 

1045. FLORENCE (PLANTZ) GOCHNAUER. 

Present address, 545 Union street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Detroit, Michigan, 1893. 

Father, president of Lawrence College; mother was author of a 
great many poems, books and short stories. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

For a time was assistant librarian at Lawrence College. 

Member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority and Theta Alpha. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, August 27, 1915, to Harry Goch- 



1046. OSWALD HENRY PLENZKE. 

Present address, Menasha, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Newburg, Wisconsin, September 16, 1888. 

Educated, West Bend high school; State Normal School, Oshkosh; 
Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

For two years was principal of state graded schools; at present 
principal of Menasha high school. 

Married, at Appleton, Wisconsin, to Edith Kirchner. 

1047. CHARLES M. PORS. 

Present address, Sparta, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Marshfield, Wisconsin, April 1, 1891. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

Since graduation has been teaching at Sparta, Wisconsin. 

1048. GEORGE E. REYNOLDS. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, ac Orfordville, Wisconsin, July 23, 1890. 

Father, membe" of Wisconsin Conference, M. E. church. 

Educated, Lawrence CoHege. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

1049. PEARL RICHAKTJSCJN. 

Present address, 500 W. Montgomery street, Sparta, Wisconsin. 
Born. L.o, Crosse county, Wisconsin, January 9, 1889. 
Educated. Sparta high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Iiawrence. 

Has been teaching in Cash ton high school since graduation. 
Member of Theta Gamma Delta sorority. 



382 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



1030. ELLEN ELIZA BOWELL. 

Iresent address, 758 Union street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Appleton, Wisconsin, August 30, 1893. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 

At present studying music at Lawrence Conservatory of Music. 

1051. ERWIN WALTER SAIBERLICH. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
No report, 

1052. C. BEECHER SCOTT. 

Present address, Y. M. C. A., Wausau, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Cleveland, Minnesota, February 6, 1891. 
Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 
Engaged with Woolworth & Co. at Wausau, since July 27, 1914. 
Favorite recreation, basketball and track. 

Visited Niagara Falls, Buffalo, New York and other places of in- 
terest in the East. 

1053. MARGARET SHERMAN. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
No report. 

1054. HERMAN FREDERICK SMITH. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Smithland, Iowa, October 6, 1889. 

Graduated from Voice Department, Highland Park College, Des 
Moines, Iowa, 1913; Lawrence Conservatory of Music, Appleton, Wis- 
consin, 1914. Degree, B. M. from Lawrence. 

Member of Lawrence Conservatory faculty since September, 1914. 

1055. JESSIE LEE SMITH. 

Present address, 481 Washington street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Educated, Appleton high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
Began teaching history and German in Blair high school imme- 
diately after graduation. 

1056. EDITH JOYCE SPRAY. 

Present address, 932 Lake avenue, Racine, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Tombstone, Arizona, May 8, 1891. 

Educated at Stevens Point high school; Whitewater State Normal; 
Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. from Lawrence. 
Teacher in Racine, Wisconsin. 

1057. MABEL GERTRUDE STANCHFIELD. 

Present address, 296 Kinden street, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, October 13, 1892. 

Father, S. C. Stanchfield, is oldest son of State Senator S. B. 
Stanchfleld. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. O. 

Taught in sixth grade at Washingtou school; transferred to 
eighth grade at Gen. E. S. Bragg school. Faculty of twelve. Best 
equipped grade school in Northwest. 

Member of Fond du Lac Woman's Club. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 383 



1058. MAIWORIE DARLING STEVENSON. 

Present address, Aurora, Ontario, Canada. 
Born, at Aurora, September 3, 1894. 

Educated, Aurora high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 
from Lawrence. 

1914-1915, studying Household Science at Toronto University. 
Member Alpha Gamma Phi. 

1059. MARGARET HELEN STOPPENBACH. 

Present address, 743 Normal avenue, Stevens Point, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Tacoma, Washington, October 23, 1892. 

Educated, Boise, Idaho, high school; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Commenced teaching history in Algoma, Wisconsin, high school, 
1914. 

Member Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Gamma Phi. 

1060. JAMES EARL TIPPET. 

Present address, 221 North Long avenue, Austin Station, Chicago, 
Illinois. 

Born, at Ripon, Wisconsin, September 19, 1892. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

At present with Hibbard, Spencer, Bartlett Co., wholesale hard- 
ware establishment, Chicago, Illinois. 

1061. KRISHNABLl TLLASKER. 

Present address, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin. 
No report. 

1062. E. EUGENE VANDEHEI. 

Present address, Y. M. C. A., Los Angeles, California. 

Born, at Marion, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Lawrence College. Degree, B. A. 

Following up salesmanship work begun during first year at Law- 
rence. Working among the college students of the coast states. Mr. 
Vandehei says the work is wonderful for its experiences among varied 
classes of men. 

Won the prize in salesmanship which was a trip to the Exposi- 
tion. Traveled extensively over the western part of the United States. 

1063. STEWART S. WILLIAMS. 

Present address, 139 West Wilson street, Madison, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Clintonville, Wisconsin, 1890. 
Father, pastor in Wisconsin Conference, M. E. church. 
Educated, Lawrence College; University of Wisconsin. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Employee, State Capitol, Madison, Wisconsin. 
Member Beta Sigma Phi. 
Favorite sport, football. 

1064. ROBERT J. WILSON. 

Present address, Markesan, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Granville, Wisconsin, October 10, 1889. 

Educated, Markesan high school; Lawrence College. Degree, B. 
A. from Lawrence. George Washington University, Washington, D. C, 
September, 1915. 



384 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



1065. CAROLINE WINEGABD. 

Present address, 542 Monroe avenue, Green Bay, Wisconsin. 
Born, at De Pere, Wisconsin. 

Educated, Oshkosh Normal School; Lawrence College. Degree, 
B. A. from Lawrence. 

Taught at Birnamwood, Wisconsin, 1914-1915. 

1066. PAUL C. WINNER. 

Present address, 421 Harrison street. Port Washington, Wisconsin. 
Born, at Elk Creek, Wisconsin, May 24, 1892. 
Educated, at Lawrence College, 1910-1914. Degree, B. A, 
Began teaching at Port Washington 1914. 

1067. MILTON WOODWORTH. 



LXIX. CLASS OF 1915. 



1068. HAROLD OLAV BACH. 

Present address, Neenah, Wisconsin. 
Pastor Norwegian M. E. church. 



1069. KATHRYN FLORENCE BEACH. 

Present address, Whitehall, Wisconsin. 

1070. HANNAH BENYAS. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Teacher in Omro high school, September, 1915. 

1071. MILTON SAMUEL BOASE. 

Present address, Tshpeming, Michigan. 

1072. ADELBERT GEORGE BOUCHARD. 

Present address, Munsing, Michigan. 

Teacher at Sparta, Wisconsin, September, 1915. 

1073. WILLIAM ROBERT BRUCE. 

Present address. South River street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Fall of 1915, Illinois State University, Urbana, Illinois. 

1074. REGINALD CAVES. 

Present address, Hancock, Wisconsin. 

1075. HESTER LUCRETIA COTTON. 

Present address, Escanaba, Michigan. 

Teacher in Sparta high school, September, 1915. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 385 



1076. RAYMOND BERT CRAMER. 

Present address, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 
Pastor, Milwaukee--Auer Ave. M. E. cliurch. 



1077. (iEORGE K. EGGLESTON. 

Present address, Dallas, Wisconsin. 

1078. IRMA KASSANDRA ERB. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

1079. ALICE CAMERON FELDT. 

Present address, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. 
Teacher, Menominee, Michigan, fall of 1915. 



1080. FLORENCE EMILY FELL. 

Present address, Mayville, Wisconsin. 
Teacher, Cashton high school, September, 191! 



1081. WILLARD S. FORD. 

Present address, Sparta, Wisconsin. 

Teacher, Fort Atkinson high school, September, 1915, 



1082. ETHEL MARIE FRAWLEY. 

Present address, Chilton, Wisconsin. 

1083. LELA ANNETTE GOBLE. 

Present address, Lancaster, Wisconsin. 

Teacher, Fennimore high school, September, 1915. 

1084. LAURA LAVINIA GODFREY. 

Present address, Milton, Wisconsin. 

Teacher, Black River Falls high school, September, 1915. 

1085. DOROTHY MARY GREGORY. 

Present address, Hancock, Michigan. 

Teacher, Sturgeon Bay high school, September, 1915. 



1080. EMMA CHRISTENE HARPER. 

Present address, 432 North street, Appleton, Wisconsin. 
Assistant, Lawrence College Library. 



1087. FRANCES MARGUERITE HOGG. 

Present address, Melrose, Wisconsin. 

September, 1915, Horary work at Madison, Wisconsin. 



386 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



1088. INEZ HOOPER. 

Present address, Palmyra, Wisconsin. 

Teacher, Deerfield, Wisconsin, September, 1915. 

1089. EDITH HELEN HORNIBROOK. 

Present address, 1159 27th street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 
Teacher, Ripon high school, September, 1915. 

1090. IDA MAE HUMBLE. 

Present address, Antigo, Wisconsin. 
Teaching at Carrington, North Dakota. 

1091. WILLIAM ARTHUR JENNINGS. 

Present address, Evanston, Illinois. 

Pastor of M. E. church, Menasha, Wisconsin. 

Married, June 24, 1915, to Clara Pfeil, Appleton, Wisconsin, 

Attending Garrett Biblical Institute. 

1092. DONNA HAZEL JOHNS. 

Present address, Rockland, Michigan. 

1093. LEWIS JOHN KELLNER. 

Present address, Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 
Teaching at Crivitz, Wisconsin. 

1094. ELSIE E. KOPPLIN. 

Present address. Green Bay, Wisconsin. 

Work at Northwestern University at Evanston, Illinois, September, 
1915. 

1095. LUCILE MARCY. 

Present address, Colfax, Wisconsin. 

1096. ELLA MAY MARTIN. 

Present address, 551 Russell avenue, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

1097. HUGH ALEXANDER MISDALL. 

Present address, Delevan, Wisconsin, R. P. D. 2. 
Pastor of M. E. church. 

1098. CHASE FREDERICK MIX. 

Present address, Crookston, Minnesota. 

1099. BERTHA MAY MORSE. 

Present address, Tomahawk, Wisconsin. 
Teaching at Chetek, Wisconsin. 

1100. FREDERICK LOGAN McCLENEGHAN. 

Present address, 229 North Church street, Rockford, Illinois. 
Teaching at Hammond, Wisconsin. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 387 



1101. LUDWIG GRANT NIGH. 

Present address, Big Bay, Michigan. 

Teaching in Florida-Huron Mountain's School for Boys. 

1102. JESSIE MAE OBERDORFEB. 

Present address, Stephenson, Michigan. 

1103. STELLA RUTH O'BBIEN. 

Present address, Iron River, Michigan. 

1104. LAWBENCE JAMES O'BOUBKE. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

1105. OLIVE OTTO. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

llOfi, JOSEPHINE PECK. 

Present address, 1434 Belleplaine avenue, Chicago, Illinois. 

1107. CABBIE SEBENA PECKHAM. 

Home address, Grand Rapids, Wisconsin. 

Sailed for Japan November 6, 1915, as teacher in Mission School. 

1108. OLEDA SCHBOTTKY. 

Present address, Menomonie, Wisconsin. 

Degree, B. O., Lawrence. Teacher in high school. 

1109. ETHEL SHEBMAN. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

1110. MABIEM SMITH. 

Present address, Oakfleld, Wisconsin. 
Teacher, Colby high school, September, 1915. 

