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Full text of "Secretary's report"

HARVARD 
COLLEGE 



Glass of 1900 

SECOND REPORT 




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HARVARD COLLEGE 

CLASS OF 1900 






Second Report 



JUNE • MCMVI 





CAMBRIDGE • PRINTED FOR THE 
CLASS • THE UNIVERSITY PRESS 



<£lass Committee 

ARTHUR NOBLE RICE 

FREDERICK EZEKIEL BISSELL 

WILLIAM PHILLIPS 

Ciasa Secretary 

ELIOT SPALDING 



To the Members of the Class: 

I take pleasure in presenting a history of the lives and 
happenings of the members of our class since the publication 
of our first report. In fact the pages of this report are the 
first complete records of the class since graduation, with 
the exception of such notices as may have appeared from 
time to time in the " Graduates' Magazine." 

In compiling this report some liberty has been taken with 
the English in order to have uniformity in the presentation 
of facts, and in one or two instances it seemed necessary 
to cut down somewhat the material sent in. The facts them- 
selves, I hope, have been accurately transcribed. If there 
are any mistakes, I take this opportunity to apologize in 
advance and shall be glad to receive notice of errors or 
omissions. 

In arranging the material in the report no distinction has 
been made between men who received degrees and the tem- 
porary members of the Class. All such distinctions appear 
in the lists at the beginning of the report. The men who 
have not answered the Secretary's requests for information, 
as well as those for whom no address is known, have been 
placed in their regular alphabetical order among the rest. 
If anybody knows the addresses for any of the lost men the 
Secretary will be thankful for such information. 

Where they could be obtained, short accounts of the lives 
of the deceased members of the Class have been inserted. 

The Treasurer, Mr. William Phillips, has turned over to 
me the accounts of the Class. I should like to make a special 
appeal to the delinquents for as early a settlement as possible 
of their overdue accounts. 

Owing to the unusual slowness in answering the appeals 
for information, it has been found necessary to arrange the 
material in the body of the report in two lists. Those mem- 
bers whose replies came in too late to go in the first list 
have been put in the back of the report along with the men 

iii 



who made no reply. I regret that so large a number of men 
have failed to send in the blanks giving information for this 
report. The value of the report is thereby much impaired, 
and I wish to make a special appeal to all of you not to allow 
slackness and indifference to creep into our Class spirit. 
The Class should grow stronger in unity as we grow older; 
and I trust that in the future great promptness and interest 
will be shown to all requests from the officers of the Class. 

Sincerely yours, 

Eliot Spalding, 

Secretary. 
66 Lincoln Street, Boston 
June, 1906. 



IV 



II it 
«i (1 



HARVARD CLASS OF igoo 

Treasurer's Report, May ist, 1906 
CASH ACCOUNT 

March 1, 1902, to May i, 1906 

Receipts 

Balance previous report $1164.16 

Subscriptions 3764.25 

Sale of albums and note 65.00 

Income from investments 1 247.57 

Sale of Terminal R. R. Bond 1147.50 

American Telephone & Telegraph Co. Stock . 833.25 

United Shoe Machinery Co. Stock .... 255.00 

Pi Eta for use of Gymnasium Class Day 459-46 

Total - 8936.19 

Expenditures 

Printing and Postage 288.93 

First Triennial Celebration 1278.87 

" Class Report 956.75 

Account, Second Class Report 75-oo 

Miscellaneous . , 61.19 

Commencement Spreads 196.00 

United Shoe Machinery Co. (Pref. Stock) 250.00 

American Telegraph & Telephone Co. Stock .... 757-99 

Seattle Electric Co. Bond 1035.00 

Baltimore & Ohio R. R. Co. Bond 1008.75 

American Telephone & Telegraph Co. Bond .... 968.50 

American Smelting & Refining Co. (Pref. Stock) . . 1221.25 

Balance 837.96 

Total 8936.19 

Investments. May 1, 1906 

$1000 New York Central & Hudson River R. R. 3}i% . $966.25 

1000 Chicago Junction & Union Stock Yards 4 % . . 1030.00 

1000 West End Street Railway Co. 4 % 1057.50 

1000 Baltimore & Ohio R. R. 4 % 1007.50 

1000 American Telephone & Telegraph (Pref.) 4 % . 965.00 

v 



CASH ACCOUNT 

March i, 1902, to May 1, 1906 



Investments. May 1, 1906 

1000 Seattle Electric Co. 5 % $1035.00 

1000 Louisville & Jeffersonville Bridge 4% .... 1010.00 
10 shares American Smelting & Refining Co. (Pref.) . 1220.00 
Cash 837.96 

Total $9129.21 



There are overdue and unpaid subscriptions to the amount $1287. 
$215 is also owing the Class Fund on account of contract made by 
Photographic Committee for publishing class albums. This is on a note 
secured by albums and mortgage on real estate. 

ELIOT SPALDING. 

Treasurer. 



VI 



CLASS OF 1900 

Men who received degrees 



Ti Charles Lawrence Adams 
H Charles Quincy Adams 
Edward Larrabee Adams 
Guy Harry Albright 
Frederick William Aldred 
^ Henry James Alexander 



Bertrand Faugeres Bell 

Charles Herbert Bell 
1i Conrad Bell 

Alfred Abraham Benesch 

Franklin Pierce Bennett, Jr. 
.y Nicholas Biddle 



Gustavus Adolphus Anderegg 1f William De Ford Bigelow 



Charles John Anderson 

Lloyd Sterling Antisdel 

W'alter Conrad Arensberg 

Percy Arad Atherton 
.s William Henry Attwill 
s Nathaniel Farwell Ayer 

Charles Fullerton Bacon 
* William Galliford Bale 

Henry Winthrop Ballantine 

Floyd George Ballentine 

Ralph Tillinghast Barnefield 

William Lester Barnes 

James Dellinger Barney 

Hendrick Ware Barnum 

Frederick Gaffney Barry 
[1901] 

Phillips Barry 

Josiah Calef Bartlett, Jr. 

Thomas Robert Bateman 

Frederic Gilbert Bauer 

Rex Mitchell Baxter 

Frederick Hall Beals 

Lynn Staley Beals 

William Lee Beardsell 

Alfred LeRoy Becker 
s Silas Palmer Beebe 

Leon Gage Beeley 

* Deceased. 

s Received the degree of S.B. 

1 Received the degree of A.B. or S.B. since June 27, 1900, " as of 1900." 
t Name changed to Ayers Boal. 

7 



George William Billings 

Harold Bisbee 

Frederick Ezekiel Bissell 

Paul Blackwelder 

Robert Woods Bliss 
.s Walter Ayers Boalt 

Richard de Blois Boardman 

Charles Bock 

Reginald Fairfax Bolles 

Raynal Cawthorne Boiling 

Earl Danford Bond 

Sheldon Rutherford Boright 
^Horace Keith Boutwell 

Henry Smith Bowers 

Henry Cook Boynton 
II James Brewer 

Bartlett Brooks 

Caspar Mifflin Brown 
H Lewis Blanchard Brown, 2d 

Max Miiller Bryant 
^ Frank Merton Buckland 
s George Herbert Bunton 

William Armstead Moale 
Burden 

Leo Le Gay Burley 
j Freeman Foster Burr 

Frederic King Butters 



Class of i goo 



Frank William Buxton 

Francis Otway Byrd 

John Higginson Cabot, 2d 
^ George Peter Campbell 

Dunbar Ferdinand Carpenter 

Krickel Kemer Carrick 

Edward Clark Carter 

Earnest Cary 

William Richard Castle, Jr. 

William Merriam Chadbourne 

Albert Minot Chandler 

Buckingham Chandler 

Herbert Mann Chase 

Philip Putnam Chase 

Frank Barnes Cherington 

John Allan Child 

Frederick Robbins Childs 

Marlborough Churchill 

Alfred Sinclair Clark 
If Francis Philip Clark 

George Oliver Clark 

Lyman Kenneth Clark 

George Edward Clement 

Henry Gilman Clough 

William Stocker Clough 

Albert Adams Cobb, Jr. 

James Sullivan Cochrane 

Henry Spaulding Coffin 

Bernhard Cohen 

Harry Justin Colburn 

John Felt Cole 

Walter Leo Collins 

Edward Cook 

Sterling Browne Cox 

Wingate Franklin Cram 

Russell Day Crane 

Oliver Daniel Crilly 
.y Thomas Crimmins 

Charles Boyd Curtis, Jr. 

William Bayard Cutting, Jr. 

Robert Osborne Dalton 



Harold Ward Dana 
Richard Putnam Dana 

If Frederick Harrison Danker 
Henry Joralemon Davenport 
Aaron Davis 
Dwight Filley Davis 
George Weston Davis 
Royal Jenkins Davis 
William Stearns Davis 
Herbert Davison 
Arthur Lyman Dean 

j William Warren Dixon 
Avard Longley Dodge 
Francis Webster Doherty 
Henry Francis Roby Dolan 
Lewis Matthew Dougan 
Frederick Thompson Dow 
Francis Joseph Dowd 
Andrew Francis Downing 
Durant Ford Drake 
Charles Dana Draper 
Arthur Drinkwater 
Henry William Dubee 
Edward Lawrence Dudley 
Edward Addison Dunlap 

s George Henry Dustin 
Burton Edwards Eames 
Raymond Bartlett Earle 
Frederick William Eaton 
Lucien Eaton 
Theodore Hildreth Eaton 
Walter Prichard Eaton 
William Edmunds 
Nathan Adams Egbert 
Edward Elias 

.y Manning Emery, Jr. 
Edwin Euston 
Owen David Evans 
William Paine Everts 
Herbert Louis Ewer 
Marshal Fabyan 



8 



Class of i goo 



Andrew Miller Fairlie 
George Patrick Fallon 
John Frederick Farrell 
Derby Farrington 
George Benson Fen wick 

j- Robert Dennis Ferguson 
Floyd Field 
Albert Parker Fitch 
Charles Gait Fitzgerald 
Harold FitzGerald 
Stephen Salisbury FitzGerald 
John Edward FitzPatrick 
Henry Whiting Flagg 
John Flanders 
Ralph Folks 

fiAlanson Follansbee 
Harry Charles Folsom 
Henry Kendall Fooks 
Charles Stewart Forbes 
Roger Sawyer Forbes 

* Lawrence Carter Forman 
Martin Moore Foss 
Edward Stratton Foster 

*Richard Wells Foster 
Henry Heywood Fox 

* Jesse Frank 

Ti Clare Edwin Fraunfelter 
Henry Abraham Freiberg 
Harold Lindol French 
Arthur Sumner Friend 
Arthur Negus Fuller 
Benjamin Apthorp Gould 

Fuller 
Gerald Ffennell Furlong 

[1901] 
Hoyt Stoddard Gale 
Wesley Johnson Gardner 

*Charles Garland 
Rhodes Anthony Garrison 
Elijah Howard George 
Arthur Scott Gilman 



Charles Scato Gilman 
John Montfkhet Glidden, Jr. 
Samuel Pearson Goddard 
Edward Eldredge Goodhue 
Charles Wilbur Goodrich 
Arthur Minot Goodridge 
James Bancroft Gore 
Arthur Frederick Gotthold 
Amasa Collins Gould 

s Edward Thomas Patrick 
Graham 

^Robert John Graves 
Edward Gray, Jr. 
Foster Regnier Greene 

s Harry Henderson Greene 
August Grossman 
Henry Anderson Guiler 

* Frederic Carleton Gulick 
.y William Perry Hager 

If James Frederick Hall • 
Norman Fisher Hall 
Pliny Bradford Sterling Hall 
Ernest Harris Hammond 
Charles John Harbeck 

,9 Charles Lewis Harding 
Walter Leo Harrington 

s Albert Harris 
Addis Emmett Harris 
Duncan Gibert Harris 

*jrWilbur Andrew Harris 

* Ferdinand Austin Hart, Jr. 
s Cyril Hatch 

Roger Conant Hatch 

Richard Haughton 
If John Bromham Hawes, 2d 
j Arthur Stearns Hawks 
If Truman Ripley Hawley 

Carlyle Robinson Hayes 

Edmund Heard 

Reginald Cary Heath 

Clinton Sidney Hebard 



Class of ipoo 



William Clifford Heilman 
Carl Guy Herbert 
Charles Brooks Hersey 
William Charles Hess 
Francis Lee Higginson, Jr. 

HI Stephen Higginson, Jr. 
Edmund Bayfield Hilliard 
Louis Everett Hilliard 
Arthur Stedman Hills 
Thomas Thayer Hinkley 
Max Hirsch 

Herbert Simon Hirshberg 
Conrad Hobbs 
Charles Albert Holbrook 
Arthur Bates Holden 
Rupert Sargent Holland 
John Hodgman Holliday 

HI Charles Byam Hollings 
Arthur Weston Hollis 
Jonathan Hiller Holmes 
William Leland Holt [1901] 
Franklin Gibson Hopkins 

is John Dennis Horgan 
Andrew Light Horst 
Walter Alexis Hosley 
Henry Joseph Hosmer, Jr. 
Edward Whiting Howard 
George Plummer Howe 
Osborne Howes, Jr. 
Charles Allen Howland, Jr. 
Gardiner Greene Hubbard 
Henry Reed Hubbard 

S Harold Lincoln Hughes 
Robert Hunt 
John Michel Hussey 
Edward Ingraham 
Augustus Jay, Jr. 
Frank Leonard Jewett 
Edward Johnson 
Herbert Ray Johnson 
Julius Munroe Johnson 



William Jones 
Lowell Byrns Judson 
Isidore Stanley Kahn 
Ralph Revere Kent 
John Devereux Kernan, Jr. 
Frederic Clinton Kidner 
s George Cook Kimball 
j Frank Henry Kirmayer 
Clarence Eugene Klise 
Charles Julius Kullmer 
Fay Edgerton Kutscher 
Walter Davis Lambert 
Henry Hay Lancaster 
Aubrey Edward Landry 
Frederic Ware Lane 
Lewis Cass Ledyard, Jr. 
H Joseph Howard Lee 
Horace Louis Leiter [1899] 
Samuel Watts Lewis 
Walter Lichtenstein 
Harry Linenthal 
Robert Livermore 
.y James Pillsbury Locke 
Edward Francis Loughlin 
Marklove Lowery 
Howard Haines Lowry 
Ralph William McAllester 
Maurice Lawrence McCarthy 
James Edward McCloskey, Jr. 
Willis Sylvestre McCornick 
Robert Morrill McCurdy 
Grenville Stanley MacFarland 
John Ernest McGawley 
Alfred Gay McGregor 
Benton MacKaye 
HyGeorge Samuel Read McLean 
tWilliam Preston Macleod 
s Charles Herbert McNary 
John Walter McQueen 
Robert Miihlig Mahoney 
Edward Mallinckrodt, Jr. 



10 



Class of i goo 



George Manierre 

Henry Endicott Marean 

George Frederick Woodward 
Mark 
^ Kenneth McGeoch Martin 

William Roger Martin 
*Jerome Leo Marx 
s Albert Gardner Mason 
IfHarold Weston Mason 

Robert Levi Mason 

Elias Mayer 

Henry Rogers Mayo 

Henry Knights Melcher 

Charles Krieble Meschter 

George Harrison Mifflin, Jr. 
£ Charles Moline 

Edward Maurice Montchyck 
s Henry Du Bois Bailey Moore 

Howard Burton Moore 
^ Ralph Spencer Moore 

George Abbot Morison 

Horace Morison 
s Charles Henry Morrill 

Frederic William Morrison 

James Francis Morrison 

William Morrow 

Horace Henry Morse 

Wilbur Morse 
$ Herbert Wallis Moses 

Samuel Lyman Munson, Jr. 

Arthur Beckwith Myrick 

William Joseph Nagle 

Louis Nelson 

George Nichols 

Charles Edward Nixdorff, Jr. 
.y Clifford Norton 

Carl Shepard Oakman 
If Albert Irving Oliver 

Thomas Ordway 

Charles Osborne 
.sjohn Hickok Page 



Frederic Palmer, Jr. 

jGurdon Saltonstall Parker 
Ralph Preston Parsons 
John Judah Peckham 
Ray Potter Perry 
Roswell Foulk Phelps 
Philip Bernard Philipp 
William Phillips 
Walter Gray Phippen 

j Hugh Clay Pierce 
Hermon Spencer Pinkham 

If Richard Emerson Pope 

.y George Watson Presby 
Richard Rees Price 

If Ralph Pulitzer 
Wynn Mack Rainbolt 
John Madison Raynolds 
Montgomery Reed 
Frederic William Reynolds 
Arthur Noble Rice 
Albin Leal Richards 
James Austin Richards 

II Paul Edward Riemann 
John Brice Gordon Rinehart 
Shirley Elmer Roberts 
Herbert Glover Robinson 
Alfred Mayer Rock 

.y Albert John Rockwell 
Samuel Forbes Rockwell 
Henry Lewis Rothenberg 
Lome Eldon Rowley 
Christopher Royce 
Christopher George Ruess 
Norman McLeod Ruland 
Ernest Sachs 
Paul Joseph Sachs 
John Lee Saltonstall 
Edward Emery Sanborn 
John Pitts Sanborn, Jr. 
Ernest Jerome Sanderson 
Hugh Wheeler Sanford 



II 



Class of I goo 



Ernest Edward Sargeant 

1i Andrew Robeson Sargent 
Irving Wilder Sargent 
Howard Gustav Schleiter 

TT Bruno William Schwill 
Donald Scott 

Joshua Montgomery Sears 
Murray Seasongood 
Henry Latimer Seaver 
William Nathanael Seaver 
Henry Meyer Shartenberg 
Thomas Mott Shaw 
Winfield Lowry Shaw 
Louis Berry Shay 
Augustus Hunt Shearer 
Kenneth Sherburne 

s Tyrrell Bradbury Shertzer 
Frank Herbert Simonds 
Edwin Hammett Smith 
Frank Channing Smith, Jr. 
Homer Brandel Smith 
Louis Graham Owen Smith 
Sydney Bruce Snow 
Stacy Baxter Southworth 
Eliot Spalding 
Horace Baxter Stanton 
Homer Worthington Starr 
Louis Stearn 

Frederick Henry Steenstra 
Henry Edward Stephenson 
Francis Herbert Stevens 

.y Sidney Stevens 
Henry Austin Stickney 
William Stickney 
Ernest William Stix 

* Frederick William Stone 
Ralph Walter Stone 

.j Arthur Sturgis 
Mark Forrest Sullivan 
Chester Odiorne Swain 
William Braden Swinford 



Fritz Bradley Talbot 

Harold Tappin 

Charles Ralph Taylor 

Job Taylor 
s Myron Emmet Terbush 
s Cranston Swift Thayer 

Frank Adoniram Thompson, 

Jr. 
Guy Andrew Thompson 
Arthur John Thomson 
Charles Henry Tilton, Jr. 
Newell Whiting Tilton 
Francis Creswick Todd 
George Alexander Towns 
Alfred Marston Tozzer 
John Newlin Trainer, Jr. 
Ralph Hermon Tukey 
Irvin John Uhrich 
Charles Marshall Underwood, 

Jr. 
Oswald Veblen 

Ti Frederick Gordon Waide 
Herbert Addington Wadleigh 
Walter Gustavus Waitt 
Holcombe Ward 

^Leicester Warren 
Jacob Warshaw 
Arthur Washburn 
Frank DeWitt Washburn 
Asa Dupuy Watkins 

j Ralph Hopkins Watson 
Charles Frederic Wellington 
Stanwood Gray Wellington 
James Ogden Wells [1901] 
Edward Corydon Wheeler, Jr. 
Ernest Edward Wheeler 
James Piatt White 
Ross Kittredge Whiton 

.y Edward James Whittier 
[1901] 

1 George Albin Whittemore 



12 



Class of ipoo 



Henry Dwight Wiggin, Jr. 

Russell Benjamin Wiggin 
^ Frederick Wilcock 

George Harris Wilder 

Norman Rand Willard 
^ Simon Everard Williams 
H Osborne Volney Willson 



John Wilson 
Karl Funston Wirt 
Willard Porter Woodbury 
George Jesse Wright 
Frank Wyman, 2d 
Louis Eliot Wyman 
Henry Aaron Yeomans 



Specials and Affiliated Me7nbers. 



James Anthony Aborn 
^Nathaniel Brown Adsit 
Nathaniel Allison 
Hervey Foster Armington 
William Henry Armstrong 
William Burton Ayers 
Henry Brown Baldwin 
*Seth Heywood Ballard 
Major William Barber 
Karl Schenck Barnes 
Richard Rice Barrett 
Fred Orrin Bartlett 
Sherburn Merrill Becker 
Russell Booth Bedford 
William Woolsey Bellamy 
Edward Sherman Bennett 
Joseph Smith Bigelow, Jr. 
Carroll Meredith Bill 
Walter Hood Bonelli 
George Pendleton Bowler 
Lawrence Brainerd, 2d 
*Lloyd Tevis Breckinridge 
Abram Vedder Brower 
Paul Ferrie Brown 
Thomas Dalton Brown 
John Henry Bufford 
Ernest Gates Buttrick 
Walter Azro Buxton 
James Chase Campbell 



Langdon Wild Chandler 
Frank Newhall Chessman 
James Henry Clagg 
John Pierpont Cobb 
Atherton Darling Converse 
Alexander Corstvet 
Joseph Foxe Costa 
*Charles Bartlett Crockett, Jr. 
Irving John Cross 
Joseph Simonds Croswell 
Joseph John Curran 
John Chandler Bancroft Davis 
Minot Davis 
George Gibbes Dewsnap 

* Edward Dickson 

*Fred Ralston Eugene Dolan 
Albert Grenville Donham 
Harold Taylor Dougherty 
Walter Hampden Dougherty 
Jeremiah Francis Downey 
Wirth Stewart Dunham 
Albert Beach Dunning 

* Edward Howard Dunning 
Ralph Cheever Dunning 
James Samuel Dunstan 

* Charles Brackett Durham 
Herman True van Dusen 
Frank Albert Edmands 
Davis Elkins 



13 



Class of I goo 



* James Pike Ellicott 
Harry Stanton Elliot 
Robert Hale Ellis 
Walter Fred Ellis 
John Orne Emerson 
Dana Estes 

Wilmot Roby Evans, Jr. 
Frank Chapman Farquhar 
Benjamin Willis Farris 
Edward Henry Fay 
Herbert Huxley Fiske 
Daniel Joseph Flaherty 
William Blair Flandrau 
George Watson Fleming 
Jacob Pool Freeman 
Edgar Friedlander 
Robert Livingston Gerry 
James Lemont Givan 
Edgar Davis Gould 
Edward Howland Graham 
Albert Farnsworth Griffiths 
Edmund Grinnell 
Cleveland Hardon 
Harry Boyd Harley 
George Wheaton Harrington 
Alfred Hasbrouck 
Charles Phillips Hatch 
Guy Edward Hawkins 



Roswell Hill Johnson 
William Nelson Johnson 
John Charles Coolidge Johns- 
ton 
Samuel Andrew Johnston 
Beverly Earle Jones 
Reginald Wright Kauffman 
Benjamin Kaufman 

* Howard White Kidder 
Thomas Jefferson Klase 

*John Milton Kullmer 
Charles Haven Ladd 

* Ralph Ward Lahman 
Frank Bourne Lake 
Louis La Maida 
Cornelius John Lane 
Robert Emmons Lee 
Gaspare Emmanuel Lentine 

* Graham Murdock Leupp 
Frank Spalding Lewin 
Howard Van Houten Lewis 
George Stephen Lindenkohl 
John Ellerton Lodge 

John Carlisle Lord 
Henry Martin Luscomb 
Roy Hyde McNaught 
Robert Fulton Manahan 
Frederick Theodore Manning 



Harry Mortimer Higinbotham Elijah Wood Meddaugh, Jr. 



John Peter Hinchey 
Robert Hoe, Jr. 
Albert Miller Holden 
Walter Herburt Holsinger 
Harold Shafter Howard 
Llewellyn Howland 
* George Jean Hoy ting 
Campbell Humphrey 
Herbert Leavitt Hunt 
James Cecil Hurt 
Clinton Richard Irwin-Martin 
Horace Johnson 



Walter Curran Mendenhall 
Edwin Flint Metcalf 
Mountfort Mills 
James Stephens Minary 
Thomas Lawrence Miskell 
Edward Heine Moeller 
William Addison Moore 
Charles Herbert Morrill 
Francis Xavier Morrill 
James Harris Morss 
Walter Guy Mortland 
John Frederick Mosby 



14 



Class of igoo 



George Monroe Gage Nichols 
John Dean Gillett Oglesby 
Bernard Joseph O'Neill, Jr. 
George Ralph Osborne 
Eugene Wilbur Owen 
Henry George Parchen 

, Howard Parker 
Arthur Eugene Pecker 
Thomas Wentworth Peirce 
George Leroy Perry 
John William Piper 
Cicero Justice Polk 
Augustus Granger Porter 
William Francis Porter 
Robert Gage Pratt 
Charles Newton Prouty, Jr. 
Francis Rawle, Jr. 
Frank Nutting Reed 
Raymond Lionel Reed 

*Ernest James Rice 
George Lawrence Richards 
Herbert Steadman Richard- 
son 
Avery Robinson 

*Nelson Robinson, Jr. 
George Frederic Root 
Ralph Rollins Rummery 
Clive Runnels 
William Walter Rush 
Nathaniel Johnson Rust, Jr. 
Solomon Gustav Salomon 
Robert Alden Sanborn 
Carlos Sanchez 
Frederick E. Sanders 
Philip Sands 

Richard Marshall Schaefer 
William Edward Skillings, Jr. 
Albert Ross Smith 
Frederic Estabrook Smith, Jr. 
Frederick Miller Smith 
Harold Wellington Smith 



Homer Haskell Smith 
Charles Head Smoot 
Leland Jason Spalding 
William Holmes Spaulding 

* Frederic William Sprague 
Roland William Stebbins 
Frank Holt Stedman 
Marshall Webster Stimson 
Alexander Elliott Stoddard 
Harvey Danforth Symonds 
Cecil Hamelin Taylor 
Charles Herbert Taylor 
Fred Horton Train 
Henry Pepper Vaux 
Henry Whitney Wallace 
George Weld Walter 
Charles Whitney Ward 

* Herbert Edgar Ward 
*Edwin Clifton Warren 

James Otis Watson, Jr. 
Ira Gilbert Webster 
Hamilton Wilson Welch 
Caleb Van Husan Whitbeck 
Robert Rudd Whiting 
Parker Whitney 
Travis Harvard Whitney 
Clarence Wiener 
Frederick Mason Wilder 
Abram Julius Wile 
David Lawrence Williams 
John Taylor Williams 
Lewis Williams 
Sydney Stewart Williams 
Arthur Trevitt Winslow 
Kenelm Winslow 
Stephen Campbell Wolcott 
Charles Royal Woods, Jr. 
Stanley Woodworth 
Augustus Edward Wright 
Cary Thomas Wright 



15 



Class of I goo 



NUMBER IN THE CLASS 

Number who received the degree of A.B., June 27, 1900 .... 401 
(Of the above number many were registered in the Graduate School 
or in the Professional Schools during the Class's Senior Year, and 
did not become members of 1900 till Commencement Day.) 

Number who have received the degree of A.B. since June 27, 1900, 

" as of " the Class of 1900 2 7 

Members of the Class of 1900 who received their degrees with other 

classes 

Number who received the degree of S.B., June 27, 1900 .... 53 
Number who have received the degree of S.B. since June 27, 1900, 

"as of " the Class of 1900 ■ 

Whole number who have received the degree of A.B 428 

Whole number who have received the degree of S.B 55 

Whole number of degree holders 4 8 3 

Number of temporary members 2I 9 

Whole number of men included in this report 7 02 



16 



RECORD OF THE CLASS 



JAMES ANTHONY ABORN 

After leaving college I spent two years in the employ of 
the Washington Trust Company of 280 Broadway, New 
York. For the last four years I have devoted my time to 
the study of the pipe organ and singing, with the view of 
fitting myself for an organist. I leave America during the 
first week of the coming June for Europe, and expect to be 
settled in Berlin for two or three winters completing my 
musical studies. While abroad I shall spend the summers 
in travel. 

CHARLES LAWRENCE ADAMS 

In the autumn of 1900 I entered the General Theological 
Seminary of the Episcopal Church in New York, from which 
I was graduated in 1903. I was ordained deacon on June 7 
of that year by Bishop Vinton, in St. Stephen's Church, 
Pittsfield, Massachusetts. I spent the summer of 1903 in 
England and on the Continent. In October I began work as 
a missionary in the District of Salina, in Kansas, with head- 
quarters at Goodland. I was ordained priest by Bishop 
Griswold in Christ Cathedral, Salina, Feb. 28, 1904. I was 
transferred in September, 1904, to Salina, where I taught 
for one term in St. John's Military School and worked as 
bishop's chaplain. I was then made a canon of the cathedral. 
I edited the Diocesan monthly magazine. On Dec. 1, 1905, 
I removed to Easthampton, Massachusetts, to become rector 
of St. Philip's Church. I married Adola Greeley, daughter 
of Maj.-Gen. Adolphus Washington Greeley (U. S. A.) and 
Henrietta Cruger Hudson (Nesmith) Greeley, April 24, 
1906. 

CHARLES QUINCY ADAMS 

I am cashier of the Bay State Milling Company at 
Winona, Minnesota, and treasurer of the Bay State Ele- 
vator Company in the same place. I was married, Oct. 1, 
2 I7 



Class of i goo 



1903, in Winona, Minnesota, to Edith Simpson Nevins, 
daughter of Emery Gilbert and Elizabeth Simpson Nevins. 
We have one daughter, Elizabeth Cochran Adams, born Sept. 
19, 1904. 

EDWARD LARRABEE ADAMS 

After graduation in 1900 I spent the summer in Cam- 
bridge, being engaged in teaching English to the Cubans 
who were with us through the summer. In the fall I returned 
to Harvard to do graduate work in Romance languages and 
philology, and I took the degree of A.M. in June, 1901. I 
again returned to Cambridge the following fall with an 
assistantship in French and Spanish, and divided my work 
between teaching and graduate study. In the summer of 
1902 I started on a trip of travel and study abroad, and after 
spending two months in Spain I went to Paris, where I began 
my studies under Gaston Paris, Antoine Thomas, Moret 
Fatio, Passy, and others, doing work besides in Paris's 
seminary class. Before returning home, in the summer of 
1903, I spent a month in Italy, and visited also Switzerland, 
Germany, England, and Scotland. The following September 
I returned once more to Cambridge, where I continued to 
give courses in French and Spanish as assistant, and also 
began work on a thesis on Word-Formation in Provengal 
under Professor Grandgent for the degree of Ph.D., on which 
I have been engaged ever since. In September, 1904, I came 
to the University of Michigan as instructor in Romance lan- 
guages, and I am now spending my second year there in that 
position, having given courses in French and Spanish. I 
expect in the near future, possibly the coming June, to return 
to Cambridge for examination for the doctor's degree. I 
am a member of the Modern Language Association of 
America and the Philological Club of the University of 
Michigan. 

NATHANIEL BROWN ADSIT 

Nathaniel Brown Adsit died Aug. 1, 1898, at Buffalo, 
of fever contracted at Tampa, Florida, while a private in 

18 



Class of ipoo 



Troup C of the Rough Riders. He was the son of John 
Olmsted and Maria Louise Brown Adsit, and was born at 
Hornellsville, New York, on Oct. 20, 1877. He prepared 
for college at the Nichols School, Buffalo, New York. 

GUY HARRY ALBRIGHT 

For one year after graduation I taught in the Manual 
Training High School of Indianapolis, Indiana. For the 
past five years I have been teaching mathematics in the 
Polytechnic Preparatory School of Brooklyn, New York. 

FREDERICK WILLIAM ALDRED 

Frederick William Aldred has not been heard from. 

HENRY JAMES ALEXANDER 

. From July 1 to Dec. 31, 1900, I was with the Massa- 
chusetts Highway Commission in Boston. From January 
until June, 1901, I was with the Chicago, Burlington, and 
Quincy Railroad at Corning, Iowa. Since June, 1901, I have 
been with the New York Rapid Transit Commission in New 
York City. I am a member of the Harvard Club of New 
York and associate member of the American Society of Civil 
Engineers. 

NATHANIEL ALLISON 

Nathaniel Allison has not been heard from. At last 
accounts he was in St. Louis practising medicine. 

GUSTAVUS ADOLPHUS ANDEREGG 

I studied physics and mathematics in the Harvard Gradu- 
ate School from 1900 to 1902, acting as assistant in physics 
in Harvard College and instructor in physics at Radcliffe 
College. I received the degree of A.M. at Harvard Univer- 
sity in 1902. I was doing commercial electrical work in 
Chicago and New York from 1902 to 1904. In 1904 I 
returned to Harvard as instructor in electrical engineering, 
which position I held for one year. Since then I have been 

19 



Class of i goo 



an associate professor of electrical engineering in the Ohio 
State University. I am an associate member of the American 
Institute of Electrical Engineers. 

CHARLES JOHN ANDERSON 

In the years 1901 and 1905 I served with the Bureau of 
Education, Manila, Philippine Islands, as high school teacher 
and supervisor of schools. During the same period I trav- 
elled at intervals in China and Japan and later, in 1905, in 
Europe. In the fall of 1905 I entered the Harvard Law 
School. 

LLOYD STERLING ANTISDEL 

On July 4, 1900, I sailed for Europe, where I stayed for 
nine months, visiting England, France, Germany, Switzer- 
land, and Italy. I worked three months of this time for the 
American Express Company at Paris. On my return I went 
to work for the American Express Company at Lincoln, 
Nebraska, this being my first acquaintance with business. 
After two months I went to Omaha. My health then broke 
down and I spent a year roughing it, carrying stakes in a 
railroad survey in Oklahoma for three months, spending the 
rest of the time on a ranch in Montana. I came back and 
worked in the foreign exchange department of the American 
Express Company for six months at Chicago. I resigned 
and prospected for a business opening in Oklahoma and 
Indian Territory, but not finding anything to suit, I obtained 
a position as agent of the American Express Company at 
Oklahoma City, where I have remained up to date. My 
experience in express business was very limited and I opened 
a new office for the company there under very unfavorable 
conditions as regards train service and local territory. Since 
I have been there I have devised a new way of handling a 
branch of our business which is now on trial in half a dozen 
leading offices, and will undoubtedly be adopted universally, 
although there has been no change previous to this for thirty 
years. I have been chosen twice to go to Washington as a 

20 



Class of igoo 



Statehood Delegate. We need more educated men in the 
American Express Company. B. O. Young, a Harvard Law 
School man, Orville Frantz, and I are, so far as I know, the 
only Harvard men near Oklahoma City. As my father is 
vice-president and general manager of the American Express 
Company, I can place some men in this part of the country, 
but I would not consider any applicant who is not thoroughly 
democratic and extremely fond of hard work. If any men 
filling these requirements are looking for a job you may do 
both them and me a favor by referring them to me. 

WALTER CONRAD ARENSBERG 

Walter Conrad Arensberg has not been heard from. At 
last accounts he was writing for a New York paper. 

HERVEY FOSTER ARMINGTON 

I am still in the business of manufacturing plaster and 
metal art goods. 

WILLIAM HENRY ARMSTRONG 

After leaving Harvard in the fall of 1900 I came to Porto 
Rico to organize a system of industrial schools under the 
direction of the Department of Education. The first indus- 
trial schoolhouse built in San Juan was burned by the natives, 
and it was decided to wait until later when the people should 
be more settled in their ideas before building another. I 
then went into the high school as assistant principal, where 
I remained one month, after which I was appointed Super- 
intendent of Schools. I held this position about two years, 
when I resigned to accept a commission as 2d Lieutenant 
in the army. In the meantime I had travelled in England, 
Scotland, France, and Spain. In June, 1904, I was pro- 
moted to the rank of 1st Lieutenant, and for three months 
was in command of the Post of Ponce, Porto Rico. I 
am now engineer officer of the San Juan District of Porto 
Rico, Porto Rico Regiment of Infantry, United States 
Army. 

21 



Class of ipoo 



PERCY ARAD ATHERTON 

I spent the years 1900 to 1903 in the Harvard Law School, 
receiving the degree of LL.B. in June, 1903. During the 
summers of 1901 and 1903 I travelled in England, Scotland, 
Spain, and Morocco. Since 1903 I have been engaged in 
the practice of law with Messrs. Morse and Friedman, 53 
State Street, Boston. 

WILLIAM HENRY ATTWILL 

William Henry Attwill has not been heard from. 

NATHANIEL FARWELL AYER 

I have nothing new to report. I am still assistant treasurer 
of the Farwell Bleachery and Farwell Cotton Mills. 

WILLIAM BURTON AYERS 

William Burton Ayers has not been heard from. His ad- 
dress is unknown. 

CHARLES FULLERTON BACON 

I entered the employ of Brown and Wales of Boston in 
October, 1900. I left this firm in the fall of the following 
year, and took a position with the Fairbanks Scale Company. 
I remained with this concern until the spring of 1904, and 
since that time I have been connected with The Providence 
Scale Company of Providence, Rhode Island. On Oct. 31, 
1905, I married Louise W T olcott Richards, daughter of 
Augustus J. and Mary T. Richards. 

HENRY BROWN BALDWIN 

At present I am employed as stenographer in an office. 

WILLIAM GALLIFORD BALE 

■ William Galliford Bale died April 4, 1902, at Penllyn, 
Pennsylvania. He was the son of the Rev. Albert Galli- 
ford and Mary Caroline Pulsifer Bale, and was born at 
Melrose, Massachusetts, June 6, 1878. He prepared for 
college at Andover Academy, Massachusetts. 

22 



Class of igoo 



HENRY WINTHROP BALLANTINE 

The year after graduation I spent ranching it in Sonora, 
Mexico. I then entered the Harvard Law School and took 
my LL.B. in 1904. I began the practice of law in San 
Francisco, and have become a member of the firm of Hew- 
lett, Bancroft and Ballantine. Both Hewlett and Bancroft 
were Harvard Law School men. In 1905 I declined a call 
to an instructorship in the Law Department of Stanford 
University in order to continue practice, but I have incident- 
ally given courses in the department of jurisprudence of the 
University of California and the Hastings College of the 
Law. I am also engaged in some legal writing in the prep- 
aration of a text-book. We are making money and expect 
ere many years to have the greatest firm on the Pacific coast. 

SETH HEYWOOD BALLARD 

Seth Heywood Ballard died Jan. 3, 1899. He was the 
son of Howard Livermore and Mary Eliza Heywood Bal- 
lard, and was born at Gardner, Massachusetts, Dec. 10, 
1878. He prepared for the Scientific School at St. Paul's 
School, Concord, New Hampshire. 

FLOYD GEORGE BALLENTINE 

After leaving college I remained in the Graduate School 
three years, receiving in 1903 the degree of Doctor of Phil- 
osophy in Classical Philology. The following year I became 
an instructor in Latin in Bucknell University and the next 
year was made assistant professor of Latin in the same insti- 
tution. In the summer of 1904 I married Grace Agnes 
Newton, daughter of Alice W. Winters and the late George 
Alman Newton, of Cambridge. An article written by me 
appeared in the " Harvard Studies," Volume XV. 1904. 

MAJOR WILLIAM BARBER 

Major William Barber has not been heard from. At last 
accounts he was in the advertising business in Boston. 

23 



Class of i goo 



RALPH TILLINGHAST BARNEFIELD 

In the summer of 1900 I travelled in Italy, Germany, 
Switzerland, France, and England. In the fall of that year 
I entered the Harvard Law School and continued there for 
three years, receiving the degree of LL.B. with the class of 
1903. After leaving the Law School I entered the law 
office of Walter B. Vincent in Providence, as a student, on 
July 1, 1903, continuing office study there that I had begun 
during the summer of 1902. In October, 1903, I was ad- 
mitted to the Rhode Island Bar and was employed by Mr. 
Vincent in legal work in the office and court. This continued 
until July 1, 1904, when I entered into a partnership for the 
general practice of the law, under the name and style of 
Vincent, Boss and Barnefield. This partnership still con- 
tinues. I am a member of the To Kalon Club of Pawtucket, 
Rhode Island. 

KARL SCHENCK BARNES 

Since leaving college I have been with the Boston Elevated 
Railway Company in various positions, and I am now in 
charge of their employment department. I am a member of 
the Oakley Country Club. 

WILLIAM LESTER BARNES 

I was graduated at the Harvard Medical School in 1904. 
On March 20, 1906, I married Esther Ritchie Wyman in 
Boston. 

JAMES DELLINGER BARNEY 

I spent the summer of 1900 travelling in Europe. In the 
fall of that year I entered the Harvard Medical School, and 
was graduated in June, 1904. From March, 1904, to 
August, 1905, I was surgical house officer at the Massa- 
chusetts General Hospital. I opened an office at 502 Beacon 
Street, Boston, in September, 1905, where I am now prac- 
tising medicine. I was married, Sept. 2, 1905, in Dublin, 
New Hampshire, to Margaret Waldo Higginson, daughter 

24 



Class of i goo 



of Thomas Wentworth and Mary Thacher Higginson. In 
January, 1906, I was appointed assistant to the medical 
department of the Boston Dispensary. I belong to the Union 
Boat Club and I am a member of the Massachusetts Medical 
Society and of the American Medical Association. 

HENDRICK WARE BARNUM 

I am connected with the law firm of Elder and Whitman, 
Boston. 

RICHARD RICE BARRETT 

Since I left college I have done some farming, some fire 
insurance, some loafing, and some travelling. I am a mem- 
ber of the Middlesex Hunt Club of Massachusetts, the 
Piedmont Hunt Club of Virginia, and the Country Club of 
Brookline, Massachusetts. 

FREDERIC GAFFNEY BARRY 

Frederic Gaffney Barry has not been heard from. 

PHILLIPS BARRY 

I studied at the Harvard Graduate School from 1903 to 
1904. In 1904 I was a reporter for the Boston American. 
I am at present a literary man. I have published the follow- 
ing articles : "6v\L$u>via (Luke xv. 22), Bagpipe," " Journal of 
Biblical Literature, 1904," " The Ballad of Lord Randal " in 
" The New England Journal of American Folk Lore," some 
traditional songs in the same journal, as well as " Traditional 
Ballads" and "The Ballad of the House Carpenter" in 
Modern Language Notes. I am a member of the American 
Folk Lore Society and the American Philological Association. 

FRED ORRIN BARTLETT 

Fred Orrin Bartlett when last heard from was on the staff 
of the " Boston Herald." 

25 



Class of ipoo 



JOSIAH CALEF BARTLETT 

After taking - the degree of A.B. in 1900 I entered the 
Harvard Law School in the following fall. I spent two years 
and a half there, leaving in the middle of the third year on 
account of illness. On Aug. 1, 1903, I entered the office 
of the auditor of expenditures of the Chicago, Burlington, 
and Quincy Railroad in Chicago. The following March I 
was transferred to the freight house of the railroad in 
Aurora, Illinois. I left after a short time and returned to 
Chicago to take up the law again. I entered the law office 
of Matz, Fisher, and Boyden in May, 1904, and I was 
admitted to the Bar of Illinois at the June examinations. 
In December, 1904, I left the office of Matz, Fisher, and 
Boyden, working as private tutor in Latin and mathematics 
and studying for the degree of LL.B., which I received from 
the Law School of Northwestern University, Chicago, in 
June, 1905. In August, 1905, I opened my present law 
office at 87 Washington Street, Chicago, Illinois. 

THOMAS ROBERT BATEMAN 

I was graduated from the Harvard Law School in 1903, 
and I am now practising law in Boston. 



FREDERIC GILBERT BAUER 

I entered the Harvard Law School in the fall of 1900 
and received the degree of LL.B., cum laude, in June, 1903. 
After graduation I entered the office of Messrs. Hill, Bangs, 
Barlow and Homans of Boston, leaving there Nov. 1, 1903, 
to enter into partnership with Josiah Minot Fowler (Dart- 
mouth, 1900; Harvard Law School, 1903), Paul Dudley 
Dean (Harvard, 1901 ; Harvard Law School, 1903), and 
John T. Kenney, under the firm name of Fowler, Dean, 
Bauer and Kenney. Ever since I have been engaged in the 
general practice of law as a member of the above firm, with 
offices at 50 Congress Street, Boston. 

26 



Class of i goo 



REX MITCHELL BAXTER 

After graduation I spent the first year in social settlement 
work at The University Settlement, New York City. Then 
followed a half year in the mountains of West Virginia, 
roughing it. The latter half of the same year, however, I 
was in Cambridge studying in the Graduate School. In the 
autumn of 1903 I began the Law School course at Harvard 
and took two years' work. I am now located in Boston, 
going through the usual preliminaries to build up a practice. 

FREDERICK HALL BEALS 

According to my early plans, made as a student in the 
State Normal School, Oneonta, New York, I have continued 
the profession of teaching. From 1900 to 1902 I taught 
physics, chemistry, and biology in the Worcester Academy, 
Worcester, Massachusetts. June 24, 1902, I was married to 
Frances Isabelle Everett, daughter of Albert and Frances 
Reid Everett, of Worcester, a graduate of the Worcester 
State Normal School. In the fall of 1902 my wife took up 
work in Radcliffe and in the New England Conservatory of 
Music, while I continued my work in physics at the Univer- 
sity and received my A.M. the following June. Wishing 
to go West, I accepted a position for one year to teach science 
in the best boys' school in the Southwest, the Harvard (Mili- 
tary) School of Los Angeles, whose principal is Grenville 
C. Emery, formerly of the Boston Latin School. I left here 
for a better position in the Los Angeles State Normal School, 
where I have taught physics and physiology for the last 
two years. We have one child, Frances Elizabeth Beals, 
born Oct. 4, 1905. I am a member of the National Geo- 
graphic Society and of the Academy of Science of Southern 
California. I have lectured before the latter society, and I 
have also lectured on wireless telegraphy before the Chau- 
tauqua at Long Beach, California. 

LYNN STALEY BEALS 

After graduation from college in 1900 I went immediately 
into the Harvard Medical School, where I was graduated in 

27 



Class of igoo 



1904, cum laudc. While in the Medical School I was secre- 
tary and treasurer of Randall Hall Dining Association for 
one year and auditor of the same for three years. Also for 
three years I was dormitory proctor in College House 17, 
and for two years had charge of the ticket taking and gates 
on Class Day and Senior Spread Night. Six months before 
graduation I was appointed a medical house officer in the 
Massachusetts General Hospital, where I served for sixteen 
months. Upon leaving the hospital I became assistant to 
Dr. J. H. Potter, 177 Dearborn Street, Buffalo, New York. 
I remained in this office for nearly a year, and I have just 
recently established my office at 134 North Norwood Avenue, 
Buffalo. In January, 1906, I was appointed court physician 
to the North Buffalo Order of Foresters. 

WILLIAM LEE BEARDSELL 

I am at present treasurer of the Aseptic Drinking Cup 
Company, manufacturers of waterproof paper novelties. I 
was married, May 18, 1905, in Cambridge, to Edith Froth- 
ingham Mandell, daughter of William J. and Almira M. 
Mandell. We have one son, Paul Mandell Beardsell, born 
April 8, 1906. 

ALFRED LE ROY BECKER 

Immediately on graduation I commenced the study of law 
with the firm of Roberts, Becker, Messer and Groat, 319 
Mooney and Brisbane Building, Buffalo, New York, and 
also entered the Buffalo Law School. In May, 1902, I re- 
ceived the degree of LL.B. from the University of Buffalo, 
of which the Buffalo Law School is the law department, and 
was admitted to the Bar of New York at the June term of 
the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court, sitting at 
Rochester. Since that time I have continued in the practice 
of law, being employed by the firm of Roberts, Becker, 
Messer and Groat, of which my father, Tracy C. Becker, 
is the actual head. I have tried cases in the State and 
Federal courts and argued appeals in the Appellate Division 
and Court of Appeals. During the year 1905, and until the 

28 



Class of i goo 



present time, I have been chiefly engaged in New York City 
as special counsel for the Attorney-General of New York 
State in proceedings relating to the winding up of a cor- 
poration, having nominal assets of nearly nine million dollars. 
This litigation, most varied in its details, has embraced work 
before several referees and in the trial and appellate courts. 
The year following my graduation at the Buffalo Law School 
I became registrar of the school and continued as such until 
the summer of 1905. During three years past I have been 
lecturer there on the law of contracts. In giving instruction 
I have used a combination of the text-book and case-systems 
with good success. As a hobby I maintain an interest in 
early colonial history, particularly of New York State. Be- 
sides writing certain published miscellany relating to this 
and kindred subjects, I prepared and presented at the annual 
meeting of the New York State Bar Association, held in 
January, 1904, a paper of " Mr. Adrian van der Donck, the 
First Lawyer in New York." I have in hand the collection 
of materials for other similar writings. 

SHERBURN MERRILL BECKER 

A clipping from the " Chicago Daily Tribune " sent to the 
Secretary tells of Sherburn Merrill Becker's recent election 
as mayor of Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

RUSSELL BOOTH BEDFORD 

During the summer following commencement I " rusti- 
cated " and in the fall returned to New York to take up 
my work. I started in as a reporter on the " Commercial 
Advertiser," now the " New York Globe," on which paper 
were several other Harvard men, among them " Guy " Scull 
and Humphry Nichols. After some weeks I secured a posi- 
tion as computer and draftsman with the Ransome Con- 
crete Company of 26 Broadway, and later as draftsman 
with the New York Glucose Company, acting in that capacity 
and as checker and inspector while the plant was in course 
of erection. In March, 1901, I accepted the position as 
manager of the New York office of the American Blower 

29 



Class of ipoo 



Company of Detroit, and spent some months in Detroit learn- 
ing the business. I then returned to New York, where I 
lived until 1902, acting in the above capacity for the American 
Blower Company. In April, 1902, we moved to Montclair, 
New Jersey. In May, 1904, finding my work too confining 
and my health in consequence not of the best, I turned over 
the management of the office and took up outside work with 
the company, acting as heating and ventilating engineer and 
salesman, which line I am still following. My marriage to 
Ethel Mason Crocker was noted in the last report. We 
have two sons, Russell Booth Bedford, Jr., born Dec. 28, 
1 90 1. and Eugene Daly Crocker Bedford, born March 26, 
1903. 

SILAS PALMER BEEBE 

For the first three years after leaving Harvard I was a 
student at Yale, taking the degree of Ph.D. in physiological 
chemistry. During the last two and one-half years I have 
been engaged in research work as physiological chemist to 
the Huntington Fund for Cancer Research at New York. I 
was married Feb. 8, 1896, to Mary E. Whitney. We have 
a son, Palmer Lewis Beebe, born at Flushing, New York, 
July 20, 1905. I am a member of the American Physio- 
logical Society, a Fellow of the American Association for 
the Advancement of Science, and a member of the New York 
Society of Experimental Medicine and Biology. I have 
written a number of articles on physiological chemistry. 

LEON GAGE BEELEY 

After leaving college I entered the Harvard Medical 
School, from which I was graduated in June, 1904. ranking 
second in scholarship. In March, 1904, I received a two 
years' appointment as house officer on the First Surgical 
Service at the Boston City Hospital. I opened an office 
at my residence in Lawrence, Massachusetts, March 31, 
1 906. 

30 



Class of i goo 



BERTRAND FAUGERES BELL 

I am a director of the Union Fire Insurance Company of 
Philadelphia and of the Agents' Investment Company of the 
same city. I hold the office of president of the Country and 
Suburban Construction Company of New York City as well 
as of the Bell Engineering and Construction Company of 
220 Broadway, New York. I am a consulting, inspecting, and 
constructing engineer for reinforced concrete. I was mar- 
ried, April 30, 1902, in Chillicothe, Ohio, to Beatrice Staf- 
ford Boggs, daughter of Marcus and Mary Higby Boggs. 
We have one child, Muriel Stuart Fitzhugh Bell, born Feb. 
20, 1903, in New York. I am a fellow of the American Geo- 
graphical Society, a life member of the American Museum 
of Natural History, a junior member of the American Society 
of Civil Engineers, and a member of the Metropolitan 
Museum of Art. I belong to the Harvard, Union, Ameri- 
can Yacht, and Apawamis clubs, and I am an honorary 
life member of the Studley Quoit Club of Halifax, Nova 
Scotia. 

CHARLES HERBERT BELL 

I went into the milling business after leaving college in 
1900. I have been actively engaged in the same since then. 
The name of the firm is the Quaker City Flour Mills Com- 
pany. I am the vice-president of this company, which is 
located in Philadelphia. 

CONRAD BELL 

On leaving college I spent four years at the Harvard 
Medical School in the class of 1904, of which I was a mem- 
ber of the Executive Committee. I was a member of the 
Boylston Medical Club of the School. One year I served on 
the first Membership Committee of the Harvard Union from 
the Medical School. The next year I was a member of the 
House Committee of the Union. After leaving the Medical 
School I acted as house surgeon of the Waltham Hospital. 
At present I am assistant to Dr. Henry D. Chadwick, sur- 

3i 



Class of I goo 



geon, of Waltham, Massachusetts. I am also an instructor 
in the Waltham Training School for Nurses and one of the 
trustees of the school. I am medical inspector of schools in 
Waltham. I was married in Cambridge, Sept. 21, 1905, to 
Elizabeth P. Dudley, daughter of Laura N. H. and the late 
Sanford H. Dudley. I am a member of the Waltham Medi- 
cal Club. 

WILLIAM WOOLSEY BELLAMY 

William Woolsey Bellamy has not been heard from. 

ALFRED ABRAHAM BENESCH 

I received the A.M. degree at Harvard in 1901 and the 
LL.B. degree at Harvard in 1903. I was admitted to the 
Bar of Ohio, December, 1903, and I was in the office of 
Benjamin C. Starr, Harvard, 1877, from June, 1900, until 
in January, 1905, I formed a partnership with S. J. Korn- 
hauser, Harvard, 1901, and engaged in the general practice 
of law under the firm name Benesch and Kornhauser, at 
Cleveland, Ohio. I wrote in February, 1904, " The Jew at 
Harvard," for the " New Era Magazine," and I have pub- 
lished other articles in various periodicals. I was Democratic 
candidate for alderman in ward 14, Cleveland, in September, 
1905. I am secretary of the Educational League, of the 
Independent Order B'nai B'rith Cleveland Lodge, and of 
the Immigration Aid Society. I am a member of the Board 
of Trustees of the Hebrew Relief Association and of the 
Council of the Educational Alliance. 

EDWARD SHERMAN BENNETT 

Upon leaving college I went to work for the banking and 
brokers' firm of Hayden, Stone and Company, and I have 
continued there ever since. I was married, Nov. 11, 1903, to 
Hattie Gertrude Paige, daughter of Albert C. and Georgi- 
anna W. Paige. We have one daughter, Phoebe Bennett, 
born March 1, 1906. I belong to the Boston Athletic 
Association. 

32 



Class of I goo 



FRANKLIN PIERCE BENNETT, JR. 

I am editor of the " Wool and Cotton Reporter," the prin- 
cipal textile paper in this country, and special editorial writer 
for the " United States Investor." I am serving on the 
Saugus School Committee, having been elected in 1903. In 
the same year I was elected a member of the Massachusetts 
House of Representatives and I am serving as clerk in the 
Committees of Labor and Agriculture and on the Committee 
of Ways and Means, before which every expenditure of the 
Commonwealth must be argued. I was married, Nov. 20, 
1 90 1, to Irene Willard, daughter of Edmund S. and Olive 
C. Willard, and we have one child, Olive Catherine Bennett, 
born in Saugus, July 28, 1902. I am a member of the 
Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, Second Corps. I belong 
to the Maiden Deliberative Assembly, the Nanepashemet 
Club of Saugus, and the I. O. O. F. I have read several 
papers before textile societies, among them the " Evolution 
of the Slubbing Frame," before the New England Manu- 
facturing Association, and also " Our Production of Fine 
Cotton." 



NICHOLAS BIDDLE 

Nicholas Biddle has not been heard from. 



JOSEPH SMITH BIGELOW, JR. 

I left college in 1898 and went to Puerto Rico, where I 
spent two years as a sugar planter. Since then I have occu- 
pied all my time in travelling, having spent two winters in 
Europe and Egypt, nearly a year in South America, another 
winter in Texas, Cuba, and Mexico, all last winter yachting 
on the Atlantic coast, with many hunting and fishing trips 
to Canada and Newfoundland to fill in the gaps. I am now 
living with my family at Cohasset, Massachusetts. I am a 
member of the Tennis and Racquet Club, the New England 
Kennel Club, and the Eastern Yacht Club. 

3 33 



Class of I goo 



WILLIAM DE FORD BIGELOW 

I have been in the building contracting business practically 
ever since I left college, and I am now senior member of the 
firm of Bigelow and Mabie, Building Contractors, Boston, 
Massachusetts. I have been abroad once and visited England, 
France, and Italy, and I have also travelled extensively in 
this country, in Canada, Newfoundland, and in the South 
and West. I am now living permanently at Cohasset, Massa- 
chusetts, where I have bought a place. I belong to the Brook- 
line Country Club, the Eastern Yacht Club, to two shooting 
clubs in Virginia, and the Exchange Club of Boston. 

CARROLL MEREDITH BILL 

Since leaving college I have been in an architect's office, 
with an architectural publishing house, and for the past four 
years with Alley and Emery, Interior Decorators. The work 
consists of the design and execution of anything and every- 
thing for the interior of the house. I have won several first 
prizes in design in open competition. I am a member of the 
Boston Architectural Club, and I have served on several 
committees of the same club. I am one of the editors of 
" The Quill," the club's illustrated publication. 

GEORGE WILLIAM BILLINGS 

Since graduation in 1900 I have been engaged with my 
father in the publishing of a weekly newspaper and in the 
conduct of a job printing department at Milford, Massachu- 
setts. I have been too busy to get married, dabble in litera- 
ture, learned societies, or the higher education. The offices 
of profit have gone elsewhere to somebody with a bigger pull, 
those of honor have been turned over to friends with more 
leisure, and those of trust, — well, I am trusted enough now 
without voluntarily assuming anything further in that line. 
Of course there are the usual number of small local societies, 
and I am at present secretary of the Republican Town Com- 
mittee and clerk of the Nipmuck Canoe Club. I am no 
traveller. 

34 



Class of ipoo 



HAROLD BISBEE 

I am still occupying the position which I obtained imme- 
diately upon leaving college, — that of teacher in the Dor- 
chester High School, Boston. The work I find interesting 
and enjoyable in the highest degree. The New England 
Association of Chemistry Teachers was pleased to elect me 
secretary two years ago. Aside from my school work, this 
office aids to prevent me from becoming altogether rusty in 
chemistry, and makes me feel that I am performing a part, 
if only an infinitesimal one, in the human progress of a sub- 
ject which I love dearly. 

FREDERICK EZEKIEL BISSELL 

In the fall of 1900 I became associated with H. B. Glover 
Company, Manufacturers and Wholesalers of Men's Furnish- 
ing Goods, Dubuque, Iowa, as buyer; and am still holding 
the same position. Although Dubuque is a city of 45,000 
and the second city in Iowa, I have run across only five 1900 
men here in the last five and one-half years. It is quite evi- 
dent that Harvard men do not choose " corn " or " hogs " for 
their life work ! Nevertheless I could produce figures to 
show you that the State of Iowa is certainly It. Our Mr. 
Wilson, whose name you read in the papers now and then, 
can prove to you, if I can't, that Iowa is all that is good. 
We have horses, cows, hogs, hens, by the millions, and, best 
of all, enough food to feed them, and enough left over to 
feed the cows, horses, and hens of all my classmates, if they 
be fortunate enough to have them, who live in the ill-favored 
East. We are the core! All the wealth of the West filters 
over and around us. And yet five classmates in five and 
one-half years is discouraging! A sixth is due if the average 
is to be maintained. May he come as the shepherd of a flock, 
leading a stalwart band of 1900 pioneers, come to gather our 
eggs, to churn our cream, to plough our fields, to fatten our 
cattle, and disseminate Harvard spirit and 1900 companion- 
ship in my immediate neighborhood. But because of this 
isolation, we Westerners, I believe, enjoy our reunions more 

35 



Class of igoo 



than the Boston crowd, to whom college has become an old 
story. It is an old story with us too, but one which is 
wrapped in mist and romance very far from our every-day 
lives. So when we come back this year, do not be surprised 
if we bathe boisterously in the " Fountain of Youth." My 
interest in the reunion has absorbed so much of my attention 
that I find no space remains for me to enumerate the books 
I have written, the learned societies to which I have been 
admitted, or the offices of honor and trust which I have held. 
I just want to add, Mr. Secretary, do some missionary work 
with 1900. Drive them westward! For the sake of Iowa, 
I want to increase my average. 

PAUL BLACKWELDER 

After Commencement in 1900 I went to Chicago and spent 
six weeks in the Summer School of the University of Chicago. 
In September I began teaching in the Lyons Township High 
School at La Grange, a suburb fourteen miles from the city. 
Here I remained two years, teaching English and history. 
Resigning in June, 1902, I spent three months touring Great 
Britain and Ireland. Soon after my return, and while I was 
enjoying a short visit at Harvard in October, 1902, I found 
an opening in St. Louis, and went there immediately to take 
the principalship of a third-class grammar school, the Lac- 
lede. At the end of four months I was transferred to the 
Washington Grammar School of St. Louis, a school of the 
first class. This I left last November (1905), after three 
most agreeable years. I am now apparently located for good 
and all in the St. Louis Public Library, with the title of 
Assistant Librarian. Perhaps I must add, since reticence 
is tabooed, that this is the second place in the library. There 
is little more that I can say. I have written no books and no 
articles of special merit ; I belong to no learned societies, and 
to none but local clubs, and I have received no degree since 
my A.B. Of one small hobby perhaps I may properly speak. 
Following a natural interest in the newer educational doc- 
trines, I took the initial steps and the principal part last 
spring in working up a Vacation School for St. Louis. This 

36 



Class of i goo 



enterprise was modelled after the industrial Summer Schools 
of such cities as Boston, New York, and Chicago ; and since 
St. Louis had never had anything of the sort before the new 
Vacation School attracted some attention. There will be 
two such schools here in 1906. May I say in closing that 
we have some of the Harvard temper even on this west bank 
of the Mississippi? We admire as much as ever the well- 
bred, the self-possessed, and the human among men, and we 
are working a little on general principles for a square deal 
all around. Some of us take " The Bulletin " and " The 
Graduates' Magazine." Personally I find both indispensable. 

ROBERT WOODS BLISS 

Robert Woods Bliss has not been heard from. At last 
accounts he was Secretary to the American Embassy, St. 
Petersburg, Russia. 

AYERS BOAL 

I am still in the real estate business in Chicago. I was 
married in Winnetka, Illinois, on Jan. 1, 1906, to Lesley 
Stewart Johnson, daughter of Lorenzo M. and Helen Stew- 
art Johnson. We took a wedding trip to Italy, Egypt, and 
the Soudan in January, February, and March of the same 
year. I am a member of the University Club of Chicago and 
the Chicago Yacht Club, and secretary and treasurer of the 
Harvard Club of Chicago. 

RICHARD DE BLOIS BOARDMAN 

I have lived in Boston ever since leaving college, and have 
been engaged in the real estate business there. I am unmar- 
ried, and belong to the following clubs : Eastern Yacht Club, 
Manchester Yacht Club, Tennis and Racquet Club, and Essex 
County Club. 

CHARLES BOCK 

At present I am engaged in the iron and steel business in 
Buffalo, New York. Previous to that, after graduation from 

37 



Class of iqoo 



the Harvard Law School in 1903, I practised law for a few 
months. 

REGINALD FAIRFAX BOLLES 

Since leaving college I have been in various different lines 
of business until two years ago, when I took up illustrating 
and I intend to make this my profession. I am single up to 
date, with good prospects of remaining so. I have a mem- 
bership in the Puritan Club of Boston and the Country Club. 

RAYNAL CAWTHORNE BOLLING 

I am practising law in New York. 

EARL DANFORD BOND 

After leaving college I spent a year in railroad work in 
Minnesota. During the next three years I taught school 
and worked during the summer months in many places in 
Wisconsin and Dakota. I entered the Harvard Medical 
School in 1904. 

WALTER HOOD BONELLI 

After leaving college I went to work for my father, L. H. 
Bonelli, as real estate salesman. Continuing in that capacity 
since, I have now become his general manager. The main 
office is at 314 John Hancock Building, Boston. 

SHELDON RUTHERFORD BORIGHT 

After leaving college I went to the Harvard Law School. 
I was graduated from the Law School in 1902, and admitted 
to the practice of law in Vermont. Since then I have devoted 
my time entirely to my law practice. There is little or 
nothing in the story of my life since leaving college that 
would be of interest to my classmates. 

HORACE KEITH BOUTWELL 

Since leaving college I have received the degree of M.D. 
from the Harvard Medical School. I have served for sixteen 

38 



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months as house physician at the Massachusetts General 
Hospital, and I am now finishing - a service of six months 
as house physician at the Boston Children's Hospital. I am 
a member of the Massachusetts Medical Society and the 
American Medical Association, also of the ^Esculapian Club 
of Boston, and the Boston Athletic Association. 

HENRY SMITH BOWERS 

I have worked for Goldman, Sachs and Company as bond 
salesman in New York State, and since Jan. I, 1906, I have 
been connected with the work in New York City and the 
immediate vicinity, working from the New York office. On 
Oct. 31, 1905, I married, in Brooklyn, Margaret Thomas, 
daughter of George Cyrus and Margaret Maebelle (Waldo) 
Thomas. 

GEORGE PENDLETON BOWLER 

George Pendleton Bowler has not been heard from. 

HENRY COOK BOYNTON 

Since graduation in 1900 I have always been connected 
with Harvard University. As noted in the first class report, 
I was Austin Teaching Fellow in Geology ; at the same time, 
moreover, I was doing a full year's work in the Department 
of Mining and Metallurgy, receiving the degree of S.M. in 
1 90 1. It was during this year that I got a taste of metal- 
lurgy, and became especially interested in iron and steel, 
on account of the very able teaching of Prof. Albert Sau- 
veur; therefore, although I had had several good chances 
to teach outside the University, I decided to spend the next 
year, 1901 to 1902, in research work in iron and steel, under 
the supervision of Professor Sauveur. At the end of this 
year I decided to continue my research; at the same time I 
was appointed Austin Teaching Fellow for the year 1902 
to 1903, and assisted Professor Sauveur in giving instruction 
in Metallurgy 2 and 14. The next year I was appointed 
Instructor in Metallurgy and Metallography, assisting in 
Metallurgy 2, 9, 14. This position I have held up to the 

39 



Class of ipoo 



present time. In addition to my teaching, I have always 
kept at my research work, and in June, 1904, I received 
from Harvard University the degree of Doctor of Science, 
the title of my thesis being " An Investigation in the Relation 
between the Treatment, Structure, and Properties of Steel." 
The important results obtained from my research work from 
1902 to 1904 were published separately as follows: Febru- 
ary, 1903, " American Institute of Mining Engineers," Vol- 
ume XXXIV., Albert Sauveur and H. C. Boynton, " Note on 
the Influence of the Rate of Cooling on the Structure of 
Steel"; May, 1904, "Journal of Iron and Steel Institute," 
"Troostite"; May, 1904, "Iron and Steel Magazine," 
" Sorbitic Steel." Because of the paper on " Troostite," 
mentioned above, the Iron and Steel Institute of Great Britain 
voted me on May 11, 1905, a Carnegie Research Scholarship 
of £100 for the purpose of aiding me in continuing my 
research work here at the Metallographical Laboratory of 
Harvard University. At the present time I am still engaged 
in teaching at Harvard in the course mentioned above, and 
I am pursuing my research work. In addition to the articles 
mentioned, I expect soon to publish in " Harper's Magazine " 
a popular article entitled " The Anatomy of a Steel Rail." 
I am now a member of the American Institute of Mining 
Engineers, the Iron and Steel Institute of Great Britain, and 
the National Geographic Society. I was married, June 11, 
1902, in Plymouth, Massachusetts, to Mary Allison Manter, 
daughter of the late Pelham Everett and Sarah Elizabeth 
Manter. We have one daughter, Rosamond, born June 4, 
1904. 

LAWRENCE BRAINERD, 2d 

Lawrence Brainerd, 2d, has not been heard from. 

LLOYD TEVIS BRECKINRIDGE 

The death of Lloyd Tevis Breckinridge was recorded in 
last report, but no date has been found. He was the son of 
John Witherspoon and Louise Tevis Breckinridge, and was 
born at San Francisco, California, on March 29, 1878. He 
prepared for college at the Belmont (California) School. 

40 



Class of i goo 



JAMES BREWER 

James Brewer has not been heard from. His address is 
unknown. 

BARTLETT BROOKS 

I was graduated from the Harvard Law School in 1902 
and since then I have been practising law in Bangor, Maine. 
I am finishing my second year as instructor in contracts in 
the University of Maine Law School. The work is very 
interesting to me. With Hugo Clark of this Law School I 
wrote a little brochure on " The Trusts and Constitution," 
which has not exhausted its first edition. I was married, 
June 6, 1904, in Addison, Maine, to Anna L. Nash, daughter 
of the late Willard G. and Mary J. Nash. We have had one 
son, Bartlett Brooks, Jr., born March 20, 1906, who died 
four days after birth. I am a member of " The De Burians," 
a book-lover's club, and also of the Bangor Chess Club. " A 
Toast to the Also Rans," published in " Munsey " for Janu- 
ary, 1903, is the only verse I have perpetrated. 

ABRAM VEDDER BROWER 

I left college in June, 1899, at the conclusion of my junior 
year, and the following fall entered the Lowell Textile School 
at Lowell, Massachusetts, taking the course in cotton manu- 
facturing. In May, 1900, I returned to Utica, New York, 
and worked during the summer in the Utica Steam Cotton 
Mills, to acquire experience, following this up with two 
months in the Cotton Classing House of the Newburger 
Cotton Company at Memphis, Tennessee. In November, 
1900, I sailed for Naples, Italy, and spent the winter in 
Egypt, later returning to Italy and moving northward 
through France, Switzerland, Belgium, Holland, and Nor- 
way to the North Cape, thence across to England, and in 
August, 1 90 1, returned to New York. In September, 1901, 
I accepted the position of cotton classer for the Utica Steam 
and the Mohawk Valley Cotton Mills of Utica, New York. 
At the termination of one year I resigned this position to take 

41 



Class of igoo 



the office of secretary and treasurer of the Buckmobile Com- 
pany of Utica, New York, Manufacturers of Gasoline Auto- 
mobiles. In August, 1904, the Buckmobile Company was 
consolidated with the Black Diamond Automobile Company 
of Utica, and I retained the offices of secretary and treasurer of 
the consolidated companies. On May 1, 1905, I was elected 
president of the Black Diamond Automobile Company. I 
am a member of the Fort Schuyler Club of Utica, New York, 
the Harvard Club of New York City, and the Automobile 
Club of America. 

CASPAR MIFFLIN BROWN 

In the summer following graduation in 1900 I worked tem- 
porarily in the Quinsigamond National Bank of Worcester. 
In the fall of that same year I was operated upon for appen- 
dicitis. In November, one month after the operation, I went 
to work in the office of the American Card Clothing Com- 
pany, but left them in the following spring of 1901 to go up 
to Nome, Alaska, with a gold mining company. Operations 
kept me there all summer, and on the return trip in the fall 
of the same year I travelled all through Southern California 
and spent some time on the ranches there. From there I 
went through the Grand Canyon of the Colorado River in 
Arizona. Late in the fall of that same year, 1901, I resumed 
my work with the American Card Clothing Company, only 
to leave them soon again in the following spring of 1902 to 
go West to San Francisco. There I entered the employ of 
the Bowers Rubber Company. After staying there all sum- 
mer, I returned to the East and as manager for them opened 
up a branch office in Boston. The next spring, 1903, the 
Boston branch of this company was transferred to Chicago, 
Illinois, and I left their employ, returned to Worcester, Mas- 
sachusetts, and entered the employ of the Graton and Knight 
Manufacturing Company as a salesman. In the fall of 1903 
I was taken ill with typhoid fever, and during the long period 
of my convalescence I travelled a little. In January of 1904 
I went to Jamaica, British W T est Indies, and spent two and 
one-half months on the island, seeing the country and enjoy- 

42 



Class of I goo 



ing its many attractions, such as alligator shooting and shark 
fishing. On my return from the island in April I again 
entered the employ of the Graton and Knight Manufacturing 
Company. In May of the same year, 1904, I went for them 
to St. Louis, and had charge of their exhibit at the Louisiana 
Purchase Exposition. Continuing in their service, the fol- 
lowing year, 1905, in May, I went for them in the same 
capacity as manager, and had charge of their exhibit all 
summer at the Lewis and Clarke Centennial, in Portland, 
Oregon. On my return to the East I came to Boston for 
the Graton, Knight Manufacturing Company, opening in 
December, 1905, a Boston branch office and storeroom. I 
am at the present time manager of the Boston Branch of 
the Graton, Knight Manufacturing Company of Worcester, 
Massachusetts. 

LOUIS BLANCHARD BROWN 

I have been in Siberia gold mining ever since graduation, 
and expect to go back there when the country becomes 
quieter. 

PAUL FERRIE BROWN 

Immediately after leaving college in 1901 I went to Pitts- 
burg, Pennsylvania, with the McClintic-Marshall Construc- 
tion Company, and remained there until December of the 
same year, when I moved to New York, where I was em- 
ployed in construction work. In the spring of 1904 I returned 
to Boston, where I am employed by the Richard D. Kimball 
Company, Engineers. My marriage was noted in the first 
report. We have a son, Malcolm Ferrie Brown, born Aug. 
10, 1903, at Hackensack, New Jersey. 

THOMAS DALTON BROWN 

Thomas Dalton Brown has not been heard from. 

MAX MULLER BRYANT 

Max Miiller Bryant has not been heard from. 

43 



Class of igoo 



FRANK MERTON BUCKLAND 

For about two years after graduation I was with the town 
engineer of West Hartford, Connecticut. Since then I have 
been assistant postmaster at the West Hartford office. 

JOHN HENRY BUFFORD 

After four years in the Harvard Medical School I received 
my degree of M.D. in 1902. Since then I have been in the 
syphilis departments of the Massachusetts General Hospital, 
the Boston City Hospital, and the Boston Dispensary. I am 
a member of the Massachusetts Medical Society. 

GEORGE HERBERT BUNTON 

I obtained a position as draftsman with the Planters' Com- 
press Company, East Boston, Massachusetts, in July, 1900. 
I remained with them until March, 1901, when I accepted 
a position with the Crest Manufacturing Company of Cam- 
bridge, manufacturers of automobiles and accessories. I was 
employed with them as draftsman and in the manufacture 
of spark coils for gasoline motors. I left this position in 
December of the same year to go into the employ of the 
Boston Elevated Railway Company as machinist at the 
Charlestown Power Station. I was transferred to the Cen- 
tral power station as engineer and later as electrician. In 
March, 1903, I entered the employ of the George Close 
Company, Manufacturing Confectioners, in Cambridge, where 
I am still employed. I was married in Cambridge, April 5, 
1905, to Bertha M. Close, daughter of George C. and the 
late Sarah Woodard Close. 

WILLIAM ARMSTEAD MOALE BURDEN 

I was married, April 12, 1904, to Florence V. Twombly. 
We had a daughter born Feb. 4, 1905, who did not live. I 
am a member of the New York Stock Exchange. 

LEO LE GAY BURLEY 

My life since 1900 presents few features of interest to my 
classmates. I have taught school in Richmond, Virginia, 

44 



Class of igoo 



studied in the Harvard Graduate School, acted as assistant 
in history at Harvard, and seen a little of France and Ger- 
many. I am at present teaching- at the Pupil Teachers' 
Centre, Norwich, England. I have contributed short articles 
to the " Boston Transcript " and the " Independent." 

FREEMAN FOSTER BURR 

Freeman Foster Burr has not been heard from. His ad- 
dress is unknown. 

FREDERIC KING BUTTERS 

Since 1901 I have been instructor in botany and pharma- 
cognosy in the College of Pharmacy of the University of 
Minnesota, and the past two summers I have given instruc- 
tion at the Minnesota Sea-side Station on Vancouver Island. 
Since 1904 I have been a member of the Minnesota Academy 
of Science. 

ERNEST GATES BUTTRICK 

For some time I have been studying the growth of Ameri- 
can park systems and the movement for civic improvement 
throughout the United States and the literature of these 
movements. I have visited Colorado, California, and Yellow- 
stone National Park. I am a member of the American Civic 
Association of Philadelphia, of the Appalachian Mountain 
Club of Boston, and I am interested in the work of both 
societies. 

FRANK WILLIAM BUXTON 

Frank William Buxton has not been heard from. 

WALTER AZRO BUXTON 

Walter Azro Buxton has not been heard from. 

FRANCIS OTWAY BYRD 

I have been engaged in the stock brokerage business for 
the past two years, in the employ of Edgerly and Crocker of 
Boston and New York. 

45 



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JOHN HIGGINSON CABOT, 2d 

After graduation I went to Europe, spending one year in 
Paris and one in Berlin studying history. In 1902 I returned 
to Cambridge and for a year was assistant in History 1, also 
taking the A.M. degree. In June, 1904, I received my Ph.D. 
degree in history. In the meantime I had edited a volume 
on the history of Italy from the Roman Empire to the present 
day, one in a series called " The History of the Nations," 
Mr. H. C. Lodge being the editor-in-chief. Since receiving 
my Ph.D. degree I have been teaching history and French 
at Wellesley College, with the rank of instructor. I have 
visited the following foreign countries since 1900: England, 
Ireland, Scotland, France, Germany, Austria. Hungary, Italy, 
Switzerland, Canada, Bermuda, Belgium, Holland. 

GEORGE PETER CAMPBELL 

When last heard from was teaching physics and coaching 
athletics at the Agricultural College, Utah. 

JAMES CHASE CAMPBELL 

James Chase Campbell has not been heard from. 

DUNBAR FERDINAND CARPENTER 

I returned in the autumn of 1900 to Cambridge, entering 
the Harvard Law School, from which I was graduated in 
June, 1903. In September of that year I entered the law 
office of Lunt, Brooks and Willcox at Colorado Springs, my 
home. I still continue in this office. I was admitted to the 
Colorado Bar in January, 1904. The only public office I 
have held is that of Police Magistrate of Colorado Springs, 
when I took the place of the regular magistrate while 
he was on a month's vacation. I am a member of the 
El Paso and Cheyenne Mountain County clubs, and have 
been for two years secretary and treasurer of the Rocky 
Mountain Harvard Club, declining a re-election for the 
coming year. 

46 



Class of I goo 



KRICKEL KEMER CARRICK 

After leaving college I entered the New York Law School, 
pursuing the regular two years' course. I was graduated in 
June, 1902, from the same institution, receiving the degree 
of LL.B., cum laude. I was admitted to the New York 
Bar in July, 1902. I removed to the State of Washington 
and entered the service of the Everett Improvement Com- 
pany. In September of the same year I was admitted to the 
Bar in the State of Washington, but I am not at present 
engaged in the practice of law. My present position with 
the Everett Improvement Company and sub-companies is 
that of chief clerk. I was married in Chicago, Illinois, Sept. 
14, 1903, to Julia Florence Shelley, daughter of James Orton 
and Carrie Louise Shelley. Our first and only child, Jane 
Elizabeth Carrick, was born in Everett, March 17, 1905. 

EDWARD CLARK CARTER 

In making out this return in Ned's absence, his family feel 
that the following statement from " The Harvard Mission " 
is a better answer than anything we can write: 

A FEW FACTS ABOUT E. C. CARTER, 'OO, AND HIS WORK. 

" Ned " Carter, as he was called by those who knew him, 
went to India in 1902. In college he had been a popular 
man and a good lacrosse player, a member of the Harvard 
team which won the Inter-University League championship 
in 1901. He was general secretary of the Christian Associ- 
ation during the years 1900, 1901, and 1902. 

Carter went out to be travelling secretary among the col- 
lege Christian Associations in the north of India, and the 
Harvard Christian Association made itself responsible for 
the payment of his salary. He had also an important part 
in the starting of Y. M. C. A. work among European em- 
ployees of the Indian railways and stopped in England on his 
way to confer with railway and government officials. His 
large ability and vigorous work caused his promotion in 
1904 to the much larger work of general secretary of the 
whole Y. M. C. A. enterprise in India. Carter returned to 
America in May, 1904, to attend the International Conven- 

47 



Class of ipoo 



tion of the Association in Buffalo. After a summer spent in 
raising money and men to enlarge the Indian work, he started 
for India again in October. A large farewell meeting was 
held in Phillips Brooks House, at which Milton Lightner, 
O. G. Frantz, Bishop Lawrence, and others spoke. 

Since his return to India, Carter has charge of association 
work all over the empire. Much of his time is spent in trav- 
elling; his mileage last year was nearly 32,000 miles. He 
has been instrumental in securing many new buildings, espe- 
cially in Calcutta, Rangoon, and Colombo. Under his admin- 
istration a number of new foreign secretaries and a large 
force of native workers have been set at work, including 
a national railroad secretary. There are now in India 79 
general associations with about 6000 members and 35 stu- 
dent associations with over 2200 members. There are 18 
association buildings, including men's, boys', and railroad 
buildings, and hostels for students. 

The influence of Carter's work may be found all over 
India, in very small associations in the villages, and in great 
associations like that in Madras, which has 600 members, 
a boarding house with 60 residents, a gymnasium, athletic 
field, library, reading room, educational work, and Bible 
study clubs and classes. The soldiers' department serves 
cheap suppers for from 80 to 200 " Tommies " every night. 
Carter says of Rangoon, the great oil, rice, and teak seaport 
of Burma: " In few cities anywhere have I seen the tempta- 
tions to vice more open and flagrant. The place and work of 
the Young Men's Christian Association in such a city is 
easily determined. The new European Building (to be one 
of the finest in Asia) will make the present work even more 
potent in saving European and American young men from 
the gambling table, the curse of whisky, and the leprosy of 
the harlot. The rapidly growing Burmese department is 
stretching a cordial and strong hand to the village lads of 
the Province, who come to Rangoon to ' get on,' and who 
instead so often ' go down.' So thoroughly has the work of 
the Rangoon Association commended itself to leaders in 
commerce and government, that Sir Hugh Barnes, the gov- 
ernor of the province, stated at the annual meeting of the 
Association that our work had his warmest sympathy, and 
that we were to count on his help in every possible way." 

48 



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Mr. John R. Mott, chairman of the International Com- 
mittee of Y. M. C. A.'s, says, " Carter is such a modest man 
that it is hard to get him to tell of these things, but my 
correspondence with many people has made it plain that he 
is one of the most competent men we have in the foreign 
field." 

April, 1906. 

EARNEST CARY 

I received the degree of Ph.D. in classical philology at 
Harvard in 1903. As the holder of a Parker Fellowship, I 
spent the following year in Germany, Italy, and Greece. 
During the last two years I have been private assistant to 
Prof. John Williams White. 