1111. MINNIE SMITH. 

Present address. River Falls, Wisconsin. 
Teacher, Deerfleld, Wisconsin, September, 1915. 

1112. MARY JANE STILES. 

Present address. Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin. 

1113. EDITH STUART. 

Present address, Seneca, Wisconsin. 

Teacher, River Falls high school, September, 1915, ■ 



388 LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



1114. MAR.JORIE MAE SWEETMAN. 

Present address, A^ppleton, Wisconsin. 

Degree, Ph. B. from Lawrence. 

Teacher, Poynette high school, Septenriber, 1915. 



1115. LAUREN E. TICHENOR. 

Present address, Waupun, Wisconsin. 

1116. WALTER TIPPET. 

Present address, Appleton, Wisconsin. 

Teacher, Stevens Point high school, September, 1915. 

1117. DAVID UNRUH. 

Present address, Henderson, Nebraska. 

Degree, B. M. from Lawrence. 

Professor of Voice, Adrian College, Adrian, Michigan, 

1118. EARL C. VAN DUSEN. 

Present address, 3101 West 50th street, Minneapolis, 

1119. WALLACE LEO VELTE. 

Present address, Poysippi, Wisconsin. 

1120. ROBERT LLOYD WATSON. 

Present address, Brandon, Wisconsin. 
Teacher, Tomah high school, September, 1915. 

1121. ARNO E. WENTZ. 

Present address, Plymouth, Wisconsin. 
Teacher, Wabeno high school, September, 1915. 

1122. LIONEL ABNEY WHISTON. 

Present address, Birnamwood, Wisconsin. 
Pastor in M. E. church at Ormsby. 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 389 

ADDENDA. 



722y2 — 1123. f. E. DBESCHER. 

Present address, Fennimore, Wisconsin. 

Born, at Newton, Wisconsin, August 25, 1879. 

Father, German M. E. minister in the Chicago Conference. 

Educated in Oconomowoc high school; Whitewater Normal; Law- 
rence College, 1906-1908. Degree, B. C. from Lawrence. 

Taught in public schools of Wisconsin, 1902-1906. High Bchool 
work as principal, 1908 to present time. Instructor in history and 
civics in the summer school at Platteville, 1913-1914. 

Married, at Van Dyne, Wis., to Miss Clara L. Seefeld, Sept. 3, 
1907. Children: Charlotte Elizabeth, Aubrey Adon, Marian May, Isa- 
bella Louise. 

7241/^ — 1124. JOHN SELDEN HOOVER. 

Last address, New Lisbon, Wisconsin. 
Graduated from Lawrence, 1908. 
No report. 

TOSMs— 1125. GEORGE NELSON KINYON. 

Present address, Merchants & Mfgrs. Bldg., Milwaukee, Wis. 
Graduated, Lawrence, Class of 1907. 
No report. 

767 V<!— 1126. NINA (HALL) MORISON. 

Present address unknown. 

Graduated, from Lawrence, Class of 1909. 

No report, 

9841^—1127. FRANCIS NAUMAN. 

Present address, Eau Claire, Wisconsin. 
Graduated, Lawrence College, Class of 1913. 
No report. 

814 Va— 1128. JESSIE OWEN. 

Present address, Milton Junction, Wisconsin. 

Born, 1888. 

Educated, at Milton Junction high school; Lawrence College 1906- 
1910; Wisconsin University summer school, 1911. Degree, B. A. from 
Lawrence. 

Taught in various high schools of Wisconsin. 

994V^— 1129. SUSANNA (VESELY) SCOTT. 

Present address, Purapura, La Paz, Bolivia, S. A. 
Graduated, Lawrence College, Class of 1913. 
No report. 

1075'/a — 1130. CAMILLE COIJMBE. 

Present address, Wauwatoma, Wis. Home address, Blue River, 
Wisconsin. 

Educated at Lawrence College, 1911-1915. 



INDEX. 



Name Alumni Number 

ARIZONA. 

Douglas 

Sames, Ellen G 49 

Somerton 

Smith, E. B 209 

CALIFORNIA. 
Berkeley 

Thomas, John S 298 

Thomas, Luella 296 

Cedarville 
Gillespie, Hallie 799 

Corona 

Crump, Guy 513 

Grass Valley 
Clark, Wm 304 

Hollywood 

Schultz, Laura L 579 

Kelseyville 

Irving, Alice R 360 

Lemon Grove 

Johnson, Frank A 105 

Long Beach 

Lathrop, Merritt A 68 

Norton, Cecile 708 

Stimson, Nettie 709 

Los Angeles 

Brown, Chas. W 302 

Cooke, Nellie F 370 

Kellogg, Howard W 278 

Lay, Olive W 29 

Marks, Inez F 601 

Marks, Benj 635 

Mills, Abbie 69 

Shipman, Carrie 234 

Vandehei, Eugene 1062 

Menlo Park 

Anderson, Charlena 185 

Merced 

Woodside, Forest 683 

Monterey 

Reynolds, Sadie D 354 

Mountain View 

Cutter, Laura E 90 

Napa 

Haggett, May Knox 477 

Oakland 

Loomis, Jas. A 11 

Wright, J. A 256 

Oxnard 

Saylor, Oliver N 673 

Palo Alto 

Anderson, Geo. L 110 

Cramer, Frank 289 

Pasadena 

Brown, Melville W 303 

Nichols, Theron 70 

Patchen 

Aiken, Adeline E 62 

Aiken, Wm. H 61 



Name Alumni Number 

Placerville 

Armitage, A. W 468 

Santa Ana 

Bangs, Frederick E 140 

Santa Barbara 

Silvester, Sarah G 614 

San Diego 

Beery, Mae Stroud 266 

Brown, Chas. L 301 

Himebaugh, Wm. H 81 

Tichenor, Chas. 59 

Watson, Howard D 1004 

San Francisco 

Dudley, Matilda 99 

San Jose 

Dudley, Warren T 142 

Sawyer, Minnie B 202 

Van Nuys 

Snyder, Elma L 735 

Yuba City 

Cassidy, Victor 752 

COLORADO. 

Boulder 

Allen, Henly W 28 

Maxwell, James P 21 

Colorado Springs 

Stevens, Emma G 338 

Del Norte 

Rafter, Bernlce (Warner).. 587 

Denver 

Arneill, Jas. R 332 

Campbell, Mertie T 363 

Dean, Jesse A 381 

Thompson, Jennie M 267 

Wingender, Chas. H 680 

Rifle 

McGinnis, Gertrude 707 

Sedaredge 

Farnham, Edward W 178 

Trinidad 

Atkinson, Geo. E 740 

University Park 

Murch, Florence T 222 

Victor 

Colwell, Clifford H 380 

CONNECTICUT. 

Middletown 

Raymond, B. P 117 

Uncasville (R. F. D.) 

French, Chas. L S.^Ti 

DELAWARE. 

Wilmington 

Cooke, Geo. A 3 53 

FLORIDA. 

Ocala 

Colby, Ada 1025 

Colby, Ernest 792 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



391 



Name Alumni Number 

Tallahassee 

Yocum, U. F 42 

GEORGIA. 
Atlanta 

Kellogg, Forest E 518 

Trever, George H 255 

IDAHO. 

Caldwell 

Pedley, Frank C 522 

Moscow 

Lewis, Elise Stroud 826 

Lewis, Howard T 811 

Pocatello 

King, Carroll DeU 807 

Oroflno 

Jolliffe, Wm. M 429 

Rose L.ake 

Stuhlfauth, John 879 

Salmon 

Moodie, Vera Clark 791 

Sand Point 

Gochnauer, Kate M 545 

ILLINOIS. 
Alton 

Little, Arthur 852 

Aurora 

Jones, Mattie L 372 

Batavia 

Andrus, Daniel B 240 

Bloomingi^n 

Havighorst, Winifred W. . . 466 

Champaigm 

Davidson, Carl N 1028 

Tippet, Ralph 1002 

Charleston 

Elwood, De Witt 407 

Elwood, Gertrude J 388 

Chioag:o 

Adams, Glenn D 648 

Bailey, Margaret 896 

Barrett, Ross 740 

Barrett, Julia W 781 

Belscamper, Amine 744 

Boyd. Robert E 472 

Carpenter, Annie 366 

Daniels, Wm. B 574 

Deming, Alice G 371 

Denoyer, L. P 514 

Dickerson, Frederick G.... 382 

Fellows, Angle W 286 

Fellows, Chas. G 272 

Gilbertson, Leslie C 969 

Kelly, Lilas 927 

Lammel, Allabelle . 705 

Lunn, Josephine G 455 

Lunn, Arthur 458 

Miller, Roland 856 

Myers, Sarah H 698 

Peck, Josephine 1106 

Stevens, David H 677 

Stevens, Bertha H 316 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Tippet, Earl 1060 

Voss, Louis C 465 

Winkley, Geo. R 681 

Decatur 

Peck, Olive 817 

Desplaines 

Johnston, Alden M 1037 

Evanston 

Shedd, Helen U 322 

Stevens, Warren H 584 

White, Agnes J 396 

Galena 

Dinsdale, J. B 722 

GalesTiUe 

Pollard, Luther 820 

Hinsdale 

Blackman, Florence 

(Nichol) 551 

Joliet 

Kellogg, Julia W 130 

Stillman, Lillian S 274 

Kewaunee 

Fadner, Wm. F 696 

Girod, Mary Nye 451 

La Grange 

Anderson, Andrew P 535 

Normal 

Dunning, Bessie 795 

Oak Park 

Irish, Lucina G 384 

Irish, Ralph 386 

Rockford 

Beyer, Chas. A 899 

Lippett, Grace (Potter)... 610 

McCleneghan, Fred 1100 

Peterson, Isabel A 553 

Urbana 

Filbey, Edward J 515 

Winnetka 

Follansbee, George A 73 

Heath, Lucretia S 236 

INDIANA. 

Anderson 

Bright, Roberts 511 

Evansville 

Cooley, Frank W 243 

Pengilly. R 523 

Indianapolis 

Runnels, Alice Barteau.... 141 

Short, James M 309 

Lafayette 

King, Grace 808 

Lowell 

Simpson, John J 167 

Terre Haute 

Nuzum, Ethel M 710 

W. Lafayette 

Goetsch. Edith 911 

IOWA. 

Atlantic 

Bilter, Minnie 567 

Cedar Rapids 

Peterson, Wm. A 483 



392 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Name Alumni Number 

Iowa City- 
Arms, Jessie L 593 

Keokuk 

Dinsdale, Tirza A 575 

Tichenor, Isaac N 108 

KnoxTille 

Cornillie, Marie G 901 

Muscatine 

Dinsdale, Ida 655 

University Park 

Sawyer, Elva 822 

Whitcomb, Lucius A 285 

Waterloo 

Evans, Thos. M 77 

Putney, Helen Enos 226 

Westfleld 

Van Vleck, B. H 160 

KANSAS. 
Blue Hill 

Schaal, Oscar E , 873 

Dodge City 

Tice, Henry A 223 

Junction City 

Raber, Clara K 247 

I^indsborg 

Pfltzner, Ada S 557 

Summerfleld 

Christianson, A. H 570 

Wichita 

Allen, Ira M 421 

KENTUCKY. 

Louisville 

Race, Henrietta V 503 

MAINE. 

Auburn ' 

Williams, Herbert L, 364 

MARYLAND. 

Baltimore 

Lummis, Katherine 340 

Smith, Harriet L.. 329 

Bethesda P. O. 