WILLIAM RICHARD CASTLE, JR. 

After graduation I went to Honolulu, where I entered the 
real estate business. In the spring of 1902 I returned to 
Boston, where, on June 3, I was married to Margaret Far- 
low, daughter of John Woodford and Annie Harden Farlow. 
Until the following spring we lived in Honolulu, when we 
moved to Boston. After teaching in the Summer School, I 
began work in October, 1903, as an assistant in English in 
Harvard. My daughter, Rosamond Castle, was born March 
24, 1904. After two years as an assistant I was appointed 
an instructor in English, a position which I am holding now. 
I have since graduation been twice to Europe, travelling in 
France, Germany, Italy, and Russia. I am a member of the 
Colonial Club in Cambridge, of the Brookline Country Club, 
and of the Harvard Club of New York. 

WILLIAM MERRIAM CHADBOURNE 

After my graduation from college I spent three years in 
the Harvard Law School, where I received the degree of 
LL.B. in 1903. During the period from July, 1903, to Octo- 
ber, 1904, I made a journey around the world, in the course 
of which I visited, among other countries, Russia, Turkestan, 
Persia, Bulgaria, Servia, Egypt, Palestine, India, Burma, 
4 49 



Class of ipoo 



Java, Siam, China, the Philippines, Manchuria, and Japan. 
Since November, 1904, I have lived in New York City and 
have been in the office of Hornblower, Byrne, Miller, and 
Potter, attorneys at law. I have taken a considerable interest 
in politics, working during the campaign of 1904 for the 
Republicans and during the campaign of 1905 for the Repub- 
lican ticket and for District Attorney Jerome. The summer 
of 1905 I spent on a ranch in New Mexico. I am a member of 
the Harvard Club and of the Republican Club of New York. 

ALBERT MINOT CHANDLER 

After completing my college course I entered the Harvard 
Law School, where I was graduated in June, 1903. In the 
summer of that year I took a trip abroad, visiting the prin- 
cipal countries of Europe. In the fall I went into the law 
office of William A. Munroe, and was with him until his 
death in the summer of 1905. I then formed a partnership 
with Huntington Saville (Harvard, 1893 ; Law School, 1896), 
who had been with Mr. Munroe about nine years. In addi- 
tion to a general practice, we have the management of several 
large trust estates. Among the organizations to which I 
belong are the Colonial and Economy clubs of Cambridge 
and the First Corps Cadets of Boston. 

BUCKINGHAM CHANDLER 

Having obtained leave of absence for my senior year, I 
started in September, 1899, in the sales department of the 
real estate firm of Chandler and Company, 84 Washington 
Street, Chicago. On Jan. 1, 1901, I became manager of the 
firm which conducted the sales and renting business of 
the Chandler Mortgage Company, and bought out the busi- 
ness on Jan. 1, 1902. On May 1, 1902, I purchased the 
good will of the business known as " The Chandler Mortgage 
Company," which went out of business, and formed a co- 
partnership with Henry A. Knott, who had been conducting 
a general real estate and mortgage loan business in Chicago 
for over fifteen years. The name of the new firm became 
Knott, Chandler and Company, with offices at no Dearborn 

5o 



Class of I goo 



Street, in which I am still junior partner. Our firm con- 
ducts a general real estate business, consisting of a large 
sales department, a renting department, an extensive loan 
department, insurance department, and law department. My 
time has been spent practically continuously in Chicago since 
leaving college, except for occasional trips East to call upon 
clients, and educational trips to the Pacific coast and Gulf 
of Mexico. I am a member of the University Club of 
Chicago, of the Harvard Club of Chicago, of the Chicago Real 
Estate Board, and of the Chicago Board of Underwriters. 

LANGDON W. CHANDLER 

To continue the narrative, I have looked after my business 
as a book paper salesman without honors or degrees or, in 
fact, much of anything else. 

HERBERT MANN CHASE 

I was graduated from the Harvard Law School in 1902. 
I am serving on the Cambridge Common Council, my term 
being from 1905 to 1907, and I am now a lawyer, practising 
at 84 State Street, Boston. I was married, June 30, 1902, in 
Cambridge, to Florence H. Hilton. We have a son, born in 
Cambridge April 26, 1904, George Hilton Chase. I am a 
member of the Economy Club, Cambridge, Economic Club, 
Boston, the Middlesex Club, Massachusetts Republican Club, 
and Mizpah Lodge, Cambridge, A. F. and A. M. 

PHILIP PUTNAM CHASE 

After being graduated from college I attended the Har- 
vard Law School, taking my degree in June, 1903. After 
several months' travel in Europe I settled in Milton and 
began the practice of law in Boston. I was married, June 
2.7, 1903, in Milton, to Anna Cornelia Wigglesworth, daugh- 
ter of George and Mary C. D. Wigglesworth. We have one 
son, Philip W. Chase, born in Milton, May 15, 1904. 

FRANK BARNES CHERINGTON 

Frank Barnes Cherington has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

5i 



Class of I goo 



FRANK NEWHALL CHESSMAN 

In September, 1900, I entered the College of Physicians 
and Surgeons in New York, and was graduated from that 
institution with the degree of M.D. June, 1904. I received 
a pathological and surgical appointment at Saint Luke's 
Hospital, New York, from Jan. 1, 1905, to July 1, 1907. 
I am a member of the Harvard Club of New York City. 

JOHN ALLAN CHILD 

John Allan Child has not been heard from. When last 
heard from he was at Lake wood, New Jersey. 

FREDERICK ROBBINS CHILDS 

Frederick Robbins Childs has not been heard from. 

MARLBOROUGH CHURCHILL 

During the greater part of my first year after graduation 
I was in Cambridge, holding a minor position in the English 
department. From earliest boyhood I had determined upon 
the army as the profession to which I was called by tem- 
perament. In June, 1901, I took my examinations for an 
appointment to the army from civil life, and in July was 
commissioned a 2d Lieutenant in the Artillery Corps. I 
accepted the commission in September, and in October joined 
my first company, the 113th Company, Coast Artillery, at 
Fort McHenry, Maryland. In December of that year I was 
appointed Adjutant of the Artillery District of Baltimore, 
and remained on that duty until December, 1904. In Sept- 
ember, 1903, the headquarters of the district were changed 
to Fort Howard, Maryland, further down the Patapsco River. 
In October, 1903, I took a month's leave, returned to my 
home, Andover, Massachusetts, and on the 7th of that month 
was married to Mary Smith, daughter of Peter D. and Abby 
Chandler Smith. In November I returned to Fort Howard. 
My daughter, Mary Churchill, was born at Fort Howard on 
Nov. 12, 1904. In December, 1904, I was transferred from 

52 



Class of i goo 



the coast artillery to the 6th Battery, Field Artillery, and 
joined my battery at Fort Riley, Kansas, on Jan. 9, 1905. 
The School of Application for Cavalry and Field Artillery 
is situated at Fort Riley, and, in addition to interesting ser- 
vice with my battery, I had the privilege of taking the first 
year's work in this school — the most practical of all military 
schools. On Nov. 13, 1905, my battery left Fort Riley for 
Fort Sam Houston, Texas. This involved a march of eight 
hundred and seventy-six miles, the longest continuous march 
ever made by a battery of artillery. It was most interesting 
and instructive. We arrived at Fort Sam Houston on Jan. 
12, 1906. I am happy and contented in my work, and find 
that the principles we learn at Harvard are of daily help to 
a man, even though he may find himself in an environment 
apparently incongruous. 

JAMES HENRY CLAGG 

From 1897 to 1900 I was principal of the Grammar 
School at Provincetown, Massachusetts. For the next five 
years I was principal of the Florence Grammar School, 
Northampton, Massachusetts, and I am now principal of 
the Hosmer Grammar School at Watertown, Massachusetts. 
My marriage was noted in the last report. We have now 
two children, Clara Elizabeth Clagg, born in Florence, 
Massachusetts, April 16, 1902, and Charles Floyd Clagg, 
born in the same town, Oct. 30, 1904. I am a member of 
the Masonic Lodge, A. F. and A. M. 

ALFRED SINCLAIR CLARK 

Alfred Sinclair Clark has not been heard from. 

FRANCIS PHILIP CLARK 

After leaving college I entered the National Shawmut 
Bank of Boston. I am still employed there as an assistant 
collection clerk. 

53 



Class of I goo 



GEORGE OLIVER CLARK 

After leaving college I went to the Harvard Medical 
School, from which I was graduated in 1903. From June, 
1903, to December, 1904, I served as surgical house officer 
in the Massachusetts General Hospital. Since then I have 
been practising at 84 Commonwealth Avenue, Boston. I am 
assistant to Dr. J. W. Elliot, having been graduate assistant 
to the Surgical Out-patient Department of the Massachusetts 
General Hospital from June to October, 1905. Since 1905 
I have been district physician in the Boston Dispensary. I 
am a member of the Boylston Medical Society, the ^Escula- 
pian Club, the Massachusetts Medical Society, the American 
Medical Association, and the Union Boat Club. 

LYMAN KENNETH CLARK 

When I left college in June, 1900, I spent three months 
loafing and attempting to find out what I wanted to do. 
In the fall of that year I began to teach as a master in 
Dummer Academy. This position I held for two unevent- 
ful years, and then I entered the Law School. During the 
three years of my course there I was an assistant in one of 
the courses in the college. In 1901 I received the degree of 
A.M. for extra undergraduate work. Last fall I began to 
practise law in Boston, and I am now, to the best of my 
knowledge and belief, settled here for good. 

GEORGE EDWARDS CLEMENT 

After leaving college I took the course in forestry at the 
Yale Forest School, receiving the degree of M.F. in 1902. 
Since graduating from the Yale Forest School I have been 
employed as forest assistant in the Forest Service of the 
United States Department of Agriculture. At present I am 
the technical assistant on the Pike's Peak Forest Reserve in 
Colorado. 

HENRY GILMAN CLOUGH 

Henry Gilman Clough has not been heard from. 

54 



Class of i goo 



WILLIAM STOCKER CLOUGH 

I worked on electric roads near Worcester during the 
summer of 1900. I entered the employ of the F. S. Moseley 
Company, Boston, in November, 1900. Opened and took 
charge of the Chicago office for the F. S. Moseley Company 
in May, 1902. I have remained in Chicago as manager of 
their office ever since. I am a member of the University 
Club, Chicago, the Glen View Club, Chicago, the Harvard 
Club, Chicago, and the Harvard Club, New York. 

ALBERT ADAMS COBB, JR. 

Albert Adams Cobb, Jr., has not been heard from. 

JOHN PIERPONT COBB 

John Pierpont Cobb has not been heard from. His address 
is unknown. 

JAMES SULLIVAN COCHRANE 

I worked for three years with Lackawanna Steel Co. in 
Buffalo, one year with Cochrane Chemical Co., Boston, 
and am now interested in mining and development work in 
the West. I have travelled in the West Indies, Mexico, and 
British Columbia. I am a member of the Tennis and 
Racquet Club of Boston and of the University Club of 
Buffalo. 

HENRY SPAULDING COFFIN 

I spent six months in Chicago as assistant manager of 
the Chicago office of F. S. Moseley and Company, note 
brokers. At the end of that time I moved to St. Louis to 
take charge of the local office of the same firm. I was 
married, Sept. 12, 1905, in Brookline, Massachusetts, to Rose 
Prescott Brown, daughter of Daniel C. and Rose Prescott 
Brown. 

BERNHARD COHEN 

In September, 1900, I entered the Harvard Dental School, 
where I spent three years, the first of which was given over 

55 



Class of igoo 



entirely to working with the Medical School men. Toward 
the end of this year I became interested in one of the two 
fraternities at the Dental School — ASA — and later in the 
course, having shown considerable interest in its work, was 
entrusted with the office of Grand Master of the local chapter. 
After gaining my D.M.D. I passed the state examinations 
in Massachusetts, Rhode Island, and New York. I chose the 
last state as a field for practising, and I am now fairly started 
on a " long reach " for success. 

HARRY JUSTIN COLBURN 

I have been connected with Wesleyan Academy, Wilbra- 
ham, Massachusetts, ever since I left college. For two years 
I taught Latin and history, and for two years I have been 
general superintendent of the whole school. My marriage 
was noted in the first report. 

JOHN FELT COLE 

I was an instructor in astronomy at Harvard from 1901 
to 1905. In February, 1905, I made a trip to Bermuda and 
another in March and April of the same year, for the pur- 
pose of making an isogomic chart of the islands. I visited 
the islands of the West Indies in February and March, 1906. 
I am a member of the M. P. Club. 

WALTER LEO COLLINS 

After the college course I continued and completed the 
course of instruction in the Harvard Law School was ad- 
mitted to the Massachusetts Bar in August, 1902. Since then 
I have been engaged in the general practice of law in Boston. 
I have represented the 20th Suffolk District, Dorchester, in 
the Massachusetts House of Representatives. 

ATHERTON D. CONVERSE 

I am partner of the firm of Morton E. Converse and Son, 
Winchendon, Massachusetts, Manufacturers of Toys. 

56 



Class of ipoo 



EDWARD COOK 

Since leaving college I have spent four years in the Col- 
lege of Physicians and Surgeons, New York City, where I 
received my degree of M.D. in June, 1904. In July, 1904, 
I obtained my appointment on the surgical staff of the Pres- 
byterian Hospital of this city. I am still on the staff, and 
shall be house surgeon here until July, 1906, when I shall 
probably begin private practice in New York City. I belong 
to the Harvard Club of this city. 

ALEXANDER CORSTVET 

Alexander Corstvet has not been heard from. 

JOSEPH FOXE COSTA 

I was married June 28, 1905, in East Weymouth, Massa- 
chusetts, to Katherine L. T. McCue, daughter of Mrs. Anne 
Smith McCue. 

STERLING BROWNE COX 

Sterling Browne Cox has not been heard from. 

WINGATE FRANKLIN CRAM 

Wingate Franklin Cram has not been heard from. 

RUSSELL DAY CRANE 

Russell Day Crane has not been heard from. At last 
accounts he was in the employ of the Boston and Maine 
Railroad. 

OLIVER DANIEL CRILLY 

I was graduated from the Northwestern Law School in 
the class of 1903 with the degree of LL.B. I am now a 
lawyer, having my office at 314 Monadnock Building, 
Chicago. I am secretary of the Illinois Collieries Company 
and a member of the finance committee of the Hamilton 
Club of Chicago. I am a member of the Hamilton Club, 

57 



Class of i goo 



Chicago, Chicago Athletic Club, and the Harvard Club of 
Chicago. 

THOMAS CRIMMINS 

I am president of the Thomas Crimmins Contracting Com- 
pany, which carries on a general contracting business. 

CHARLES BARTLETT CROCKETT, JR. 

Charles Bartlett Crockett, Jr., died March, 1905. He 
was the son of Charles Bartlett and Katherine Montgomery 
Adams Crockett, and was born at Medford, Massachusetts, 
Oct. 31, 1877. He prepared for college at Noble and 
Greenough's School, Boston, Massachusetts. 

IRVING JOHN CROSS 

Irving John Cross has not been heard from. 

JOSEPH SIMONDS CROSWELL 

Joseph Simonds Croswell has not been heard from. 

JOSEPH JOHN CURRAN 

Joseph John Curran has not been heard from. 

CHARLES BOYD CURTIS 

Since leaving college I have been engaged in the export 
business for about six years, but I started last July on a trip 
around the world, in the course of which I have, up to the 
present time, visited the Hawaiian Islands, Japan, Korea, 
Port Arthur, China, the Philippine Islands, Saigon, Java, 
Ceylon, Burma, and India. I expect to leave in a few days 
for Egypt, and thence hope to go to Athens, Constantinople, 
Servia, Roumania, Transylvania, Hungary, Austria, Bosnia, 
Herzegovina, Montenegro, France, England, and probably 
Scandinavia. I belong only to the Harvard Club of New 
York, Underwriters Club, and Squadron A. 

58 



Class of igoo 



WILLIAM BAYARD CUTTING, JR. 

From July, 1899, to April, 1901, I was private secretary 
to the Hon. Joseph H. Choate at the American Embassy in 
London. After my marriage in 1901 to the Lady Sybil 
Marjorie Cuffe, I spent a few months in California, and then 
entered the Columbia Law School in New York. Being 
compelled, on account of ill health, to leave the Law School, 
I travelled in England, Italy, and Tyrol during 1902 and 
1903. From 1903 to 1905 I lived in Southern California, 
and was for a short time editor of a country newspaper. I 
am now settled at St. Moritz in Switzerland. I have one 
child, Iris Margaret Cutting, born Aug. 15, 1902, in Bird- 
lip, Gloucestershire, England. In New York I belong to 
the Knickerbocker, University, and Harvard clubs. I am 
also a member of the American Economic Association. 

ROBERT OSBORNE DALTON 

No information except his address has been received. 

HAROLD WARD DANA 

After leaving college I entered the Harvard Medical 
School, from which, in June, 1905, I received the degree 
of M.D., cum laude. In March, 1906, I began on a twenty- 
four months' service as a medical house officer at the Boston 
City Hospital. There is nothing to tell about the details of 
my life. I belong to the Massachusetts Military Historical 
Society, to the Somerset Club, the University Club, and the 
Eastern Yacht Club in Boston, and to the Harvard Club and 
the University Club in New York. 

RICHARD PUTNAM DANA 

Richard Putnam Dana has not been heard from. At last 
accounts he was with Sprague, Warner & Co., wholesale 
grocers, Chicago, Illinois. 

FREDERICK HARRISON DANKER 

After being graduated from the Cambridge Episcopal 
Theological School I was assistant rector of Saint Paul's 

59 



Class of ipoo 



Episcopal Church, Erie, Pennsylvania, with the present 
Bishop Spaulding of Utah. I am now in Brooklyn, New 
York, assistant rector of the Church of the Incarnation on 
Gates Avenue with the Rev. John S. Bacchus, D.D., rector. 

HENRY JORALEMON DAVENPORT 

After graduation I had a splendid year at the Harvard 
Law School, at the end of which I entered my father's law 
office in Brooklyn, New York, intending to remain one year 
and return to Cambridge to complete the Law School course. 
At the end of the year it seemed advisable to continue at 
the office. I was admitted to the New York Bar in the fall 
of 1902, and have since been engaged in the general prac- 
tice of the law, associated with my father. My office is at 
375 Pearl Street, Brooklyn. I belong to the Harvard Club 
of New York, the Country Club of New Canaan, and the 
Brooklyn Bar Association. I am a trustee of the Italian 
Settlement Society of Brooklyn and of the Lawyers Club of 
Brooklyn. I am secretary of the Theodore Roosevelt Club 
and also of the University Club of Brooklyn, and I am vice- 
president of the University Glee Club and of the Poly Prep 
Alumni Association. 

AARON DAVIS 

I am with W. O. Gay and Company, notebrokers, Boston. 

DWIGHT FILLEY DAVIS 

I was graduated at the St. Louis Law School in 1903 with 
the degree of LL.B. I am a member of the Board of 
Directors of the St. Louis Public Library, of the Public Baths 
Commission, of the Board of Controls, St. Louis Museum of 
Fine Arts, the vice-president of the Civic Improvement 
League and St. Louis Playground Association. Since I was 
graduated I have travelled in England, France, Switzerland, 
Greece, Egypt, Japan, Italy, India, Burma, Ceylon, Straits 
Settlements, Siam, China, the Philippine Islands, and Austria. 
I was married in Geneva, Switzerland, on Nov. 15, 1904, to 

60 



Class of i goo 



Helen Brooks, daughter of Henry and Elizabeth Gill Brooks. 
I belong to the St. Louis Country Club, University Club, 
Noonday Club, and Missouri Athletic Club. 

GEORGE WESTON DAVIS 

Since leaving college my life has been uneventful. I have 
been employed in the banking business in Boston, and at 
present I am with Merrill Oldham and Company, private 
bankers, 35 Congress Street, Boston. Such time as I get 
free from business I spend in the country, camping or hunt- 
ing. I am an active member of the Belmont Tennis Club 
and have been till lately of the Arlington Golf Club. 

JOHN CHANDLER BANCROFT DAVIS, 2d 

No information except the address has been received. 

MINOT DAVIS 

I left college in 1899 on account of sickness. From 1899 
until November, 1901, I was employed on surveying work 
by the Swan River Logging Company, Swan River, Minne- 
sota. For the next two years I was employed as chainman, 
draftsman, and assistant engineer by the Washington Rail- 
way and Navigation Company and Northern Pacific Railway 
Company in Clarke County, Washington. Since December, 
1903, I have been constructing engineer for the Twin Falls 
Logging Company, Yacolt, Washington. I am a member of 
the University Club of Portland, Oregon. 

ROYAL JENKINS DAVIS 

From the fall of 1900 to that of 1902 I was in Philadelphia 
almost all the time occupied as assistant editor of the " Ameri- 
can Friend," the church paper of the denomination to which 
I belong. I then went to Chicago, where for a year and a 
half I was engaged in general newspaper work. In the fall 
of 1904 I came to Guilford College, North Carolina, as 
teacher of history and literature. 

61 



Class of ipoo 



WILLIAM STEARNS DAVIS 

During the year 1900 to 1901 I was studying at Harvard 
for the degree of A.M., which I received in June of that 
year. The next year I travelled in Italy, Greece, Switzer- 
land, Germany, France, and England. After a year spent 
in literary work in Pittsfield, Massachusetts, I again returned 
to Harvard to work for the Ph.D. degree, which I received 
in June, 1905, in history. From June, 1905, to 1906 I 
was travelling in Germany, Holland, Belgium, Austria, 
Hungary, and Servia. I spent some of this time studying 
Greek and Roman history in Berlin. Early in the spring 
of 1906 I returned to Pittsfield. I am now completing a 
story on Ancient Greece in the days of Xerxes's invasion, 
and also preparing a serious historical book on Roman 
economic history. I have written several historical tales, 
the titles of which are as follows : " A Friend of Caesar," 
" God Wills It," " The Saint of the Dragon's Dale," and 
" Falaise of the Blessed Voice." 

HERBERT DAVISON 

I studied language and literature at the University of Paris 
(Sorbonne) during the school year of 1900 and 1901. I 
studied the same subjects at the University of Berlin during 
the following school year, and returned to America in the fall 
of 1902 to engage in private school work. At present I am 
doing private school work under my own management. 

ARTHUR LYMAN DEAN 

After graduation I entered the Graduate School of Yale 
University and, specializing in physiological chemistry, re- 
ceived the degree of Ph.D. in June, 1902. Since the comple- 
tion of my studies I have been connected with the Sheffield 
Scientific School of Yale University; in 1902 and 1903 as 
assistant in plant physiology, and since then as instructor in 
the same subject. An appointment as research assistant of 
the Carnegie Institution of Washington was received by me 
in March, 1904, and held for one year. In June, 1905, I 

62 



Class of i goo 



was appointed an expert in the United States Forest Service 
in charge of the dendrochemical work under the Office of 
Forest Products. At present this work is being directed 
from New Haven and a part of it carried on there, but before 
the end of the year I expect to be stationed in Washington. 
I was married, Aug. II, 1904, in New Haven, Connecticut, 
to Leora Elvena Parmelee, daughter of Densmore Cleveland 
and Elvena Arnold Parmelee. I am a member of the Hon- 
orary Scientific Society of Sigma Xi, of the Society for Plant 
Morphology and Physiology, and a Fellow of the American 
Association for the Advancement of Science. A paper " On 
the Enzyme Inulase," and two " On Proteolytic Enzymes " 
have appeared in the " Botanical Gazette " and one " On 
Inulin " in the " American Chemical Journal." 

GEORGE GIBBS DEWSNAP 

George Gibbs Dewsnap has not been heard from. 

EDWARD DICKSON 

Edward Dickson died March 22, 1897, at Boston. He was 
the son of Brenton Halliburton and Mary Elizabeth Fiske 
Dickson, and was born at Boston, Feb. 15, 1878. He pre- 
pared for college at Hopkinson's School, Boston. 

WILLIAM WARREN DIXON 

I was graduated from the Scientific School of Harvard 
University in June, 1900, and entered the Harvard Law 
School in September, 1900. I received the degree of LL.B. 
in June, 1903. I took the Illinois State Bar examinations in 
October, 1903, and was admitted to practice Nov. 1, 1903. 
I entered the law firm of Calhoun, Lyford & Sheean, The 
Rookery Building, Chicago, Illinois, on Feb. 1, 1904. I 
became a member of the said firm on Feb. 1, 1905. I am 
a member of the Illinois Bar Association and the Chicago 
Bar Association. I also am a member of the Chicago Ath- 
letic Association, the Harvard Club of New York, and the 
University Club. 

63 



Class of ipoo 



ALVARD LONGLEY DODGE 

Alvard Longley Dodge has not been heard from. 

FRANCIS WEBSTER DOHERTY 

No report except address has been received. 

FRED RALSTON EUGENE DOLAN 

Fred Ralston Eugene Dolan died Jan. 28, 1900, at Cam- 
bridge, Massachusetts. He was the son of Francis and 
Frances Robey Dolan, and was born at Fitchburg, Massa- 
chusetts, Dec. 16, 1878. He prepared for college at the 
Cambridge Latin School. 

HENRY FRANCIS ROBY DOLAN 

During my senior year at college and for two years there- 
after I attended Harvard Law School, graduating in 1902 
with the degree of LL.B. In October, 1902, I set up a law 
office in the Tremont Building, Boston, for the general prac- 
tice of law and I am still there. 

ALBERT GRENVILLE DONHAM 

'Albert Grenville Donham has not been heard from. 

LEWIS MATTHEW DOUGAN 

Since 1904 I have been principal of the Garfield Public 
School, St. Louis, Missouri. I was married, Aug. 16, 1904, 
in Granville, New York, to Ruth Louise Everts, daughter 
of Palmer D. and Elisabeth Perry Everts. We have one 
daughter, Elisabeth Ruth Dougan, born in St. Louis, Nov. 
28, 1905. 

HAROLD TAYLOR DOUGHERTY 

I was in the Document Division of the Library of Congress 
at Washington from July, 1900, to July, 1902. From July, 
11902, until December, 1903, I was a cataloguer in the Library 
pf the Office of the Superintendent of Documents, Wash- 
ington. Since then I have been an assistant in charge of 

64 



Class of i goo 



periodicals in the Copyright Office of the Library of Con- 
gress. I was married on Sept. 6, 1905, in Boston, to Sally 
Viles, daughter of Jacob Smith and Delia Linsley Viles. I 
am a member of the American Library Association, the 
District of Columbia Library Association, the Bibliographical 
Society of America, and the Bachelors' Lawn Tennis Club. 

WALTER HAMPDEN DOUGHERTY 

Walter Hampden Dougherty has not been heard from. 

FREDERICK THOMPSON DOW 
I am at present a founder of cast iron. 

FRANCIS JOSEPH DOWD 

Immediately after graduation I made tracks for New York 
City, there to seek my life-work in some business or other. 
After many ups and downs, I finally found an opening in the 
calling I most desired, entering the employ of D. Appleton 
and Company. Later, securing a more desirable position, I 
went with Harper and Brothers in 1902, where I am at the 
present time, looking after the manufacturing and making 
as many and as good books as I know how. I have not joined 
any clubs or learned societies, and as for marriage, I have 
never seriously considered the question. My zone of travel 
has been limited to my own country, about which I have 
travelled a good bit; but I made one trip of several weeks 
to the Maritime Province. 

JEREMIAH FRANCIS DOWNEY 

Not finishing my course in college I enlisted in 1898 in 
the First Regiment, United States Volunteer Engineers, hold- 
ing the rank therein as corporal and as sergeant. Afterwards 
I was employed as a mechanical draftsman, and I am still 
in this line of work. I have served in the city government 
of Cambridge as a common councilman in 1903 and 1904, 
and have also served as a member of the House of Represen- 
tatives in 1905 and 1906. 

5 65 



Class of I goo 



ANDREW FRANCIS DOWNING 

I was graduated at the Harvard Medical School in 1904. 
I began an appointment at the Boston City Hospital in July, 
1904, as house officer on Second Medical Service. I was 
appointed house physician, Second Medical Service, at the 
Boston City Hospital from March 5, 1906, to July 16, 1906. 
I shall probably go into practice in some Boston suburb. 
I am still single and unengaged. Before this report is out I 
shall have become a member of the Massachusetts Medical 
Society. 

DURANT FORD DRAKE 

On account of ill health, Durant Drake has not been able 
to answer for himself. His mother writes that the first year 
after leaving college he spent in college settlement work in 
New York City. The next two years he spent travelling 
and studying in the Harvard Graduate School. Owing to 
illness he has been unable to complete the work for his degree 
of Ph.D. in philosophy. He is at present trying to regain 
his health. 

CHARLES DANA DRAPER 

Since graduation I have been engaged in the banking busi- 
ness in the city of New York, and with the exception of a 
short vacation each year, I have not been away from New 
York for any length of time. 

ARTHUR DRINKWATER 

The three years following graduation from college I spent 
at the Harvard Law School. After taking my law degree 
I entered the office of Benner and Foster in Boston, where I 
remained for something more than a year in general practice 
of the law. On leaving this firm I took up my present 
employment with Warren Brothers Company, acting as assist- 
ant to the general counsel for the company. The principal 
part of the business of the corporation is laying street pave- 
ments. I hold no office of profit, honor, or trust. My only 

66 



Class of i goo 



connection with politics has been investigating the records of 
candidates for municipal office for the Good Government 
Association of Boston. Since graduation I have spent one 
month outside of my own country on a visit to England 
during the summer of 1902. While in the Law School I 
was a member of the Pow Wow Club and of 3>AO. At pres- 
ent I am a member of Light Battery A, Massachusetts Vol- 
unteer Militia, and of the Union Boat Club. 

HENRY WILLIAM DUBEE 

I was instructor in German at the University of Cincinnati 
during the year of 1900 and 1901. In the fall of 1901 I 
came back to Harvard, where I was a graduate student in 
Germanic Philology, receiving an A.M. degree in 1902. I 
was instructor in German at Harvard from 1902 to 1903. 
I am now an instructor in German at the University of 
Michigan, Ann Arbor. I was married to Marion Christine 
Van der Veen, daughter of Dr. Arend Van der Veen, and 
we have two children, Arend V. Dubee and Stuart W. 
Dubee. 

EDWARD LAWRENCE DUDLEY 

In the fall of 1900 I entered the Law School of the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania and remained there for two years. 
I studied law in my father's office in Camden, New Jersey, 
from the fall of 1902 until November, 1903, when I was 
admitted to the New Jersey Bar as an attorney-at-law. Since 
then I have been practising law in Camden. In February, 
1905, I was elected a member of the Union League Club of 
Philadelphia, and I am also a member of the Harvard Club 
of Philadelphia, and a non-resident member of the Harvard 
Club of New York. 

WIRTH STUART DUNHAM 

Wirth Stuart Dunham has not been heard from. At last 
accounts he was raising stock at Wayne, Illinois. 

67 



Class of I goo 



EDWARD ADDISON DUNLAP 

Ever since leaving college I have been with the St. Louis 
Mallinckrodt Chemical Works, engaged in research and manu- 
facturing work on the opium and coca alkaloids. I am living 
in Ferguson, Missouri, a suburb of St. Louis. I was married, 
Aug. 8, 1905, in Hunter's Springs, West Virginia, to Har- 
riet William Pence, daughter of William Washington and 
Sarah Julia (Shankin) Pence. 

ALBERT BEACH DUNNING 

Albert Beach Dunning has not been heard from. 

EDWARD HOWARD DUNNING 

Edward Howard Dunning died April 29, 1900. He was 
the son of Edward Howard and Katherine Mary Cheever 
Dunning, and was born at Detroit, Michigan, Sept. 22, 1878. 
He prepared for college at the Highland Military Academy, 
Worcester, Massachusetts. 

RALPH CHEEVER DUNNING 

Ralph Cheever Dunning has not been heard from. 

JAMES SAMUEL DUNSTAN 

I was married on April 27, 1904, in Boston, to Edna 
Louise Kempshall. I am a member of the Harvard Club of 
New York and the Lawyers' Club of New York. 

CHARLES BRACKETT DURHAM 

Charles Brackett Durham died May 22, 1898. He was 
the son of Charles William and Mary Elizabeth Brackett 
Durham, and was born at Rock Island, Illinois, Nov. 29, 
1879. He prepared for college at the Rock Island High 
School. 

HERMAN TRUE VAN DUSEN 

I have accepted a position with the Isthmian Canal Com- 
mission and I am now in the department of Government and 

68 



Class of i goo 



Sanitation, acting as stenographer and clerk to Dr. Ernest 
H. Wheeler, Health Officer of Colon and Cristobal. My 
office is in the former palace of de Lesseps, the French engineer 
in Cristobal, that part of Colon which is in the Canal Zone. 
I have two* sons, Harold True van Dusen, born at Cambridge 
in 1899, and Karl Radcliffe van Dusen, born at Somerville 
in 1900. My wife, Loretta Max van Dusen, died Jan. 4, 
1903, and my daughter, Dorothy Beatrice van Dusen, April 

i5» i9°3- 

GEORGE HENRY DUSTIN 

Upon graduating from college I decided that I was a 
blockhead and therefore went into the block business, enter- 
ing the employ of Merriman Brothers, Manufacturers of 
Yacht, Vessel, and Tackle Blocks, and I am now filling the 
position of superintendent in their South Boston factory. 

BURTON EDWARD EAMES 

I studied law in the Harvard Law School, 1900 to 1903, 
graduating in the latter year. I entered the law office of 
Walter N. Buffum, 113 Devonshire Street, Boston, in July, 
1903, where I remained until December, 1005, when I entered 
the office of Charles H. Tyler, yy Ames Building, Boston. 
I am not married. I made a bicycle tour in Europe in the 
summer of 1902, visiting England, Scotland, France, Switz- 
erland, Germany, and Holland. 

RAYMOND BARTLETT EARLE 

I was admitted to the Massachusetts Bar in 1905, and I 
am practising law under the firm name of Earle and Earle, 
35 Congress Street, Boston. My marriage was noted in the 
last report. My son, Roland D. Earle, was born in Water- 
town, Massachusetts, June 2, 1904. 

FREDERICK WILLIAM EATON 

After leaving college at the end of the junior year I went 
to the Harvard Law School for two years, leaving there to 

69 



Class of igoo 



take a position as instructor at Milton Academy. A year's 
teaching proved sufficient, and I went from there to Wash- 
ington as private secretary to the late Senator Hoar, with 
whom I remained until his death. In the summer of 1904 
I passed the Massachusetts Bar Examinations, and in Janu- 
ary, 1905, went into the office of Carver and Blodgett in 
Boston. 

LUCIEN EATON 

After graduation in 1900 I spent one year in the Mining 
School and one in the Graduate School, during the latter 
year being assistant in mining. In July, 1902, I took a posi- 
tion as assistant engineer for the Cleveland Cliffs Iron Com- 
pany at Ishpeming, Michigan, and have been in the employ 
of the same company ever since. On July 1, 1903, I was 
appointed mining engineer of the Ashland Mine at Ironwood, 
Michigan, a position which I held till Dec. 1, 1904, except 
during the months of April and May, 1904, which I spent 
travelling in the western part of the United States. On 
Dec. 1, 1904, I returned to Ishpeming, Michigan, as assistant 
chief engineer for the company, and on Feb. 1, 1906, was 
appointed superintendent of the Iron Belt and Shores Mines 
at Iron Belt, Wisconsin, a position which I now hold. Since 
1900 I have received the degree of B.S. and M.S. in mining, 
both from Harvard University. I am a member of the 
American Institute of Mining Engineers, Ironwood Club, 
and Wawonowin Golf Club. 

THEODORE HILDRETH EATON 

I have spent four healthful, moderately interesting, and 
rather unprofitable years as a second-rate farmer on a run- 
down New England farm. My marriage was noted in the 
last report. 

WALTER PRICHARD EATON 

Now, my dear Spalding, would you ask a man who has 
continued to write English 12 themes for the daily papers 

70 



Class of ipoo 



ever since he left college to put six years of his life upon two 
pages of paper ? Only Frank Simonds, who can sum up the 
universe and Harvard College in an epigram, could do that ! 
However, when I come to think of it, there 's not so much 
to say. I have spent all my time since 1900 on either the 
" Boston Journal " or the " New York Tribune," and have 
sunk as low as I can — to the dramatic department of the 
latter sheet. There is nothing lower than the dramatic 
department of a newspaper, unless it is the job of writing 
editorials. The best I can hope to make of my life now is 
an example to all undergraduates with the newspaper bee 
in their bonnets. If I can drive any of them into some really 
useful and remunerative field of activity, I shall not have 
lived in vain. The chief trouble with newspaper work is that 
you learn all about graft without getting any. This is vexa- 
tious and unpatriotic. The true American to-day knows 
nothing about graft and owns automobiles! I have since 
graduation dazzled a few magazine editors, those of " Ains- 
lee's," " Pearson's," " The Reader," " The Atlantic Monthly," 
" The American Illustrated," " The Metropolitan," and one 
or two others, so that they have printed verses, stories, and 
essays of mine, but I have not yet written the " Great Ameri- 
can Drama," nor got myself a wife. I hope to do both before 
another six years have passed, though I 'm a bit skeptical 
about the latter. 

FRANK ALBERT EDMANDS 

Since the last report two of my children have died, Albert 
Cecil Edmands, May 27, 1903, at Nashville, Tennessee, and 
Joselyn Edmands, May 30, 1903, at Cleveland, Ohio. We 
have a daughter, Ann Edmands, born Jan. 14, 1905. 

WILLIAM EDMUNDS 

After leaving college I went to work with Adams and 
Company, bankers, where I am at the present time. My 
position there is that of a bond salesman, and I travel in the 
various New England States the greater part of the time. 

71 



Class of i goo 



I have not married as yet, nor has anything equally as start- 
ling happened since I left college. 

NATHAN ADAMS EGBERT 

Immediately after leaving college I sailed, together with 
Lewis B. Brown and Willis S. McCormick of our class, for 
Russia, having as our destination the gold mines of the 
northern Altai in Central Siberia. There I remained until 
December, 1901, hunting, prospecting, and travelling in 
European Russia and Siberia. In December I returned home 
and went back to Siberia in February, 1902, taking with me 
a cargo of machinery for the claim, remaining there until 
December, 1903, when I came back to the United States. 
And after futilely endeavoring to persuade the powers that 
be in Washington that I would make a most able diplomat, 
made two trips out to Puget Sound to look over the timber 
business and the general opportunities on the Pacific coast 
and the Rocky Mountain country. I am at present in the 
second year class in the Columbia Law School, and expect 
to begin the practice of law in New York next year, unless 
I go West, as I may, if the present conditions in the mining 
districts of Nevada continue. Since leaving college I have 
visited England, France, Germany, Holland, Denmark, Switz- 
erland, Poland, Russia, and Turkey, and every state in the 
Union north of the Mason and Dixon line. No one, to my 
knowledge, has conferred any honorary degrees upon me, 
and my only club is the Harvard Club of New York. 

EDWARD ELIAS 

Since I left Harvard I have taken graduate work in the 
University of Chicago, and I am at present teaching German 
in Purdue University, La Fayette, Indiana, where I have 
begun my second year's work. 

DAVIS ELKINS 

; Davis Elkins has not been heard from. 

72 



Class of i goo 



JAMES PIKE ELLICOTT 

James Pike Ellicott died March 2, 1898. He was the son 
of Thomas Poultney and Caroline Macky Allen Ellicott, and 
was born at Oberlym, Maryland, Dec. 26, 1876. He pre- 
pared for college at Andover Academy. 

HARRY STANTON ELLIOT 

Harry Stanton Elliot has not been heard from. At last 
accounts he was on the stage. He was married, Dec. 7, 
1905, to Clara Blandick Dickey, in New York City. 

ROBERT HALE ELLIS 

I entered the Harvard Medical School in 1898 and was 
graduated in 1902. For two years I was house officer of 
the Boston City Hospital, and from January to July of 1905 
I was house physician in the Boston Lying-in Hospital. I 
started practice in Portland, Oregon, in January, 1906. I am 
a member of the Massachusetts Medical Society, the Boston 
City Hospital Alumni Association, the Harvard Medical 
Society, the University Club of Portland, and the Mult- 
nomah Amateur Athletic Club of Portland. 

WALTER FRED ELLIS 

From 1900 to 1901 I was a teacher in Boston. Since 1901 
I have held several executive positions, — as manager of a 
publishing house from 1901 to 1902, as manager for the 
Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company from 1902 to 
1905, and since 1905 as manager for the Columbian National 
Life Insurance Company. I was married on Nov. 17, 1905, 
in New York, to Florence Emma Hirt, daughter of Louis 
Joseph and Alice Flamand Hirt. I am a member of the New 
England Historic Genealogical Society, of the Mangus Club 
of Wellesley Hills, of the Handel and Haydn Society of 
Boston, the Apollo Club of Buffalo, New York, and of the 
Delta Lodge, F. and A. M., Braintree, Massachusetts. 

JOHN ORNE EMERSON 

John Orne Emerson has not been heard from. 

73 



Class of ipoo 



MANNING EMERY, JR. 

No report except the address has been received. 

DANA ESTES, JR. 

Since the last report I have a daughter, Elizabeth McClellan 
Estes, born March 20, 1905, at Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts. 

EDWIN EUSTON 

I am at present managing partner of Euston and Company, 
manufacturers of linseed oil, vice-president and managing 
director of the Chicago Linoleum Company, and owner and 
manager of the American Shot Works, Chicago. In the 
summer of 1904 I travelled for two months through Eng- 
land, Belgium, Germany, and Holland. My marriage to 
Elizabeth Richmond Semple was noted in the last report. 
We have one son, Alexander Euston, born Nov. 2, 1902. 

OWEN DAVID EVANS 

I went to Buffalo, New York, in September, 1900, to 
teach in the Nichols School. I continued to teach there until 
June, 1905. After that I taught for three months in the 
Cambridge Manual Training School, and was then appointed 
submaster of the Bennett District in the Boston grammar 
school system. I am now living in Brighton, in the district 
where my school is. Since the last report we have had two 
sons, Roger Jackson Evans, born May 6, 1903, in Buffalo, 
New York, and David Wendell Evans, born Dec. 12, 1904, 
in the same city. 

WILMOT ROBY EVANS, JR. 

In 1 90 1 I entered the Boston University School of Law 
and received a degree of LL.B. in 1903, magna cum laude. 
In August, 1903, I was admitted to the Massachusetts Bar 
and I have practised law since. I was elected a member of 
the School Committee of the city of Everett, and was made 
chairman in January, 1906. I have been since 1900 a mem- 
ber of the Board of Trustees of the Parlin Public Library in 

74 



Class of I goo 



Everett. In 1904 I was elected a member of the Massachu- 
setts House of Representatives for 1905 from the 10th Mid- 
dlesex District, and was appointed on the Committee on 
Judiciary. I was re-elected, and am at present a member 
of the House of Representatives, being on the Committee on 
Federal Relations and chairman of the Committee on Probate 
and Chancery. I am a member of the University Club and 
I am a Mason. 

WILLIAM PAINE EVERTS 

After leaving college I spent one year with the Edison 
Electric Illuminating Company of Boston and then went to 
the Harvard Law School, from which I was graduated in 
1904. From the Law School I went to the office of Robert 
M. Morse of Boston, where I am at present engaged in the 
practice of law. I am a director of the Pike Coal and Coke 
Company of Pikeville, Kentucky, and president of the Elec- 
tric Textile Machinery Company of Massachusetts. 

HERBERT LOUIS EWER 

No information except his address has been received. 

MARSHAL FABYAN 

On leaving college I entered the Harvard Medical School 
and received the degree of M.D., cum laude, with the class of 

1904, of which I was marshal. In the summer of 1903 I 
went abroad, travelling in England, Denmark, Germany, 
Switzerland, and France. I was interne at the Massachusetts 
General Hospital from May, 1904, to October, 1905. I 
received the appointment of assistant resident physician in 
Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Maryland, in November, 

1905. I am a member of the Maryland Club of Baltimore. 

ANDREW MILLER FAIRLIE 

When last heard from was a chemist with the Tennessee 
Copper Company, Copper Hill, Tennessee. 

75 



Class of i goo 



GEORGE PATRICK FALLON 

When last heard from was at 212 Sterling Street, Clinton, 
Massachusetts. 



FRANK CHAPMAN FARQUHAR 

My present occupation is that of secretary for John Far- 
quhar's Sons' Incorporated, metal workers and roofers, 
20 East Street and 60-72 Mt. Washington Avenue, Boston. 
I was married, April 12, 1905, in New York, to Elizabeth 
Cary, daughter of A. Claxton and Mary Cary. 

JOHN FREDERICK FARRELL 

I am a member of the Massachusetts Bar and I am practis- 
ing law in Boston. 

DERBY FARRINGTON 

After spending two and one-half years in the engineering 
department of the New York Telephone Company, I came 
to Denver, Colorado, to enter the engineering department of 
the Colorado Telephone Company, where I am at present. 

BENJAMIN WILLIS FARRIS 

Benjamin Willis Farris has not been heard from. 

EDWARD HENRY FAY 

I was married on May 6, 1903, in Weston, to Jessie Mer- 
riam, daughter of Herbert and Fanny Merriam. 

GEORGE BENSON FENWICK 

I spent four years at the Harvard Medical School and 
was graduated in 1904. At present I am house officer at 
the Worcester City Hospital, Worcester, Massachusetts. 

ROBERT DENNIS FERGUSON 

Robert Dennis Ferguson has not been heard from. 

76 



Class of ipoo 



FLOYD FIELD 

During the year 1901 and 1902 I attended the Graduate 
School of Harvard, receiving the degree of A.M. in June, 
1902. From 1902 to 1903 I taught mathematics at the State 
College of Pennsylvania. In the summer of 1903 my wife 
and I took a trip to our old home in Salem, Oregon, return- 
ing east in the fall to Evanston, Illinois, where I had accepted 
a position in Northwestern Academy as head of the Mathe- 
matical Department. This position I am still holding. The 
summer of 1905 I also spent in Oregon. During the years 
1904 to 1905 and 1905 to 1906 I attended regular weekly 
seminars in mathematics at the Chicago University, also 
taking a regular course during the autumn quarter of 1905. 
The notice of my marriage to Lillian Roblin appeared in 
the first report. We have two sons, Harold Burt Field, 
born April 14, 1902, in Cambridge, and Gilbert Roblin 
Field, born July 30, 1904, in Evanston. 

HERBERT HUXLEY FISKE 

Herbert Huxley Fiske has not been heard from. 

ALBERT PARKER FITCH 

I was married, June 3, 1903, in Brighton, England, to 
Flora May Draper, daughter of William and Elizabeth Legg 
Draper. 

CHARLES GALT FITZGERALD 

I was graduated with the Class of 1900, and in the fall 
of that year left for Ireland, England, France, Germany, 
Austria, Egypt, and Italy. I came home in June, 1902, but 
immediately set out again on my wedding journey to Canada, 
British Columbia, California, Honolulu, Japan, China, French 
Cochin China, Straits Settlements, India, Egypt, and Europe. 
On my return I took the country place " Esperanza," Gar- 
rison Post Office, Maryland, in which I now live, and, after 
a few years' experience and experiment as gentleman farmer, 
I have discovered that outside of the pleasure of such a life 

77 



Class of igoo 



there is no profit. I have learned with the great majority 
that if you want a thing done, do it yourself. At present I 
find it more profitable and amusing to translate works from 
French into English. I was married, June 26, 1902, to 
Muriel Tuckerman, daughter of the late Charles Sanders and 
Ruth Appleton Tuckerman. We have one son, Delano Jack- 
son Fitzgerald, born April 5, 1904, at " Esperanza." I am 
a member of the Elk Ridge Hunting Club and the Green 
Spring Fox Hunting Club, both of Baltimore, the Maryland 
Harvard Club, and the Harvard Club of New York. 

HAROLD FITZGERALD 

I am a member of the firm of the W. O. Gay Company, 
with whom I began work in the fall of 1900. After a trip 
to Europe, I came to New York to live in February, 1902. 
I was married, Oct. 3, 1903, at Garrison-on-Hudson, New 
York, to Eleanor Fitzgerald, daughter of General and Mrs. 
Louis Fitzgerald. I am a member of the Harvard and Union 
clubs of New York. 

STEPHEN SALISBURY FITZGERALD 

Stephen Salisbury Fitzgerald has not been heard from. 
At last accounts he was practising law in Boston. 

JOHN EDWARD FITZPATRICK 

John Edward Fitzpatrick has not been heard from. 

HENRY WHITING FLAGG 

In September, 1900, I entered the employ of the Calumet 
Hecla Mining Company at the main office, 12 Ashburton 
Place, Boston, and I am still thus employed. 

DANIEL JOSEPH FLAHERTY 

Daniel Joseph Flaherty has not been heard from. 

JOHN FLANDERS 

John Flanders has not been heard from. 

78 



Class of i goo 



WILLIAM BLAIR FLANDREAU 

From 1 90 1 to 1903 I worked for the Great Northern and 
Northern Pacific railways. Gave up railway work and came 
to Mexico, where I purchased a coffee ranch near the small 
town of Misantla in the State of Vera Cruz, where I now am 
and expect to stay, going back to the States every summer 
for two or three months. 

GEORGE WATSON FLEMING 

George Watson Fleming has not been heard from. 

RALPH FOLKS 

Ralph Folks has not been heard from. 

ALANSON FOLLANSBEE 

I have been in the bond business continuously since leaving 
college. In March, 1904, I retired from the firm of Eversz, 
Follansbee and Company, bankers, and I have since been 
connected with the banking house of Messrs. William Salo- 
mon and Company of New York. I have been abroad fre- 
quently since leaving college, but only on business trips. I 
was married Dec. 7, 1904, in Chicago, to Emmeline Wood 
Bellas, daughter of Thomas H. and Emma L. Bellas. I 
belong to the Calumet, Washington Park, Onwentsia clubs 
of Chicago, St. Louis Club, St. Louis, Detroit Club, Detroit, 
and others. 

HARRY CHARLES FOLSOM 

No information except address has been received. 

HARRY KENDALL FOOKS 

Soon after leaving college I entered the canning business 
and am still continuing the same. I am also secretary and 
treasurer of a sash and door company. 

CHARLES STEWART FORBES 

I have lived in Boston since graduating 

79 



Class of igoo 



ROGER SAWYER FORBES 

After graduating from Harvard College I entered the 
Harvard Divinity School, from which I was graduated in 
1903. During the summer of 1903 I travelled in Europe. 
In December, 1903, I accepted a call to become the minister 
of the First Church in Dedham, Massachusetts, and was 
ordained as a Christian minister by that church and installed 
as its pastor. Since that time I have continued to serve this 
church. 

LAWRENCE CARTER FORM AN 

Lawrence Carter Forman died March 11, 1901, at Mari- 
etta, Ohio. He was the son of George Van Syckle and 
Martha Carter Forman, and was born at Staten Island, New 
York, on Dec. 28, 1878. He prepared for college at the 
Heathcote School, Buffalo, New York. 

MARTIN MOORE FOSS 

I am in charge of the publishing department of the Baker 
and Taylor Publishing Company of New York. Some travel, 
a little writing, and much work has filled my time. My mar- 
riage, Nov. 29, 1900, at Wollaston, Massachusetts, to Eliza- 
beth R. Kendall, was recorded in the last report. We have 
one son, Kendall Foss, born Jan. 24, 1904, in New Rochelle, 
New York. I am a member of the Players Club and the 
Wykagyl Country Club. 

EDWARD STRATTON FOSTER 

I was married, June 3, 1902, to Katharine Glover Larrabee. 
We have two children, Elizabeth Foster, born March 30, 
1903, and George Wallace Foster, 2d, born Dec. 26, 1904. 

RICHARD WELLS FOSTER 

Richard Wells Foster died at Cottage City, Martha's Vine- 
yard, Sept. 1, 1903. He was the son of John Rich and Delia 
Alma Wells Foster, and was born at Canton, Massachusetts, 
Oct. 27, 1878. He prepared for college at Saint Mark's 
School, Southboro, Massachusetts. 

80 



Class of i goo 



HENRY HEYWOOD FOX 

The months from July, 1900, until June, 1901, I spent in 
Europe. During the summer of 1901 I was instructor at 
the Harvard Engineering Camp. I then attended the Law- 
rence Scientific School for three years, receiving the degree 
of S.B. in 1904. During the intervening summers I again 
instructed at the Harvard Camp. In the summer of 1904, 
after one month at the Camp, I acted as assistant engineer 
and inspector of the stadium during construction. Since 
graduation in 1904 I have been engaged in reinforced con- 
crete construction in different places. Since December, 1904, 
I have been superintendent of construction for the Turner 
Construction Company, n Broadway, New York City. I 
am a junior member of the American Society of Civil 
Engineers and a member of the Harvard Club of New York 
City. 

JESSE FRANK 

Jesse Frank died Feb. 1, 1901, at Cambridge, Massachu- 
setts. He was the son of Moses Daniel and Caroline Adler 
Frank, and was born at Baltimore, Maryland, July 3, 1879. 
He was prepared for college at the Sach's Collegiate Insti- 
tute, New York City. 

CLARE EDWIN FRAUNFELTER 

In October, 1900, I entered the Rush Medical College, 
Chicago, Illinois. In June, 1902, I received the degree of 
S.B. from the University of Chicago. I was graduated at 
the Rush Medical College June, 1904, and started practising 
medicine in Canton, Ohio. I was married to Julia Hurxthol, 
daughter of Frederick and Julia Hurxthol, at Redlands, Cali- 
fornia, Sept. 14, 1904. I am a member of the Canton 
Medical Society, acting as recording secretary for 1906, and 
also a member of the Stark County Medical Society. 

JACOB POOL FREEMAN 

Jacob Pool Freeman has not been heard from. 
6 • 81 



Class of ipoo 



HARRY ABRAHAM FREIBERG 

I was engaged for two years in the manufacture of ma- 
chinery, I loafed for one year, and in 1902 I engaged in the 
manufacture of hardwood lumber and mahogany, and have 
been thus occupied ever since. I have made frequent visits 
to the interior of Mexico in timber interests. 

HAROLD LINDOL FRENCH 

I took the degree of LL.B. at the Harvard Law School in 
1903 and I am now practising law in Clinton, Massachusetts. 

EDGAR FRIEDLANDER 

I am in business in Cincinnati, Ohio. 

ARTHUR SUMNER FRIEND 

After completing the academic course I went to the Har- 
vard Law School and was graduated in June, 1902. Then 
I came immediately to Milwaukee and began the practice of 
the law with my brother, Charles Friend, Harvard, 1888, 
Law School, 1892. I remained with him until March of the 
present year, when I started in my own offices. No other 
personal happenings dating from my graduation are of par- 
ticular interest. So far I have been equally successful in 
avoiding both politics and matrimony. 

ARTHUR NEGUS FULLER 

Arthur Negus Fuller has not been heard from. 

BENJAMIN APTHORP GOULD FULLER 

The two years immediately following my graduation were 
spent partly at Harvard, partly in Europe. I took the degree 
of A.M. at Harvard in 1902. The next two years I spent at 
Christ Church, Oxford, studying philosophy. I returned to 
Harvard in the autumn of 1904 to enter the Graduate School 
and to take the post of assistant in the department of philos- 
ophy. I received the degree of B.S. at Oxford in June, 
1905. I am at present a student in the Graduate School, a 

82 



Class of i goo 



candidate for a Ph.D. in June, 1906. I am also an assistant 
in philosophy and a freshman and special student adviser. I 
am unmarried, and have published nothing. 

GERALD FFENNELL FURLONG 

I came back to college, September, 1900, and remained till 
mid-year examinations in 1901. Then I went into the adver- 
tising business, soliciting for various magazines. In June, 
1 901, I entered business with the Library Bureau and re- 
mained with them at the Boston office until November, 1901, 
when I was sent to their London office. I remained in Eng- 
land for thirty months, until March 14, 1904. While with 
the London branch of the firm I travelled in Ireland, see- 
ing Belfast and Dublin, and in England, such neighboring 
cities as Ipswich and Bedford. On May 14, 1904, I sailed 
for Boston, and on arriving there I was transferred to 
Canada to take charge of the Montreal office of the Library 
Bureau of Canada, 296 St. James Street. My position now 
is manager for Quebec and the Maritime Provinces. I am 
a member of the Engineers Club. 

HOYT STODDARD GALE 

The first winter after graduation I went to work for the 
wholesale shoe firm of A. W. Tedcastle and Company, Bos- 
ton, in company with H. G. Robinson of our Class. This 
sort of work was not, however, congenial to me, and the 
following spring, 1901, an opportunity to join a field party 
of the United States Geological Survey was offered and 
accepted. The next college year, 1901-1902, was devoted to 
a continuation of work in geology in the Lawrence Scientific 
School. The three summer seasons following were spent in 
geological survey work in the southern Appalachian Moun- 
tains, mainly in western North Carolina, and the winter sea- 
sons were occupied in the office of the Survey at Washington. 
The results of this work are published in the " Atlas Folios " 
of the United States Geological Survey covering this district. 
The summer season of 1905 was spent in conducting a recon- 

83 



Class of I goo 



naissance geologic survey of Yampa Valley in northwestern 
Colorado. The preliminary reports of this investigation are 
published in the " Economic Bulletin " of the United States 
Geological Survey for 1905. June 18, 1902, I married 
Almira Miller, adopted daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George E. 
Saunders of Cambridge, in Appleton Chapel, Cambridge, 
Massachusetts. Aug. 1, 1904, a son was born at Boston, who 
was christened Hoyt Rodney Gale. I am a member of the 
American Association for the Advancement of Science and 
of the Geological Society of Washington. I am assistant 
geologist of the United States Geological Survey. 

WESLEY JOHNSON GARDNER 

With the exception of fifteen months at the Yale Forest 
School, where I obtained the degree of M.F. in 1903, all of 
my time since graduation has been spent in the employ of 
the Forest Service of the United States Department of Agri- 
culture. My work in the Forest Service has been directed 
chiefly along the line of reforestation, and the field of my 
work has been the national forest reserves in California, 
Idaho, Montana, Colorado, and Oklahoma. I am a member 
of the Society of American Foresters. 

CHARLES GARLAND 

Charles Garland died May 15, 1904, at Concord, Massa- 
chusetts. He was the son of James Sanborn and Katherine 
Howard Garland, and was born at St. Louis, Missouri, 
Nov. 29, 1879. He prepared for college at the Concord 
School. 

RHODES ANTHONY GARRISON 

Since leaving college I have been employed by N. W. 
Harris and Company, bankers, 67 Milk Street, Boston. I 
belong to the North Gate Club, West Newton, Massachu- 
setts, and the Wawbewawa Canoe Association, Auburndale, 

Massachusetts. 

84 



Class of i goo 



ELIJAH HOWARD GEORGE 

Since my graduation from the Harvard Law School in 
1903 I have been practising law in the office of Gaston, Snow 
and Saltonstall, 70 State Street, Boston. Last fall I was 
elected a member of the City Council and I am now serving 
in that body. 

ROBERT LIVINGSTON GERRY 

No information except his address has been received. 

ARTHUR SCOTT GILMAN 

Arthur Scott Gilman has not been heard from. He is living 
in New York. 

CHARLES SCATO GILMAN 

I am working for the " Fresno Republican," Fresno, 
California. 

JAMES LEMONT GIVAN 

James Lemont Givan has not been heard from. 

JOHN MONTFICHET GLIDDEN 

I am a member of the Cumberland Club of Portland, 
Maine, of the Boston Athletic Association, and of the Union 
Club of New York City. 

SAMUEL PEARSON GODDARD 

At present, as on leaving college, I am engaged in the 
wholesale grocery business with the Goddard Grocery Com- 
pany. I was married, Sept. 21, 1904, in Maiden, Massachu- 
setts, to Florence Hilton Denham, daughter of Matthew 
Thatcher and Clara Emma Denham. 

EDWARD ELDREDGE GOODHUE 

I was commissioned a paymaster in the navy with rank 
of lieutenant July 1, 1905. I have visited the Austra- 

*5 



Class of i goo 



Han colonies and spent three and one-half years in the 
South Seas. I am a member of the University Club of 
Boston. 

CHARLES WILBUR GOODRICH 

In September following graduation I began teaching as 
submaster in the Foster Evening School of Somerville. In 
November I went to Holyoke to accept a position as teacher 
of science in the High School of that city. Physiography 
was the subject in which I was most interested although I 
also taught chemistry and physiology. I remained in Holyoke 
until June, 1904, and while there I was associated with the 
work of the Young Men's Christian Association. While in 
Holyoke I delivered a few lectures on physiography. These 
were designed to awaken the general interest of the com- 
munity in the subject. I also contributed an article in school 
science on " The Place of Field Work in High School 
Physiography." In September, 1904, I came to Waltham 
to take charge of the chemistry department of the High 
School. I am now located in the same school and I am still 
teaching science. The summer of 1905 was spent in travel- 
ling through New Brunswick and Nova Scotia. I was mar- 
ried, June 27, 1905, in Fitchburg, Massachusetts, to Esther 
Pophronia Putnam, daughter of Charles Wesley and Alary 
Ellen Putnam. 

ARTHUR MINOT GOODRIDGE 

After graduation I travelled abroad, visiting England, Hol- 
land, Belgium, Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Italy, and 
France. In February, 1901, I began business in the office of 
Foote and French, bankers, Boston. Since July, 1902, I 
have been with Estabrook and Company, bankers. I am now 
a bond salesman. I visited Bermuda in 1903. 

JAMES BRADFORD GORE 

James Bradford Gore has not been heard from. 

86 



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ARTHUR FREDERICK GOTTHOLD 

I have been practising law in New York City since Sept- 
ember, 1902, with the firm of Gould and Wilkie, 2 Wall 
Street. I am not married. I have written no books, but I 
have written a few articles for the " Green Bag." I belong 
to the Harvard Club, Republican Club, and Bar Association 
in New York, and to the Riverside Yacht Club. 

AMASA COLLINS GOULD 

After my graduation I entered the Law School. I received 
the degree of A.M. in 1901 and that of LL.B. in 1903. That 
same year I passed the Massachusetts Bar examinations. 
Since 1903 I have been practising law, and my present office 
is at 35 Congress Street. One year ago I went to California 
and Mexico on business. Otherwise I have remained near 
Boston. I am a member of the Braeburn Country Club. 

EDGAR DAVIS GOULD 

Edgar Davis Gould has not been heard from. 

EDWARD HOWLAND GRAHAM 

Since 1900 I have been with the International Trust Com- 
pany of Boston, where I am now receiving teller. 

EDWARD THOMAS PATRICK GRAHAM 

Edward Thomas Patrick Graham has not been heard from. 

ROBERT JOHN GRAVES 

In 1899 I entered the Harvard Medical School, whence I 
was graduated in 1903. Dec. 1, 1902, I was appointed sur- 
gical house officer at the Massachusetts General Hospital for 
the ensuing sixteen months, the service ending April 1, 1904. 
Three days later I entered the Boston Lying-in Hospital as 
house physician for the regular period of six months. I 
began medical practice in Concord, New Hampshire, in 
November, 1904, where I have since been located. I was 

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married, Oct. 10, 1905, in Concord, New Hampshire, to 
Helen MacGregor Ayers, daughter of Augustine Rogers and 
Clara (Kimball) Ayers. Since my graduation I have become 
a member of the following societies and clubs : American 
Medical Association, Massachusetts Medical Society, New 
Hampshire Medical Society, Centre District Medical Society, 
iEsculapian Club, University Club, and Wonolancet Club. 

EDWARD GRAY, JR. 

I belong to the Somerset Club and the Union Boat Club of 
Boston. 

FOSTER REGNIER GREENE 

Foster Regnier Greene has not been heard from. 

HARRY HENDERSON GREENE 

I am secretary and treasurer of the W. E. Greene Co., 
wholesale paints, Burlington, Vermont. 

ALBERT FARNSWORTH GRIFFITHS 

Albert Farnsworth Griffiths has not been heard from. 

EDMUND GRINNELL 

No information except the address has been received. 

AUGUST GROSSMAN 

From 1900 to 1901 I was a teacher in the public schools of 
Cleveland, Ohio. In 1901 I was sent as a government teacher 
to the Philippine Islands, where I remained until 1904. I 
visited China and Japan. Since 1904 I have been a teacher 
of mathematics in the High School at Madison, Wisconsin. 

HENRY ANDERSON GUILER 

I am now an attorney at law, practising in Boston in the 
Old South Building. I am in partnership with John P. Mc- 

88 



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Namara, Jr., as Guiler and McNamara, and associated with 
the law firm of Casey and Jones. I left college on graduation 
in 1900 and entered the Harvard Law School in October, 
1900. I stayed for a year in the Law School and then re- 
mained out for a year on account of ill health. I re-entered 
the Law School in October, 1902, and was graduated there- 
from in 1904. I, however, passed the Massachusetts Bar 
examinations in July, 1903, still remaining in the Law School 
during 1903 and 1904 to complete the course. I have written 
several poems which, unfortunately, have not been printed, 
so for the time being I have stopped writing verse, but I 
decline to give up finally, and whenever the spirit moves me 
I shall write again. I expect to go through the usual hard 
luck which is common to all young lawyers, and shall, like 
" Micawber," " wait till something turns up," at the same 
time using my best efforts to make " something turn up," 
and trusting in God that it will. I have received as yet no 
offices of " profit," but have some of " honor and trust," not, 
however, important enough to mention here. In fact people 
in business are prone to give the latter kind to young lawyers 
and young men generally. 

FREDERIC CARLETON GULICK 

Frederic Carleton Gulick died Sept. 26, 1902, in Boston. 
He was the son of William Hooper and Alice Gordon Gulick, 
and was born at Santander, Spain, Jan. 7, 1876. He pre- 
pared for college at the Newton High School. 

WILLIAM PERRY HAGER 

In the fall of 1900 I entered the Harvard Medical School, 
graduating in June, 1904, with the degree of M.D. In July 
of the same year I received a surgical appointment in the 
Boston City Hospital. I shall complete my term of service 
under this appointment in July, 1906. 

JAMES FREDERICK HALL 

When last heard from was teaching. 

89 



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NORMAN FISHER HALL 

After graduation I remained four years at Harvard study- 
ing Romance Languages in the Graduate School. For two 
years I was assistant in French and Spanish. I received the 
degree of A.M. in 1903. In April, 1904, I was appointed 
instructor in Romance Languages in Simmons College, Bos- 
ton. This position I still hold. I am not married, I have not 
written any books, and I do not belong to any learned socie- 
ties. As to clubs, while I was in the Graduate School I was 
a member of the Graduate Club, and was its president for the 
year 1 903-1 904. At the organization of the Italian Club 
in December, 1903, I was elected secretary. In the summer 
of 1900 I was on the staff of the manager of the expedition 
of fifteen hundred Cuban school-teachers who came to Har- 
vard, and in the following summer, 1901, I taught a class of 
Cuban men in the Cuban Summer School of that year. This 
past summer, 1905, I spent abroad, chiefly in Spain. 

PLINY BRADFORD STERLING HALL 

I was employed in the office of the Freight Claim Agent 
of the New York City Railroad for nearly four years, and I 
am at present with the Arkell Safety Bag Company of New 
York. 

ERNEST HARRIS HAMMOND 

When last heard from was teaching in the Philippines. 
Address, Batangas, Luzon, Philippine Islands. 

CHARLES JOHN HARBECK 

I was graduated with the degree of M.D. from the College 
of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, in 1905, and I am 
at present on the house staff of the Bellevue Hospital, New 
York. 

CHARLES LEWIS HARDING 

I am still in the dry goods commission business in Boston, 
under the firm name of Harding, Whitman and Company. 

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I have a son, Henry Knowles Harding, born on Dec. 20, 
1904. 

CLEVELAND HARDON 

I have been in business in Boston most of the time since 
leaving college. 

HARRY BOYD HARLEY 

I am superintendent of the American Printing Company, 
Fall River, Massachusetts. 

GEORGE WHEATON HARRINGTON 

George Wheaton Harrington has not been heard from. 

WALTER LEO HARRINGTON 

Walter Leo Harrington has not been heard from. 

ALBERT HARRIS 

Albert Harris has not been heard from. 

ADDIS EMMETT HARRIS 

Addis Emmett Harris has not been heard from. 

DUNCAN GIBERT HARRIS 

No information except his address has been received. 

WILBUR ANDREW HARRIS 

Wilbur Andrew Harris died July 5, 1900, at Swampscott, 
Massachusetts. He was the son of Andrew Leavitt and 
Martha Sophia Marvell Harris, and was born at Milford, 
New Hampshire, May 16, 1877. He prepared for the Scien- 
tific School at the High School, Lynn, Massachusetts. 

FERDINAND AUSTIN HART, JR. 

Ferdinand Austin Hart, Jr., died Dec. 2, 1901, at Hartford, 
Connecticut. He was the son of Ferdinand Austin and Emma 
May Tomlinson Hart. He was born at Hartford May 6, 
1877, and prepared for college with a private tutor. 

9i 



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ALFRED HASBROUCK 

Alfred Hasbrouck has not been heard from. 

CHARLES PHILLIPS HATCH 

Charles Phillips Hatch has not been heard from. 

CYRIL HATCH 

No information except the address has been received 

ROGER CONANT HATCH 

I have been teaching English at Smith Academy since my 
last report, being now in charge of the English Department 
of that school. My marriage at Newton, Massachusetts, July 
3, 1901, to Mary Francis Prescott, daughter of Calvin B. 
Prescott, was recorded in the first report. 

RICHARD HAUGHTON 

I left college in 1899 to enter the office of Muir and Haugh- 
ton, the American managers of the General Accident Assur- 
ance Corporation of Scotland. With this corporation I have 
worked in Springfield, Massachusetts, Detroit, Cleveland, 
Boston, and Philadelphia. In 1900 I became a member of 
the firm of Haughton and Muir, insurance brokers, Philadel- 
phia. I am still a member of this firm, and I am also an 
officer in the following companies : president and director of 
the General Insurance Investment Company, vice-president of 
the General Trust Company, and vice-president of the Insur- 
ance Company of the State of Pennsylvania. I am the secre- 
tary of the Harvard Club of Philadelphia, a member of the 
Society of Colonial Wars, the Historical Society of Pennsyl- 
vania, and the Society of the Mayflower Descendants of 
Pennsylvania, the Harvard Club of New York, the Beverly 
Yacht Club of Massachusetts, the Merion Cricket Club, the 
Philadelphia Barge Club, the Markham Club, and the First 
Troop, Philadelphia City Cavalry. 

92 



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JOHN BROMHAM HAWES, 2d 

In 1899, during my senior year in college, I entered the 
Harvard Medical School, having only one-half course needed 
for my degree of A.B. The summer of 1900 I travelled 
through Europe, starting in at Naples, and seeing something 
of Sicily, Greece, most of Italy, some of Germany, France, 
and England. In Switzerland I did some climbing which I 
remember with great pleasure. The years at the Medical 
School were uneventful. I lived on Pinckney Street on the 
hill along with many other students of all kinds. I received 
the degree of M.D. in 1903. In May of my fourth year, in 
1903, I was appointed a house officer of the Massachusetts 
General Hospital, and went on service on the medical side 
at once; there, with the pleasantest and best of companions, 
I spent the next sixteen months continuously, except for a 
two weeks' vacation during that period. In October, 1904, I 
finished my service, and after a short rest opened an office 
at 317 Marlboro Street. There I remained one year. In 
September, 1905, I moved to 295 Beacon Street, where, with 
Dr. H. B. Smith, a classmate and fellow practitioner, I am at 
present. I have written for publication in medical journals 
some short articles on tuberculosis and other subjects. I 
am a member of the American Medical Association, the 
Massachusetts Medical Society, the Boston Medical Society, 
the yEsculapian Club of Boston, of which I am president, 
the Massachusetts General Hospital Alumni Association, the 
Boylston Medical Society, of which I was secretary and treas- 
urer, the Allston Golf Club, and the Union Boat Club of 
Boston, of which I am captain. 

GUY EDWARD HAWKINS 

Guy Edward Hawkins has not been heard from. 

ARTHUR STEARNS HAWKS 

I am employed with the Westinghouse Machine Company, 
East Pittsburg, Pennsylvania, as special designer and private 
draftsman to the chief engineer of the company. I was 

93 



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married, Jan. 14, 1903, in Greenfield, to Mary Elizabeth 
Ballou, daughter of Charles Emerson and Mary Allen Ballou. 
We have one daughter, Ellen Elizabeth Hawks, born March 
27, 1904, in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

TRUMAN RIPLEY HAWLEY 

After my sophomore year I left college and taught two years 
as principal of the North Dartmouth High School, Dart- 
mouth, Massachusetts. Returning to college in the fall of 
1900, I finished my college course in 1902, graduating "as 
of ' : 1900. I received my degree from the Harvard Law 
School in 1905, and am now practising law at 6 Beacon 
Street, Boston. I spent ten weeks of the summer of 1905 
in a tour of Europe, and I am planning for a similar tour 
this summer. I have taught in the Maiden Evening School 
six years, the last three years as principal. 

CARLYLE ROBINSON HAYES 

I am junior partner of the firm of Crain, Jones, Bixby and 
Company (Insurance), 70 Kilby Street, Boston. My mar- 
riage, March 23, 1901, in Providence, Rhode Island, to Agnes 
Frances Gallagher, was recorded in the last report. We have 
two children, Estelle Varney Hayes, born Dec. 24, 1902, in 
New York, and Carlyle Robinson Hayes, Jr., born Jan. 9, 
1904, in West Newton, Massachusetts. 

EDMUND HEARD 

I have recently bought a plantation in South Carolina. 

REGINALD CARY HEATH 

I received the degree of LL.B. in 1902 at the Harvard 
Law School. I was married, Oct. 6, 1904, in Brookline, 
Massachusetts, to Dorothea Bigelow, daughter of Hanson 
and Elizabeth (Lane) Bigelow. We have one son, Reginald 
Cary Heath, Jr., born July 14, 1905, in Brookline. 

94 



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CLINTON SIDNEY HEBARD 

On leaving college I entered the employ of the Medford 
National Bank as bookkeeper. I am at present teller in the 
same bank. On September 6th last I married Addie Kings- 
ley Watson, daughter of Edwin S. and Annie M. Watson 
of Cambridge. I have been a member of the Medford Club 
and the Unitarian Club. 

WILLIAM CLIFFORD HEILMAN 

I spent the four years from the fall of 1900 to the summer 
of 1904 studying music in Munich, Berlin, and Paris and in 
travel. I then taught in Cambridge, and I am now instructor 
in Music in Harvard College. 

CARL GUY HERBERT 

Carl Guy Herbert has not been heard from. 

CHARLES BROOKS HERSEY 

Since graduation I have been a teacher of physics and 
related subjects. My first year was spent in this way at 
Adams Academy in Quincy, under the mastership of Dr. 
William Everett. My second year of teaching was in the 
Concord (Massachusetts) High School, and since then I have 
been an instructor in physics in one of the large public high 
schools of Buffalo, the Masten Park High School. The 
degree of A.M. was conferred on me by Harvard University 
in the June following graduation. I was married, July 27, 
1904, to Margaret Bertha Sprague, daughter of George 
Henry and Mary Elizabeth Sprague. With another teacher 
I have written a manual and note book for laboratory work 
in physics, which is known as the National Physics Note 
Book by Turner and Hersey. I am a member of the Har- 
vard Chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa, the Buffalo School 
Teachers' Association, the New York State Science Teachers' 
Association, and the Chemical Society of Western New 
York. 

95 



Class of ipoo 



WILLIAM CHARLES HESS 

After graduation I made a three months' trip in Europe 
on a bicycle, visiting England, France, Switzerland, Ger- 
many, and Holland. I intended to take up teaching, but 
returned too late from abroad to obtain a suitable position, 
and consequently drifted into journalism. I was employed 
four years in various editorial capacities on " The United 
States Investor," controlled by the Hon. F. P. Bennett, father 
of F. P. Bennett, Jr., Harvard, 1900. I resigned from this 
financial paper in 1905 to accept the position of financial 
editor on the " Journal of Commerce " of New York City, 
where I am still employed. I was married, Sept. 1, 1904, 
in New York, to Elizabeth Catherine Baumann, daughter of 
Robert and Elizabeth Baumann. I have been an active mem- 
ber of the West Side Young Men's Christian Association for 
several years. 

FRANCIS LEE HIGGINSON, JR. 

Mr. F. L. Higginson writes that his son is at present in 
London representing the firm of Lee, Higginson and Co. 
there. He was married, June 7, 1905, to Hetty Appleton 
Coolidge Sargent. 

STEPHEN HIGGINSON, JR. 

I am at present with the " Boston Globe." 

HARRY MORTIMER HIGINBOTHAM 

Harry Mortimer Higinbotham has not been heard from. 

EDMUND BAYFIELD HILLIARD 

The first part of the winter of 1902 and 1903 I spent at the 
r Cambridge Episcopal Theological School, but left in January 
to live in New York. Here, after a few months of study, I 
connected myself with the Morristown School (for boys), 
Morristown, New Jersey, and in that school I have taught 
French and English ever since. While in Morristown I have 

96 



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joined the Harvard Club of New Jersey. In 1902 I went 
for the summer to Germany, and this summer I am 
to go to England, Scotland, France, and other foreign 
countries. 

LOUIS EVERETT HILLIARD 

Louis Everett Hilliard has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

ARTHUR STEDMAN HILLS 

Since the autumn of 1900 I have been connected with 
Harvard College as instructor in public speaking, taking, in 
addition to this work, a special course at the Harvard Law 
School, whence I expect to receive the degree this year 
(1906). In 1903 and 1904 I undertook the Elizabethan 
Revival of the Harvard chapter of Delta Upsilon, producing 
that year " The Alchemist," a comedy by Ben Jonson ; in 
1 904-1 905 " The Silent Woman," also a comedy by Ben 
Jonson ; and in 1 905-1 906 " The Wise Woman of Hogsdon," 
a comedy by Thomas Heywood. From my experience in 
this work the classical department of Harvard College has 
deemed me competent to superintend the dramatic action in 
the coming Greek play " Agamemnon." It is my intention 
to become a member of the Massachusetts Bar Association 
as soon as possible. For the present, however, I shall retain 
my position as instructor at Harvard College. 

JOHN PETER HINCHEY 

John Peter Hinchey has not been heard from. 

THOMAS THAYER HINKLEY 

I was with Boyden, Bradlee and Twombly, attorneys, for 
a little more than a year after leaving the Law School. For 
two months I had charge of the Ward 22 headquarters of 
the Public School Association. In April, 1905, I started in 
the practice of law on my own account. 

7 97. 



Class of i goo 



MAX HIRSCH 

I left college in June, 1899, and came back to graduate 
with my class in June, 1900. I entered the distilling business 
and was made a member of the firm of the Star Distillery- 
Company January, 1900. I was married, Feb. 22, 1906, at 
Cincinnati, to Effie Wyler, daughter of Louis and the late 
Sophie Swarts Wyler, and I intend to travel in Europe until 
next July. I am the director and secretary of the Phoenix 
Club, and a member of the Executive Committee of the Cin- 
cinnati Harvard Club, of the Board of the Governors of the 
United Jewish Charities, of the University Club of Cincin- 
nati, of the Losantiville County Club, and of other societies 
and clubs. 

HERBERT SIMON HIRSHBERG 

Soon after leaving college in 1899 I engaged in the retail 
shoe business at Worcester, Massachusetts, where I stayed 
until the fall of 1900. Serious illness forced me to give up 
my business and to be idle the following winter and summer, 
which I spent convalescing in Nova Scotia. After a few 
months in the cotton business, which proved too severe a 
physical strain, a pleasant position as private tutor offered 
itself, and I accepted until I might be better able to endure 
harder work. Becoming interested in library work, I attended 
the Amherst Summer School of Library Economy in 1902, 
and shortly afterwards entered the Boston Public Library as 
cataloguer. At the same time I acted as assistant in the 
library science department of the recently opened Simmons 
College. Having decided on librarianship as my lifework, I 
determined to have the best available preliminary training, 
and entered the New York State Library School at Albany 
with the class of 1905. I was appointed assistant in the New 
York State Library in April, 1904, and continued in that 
position until after my graduation from the Library School 
in 1905. In the fall of 1904 I directed the reorganization of 
the Morse Institute Library at Natick, Massachusetts. Since 
September, 1905, I have been employed as assistant in the 

98 



Class of i goo 



music division of the Library of Congress at Washington. 
I am a member of the American Library Association and the 
Winthrop Club of Brookline, Massachusetts. 

CONRAD HOBBS 

Since leaving college I have been in the wool business, 
and since 1903 a member of the firm of Hobbs, Taft and 
Company. I went to Europe in 1901 to the London wool 
auctions, and I spent a month in a spinning mill in Germany. 
I have just returned from a month's outing in Jamaica. 

ROBERT HOE, JR. 

I have nothing to add to my previous report, for the life 
of the average New York business man is too humdrum to 
make interesting reading. I belong to the Quill Club and the 
Harvard Club, both of New York. 

CHARLES ALBERT HOLBROOK 

After leaving college I spent four years teaching chem- 
istry at the Lawrenceville School, Lawrenceville, New Jersey. 
Since October, 1904, I have been attending the Harvard 
Medical School. I belong to the following clubs : the Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon, the Lawrenceville Club, the Melrose Club of 
Melrose, the Nassau Club of Princeton, the Phi Rho Sigma 
Medical Fraternity. 

ALBERT MILLER HOLDEN 

Albert Miller Holden has not been heard from. 

ARTHUR BATES HOLDEN 

Soon after leaving college I became connected with the 
Boston office of Charles Hathaway and Company, dealers in 
commercial paper, of 45 Wall Street, New York. In January, 
1904, I went to the New York office of the same company, 
where I now hold the position of note broker. I was mar- 
ried, Nov. 28, 1904, at Quincy, Massachusetts, to Sarah Helen 

99 



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Whicher, daughter of Thomas A. and Isabella S. Whicher. 
We live in South Orange, New Jersey. I am a member of 
the Harvard Club of New York and the Orange Lawn 
Tennis Club of New Jersey. 