Bradford, Florence 4 50 

MASSACHUSETTS. 

Amherst 

Jefferson, Lorian P 389 

Boston 

Bennett, Archie S 538 

Cass, Vera 1022 

Clare, Maurice A 836 

Johnson, Henry 1036 

Lowe, Willard 980 

Brookline 

Ball, Margaret 469 

Ball, Myrtle 453 

Cambridge 

Hooton, Earnest A 701 

Richardson, Norman E 556 

Russell, Geo. E 991 

Gay Head 

Vanderhoop, Mary C 174 



Name Alumni Number 

Hubbartston 

Willett, Arthur D 890 

Willett, Hazel N 861 

Melrose 

Waterhouse, Addie P 164 

New Bedford 

Bartholomew, Jas. 1 241 

North Adams 

Jones, Lyman A 291 

Rutland 

Brigham, Henrietta 9 54 

MICHIGAN. 

Adrian 

Unruh, David 1117 

Alpena 

Churm, Percy L 753 

Ann Arbor 

Ivey, Paul W 923 

Baldwin 

Dreys, Otto L 4 54 

Detroit 

White, Alice N 521 

Dollar Bay 

Kitto, Myrtice G 976 

Escanaba 

Andrews, Gladys M 950 

Cotton, Hester 1075 

Flat Rock 

Biddlecombe, Jessie D 497 

Flint 

John, Alfred R 411 

Hancock 

Gregory, Dorothy 1085 

Hermans vU I e 

Slack, Mary C 733 

Iron River 

O'Brien, Stella 1103 

Ironwood 

Johnson, Gladys L 809 

Ishpeming 

Boase, M. S 1071 

Lansing 

Appleyard, Lydia S 3a 

Menominee 

Conant, Elizabeth T 882 

Feldt. Alice C 1079 

Koch, Verona 920 

Radford, Prances 557 

Michigamme 

Johns, Donna 1092 

Munising 

Bouchard, Geo 1072 

Rockford 

Blaine, Anna W 561 

Sault Ste. Marie 

Shaw, David S 482 

Stephenson 

Oberdorfer, Jessie 1102 

MINNESOTA. 

Belview 

Mommsen, A. C 935 

Bermidji 

Walker. Katherine (Reeve) . 434 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



393 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Brainerd 

Benham, Caleb 269 

Carlton 

Huntington, Margaret 

(Evans) 101 

Watkins, Francis A 238 

Crookston 

Mix, Chase F 1098 

Duluth 

Giffin, Rhoda W 619 

Rasey, Lee C 990 

Rasey, Mabel (Hill) 971 

Thwing, James Luther 128 

Ely 

Hatch, Belva G 699 

Excelsior 

Hughes, Hugh J 457 

errand Rapids 

Arthur, Harriet L 686 

Janesville 

Morse, Chas. W 373 

Little Falls 
Becker, Lillian 784 

Minneapolis 

Barnes, Robt. J 717 

Fry, Robert 909 

Jackson, Earl R 725 

Knudson, Herman B 605 

Le Gros, Fanny C 196 

Mower, Margaret W 462 

Patterson, Abram C 867 

Van Dusen, Earl 1118 

Morris 

Cole, James E 542 

Olivia 

Heard, Joseph W 318 

Ortonville 

Wheeler, Frederick S 377 

Pipestone 

Taylor, Jane 944 

Rochester 

Chappie, Grace (Guernsey) . 500 

Spooner 

Koefod, Ella (Meloney) . . . . 813 

St. Paul 

Augustine, Robt. A 423 

Edgerton, Alice G 152 

Kranz, Conrad E 847 

Moss, Glenn E 768 

Taylor's Falls 

Bleecker, Harrie L 834 

Two Harbors 

Budd, John D 133 

Flynn, Harry E 697 

Wadena 

Waterhouse, C. C 1003 

MISSISSIPPI. 

Holly Springs 

Evans, George 383 

MISSOURI. 

St. Joseph 

Touton, Frank C 529 



St. Louis 

Garrey, Walter E 394 

MONTANA. 

Anaconda 

Wittman, Gerda P 892 

Butte 

Wilson, Lawrence A 588 

Great Falls 

Church, Irving W 652 

Landgraf, Andrew 504 

Rasmusson, Allie N 730 

Helena 

Weed, Elbert D 239 

Wilson, Lawrence 588 

Malta 

Elliott, John L 796 

Missoula 

Jenkins, R. D 843 

Reynolds, Geo. F 463 

Roundup 

Blair, Mabel R 582 

Terry 

Hickok, Anna W 647 

Valier 

Bullock, Wm. L 474 

Tidyman, Florence T 486 

Fulton, Stella N 640 

White Sulphur Springs 

Barber, Geo. E 651 

NEW JERSEY. 

Dover 

Pipher, C. H 668 

East Orange 

Cook, Mary (Orbison) 206 

Englewood 

Curtis, Olin A 187 

Hackensack 

Sawyer, Wm. E 671 

Montclair 

Millar, Wm. B 330 

Millar, Lelia (McKesson),. 319 
Tenafly 

Williams, Mary (Un- 
derwood) 417 

NEW YORK 

Canarsie 

Estabrook, Curtis R 100 

New York City 

Allen, Chester H 895 

Ball, Archie 442 

Ball, Laura (Crump) 446 

Guthormsen, Gunluf 426 

Kranz, Frederick 848 

Manley, Elzo R 933 

Rugg, Walter S 297 

Waldo, Helen J 488 

Wilson, Elizabeth 350 

Pulaski 

Sherwood, Anna (Sher- 
wood) 40 

Rochester 

Aeschllman, Rev. E. J 1012 



394 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Name Alumni Number 

Yonkers (Bronx Manor) 

Thiele, Sarah (Bemis) 745 

NORTH CAROLINA 

Asheville 

Bynum, Florence (Boyd) .... 471 

NORTH DAKOTA. 

Bathgrate 

Proper, Wesley J 8 70 

Beach 

Baer, John M 741 

Nelson, Conrad J. N 638 

Binford 

Colvin, Ada Abbott 420 

Bowbells 

Van Sickle, Lelah Mc- 

Kinney 859 

Church's Ferry 

Babcock, Anna A 440 

Babcock, Benj ... 441 

Gaylord 

James Dinsdale 162 

Jamestown 

Plank, Clarence C 937 

Plank, Gladys Krentz 849 

Rolla 

Bystrom, Clarence L 1019 

Hoskins, Wm. J 162 

OHIO. 

Cincinnati 

de Swarte, Ruth 964 

Hadisonville 

Humphrey, Georgia 920 

Sebring: 

Cliff, Ray Y 693 

Springfield 

Cole, Walter D 326 

Troy 

Barber, George F 509 

Barber, Mabel Potter 580 

Urbana 

De Witt, Mabel 793 

Wooster 

Lean, Delbert G 519 

OKLAHOMA. 

Battleville 

Siekman, Albert C 583 

Claremore 

Fry, Geo. W 625 

Locust Grove 

Wolter, Robert K . 682 

Oltlahoma City 

Drown, Sarah B 43 

Peck, Herbert M 609 

OREGON. 
Amity 

Waldron, Wesley C 148 

Ashland 

Stannard, Jessie Nivison... 283 

Walker, Frank H 349 

Walker, Hattie Stannard... 346 



Name Alumni Number 

Brools. Lane, Corwallis 

White, Isabella Smith 210 

Freewater 

Noyes, Herman A 294 

Klamath Falls 

North, Hazel A 728 

Portland 

Craig, Sworth (Newman) . . 893 

Hutton, Percy R 57 7 

Karnopp, Geo 846 

Koehn, Geo. L 931 

St. John, James R 942 

Voss. Ralph G 531 

Williams, Wm. W 418 

Salem 

Young, Wm. B 590 

PENNSYLVANIA. 

New Hope 

Sawyer, Herbert A 773 

Philadelphia 

Bossard, Guido 257 

Pittsburg 

Thiessen, Reinhardt 416 

RHODE ISLAND. 

Providence 

Jewell, Lulu M 924 

SOUTH DAKOTA. 

Aberdeen 

Stow, Gertrude Irish 194 

Andover 

Soules, Mollie R 777 

Beresford 

Verity, Walter 530 

Brookings 

Bush, Lydian... 750 

Hamill 

Boyden, Allan 599 

Boyden, Stella G 628 

Russell, Margaret Winslow. 532 
Huron 

Weaver, Stella 887 

Mitchell 

Zilisch, Herbert 949 

Redfleld 

Hall. Lora Pendell 987 

Sioux Falls 

Gamble, Robert J 151 

Ostrander, Ward 865 

Ostrander, Bernice Pen- 
dell 868 

Timber Lake 

Stow, Alexander 237 

Watertown 

Philipson, Albert A 554 

TENNESSEE.. 
Chattanooga 

Conant, Carlos E 368 

Bristol 

Roberts, Edna Beveridge.. 444 
Greenbrier 

Van Patter, Prances 884 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



395 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Knoxville 

Sanford, Herbert C 391 

Memphis 

Hedges, Fred M 630 

TEXAS. 

Brady 

Ganzel, George V 356 

Wacho 

Ware, James F 129 

UTAH. 

Ogden 

Joyce, Robert S 306 

Salt Lake City 

Fellows, Geo. E 217 

VIRGINIA. 

Leesbiirg 

Spaulding, Rachel Pratt... 94 

WASHINGTON. 

BellLngham 

Gebaroff, Andrew S 656 

Chemelah 

Albert, Theophil 564 

Grand View 

Morse, Fannie Bell 720 

Marcus 

Spicer, Elton F 345 

Mayfleld 

Botzer, Wm 325 

Medina 

Roney, Ernest A 361 

Roney, Kate (Trever) 401 

Odessa 

Albert, H. A 591 

Otis Orchard 

Reeve, Lucy Buckland 494 

Raymond 

Mead, Arthur R 260 

Seattle 

Colman, Mary H 75 

Maschmedt, Flora H 385 

Millar, Lizzie R 207 

Mitchell, David A 144 

Olson, Sam'l C 414 

Pennock, Anna C 276 

Roney, Ned 415 

Wells, Francis B 376 

Spokane 

Bolitho, Adda B 688 

Buck, Francena 6 

Cole, Claude 541 

Cornelison, Eben D 755 

Hinderman, Eugene 761 

Jockinson, Joh» P 844 

Logan, Edith 358 

Nehf, Harley ". . . 814 

Springdale 

Jackson, Anna T 617 

Tacoma 

Guyles, Mary Sampson.... 253 
Neuschwander, Cora Lomas 766 



Name Alumni Number 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 

Price, Byron J 157 

Sackett, Mabel 670 

White, Alfred G 716 

White, Enid Saecker 992 

WEST VIRGINIA. 

Beckley 

Foote, Frank 839 

Bethany- 
Roberts, Chester J 939 

WISCONSIN. 