RUPERT SARGENT HOLLAND 

I entered the Law School of the University of Pennsyl- 
vania in the fall of 1900, and continued there until gradua- 
tion in June, 1903. During this time I took considerable 
interest in law club work, acting as chief clerk of the Shars- 
wood Club and as an officer of the Phi Delta Phi Fraternity. 
On graduation in June, 1903, I was admitted to the Bar of 
the Philadelphia County Courts, and, after passing the state 
examination, was admitted in January, 1904, to the Bar of 
the Supreme Court of the state. I entered the office of Cul- 
bert and Smith, and also acted as an assistant attorney of 
the Philadelphia Legal Aid Society. In April, 1904, I became 
the chief attorney for the said society and opened my own 
office at 1015 Harrison Building, Philadelphia. During this 
time I wrote a number of legal papers for the " American 
Law Register " and the " Green Bag." The various reform 
movements in the local politics of our city have interested a 
majority of our younger lawyers, and I took an active part 
in the Union party campaign in 1902 and in the recent vic- 
torious City party fight of the last fall. Together with 
Robert D. Jenks, Harvard, 1897, I published a small book, 
entitled " The Citizen's Handbook," in June, 1904. The 
object of the book was to give in a convenient compass the 
gist of those political and business facts which the average 
citizen should know. L. C. Page and Company of Boston 
have now in press a book of Harvard sketches, entitled " The 
Count at Harvard," which is shortly to be published. The 
purpose of these stories is to reproduce the college under- 
graduate atmosphere rather than to unravel plots, and the 
count is himself a composite figure with characteristics drawn 
from a number of men. I only hope the book's readers will 
get as much pleasure from it as I found in writing it. In 
answer to the questions asked, I must admit that I am not 

100 



Class of i goo 



married, and that the only degree I have received since 
graduation is that of LL.B. from the University of Pennsyl- 
vania Law School. I am very much interested in the work 
of our Legal Aid Office, which furnishes an attorney not only 
experience in handling a very diversified practice, but gives 
him a splendid chance to study human nature. In the spring 
and summer of 1901 I travelled through Europe, spending 
considerable time in the country districts of France and Italy. 
I am a member of the University Club of Philadelphia, of 
the Merion Cricket Club, of the Franklin Inn Club, and of 
the Harvard clubs of Philadelphia and New York. 

JOHN HODGMAN HOLLIDAY 

I received my LL.B. from the Harvard Law School with 
the class of 1903, and in July of that year I came to St. Louis 
and entered the law offices of Johnson and Richards, where I 
read law all summer, and was admitted to practice in the 
State and Federal courts in October. I am still in the same 
offices, though the name of the firm has been changed to 
Johnson, Allen and Richards. My life here has been un- 
eventful, and my time has been given to efforts to obtain 
experience and position in my profession, and to make and 
renew friendships in a community from which I had been 
absent for thirteen years. I am still unmarried and without 
prospects in that direction, but " hope springs eternal in the 
human breast." I am at present a member of the St. Louis 
Country Club, of the Harvard Club of St. Louis, and of the 
St. Louis Law Library Association. 

CHARLES BYAM HOLLINGS 

After leaving college I entered the Harvard Medical School 
with the class of 1906, and in 1905 was elected to the Boylston 
Medical Society. 

ARTHUR WESTON HOLLIS 

I am now in the insurance business in Boston. 

101 



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JONATHAN HILLER HOLMES 

Jonathan Hiller Holmes has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

WALTER HERBURT HOLSINGER 

Walter Herburt Holsinger has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

WILLIAM LELAND HOLT 

The summer of 1901 I worked as assistant cook in a boys' 
camp at Asquam Lake, New Hampshire. I am convinced 
that I learned more of real value during these nine weeks 
than during my whole college course ; for here I learned that 
the most useful and really honorable persons in the world — 
that is the workers — were paid the worst, and that they 
were despised by the useless rich who lived royally off the 
wealth produced by the workers. Then I went to the Har- 
vard Medical School and worked hard for four years. I 
saw poverty with all its wretched accompaniments of illness, 
ignorance, and moral and physical degradation at close range. 
I felt strongly that a physician's first business was to relieve 
the terrible material conditions of the poor, which were the 
cause of all their miseries; but it seemed hopeless. At the 
end of my third year, however, I met a man who showed 
me the basis of all this horrible social injustice in our capi- 
talistic industrial system. My mind was freed from the old 
conventional bourgeois idea of " reform," and I saw that the 
very foundation of society, the institution of private owner- 
ship in the means of production, and the long-established 
" right " of one man to appropriate the produce of ten, a 
hundred, or thousands of other men, that this foundation of 
modern society must be wiped out, root and branch. I 
learned that the most hopeful way of doing this was by the 
Socialist political party. I accordingly vote this ticket. If 
this is printed in the Class Report, I wish to appeal to 
my classmates not to be deceived by the specious theories 
of the college professors or their false statements in re- 

102 



Class of ipoo 



gard to socialism, but to look on socialism as the most 
promising - social, industrial, and political movement in the 
history of the world, and to study it without prejudice. 
I married, June, 1905, in Philadelphia, Polly Ernestine 
Dawson. 

FRANKLIN GIBSON HOPKINS 

I studied law one and a half years in Toledo, Ohio. I was 
reporter for eight months in Chicago for the City Press 
Association and the " Chicago Tribune," and held positions 
during a year as clerk in the general offices of tlje Great 
Northern Railway, Saint Paul, Minnesota, and as chief clerk 
in the general advertising department of the Chicago Great 
Western Railways, Saint Paul. Since July, 1905, I have held 
a position in the government service at Toledo, Ohio. I was 
married, July 28, 1904, in Toledo, to Mildred Mathilde Pang- 
burn, daughter of George Edward and Maud Elizabeth Wil- 
kins Pangburn. I have published two anthems and several 
songs. 

JOHN DENNIS HORGAN 

John Dennis Horgan has not been heard from. 

ANDREW LIGHT HORST 

I received the A.M. degree at Columbia in 1901. That 
same year I was assistant in the Industrial Commission. In 
1 90 1 and 1902 I returned to Harvard. From 1902 to 1906 
I was in the auditing department and the office of the gen- 
eral manager of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Rail- 
way Company in Chicago. I am now in the office of the 
vice-president of this road, in charge of the operation of 
the New York Central Lines. In June, 1902, I published 
an article in the " Proceedings of the American Statistical 
Association " entitled the " Elements of Labor in Railway 
Expenditures." I am a member of the Harvard Club of 
Chicago. 

103 



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WALTER ALEXIS HOSLEY 

After leaving college I entered the Harvard Medical School, 
from which I was graduated in June, 1904. Since then I 
have been serving a two years' appointment as medical house 
officer at the Boston City Hospital. I was married, Nov. 23, 
1904, at Newton, Massachusetts, to Caroline S. Eddy, daugh- 
ter of Charles E. and Ella L. Eddy. We have one daughter, 
Eleanor Merriam Hosley, born at Newton Feb. 18, 1906. 

HENRY JOSEPH HOSMER 

I have received degree of LL.B. from the Harvard Law 
School and have been admitted to the Massachusetts Bar. 

EDWARD WHITING HOWARD 

Edward Whiting Howard has not been heard from. 

HAROLD SHAFTER HOWARD 

From 1899 to 1900 I was with the United States Forest 
Survey. In 1900 I was employed by the American Steel and 
Wire Company in San Francisco. In the fall of 1900 I 
entered Leland Stanford University, but was forced to leave 
in a month on account of ill health. Since 1901 my only 
occupation has been study. 

GEORGE PLUMMER HOWE 

I was graduated from the Harvard Medical School with 
the class of 1904. I served as surgical house officer at the 
Boston City Hospital from March, 1904, to March, 1906. 
I am a member of the University Club of Boston and the 
Union Boat Club of Boston. 

OSBORNE HOWES, JR. 

I am a stockbroker and still pegging along. 

CHARLES ALLEN HOWLAND, JR. 

Since graduation I have been in the fire insurance business. 
I am now assistant secretary of the Quincy Fire Insurance 

104 



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Company, and also a director of this company and of the 
Mount Wollaston National Bank. 

LLEWELLYN HOWLAND 

My marriage was noted in the last report. I have a 
daughter, Hope Howland, born since the last report at 
Jamaica Plain, March 31, 1906. 

GEORGE JEAN HOYTING 

George Jean Hoyting died Jan. 25, 1899. He was the son 
of George Jean and Annie Barbara Teurlingx Hoyting, and 
was born at Jersey City, New Jersey, March 15, 1874. He 
was prepared for college at the High School at Waltham, 
Massachusetts. 

GARDINER GREENE HUBBARD 

When last heard from was studying at the Beaux Arts, 
Paris. 

HENRY REED HUBBARD 

In September, after my graduation from college, I began 
my work of teaching in Plymouth, New Hampshire. The 
next spring I passed the examinations for the Boston High 
School Teachers' Certificate, but, instead of returning to 
Boston, I accepted a position to teach in Plainfield, New 
Jersey. The summer of 1903 I spent in Cambridge, study- 
ing in the Harvard Summer School. Last spring I resigned 
my position in Plainfield and accepted the one which I am 
now filling to the best of my ability, as teacher of advanced 
French in the Irving School, New York City. If nothing 
happens to change my plans, I expect to spend the coming 
summer in study in France. I was married, Dec. 30, 1902, 
at Stanstead, Quebec, to Helen Mabel Hill, daughter of 
Charles Nelson and Corrilla Hubbard Hill. On Washing- 
ton's Birthday, 1904, my son, George Randolph Hubbard, 
was born ir Plainfield, New Jersey. 

105 



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HAROLD LINCOLN HUGHES 

Harold Lincoln Hughes has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

CAMPBELL HUMPHREY 

On returning to school after the summer vacation it was 
the habit of our English teachers to set before us the imme- 
diate task of composing a theme on our holiday experiences. 
The above printed directions remind me uncomfortably of 
these episodes. I am not prepared nor conceited enough as 
yet to write my autobiography, although perhaps at the age 
of fifty I can make it interesting, therefore, please do not 
think me curt if in brief I answer your questions as follows : 
In July, 1900, I started at the bottom of the business ladder 
as clerk in an insurance office, in September, 1900, I was sent 
to the New York office of the firm in a more responsible posi- 
tion, and in October, 1901, I returned to Boston to take 
charge of the brokerage department for the same firm. In 
January, 1906, I became manager of the soliciting and broker- 
age department. I am fortunate in being very happily mar- 
ried and the father of three children. I was married at 
Auburndale, Feb. 18, 1902, to Fanny Austin Wheelock, and 
our children are, one daughter, Mary Wheelock Humphrey, 
born Feb. 16, 1903, and two sons, Wheelock Humphrey, 
born Jan. 21, 1905, and Campbell Humphrey, Jr., born 
Jan. 20, 1906. I have diverted myself a little with poli- 
tics. I have written several insurance articles, and am 
much interested in the social revolution which I believe 
will be effected in the next decade. I am a member of 
the Harvard Club in New York, the Boston Chamber of 
Commerce, etc. 



HERBERT LEAVITT HUNT 

I am a stockbroker with Messrs. R. E. Tomkinson and 
Company, 74 Cornhill, London, England. I was married, 
June 30, 1904, to Winifred Frances Valpy. 

106 



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ROBERT HUNT 

Robert Hunt is studying in the Harvard Law School. 

JAMES CECIL HURT 

James Cecil Hurt has not been heard from. 

JOHN MICHEL HUSSEY 

Since leaving college I have been teaching. I taught for 
two years in the Rindge Manual Training School, Cambridge, 
doing some expert accountant work in Boston at the same 
time. I am at present a junior master in the Boston English 
High School. I have also been engaged in a small way in 
mechanical work. I have invented a machine for desiccating 
eggs, and have been admitted, in recognition of my services, 
to partnership in the firm for which the machine was devised. 
Although a native of California, I became so much attached 
during my college days to Cambridge that I decided after 
graduation to make this my permanent home. It is now 
nearly six years since I made the decision and I have no 
reason to regret it. I expect to spend the rest of my life 
here. My marriage to Alys M. Caldwell was noted in the 
last report. 

EDWARD INGRAHAM 

I am engaged in business with W. H. Hinchman and 
Company, cotton goods brokers, 69 North Street, New 
York. 

CLINTON RICHARD IRWIN-MARTIN 

Clinton Richard Irwin-Martin has not been heard from. 

AUGUSTUS JAY, JR. 

Augustus Jay, Jr., has not been heard from. 

FRANK LEONARD JEWETT 

Frank Leonard Jewett has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

107 



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EDWARD JOHNSON 

Edward Johnson has not been heard from. 

HERBERT RAY JOHNSON 

Herbert Ray Johnson has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

HORACE JOHNSON 

Horace Johnson has not been heard from. 

JULIUS MONROE JOHNSON 

After graduation in 1900 I remained in the Graduate 
School until Christmas of 1901, acting also as an assistant 
in zoology and botany. In January, 1902, I took a position 
as professor of science in Fairmount College, Wichita, Kan- 
sas. On February 19 our little daughter, Grace, nearly two 
years old, died very suddenly. On May 4, 1902, a little 
daughter, Nellie Marion x\vis Johnson, was born to us. Mrs. 
Johnson died on May 17, 1902. I immediately resigned my 
position in the college and returned to Cambridge. On Oct. 
1, 1902, I became a teacher of biology in the Morris High 
School, New York City, where I am at present. The only 
office of any importance I have held is that of treasurer of 
the New York Association of Biology Teachers. I am also 
an officer in two unimportant social clubs. 

ROSWELL HILL JOHNSON 

I left Harvard at the close of my junior year to graduate 
at the University of Chicago only because I had begun to 
specialize in a particular line of biology under Professor 
Davenport, who was called at that time to Chicago. The 
summer following my graduation, I investigated housing con- 
ditions for the City Homes Association in Chicago. I have 
taught one year in the Sioux Falls High School, two years in 
the Cheney (Washington) Normal School, and assisted two 
years in the University of Wisconsin, where I took the degree 

108 



Class of i goo 



of S.M. I am now an investigator at the Station for Experi- 
mental Evolution of the Carnegie Institution, which is located 
at Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island. At present I am in- 
vestigating the method of evolution in lady-bugs. The notice 
of my marriage and of the births of my two children appeared 
in the first report. I have written the following scientific 
articles : " Axial Bifurcation in Snakes," " Three Polymelous 
Frogs," " Pads on the Palm and Sole of the Human Foetus," 
" Variation and individuality of the Pyloni Caecae of Cen- 
trarch Fishes," " The Production of a New Variety from 
One Sport," " The Birds of Cheney, Washington." I am a 
member of the American Breeders Association. 

WILLIAM NELSON JOHNSON 

William Nelson Johnson has not been heard from. 

JOHN CHARLES COOLIDGE JOHNSTON 

John Charles Coolidge Johnston has not been heard from. 

SAMUEL ANDREW JOHNSTON 

Samuel Andrew Johnston has not been heard from. 

BEVERLY EARLE JONES 

Beverly Earle Jones has not been heard from. 

WILLIAM JONES 

I am at present working in ethnology for the Carnegie 
Institution in Washington and for the American Museum of 
Natural History in New York City. Just now I am occupied 
with the myths, legends, traditions, and the religious cere- 
monies of the Ogilwas. I have published the following: a 
Sauk and Fox Grammar, " Algonkin Word Formation," 
" The Algonkin Manitou, Algonkin Myths and Traditions," 
in the native language with translation, and " Episodes of 
the Culture Hero of the Sauks and Foxes." 

109 



Class of i goo 



LOWELL BYRNS JUDSON 

During the school year of 1900 and 1901 I supplied the 
place of Latin master at Milton Academy, Milton, Massachu- 
setts. In August, 1 90 1, I accepted a position in the Chicago 
office of Henry Holt and Company, Publishers, remaining 
with that firm until Christmas. After the holidays I matricu- 
lated at the Michigan Agricultural College, doing all my 
work in horticulture and allied subjects. The following 
autumn I saw that I should be able to finish my work by 
Christmas, so began casting about for a position, with the 
result that early in December I received the appointment to 
the chair of horticulture at the University of Idaho. I entered 
upon the duties of this position Jan. 1, 1903, and have dis- 
charged them to the best of my ability ever since. I have 
found the far West highly agreeable, and the work very 
interesting and pleasant. The degree of B.S. was conferred 
upon me in June, 1903, by the Michigan Agricultural College. 
I have published, besides various minor articles in the rural 
press, two Experiment Station bulletins on " Planting the 
Apple Orchard " and " Pruning the Apple Orchard," respect- 
ively, and now have about ready for press one on " Harvest- 
ing and Marketing the Apple." I am a member of the 
American Pomological Society, the American Breeders Asso- 
ciation, the Northwest Fruitgrowers Association, and the 
State Horticultural Association. 

ISIDORE STANLEY KAHN 

I was graduated from the Harvard Medical School in 
June, 1903. I was medical interne at the South Department 
of the Boston City Hospital from October, 1901, to June, 
1902. I was medical interne at the Boston City Hospital 
proper, from November, 1903, to November, 1905. I am 
now practising medicine here in Dallas, Texas. I am 
assistant professor of rediatrics at the Southwestern Uni- 
versity Medical College of Dallas. I am a member of 
the City, County of Dallas, and Texas State medical 
societies. 

no 



Class of igoo 



REGINALD WRIGHT KAUFFMAN 

I left college at the end of mv freshman vear and served 
as reporter on the " Philadelphia Press " from July, 1897, to 
August, 1898. Then I was editorial and special writer and 
literary and dramatic critic on the same paper until Novem- 
ber, 1904, when I became associate editor of the " Saturday 
Evening Post," a position which I have held ever since. I 
made a tour of the middle and far West during the summer 
of 1904. As a reporter for the "Philadelphia Press" I 
covered the Molineux Case, Xew York, the Burdick Case, 
Buffalo, the Baltimore Fire, and the great Coal Strike, and 
so forth. In the political reform movement in Philadelphia 
in 1905 and 1906 I was City Party President of the Division 
Association for the seventh division, eighth ward. I was ward 
committee-man. delegate to the councilmanic convention, mem- 
ber of the campaign committee and of the committees for 
political reform. My marriage and the birth of my daughter, 
Hildegarde, were noted in the last report. I have written 
several novels and contributed constantly to periodicals. 



BENJAMIN KAUFMAN 

Benjamin Kaufman has not been heard from. 

RALPH REVERE KENT 

Ralph Revere Kent has not been heard from. He is an 
assistant in geology, Harvard University. 

JOHN DEVEREUX KERNAN, JR. 

John Devereux Kernan. Jr.. has not been heard from. At 
last accounts he was practising medicine in Xew York. 

HOWARD WHITE KIDDER 

Howard White Kidder died Dec. 6, 1899. He was the son 
of Alfred and Kate Daliba Kidder, and was born at Mar- 
quette. Michigan, Sept. 5, 1877. He prepared for the Scien- 
tific School at Browne and Nichols School, Cambridge. 

in 



Class of I goo 



FREDERIC CLINTON KIDNER 

I spent the four years after leaving - college at the Harvard 
Medical School, and received the degree of M.D. in 1904. 
I was house officer in the Massachusetts General Hospital 
from April, 1904, to August, 1905. I am practising medicine 
at my home address 16 Brimmer Street, Boston. I am at 
present a trustee of the Trinity Dispensary, Boston. I am a 
member of the Boylston Medical Society, the ^Esculapian 
Club, the University Club, and the Union Boat Club of 
Boston. 

GEORGE COOK KIMBALL 

After leaving college in June, 1900, I visited Europe, trav- 
elling through England, Belgium, Holland, Germany, Switz- 
erland, and France. I left Boston shortly after I returned 
from Europe, and accepted a position in the engineering 
department of the American Tin Plate Company at Pitts- 
burg. In 1904 the American Tin Plate Company and the 
American Sheet Steel Company (both subsidiary companies 
of the Steel Corporation) were consolidated, and shortly 
after that time I was appointed assistant chief engineer. 
On Oct. 1, 1905, I became chief engineer of the American 
Sheet and Tin Plate Company. In November, 1902, I was 
married at Lakewood, New Jersey, to Elizabeth Leeds, and 
we have one child, Marjorie Stuart Kimball, born Dec. 
12, 1904, in Pittsburg. I belong to the following clubs: 
the Duquesne Club, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania, the Univer- 
sity Club of Pittsburg, the Pittsburg Field Club, the Har- 
vard Club of Western Pennsylvania, and the New York 
Harvard Club. 

FRANK HENRY KIRMAYER 

I was married, June 15, 1903, in New York City, to 
Catherine Dean Branyan, daughter of Robert and Cecelia 
Branyan. I have two children, Francis Dean Kirmayer, 
born March 31, 1904, and Thomas Dean Kirmayer, born 
Aug. 11, 1905. 

112 



Class of /poo 



THOMAS JEFFERSON KLASE 

Thomas Jefferson Klase has not been heard from. 

CLARENCE EUGENE KLISE 

For two years after graduation I remained at Harvard, 
receiving my A.M. degree in 1901. In the fall of 1902 I 
became principal of the Maynard High School, a position I 
still hold. My wife and I travelled in France, Switzerland, 
Italy, and Greece in 1904. The only club to which I belong 
is the Men's Fraternal League, a body of men attending the 
Congregational church of this place, organized for social and 
fraternal purposes, and of this league I have had the honor 
of being president since its organization two years ago. 

CHARLES JULIUS KULLMER 

Charles Julius Kullmer has not been heard from. 

JOHN MILTON KULLMER 

John Milton Kullmer died Nov. 16, 1898, at Cambridge, of 
typhoid fever. He was the son of John Matthias and Sallie 
Adelaide Fenner Kullmer, and was born at Sedalia, Missouri, 
March 7, 1877. He prepared for college at the Great Falls, 
Montana, High School. 

FAY EDGERTON KUTSCHER 

I am afraid there is nothing of interest in my life for the 
past six years. I have been teaching all this time in private 
schools, — three years in the Kingsley School, Essex Fells, 
New Jersey, one year at Morris Academy, Morristown, New 
Jersey, and two years at the Syms School, 22 W. 45th Street, 
New York, where I am now teaching history. I am also 
baritone soloist of The Church of the Redeemer, Morristown, 
New Jersey. 

CHARLES HAVEN LADD 

Since leaving college I have followed the civil engineering 
profession in Texas for the Southern Pacific and Santa Fe 

8 113 



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Railways, with the exception of two years spent in the oil 
business in this section. While in the oil business I made a 
trip to Panama, with a view of having the government change 
from coal to oil as a fuel on the isthmus. So far as the 
change was concerned, the canal authorities have made a start 
towards oil, but their supply is being obtained from California 
instead of Texas. I am at present assistant engineer with 
the Houston Electric Company, one of the Texas properties 
belonging to Stone and Webster of Boston. On June n, 
1903, I married Mary Stockett Jacob, daughter of Lieut. 
E. S. Jacob, United States Navy, Washington, D. C. 

RALPH WARD LAHMAN 

Ralph Ward Lahman died Aug. 17, 1898, in Cuba, of 
yellow fever, contracted while serving as a private in the First 
Regiment of the Illinois Infantry. He was the son of William 
Henry and Henrietta Stone Ames Lahman, and was born 
at Chicago, Illinois, April 14, 1875. He prepared for college 
at Beloit Academy, Beloit, Wisconsin. 

FRANK BOURNE LAKE 

On leaving college I studied Sloyd at the Larsson Sloyd 
Training School in Boston, thence I went to Manchester, 
New Hampshire, and accepted a position there as instructor 
in wood-work in their Manual Training School. The follow- 
ing fall I accepted the position of supervisor of Sloyd in an 
institution in Mississippi. From there I went to Lansing, 
Michigan, and introduced and taught Sloyd in the Michigan 
State Industrial School. There I met my wife, who was 
superintendent of the State Hospital attached to the school, 
being a graduate nurse from Grace Hospital, Detroit. While 
there I became interested in osteopathy, or rather renewed an 
interest, caused by a cure wrought on my mother where 
medicine had failed, and resolved to study that new science. 
We left Lansing March 28, 1905, for Kirksville, Missouri, 
where we are at present studying osteopathy under its 
founder, Andrew Taylor Still. I expect to graduate in oste- 

114 



Class of i goo 



opathy in February, 1907. I was married, Oct. 1, 1904, in 
Lansing-, Michigan, to Agnes Glenny, daughter of Robert 
and Margaret McClurg Glenny. 

LOUIS LA MAIDA 

Louis La Maida has not been heard from. 

WALTER DAVIS LAMBERT 

My work is still with the Coast and Geodetic Survey. 

HENRY HAY LANCASTER 

Henry Hay Lancaster has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

AUBREY EDWARD LANDRY 

Aubrey Edward Landry has not been heard from. 

CORNELIUS JOHN LANE 

Cornelius John Lane has not been heard from. His address 
is unknown. 

FREDERIC WARE LANE 

I was graduated from the New York Law School in June, 
1903, and admitted to the New York Bar the same year and 
month. I practised with my cousin, E. A. Bigelow, in New 
York until the fall of 1904. I came to Tacoma, Washington, 
in November, 1904, expecting to take up law, but finding a 
growing town with many undeveloped industries and the 
legal profession pretty full, I went into the lumber and timber 
business, as secretary to W. W. Seymour. In February of 
this year I bought an interest in the Hague Box and Lumber 
Company. Our plant is small as mills go in this part of the 
country, and those of us interested are doing the clerical work 
and superintending the various branches. While nominally 
superintendent of the whole works, I devote much of my time 

ii5 



Class of i goo 



to tallying, shipping, and especially to the saw mill. I might 
add that I am much pleased with this portion of the West, 
and I believe that Puget Sound has a great future, and that 
Tacoma and Seattle will have a large part of the business 
increase. It is growing rapidly and is experiencing a small 
boom at present on account of the new railroads coming in. 
If any of the fellows are blue or feel stifled from breathing 
the atmosphere of centuries, I advise them to come out and 
at least get a little of the spice of life in this big country. 

LEWIS CASS LEDYARD, JR. 

I was graduated from the Harvard Law School in Tune, 
1903, and ever since then I have been practising law with the 
firm of Carter, Ledyard and Milburn at 54 Wall Street, New 
York. I was married, April 30, 1906, in Cambridge, to Ruth 
Langdon Emery, daughter of Manning and Maria Haven 
Ladd Emery. 

JOSEPH HOWARD LEE 

Joseph Howard Lee has not been heard from. 

ROBERT EMMONS LEE 

In the autumn of 1900 I entered the employ of Dana Estes 
and Company, publishers, Boston. In January, 1903, I pro- 
cured an interest in the H. W. Caldwell Company, pub- 
lishers, Boston, where I hold the position of treasurer and 
secretary. I was married, Dec. 24, 1903, in Allston, Massa- 
chusetts, to Florence Elkins Armstrong, daughter of Julia 
Brook and the late Charles Armstrong. 

HORACE LOUIS LEITER 

Horace Louis Leiter has not been heard from. 

GASPARE EMMANUEL LENTINE 

Gaspare Emmanuel Lentine has not been heard from. 

116 



Class of I goo 



GRAHAM MURDOCH LEUPP 

Graham Murdock Leupp died Jan. 17, 1900. He was 
the son of Francis E. Leupp and prepared for college at the 
High School, Washington, D. C. 

FRANK SPALDING LEWIN 

Frank Spalding Lewin has not been heard from. 

HOWARD VAN HOUTEN LEWIS 

Howard Van Houten Lewis has not been heard from. 

SAMUEL WATTS LEWIS 

Samuel Watts Lewis is with F. S. Moseley and Company, 
Boston. 

WALTER LICHTENSTEIN 

After graduation in 1900 I became a student of history in 
the Harvard Graduate School. In 1901 received an A.M., 
and in 1902 passed the general examination for the Ph.D. in 
history. From December, 1902, to August, 1903, I was 
editor of the articles belonging to the field of European his- 
tory on the " New International Encyclopaedia," published 
by Dodd, Mead and Company, New York. In September, 
1903, I returned to Harvard, and in November of that year 
took charge of the Hohenzollern Collection of German His- 
tory, founded by Professor Coolidge. In June, 1905, I was 
appointed curator of the Flohenzollern Collection of German 
History. I was sent to Europe by Harvard, and have been 
travelling in Germany, Austria-Hungary, Servia, and Italy 
in the interests of the Harvard Library since June, 1905. I 
expect to visit Holland, Belgium, France, and England before 
returning to America. 

GEORGE STEPHEN LINDENKOHL 

George Stephen Lindenkohl has not been heard from. 

HARRY LINENTHAL 

I was graduated from the Harvard Medical School in 1904. 

117 



Class of i goo 



ROBERT LIVERMORE 

After leaving Harvard I was ill with appendicitis and had 
an operation performed. In the fall I entered the Massachu- 
setts Institute of Technology as a second year man in the 
department of mining engineering. I was graduated with 
the class of 1903, receiving the degree of S.B. During my 
course I visited, in the summer vacations, England and the 
Continent. I spent one summer in Mexico in the state of 
Durango, working at the San Fernando mine, crossing the 
Sierra Madre muleback, and coming home via Parral and 
El Paso. After receiving my S.B. degree I took the position 
of assistant engineer at the Camp Bird Mine, Colorado, stay- 
ing there a year and two months, then, having obtained a 
lease on Stratton's Independence Mine at Cripple Creek, I 
left Camp Bird to operate that lease. I stayed in Cripple 
Creek, leasing in various mines in the district, until July, 
1905. During my stay I took one trip on mining business, 
visiting districts in New Mexico, Sonora, California, and 
Goldfield, Nevada. In July I took charge of a placer exam- 
ination on the San Juan River, southeastern Utah, and, com- 
pleting that in September, went on a hunting trip in northern 
.Wyoming. I am at present interested in leasing in Cripple 
Creek and in several mining operations elsewhere. I have 
just returned from a trip through Mexico and Arizona, hav- 
ing visited many mining districts in those countries. I am a 
member of the American Institute of Mining Engineers. 

JAMES PILLSBURY LOCKE 

During the summer and fall of 1900 I was with the Massa- 
chusetts Highway Commission with headquarters in Boston. 
In January, 1901, I was appointed as assistant engineer on 
the New York Rapid Transit Railroad Commissioners engi- 
neer corps, and assigned to the third division. In February, 
1903, I was placed in charge of section 7 (deep tunnel) and 
section 8 (open cut tunnel), which position I still hold. In 
October, 1903, I was married to Alice Schieffelin Gibson, 
daughter of Robert Proudfit and Agnes Dale Gibson, of Cro- 

118 



Class of ipoo 



ton Falls, New York. We lived in New York City for a 
year, then moved to Mount Vernon for a year, and then 
moved to our own home at 119 Fisher Avenue, White Plains, 
New York. Our little girl, Agnes Dale Locke, was born in 
July, 1904, at Mt. Vernon, New York. 

JOHN ELLERTON LODGE 

No information except the address has been received. 1 

JOHN CARLISLE LORD 

John Carlisle Lord has not been heard from. 

EDWARD FRANCIS LOUGHLIN 

Graduating from college in June, 1900, I entered the Third 
National Bank of Boston as clerk. But not finding the calling 
congenial I resigned at the end of three months to take up 
school-teaching. I taught history, English, French, and Ger- 
man in the Concord High School, Concord, Massachusetts, 
for a period of four years. During the summer months it is 
my wont to enter into athletics, and in this connection I 
have played baseball on several semi-professional nines, 
namely, Woonsocket, Milford, St. Albans, and Burlington. 
At the close of the summer of 1905 I entered the Harvard 
Law School, where I remained a year. In April I was 
appointed clerk of court in the district court of Central 
Middlesex, Concord, Massachusetts. I now hold this posi- 
tion. I am also teaching in the Massachusetts Reforma- 
tory Evening schools. The only society with which I am 
affiliated is the Knights of Columbus Council, number 287, 
in which I hold the position of recording secretary, and 
I am also a member of the Clerk of Courts Association of 
Massachusetts. 

MARKLOVE LOWERY 

Marklove Lowery has not been heard from. 

119 



Class of igoo 



HOWARD HAINES LOWRY 

- I was elected secretary and treasurer of the Coulter and 
Lowry Company in February, 1901. I remained in Phila- 
delphia attending to the duties of this position until October, 
1904, when the Finishing Works of the company were re- 
moved to Greensboro, North Carolina, where a branch had 
been established several years before. I have been living in 
Greensboro most of the time since, being busy with the 
changes and alterations made necessary by the consolidation 
of the Philadelphia and Greensboro plants. I am a member 
of the Union League of Philadelphia, the Merion Cricket 
Club, Philadelphia, the Philadelphia Barge Club, Philadel- 
phia, and of the Merchants and Manufacturers Club of 
Greensboro, North Carolina. 



HENRY MARTIN LUSCOMB 

Henry Martin Luscomb has not been heard from. 

RALPH WILLIAM McALLESTER 

I was graduated from the Harvard Medical School in 1904. 
I was medical house officer at the Carney Hospital from 
April 1, 1904, to Aug. 15, 1905. I started the practice of 
medicine in Everett, Massachusetts, Aug. 18, 1905. I am 
medical examiner for the John Hancock Mutual Life Insur- 
ance Company. I am assistant physician on the medical staff 
of the Boston Dispensary, and visiting physician to the New 
England Home for Deaf Mutes. I was married, Oct. 18, 
1905, at Stoneham, Massachusetts, to Maude Helen Park, 
daughter of Francis Edwin and Lauretta Vincent Park. I 
am a graduate member of the Kappa Gamma Chi of Harvard 
College, and a member of the Massachusetts Medical Society, 
and the American Medical Association. 

MAURICE LAWRENCE McCARTHY 

Maurice Lawrence McCarthy has not been heard from. 

120 



Class of igoo 



JAMES EDWARD McCLOSKEY, JR. 

I entered the Harvard Law School in 1899 and received 
LL.B. degree in 1902. I spent the summer of 1902 in travel 
in Europe. In December, 1902, I was admitted to the Bar 
of Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, and began the practice of 
law. While I pursue the general practice of law, much of 
my time is devoted to the Harbison-Walker Refractories 
Company. I have acted as their counsel for three years, and 
I have had considerable experience in fighting strikers during 
my first year of practice. I was married to Helen Irwin on 
Nov. 1, 1905, at Brooklyn, New York. Since December, 
1902, I have been secretary of the Harvard Club of western 
Pennsylvania. 

WILLIS SYLVESTRE McCORNICK 

Willis Sylvestre McCornick has not been heard from. At 
last accounts he was a stockbroker in New York. 

ROBERT MORRILL McCURDY 

From 1900 to 1901 I was engaged in teaching; from T901 
to 1903 I studied at the New York State Library School, 
graduating with the degree of B.L.S. Since 1903 I have 
been recataloguing the Seminary Library of the Reformed 
Dutch Church in New Brunswick, New Jersey. 

GRENVILLE STANLEY MACFARLAND 

Grenville Stanley MacFarland has not been heard from. 

JOHN ERNEST McGAWLEY 

John Ernest McGawley has not been heard from. 

ALFRED GAY McGREGOR 

For the first four years after graduation I was Superin- 
tendent of Schools at Rushville, Indiana. Since that time I 
have been Superintendent of Schools at Corydon, Kentucky. 
I have published " Fads in American Education," prepared 

121 



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for the Wednesday Evening Club, and read before congres- 
sional meeting of teachers at Henderson, Kentucky, " Courses 
of Study — A Growth," prepared for Association of Teachers, 
also a series of talks on " Concrete History," for the grades. 
My marriage and the birth of my son, Harold, were noted in 
the last report. 

EMIL BENTON MACKAYE 

Emil Benton MacKaye has not been heard from. He has 
changed his name to Benton MacKaye. 

GEORGE SAMUEL READ McLEAN 

No information except the address has been received. 

WILLIAM PRESTON MACLEOD 

I was graduated from the Harvard Medical School in 1903 
with the degree of M.D. I served for five months after my 
graduation on the medical staff of the South Department of 
the Boston City Hospital. In July, 1903, I was on the Mas- 
sachusetts State Board. I came to New York in January, 
1904, and received an appointment at the Bellevue Hospital, 
April 1, 1904, and remained there until it ended, July 1, 1905. 
I then went to London and Paris for two months. From 
Sept. 1, 1905, until Jan. 1, 1906, I was house surgeon at the 
New York Lying-in Hospital. At present I am house sur- 
geon in Dr. W. Gill Wylie's Sanitarium. I am a member of 
the Harvard Club of New York, of the Bellevue Alumni 
Association, and of the Harvard Medical Society of New 
York. 

CHARLES HERBERT McNARY 

Charles Herbert McNary has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

ROY HYDE McNAUGHT 

Roy Hyde McNaught has not been heard from. 

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JOHN WALTER McQUEEN 

I received the degree of LL.B. at Harvard in 1903. I 
have nothing further to add to the last report. 

ROBERT MUHLIG MAHONEY 

I received the degree of LL.B. at the Harvard Law School 
in 1902. I began law practice alone at Salem, Massachusetts, 
in the summer of 1902. In August, 1903, I went into part- 
nership with Henry P. Moulton, Esq., United States District 
Attorney for the district of Massachusetts, and continued to 
practise at Salem. Mr. Moulton died in December, 1904, and 
ever since I have conducted the same offices alone. 

EDWARD MALLINCKRODT, JR. 

I spent one year in graduate work at Harvard, receiving 
an A.M. in 1901 in chemistry. Part of the work done for 
that degree was published in 1905 by the United States 
Department of Agriculture in a bulletin of the Office of Ex- 
periment Stations, entitled, " Dietary Studies with Harvard 
University Students," the work having been done under the 
supervision of the above office. After spending the summer 
of 1 90 1 abroad, I entered the Mallinckrodt Chemical Works 
as chemist, and in 1905 contributed conjointly with E. A. 
Dunlap (Harvard, 1900) a paper upon the assay of opium 
which appeared in the " Journal of the Chemical Society." 
At present I am a chemist and director in the above men- 
tioned factory. I am a member of the Harvard Club of 
New York, Adirondack League Club, New York, and the 
Academy of Science of St. Louis. 

ROBERT FULTON MANAHAN 

After graduating in 1903 from Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology in the department of mining engineering, I spent 
two years mining in Montana and Nevada. At present I am 
with Prof. R. H. Richards of Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology, Boston. 

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GEORGE MANIERRE 

I was graduated in 1904 from the Armour Institute 
of Technology as a mechanical engineer. I am now em- 
ployed by the Allis Chalmers Company of Milwaukee, 
Wisconsin. 



FREDERICK THEODORE MANNING 

I am in the retail shoe business in the firm of Manning 
Brothers in Bucyrus, Ohio, a city of eight or nine thousand 
population. 

HENRY ENDICOTT MAREAN 

I was married, Jan. 21, 1904, to Edith Denton Brooks at 
Cambridge. I have one daughter, Mary Marean, born Jan. 
2.2., 1906, in Belmont, Massachusetts. 

GEORGE FREDERICK WOODWARD MARK 

At the completion of my work in Harvard, June, 1900, I 
accepted the principalship of the High School of Dubois, 
Pennsylvania, which position I held for one year. I then 
leased the Hudson River Institute at Claverac, New York, 
intending to conduct this school, as it had been in the past, — 
as a college preparatory school, but the coal strike of that 
year in anthracite regions made it impossible to secure fuel, 
except at such high prices as twenty-five dollars per ton, and 
in consequence I was obliged to abandon the school. I 
accepted the superintendency of the Punxsutawney, Pennsyl- 
vania schools in 1904, and have held the position since that 
time. My career has been somewhat checkered since I left 
Harvard, but I am to blame in a way for it. I am ambitious 
to attain to a more responsible position in educational work, 
and because of this I have made changes whenever I could 
better my condition in any way. My marriage to Katharine 
M. Frain and the birth of my son were mentioned in the last 
report. 

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KENNETH McGEOCH MARTIN 

From April, 1902, until April, 1905, was with the Clare- 
mont Paper Company at their mill in Claremont, New 
Hampshire. Lately I have been with Clarke and Company, 
wholesale paper brokers, in New York. I was married on 
April 22, 1903, in Bellows Falls, Vermont, to Frances Mary 
Morse. I have one child, Eda McGeoch Martin, born at 
Claremont, New Hampshire, May 29, 1904. I am a member 
of the Harvard Club of New York. 

WILLIAM ROGER MARTIN 

I am at present assistant general agent of the Mutual 
Benefit Life Insurance Company of Newark, New Jersey, 
for Kansas and western Missouri. I was married, Dec. 28, 
1904, in Liberty, Missouri, to Leah Bell Courtney, daughter 
of Caldwell C. and Flora S. D. Courtney. My son, Roger 
Courtney Martin, was born in Liberty, Missouri, Jan. 1, 1906. 

JEROME LEO MARX 

Jerome Leo Marx died Sept. 22, 1900, at Albany, New 
York. He was the son of Albert Isaac and Nancy Marks 
Marx, and was born at Albany, New York, March 6, 1878. 
He prepared for college at the High School, Albany, New 
York. 

ALBERT GARDNER MASON 

I was eight months with Kinnicutt and Delvitt, bankers, of 
Worcester, Massachusetts. Then for five years I was in the 
office of Kidder, Peabody and Company of Boston. At 
present I am a representative of Fiske and Robinson, bankers, 
of New York, in their office in Worcester. I am a member 
of the Puritan Club of Boston, and the Winter Club and 
the Tatnuck Country Club of Worcester. 

HAROLD WESTON MASON 

I am engaged in the practice of the law at 31 State Street, 
Boston. 

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ROBERT LEVI MASON 

On Dec. 10, 1900, I started with Morgan Spring- Company 
(wire, steel springs), and at the end of two years I was 
transferred to the Morgan Construction Co. as foreign pur- 
chasing agent. In about one year the local purchasing agent 
died and I took up both tasks, so that at present all buying 
is in my hands, also I have full charge of freight matters. 
I was one of the founders and a charter member of the 
Winter Club, and was chosen its first clerk. I was re-elected 
the second year, and was made director the third year. I 
belong to the Worcester Harvard Club, the Worcester Eco- 
nomic Club, the Young Men's Republican Club, Winter Club, 
and Tatnuck Country Club. 