Abrams 

Allen, E. D 365 

Kunde, Geo. C 1039 

Almond 

Hatlestad, Anton 448 

Allenton 

Albers, H, H 312 

Antigo 

Albers, Ida W 186 

Dana, Emma 853 

Humble, Ida 1090 

Jones, Mary 41 

Lembcke, W. A 930 

Steffen, Dr. I. D 221 

Trever, Ida 246 

Trever, John 268 

Appleton 

Abraham, Dr 351 

Abraham, Nellie 393 

Ames, Edith 313 

Amundson, Paul 1013 

Baker, L. C 650 

Baker, Mary 742 

Baldwin, Geo 443 

Bennett, Grace 596 

Benyas, Hannah 1070 

Beveridge, Ada 539 

Blackman, R. C 1017 

Bomier, Cora 747 

Bottensek, Jno 132 

Bounds, Florence 622 

Boyce, Curtis 1018 

Boyd, C. S 379 

Bray, Mark 900 

Brayton, Helen 953 

Bruce, W. A 1073 

Clark, Leda 201 

Colvin, Eugene 1026 

Culver, Vida 903 

Davis, Leah 1029 

Dickinson, Kenneth 965 

Dickinson, Phil 966 

Erb, Elizabeth 695 

Erb, Irma 1078 

Fannon, Leila N 985 

Farley, J. H 425 

Faville, John 122 

Filbey, Robert 544 

Fowler, Dudley 1030 

Freund, Dr. A. M 277 

Gochnauer, Florence P 1045 



396 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Name Alumni Number 

Gochnauer, C. 627 

Goodrick, Mary 737 

Gurnee, Inez 395 

Guyles, Calla 602 

Hackworthy, Georgia 912 

Hahn, Ada 841 

Hall, Evelyn 915 

Harper, Emma 1087 

Harriman, Nellie ., 369 

Harriman, Eleanor 970 

Hart, Myrtle 659 

Hatch, Cora 447 

Hewitt, Lucy 408 

Hewitt, Geo 427 

Howard, Delton 804 

Humphrey, E. P 281 

Ingold, Daisy 760 

Jacoby, Julia 974 

Johnson, Lucy 806 

Jones, R. H 547 

Jones, E. G 

Kanouse, May 662 

Karnopp, Chas 633 

Karnopp, Martha 661 

Kreiss, W. H 430 

Linsley, Laura 931 

Marston, Grace 424 

Mason, W. D 248 

Mead, John J 320 

Mead, Olin 341 

Meating, A. G 549 

Merrill, L 550 

McNaug-hton, Helen 984 

Miller, Etta 480 

Myers, Ada 342 

Newberry, David 482 

Nicholson, Harriet 290 

Nix, L F 894 

Orbison, Irene B 213 

O'Rourke, L. J 1104 

Otto, Olive 1105 

Pardee, Grace 986 

Paterson, Jean 816 

Patten, Theda 641 

Pierce, H 57 

Plantz, Sam'l 232 

Poppe, P 821 

Reeve, Dr. J. S 284 

Remley, Elsie P 819 

Rosebush, Hazel C 835 

Rowell, Ellen 1050 

Saiberlich, E 1051 

Sanborn, Dr. M. J 374 

Schlafer, Barbara 994 

Schneider, Mildred 645 

Sherman, Ethel 1109 

Sherman, Margaret 1053 

Smith, Jessie 1055 

Smith, Zelia 265 

Smith, H. F 1054 

Spear, Maud 998 

Stansbury, Mary 24 

Stansbury, Geo 525 

Stansbury, Karl 526 

Steele. Helen 644 



Name Alumni Number 

Thickens, Jean W 1008 

Thomas, Florence 1000 

Thompson, C. D 362 

Trever, A. A 436 

Van Zandt, Lucretia 827 

Wagg, Angle 487 

Williams, S. S 1063 

Williams, T. D 331 

Winsey, Eugenia V 506 

Winslow, Minna 208 

Wolter, Mabel 589 

Wood, Elizabeth 534 

Wood, Effle 409 

Wood, Jas. A 439 

Young, Clara S 452 

Ziegler, G. D 493 

Ashland 

Gochnauer, Melisia 499 

Thompson, J. E 883 

Augrusta 

Haw, John 103 

Baraboo 

Bonham, J. L 324 

Daniels, Mary 188 

Johnson, Leila 703 

Barron 

McKinney, E. J 307 

Barton 

Nigh, L. G 1101 

Bayfield 

Atkinson, Grace 566 

Swanson, Lilly 999 

Belmont 

Mates, Mabel 981 

Belolt 

Dougan, Eunice 437 

Hecker, Wm 456 

Rice, Ina M 727 

Benton 

Decker, David C 694 

Birnamwood 

Whiston, Lionel A 1122 

Black ICarth 

Small, H. M 941 

Black River Falls 

Jedney, L T 672 

Bloomington 

Drew, David A 305 

Boscobel 

Vance, Jesse G 946 

Boyd 

Cirkel, August 288 

Brandon 

Johnston, Ray K 764 

Watson, Robt. L 1120 

Brillion 

Ek, Beatrice 823 

Ek, Frederick 837 

Kruger, R 1038 

McComb, 1 163 

Buena Yista 

Kendall, J. T 928 

Cambridgre 

Butler, Geo. H 692 

Cataract 

Woodworth, Spencer 1010 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



397 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Cedarburjj: 

Jennings, W. A 1091 

Chilton 

Frawley, Ethel 1083 

Wright, Alici 1011 

Chippewa Falls 

Harris, Maud B 537 

Harris, Fred 546 

Wiley, May J 603 

Clinton 

Triggs, A. W 736 

Clinton vUle 

Jefferson, Nellie J 387 

Colby 

Smith, Marion 1110 

Colfax 

Marcy, Lucile 109 5 

Cumberland 

Miller, Lillian McN 636 

Dallas 

Eggleston, Geo 1077 

Delavan 

North, T. W 252 

Sturtevant, Mina 631 

Depere 

Collar, Cleon 475 

Jackson, Jean 502 

Ley, Henrietta 1040 

Worden, Millie 585 

Durand 

Harris, Jno. W 6 58 

Harris, Elsie B 676 

Eagrle Biver 

Cook, Grant 754 

Eau Claire 

Bennison, Floyd 898 

Nauman, Frances 1127 

Edgerton 

Biederman, Carolyn 833 

Ellsworth 

Thurber, Francis 1001 

Emerald 

Calkins, Lottie 1021 

Evansville 

Hankinson, Hazel 800 

Sherger, E. G 732 

Fennimore 

Alderson, Flossie 832 

Drescher, F. E 1123 

Parker, Gladys 866 

Fond du I,ac 

Chegwin, Grace 498 

Day, Alta 757 

Dilling, Henry 904 

Edwards, Doris 723 

Fisher, Bernice 968 

Hindes. Una W 782 

Kunkel, Laura 978 

Rogers, BenJ 295 

Rogers, Nellie 321 

Stanchfleld, Mabel 1057 

Wiegand, Edna 888 

Fort Atkinson 

Ford, W. S 1081 

Isely, Chris R 921 



Isely, Myrtle C 963 

McNiel, W 665 

(Jalesville 

Lieberman, Daisy 979 

Witherbee, O. D 562 

Witherbee, Lillie 626 

Genoa Junction 

Shaver. Erwin L 995 

(ilenwood 

Simester, Maud. 997 

Cirafton 

Oosterhous, A. G 863 

Grand Rapids 

Baldauf, W 786 

Brooks, J. E 956 

Logan, H. C 478 

Peckham, Carrie 1107 

Ruckle, Olive 621 

Williams, G. L 150 

Green Bay 

Cole, C. F 571 

Kopplin, Elsie 1094 

Larsen, Amy 594 

Leutsker, Alice 810 

Mueller, Elsie 858 

Paul, J. H 642 

Smith, Bessie 824 

White, Mabel 717 

Winegard, Caroline 1065 

Green Lake 

Af cCray, Marian 1042 

Hancock 

Caves, R 1074 

Hartford 

Davis, Edith S 220 

Davis, J. Scott 189 

Hortonville 

Racine, Blanche C 611 

Hudson 

Nagel. Mabel K 667 

Humbird 

Fadner, H. R 838 

JanesvUle 

Brigham, F. H 598 

Keller, J. C 271 

Austin, Alva 649 

Juneau 

Drake, Harvey S 794 

Thomas, Mary E 94 5 

Kaukanna 

Balgie, W. A 536 

Bussard, Alita 958 

Cooke, Adeline 962 

Nimits, Frank 218 

Kenosha 

Stair, Peter 505 

Woodworth, M 1067 

Kewasknm 

Lay, Florence 684 

Kingrston 

Shelley, C. M 940 

Shelley, Ora C 1044 

La Crosse 

Archer, Albert 785 

Dixon, E. C 315 



398 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Dixon, Jennie 323 

Souther. Nathalie 778 

I^adysmith 

Lewis, Roy N 726 

Sanders, Chas 713 

].ake Mills 

Earl, Fanny K 195 

Faville, Addie 798 

Faville, Ellen 967 

Faville, Henry 123 

Faville, Harriet 120 

Gericke, Edna 910 

Wakeman, Ruth 886 

Lake View 

Moyle, Lydia G 637 

Lancaster 

Goble, Lela A 1086 

Marks, Harriet 934 

Lodi 

Cadman, Bernice 9 59 

Loyal 

Jenks, Ethel M 769 

Jenks, Arthur H 763 

Aladison 

Bauchop, P. E 404 

Blakeman, E. W 689 

Brandt, J. G 568 

Crawford, Fannie 902 

Hargrave, Rose 804 

Hatch, S 629 

Jones, Ida 508 

Koehler, E. Smith 876 

Kranz, H. E 765 

Monroe, Noel 857 

Raddats, U. G 729 

Thomas, R. E 528 

Thomas, Bertha 560 

Updike, E. G 169 

Walker, S. J 375 

Wescott, Henrietta 516 

Manitowoc 

Anderson, Eva M 86 

Anderson, James Ill 

Kellner, L. J 1093 

Mitchell, Ora C 790 

Mitchell, W. R 767 

Nash, L. J 115 

Marinette 

Casson, Lois B 496 

Hinderman, Eugene 972 

Morton, Elsie W 563 

Reynolds, Grace 871 

Reynolds, George 1048 

Markesan 

Ames, Katharine 739 

Wilson, Robt. J 1064 

Marseilles 

Weeks, Mary R 146 

Marshfleld 

Isely, Edith 922 

Otto, Carl W 711 

Mayrille 

Fell, Florence E 1080 

Menasha 

McGowan, M 982 



Plenzke, O. H 1046 

Richardson, Dorothy 872 

Richardson, Olive 669 

Schneller, F. J 558 

Smith, Mark 344 

Menomonie 

Moyle, Thos. R 481 

Moyle, Elva F 666 

Schrottky, Oleda 1108 

.>Ierrm 

Hardacker, Alys 842 

McCrary, E. W 412 

Porter, M. C 219 

Middleton 

Whitehouse, Herbert 1006 

Milton 

Drew, Helen H 193 

Wilson, Ruth 783 

Wilson, Winifred .. 948 

Milton Junction 

Millar, Webster 263 

Millar, Libbie P 231 

Owen, Jessie 1128 

Mineral Point 

Bishop, Gertrude 1016 

Harris, Mary 1034 

3lilwaukee 

Albers, H. A 200 

Anderson, S. H 403 

Austin, Florence 333 

Bullock, Irene W 492 

Bullock, Warren 473 

Bullock, Mary 495 

Colman, Henry 2 

Colman, Lucinda 4 

Cramer, R. B 1070 

Drew, Harris 759 

Ewers, Robt 906 

Fox, Narcissa 93 

Gordon, Ida Perry 818 

Graves, Mary B 88 

Hammel, Leopold 192 

Hard, Irma 1033 

Houghton, F. W 181 

Kinvon, G. N 1125 

Kleist, J. C 259 

Martin, Ella 1096 

Medd, Bessie 854 

McChesney, Alice 397 

McChesney, Mary 432 

McKinney, Loren 983 

McKinney, Paul 1043 

Newton, Harrie 860 

Newton, Leslie 770 

Newton, Belle 797 

Newman. Carrie L 292 

Otto, A. C 864 

Perry Olla 433 

Radke, W. F 771 

Rollins, A 613 

Schoetz, Max 559 

Souther, Mary G 615 

Studlcy, F. C 347 

Sullivan, Daniel 527 

Webber, Fannie 367 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



399 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Wilcox, C. C 1007 

Williams, O. T 139 

Zinkgraf, Cora 738 

Mondovi 

Hahn, Erna 914 

Hanson, Josephine 916 

Nogle, Frederick 862 

Monroe 

Ames, W. T 300 

Neenah 

Bach, H. 1068 

Gittins, Mary E 244 

Hampel, Edith 913 

Harris, Ethel 802 

Mott, Harriet 520 

Mott, W. M 461 

Nitzel, Wilma 639 

Shattuck, Ruth H. (Har- 

wood) 675 

NeillsvUle 

Colman, Louis B 314 

New Lisbon 

Hughes, John J 114 

Day, Dorothy 758 

Hoover, J. S 1124 

New London 

Ballantyne, John 687 

Drown, L. A 336 

Oakfleld 

McClain. J. C 398 

<)<'onomowoc 

Clark, Ethel 960 

Edwards. Loren 91 

Oconto Falls 

Brokaw, Norman 955 

Slater, H. C 714 

iygdenalmig 

Shambeau, Hazel T 779 

Omro 

Bennett, Frederick 59 7 

Onalaska 

Gilbert, A. S 410 

Oregon 

Foster, Leighton 907 

Oshkosh 

Black, Lorraine 746 

Brayton, Frances 721 

Brigham, Aldis 748 

Buchholz, Louise 751 

Hume, John W 154 

Kurschner, Laura 809 

McComb, A. C 205 

Mclnnis, Geo. K 548 

Smart, Carol 734 

Van Keuren, Frank 780 

Van Keuren, Mary S 774 

White, Jos. R 1005 

Owen 

Gillespie, Pauline 1031 

Palmyra 

Hooper, Inez 1088 

Parfreyville (Waiipa«a R. F. D.) 

Bailey, R. J 897 

Peshtigo 

Cheney, Monona 1023 



Platte ville 

McGregor, Duncan 56 

Plymouth 

Hagen, Florence 1032 

Wentz, Arno E 1121 

Portage 

Theil, Alice W 829 

Port Fdwards 

Boland, Benj 789 

Port Washlngrton 

Winner, Paul C 1066 

Poynette 

Thompson, Vida 679 

Sweetman, Marjorie 1114 

Poysippi 

Velte, Wallace 1119 

Prairie du Chien 

Gunderson, Ruth (Gray) . . . 760 

Prairie Farm 

Chatterson, Jos. H 600 

Racine 

Aller, Capt. C 685 

Brooks, L. W 569 

Chynoweth, J. T 161 

Claridge, May 1024 

Collier, Louisa 512 

Frederickson, Julia 908 

Martin, Jos 606 

Miles, H. E 261 

Potter, Mary 989 

Spray, Edith 1056 

Wilbor, A. J 378 

Wyman, Chester 718 

Randolph 

Daniel, Kathryne 1027 

Gilmore, Ethel J 632 

Hughes, Edna 973 

Reedsburgr 

Schoephoester, Esther 875 

Rhinelander 

Lampert, Dorothea 663 

Rib Lake 

Williams, Bess 1009 

Rice Lake 

Steeps, Henry J 715 

Winn, John 891 

Winn, Lois 889 

Richland Center 

Mann, C. R 664 

Richmond 

Misdall, H. A 1097 

Ripon 

Hornibrook, Edith 1089 

River Falls 

Blossey, Olga W 586 

Smith, Min 1111 

Smith, Anne 775 

Smith, Stephanie 877 

Seneca 

Stuart, Edith 1113 

Sharon 

Hoard, Edith 618 

Shawano 

Humphrey, F. W 24 5 

Leidenberg, Mary C 275 



400 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Name Alumni Number 

Leidenberg, Julius 282 

Mielke, Ruth 1041 

Sheboygan 

Heiden, Harry 918 

Karnopp, Ella 926 

Shiocton 

Bauman, Rexford 1014 

Ziegert, Nellie R 612 

ShullsbnrK 

Harker, Jennie 917 

Soldiers' Grove 

Peterson, Bessie (Keller).. 846 

Sparta 

Klumb, Ella 977 

Pors, C. M 1047 

Richardson, Pearl 1049 

Sias, Benj 996 

Vaughn, W. L 94 7 

Stanley 

Taylor, Vera G 880 

Stevens Point 

Humphrey, Helen 1035 

Schwahn, Mary W 674 

Stoppenbach, M 1059 

Tippet, Walter 1110 

Sturgreon Bay 

Stiles, Mary 1112 

Superior 

Kellogg, W. B 228 

Ketchum, Ray 604 

Schneider, A. S 874 

Two Bivers 

Bushey, Lucile 957 

Tomah 

Bolton, R. li 951 

Collinge, Wm 961 

Tomahawk 

Morse, Bertha 1099 

Pride, Elizabeth Clark 540 

Pride, Bert 524 

Werner, Alta Olson 555 

Union Grove 

Hitchock, Eleanor 919 

Viroqua 

Cade, Xena 1020 

Watertown 

Knutzen, L 704 

McNlesh, W 936 

Waukesha 

Wescott, W. S 507 

Waupaca 

Andrus, E. E 422 

Hastings, Clarabell 803 

Roberts, Grace P 184 

Waupnn 

Buell, Virgil C 691 

Tichenor, L.. E 1115 

Wausan 

Boyce, Edith 952 

Evans, H. J 

Evans, Richard 476 

Gorman, Ethel W 784 

Johnson, Irene 925 

Ladwig, W. A 4 59 

Mathie, Karl 359 



Name Alumni, Number 

Mylrea, W. H 197 

Pond, Alta 988 

Sampson, W. C 993 

Scott, C. Beecher 1052 

Sexmith, Fred 731 

Sexmith, Margaret B 749 

Smithies, Elsie 825 

Sweet, Katharine B 678 

Underwood, Louise 402 

White, R. J 828 

Youmans, Jay 830 

Wauwatosa 

Grane, Olga 840 

Houghton, Mary 172 

Marsh, Roland 812 

Rich, Cora Crowe 445 

Towns, Ethel C 573 

West Allis 

Reilly, Helen 779 

West Salem 

Roberts, Helen LeT 634 

Weyauwega 

Bennett, A. A 405 

Fenelon, Eunice 337 

WhitehaU 

Beach, Florence 1069 

Whitewater 

Andrews, C. 1 467 

Wood, Charlotte 533 

Winnebago 

Funston, Louisa E 311 

Wlnneconne 

Becker, Amy G 1015 

Briggs, Eben 173 

WYOMING. 

Cheyenne 

Varney, Maud 885 

Laramie 

Faville, A. D 543 

ALASKA. 

Katalla 

Thompson, Julius A 51 

BBITISH COLUMBIA. 

Fort George 

Strang, Lester J 878 

AFBICA. 

Rhodesia 

James, Harry 1 975 

CANADA. 

Aurora 

Stevenson, Marjorie 1058 

Saskatchewan 

Maddock, Anna Parry 815 

St. Frances 

Scoville, Nettie Meloney.... 805 

CHINA. 

Collier, Effle W 872 

Ford, Eddy L 624 

Herschleb, C. A 700 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



401 



Name Alumni Number 

James, Edward 428 

Layer, Mattie 578 

Newman, Jesse F 390 

Wheeler, Laura M 438 

JAPAN. 

Topping, Genevieve Faville. 280 

KOREA. 
Lawton, Burke R 706 

ENGLAND. 
Cornwall 

Sweeney, Mildred McN 479 

HONOLULU, H. I. 

Honolulu 

Ames, Alberta 592 

Hansen, Eva Ames 56 5 

Hansen, Arthur 576 



Name Alumni Number 

INDLA. 

Drug 

Perkins, Judson T. . 869 

Moradabad 

Kumlien, Eva Theleen 881 

Kumlien. Wendell F 850 

Tulasker, Krishnabi 

SOUTH AMERICA 

Argentina 

Wenberg-, Edna Grover. . . . 517 
ChUi 

Easterling, Aldis 

Para, Brazil 

Nelson, Justus H 183 

Bolivia 

Purapvira, La Paz 

Scott, Susanna (Vesely) . . . 1129 



ALPHABETICAL INDEX 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Abraham, Dr. H. W 351 