ELIAS MAYER 

After graduation I went to the Law School of North- 
western University for three years and graduated in June, 
1903. I was admitted to the Bar, May, 1903. I practised 
alone for one year, from August, 1903, to August, 1904, then 
became a member of the firm of Stein, Mayer, Stein and 
Hume, attorneys and counsellors at law, and have been prac- 
tising as a member of the said firm since August, 1904. 
I am a member of the New Illinois Athletic Club, the Book 
and Play Club, the Chicago Bar Association, the Chicago 
Whist Club, the Iroquois Boat Club. 

HENRY ROGERS MAYO 

Since my graduation from the Harvard Law School, which 
I entered during my senior year, I have been continuously 
engaged in the practice of the law with offices at Lynn, 
Massachusetts, associated with William H. Niles. 

ELIJAH WOOD MEDDAUGH, JR. 

Elijah Wood Meddaugh, Jr., has not been heard from. 

HENRY KNIGHTS MELCHER 

I travelled in England for two months after leaving college 
in 1900. I studied in a law office from October, 1900, to 

126 



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October, 1901. I entered the employ of the New England 
Telephone and Telegraph Company in October, 1901, and 
have worked there ever since, being connected with the 
engineers' department. I am a member of the Salem Repub- 
lican Club, the Ward Six Improvement Association, Salem, 
the O. U. A. M., and Second Corps of Cadets (Sergeant). 
I was elected to the Common Council of Salem from ward 
six in 1904 and have been a member up to the present time. 

WALTER CURRAN MENDENHALL 

I have been engaged continuously since 1900 in profes- 
sional work for the United States Geological Survey, the 
results appearing in the publications of that organization 
and in various scientific journals. Geological problems of 
various types have been the subjects of my study, and various 
fields have been visited, including the State of Washington, 
California, and Alaska. 

CHARLES KRIEBLE MESCHTER 

In the fall after having been graduated from Harvard, I 
assumed the duties of head of the departments of English and 
German in Perkiomen Seminary, Pennsburg, Pennsylvania, 
and held this position until the fall of 1905. I was elected 
to an instructorship in English in Lehigh University, South 
Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, the duties of which I assumed in 
the fall of 1905, and I hold the same position now. During 
the academic years of 1904 to 1905 and 1905 to 1906 I have, 
in addition to my duties as instructor, studied in the Graduate 
School of the University of Pennsylvania. My marriage 
was noted in the last report. 

EDWIN FLINT METCALF 

Edwin Flint Metcalf has not been heard from. 

GEORGE HARRISON MIFFLIN, JR. 

After college I went abroad for a year and a half, and, 
though I made Paris my headquarters, and was there over 

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eight months in all, I visited Italy and Sicily during the 
spring of 1901, Norway (North Cape), Germany, and Aus- 
tria in the summer, and the first months of my trip were in 
France, Switzerland, and the Netherlands. Before returning 
I studied the French book-binding, and shortly after my 
return entered the Riverside Press, Cambridge, where I have 
been ever since, save for a few weeks visiting friends in 
Paris and England in the spring of 1905. My work lies 
largely in the artistic side of book-making, — the interior 
decorations, illustrations, and covers of books, besides general 
active interest in new publishing schemes. 

MOUNTFORT MILLS 

Mountfoft Mills has not been heard from. 

JAMES STEPHENS MINARY 

No information has been received since last report. 

THOMAS LAWRENCE MISKELL 

Thomas Lawrence Miskell has not been heard from. 

EDWARD HEINE MOELLER 

Edward Heine Moeller has not been heard from. 

CHARLES MOLINE 

Since leaving college I have been graduated at the Har- 
vard Veterinary Medical School, and in 1903 came to Sunder- 
land to practise medicine. I have also an office in South 
Deerfield, and do more or less business in the surrounding 
towns. Nothing of importance has happened to me, nothing 
much does happen here, except in a professional way. I was 
married, Sept. 14, 1904, to Edith Earle Guilford, daughter 
of Emma C. and the late Anson B. Guilford. I have joined 
no clubs and the only society to which I belong is the 
Massachusetts Medical Society. 

EDWARD MAURICE MONTCHYCK 

Edward Maurice Montchyck has not been heard from. 
His address is unknown. 

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HENRY DU BOIS BAILEY MOORE 

I have nothing to report which would be of interest to the 
Class. 

HOWARD BURTON MOORE 

Howard Burton Moore has not been heard from. 

RALPH SPENCER MOORE 

As my brother is so far away I take the liberty of filling 
this out for him. 

The first two years after Ralph left college he was in 
Cuba, engineering for the government. He was at home 
about a year and a half after that and then went to Cuba, 
Porto Rico, and Mexico, travelling for a New York business 
house. He travelled over that territory for two years, and 
then this same concern put him in charge of their Australian 
house at Sydney, New South Wales. Java, Siam, Tasmania 
and New Zealand are also included in his territory. He 
expects to be at Sydney for about three years. 

William B. Moore. 

WILLIAM ADDISON MOORE 

f 

After leaving Cambridge I went to my father's home at 
Moore Park, Toronto, to regain my health after an attack 
of pneumonia. I went to Red Deer, Alberta, Canada, in the 
summer of 1900 for the same reason, acting as land agent 
and, besides operating a stone quarry, bought and shipped 
wheat and oats, and I also opened a private bank. After 
about two years of this I returned East to Toronto, and in 
the fall of 1901 went to Chicago, where, until Jan. 1, 1903, I 
was employed with the Chicago Edison Company in various 
capacities, including practical work, engineering, and work 
in the contract department. At the beginning of 1903 I was 
employed by the Fairbanks Morse Company of Chicago to 
take charge of electrical construction. I was also electrical 
expert for the same company until June, 1904. At this date 
I went West to Red Deer, Alberta, Canada, to see if condi- 
tions were ripe for starting an electric light plant and tele- 
9 129 



Class of I goo 



phone service in Red Deer. Later in the summer of 1904 
I went east to Chicago and bought the necessary supplies 
for telephone and electric light plants. I had the plants in 
operation by Nov. I, 1904. The population of Red Deer 
is about two thousand, and there are about eighteen hun- 
dred sixteen candle power lights connected and a hundred 
and twenty-five telephones in use. The name of the company 
here is the Western General Electric Company, Limited. 
I am managing director, and our capital is $100,000 — 
$42,000 of which is issued and taken up at par. The com- 
pany is preparing for large extensions and is pushing out 
into the surrounding country with toll and farmers' lines. 
The apparatus of the Western General Electric Company is 
all modern and strictly first class, and the prospects for this 
town and country are very bright, as the location is in the 
centre of Alberta, the best part of western Canada. This 
is a splendid country for young men with a little capital, — 
even a few hundred dollars wisely handled will double and 
redouble in a short time. It is not Fairy Land, but it is 
good. I was married to Frances Mary Bradley, July 12, 
1905, in Beloit, Wisconsin. 

GEORGE ABBOT MORISON 

I am still with the Bucyrus Company, holding the office 
of assistant secretary. This company is furnishing all the 
machinery used to dig the Panama Canal. I lived at the 
University Club, Milwaukee, until my marriage, Jan. 1, 1906, 
to Amelia Huntly Elmore, daughter of Ettinge and Harriet 
C. Elmore. Since then I have been keeping house in this 
suburb. 

HORACE MORISON 

After leaving college I spent about sixteen months in 
Europe. Six months were given to general travel, five to 
Italy, four to France, and one to Norway. Returning home 
I soon entered a banking and bond house, where I remained 
over three years until my marriage on March 2.7, 1905, to 

130 



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Arria Frazer Cotton, daughter of John Whitcomb and Mary 
Frazer Cotton. 

CHARLES HENRY MORRILL 

I am with the firm of W. H. Markham and Company 
(insurance). My business includes underwriting of all 
classes of risks, such as fire, life, marine, and accident in- 
surance. Largely interested in railroad insurance and inspec- 
tions, I manage the Individual Fire Underwriters of St. Louis, 
and I am agent for the American and foreign companies. I 
am a member of the following clubs : the Monday and 
Country clubs of St. Louis, and the University and Harvard 
clubs of St. Louis, of both of which I am treasurer. 

CHARLES HERBERT MORRILL 

Charles Herbert Morrill has not been heard from. 

FRANCIS XAVIER MORRILL 

Francis Xavier Morrill has not been heard from. 

FREDERIC WILLIAM MORRISON 

After graduation I taught two years at Harvard as assist- 
ant in French and Spanish, and I am now in my second year 
as instructor in modern languages in the United States Naval 
Academy. I was married, Nov. 5, 1901, to Rosario Muiioz 
y Carvajal, daughter of Dr. Vicente Munoz Barreda and 
Eladia Carvajal Leon. I have published in collaboration 
with Philip Churchman a Spanish text, " La Alegria del 
Capitan Ribot, by Carmando Palacco Valdes," with intro- 
duction, notes, and vocabulary edited by D. C. Heath and 
Company, Boston. 

JAMES FRANCIS MORRISON 

I received the degree of M.D. at the Johns Hopkins Medi- 
cal School in June, 1904. I was interne at the Connecticut 
Hospital for the Insane at Middletown, Connecticut, and 
later at Kings County Hospital, Brooklyn, New York. I am 
at present at the latter hospital. 

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WILLIAM MORROW 

After the summer of 1900 I entered the magazine publish- 
ing business, securing a position with " McClure's Magazine." 
I remained there until February, 1903, with business duties 
connected with the magazine and some editorial duties con- 
nected with the books published by McClure, Phillips and 
Company. I came immediately to " Leslie's Monthly " which 
was then beginning to push forward. I have been connected 
with both business and editorial departments ever since. For 
the first two years several of the business departments needed 
reorganization, and I had comparatively little time for de- 
tailed editorial work, but of late I have been devoting about 
two-thirds of my time to direct editorial duties. Last sum- 
mer the name of our magazine was changed from " Leslie's 
Monthly " to the "American Magazine." I am associate editor 
of the magazine and also treasurer of the corporation which 
publishes it. I have not been abroad since graduation, but 
have travelled for my magazine work in nearly every section 
of the United States. I received the degree of A.M. from 
Harvard in 1901. I am a member of the Harvard and 
Players clubs of New York, of the Periodical Publishers 
Association, and the Belmont Cricket Club, Philadelphia, 
Pennsylvania. 

HORACE HENRY MORSE 

In 1 900- 1 90 1 I registered in the Harvard Graduate School 
in the department of history, at the same time acting as 
assistant to Professor Macvane in History 12. I received 
the degree of A.M. from Harvard in 1901. The following 
year I taught English and history in the Asheville School, 
Asheville, North Carolina. I returned in 1902 and again 
worked in the Graduate School and as assistant, this time in 
Professor Macvane's History 16. For a third time, in 1903- 
1904, I was member of the Graduate School, but only with 
work in one course, a second year in Russian. Most of my 
time was occupied as assistant in History 16 and in giving a 
course in modern European history at Simmons College, 

132 



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Boston. In 1904- 1905 I gave up my assistantship at Har- 
vard, but continued my work at Simmons. Since Oct. 1, 
1905, I have worked in the catalogue department of the Har- 
vard College Library, and three evenings a week taught in 
the Ballou and Hobigand Preparatory School, Boston. I am 
a member of the Boston Latin School Association, the Old 
South Historical Society, the Harvard Chapter <E> B K, the 
American Historical Association, and the National Educa- 
tional Association. 

WILBUR MORSE 

After graduation I went on the staff of " The Press," 
Philadelphia, and a year later I went to Denver, Colorado, 
as advertising manager for Daniels and Fisher Stores Com- 
pany. I returned to Philadelphia in 1902 and again joined 
the staff of " The Press." In December, 1902, I went to 
Ardmore, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania, as editor of 
the "Lower Merion News." On June 15, 1905, I was 
appointed secretary to the Pennsylvania Commissioner of 
Health. I was married, April 13, 1902, to Katherine 
Larnard. I have a son, Wilbur Morse, Jr., born July 6, 
1903, at Philadelphia. 

JAMES HARRIS MORSS 

I received the degree of A.B. from Boston University in 
1903. Since then I have been teaching in the Frye School, 
Boston, and the Wareham High School. I am now teaching 
in Marion, Massachusetts. 

WALTER GUY MORTLAND 

Under this head there is very little of interest to say. 
Shortly after leaving Harvard I engaged myself to Jones 
and Laughlin, at their Eliza Furnace department, at a salary 
of $35 per month. It was not long until my position was 
changed and my services rewarded with the munificent sum 
of $50 each thirty days. My work in the chemical labora- 
tory required my attention seven days a week from 7 a.m. 
to 6 p.m., changing every two weeks to a night turn lasting 

133 



Class of I goo 



from 5 p.m. until 7 the next morning. This lasted until I 
secured a position as secretary to the general superintendent of 
the Saint Clair Steel Co. at $65 per month. I remained in 
this position until the plant was almost completed, and in a 
little over a year had merited an advance of $10 a month 
in salary. Then an opening came in my line and I accepted 
a position which paid me $1200 a year. A few months later 
I launched into the business world on my own account with 
very little money, but with a host of staunch and influential 
friends anxious to see me make good. Since then all has 
been well with me, for the first year ended with something 
over $10,000 on the right side of the ledger. Now I am the 
sole owner of a prosperous lumber and fire brick business. 
I have not yet done much in club life, although I am a 32d 
degree Mason and belong to the local Harvard and Delta 
Upsilon clubs. My acts of public service have consisted 
chiefly in going to the polls consistently and urging my 
friends never to neglect to cast their vote, and for the right 
man if possible. The Lacrosse Team which was so roundly 
ridiculed by our class taught me the lessons I will always 
cherish most highly. We needed encouragement, yet very 
little was accorded us, and in spite of it all myself and my 
earnest manager were able to put the game on its feet and 
prepare the way for the championship teams which followed 
ns. The game had merit and we recognized it ; that we 
forced others to see its good points by our persistence is our 
reward in part, — its complement is the lesson to which I 
will attribute any success to which I may attain ; if you 
champion a good cause it is foolish to give up even if every- 
body seems to be against you. So, after all, the Class of 
1900 has only my best thanks and hearty well wishes. 

JOHN FREDERICK MOSBY 

John Frederick Mosby has not been heard from. 

HERBERT WALLIS MOSES 

In July, 1903, I was chosen general manager of the Chel- 
sea Gas Light Company, having charge of both the gas and 

134 



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electric departments. I had been in the employ of this com- 
pany since graduation. I retained this position until March 
i, 1906, when I resigned to accept a better position with the 
Edison Electric Illuminating Company of Boston, Massachu- 
setts. My marriage was noted in the last report. We have 
a daughter, Marjorie Gaylord Moses, born Jan. 2$, 1905, in 
Chelsea, Massachusetts. I have been a member of the Uni- 
versity Club of Boston for about three years. 

SAMUEL LYMAN MUNSON, JR. 

I have lived continuously in Albany, New York, after 
graduation, and I have been engaged in manufacturing. I 
joined the local University Club soon after my return, and 
I have served on the board of trustees and house committee 
for the last two years. I left the United States about two 
months ago for a few months' trip to Egypt, Palestine, and 
Europe with my father. I hope to return in time for the 
sexennial celebration. 

ARTHUR BECKWITH MYRICK 

In June, 1901, I received the A.M. at Harvard. During 
the years 1902 and 1904 held an Austin Teaching Fellowship 
in Romance Languages at Harvard College. In June, 1904, 
I took the degree of Ph.D. at Harvard. The following year, 
1904 to 1905, I was professor incaricato of English Litera- 
ture at the Royal Academy, and professor of English at the 
Universita Bocconi, in Milan, Italy. I resigned and returned 
to the United States in June, 1905. In August, 1905, I was 
appointed to the chair of Romance Languages at the Univer- 
sity of Vermont. I was married in Wellesley, Massachusetts, 
June 11, 1903, to May Edwardes Selfe, daughter of Joseph 
Edwin and Jennie Edwardes Selfe. I was recently elected a 
member of the Ethan Allen Club of Burlington. I co-operated 
in the compilation of the " Dante Concordance," published 
by the Dante Society, and in the translation of sources for 
Robertson's and Blair's " History of the Philippine Islands," 
also in the translation of Beaumarchais' " Barbier de Seville," 
Dent and Co., London, 1905. 

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WILLIAM JOSEPH NAGLE 

William Joseph Nagle has not been heard from. 

LOUIS NELSON 

I have studied medicine since leaving- college, obtaining the 
degrees of M.D., Harvard, in 1904 and A.M., Harvard, in 
1905. At present I am assisting in the department of phar- 
macology at the Harvard Medical School, and I am doing 
research work in scientific medicine. 

GEORGE NICHOLS 

I have continued with Minot Hooper and Company in the 
dry goods commission business at 140 Thomas Street, New 
York, since the last class report. I belong to the Harvard 
Club of New York and the Seawanhakee Corinthian Yacht 
Club. 

GEORGE MONROE GAGE NICHOLS 

I have been engaged in the general practice of law in 
Haverhill since Dec. 1, 1903, in the firm of Nichols and 
Brewster. I was elected city attorney for the city of Haver- 
hill Jan. 1, 1906. I am a member of the Pentucket Club, 
vice-president of the Wachusett Club, treasurer and attorney 
for the Haverhill Fire Appliance Company, and counsel for 
the Pentucket Savings Bank of Haverhill. My first mar- 
riage and the birth of my daughter, Elizabeth Carleton 
Nichols, were noted in the last report. I was married at 
Haverhill, Sept. 6, 1905, to Frances Wedgewood Mitchell, 
daughter of Isaac Lewis and Adele Philbrook Mitchell. 

CHARLES EDWARD NIXDORFF, JR. 

On leaving college I studied for a term at Balliol College, 
Oxford, spent a year in European travel, and returned and 
entered the Harvard Law School, from which I was gradu- 
ated in 1904. Since then I have been practising law in 
Boston at 4 Liberty Square. I am a member of the Twen- 
tieth Century Club of Boston. 

136 



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CLIFFORD NORTON 

Clifford Norton has not been heard from. His address is 
unknown. 

CARL SHEPARD OAKMAN 

I was graduated from the Medical School June, 1903, and 
served in the Massachusetts General Hospital until July, 1904. 
I started in Detroit, Michigan to practise medicine in January, 
1905. My practice is mostly confined to surgery. I am an 
assistant editor of the " Detroit Medical Journal " and have 
contributed articles to current medical periodicals. I am an 
instructor in the Detroit College of Medicine and an assistant 
in the Detroit Clinical Laboratory. I am secretary of the 
class of 1903, Harvard Medical School, and of the Fine Arts 
Society of Detroit. I belong to the American Medical Asso- 
ciation, Michigan State Medical Society, and Wayne County 
Medical Society. 

JOHN DEAN GILLETT OGLESBY 

I left college in April, 1898, having been elected captain of 
Troop K, 1st Lieutenant Volunteer Cavalry in the Spanish- 
American War. I served at Chickamauga and Fort Sheri- 
dan, acting as major of the Third Squadron. On being 
mustered out in October, 1898, I spent a year at home recu- 
perating from typhoid fever. Then I went to work at the 
iron mills of the Republic Iron & Steel Company at East 
Chicago. Later I was appointed inspector at the same mills. 
I was appointed secretary to the Governor of Illinois in 1901, 
and I was also appointed colonel and A. D. C. Illinois Na- 
tional Guard, and elected secretary of the Governor's Staff. 
I resigned the office of secretary to the Governor in 1904, 
having been nominated from the 28th district to the House 
of Representatives of the Illinois Legislature. I was elected 
and I am still serving my term. I am the superintendent of 
the farming interests and estates of my mother, — four thou- 
sand six hundred acres in Logan County, Illinois. I am a 
member of the Saugamo Club of Springfield, Illinois, and 
vice-president of the Log Cabin Club of the same city. 

137 



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ALBERT IRVING OLIVER 

The first year after college I taught Latin and Greek in the 
High School at Franklin, Massachusetts. Since then I have 
been connected with the Maine Wesleyan Seminary, teaching 
Latin and ancient history. Aug. 24, 1904, 1 was united in mar- 
riage to Theo Louise Morse, daughter of Dr. Wilson Fay and 
Ella Denel Morse, who died in June of the following year. 

BURNARD JOSEPH O'NEILL, JR. 

Burnard Joseph O'Neill, Jr., has not been heard from. 

THOMAS ORDWAY 

After graduating from Harvard in 1900 I returned to 
assist in zoology at Harvard and Radcliffe in 1900 and 1901. 
I obtained the A.M. degree the same year. In the fall of 
1 90 1 I entered the Harvard Medical School, and in the 
spring of 1902 went to Italy, Austria, France, and Switzer- 
land for a few months. In 1902, during the first half year, 
I was appointed " prosector " in anatomy and, during the 
last half year, assistant in physiology at the Harvard Medical 
School. In 1904, owing to illness, I was obliged to leave 
the Medical School and spend a few months in the South. 
.Notwithstanding this, however, I succeeded in passing all 
the final examinations, and graduated with my Class, receiv- 
ing the degree of M.D., cum laude, in 1905. In the fall of 
1905 I was appointed house officer at the Boston City Hos- 
pital, on the first medical service, having previously substi- 
tuted in the pathological department for four months. At 
this time I also passed the state board examinations in medi- 
cine, and was made a member of the Massachusetts Medical 
Society, the American Medical Association, and the Harvard 
Medical Alumni Association. I was married on April 6, 
1906, to Mary Olive Baker, daughter of Daniel Weld and 
Chloe Davenport Baker of Dorchester. We live in West 
Roxbury. 

CHARLES OSBORNE 

The first year after leaving Harvard I was at home, en- 

138 



Class of i goo 



gaged in private teaching. The following year I taught one 
term in a public school in town, and after that decided to 
take up civil engineering. In the fall of 1902 I secured a 
place as rodman on an engineering corps of the Pittsburg, 
Shawmut and Northern Railroad. I was with this company 
through the winter, engaged in locating new roads, and had 
some interesting experiences travelling through the wilds of 
western Pennsylvania. Then I was sent to run the transit 
on some construction work in New York. After this work 
was finished I was at home for more than a year. Last 
September I made an engagement with the Buffalo & Sus- 
quehanna Coal Mining Company, whose principal office is at 
DuBois, Pennsylvania. I was sent out here to Plumville, 
Pennsylvania, to run the instruments. Our party lived in a 
temporary camp until a short time ago, when a hotel and a 
number of new houses were opened. Eight new mines have 
been opened and ninety houses built, and the new town of 
Sagamore promises soon to become a flourishing mining 
town. 

GEORGE RALPH OSBORNE 

George Ralph Osborne has not been heard from. 

EUGENE WILBUR OWEN 

I am connected with the First National Bank of Boston. 

JOHN HICKOK PAGE 

I was a member of the twenty-third Legislative Council 
of the Territory of Arizona from Coconino County in 1905. 
Since Jan. 1, 1906, I have been Territorial Auditor for Ari- 
zona. I was married, Nov. 2, 1905, at Phoenix, Arizona, to 
Francisca Baker, daughter of Albert Cornelius and Mary 
Alexander Baker. 

FREDERIC PALMER, JR. 

The summer of 1900 was spent in charge of a boy in 
Nova Scotia and on a camping trip to Newfoundland. Dur- 
ing the following year I was an instructor of mathematics 

139 



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in the Asheville School, Asheville, North Carolina. From 
1902 to 1904 I held a similar position at the Worcester 
Academy, Worcester, Massachusetts. The winter of 1904 
found me again at Cambridge in search of a master's degree. 
The possession of this was sufficient to get me a place as 
instructor in physics and astronomy at Haverford College, 
Haverford, Pennsylvania, where I now am. I have been 
granted a leave of absence for the following year in order 
to pursue further study at Cambridge. Last summer I spent 
in travel abroad, visiting France, Italy, Switzerland, and 
Spain. I was a member of the party sent out from the Lick 
Observatory, California, to observe the total eclipse of the 
sun in Spain, Aug. 30, 1905. We had almost perfect weather, 
and obtained very satisfactory results. I am a member of the 
Harvard Club of Philadelphia. 

HENRY GEORGE PARCHEN 

I have been in charge of a wholesale drug business, which 
my brothers and I own, ever since I left college. 

GURDON SALTONSTALL PARKER 

When last heard from was with McKim, Mead and White, 
architects, New York City. 

HOWARD PARKER 

I was in Porto Rico for five years, and expect to go to 
Buenos Ayres, Argentine Republic, South America, for the 
United Shoe Machinery Company of Boston. I belong to 
the Eastern Yacht, Puritan, and Harvard clubs. 

RALPH PRESTON PARSONS 

Since graduation I have been a teacher in the Gloucester 
High School. 

ARTHUR EUGENE PECKER 

Since leaving college I have been connected with the 
Swampscott Gelatine Company, and at present I am treasurer 

140 



Class of i goo 



of the said concern. I was married in Milton, Massachusetts, 
Dec. ii, 1901, to Josephine Elizabeth Twisden, daughter of 
Henry T. and Jessie F. Twisden. 

JOHN JUDAH PECKHAM 

After leaving college I entered the Law School of North- 
western University at Chicago, was graduated there in 1903, 
and have since been practising law in the office of Peckham, 
Smith, Packard and Apmadox, at 1050 First National Bank 
Building, Chicago. 

THOMAS WENTWORTH PEIRCE 

I am the treasurer of Fiske and Company, Incorporated, 
Building Materials, of Boston and New .York, and also di- 
rector of the Corralitos Company and of the Candelaria 
Mining Company. I have made two business trips to Mexico 
in the past two years to inspect the ranch of the Corralitos 
Company and the gold and silver mines of the Candelaria 
Company. Since the last report I have had a son, Thomas 
Wentworth Peirce, Jr., born March 16, 1902, at Topsfield, 
Massachusetts. I am a member of the Puritan and Exchange 
clubs of Boston, and the Harvard Club of New York. 

GEORGE LEROY PERRY 

George Leroy Perry has hot been heard from. 

RAY POTTER PERRY 

After leaving college I took a position with the Barrett 
Manufacturing Company and have been with them continu- 
ously since at their Cleveland, Ohio, office. This company 
manufactures and deals in products of coal tar, chiefly in the 
line of roofing and paving materials. My work has been 
mainly connected with the manufacturing end of the business 
and with the handling of the local traffic department. In 
December, 1904, I was married to Isabel Hannah Dunham, 
daughter of Truman and Helen Sutcliff Dunham of Cleve- 
land. For several months we lived with my parents, moving 

141 



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in September, 1905, to our present home at 91 Dorchester 
Avenue (new numbering, 1841 65th St., N. E. This new- 
name and number may not be permanent since there is con- 
siderable dissatisfaction here with the new system of naming 
and numbering streets. My office address, therefore, is safer, 
1213 Williamson Building. Cleveland, Ohio). Together with 
other local Harvard men, I assisted in organizing and estab- 
lishing the Harvard Club of Cleveland in May, 1904. We 
have at present about seventy active members. In January, 
1905, I was elected secretary and treasurer, and at the 
annual meeting, Feb. 10, 1906, I was re-elected to serve 
another year. Cleveland is not a Harvard town, the tend- 
ency of the boys being to go to Yale or Cornell. Our Har- 
vard Club has begun a movement for increasing interest in 
Harvard among boys preparing for college, and we hope 
gradually to acquire a stronger position. My only other club 
connection has been with the University Club of Cleveland. 

ROSWELL FOULK PHELPS 

After leaving college in June, 1900, I spent three months 
abroad, visiting England, Scotland, Belgium, Germany, 
Switzerland, and Italy. In September of the same year I 
returned to Boston and became a resident at the South End 
House, University Settlement, as holder of the Harvard 
South End House Fellowship. The degree of A.M. was 
awarded me at Harvard in 1900 for non-resident work in 
sociology and economics, and I was reappointed, holding the 
fellowship for a second year. During the summer of 1901 
I went to England for a short stay, and returned to the South 
End House for the academic year of 1901-1902. In June, 
1902, I was awarded the degree of M.A. (honorary) at 
Amherst College. During the summer of 1902 I was with 
Wm. Filene's Sons, Boston, as private secretary, and during 
the fall and winter, 1902-1903, conducted a special statistical 
investigation for a member of the Boston Public School Com- 
mittee. In April, 1903, I entered the employ of the statis- 
tical department of the city of Boston as statistical clerk, and 
remained there until December, 1904, when I was transferred, 

142 



Class of I goo 



under civil service rules, to the Massachusetts Bureau of Sta- 
tistics of Labor, where I am now employed, having served as 
Clerk and Inspector of Special Agents in the field in connec- 
tion with that Bureau. In addition to my regular employ- 
ment, my special work has been largely in connection with 
settlement activities, principally boys' club work and investi- 
gation of social subjects. On Oct. 5, 1904, I was married to 
Elizabeth Laing Gibb of Dedham, and have since made 
Dedham my place of residence. I have published a mono- 
graph, " South End Factory Operatives, Employment, and 
Residence," published by the South End House Association, 
1903 ; reviews in the " Publications of American Statistical 
Association," 1904 and 1905; and miscellaneous articles on 
social topics in newspapers and periodicals. 

PHILIP BERNARD PHILIPP 

I was married, Oct. 26, 1904, in New York, to Grace Kim- 
ball Ballard, daughter of Frederick Edward and Elizabeth 
Keeler Ballard. We have one son, Frederick Bernard Philipp, 
born June 1, 1905. 

WILLIAM PHILLIPS 

Mrs. J. C. Phillips writes: William has been in Peking 
since last July. You could not get an answer from him in 
time for your report I fear. He was private secretary to 
Mr. Choate in England for a little over two years. He left 
the Law School about three months before graduating (to 
go to England) so did not get a degree. 

WILLIAM GRAY PHIPPEN 

I finished the course of four years at the Harvard Medical 
School, graduating in 1904 with the degree of M.D. I 
served for sixteen months as surgical house officer at the 
Massachusetts General Hospital. I am a member of the fol- 
lowing organizations : the Massachusetts Medical Association, 
the Harvard Medical Alumni Association, the Boylston Medi- 
cal Society, the ^Esculapian Club of Boston, the University 
Club of Boston, the Salem Club of Salem, Massachusetts. 

143 



Class of I goo 



HUGH CLAY PIERCE 

Hugh Clay Pierce has not been heard from. 

HERMON SPENCER PINKHAM 

The only change since last report is that I have moved 
from South Paris, Maine, to Somerville, Massachusetts, into 
a larger and stronger church. I am now pastor of the 
Winter Hill Baptist Church. My marriage to Clara Eliza 
Dunham was noted in the last report. I have a son, Hermon 
Spencer Pinkham, Jr., born at South Paris, Maine, Sept. 29, 
1902. 

JOHN WILLIAM PIPER 

John William Piper is a capitalist. His address is care of 
Cobb and Rea, attorneys at law, San Jose, California. 

CICERO JUSTICE POLK 

Cicero Justice Polk has not been heard from. 

RICHARD EMERSON POPE 

Richard Emerson Pope has not been heard from. 

AUGUSTUS GRANGER PORTER 

Augustus Granger Porter has not been heard from. 

WILLIAM FRANCIS PORTER 

I was married, Dec. 19, 1903, in Aberdeen, Scotland, to 
Lucy Bonney Esslemont, daughter of Peter and Mary A. S. 
Esslemont. 

ROBERT GAGE PRATT 

After leaving college I entered the office of an architect, 
where for several months I endeavored, unsuccessfully, to 
develop a natural liking for architecture as a life work. I 
soon gave it up, and, after a few months travel abroad, I 
obtained a position in the Crompton and Knowles Loom 
Works of Worcester, where I have been since January, 1902, 

144 



Class of i goo 



engaged in the manufacture and sale of looms for weaving. 
The Winter Club and the Quinsigamond Boat Club are the 
only clubs I have joined since leaving college. These are 
both Worcester clubs. 

GEORGE WATSON PRESBY 

After receiving my degree from the Lawrence Scientific 
School in June, 1900, I spent several weeks as an interpreter 
with the " Expedicion de Maestros Cubanos." I was with 
them until they left Philadelphia for Habana in August. 
After a short vacation I went to Florida, in November, where 
I suffered a very severe and painful accident and was sent 
home. I was confined for ten weeks in my room under 
doctor's care. At the expiration of this period I left for 
Habana to accept position in the department of engineering 
there, where I served as draftsman, computer, and designer 
on plans for a sewerage system. After the declaration of 
Cuban Independence I continued in my position until all 
American positions had been filled by Cuban citizens, and left 
shortly after for the United States. Shortly after I accepted 
a position in Boston, which I held until April, 1905, and 
then accepted a position with my present employers, The 
Robert Schaellibaum Company of Providence, Rhode Island, 
as their agent and representative for Mexico. To acquaint 
myself better with the cotton business I spent four months in 
the southern states, and left New York in August to open an 
office in Mexico City, where I have my present headquarters. 

RICHARD REES PRICE 

I received my A.M. degree at Harvard in 190 1. I was 
principal of the Hutchinson, Kansas, High School from 1901 
to 1902. I am now superintendent of the city schools of 
Hutchinson, Kansas, and a joint editor of the " Interstate 
Schoolman," an educational journal issued from Hutchinson, 
Kansas. My marriage on Aug. 28, 1901, to Louise Snow 
Wood, was noted in the first report. We have one child, 
Sarah Price, born Sept. 24, 1903. 
10 I45 



Class of ipoo 



CHARLES NEWTON PROUTY, JR. 

When last heard from was with Prouty Brothers, Shoe 
Manufacturers, Spencer, Massachusetts. 

RALPH PULITZER 

I am still working in journalism, having been elected vice- 
president of the Press Publishing Company, which publishes 
the " New York World." I was married at Shelburne, Ver- 
mont. Oct. 14, 1905, to Frederica Vanderbilt Webb, daughter 
of William Seward and Eliza Osgood Webb. I belong to the 
Harvard, Automobile, and Strollers clubs. 

WYNN MACK RAINBOLT 

I was married, June 28, 1905, at Norfolk, Nebraska, to 
Margaret Rebecca Weills, daughter of John C. S. and Kath- 
arine Isbister Weills. 

FRANCIS RAWLE, JR. 

I left college on June 17, 1898, and enlisted in the First 
Troop Philadelphia City Cavalry, and went to Porto Rico 
during the Spanish-American War. I was in the Girard 
Trust Company for two years, after which I was with the 
insurance firm of Prevost and Herring. I stayed with them 
for about a year and a half, and then started in the insurance 
business for myself at 323 Walnut Street, where I now am. 
I have visited England, Scotland, Ireland, Wales, France, 
Germany, and Belgium. I am a member of the Harvard 
Club of Philadelphia, the Harvard Club of New York, the 
Harvard Union, the Markham Club, and the Merion Cricket 
Club. 

JOHN MADISON RAYNOLDS 

John Madison Raynolds has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

FRANK NUTTING REED 

Frank Nutting Reed has not been heard from. 

146 



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MONTGOMERY REED 

After graduation I entered the Harvard Law School and 
was in attendance there until April, 1903, doing some tutor- 
ing in college preparatory work at the same time. In April, 

1903, I temporarily left the Law School to go abroad as 
tutor. On my return from abroad I continued the same 
work, and spent several months of the following winter in 
southern California. I returned to the Law School in May, 

1904, and received the degree of LL.B. that June, and was 
admitted to the Bar in Massachusetts that summer. I then 
spent over a year doing title work. Just now I am tutoring 
again, but hope to return to the law permanently this summer. 

RAYMOND LIONEL REED 

When last heard from was at 74 Pond Street, Natick, 
Massachusetts. 

FREDERICK WILLIAM REYNOLDS 

For four years after graduation I was instructor in English 
in Harvard College. I received the degree of A.M. from 
Harvard in 1902. In September of that year I married 
Mabel Katharyn Wallace, daughter of Henry and Elen 
Harper Wallace. We have one son, Roger Wallace Rey- 
nolds, born May 2, 1905, in Salt Lake City. In September, 
1904, I accepted the position of associate professor of English 
at the University of Utah, and I still hold that position. 

ARTHUR NOBLE RICE 

Shortly after taking my degree with the Class of 1900 I 
entered the employ of Hallowell, Donald & Co., a wool com- 
mission house in Boston. I remained there about six months, 
and then resigned my position. In the latter part of Febru- 
ary, 1 90 1, I went to Venezuela, South America, with the 
intention of becoming a sugar planter. I could not stand the 
excessively hot climate, however, and I returned to Boston 
in June of the same year. In September, 1901, I entered the 
Harvard Law School, remaining there during the entire three 

147 



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years' course, and receiving the degree of LL.B. in June, 
1904. From June, 1904, until August, 1905, I was with the 
law firm of Matthews, Thompson and Spring of Boston. 
Since September, 1905, I have been associated in the prac- 
tice of the law with H. B. Stanton, 1900, and B. D. Barker, 
1 90 1, under the firm name of Barker, Rice and Stanton. 

ERNEST JAMES RICE 

Ernest James Rice died July 8, 1897, of sunstroke. He 
was the son of George Edmund and Mary Submit Crocker 
Rice, and was born at Malcom, Iowa, Sept. 22, 1876. He 
was prepared for college at the High School, Maiden, Massa- 
chusetts. 

ALBIN LEAL RICHARDS 

After graduation I attended the Harvard Law School. I 
received the degree of A.M. in 1901, and was appointed 
assistant in government at Harvard Dec. 9, 1901, and May 
12, 1902, and instructor in international law in Harvard 
College Nov. 10, 1902. I received the degree of LL.B. in 
1903, and entered the office of Solomon Lincoln of Boston 
in October, 1903. April 1, 1904, I became associated with 
the firm of Hamilton and Eaton, and I am now practising 
law with them at 31 Milk Street, Boston, Massachusetts. 
On March 5, 1906, I was married to Angeline Edith Andrews, 
daughter of Robert R. and Mary Leseur Andrews. I am a 
member of the Bar Association of the City of Boston and of 
the Bar Association of the County of Middlesex. 

GEORGE LAWRENCE RICHARDS 

George Lawrence Richards has not been heard from. 

JAMES AUSTIN RICHARDS 

I tarried in Cambridge a year after graduation to conduct 
the church extension work of the Shepherd Memorial Church 
in the capacity of superintendent of the Riverside Alliance. 
At the same time I was in Graduate School. I studied three 
years at the Union Theological Seminary in New York City, 

148 



Class of I goo 



and was ordained to the Congregational ministry in the 
spring of 1904. In the summer of 1904 I visited England 
and Scotland. I served as associate pastor in the Bedford 
Park Presbyterian Church of New York City for about a 
year. In September, 1905, I became pastor of the United 
Congregational Church of Newport, Rhode Island, and here 
I am. 

HERBERT STEADMAN RICHARDSON 

Herbert Steadman Richardson has not been heard from. 

PAUL EDWARD RIEMANN 

Paul Edward Riemann has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

JOHN BRICE GORDON RINEHART 

I was graduated at the Harvard Law School in 1903, and 
I am now practising law in New York City. 

SHIRLEY ELMER ROBERTS 

After leaving college I travelled for several months in the 
western part of the United States. I then went to Arizona 
and spent several months among the Apache Indians, study- 
ing their dialect, traditions, and mode of life. In 1902 I came 
to the Philippine Islands, and have been connected with the 
educational department ever since. During my stay here I 
have spent several months travelling in China and Japan. At 
the present time I am teaching in the High School of Laguna 
Province. 

AVERY ROBINSON 

Avery Robinson has not been heard from. 

HERBERT GLOVER ROBINSON 

Since leaving college I have done little of any special in- 
terest. I have been connected with the shoe business con- 
tinuously, but in many capacities — stock boy, salesman, 

149 



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factory hand, foreman, and finally in my present position, 
which has no name. I have lived in several towns and 
travelled in many states, but only to remain firmly convinced 
that I like Boston best of all. Unfortunately for the ladies, 
not one of them has married me, nor likewise have any dis- 
tinguished or learned societies seen fit to adopt me. I once 
thought of going to South Africa to engage in the shoe busi- 
ness, which is the nearest I have come to visiting any foreign 
country. A man who edits or publishes some kind of a sheet 
in the North End of Boston once asked me to write my im- 
pressions of the Italians down there — I did, but he did n't 
print them. I believe the above to be an accurate and rather 
full account of myself since leaving college. However, if 
any one should care to visit me in Auburn, New York, where 
I now am, care of Dunn & McCarthy, I should be most happy 
to go into more trifling details. 

NELSON ROBINSON, JR. 

Nelson Robinson, Jr., died May 9, 1899, at Cambridge. 
He was the son of Nelson and Eliza Sevey Robinson, and was 
born at Brooklyn, New York, Nov. 14, 1878. He prepared 
for college at King's School, Stamford, Connecticut. 

ALFRED MAYER ROCK 

I was a field assistant in the United States Geological 
Survey in the San Juan Mining District Colorado during the 
summer of 1900. In October I returned to Harvard and 
entered the Graduate School, but only stayed until January, 
1901, when I left to become manager of a coffee plantation, 
Frica Setzmay, Alta Vera, Paz Republic of Guatemala, Cen- 
tral America. In September, 1902, I was again a field assist- 
ant for the United States Geological Survey, this time in 
Bisbee, Arizona. I then came back to the Harvard Graduate 
School, and took my degree of A.M. in geology in June, 

1903. I was a field assistant in the United States Geological 
Survey at Cripple Creek and Victor, Colorado, and Park City, 
Utah, from July, 1903, to January, 1904. In February, 

1904, I was a mining engineer for the Federal Lead Com- 

150 



Class of igoo 



pany ; in April I was promoted to the superintendency of the 
Diamond Drill Prospecting, and again in October, 1905, to 
the New York office of the American Smelters Securities 
Company, 71 Broadway, and detailed to work in Mexico as 
assistant to J. E. Spurr, class of 1893, Harvard, to make 
detailed geological examination and direct prospecting in the 
American Securities Company's mines in Mexico. I have 
visited so far Monterey, Nuevo Leon, Matehuala, San Luis 
Potosi, and Guanajuato, Gto., Jimenez, and Chihuahua. I 
have not been east of the Mississippi River since June, 1903, 
but expect — God and the company being willing — to attend 
the sexennial celebration of our Class. I am a member of 
the Amercian Institute of Mining Engineers and of the 
National Geographical Society. 