Abraham, Nellie B 393 

Aeher, Albert 785 

Acres, L. F 212 

Adams, Glen D 648 

Aeschliman. E. J 1012 

Aiken, Adeline E G2 

Aiken, Wm. H 61 

Albers, H. H 312 

Albers, H. A 200 

Albers, Ida W 186 

Albert, A. H 5yl 

Albert, Theo 564 

Albro, Addis 224 

Alderson, Flossie 832 

Allen, Chester 895 

Allen, E. D 365 

Allen, H. W 28 

Allen, Ira M 421 

Aller, C. C 685 

Ames, Alberta 592 

Ames, Edith A 313 

Ames, Katherine 739 

Ames, W. T 300 

Amundson, Paul 1013 

Anderson, A. P 535 

Anderson, Charlena 185 

Anderson, Eva Mills 86 

Anderson, J. S Ill 

Anderson, Geo. L. 110 

Anderson, J. W 131 

Anderson, S. H 403 

Andrews, C. 1 46 7 

Andrews, Gladys 9 50 

Andrus, D. B 240 

Andrus, E. E 422 

Aplin, E. H 225 

Appleyard, Lydia 39 

Armitage, A. W 468 

Arms, Jessie L, 593 

Arneill, J. R 332 

Arthur, Hattie L. 6 86 

Atkinson, Geo 740 

Atkinson, Grace 566 

Atwell, A. J 1 

Augustine, R. A 423 

Austin, Alva G 649 

Austin, Florence 333 

Babcock, Anna G 440 

Babcock, Benj 441 

Bach, H. 1068 

Baer, J. M 741 

Bailey, A. S 352 

Bailey, Margaret 896 

Bailey, R. J 897 

Baker, Mary 74 2 

Baker, C. L 6 50 

Baldauf, W. A 786 

Baldwin, Geo 443 

Balgie, W. A 536 



Ball, A. D 442 

Ball, Laura 446 

Ball. Margaret 469 

Ball, Myrtle 453 

Ballantyne, J. P 687 

Bangs, F. E 140 

Barber, Geo. E 651 

Barber, G. F 509 

Barber, Mabel 580 

Barker, Frederick 334 

Barnes, C. L 301 

Barnes, R. J 719 

Barrett, Julia W 781 

Barrett, Ross 743 

Bartholomew, J. 1 241 

Bauchop, Fred 404 

Bauman, Rexford 1014 

Beach, Katharine Florence. .. 1069 

Becker, Amy G 1015 

Becker, Lillian 787 

Beery, Mae 266 

Belscamper, Amine 744 

Benham, C 269 

Benjamin, P. R 595 

Bennett, A. A 405 

Bennett, A. S 538 

Bennett, Fred 597 

Bennett, Grace 596 

Bennett, Ralph 470 

Bennison, F 898 

Benyas, Hannah 1070 

Beveridge, Ada 539 

Beyer, Chas 899 

Biddlecomb, Jessie Dahlem.. 497 

Biederman, Carolyn 833 

Bilter, Minnie 567 

Bishop, Gertrude 1016 

Black, Lorraine 746 

Blackman, Flora B 551 

Blackman, R. C 1017 

Blaine, Anna L 561 

Blair, Mabel Rogers 582 

Blakeman, E. W 689 

Bleecker, Frances Dach 756 

Bleecker, Harrie 834 

Bleecker, Vera 788 

Blossey, Olga 586 

Boase, M. S 1071 

Boland, Benj 789 

Bolitho, Adda 688 

Bolton, Raymond 951 

Bomier, Cora 747 

Bonham, J. L 324 

Bossard, Guido 257 

Bottensek, John 132 

Botzer, Wm 325 

Bouchard, A. G 1072 

Bounds, Florence 622 

Bowers, G. W 335 

Boyce, C. W 1018 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



403 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Boyee, Edith 952 

Boyd, C. S 379 

Boyd, Robert 472 

Boyd, Samuel 17 

Boyden, Allan , 5a9 

Boyden, Stella 628 

Bradford, Florence B 4 50 

Brandt, Jos 568 

Bray, Mark 900 

Brayton, Frances 721 

Brayton, Helen 953 

Briggs, B. P 173 

Brigham, Aldis 748 

Brigham, F. H 598 

Brigham, Henrietta 954 

Bright, Robert 511 

Brokaw, N. E 955 

Brooks, J. E 950 

Brooks, I^. W 569 

Brown, C. W 302 

Brown, M. W 303 

Bruce, W. R 1073 

Brunner, A. F 690 

Buchholz, Louise 751 

Buck, Francene 6 

Buck, Norman 18 

Budd, J. D 133 

Buell, V. C 691 

Bullock, A. M 98 

Bullock, E. 287 

Bullock, Mary 495 

Bullock, Irene L 492 

Bullock, Phoebe 78 

Bullock, W. B 473 

Bullock, Wm. L. 474 

Bush. Lydian 750 

Bushey, Lucile 957 

Bussard, Alita 958 

Butler, Geo. H 692 

Bynum, Florence H 471 

Bystrom, C. L 1019 

Cade, Xena 1020 

Cadman, Bernice 959 

Calkins, Lottie 1021 

Campbell, Myrtle 365 

Carpenter, Anna 366 

Carver, Adelaide G 5 

Carr, J. S 71 

Cass, Vera 1022 

Cassidy, Victor 752 

Casson, Lois B 496 

Caves, Reginald 1074 

Chappie, Grace 500 

Chatterson, Jos. H 600 

Chegwin, Grace D 498 

Cheney, Monona L 1023 

Child, Emma V 293 

Christiansen, A. H 570 

Church, I. W 652 

Churm, Percy 753 

Chynoweth, Anna F 143 

Chynoweth, J. T 161 

Chvnoweth, W. H 118 

Cirkel, August 288 

Clare, Maurice A 836 



Claridge, May 1024 

Clark, Ethel 960 

Clark, Leda A 201 

Clark, Wm 304 

Cliff, R. Y 693 

Clithero, Thos 112 

Colby. Ada L 1025 

Colby, Ernest 7y2 

Cole, C. F 571 

Cole, Claude 541 

Cole, Jas. E 542 

Cole, W. D 326 

Collar, C. D 475 

Collier, Louise 512 

Collinge, Wm 961 

Colman, Elihu 72 

Colman, Elizabeth 75 

Colman, Henry 2 

Colman, Lucinda 4 

Colman, Louis B 314 

Colvin, Ada 420 

Colvin, Eugene 1026 

Colwell, C. H 380 

Conant, C. E 368 

Conant, Elizabeth Thomas... 882 

Cook, Grant 754 

Cook, Mary 206 

Cook, W. K 176 

Cooke, Adaline 962 

Cooke, G. A 353 

Cooke, Nellie Ford 370 

Cooley, F. W 243 

Copeland, J. M 3 

Cornelison, E. D 755 

Cornelius, Henry 65 

Cornelius, Lydia 214 

Cornillie, Marie 901 

Cosier, A. S 653 

Cotton, Hester 1075 

Coumbe, Camille 1130 

Craig, 'Sworth Newman 893 

Cramer, Frank 289 

Cramer, R. B 1076 

Crawford, Fannie 902 

Cross, J. P 63 

Cross, Mary 134 

Crown, F. A 623 

Crump, Guy M 513 

Culver, Vida 903 

Curtis, Ellen Hunt 227 

Curtis, Harriet 191 

Curtis, J. B 279 

Curtis, O. A 187 

Cutter, Laura E 90 

Dana. Emma Lomas 853 

Daniel, Katherine 1027 

Daniels, Mary E 188 

Daniel, Wm. B 574 

Davidson, Carl N 1028 

Davies, J. E 52 

Davis, J. S 189 

Davis. Edith S 220 

Davis, Ira 44 

Davis, Leah 1029 

Day, Alta .7 757 



404 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Day, Dorothy E 758 

Dean, Jesse 381 

Decker, David C 694 

Deming, Alice G 371 

Denoyer, Li. P 514 

De Swarte, Ruth 964 

De Witt, Mabel 793 

Dickerson, F. G 382 

Dickinson, K. S 965 

Dickinson, P. S 966 

Dilling, Henry 904 

Dinsdale, Jas 162 

Dinsdale, Jas, B 722 

Dinsdale, Ida A 655 

Dinsdale, Jno. E 654 

Dinsdale, Tirza 575 

Dixon, E. C 315 

Dixon, Jennie Woodhead 323 

Dougan, Eunice Trever 437 

Drake, S. Harvey 794 

Drescher, F. E. 722 1^ 1123 

Drew, D. A 305 

Drew, H. E 759 

Drew, Helen Hayward 193 

Dreys, O. L. 4 54 

Driscoll, Cornelius 80 

Drown, L. A 336 

Drown, Sarah Brown 43 

Dudley, Mathilda 99 

Dudley, W. T 142 

Dunning, Bessie 795 

Dunning, Julia B 97 

Dunstan, T. B 121 

Dyer, A. R 19 

Earl, Fannie Kennish 195 

Earle, David G 190 

Earle, Theo 45 

Easterling, Aldis 905 

Edgerton, Alice G 152 

Edgerton, Foster E 8 

Edwards, Doris 723 

Edwards, Lioren 91 

Eggleston, Geo 1077 

Ek, Beatrice Schumacker . . . . 823 

Ek, Frederick 837 

Elliott, Jno 796 

Elwood, De Witt 407 

Elwood, Gertrude 388 

Erb, Elizabeth 695 

Erb. Irma 1078 

Estabrook, C. A 100 

Evans, Geo 383 

Evans, H. J 215 

Evans, Richard 4 76 

Evans, Richard D 216 

Evans, Thos. M 177 

Ewers, Robt 906 

Fadner, Henry R 838 

Fadner, W. F 696 

Fannon, "Lila Nelson 985 

Farley, J. H 4 25 

Farnham, E. W 178 

Favlll, Addle 798 

Faville, A. D..., 543 

Favill, Ellen E 967 



Faville, Harriet C 120 

Faville, Henry 123 

Faville, John 122 

Feathers, Daisy Rogers 581 

Feldt, Alice 1079 

Fell, Florence 1080 

Fellows, Angle Woodward.... 286 

Fellows, Charles 272 

Fellows, Geo. E 217 

Fellows, Merrill 47 

Fenelon, Eunice 337 

Filbey, E. J 515 

Filbey, R. N 544 

Fisher, Bernice L 968 

Fisher, F. 1 204 

Flynn, Harry E 697 

Follansbee, G. A 73 

Foote, F. M 839 

Foote, J. 1 9 

Ford, Eddie L 624 

Ford, Effle C 572 

Ford, W. S 1081 

Fosnaugh, Carrie Silverthorn. 464 

Foster, Leighton 907 

Fowler, Dudley 1030 

Fox, Narcissa McDill 93 

Frawley, Ethel 1082 

Frederickson, Julia 908 

French, Chas. L 355 

Freund, A. M 277 

Frost, Hester E 10 

Fry, George W 625 

Fry, R. J 909 

Fulton, Stella Nuzum 640 

Funston, Louisa Thompson.. 311 

Gamble, J. R 135 

Gamble, R. J 151 

Ganzel, Geo. V 356 

Garrey, W. E 394 

Gebaroff, A. S 656 

Gericke, Edna 910 

Giffln, Rhoda Worth 619 

Gilbert, A. S 410 

Gilbert, Harriet Watrous 419 

Gilbertson, Leslie 969 

Gillispie, Hallie 799 

Gilman, Evelyn 31 

Gilmore, Ethel Jolliffe 632 

Girod, Mary Nye 451 

Gittins. Minnie 244 

Goble, Lela .• . . .1083 

Gochnauer, Chael 627 

Gochnauer, Florence Plantz..l045 

Gochnauer, Kate M 54 5 

Gochnauer, Mary A 499 

Godfrey, Laura 1084 

Goetsch, Edith 911 

Goodrick, Mary Wood 737 

Gordon, Ida Perry 818 

Gorman, Ethel Wood 784 

Gould, Marie F 327 

Grane, Olga 840 

Grant, Homer L 113 

Graves, Mary B 88 

Green, Caroline Mason 76 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



405 



Name 



Alumni Nuniber 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Green, Harriet 501 

Gregory, Dorothy. 1085 

Griffith. S. N 48 

Gunderson, Ruth Grey 760 

Gurnee, Inez 395 

Guthormsen, Gunluf 426 

Guyles, Calla 602 

Guyles, May Sampson 253 

Hackworthy, Georglne 912 

Haddock, F. C 179 

Haddock, Mary Conkey 175 

Hagen, Florence 1032 

Hag-g-ett, Mary Knox 4 77 

Hahn, Ada 841 

Hahn, Erna 913 

Hall, Evelyn 914 

■Hall, Lora Pendell 987 

Hamilton, Robt. E 724 

Hammel, Leopold 192 

Hammond, J. W 32 

Hampel, Edith 915 

Hankinson, Hazel 800 

Hanson, Arthur 576 

Hanson, Eva Ames 565 

Hanson. Josephine 916 

Hard, Irma 1033 

Hardacker, Alys 84 2 

Hardacker, H. D 136 

Hargrave, Rose 801 

Harker. .Jennie 917 

Harper, Emma 1086 

Harriman, Eleanor 970 

Harriman, Nellie Du Bois... 369 

Harriman, W. 657 

Harrington, Elizabeth 170 

Harris, Elsie Barrett 676 

Harris, Ethel 802 

Harris, Fred W 546 

Harris, Maud Barrett 537 

Harris, Jno. W 658 

Harris, Mary C 1034 

Harrod, Amelia J 92 

Harrod, G. W 102 

Hart, Myrtle 650 

Harwood, Mary 317 

Hastings, Clarabel 803 

Hatch, Belva 699 

Hatch, Cora 447 

Hatch, Sam'l. R 629 

Hatlestad. Anton 448 

Hatlested, Frances D 4 06 

Hauser, I. L 33 

Hauser, J. H 74 

Havighorst, Winifred Weter.. 466 

Haw, John 103 

Haylett, H. P 180 

Haylett, Susie E 357 

Hurd, Jos. W 318 

Heath, Jennie Smith 236 

Hecker, Wm 456 

Hedges, F. M 630 

Heiden, Harry 918 

Herschleb. Chas. A 700 

Hewitt, G. P 427 

Hewitt, Lucy P. 408 



Hickok, Anna Wilson 647 

Himbaugh, W. H. H 81 

Hinderman, Emil 761 

Hinderman, Eugene 972 

Hindes, Una Williams 782 

Hitchock, Eleanor 919 

Hoard, Edith White 618 

Hogg, Frances 1087 

Hoop.er, Inez 1088 

Hooton, Ernest A 701 

Hooton, Winifred 660 

Hoover, J. S 1124 

Hornibrook. Edith 1089 

Hoskins, J. J 153 

Hoskins, W. J 258 

Hoskinson, Sarah Edgarton.. 30 

Houghton, P. W 181 

Houghton, Mary Balch 172 

Howard, D. L 804 

Hughes, Edna 973 

Hughes, H. J 4 57 

Hughes, J. J 114 

Humble, Ida 1090 

Hume, J. W 154 

Humphrey, E. P 281 

Humphrey, F. W 245 

Humphrey, Georgia 920 

Humphrey, Helen 1035 

Humphrey, J. H 104 

Huntington, Margaret Evans. 101 

Huston, H. J 53 

Hutton, R. P 577 

Ingold, Daisy 762 

Irish, Lucina Giffin 384 

Irish, Ralph 386 

Irving, Alice Rogers 360 

Tselv, Chris 921 

Isely, Edith 922 

Isely, Jessie Crossfield 963 

Ivey, Paul 923 

Jackson, Anna T 617 

Jackson, Earl R 725 

Jackson, Jeanne 502 

Jacoby, Julia 974 

.Tames, Edward 4 28 

James, H. 1 975 

•Tames, Mary La Doux 431 

.Tames. Allan 449 

Jedney, Edith Taylor 672 

Jefferson, Lorian 389 

Jt-fferson, Nellie Joyce 387 

Jenkins. R. D 843 

Jenks, Arthur H 763 

.Tenks, Ethel Murrish . , 769 

Jenne, Clara Jenne 34 

Jenne, D. J 20 

Jennings. W. A 1091 

Jewell. Lulu 924 

Jewell, Orlanda 831 

Jochinsen, J. P 844 

Johns, A. R 411 

Johns, Donna 1092 

Johnson, Anna White 109 

.Johnson, Beulah 155 

Johnson. Constance 806 



406 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Johnson, Francis A 105 

Johnson, Gladys 805 

Johnson, Henry 1036 

Johnson, Irene 925 

Johnson, L. C 702 

Johnson, Leila T 703 

Johnston, Alden M 1037 

Johnston, R. K 764 

Jolliffe, W. M 429 

Jones, E. G 328 

Jones, Geo. C 273 

Jones, Ida White 508 

Jones, Lyman A 291 

Jones, Mary Talmadge 41 

Jones, Mattie Leonard 372 

Jones, R. H 547 

Joyce, Robt. S 306 

Kanouse, May 662 

Karnopp, Chas. F 633 

Karnopp, Ella 926 

Karnopp, Geo. F 745 

Karnopp, Martha Irish 661 

Keller, Jane Carle 271 

Kelley, Lila 927 

Kellner, L. J 1093 

Kellogg, P. E 518 

Kellogg, H. W 278 

Kellogg, Julia White 130 

Kellogg, W. B 228 

Kendall, J. T 928 

Ketchum, R. N 604 

King, Carroll 807 

King, Grace 808 

Kinyon, G. N 1125 

Kitto, Myrtice 976 

Kleist, J. C 259 

Klumb, Ella 977 

Knisley, T. R 124 

Knudson, H. B 605 

Knutzen, L 704 

Koch, Verona 929 

Koefod, Ella Meloney 813 

Koehler, Ethelyn Smith 876 

Koehn, Geo 931 

Kopplin, Elsie 1094 

Kranz, Conrad 847 

Kranz, F. W 848 

Kranz, H. E 765 

Kreiss, W. H 430 

Krueger, R. C 1038 

Kull. Elsie Bottensek 510 

Kumlien, Wendell 850 

Kumllen, Eva Theleen 881 

Kunde, Geo. C 1039 

Kunkel, Laura 978 

Kurschner, Laura 809 

Ladd, J. W 54 

Ladwig, W. A 4 59 

Lamb, A. F 35 

Lamb, W. J 55 

Lammel, Allie 705 

Lampert, Leona 663 

Lander, Alice Bradford 270 

Lander, Ellen 67 

Lander, W. J 107 



Name Alumni Number 

Landgraf, A. L 504 

Landgraf, Minnie Clark 242 

Larsen, Amy xVplin 594 

Lathrop, M. A 68 

Lawton, B. R 706 

Lay, Florence Wood 684 

Lay, Olive Copeland 29 

Layer, Mattie 578 

Lean, D. G 519 

Le Gros, Fanny 19t'. 