ALBERT JOHN ROCKWELL 

No information except the address has been received. 

SAMUEL FORBES ROCKWELL 

I took the S.B. degree in 1901, and then learned the 
machinist's trade. Now I am one of the superintendents at 
the Davis and Furber Machine Company, North Andover, 
Massachusetts. 

GEORGE FREDERICK ROOT 

On leaving Cambridge I went to Chicago, where I started 
in the stock and bond business, but, having had since child- 
hood a love for the land and out-of-doors, I came to Concord, 
Massachusetts, in 1901, and have gone into raising Homer 
squabs for the market. I find that the work of farming is 
even more enjoyable than I had any idea of, and I am grad- 
ually building up an out-of-door life work that is most 
absorbing. 

HENRY LEWIS ROTHENBERG 

After taking my LL.B. degree at Harvard in 1902 I re- 
mained in the law business in Boston until July, 1905, and 

151 



Class of ipoo 



while there became a member of the Boston Club. Then I 
left Boston for San Francisco, where I intend to remain 
practising - law. 

LORNB ELDON ROWLEY 

My son, Lome, is now in southern British Columbia. I 
forwarded the blank sent him here, but he may not have 
received it. Perhaps I can give you some data that you can 
use in case his own report does not reach you in time. 

After his graduation at Harvard in 1900 he accepted the 
position of principal of the Superior School at Dorchester, 
New Brunswick, and taught there one year. During that 
year he wrote a thesis on geometry, and received his M.A. 
degree in course at Mount Allison. In September, 1901, he 
took up mining and civil engineering at McGill, entering as 
a third year student. In April, 1903, he graduated in science, 
with honors in laboratory work, receiving his B.Sc. degree. 
During the summer of that year he filled the position of 
instructor in the McGill Summer School of Science. After 
fulfilling his appointment there he engaged as civil engineer 
with the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, and remained 
with them till last October, when he entered the service of 
the British Columbia Copper Company as mining engineer. 
He has been successful in every department of work in which 
he has been engaged. He is still unmarried. His present 
address is Mother Lode Mine, Greenwood, British Columbia. 

Alfred Rowley. 

CHRISTOPHER ROYCE 

He is studying in the Harvard Graduate School. 

CHRISTOPHER GEORGE RUESS 

Since graduating in 1900 I have taken a degree of S.T.B. 
from the Harvard Divinity School (1903), and I have crossed 
the Continent. In 1903-1904 I was head worker under Rev. 
Henry A. Fisk at the People's Place, an institutional church 
and social settlement in the North Beach Region of San 
Francisco, and I was also superintendent of the Pilgrim 

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Sunday School, under the Rev. Bradford Leavitt, First Uni- 
tarian Church, San Francisco. I was called to the First 
Unitarian Church, Alameda, California, March 28, 1904, 
where I am still serving. I was married, April 2, 1905, at 
Los Angeles, California, to Stella Knight, daughter of Wil- 
liam Henry and Ella Joanna Knight. 

NORMAN McLEOD RULAND 

In the winter of 1 900-1 901 I worked for six months as 
an apprentice in Cramp's Shipyard, Philadelphia. I studied 
the next two years at the School of Mines, Columbia Uni- 
versity, — a course in Marine Engineering. I am now in 
the designing department of the American Bridge Company, 
42 Broadway, New York. I am a member of the New York 
Harvard Club. 

RALPH ROLLINS RUMMERY 

I received an appointment in the United States Engineer 
Corps in 1898. In 1899 I went into tne employ of the 
Bangor and Aroostook Railroad, and worked on the Van 
Buren Branch of this railroad. When I had finished this 
work I spent five months in the maintenance department of 
the Boston and Maine Railroad, and then went to Porto Rico 
for a year as engineer of construction on the Aguirre Rail- 
road. In 1 90 1 I went to Cuba as superintendent of the 
Soledad Railroad. Entering the employ of the Pennsylvania 
Railroad in August, 1902, at Philadelphia, I was trans- 
ferred to New York to the tunnel work in October, 1904, 
where I am now at work. I am a member of the Sons of 
the American Revolution, of the Republican Club, of the 
New York Harvard Club, and of the Beaux Creek Country- 
Club. 

CLIVE RUNNELS 

I am with the Western Steel Company and Foundry Com- 
pany of Chicago. I am a member of the Chicago Club, the 
Union Club, the Midday Club, Harvard Club of New York, 
and the Minnesota Club of St. Paul, Minnesota. 

153 



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WILLIAM WALTER RUSH 

William Walter Rush has not been heard from. 

NATHANIEL JOHNSON RUST, JR. 

Nathaniel Johnson Rust, Jr., has not been heard from. 

ERNEST SACHS 

Since I left college I have spent four years at the Johns 
Hopkins Medical School. In June, 1904, I received the 
degree of M.D. I then had the choice of either staying at 
Johns Hopkins as an interne or trying a New York hospital. 
I decided on the latter, and in January, 1907, I hope to 
complete my two and a half year interneship at Mount Sinai 
Hospital on the surgical side. 

PAUL JOSEPH SACHS 

Since Jan. 1, 1904, I have been a member of the firm of 
Goldman, Sachs and Company, bankers. I married Meta 
Pollak, daughter of Gustav and Celia Heilprin, on Jan. 14, 
1904. We have a daughter, Elizabeth Pollak Sachs, born 
Jan. 26, 1905. 

SOLOMON GUSTAV SALOMON 

Solomon Gustav Saloman has not been heard from. 

JOHN LEE SALTONSTALL 

On leaving college I took a trip around the world, visiting 
Japan, China, the Philippines, Straits Settlements, Burmah, 
India, Egypt, and several European countries. I arrived in 
London in April, 1901, where I remained for about three 
months as private secretary to the American Ambassador, 
the Hon. Joseph H. Choate. On account of illness I was 
unable to go into business after my return home until Jan. 
1, 1903, when I entered the stock and note brokerage busi- 
ness at 53 State Street, Boston, with Messrs. Edgerly and 
Crocker. I am still doing business at the same old stand. 
I belong to the following clubs : University, New York, Ex- 

154 



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change, Tennis and Racquet, Massachusetts Automobile, and 
Myopia Hunt Club in Boston and vicinity. 

EDWARD EMERY SANBORN 

No information except the address has been received. 

JOHN PITTS SANBORN, JR. 

John Pitts Sanborn, Jr., has not been heard from. 

ROBERT ALDEN SANBORN 

Since leaving college I have been and still am studying, 
travelling, and writing. I am unable as yet to be more 
definite. In the six years I have engaged regularly in gov- 
ernment forestry work, newspaper work in Springfield and 
New London, Connecticut, and irregularly in various kinds 
of literary labor. I am now on my way to Washington State 
on a venture. I shall take pleasure in informing you when 
anything really important happens in my life. 

CARLOS SANCHEZ 

Carlos Sanchez has not been heard from. 

FREDERICK E. SANDERS 

Frederick E. Sanders has not been heard from. 

ERNEST JEROME SANDERSON 

In 1902 I received the degree of LL.B. from Harvard Uni- 
versity, and was admitted to the Bar in August of the same 
year. Since that time I have been engaged in the practice of 
law in Boston, being at present associated with Frank Keezer, 
with offices in the Carney Building, at 43 Tremont Street. 
I was married at Waverley, Massachusetts, June 27, 1904, to 
Marjorie Peabody, daughter of Richard E. and Anna L. 
(Blodgett) Peabody, of St. Johnsbury, Vermont, and resided 
in Boston until October, 1905, when I moved to Winthrop, 
where I am at present living at number 4 Hawthorne Avenue. 
We have one son, Richard Blodgett Sanderson, who was born 

155 



Class of i goo 



at the Homoeopathic Hospital in Boston, July 9, 1905. 
Apart from the above my life has not been eventful, and I 
have pursued the even tenor of my professional career with 
varying success, though it is too early yet to say much of the 
results. 

PHILIP SANDS 

Philip Sands has not been heard from. 

HUGH WHEELER SANFORD 

I am secretary and treasurer of Sanford-Day Iron Works, 
working like a dog from 6.30 a.m. to 6 p.m. to make an 
honest dollar. I am buyer, seller, draftsman, financier, trav- 
elling salesman, shop superintendent, secretary and treasurer, 
car-builder at times, auditor, cashier, bill clerk, shipping clerk, 
metallurgist, sometimes stenographer, advertising manager, 
holding also a few other offices, being quite versatile. Fine 
Arts 4 helps wonderfully in designing iron columns, 6"-o, 
94" metal, 14' long. History 1 and 13 are a great benefit in 
locating Galeton, Pennsylvania. By the aid of the latter I 
can pick out the state of North Carolina, which " has no 
book stores in it." Engineering 1 a was perfect training in 
the proper method to shovel coal under a boiler. Chemistry I 
tells me that manganese and sulphur in pig iron are prob- 
ably found in the Mn S. State. German C, French C, and 
Spanish I will decipher any letters received from the moun- 
taineers of eastern Tennessee. Economics I does n't do my 
bank account a bit of good. Mathematics IV relieves me 
wonderfully when figuring the weight of a piece of cast iron 
12" square by 1" thick or in keeping track of the days of the 
month. English 22 (I believe this is the number). If it 
was n't for it I simply could n't write letters about iron Gates 
that would be " distinctly worth while." Metallurgy I. Oh ! 
my dear old friend, how could I do without you ? Physics C. 
Oh, venerable Shade of the Past ! May you cast no shadows 
on my future! Philosophy 1 a. At last my joy and my 
refuge, my consolation in this weary life, my stronghold 
when pursued and nearly overtaken, my cup of ice water in 

156 



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the desert of life. With the aid of Palmer and Miinsterberg 
I can Grin and Bear it. I was married, March 24, 1904, in 
Knoxville, Tennessee, to Margaret Woodruff, daughter of 
William Wallace Woodruff. We have one child, Edward 
Jackson Sanford, born March 23, 1906. 

ERNEST EDWARD SARGEANT 

I graduated from the Harvard Law School in 1903, and 
in the fall of that year went to New York City. I was first 
with the Legal Aid Society, but in December I entered the 
legal department of the Travellers Insurance Company, New 
York City. I remained in that office until the summer of 
1905. I spent most of that summer travelling in this country, 
principally through the western states, and then returned to 
Spokane, Washington, with the purpose of locating there per- 
manently and practising law. I am now sharing an office 
with an older attorney at 304-305 Fernwell Building, Spo- 
kane, and making my early efforts to establish a law prac- 
tice of my own. 

ANDREW ROBESON SARGENT 

Andrew Robeson Sargent has not been heard from. 

IRVING WILDER SARGENT 

In September, 1903, next following my graduation from 
the Harvard Law School, I entered the office of Sweeney, 
Dow and Cox, attorneys at law, engaged in general practice 
in Lawrence, Massachusetts, and spent a year there as a 
student. In October, 1904, I opened an office of my own 
and continued alone until February, 1905, when I was taken 
into the above-named firm of lawyers. I am still in that firm. 
Our offices are in the Central Building in Lawrence, Massa- 
chusetts. I was admitted to the Bar of Massachusetts in 
March, 1903, and to the Bar of the United States Circuit 
Court for the Masachusetts district in March, 1904. I belong 
to the Home Club of Lawrence, the Lawrence Canoe Club, 
and the Merrimack Valley Country Club. 

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Class of I goo 



RICHARD MARSHALL SCHAEFER 

Richard Marshall Schaefer has not been heard from. 

HOWARD GUSTAV SCHLEITER 

After I was graduated I spent the year 1900 to 1901 in the 
Lawrenceville School, New Jersey, where I was assistant 
master in German and French. During the summer of 1901 
I travelled in Germany, France, and Switzerland. On return- 
ing in the fall I entered the Medical School of the University 
of Pennsylvania. While here I became a member of the 
Sigma Xi Society and of the Alpha Omega Alpha, an hon- 
orary medical organization. In June, 1905, I was graduated 
from the Medical School. Since then I have been serving 
as resident physician in the Hospital of the University of 
Pennsylvania, where I expect to remain until the summer 
of 1907. 

BRUNO WILLIAM SCHWILL 

I have done nothing since I left college except travel 
around the world, trying to kill time, and I have not got it 
dead yet. I belong to the Racquet Club of Philadelphia, an 
address that will always find me. 

DONALD SCOTT 

Donald Scott has not been heard from. 

JOSHUA MONTGOMERY SEARS 

Joshua Montgomery Sears has not been heard from. He 
is practising law in Boston. 

MURRAY SEASONGOOD 

I received the degree of A.M. at Harvard in 1901 and 
the degree of LL.B. at the Harvard Law School in 1903. 
I had intended practising law in New York City in the office 
of Messrs. Hornblower, Byrne, Miller, & Potter, but owing 
to my father's illness I returned to Cincinnati, and started 
practice in November, 1903, in the office of Messrs. Paxton 

158 



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and Warrington, United Bank Building, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
I was elected secretary of the Harvard Law School class of 
1903, and issued my first report in 1905. I was admitted 
to the Bar in December, 1903, and have been practising with 
the above firm and also for myself since at above address. 
I have written legal articles in the " Green Bag " and the 
" Ohio Weekly Law Bulletin." I was treasurer of the Cin- 
cinnati Harvard Club from 1904 to 1905. I was appointed 
by presiding judge of Common Pleas Court in April, 1905, 
one of a committee of three to prefer disbarment charges 
against a fellow practitioner. I was also appointed on a 
committee consisting of two Harvard, two Yale, and two 
Princeton men to organize a university club in Cincinnati, 
and I am a member of the board of governors of the club. 

HENRY LATIMER SEAVER 

I was assistant in English at Harvard from 1900 to 1901, 
and I have been instructor in English at the Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology since September, 1901. I was in- 
structor in English at the Chautauqua Summer School, Chau- 
tauqua, New York, during 1902 and 1903. I travelled in 
the summer of 1904 in France and England. I am a member 
of the Boston Latin School Association and of the Economic 
Club of Boston. 

WILLIAM NATHANAEL SEAVER 

After leaving college I spent a year looking for work. 
On July 1, 1 90 1, I became personal secretary to R. R. 
Bowker, proprietor of the " Publishers' Weekly, Library 
Journal," of New York, and I am still (February, 1906) 
employed in that position, although I hope within 1907 to 
find other work nearer Boston. Besides performing the 
purely personal duties of my present position I have com- 
piled Part III of Bowker's bibliography of " State Publica- 
tions," and I am now engaged in compiling Part IV, which 
will complete the work. I have also at odd seasons done some 
newsgathering and editing for the " Publishers' Weekly." 

159 



Class of i goo 



HENRY MEYER SHARTENBERG 

I left college, on leave of absence, February, 1900, and 
became European representative for several Attleboro jewelry 
factories, and exhibited their lines at the Paris Exposition of 
1900. Besides France, I visited on this trip England, Ger- 
many, Austria, Hungary, Italy, coast of Spain, northern 
coast of Africa, and the Azores Islands. Shortly after my 
return I became connected with the firm of Shartenberg and 
Robinson, with which firm I have since remained, at present 
assisting in the buying and management of this concern, 
which is a department store. I was married, Jan. 17, 1905, 
to Hedwig Weisl Lederer, daughter of Sigmund and Bertha 
(Valmer) Lederer. I spent the following five weeks cruising 
in the West Indies. I visited the islands of Bermuda, Porto 
Rico, Jamaica, Cuba, and Nassau. 

THOMAS MOTT SHAW 

Since leaving college I have studied architecture in Paris 
at the Ecole Nationale des Beaux Arts. I received the 
" diplome " of the French Government in June, 1905. I 
returned to Boston the following August, and since then I 
have been working in the office of Guy Lowell. I was mar- 
ried, Feb. 20, 1905, in Paris, France, to Caroline Quinan, 
daughter of William Russell and Caroline De Witt Quinan. 

WINFIELD LOWRY SHAW 

In 1900 I entered the employ of the Shaw-Godding Shoe 
Company. I was with this company until 1903, when it went 
out of business. I was with Rice and Hutchins, Closson 
Factory, South Braintree, in 1904, and I have been with 
W. H. McElwain Company, Shoe Manufacturers, Boston, 
since February, 1904. I was married, Sept. 5, 1905, at Cum- 
berland Mills, Maine, to Lois Warren, daughter of John E. 
and Harriet E. (Brown) Warren. 

LOUIS BERRY SHAY 

After graduating in June, 1900, I remained at the Harvard 
Summer School to take a course in physical culture. During 

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the time that I was not engaged in my gymnasium work I 
acted as guide for the Cuban teachers who were at Cam- 
bridge during the summer of 1900. From September, 1900, 
to June, 1 90 1, I taught in the Franklin School at Walnut 
Hills, Cincinnati, Ohio, where I was instructor in physical 
culture, English, and history. During the summer and fall 
of 1901 I was at the Pan-American Exposition at Buffalo, 
New York, where I was associated with George C. Griffith, 
a Harvard man of the class of 1901, in editing the " Pan- 
American Daily." In the spring of 1902 I taught in the 
State Normal School at Brockport, New York, where I was 
instructor in physical culture and principal of the academic 
department. In September, 1902, I entered the Albany Law 
School, Union University, at Albany, New York. I was 
elected president of the junior class. During the session of 
the New York Legislature of 1903 I was clerk of the Senate 
Committee on Internal Affairs. I was graduated in June, 
1904, from the Albany Law School with the degree of 
Bachelor of Laws. In March, 1904, I was admitted to the 
practice of law in the state of New York. In the fall of 1904 
I was a clerk in the law office of Satterlee, Bissell, Taylor 
and French, Rochester, New York. On January 3, 1905, 
I opened an office for the practice of law in Brockport, New 
York, where I am now located. I am a member of the 
Masonic Fraternity. 

AUGUSTUS HUNT SHEARER 

After graduation I spent three years more at Harvard, in 
the Graduate School, taking the degree of A.M. in 1901 
and of Ph.D. in 1903. I travelled in the West till February, 
1904, and was assistant at Harvard the rest of that year. 
I have been teaching history at Trinity College, Hartford, 
Connecticut, since then. I am neither married nor engaged, 
nor have I published nor held office. I am a member of 
the American Historical Association, the Connecticut His- 
torical Society, the Pennsylvania History Club, the Univer- 
sity Club of Hartford, and the Connecticut Valley Harvard 
Club. 

11 161 



Class of I goo 



KENNETH SHERBURNE 

After receiving the degree of S.B. in mechanical engineer- 
ing in 1903 I went to work for the General Electric Company 
in Schenectady, New York, and stayed with them until June, 
1905, being transferred to the Lynn works in October, 1904. 
I then went to the B. F. Sturtevant Company in Hyde Park, 
Massachusetts, where I am now employed. I am a junior 
member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 
and I am a member of the Puritan and Automobile clubs in 
Boston. 

TYRRELL BRADBURY SHERTZER 

After graduating from the Scientific School I obtained a 
position with the Baltimore Bridge Company in their draft- 
ing room. In December, 1900, I came to New York to join 
the engineering corps of the Rapid Transit Railroad Com- 
mission, by whom I have been employed ever since. From 
December, 1900, until September, 1901, I was in the main 
office, drafting, from September, 1901, till May, 1902, I was 
engaged in making a preliminary survey for the extension 
of the Rapid Transit Railroad to Brooklyn. From May, 
1902, until the present time I have been on the deep tunnel 
section of the road under Washington Heights, which is the 
northern end of the west side of Manhattan Island. I am 
at present in charge of the field office and work of this tunnel. 
I am an associate member of the American Society of Civil 
Engineers, a member of The Municipal Engineers of the 
City of New York, a member of The National Geographic 
Society. 

FRANK HERBERT SIMONDS 

I was in the University Settlement, New York, from 1900 
to 1 90 1. For the next four years I was in the employ of 
the ' ' New York Tribune." I am now on the " Evening 
Post," as legislative correspondent in Albany during the ses- 
sion, and in New York during the rest of the year. My 
correspondence is printed over the signature " F. H. S." On 

162 



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Dec. 25, 1902, I was married in Albany, New York, to Mary 
F. Gledhill, daughter of William E. and Kate L. Gledhill. 

WILLIAM EDWARD SHILLINGS, JR. 

William Edward Skillings, Jr., has not been heard from. 

ALBERT ROSS SMITH 

Albert Ross Smith has not been heard from. His address 
is unknown. 

EDWIN HAMMETT SMITH 

Edwin Hammett Smith has not been heard from. 

FRANK CHANNING SMITH, JR. 

After graduating from college in 1900 I finished the law 
course in the Harvard Law School, the first year of which 
I had completed in my senior year in college. I received the 
degree of LL.B. from the Harvard Law School with the 
class of 1902. I immediately entered the law office and 
the firm of Blackmer and Vaughan of Worcester, Massachu- 
setts, on June 23, 1902. On May 1, 1905, the firm name 
was changed to Blackmer, Vaughan and Smith, and as the 
junior member of this firm my time is to-day wholly occupied. 
I was married on Oct. 5, 1904, to Amy Jeannette Williams, 
daughter of Eugene A. and Fannie J. Williams. I belong to 
no clubs other than the Tatnuck Country Club of Worcester, 
Massachusetts. 

FREDERIC ESTABROOK SMITH, JR. 

I was married, Aug. 15, 1905, at Pawtucket, Rhode Island, 
to Hope Sheldon Fisk, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen 
Francis Fisk. 

FREDERICK MILLER SMITH 

After leaving college in 1899 I spent a year in the univer- 
sities abroad — at Jena, Berlin, and Oxford — studying a 
little, and trying to live a good deal. In December, 1900, 
I joined the editorial staff of the M Woman's Home Com- 

163 



Class of IpOO 



panion," which was then edited in Springfield, Ohio. The 
offices were moved to New York City the following year. 
I was with the " Companion " as literary and dramatic editor 
till the spring of 1905. During that time I also contributed 
serials to " The Ladies' Home Journel " (Christine), and the 
" Woman's Home Companion " (Uncle Peleg's Queer Will) ; 
short stories and verse to the above two magazines, to the 
"Red Book," " Ainslee's," "The Metropolitan," "Every- 
body's " ; and essays to " The Critic," " Poet-Lore," and the 
" Independent." In the spring of 1905 I gave up office work 
on account of my health, and for six months lived in Meriden, 
New Hampshire, at the game preserve Corbin Park, working 
with Mr. Ernest Harold Baynes the naturalist, and assisting 
him in his experiments on the American bison. At present 
(February, 1906) I am in residence at the University of 
Indiana, writing for my own amusement and the small 
pecuniary return that comes to the ordinary literary hack. 
I shall probably be somewhere else when this is published. 
My ambition is to be a section boss on a railroad. I use 
Pear's soap and carry a Waterbury watch. My favorite 
novel is an unpublished one of my own. If you read the 
" Independent " of Sept. 15, 1904, you will find my views on 
marriage. I am still a bachelor. 

HAROLD WELLINGTON SMITH 

I left college at the end of my freshman year (1897) and 
entered Harvard Medical School, getting my medical degree 
in 1 90 1. I then entered the Massachusetts General Hospital 
as house officer, and finished my service there in April, 1903. 
I was in private practice in Boston for about one year, and 
entered the Medical Corps of U. S. Navy in September, 1904. 
I am at present stationed in the Philippines. 

HOMER BRANDEL SMITH 

I entered the Harvard Medical School at the end of junior 
year in college and received the degree of M.D. in 1903. In 
the summer of 1902 I travelled through France, Germany, 
and Austria. In the fall of 1902 I was appointed surgical 

164 



Class of i goo 



house officer at the Boston City Hospital, where I served two 
years. On Jan. i, 1905, I opened an office at 17 Marl- 
borough Street, Boston, but later moved to my present 
address, 295 Beacon Street. In the fall of 1905 I was 
assistant to Dr. Edward H. Nichols in the surgical care of 
the Harvard Football squad, and in collaboration with him 
published in the " Boston Medical and Surgical Journal " of 
Jan. 13, 1906, an article, " The Physical Aspect of American 
Football." This article was based upon our clinical experi- 
ence in the care of the squad for the season of 1905. I am 
at present a volunteer assistant surgeon on the staff of the 
Boston Children's Hospital. I am a member of the following 
societies : the American Medical Association, the Massachu- 
setts Medical Society, the yEsculapian Club of Boston, of 
which I am secretary and treasurer, the Boylston Medical 
Society, and the Boston City Hospital Alumni Association. 

HOMER HASKELL SMITH 

Flomer Haskell Smith has not been heard from. 

LOUIS GRAHAM OWEN SMITH 

The first year after graduation I spent in travel through the 
South and West. I came to New York from Buffalo in 
January, 1902, and took up newspaper work on the " Evening 
Sun," remaining on its staff until April, 1904, as news re- 
porter, assistant city editor, real estate editor, and financial 
writer. From April, 1904, to November, 1905, I acted as 
press representative of the various Westinghouse companies 
of the United States and Canada, and spent eight months 
at St. Louis in charge of Westinghouse publicity at the 
Louisiana Purchase Exposition, returning to New York in 
January, 1905. In January, 1906, I took up general adver- 
tising and publishing work, with an office in the Flatiron 
Building, New York. I am a member of the Harvard and 
City clubs, of the New York Electrical Society, the New 
York Civil Service Reform League, and Company K, Seventh 
Regiment, all of New York. 

165 



Class of i goo 



CHARLES HEAD SMOOT 

Charles Head Smoot has not been heard from. His address 
is unknown. 

SYDNEY BRUCE SNOW 

From graduation until the fall of 1903 I worked on the 
staff of the " Boston Transcript." I entered the Harvard 
Divinity School in October, 1903, from which I shall be 
graduated this June, 1906. I shall then enter the Unitarian 
ministry. Since the last report I have had two boys born, 
William Lowell Snow, Jan. 25, 1903, at Boston, and Donald 
Kennedy Snow, Nov. 7, 1904, at Cambridge. 

STACY BAXTER SOUTHWORTH 

In September, 1900, I accepted a position in the Quincy 
High School in the department of history. This position I 
held until October, 1902, when I entered the Harvard Law 
School to pursue some special work. I remained in the Law 
School a year, and then accepted a position as sub-master of 
the Charles Sumner School, Boston, which position I now 
hold. I now hold membership in the Massachusetts School- 
Masters' Club, the Boston Sub-Masters' Club, and the West 
Roxbury Unitarian Debating Club. I am also one of the 
board of directors of the Young People's Religious Union. 
My residence is in Highland, West Roxbury, and I have 
actively identified myself with the work of the West Rox- 
bury Citizens' Improvement Association. 

ELIOT SPALDING 

Since shortly after graduation I have been in the Boston 
office of Endicott-Johnson Co., makers of leather and leather 
shoes, with plant at Endicott, New York. I am also con- 
nected with the International Shoe Co., who retail the Merit 
Shoe. 

LELAND JASON SPALDING 

From 1898 to 1900 I was a clerk in the First National 
Bank, Webster, Massachusetts. I was assistant cashier in the 

166 



Class of I goo 



same bank from 1900 to 1905. From 1905 to 1906 I was 
a special student at Harvard College. I am a botanical col- 
lector and a member of the New England Botanical Club. 
I contribute occasionally to papers and magazines. 

WILLIAM HOLMES SPAULDING 

William Holmes Spaulding has not been heard from. 

FREDERIC WILLIAM SPRAGUE 

Frederic William Sprague died April 20, 1901. He was 
the son of Rev. Howard and Emma Heard Sprague, and was 
born at St. John, New Brunswick, Feb. 1, 1872. He entered 
Harvard College from Mt. Allison College, New Brunswick. 

HORACE BAXTER STANTON 

At the time of the publication of the last report I was in 
my second year at the Harvard Law School, and I was 
graduated in due course in 1903. My son was born shortly 
before the Class Triennial. On graduation I began the prac- 
tice of law in Boston, with the firm of Peabody & Arnold, 
and have since practised uninterruptedly, for two years in 
that office, and for the last six months on my own account. 
I am now associated with Arthur Rice and B. D. Barker, 
1 90 1. So far I have kept any learning or knowledge which 
I may possess so successfully concealed that no editor or 
learned society has come to snatch me from my seclusion. 
By force of habit the Law School conferred upon me the 
inconsistent degree of Bachelor of Laws, although I had 
been a bigamist of law and a duly wedded wife for nearly 
a year. The offices I hold are such that the profit is of the 
kind to be hoped for, the honor shines like a candle under a 
bushel, and the trust is in everybody else, to my regret. I 
have confined my foreign travels solely to the land of Nod. 

HOMER WORTHINGTON STARR 

I was English master in the Sewanee Grammar School, 
Sewanee, Tennessee, from 1900 to 1902. In 1902 I was 

167 



Class of igoo 



head master of the West Texas Military Academy. I was 
rector of Saint Jude's (Episcopal) Church in 1903, and since 
then I have been rector of Saint Paul's Episcopal Church at 
Council Bluffs, Iowa. On July 3, 1902, I married Gertrude 
Eastland, daughter of Milton and Louise Pilgrim Eastland. 
We have a daughter, Sarah Louise Starr, born in Council 
Bluffs, Iowa, March 13, 1906. 

LOUIS STEARN 

Louis Stearn has not been heard from. 

ROLAND WILLIAM STEBBINS 

Roland William Stebbins has not been heard from. 

FRANK HOLT STEDMAN 

I was a special student in the Class of 1900, studying at 
Harvard the first two years that the Class was in college. 
Later I went to Western Reserve University, Cleveland, 
graduating from there in 1903 with the degree of B.L. At 
the present time I am a student at the Episcopal Theological 
School in Cambridge, and working in the parish of Grace 
Church, Newton, as lay reader and general assistant to the 
rector there. 

FREDERICK HENRY STEENSTRA 

After two years of business experience in Boston I entered 
the Episcopal Theological School in Cambridge, Massachu- 
setts, from which I was graduated with the degree of B.D. 
in June, 1905. During my seminary course I took work 
enough at Harvard to complete the requirements for the 
A.M. degree, which was conferred upon me in June, 1904. 
I was ordained June 7, 1905, by Bishop Lawrence. I am 
now with Dr. W. R. Huntington on the staff of Grace Church, 
New York City. 

HARRY EDWARD STEPHENSON 

After leaving college I taught in the Allen School, West 
Newton, Massachusetts, having as my subjects mathematics 

168 



Class of igoo 



and sciences. From 1901 to 1903 I was engaged in the 
stock brokerage business with Towle and Fitzgerald, mem- 
bers of the Boston and New York Stock Exchanges. Since 
then I have been in business for myself. My business is 
to handle unlisted securities, stocks, and bonds on commis- 
sion, actually to buy or sell these securities which are not 
" listed " for our customers. We have no " bucketing." On 
June 3, 1903, I was married in Somerville, Massachusetts, to 
Bessie Maude Cullin, daughter of Edwin and Mattie Wet- 
more Cullin. I am a member of the Boston Mining and 
Stock Exchange. 

FRANCIS HERBERT STEVENS 

I am located in Boston in the practice of law. I was mar- 
ried in Boston, June 22, 1905, to Lydia Ward Day, daughter 
of Lydia Jenkins and the late William Francis Day. 

SIDNEY STEVENS 

I have been with the Ludlow Manufacturing Associates, 
Ludlow, Massachusetts, since my graduation, becoming gen- 
eral manager in October, 1905. 

HENRY AUSTIN STICKNEY 

Henry Austin Stickney has not been heard from. 

WILLIAM STICKNEY 

William Stickney has not been heard from. 

MARSHALL WEBSTER STIMSON 

I attended the Harvard Law School from 1898 to 1900. 
From 1900 to 1902 I practised law in Boston, returning to 
Los Angeles in 1903. I was admitted to the Bar of Cali- 
fornia in April, 1903. I am now engaged in the real estate 
business and in handling investments in connection with my 
law work. I was married, April 27, 1904, at Glendora, Cali- 
fornia, to Mary Gordon, daughter of Hugh Taylor and Anna 

169 



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Nicholson Gordon. We have one son, Gordon Stimson, born 
May 27, 1905, at Los Angeles, California. 

ERNEST WILLIAM STIX 

Ever since I left college I have been connected with the 
Rice-Stix Dry Goods Company and the Premium Manufac- 
turing Company of St. Louis, Missouri. I am now assistant 
secretary of the Rice-Stix Dry Goods Company and secretary 
of the Premium Manufacturing Company. I belong to the 
Glen Echo Country Club, the Columbian Club, and the Mer- 
cantile Club. 

ALEXANDER ELLIOTT STODDARD 

Alexander Elliott Stoddard has not been heard from. 

FREDERICK WILLIAM STONE 

Frederick William Stone died July 28, 1905. He was the 
son of Charles Frederick and Ella Josephine Dalzell Stone, 
and was born at Waltham, Massachusetts, Oct. 21, 1878. 
He prepared for college at the Waltham High School. 

RALPH WALTER STONE 

Ralph Walter Stone has not been heard from. His address 
is unknown. 

ARTHUR STURGIS 

After graduation I spent two years in Elmira, New York, 
as inspector and electrician on the street railroad. In 1902 
I was employed by the Massachusetts Electric Companies as 
draftsman on their power station and transmission line work. 
At present I am with John H. Bickford, consulting engineer, 
Boston. I was married in October, 1902, to Emily Frances 
Dodge, daughter of James Emery and Anna Lucretia Dodge 
of New Bedford. We have two children, Arthur Sturgis, Jr., 
born Dec. 7, 1904, and Anna Dodge Sturgis, born Feb. 28, 
1906. 

170 



Class of i goo 



MARK FORREST SULLIVAN 

I was graduated at the Harvard Law School in 1903 and 
since then have been practising law. 

CHESTER ODIORNE SWAIN 

From 1900 to 1902 I studied in the Harvard Graduate 
School, specializing in history and economics, and receiving 
the degree of A.M. in June, 1902. During 1902 and 1904 
I attended the Harvard Law School, taking the degree LL.B. 
in June, 1904. On June 20, 1904, I entered the law office 
of Bissell, Carey and Cooke, 558 Ellicott Square, Buffalo, 
New York, the foremost law firm of this city, and I have 
continued there since that date. I was admitted to practice 
at the New York Bar in January, 1905. My residence is at 
the University Club of Buffalo. 

WILLIAM BRADEN SWINFORD 

During the first year after I graduated from college I was 
principal of the North Side Public School in Watseka, Illinois. 
In July, 1 90 1, I came to Oklahoma and took part in the 
opening up of the Comanche reservation, but drew a blank. 
The following August I entered into a partnership with 
Mr. F. L. Williams, with whom I engaged in the farm loan 
and abstract of title business at Guthrie, Oklahoma, until 
September, 1904. On Jan. 1, 1905, I was made vice-president 
and director of the bank of Ripley at Ripley, Oklahoma, 
which position I held until January last. I am at present the 
assistant cashier of the First National Bank of Stillwater 
and a director of the Bank of Ripley. I am a member of 
the Stillwater Athletic Club. 

HARVEY DANFORTH SYMONDS 

Harvey Danforth Symonds has not been heard from. 

FRITZ BRADLEY TALBOT 

For the year following graduation I travelled with Sam 
Lewis and Charles Harding in the East and in Europe. I 

171 



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entered the Harvard Medical School in September, 1901, and 
received the degree of M.D. June, 1905. I spent the sum- 
mer of 1902 in Gottingen, Germany, studying. I have fin- 
ished a six months' service as house physician at the Boston 
Children's Hospital, and I am now a house officer at the 
Massachusetts General Hospital, on a sixteen months' ser- 
vice, which will be completed June 1, 1907. 

HAROLD TAPPIN 

I attended the Harvard Law School until I received the 
degree of LL.B. in 1903. I was admitted to the New York 
Bar February, 1905, and worked in the law office of Gros- 
venor Nicholas, 141 Broadway, New York, until October, 
1905, when I became a partner in the law firm of Adams, 
Clark and Adams, 15 William Street, New York, the name 
now being Adams, Clark and Tappin. 

CECIL HAMELIN TAYLOR 

Cecil Hamelin Taylor has not been heard from. 
CHARLES HERBERT TAYLOR 

Charles Herbert Taylor has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

CHARLES RALPH TAYLOR 

During the school year of 1900-1901 I was principal of 
the Sheffield, Massachusetts, High School. The next winter 
I took a special course at the Bridgewater Normal School. 
From 1902 to 1904 I was principal of the Harrisville, Rhode 
Island, Grammar School. The next year I was the principal 
of the Damon School, Hyde Park, Massachusetts. Since 
then I have been supervising principal of the Wollaston and 
Massachusetts Fields Schools of Quincy, Massachusetts. 

JOB TAYLOR 

Job Taylor has not been heard from. 

MYRON EMMET TERBUSH 

Myron Emmet Terbush has not been heard from. ) 

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CRANSTON SWIFT THAYER 

Cranston Swift Thayer has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

FRANK ADONIRAM THOMPSON 

I have nothing further to add. 

GUY ANDREW THOMPSON 

I received the degree of A.M. at Harvard in 1901. I was 
instructor in English in the University of Maine from 1901 
to 1905. In 1905 I was appointed professor of English in 
the same university. 

ARTHUR JOHN THOMSON 

After leaving college I entered the Law School at Os- 
goode Hall, Toronto, and was called to the Bar in the fall 
of 1903. During my course I took honors in the first and 
second years and a silver medal in the third and final year. 
I am a member of the Delta Chi Fraternity. Since being 
called to the Bar I have been associated with the law firm 
of Thomson, Tilley and Johnston, of which I am now a 
member. 

CHARLES HENRY TILTON, JR. 

Charles Henry Tilton, Jr., has not been heard from. 

NEWELL WHITING TILTON 

In the autumn of 1900 I went to Holyoke, Massachusetts, 
and worked there in the Lyman Cotton Mills until Jan. 1, 
1904. At that date I took a position with Harding, Whit- 
man and Company in their New York office, where I have 
been ever since. My work is connected with the manufac- 
ture of cotton goods. No luck as to wives or children. 

FRANCIS CRESWICK TODD 

I went to England in September, 1900, and in October 
of that year I took up residence in Oxford. There I read 

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theology under the direction of the Rev. C. E. Plumb, M.A., 
chaplain of Magdalene College, and of the reverend, the 
Warden of Keble College. I attended the lectures of the 
Rev. Dr. Bright, Regius Professor of Church History, of 
the Rev. Dr. Moberly, Regius Professor of Pastoral Theol- 
ogy, of the Rev. Dr. Fareday, Lady Margaret Professor, 
and of the Rev. Dr. Driver, Regius Professor of Hebrew. 
The Christmas vacation I spent in Berlin, where I had in a 
previous year resided, in the family of Prof. Anton Weber, 
court painter; and during the Easter holidays I travelled 
in Switzerland and in Italy with the Rev. C. E. Plumb of 
Oxford. In the following summer I visited Holland, Ger- 
many, and Paris with Walter Moberly of New College, 
Oxford and also Brittany, various parts of England and 
Scotland. -On my return to America, in the autumn of 
1 90 1, I matriculated at the Episcopal Theological School 
in Cambridge, spending my long vacations of that and of 
the following years at my summer home in Cornish, New 
Hampshire. I was graduated from this school in June, 
1904, when I received the degree of S.T.B., and was or- 
dained to the deaconate by the Bishop of Massachusetts. 
At this time I accepted a call to be the assistant minister of 
Trinity Parish in Hartford, Connecticut. I was ordained 
to the priesthood by Bishop Lawrence in May, 1905. I am 
a member of the Hartford Golf Club and of the Connecticut 
Valley Harvard Club. 

GEORGE ALEXANDER TOWNS 

I am teaching in Atlanta University in Georgia, where I 
have been continuously since I left college. Little has hap- 
pened to me beyond the ordinary experiences of a teacher. 
I married, Sept. 17, 1902, in Atlanta, Georgia, Nellie H. 
McNair, daughter of Felix and Harriet McNair. We have 
had two children, both of whom have died. An infant son 
was born Sept. 11, 1903, and died Sept. 12, 1903, and a 
daughter, Helen Dorothy Towns, was born Dec. 6, 1904, 
and died July 10, 1905. I have joined two organizations, 
the Niagara Movement, a national body, and the Georgia 

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Equal Rights Convention, a state organization whose com- 
mon purpose is to maintain for the negro the civil and 
political rights he is rapidly losing in the South. 

ALFRED MARSTON TOZZER 

In 1 90 1 I received the degree of A.M. from Harvard. 
From 1 90 1 to 1905 I was the holder of the American Fel- 
lowship of the Archaeological Institute of America, with 
four trips to Central America and Mexico for archaeological 
and ethnological field work. I took the degree of Ph.D. at 
Harvard in 1904, and from 1905 to 1906 I was instructor 
in Central American Archaeology at Harvard. I have been 
assistant in Central American Archaeology at the Peabody 
Museum since 1904. I am a fellow of the Harvard Trav- 
ellers Club, and a lecturer during the year 1905- 1906 on 
Central American Archaeology before the affiliated societies 
of the Archaeological Institute of America. 

FRED HORTON TRAIN 

No information except the address has been received. 

JOHN NEWLIN TRAINER, JR. 

After leaving college I took a position as chemist with the 
Industrial Water Company, 15 Wall Street, New York, 
which I held for one year. On July 1, 1901, I went into 
the business department of " McClure's Magazine," and I 
am now the circulation manager. I married, April 21, 1906, 
Caroline Okie Browning, daughter of G. George and Amy 
Okie Browning. 