Leidenberg, Julius 282 

Leidenberg, Mary Ames 275 

Lembcke, W. A 930 

Leutsker, Alice 810 

Levi^is, Elise Stroud 826 

Lev(ris, Howard T 811 

Lewis, R. M 726 

Lewis, S. J 137 

Lewis, W. C 851 

Ley, Henrietta 1040 

Lieberman, Daisy A 979 

Linderman, Frances Nimits.. 608 

Lindsley, Laura 932 

Lippitt, Grace Potter 610 

Little, A. W 852 

Little, E. A 83 

Logan, Edith 358 

Logan, H. C 478 

Loomer, C. P 156 

Loomis, J. A 11 

Lowe, W. 1 980 

Lummis, Harry B 339 

Lummis, Kate 340 

Lunn, A. C 458 

Lunn, Josephine Gowan 455 

Maddock, Anna Parry 815 

Manley, Elzo 933 

Mann, C. R 664 

Marcy, Lucile 1095 

Marks, Benj 635 

Marks, Harriet 934 

Marks, Inez Fox 601 

Marsh, Roland 812 

Marston, Grace Barrett 424 

Martin, Ella A 1096 

Martin, J. H 606 

Maschmedt, Flora Huntley. . 385 

Mason, W. D 248 

Mates, Mabel 981 

Mathie, Karl 359 

Maxwell. J. P 21 

Mead, A. R 260 

Mead, J. L 320 

Mead, O. A 341 

Meating, A. G 549 

Medd, Bessie M 854 

Merrill, Elma Preston 87 

Merrill, Roy 550 

Merrill, W. J 413 

Metcalf, W. A 85 

Michelstetter, Stella 607 

Mielke, Ruth 1 1041 

Miles, H. E 261 

Millar, Elizabeth Richmond.. 207 

Millar, Leila McKesson 319 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



407 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Namie 



Alumni Number 



Millar, Libbie Plantz 231 

Millar, Perry 26 2 

Millar, Webster 263 

Millar, W. B 330 

Miller, B. F 22 

Miller, Lillian McNeel 636 

Miller, Etta P 480 

Miller. R. N 856 

Mills. Abbie 69 

Mills, B. H 399 

Misdall, H. A 1097 

Mitchell, D. A 144 

Mitchell, Ora Clark 790 

Mitchell, W. R 767 

Mix. Chase F 1098 

Mommsen, A. C 935 

Monroe, Noel G 857 

Montgomery, J. A 460 

Moodie. Vera Clark 791 

Morison, Nina Hall 1126 

Morse. Bertha 1099 

Morse, C. W 373 

Morse, Fannie C 720 

Morton, Elsie Wunderlich . . . 563 

Moss, G. E 768 

Mott, Harriet E 520 

Mott, W. M 461 

Mower, Margaret 462 

Moyle, Elva Fluno 666 

Moyle. Lyda G 637 

Moyle. T. R 481 

Mueller, Elsie 858 

Murch, Florence Thompson.. 222 

Myers. Ada 342 

Myers. Sarah Harriman 698 

Mylrea. W. H 197 

Mac Innis. G. K 548 

Mc Arthur, A 84 

Mc Chesney. Alice Roes 397 

Mc Chesney, Mary 432 

Mc Clain, J. C 398 

Mc Cleneghan, F. L, 1100 

Mc Cloud, Clara J 125 

Mc Comb. A. C 205 

Mc Comb, Isaac 163 

Mc Crary, E. W 412 

Mc Cray, Marian S 1042 

Mc Ginnis, Gertrude 707 

Mc Gowan, M. W 982 

Mc Gregor, Duncan 56 

Mc Kay, T. A 229 

Mc Kinney, E. .T 307 

Mc Kinney, L. C 98h 

Mc Kinney, Paul J 1043 

Mc Mullen, J. C 36 

Mc Naughton, Helen M 984 

Mc Neel, Wakelin 665 

Mc Niesh, Welcome 936 

Nagle, Mabel Kuehmstead. . . . 667 

Nash. Clarissa Phinney 138 

Nash, Lyman J 115 

Nauman. Francis 1127 

Nehf. Harley 814 

Nelson, C. J. N 638 

Nelson, James W 264 



Nelson, John N 249 

Nelson, Justus H 183 

Newberry, David 482 

Newman, Carrie Logan 292 

Newman, Jesse Ford 390 

Newschwander. Cora Lomas. 766 

Newton, Han le W 860 

Newton. Belle Farrington. . . . 797 

Newton, Leslie L 770 

Nichols. Albert 116 

Nichols, Harriet Knox 66 

Nichols, Mary Knox 106 

Nichols, Theron 70 

Nicholson, Dexter P 250 

Nicholson, Harriet Hammond 290 

Nigh, L. G 1101 

Nimits, F. A 218 

Nitzel, Wilma 639 

Nix, I. F 894 

Nogle, F. G 862 

North, C. E 251 

North, Hazel A 728 

North, T. W 252 

Norton, Cecil 1 708 

Noyes. H. A 294 

Nuzum. Ethel 710 

Oberdorfer. Jessie 1102 

O'Brien. Stella 1103 

Olmstead, W. J 23 

Olson, Samuel 414 

Oosterhous, A. G 863 

Orbison. Irene Ballard 213 

Orr, C. G 230 

O'Rourke, L. J 1104 

Osborn, Julia Colman 119 

Ostrander. Bernice Pendell... 868 

Ostrander. W. A 86 5 

Otis. A. F 308 

Otto, A. C 864 

Otto, C. W 711 

Otto. Olive 1105 

Owen. Jessie 1128 

Owen, J. A 37 

Ozanne, Eva 712 

Paine, Nathan 38 

Pardee, Grace 986 

Parker, Gladys 866 

Patten, Theda 641 

Patterson, A. C 867 

Paterson, Jean 816 

Paul, J. H 642 

Peck, H. M 609 

Peck, Josephine 1106 

Peck, Minnie Morey 1 i-^ 

Peck Olive 817 

Peckham, Carrie 1107 

Pedley. F. C 522 

Pengllly. R 523 

Pennock, Anna Colman 276 

Perkins, J. T 869 

Perry. Olla M 433 

Peterson, Bessie Kellar 846 

Peterson, Edward 12 

Peterson, Isabel 533 

Peterson. Paul D 198 



408 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Petersen, W. A 483 

Pfitzner, Ada Saecker 557 

Philipson, A. A 554 

Pierce, Emma Pease 14 5 

Pierce, Humphrey 57 

Pipher, C. H 668 

Plank, Clarence 937 

Plank, Gladys Krentz 849 

Plantz, Samuel 232 

Plenzke, O. H 1046 

Pollard, L. J 820 

Pond, Alta 988 

Poppe, Frederick 821 

Pors, C. M 1047 

Porter, I. N 233 

Porter, M. C 219 

Potter, Mary A 989 

Price, B. J 157 

Pride, A. A 524 

Pride, Elizabeth Clark 540 

Proper, J. W 870 

Putney, Eva M 165 

Putney, Helen Enos 226 

Raber. Clara Kennish 247 

Race, Etta V 503 

Racine, Blanche 611 

Raddatz, W. G 729 

Radford, Frances D 555 

Radtke, W. F 771 

Rafter, Bernice Warner 587 

Rasey, L. C 990 

Rasey, Mabel Hill 971 

Rasmusson, Allie 730 

Rasmusson, G. A 643 

Rasmusson, R. P 343 

Rath, W. D 938 

Raymond, B. P 117 

Reeve, J. S 284 

Reeve, Lucy Buckland 494 

Reid, Alice Conkey 89 

Reilly, Helen 772 

Remley, Elsie Plantz 819 

Reynolds, Cornelia Smith.... 25 

Reynolds, G. E 1048 

Reynolds, George L 463 

Reynolds, Grace 871 

Reynolds, Sadie Davis 354 

Rice, Ina Millar 727 

Rich, Cora Crowe 445 

Richardson, Dorothy 872 

Richardson, N. E 556 

Richardson, Olive Clark ,203 

Richardson, Olive 669 

Richardson, Pearl 1040 

Rifenbach. Duane 199 

Roberts, Chester 939 

Roberts, Edna Beverid^re 444 

Roberts, Grace Pomeroy... .. 184 
Roberts, Helen La Tourneaux 634 

Robinson, S. C 400 

Rogers, B. T 29 5 

Rogers, Nellie Mead 321 

Rollins, A. E 613 

Roney, Ernest A 361 

Roney, Kate Trever 401 



Roney, Ned 415 

Rosebush, Hazel Cass 835 

Ross, Bertha Tibbit 485 

Rowell, Ellen 1050 

Ruckle, Olive Bemis 621 

Rugg, W. S 297 

Runnels, Alice Barteau 141 

Russell, Geo 991 

Russell, Margaret WinSlow... 532 

Sackett, Mabel 670 

Saiberlich, E. W 1051 

Sames, Helen Griffith 49 

Sampson, M. D 77 

Sampson, W. C 993 

Sanborn, M. J 374 

Sanders, C. H 713 

Sanford, H. C 391 

Sawyer, Herbert A 773 

Sawyer, Elva 822 

Sawyer, Minnie Birge 202 

Sawyer, W. E 671 

Saylor, O. N 673 

Schaal, Oscar 873 

Shilling, G. F 95 

Schlafer, Barbara 994 

Schneider, A. S 874 

Schneider, Mildred 645 

Schneller, Prank 558 

Schoephoester, Esther 875 

Schoetz, Max 559 

Schrottky, Oleda 1108 

Schutz, Laura Lummis 579 

Schwahn, May Wilson 674 

Scott, C. B 1052 

Scott. Susanna Vesely 1129 

Scoville, Nettie Meloney 855 

Searles, W. H 58 

Seaver, L. H 166 

Sexmith, Fred 731 

Sexmith, Margaret Brown... 749 

Shambeau, Hazel Teuton 7 79 

Shattuck, Ruth Harwood 675 

Shaver, E. L 995 

Shaw, D. S 484 

Shawvan, S 158 

Shedd, Helen Underwood 322 

Shelley, C. M 940 

Shelley, Ora Oosterhous 1044 

Sherger, E. G 732 

Sherman, Ethel 1109 

Sherman, Margaret 1053 

SherM'ood, Anna S 40 

Shipman, Carrie E 234 

Shipman, H. A 147 

Short, J. M 309 

Sias, Benj. C 996 

Siekman, A. C 583 

Silvester, Sarah 614 

Simester, Maud A 997 

Sims, Jacob 159 

Simpson, J. J 167 

Skewes, E. D 310 

Slack, Mary C 733 

Slater, H. C 714 

Slingerland, Elbert 235 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



409 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Name 



Alumni Number 



Small, Harry 941 

Smart, Carol 734 

Smith, Anna M 775 

Smith, Bessie 824 

Smith, Earl B 209 

Smith. E. P 646 

Smith, Fannie 877 

Smith, Hattie Lummis 329 

Smith. H. F 1054 

Smith, Jessie Lee 1055 

Smith, Mariem 1110 

Smith, M. P 344 

Smith, Minnie 1111 

Smith, W. M 776 

Smith, W. W 254 

Smith, Zelia A 265 

Smithies, Elsie 825 

Snyder, Elma L 735 

Soper, B. H 392 

Soules, Mollie 777 

Souther, Genevieve 615 

Souther, Nathalie 778 

Spaulding, Rachael Pratt.... 94 

Spear, Maud 998 

Spicer, E. F 345 

Spray, Edith J 1056 

Stair, P. F 505 

Stanchfleld, Mabel G 1057 

Stannard, Jessie Nivison 283 

Stansbury, Geo. .T 525 

Stansbury, Karl E 526 

Stansbury, Mary A. P 24 

Steele, Geo. F 211 

Steele, Helen Roberts 644 

Steeps, H. J 715 

Steffen, T. D 221 

Stevens, Bertha Hammond.. 316 

Stevens, D. H 677 

Stevens, Emma Griffln 338 

Stevens, W. H 584 

Stevenson, Marjorie 1058 

Stiles, Mary J 1112 

Stillman, Lillian S 274 

Stimson, Nettie Norton 709 

St. John, Jas 942 

Stoppenbach, Margaret 1059 

Story, W. D 7 

Stow, A. W 237 

Stowe, Geo. E 64 

Stowe, Gertrude Irish 194 

Stowe, W. P 13 

Strang. L. J 878 

Stuart, Edith 1113 

Studley, F. C 347 

Stuhlfauth, Jno 879 

Sturtevant, Mina Hooton 631 

Sullivan, Daniel 527 

SutclifCe. Grace 943 

Swanson, Lilly 999 

Sweeney, Mildred McNeal.... 479 
Sw"eet, Katherine Buckland.. 678 

Sweetman, Marjorie 1114 

Taylor, Caroline Wright 15 

Taylor, Jane 944 

Taylor, Vera 880 



Thayer, H. Percy 435 

Theil, Alice Winkle 829 

Thickens, Jean Wiley 1008 

Thiele, Sarah Bemis 745 

Thiessen, R 416 

Thomas, Bertha Tillotson.... 560 

Thomas, Ethel 945 

Thomas, Florence 1000 

Thomas, J. S 298 

Thomas, Luella Rugg 296 

Thomas, R. E 528 

Thompson, C. D 362 

Thompson, Jared 26 

Thompson, Jennie M 267 

Thompson, Jos. E 883 

Thompson, J. A 51 

Thompson, Vida 679 

Thurber, Francis 1001 

Thwing, J. L 128 

Thwlng, Laura Pillsbury 126 

Tice, H. A 223 

Tichenor, Chas. 59 

Tichenor, Cornelia C 79 

Tichenor, I. N 108 

Tichenor, Lauren E 1115 

Tidyman, Nettie Tibbits 486 

Tilton, H. W 168 

Tink, S. J 616 

Tippet, Earl 1060 

Tippet, Ralph 1002 

Tippet, Walter 1116 

Topping, Genevieve Faville.. 280 

Teuton. F. C 529 

Towne, Ethel Crowe 573 

Trever, A. A 436 

Trever, G. H 255 

Trever, Ida Jones 246 

Trever, J. H 268 

Triggs, A. W 736 

Tulasker, Krishnabia 1061 

Underwood, Louise 402 

Unruh, D. B 1117 

Updike, E. G 169 

Vance, J. G 946 

Vandehei, Eugene 1062 

Vanderhoop, Mary Cleggett.. 174 

Van Dusen, E. C 1118 

Van Keuren, F. R 780 

Van Keuren, Mary Sawyer. . 774 

Van Patter, Frances 884 

Van Sickle, Lelah McKinney. 859 

Van Vleck, B. H 160 

Van Zandt, Lucretia 827 

Varney, Maud 885 

Vaughn, Wilbur 947 

Velte, W. L 1119 

Verity, G. W 299 

Verity, W. M 530 

Voss, R. G 531 

Voss, L. C 465 

Wagg, Angie 487 

Waldo, Helen J 488 

Waldron, W. C 148 

Wakeman. Ruth E 886 

Walker, D. H 348 



410 



LAWRENCE COLLEGE ALUMNI RECORD 



Name Alumni Number 

Walker, F. H 349 

Walker, Hattie Stannard 346 

Walker, Katharine Reeve 434 

Walker, S. T 375 

Ward, Amanda Robertson... 127 

Ware, J. F 129 

Waterhouse, Addie Pillsbury. 164 

Waterhouse, C. C 1003 

Watkins, F. A 238 

Watson, H, D 1004 

Watson, R. L 1120 

Weaver, Stella C 887 

Webb, Florence Edgarton.... 46 

Webber, Fannie Coates 36 7 

Weed, E. D 239 

Weeks, J. M 149 

Weeks, Mary Richmond 146 

Weeks, T. D 14 

Wells, F. B 376 

Wells, F. J 489 

Wenberg, Edna Grover 517 

Wentz, Arno E 1121 

Werner, Alta Olson 552 

Wescott, Henrietta Fuller 516 

Wescott, W. S 507 

Wheat, C. M 96 

Wheeler, F. S 377 

Wheeler, Laura Maud 438 

Whiston, L. A...- 1122 

Whitcomb, L. A 285 

White, Agnes Johnson 396 

White, A. G 716 

White, Alice Nash 521 

White, Enid Saecker 992 

White, Isabel Smith 210 

White, Mabel 717 

White, Pauline Gillespie 1031 

White, R. E 490 

White, Richard Jeriel 828 

White, R. Joseph 1005 

Whitehouse, H 1006 

Whitman, A. B 171 

Wiegand, Edna 888 

Wilbur, A. J 378 

Wilcox, C. C 1007 

Wiley, May Jenkins 603 

Willett. A. D >*r)0 

Willett, Hazel Nicol 861 

Williams, Bess 1009 

Williams. G. L, 150 



Name Alumni Number 

Williams, H. B 60 

Williams, H. L. 364 

Williams, Mary Underwood. . 417 

Williams, O. T 139 

Williams, Stephen 491 

Williams, S. S 1063 

Williams, T. D 331 

Williams, W. W 418 

Wilson, Elizabeth 350 

Wilson, Elizabeth Priestly... 50 

Wilson, L. A 588 

Wilson, R. J 1064 

Wilson, Ruth 783 

Wilson, T. C 27 

Wilson, Winifred 948 

Winegard, Caroline 1065 

Wingender, C. H 680 

Winkley, G. R 681 

Winn, J. A 891 

Winn, Lois West 889 

Winner, P. C 1066 

Winsey, Eugenia Voigt 506 

Winslow, Minna Rogers 208 

Witherbee, Lillie Gilbertson. 626 

Witherbee, O. D 562 

Wittman, Gerda P 892 

Wolter, Mabel F 589 

Wolter, R. K 682 

Wood, Charlotte 533 

Wood, Effle Gerry 409 

Wood, Elizabeth 534 

Wood, J. A 439 

Woodside, F. H 683 

Woodworth, M. P 1067 

Woodworth, S. W 1010 

Worden, Millie Wambold.... 585 

Wright, Alice M 1011 

Wright, E. M 16 

Wright, J. B 258 

Wright, W. B. C 82 

Wyman, C. A 718 

Yocum, W. F 4 2 

Youmans, Jay 830 

Young, Clara Stansbury 4 52 

Young, W. B 590 

Ziegert, Nellie Rogers 612 

Ziegler, G. D 493 

Zilisch, Herbert 949 

Zimmerman, Beatrice 620 

Zinkgraf, Cora J 738 



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