RALPH HERMON TUKEY 

I was a graduate student in classical philology at Harvard 
from 1900 to 1 90 1, when I received the degree of A.M. 
From 1 90 1 to 1903 was an instructor in Latin at Bates 
College. I was a graduate student and assistant in Greek 
in Yale in 1903 and 1904, and a university fellow at Yale 
from 1904 to 1906. From January to June, 1905, I was 

175 



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an instructor in Greek at Brown. I travelled in Italy and 
Greece during the summer and fall of 1905, and I am now 
a candidate for the degree of Ph.D. at Yale. 

IRVIN JOHN UHRICH 

Irvin John Uhrich has not been heard from. 

CHARLES MARSHALL UNDERWOOD, JR. 

A letter from Mr. C. M. Underwood reports C. M. Under- 
wood, Jr., at the University of Paris, working out his John 
Harvard Fellowship. 

HENRY PEPPER VAUX 

Henry Pepper Vaux has not been heard from. 

OSWALD VEBLEN 

I was Fellow in Mathematics at the University of Chicago 
until 1903. when I received my Ph.D. degree. I was Asso- 
ciate in Mathematics till 1905, when I became a preceptor 
at Princeton. I have written some articles for mathematical 
journals, and I am a member of the American Mathematical 
Society and of the Circolo Matematico de Palermo. 

HERBERT ADDINGTON WADLEIGH 

I am still associated with A. B. Leach and Company, for- 
merly Farson, Leach and Company, bankers. 

FREDERICK GORDON WAIDE 

Frederick Gordon Waide has not been heard from. At last 
accounts he was teaching. 

WALTER GUSTAVUS WAITT 

After leaving college I was six months assistant chemist 
with the Massachusetts State Board of Health. Then I 

176 



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had charge of the chemical laboratory of Little and Walker, 
chemical engineers of Boston. In April, 1902, I took a 
position as chemist with the National Carbon Co., Cleve- 
land, Ohio. On June 25, 1903, I was married to Edith 
Maude Comstock, daughter of Orvis F. and Mary S. Corn- 
stock. In April, 1904, I was made assistant superintendent 
of the National Carbon Company, and in November of the 
same year I was transferred to my present position of assist- 
ant superintendent at their Fremont, Ohio, plant, which 
manufactures arc carbons and electric batteries. 

HENRY WHITNEY WALLACE 

On leaving the University I obtained employment with the 
National Steel Company, now the United States Steel Cor- 
poration, at Mingo, Ohio, in the capacity of rodman with the 
civil engineering department. In about six months I was 
transferred to the drafting room, where I worked until about 
March of 1902. I then went to work for the Riter Conley 
Manufacturing Company at Pittsburg, Pennsylvania, where 
I stayed until 1903. On receiving an offer from the Tennes- 
see Coal, Iron and Railroad Company I went to Ensley, Ala- 
bama, but was there only three months when I received an 
offer from the Woodward Iron Company, and was employed 
by them until April of 1905. During my vacation of 1904 
I was laid off for about two months on account of a strike. 
Part of this time I put in working for the La Belle Iron 
Works of Steubenville, Ohio. At the end of the strike I 
returned to the Woodward Iron Company, leaving them to 
return to the Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad Company 
on the first of April, 1905. I am still in the employ of this 
company in Ensley, Alabama. 

GEORGE WELD WALTER 

George Weld Walter has not been heard from. 

CHARLES WHITNEY WARD 

Charles Whitney Ward has not been heard from. 

12 jyy 



Class of i goo 



HERBERT EDGAR WARD 

Herbert Edgar Ward died Feb. 27, 1905. He was the son 
of Leslie Dodd and Minnie Perry Ward, and was born at 
Newark, New Jersey, Sept. 9, 1877. He prepared for col- 
lege at St. George's School, Summit, New Jersey. 

HOLCOMBE WARD 

Holcombe Ward has not been heard from. 

EDWIN CLIFTON WARREN 

Edwin Clifton Warren died Dec. 25, 1896, at Everett. He 
was the son of Calvin Edwin and Emma Frances Briggs 
Warren, and was born at Somerville Nov. 28, 1876. He 
prepared for college at the High School, Everett, Massa- 
chusetts. 

LEICESTER WARREN 

Leicester Warren has not been heard from. His address 
is unknown. 

JACOB WARSHAW 

During the latter half of 1900 and the year 1900 to 1901 
I was an instructor in Modern Languages at the University 
of North Carolina. The next year I spent in study and 
travel in France and England, and in 1902 I received a 
special certificate in French Literature from the University 
of Paris, and in the same year the degree of A.M. from the 
University of North Carolina. In 1903 and 1904 I was 
teacher of English at Porto Rico, and in the summer of 
1904 was acting superintendent of schools, San Juan, Porto 
Rico. From 1904 to 1905 I was superintendent of schools 
at Humacao, Porto Rico, and the next year held the same 
position at Mayagiiez, Porto Rico. 

ARTHUR WASHBURN 

After graduation I entered the Episcopal Theological 
School in Cambridge, where I took the degree Bachelor of 

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Divinity in June, 1903. I was ordered deacon by Bishop 
Lawrence in May of that year, and became curate of the 
Church of the Saviour and Calvary Church, Providence, 
Rhode Island. I was ordained priest by Bishop McVickar 
in February, 1904, and the following October became rector 
of the Church of the Saviour, Providence. 

FRANK DE WITT WASHBURN 

I was appointed custodian of the Fine Arts department 
at the Boston Public Library Aug. 1, 1904. My marriage 
was recorded in the first report. We have a daughter, Edith 
Olive Washburn, born Aug. 26, 1905, at Raynham, Massa- 
chusetts. 

ASA DUPUY WATKINS 

I spent only one year at Harvard, so am scarcely a Har- 
vard man, although I entered the senior class and took the 
Harvard A.B. degree in 1900. I entered the Union Theo- 
logical Seminary, Richmond, Virginia, in September, 1900, 
and received the degree of B.D. from that institution in 
May, 1903. I was ordained to the ministry and entered the 
home mission work of the Southern Presbyterian Church in 
the mountains of West Virginia in July, 1903, making the 
little lumber town Cass, West Virginia, my headquarters, 
and working amongst the lumbermen in their camps, 
amongst the " mountain whites " in their huts, and amongst 
surrounding grazers on their farms. I remained in this 
work until September, 1905, when I removed to Bristol, 
Tennessee, to take charge of the Windsor Avenue Presby- 
terian Church. 

JAMES OTIS WATSON 

Leaving college in my freshman year I went to Colorado 
Springs for three years of out-of-door life, including much 
golf, horseback riding, and hunting. Returning to West 
Virginia in 1900 I accepted a position as assistant super- 
intendent at one of the coal mines in the Fairmont district. 

179 



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Soon thereafter the entire district was consolidated and, 
due largely to influence, I found myself assistant to the 
president. The work involved was intensely interesting, 
but all absorbing, and in the fall of 1903 I gave it up to 
spend my winters with my little family on a small ranch 
thirty-five miles from Colorado Springs, where the free out- 
of-door life is beyond compare. My summers are given 
to the Alleghenies at tennis, camping, fishing, and hunting. 
Between times are spent in search of funds to make the 
described life possible. I was married, June 4, 1902, to 
Ella Brandon Bartlett. We have two daughters, Elinor 
Bartlett Watson, born May 20, 1903, and Mary Watson, 
born March 10, 1905. 

RALPH HOPKINS WATSON 

I am a metallurgist in the Homestead Steel Works, Car- 
negie Steel Company, Munhall, Pennsylvania. 

IRA GILBERT WEBSTER 

Ira Gilbert Webster has not been heard from. 

HAMILTON WILSON WELCH 

Hamilton Wilson Welch has not been heard from. 

CHARLES FREDERIC WELLINGTON 

I have been secretary to the principal of the B. M. C. 
Durfee High School, Fall River, Massachusetts, since Sept- 
ember, 1 90 1. During the fall of 1901 I taught school, but 
in the spring I was timekeeper on the Providence and Fall 
River Street Railway during its construction. Since August, 
1900, I have also been the Swansea correspondent for the 
" Fall River Evening News " and the " Providence Evening 
News." Besides I have acted occasionally as proof-reader 
and reporter on the city staff of the " News." I have been 
correspondent from Swansea for the " Associated Press " 
since August, 1905. During 1904 and 1905 I was secretary 
of the committee to investigate the schools of Swansea. 



180 



Class of I goo 



I have published several articles for the " Providence Sun- 
day Journal," the " Philadelphia North American," the 
" New Bedford Standard," the " Newport News," and the 
" Lynn Item," among which are an interview with Edward 
Kelton of Guatemala, a character sketch of Harvey R. Mon- 
roe, and accounts of Philander G. Wilbur, a veteran milk- 
man, of a fox-hunt of the Wannamoisett Fox Hunting Club, 
and of the famous Bowers Mansion of Somerset. I am a 
member of King Philip Lodge A. F. and A. M. of Fall 
River, of the executive committee of the Fall River Harvard 
Club, and of the Wannamoisett Fox Hunting Club. 

STANWOOD GRAY WELLINGTON 

I entered the Harvard Law School in the fall of 1900 and 
was graduated in June, 1904, receiving the degree of LL.B. 
Illness during the winter of 1 902-1 903 compelled me to 
drop back a year. I passed the Massachusetts Bar Exam- 
inations in July, 1904, and in that month entered the office 
of Hale and Grinnell, 60 State Street, Boston, Massachu- 
setts. At present I am practising law on my own account 
at the above address, and also doing work for the office 
in which I am located. I spent the summer of 1902 abroad, 
travelling in England, Germany, Switzerland, and France, 
and in September, 1905, made a trip to California. I was 
married, April 26, 1906, at Santa Barbara, California, to 
Alice Hanlin Baker, daughter of Elbert L. Baker. 

JAMES OGDEN WELLS 

I have been continuously with Cooper, Wells and Com- 
pany in the hosiery business, first spending four years in 
the different departments learning the business, and now 
acting as assistant superintendent. I expect to remain in 
the manufacturing business indefinitely. 

EDWARD CORYDON WHEELER, JR. 

After leaving college I went into the manufacturing busi- 
ness, where I remained one year. I then accepted a position 

181 



Class of i goo 



with N. W. Harris and Company, bankers, Equitable Build- 
ing, Boston. After three years office experience I repre- 
sented the house in Connecticut and western Massachusetts. 
In the fall of 1904 I began to represent the house in Maine, 
and have continued to do so up to the present time. I am 
a member of the Wollaston Golf Club and the Portland, 
Maine, Golf Club. 

ERNEST EDWARD WHEELER 

I was graduated from the Columbia Law School in 1903. 
I spent the summer of 1902 in Europe and the summer of 
1903 in California. I am a lawyer, practising at 31 Nassau 
Street, New York, with Bowers and Sands. 

CALEB VAN HUSAN WHITBECK 

Caleb Van Husan Whitbeck has not been heard from. 

JAMES PLATT WHITE 

James Piatt White has not been heard from. 

ROBERT RUDD WHITING 

I left college at the end of my freshman year and entered 
Princeton as a special. In the course of two years there I 
was an editor and managing editor of " The Tiger," an 
editor of the " Bric-a-Brac "' (the Princeton annual), and a 
member of the Triangle Club (Princeton's dramatic club). 
In the fall of 1899 I went to work for " The New York 
Sun," and continued a member of the staff until the spring 
of 1904. Since then I have been living in Princeton, where 
I still do a little writing and drawing. My only book is a 
collection of baseball yarns that first appeared in " The Sun," 
published by J. S. Ogilvie, and entitled. I think, " The Fat 
ex-Mascot." As to foreign countries, I have been abroad ten 
times, but almost always to Switzerland and Germany, stop- 
ping in Paris on my way back only long enough to get the 

182 



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German out of my ears. I was married in Stamford, Con- 
necticut, Sept. 3, 1902, to Agnes Campbell Kempster, daugh- 
ter of Walter and Miriam Baynes Kempster. We have two 
children, Robert Rudd Whiting, Jr., born May 21, 1903, 
and Francis Whiting, born June 29, 1904. The only clubs 
to which I belong are the Princeton Club of New York and 
the Nassau Club of Princeton. 

PARKER WHITNEY 

For the last four years I have been manager of the 
Spring Valley Ranch, Rocklin, Placer County, California. 
The property comprises about thirty thousand acres in the 
Sacramento Valley and produces stock, sheep, wool, mutton, 
grain, hay, raisins, and oranges. I am deputy sheriff of 
Placer County. I was married, Jan. 19, 1903, in San Fran- 
cisco, to Daisy Parrott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis 
Baldwin Parrott. We have two sons, Louis Parker Whit- 
ney, born Nov. 10, 1904, and Vincent Whitney, born Jan. 
27,, 1906. I am a member of the Pacific Union Club of San 
Francisco and the Burlingame Country Club of Burlingame, 
California. 

TRAVIS HARVARD WHITNEY 

My office and permanent address is 15 William Street, 
New York City, where I have a law office with Mrs. 
Whitney as a partner, under the firm name of Rosalie Loew 
and Travis H. W'hitney. I am assistant secretary of the 
Citizens Union, a political organization, and am its legis- 
lative agent in Albany, where I spend most of my time. 
One child, Travis H. Whitney, Jr., was born Jan. 29, 1905. 

ROSS KITTREDGE WHITON 

After graduating from college I entered the Harvard 
Medical School in the fall of 1900, from which I was grad- 
uated in 1904 with the degree of M.D. On the first of the 
following September I was married to Ada Louise Woods, 
daughter of Charles Edwin and Abbie Frances White Woods. 

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I began immediately to practise medicine in Quincy. I be- 
long to the Massachusetts Medical Society, Norfolk South 
District. At the present time I am a member of the Board 
of Health of Quincy. 

GEORGE ALBIN WHITTEMORE 

From 1903 to 1905 I was teacher of mathematics at the 
Foster School, Cornwall, Connecticut. In the summer of 
1905 I was a student in the Harvard Engineering Camp, 
Squam Lake, New Hampshire. I am now an instructor 
in mathematics at Pennsylvania State College, State College, 
Pennsylvania. 

EDWARD JAMES WHITTIER 

I was an assistant in the Harvard Engineering Labora- 
tory from September, 1901, to February, 1902. I then was 
employed by the American McKenna Process Company of 
Joliet, Illinois, until June, when I was badly injured by 
falling into the bevel gears, and was laid up until October. 
After that I was engineer in charge of the plant of the 
same company at Tremley Point, New Jersey. I was in 
charge of the constructive work on docks and on mill and 
general superintendence. In July and August I inspected 
rail for this company and for the Erie Railroad. I am now 
acting in the capacity of assistant purchasing agent, in 
charge of the supply division of the purchasing department 
for the American Agricultural Chemical Company. I was 
married, May 15, 1905, in Elizabeth, New Jersey, to Bessie 
Babcock Bickwell, daughter of Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Bick- 
well. We have a daughter, Dorothea Whittier, born Feb. 
24, 1906, at Roselle, New Jersey. 

CLARENCE WIENER 

Clarence Wiener has not been heard from. 

HENRY DWIGHT WIGGIN, JR. 

I was graduated from the Harvard Law School in June, 
1902, and passed the Massachusetts Bar Examinations on 

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July i, 1902. I sailed on July 2, 1902, from Boston, and 
travelled over England and the Continent, returning to 
Boston about Sept. 18, 1902. In November of that year 
I started in the actual practice of law in Boston, and have 
been so engaged ever since. 

RUSSELL BENJAMIN WIGGIN 

Russell Benjamin Wiggin has not been heard from. 

FREDERICK WILCOCK 

For six months, beginning September, 1900, I acted as 
clerk with an exporter of machinery. In March, 1901, I 
entered the employ of the Rapid Transit Railroad Commis- 
sion of New York. I am still with them as assistant engi- 
neer. I am an associate in the American Society of Civil 
Engineers. 

FREDERICK MASON WILDER 

I entered the Harvard Graduate School in 1902, taking 
the degree of Master of Science in 1903. Taught the fol- 
lowing year in the Central High School, Cleveland, Ohio. 
In the fall of 1904 I came to Chicago, accepting a position 
as teacher of chemistry and physiography in the Francis W. 
Parker School, 550 Webster Avenue. My marriage was 
noted in the last report. We have a daughter, Anna Gould 
Wilder, born April 14, 1905, in Chicago, Illinois. 

GEORGE HARRIS WILDER 

In July, 1900, after graduating from college, I accepted 
a junior clerical position with the banking firm of Baring, 
Magoun and Company in New York, with whom I remained 
for over five years. On Oct. 24, 1900, I was married in 
Portsmouth, New Hampshire, to Sadie E. Eldredge, and after 
a short wedding trip we returned to New York and took 
up our residence in an apartment on 87th Street and Cen- 
tral Park West, where we lived until May, 1902. I then 
moved to Madison, New York, where my father had built 

185 



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us a house. I was still associated with Messrs. Baring, 
Magoun and Company in business, having charge of securi- 
ties and assisting the manager of the stock and bond depart- 
ment, when in June, 1905, my father bought me a seat on 
the New York Stock Exchange. After a month's vacation 
at Chatham, Massachusetts, I actively took up the duties of 
what is known as a " $2.00 Floor Broker," executing busi- 
ness for other firms, at which I continued until Jan. 1, 1906. 
I then formed the Stock Exchange firm of Carter, Wilder 
and Company, of which house I am now the board member 
to succeed to the business of Messrs. Tilghman, Rowland, 
and Company, an old established firm who were discontinu- 
ing business. Since graduation I have written no articles of 
importance and I have not had time to travel. I married 
Sadie Evelyn Eldredge, daughter of H. Fisher and Addie 
E. Eldredge. We have a daughter, Evelyn Eldredge Wilder, 
born June 12, 1902. I am at present a member of the Morris 
County Golf Club, Harvard Club, and the Madison Golf 
Club. 

ABRAM JULIUS WILE 

I am still teaching in Rochester, New York. I have two 
daughters, born since the last report, Dorothy May Wile, 
born May 18, 1902, and Sara Frances Wile, born May 23, 
1905, both at Rochester, New York. 

NORMAN RAND WILLARD 

Since graduation I have been actively engaged as a civil 
engineer. My first employment was with the town of 
Andover, in the department of public works. I was there 
a year. Then I went on the sewer department of the town 
of Wakefield. In November, 1901, I went to Tampa, 
Florida, where I was engaged for six months as an engineer 
under Cushing and Weir, contractors for the Tampa, Port 
Tampa, boulevard. Returning from Tampa I went to work 
as head draftsman for the Automatic Weighing Machine 
Company, corner of Green and Bay streets, Jersey City, 
New Jersey. This position I held about twenty months. 

186 



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In August, 1904, I was employed as engineer and superin- 
tendent of construction by the Ambursen Hydraulic Construc- 
tion Company, 176 Federal Street, Boston, Massachusetts, by 
which firm I am still employed. Since being engaged by 
them I have superintended the building of a reinforced con- 
crete dam at Woonsocket, Rhode Island, was engineer for 
the reconstruction of the Chambly Dam at Chambly, Quebec, 
and am now resident engineer and superintendent of the 
construction of a contract with the Chicago and Joliet Elec- 
tric Railroad. This contract, amounting to about $50,000, 
comprises the building of two reinforced concrete dams, de- 
signed as combined dams and bridges, but with the bridge 
through the dam rather than over it, and for two reinforced 
concrete bridges. I have not as yet joined any societies nor 
have I written any books or papers of consequence. I was 
married in Lexington, Massachusetts, Aug. 30, 1903, to 
Annette Phoebe Frizelle, daughter of James H. and Lucretia 
(Fahnestock) Frizelle. 

DAVID LAWRENCE WILLIAMS 

At present I am finishing my course in medicine at Tufts 
Medical School, and I am a candidate for a degree this June. 

JOHN TAYLOR WILLIAMS 

John Taylor Williams has not been heard from. 

LEWIS WILLIAMS 

After leaving college I was in business two years, and 
then began the study of music in Boston. Later I spent 
a year in Vienna studying the piano with Leschetizky, and 
since coming home I have worked at my profession in Bos- 
ton, and was this year appointed instructor in the music 
department at Yale. Besides being a member of the Har- 
vard Club, I belong to the Quinnipiack Club of New Haven. 

SIMON EVERARD WILLIAMS 

I am with Stone and Webster, electrical engineers, Boston, 
Massachusetts; at present manager of the Jacksonville 

187 



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Electric Company, Jacksonville, Florida, one of Stone and 
Webster's properties. 

SYDNEY STEWART WILLIAMS 

I have taken up in succession surveying, engineering, and 
gas. Since I left college I have travelled in Italy, Spain, 
Mexico, and England. I am not married. I belong to the 
Ouwentsea Club, Lake Forest, Illinois. 

OSBORNE VOLNEY WILLSON 

Osborne Volney Willson has not been heard from. His 
address is unknown. 

JOHN WILSON 

I entered Harvard Law School and was graduated in 
1903. I began the practice of law at once in Bangor, Maine, 
after taking the Bar examinations. I was married, Dec. 
2, 1903, in Worcester, Massachusetts, to Emma Heywood 
Otis, daughter of John P. K. and Isabella Stratton Otis. 
We have one child, born July 26, 1905, a daughter, named 
Caroline Wilson. 

ARTHUR TREVITT WINSLOW 

I am general manager of the Hindenlang Brothers Land 
Company. I was married, Jan. 11, 1903, at Boston, to 
Marta Emeline Hindenlang, daughter of Leopold and Bar- 
bara Hindenlang. We have one child, Madeline Barbara 
Winslow, born Nov. 11, 1905. 

KENELM WINSLOW 

I am principal of a public school in West Newton, 
Massachusetts. 

KARL FUNSTON WIRT 

For the first two years after leaving college I was em- 
ployed as secretary for my father, Paul E. Wirt. I was 

18S 



Class of i goo 



abroad in 1903, visiting England, France, Germany, Austria- 
Hungary, Servia, Roumania, Italy, and Switzerland. I 
spent the early part of 1905 in Arizona and California, 
inspecting mining properties. Since that time I have been 
general manager for The Paul E. Wirt Fountain Pen. I 
am a member of the Harvard Club of New York. 

STEPHEN CAMPBELL WOLCOTT 

Since last report I have been for three years in the Busi- 
ness Opportunity Company of New York. During the last 
two years I have acted as secretary for the said company. 
Since last April I have been farming in Pennsylvania. I 
was married, Sept. 29, 1904, to Eleanor L. Greenleaf. 

WILLARD PORTER WOODBURY 

The fall after leaving college I entered the Harvard Medi- 
cal School and was graduated therefrom in 1904. Then I 
did hospital work in Boston till the close of the year. In 
February, 1905, I began one year's interneship at the Salem, 
Massachusetts, Hospital, immediately after its completion I 
entered the Children's Hospital, Boston, in like capacity, my 
service ending August, 1906. 

CHARLES ROYAL WOODS, JR. 

In the fall of 1900 I secured a position with the New 
York Edison Company, but at the end of a year I resigned 
and accepted an opening in the New York Telephone Com- 
pany. I remained there until December, 1904, at which 
time I transferred my affections to the Bates Advertising 
Company, of which I am to-day secretary. I am a member 
of the Harvard Club of New York, the Theta Delta Chi 
Graduate Club of New York, and the New York Athletic 
Club. 

STANLEY WOODWORTH 

Stanley Woodworth has not been heard from. He was 
married. July 30, 1902, to Annabel Dixon at Oconomowoc, 
near Chicago, Illinois. 

189 



Class of ipoo 



AUGUSTUS EDWARD WRIGHT 

Augustus Edward Wright has not been heard from. 

CARY THOMAS WRIGHT 

Cary Thomas Wright has not been heard from. 

GEORGE JESSE WRIGHT 

Since leaving Harvard I have been busy with my medical 
studies at the University of Pennsylvania, receiving the 
degree of M.D. in June, 1904. After serving eighteen 
months as interne in the Allegheny General Hospital and 
in the Pittsburg Hospital for Children, I at last started my 
work in the general practice of medicine, with offices in the 
East End of Pittsburg. At present I am assistant neurolo- 
gist to the Allegheny General and the St. Francis hospitals, 
and act as assistant medical director to the Reliance Life 
Insurance Company of Pittsburg. My life is thus far a 
busy one, and my work promising. 

FRANK WYMAN, 2d 

1 

Frank Wyman, 2d, has not been heard from. 

LOUIS ELIOT WYMAN 

I am now practising law to the best of my ability in Man- 
chester, New Hampshire, general practice, under the firm 
name of Taggart, Tuttle, Burroughs and Wyman. I was 
married, June 1, 1904, in Manchester, New Hampshire, to 
Alice Sibley Crosby. We have one son, Eliot Uberto 
Wyman, born March 26, 1905. 

HENRY AARON YEOMANS 

Since leaving the Law School I have been with the firm 
of Sullivan and Cromwell, 49 Wall Street, New York. I 
was married, May 1, 1905, in Saint Paul, Minnesota, to 
Olive Livingston Gilbert. 



190 



ADDENDA 

JOHN HIGGINSON CABOT, 2d 

I have recently definitely decided to study for the priest- 
hood of the American Catholic Church (commonly called 
the "Episcopal" Church). I hope to be ordained priest in 
about two years, as Bishop Lawrence thinks I can, possibly, 
complete my studies in that time. I shall study by myself 
and then probably spend a year in the General Seminary at 
New York. 

GEORGE PETER CAMPBELL 

After leaving college I taught two years in Worcester 
Academy. In 1902 I accepted a position in the Agricul- 
tural College of Utah, at Logan. For two years I was in- 
structor in physics and physical education. In 1904 I was 
made physical director. 



191 



MARRIAGES AND BIRTHS 



Charles Lawrence Adams 



Charles Quincy Adams 



To Adola Greeley, April 24, 
1906, at Washington, D. C. 

To Edith Simpson Nevins, 
October 1, 1903, at Winona, 
Minn. 

Elizabeth Cochran Adams, September 19, 1904. 

To Aura Marguerite Smith, 
June 27, 1901, at Cambridge. 
To Lillie Elizabeth Robinson, 
June 2, 1906. 

To Louise Wolcott Richards, 
October 31, 1905. 

To Grace Agnes Newton, 
August 31, 1904, at Cambridge. 

To Esther Ritchie Wyman, 
March 20, 1906, at Boston. 

To Margaret Waldo Higgin- 
son, September 2, 1905, at 
Dublin, N. H. 

To Frances Isabelle Everett, 
June 24, 1902, at Worcester. 

To Edith Frothingham Man- 
dell, May 18, 1905, at Cam- 
bridge. 

Paul Mandell Beardsell, April 8, 1906. 



Guy Harry Albright 
Henry James Alexander 
Charles Fullerton Bacon 
Floyd George Ballentine 
William Lester Barnes 
James Dellinger Barney 

Frederick Hall Beals 
William Lee Beardsell 



Sherburn Merrill Becker 



Russell Booth Bedford 



To Irene Booth Smith, Decem- 
ber 12, 1898, at Milwaukee, 
Wis. 



To Ethel Mason Crocker, Jan- 
uary 3, 1 90 1, at New York 
City. 

Russell Booth Bedford, Jr., December 28, 1901. 
Eugene Daly Crocker Bedford, March 26, 1903. 

192 



Class of ipoo 



Silas Palmer Beebe To Mary Elizabeth Whitney, 

February 8, 1896, at Valpa- 
raiso, Ind. 
Palmer Lewis Beebe, July 20, 1905. 

Bertrand Faugeres Bell To Beatrice Stafford Boggs, 

April 30, 1902, at Chillicothe, 
Ohio. 
Muriel Stuart Fitzhugh Bell, February 20, 1903. 

Conrad Bell To Elizabeth Prentiss Dudley, 

September 21, 1905, at Cam- 
bridge. 

Edward Sherman Bennett To Hattie Gertrude Paige, 

November 11, 1903, at South 
Boston. 
Phoebe Bennett, March 1, 1906. 

Franklin Pierce Bennett, Jr. To Irene Willard, November 

20, 1 901, at Saugus. 
Olive Catherine Bennett, July 28, 1902. 

William De Ford Bigelow To Helen Harding, June 4, 

1902, at Cohasset. 

Ayres Boal To Lesley Stewart Johnson, 

January 1, 1906, at Winnetka, 

111. 
Henry Smith Bowers To Margaret Thomas, October 

31, 1905, at Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Henry Cook Boynton To Mary Allison Manter, July 

11, 1902, at Plymouth. 
Rosamond Boynton, June 4, 1904. 

Bartlett Brooks To Anna Leota Nash, June 6, 

1904, at Addison, Maine. 
Bartlett Brooks, Jr., 1 March 20, 1906. 

Paul Ferrie Brown To Edna Browning Veeder, 

February 9, 1 901, at No. Cam- 
bridge. 
Malcolm Ferrie Brown, August 10, 1903. 

George Herbert Bunton To Bertha M. Close, April 5, 

1905, at Cambridge. 

1 Died March 24, 1906. 
13 I93 



Class of i goo 



William Armstead Maole Bur- 
den To Florence Vanderbilt Twom- 

bly, April 12, 1904, New York 
City. 
Daughter, 1 February 4, 1905. 

George Peter Campbell To Minnie H. Foster, August 

22, 1892. 

Krickel Kemer Carrick To Julia Florence Shelley, Sep- 

tember 14, 1903, at Chicago, 111. 
Jane Elizabeth Carrick, March 17, 1905. 

William Richard Castle, Jr. To Margaret Farlow, June 3, 

1902, at Boston. 
Rosamond Castle, March 24, 1904. 

Herbert Mann Chase To Florence H. Hilton, June 

30, 1902, at Cambridge. 
George Hilton Chase, April 26, 1904. 

Philip Putnam Chase To Anna Cornelia Wiggles- 

worth, June 27, 1903, at Milton. 
Philip Wigglesworth Chase, May 15, 1904. 

Marlborough Churchill To Mary Smith, October 7, 

1903, at Andover. 
Mary Churchill, November 12, 1904. 

James Henry Clagg To Nathalin Ryder, August, 

1901, at Provincetown. 
Clara Elizabeth Clagg, April 16, 1902. 
Charles Floyd Clagg, October 30, 1904. 

Henry Spaulding Coffin To Rose Prescott Brown, Sep- 

tember 12, 1905, at Brookline. 

Harry Justin Colburn To May M. Norcross, June 23, 

1900, at Cambridge. 

Joseph Foxe Costa To Katherine L. T. McCue, 

June 28, 1905, at East Wey- 
mouth. 

William Bayard Cutting, Jr. To Lady Sybil Marjorie Cuffe, 

April 30, 1901, at London, 
England. 
Iris Margaret Cutting, August 15, 1902. 

1 Died February 4, 1905. 
194 



Class of i goo 



Dwight Filley Davis 



Arthur Lyman Dean 



To Helen Brooks, November 
15, 1904, at Geneva, Switzer- 
land. 

To Leora Elvena Parmelee, 
August 11, 1904, at New Ha- 
ven, Conn. 

Lewis Matthew Dougan To Ruth Louise Everts, Au^ 

gust 16, 1904, at Granville, 
N. Y. 
Elizabeth Ruth Dougan, November 28, 1905. 

Harold Taylor Dougherty To Sally Viles, September 6, 

1905, at Boston. 

To Marion Christine Van der 
Veen. 



Henry William Dubee 

Arend V. Dubee. 
Stuart W. Dubee 

Wirth Stuart Dunham 



Edward Addison Dunlap 



James Samuel Dunstan 
Herman True van Dusen 



To Mary Louise Ward, Octo- 
ber 7, 1901, at Evanston, 111. 
To Harriett William Pence, 
August 8, 1905, at Hunter's 
Springs, W. Va. 
To Edna Louise Kempshall, 
April 27, 1904, at Boston. 
To Loretta May Brackett, 1 
June 7, 1898, at Bedford. 

Harold True van Dusen, 1899. 

Karl Radcliffe van Dusen, 1900. 

Dorothy Beatrice van Dusen. 2 

Raymond Bartlett Earle To May Seelye Deming, June 

26, 1901, at Watertown. 
Roland D. Earle, June 2, 1904. 

Theodore Hildreth Eaton To Theodora West, June 13, 

1 90 1, at Holbrook. 

Frank Albert Edmands To Eleanor Maude Haynes, 

January 18, 1897, at New York 

City. 

Albert Cecil Edmands, 3 April 18, 1900. 

Joselyn Edmands, 4 September 24, 1901. 

Ann Edmands, January 14, 1905. 

1 Died January 4, 1903. 2 Died April 15, 1903. 

8 Died May 27, 1903. * Died May 30, 1903. 

195 



Class of igoo 



Edward Elias 



Harry Stanton Elliot 



To Henrietta E. Bacon, De- 
cember 25, 1892, at Mayday, 
Kansas. 



Walter Fred Ellis 
Dana Estes, Jr. 



To Clara Blandick Dickey, De- 
cember 7, 1905, at New York 
City. 

To Florence Hirt, November 
17, 1905, at New York City. 

To Florence Estelle Dow, No- 
vember 1, 1900, at Evanston, 
111. 
Elizabeth McClellan Estes, March 20, 1905. 

Edwin Euston To Elizabeth Richmond Semple, 

July 2, 1 90 1, at St. Louis, Mo. 
Alexander Euston, November 2, 1902. 

Owen David Evans To Annie Leora Jackson, June 

26, 1 90 1, at Cambridge. 
Roger Jackson Evans, May 6, 1903. 
David Wendell Evans, December 12, 1904. 

Wilmot Roby Evans, Jr. To Sue McPherson Kramer, 

December 18, 1901, at Charles- 
ton, S. C. 

To Elizabeth Cary, April 12, 
1905, at New York City. 

To Lilian Williams Bixby, 
May 27, 1903, at Saratoga, N. Y. 

To Jessie Merriam, May 6, 
1903, at Weston. 

To Lillian Roblin, June 18, 



Frank Chapman Farquhar 

Derby Farrington 
Edward Henry Fay 
Floyd Field 



1 90 1, at Cambridge. 
Harold Burt Field, April 14, 1902. 

Gilbert Roblin Field, July 30, 1904. 

Albert Parker Fitch To Flora May Draper, June 3, 

1903, at Brighton, England. 

Charles Gait Fitzgerald To Muriel Tuckerman, June 26, 

1902, at Ipswich. 
Delano Jackson Fitzgerald, April 5, 1904. 

196 



Class of ipoo 



Harold FitzGerald To Eleanor Fitzgerald, Octo- 

ber 3, 1903, at Garrison-on- 
Hudson, N. Y. 

Alanson Follansbee To Emmeline Wood Bellas, 

December 7, 1904, at Chicago, 
111. 

Martin Moore Foss To Elizabeth R. Kendall, No- 

vember 29, 1900, at Wollaston. 
Kendall Foss, January 24, 1904. 

Edward Stratton Foster To Katharine Glover Larrabee, 

June 3, 1902, at Brookline. 
Elizabeth Foster, March 30, 1903. 
George Wallace Foster, 2d, December 26, 1904. 

Clare Edwin Fraunfelter To Julia Hurxthol, September 

14, 1904, at Redlands, Cal. 

Hoyt Stoddard Gale To Almira Miller (Saunders), 

June 18, 1902, at Cambridge. 
Hoyt Rodney Gale, August 1, 1904. 

Samuel Pearson Goddard To Florence Hilton Denham, 

September 21, 1904, at Maiden. 
Charles Wilder Goodrich To Esther Pophronia Putnam, 

June 27, 1905, at Fitchburg. 
Robert John Graves To Helen MacGregor Ayers, 

October 10, 1905, at Concord, 

N. H. 

Edmund Grinnell To Mildred Marsh, January 11, 

1904, Chicago, 111. 

William Perry Hager To Gretchen Kendall Wein- 

schenk, November 25, 1902, at 
Cambridge. 

Charles Lewis Harding ToHarrietteAppletonKnowles, 

June 2, 1902, at Cohasset. 
Henry Knowles Harding, December 20, 1904. 

George Wheaton Harrington To Marian A. Andrews, Sep- 
tember 21, 1898, at Mattapoi- 
sett. 

Roger Conant Hatch To Mary Francis Prescott, July 

3, 1900, at Newton. 
197 



Class of ipoo 



Guy Edward Hawkins 



Arthur Stearns Hawks 



To Helen Howland Seaton, 
June 7, 1899, at Indianapolis, 
Ind. 

To Mary Elizabeth Ballou, 
January 14, 1903, at Greenfield. 
Ellen Elizabeth Hawks, March 27, 1904. 

Carlyle Robinson Hayes To Agnes Frances Gallagher, 

March 23, 1901, at Providence, 
R. I. 

Estelle Varney Hayes, December 24, 1902. 

Carlyle Robinson Hayes, Jr., January 9, 1904. 

Reginald Cary Heath To Dorothea Bigelow, October 

6, 1904, at Brookline. 
Reginald Cary Heath, Jr., July 14, 1905. 



To Addiline Kingsley Watson, 
September 6, 1905, at Cam- 
bridge. 

To Margaret Bertha Sprague, 
July 2y, 1904, at Somerville. 

To Elizabeth Catherine Bau- 
mann, September 1, 1904, at 
New York City. 

To Hetty Appleton Coolidge 
Sargent, June 7, 1905, at Bos- 
ton. 

Harry Mortimer Higinbotham To Natalie Blair, May II, 1904, 

Aurora, 111. 



Clinton Sidney Hebard 

Charles Brooks Hersey 
.William Charles Hess 

Francis Lee Higginson, Jr. 



Max Hirsch 
Robert Hoe, Jr. 
Arthur Bates Holden 
William Leland Holt 
Franklin Gibson Hopkins 



To Efne Wyler, February 22, 
1906, at Cincinnati, Ohio. 

To Ethel L. Dodd, November 
1, 1900, at Riverdale, N. Y. 

To Sarah Helen Whicher, No- 
vember 28, 1904, at Ouincy. 

To Polly Ernestine Dawson, 
June, 1905, at Philadelphia, Pa. 

To Mildred Mathilde Pang- 
burn, July 28, 1904, at Toledo, 
Ohio. 
198 



Class of i goo 



Andrew Light Horst To Virdo Olevia Snider, Sep- 

tember 19, 1 90 1, at Waynes- 
boro, Pa. 

Walter Alexis Hosley To Caroline Simmons Eddy, 

November 23, 1904, at Newton. 
Eleanor Merriam Hosley, February 18, 1906. 

Llewellyn Howland To Hope Waldo, June 1, 1901, 

at Jamaica Plain. 
Hope Howland, March 31, 1906. 

George Jean Hoyting To Caroline Rainsford H. 

Seaver, September 3, 1898, at 
Waltham. 

Henry Reed Hubbard To Helen Mabel Hill, Decem- 

ber 30, 1902, at Stanstead, 
Quebec. 
George Randolph Hubbard, February 22, 1904. 

Campbell Humphrey To Fanny Austin Wheelock, 

February 18, 1902, at Auburn- 
dale. 

Mary Wheelock Humphrey, February 16, 1903. 

Wheelock Humphrey, January 21, 1905. 

Campbell Humphrey, Jr., January 20, 1906. 

Herbert Leavitt Hunt To Winifred Frances Valpy, 

June 30, 1904. 

Robert Hunt To Ellen Connell, July 24, 

1905, at Cambridge. 

John Michel Hussey To Alys M. Caldwell, Septem- 

ber, 1896, Nevada. 

Julius Monroe Johnson To Nellie Elizabeth Benson, 1 

June 27, 1896, at Greenfield. 
Grace Elizabeth Johnson, 2 April 11, 1900. 
Nellie Marion Avis Johnson, May 4, 1902. 

Roswell Hill Johnson To Mary Edith Simonds, Feb- 

ruary 10, 1900, at Chicago, 111. 
Helen Simonds Johnson, January 28, 1901. 
Another child, September 27, 1902. 



1 Died May 17, 1902. 

2 Died February 19, 1902. 

199 



Class of ipoo 



Samuel Andrew Johnston 



Isidore Stanley Kahn 
Reginald Wright Kauffman 



To Stella Matilda Adams, April 
6, 1904, Indianapolis, Ind. 

To Lillyan M. Jardine. 

To Ellen Catherine Diller, 
June 2, 1897, at Lancaster, Pa. 
Hildegarde Kauffman, July 10, 1898. 

George Cook Kimball To Elizabeth Leeds, November 

19, 1902, at Lakewood, N. J. 
Marjorie Stuart Kimball, December 12, 1904. 

Frank Henry Kirmayer To Catherine Dean Branyan, 

June 15, 1903, at New York 
City. 
Francis Dean Kirmayer, March 31, 1904. 
Thomas Dean Kirmayer, August 11, 1905. 

Clarence Eugene Klise To Effie Elizabeth Storm, Au- 

gust 21, 1901, at Lawrence, 
Kansas. 

To Mary Stockett Jacob, June 
11, 1903, at Washington, D. C. 
To Agnes Glenny, October 1, 

1904, at Lansing, Mich. 
To Ruth Langdon Emery, 
April 30, 1906, at Cambridge. 
To Florence Elkins Armstrong, 
December 24, 1903, at Allston. 

Howard Van Houten Lewis To Ruth Hanford Mathews, 

February 11, 1901, at Cincin- 
nati, Ohio. 

To Gwendolen Marion Young, 
June 6, 1906, at Colorado 
Springs, Col. 

To Alice Schieffelin Gibson, 
October 7, 1903, at Croton 
Falls, N. Y. 
Agnes Dale Locke, July 19, 1904. 

Ralph William McAllester To Maude Helen Park, Octo- 

ber 18, 1905, at Stoneham. 

James Edward McCloskey, Jr. To Helen Irwin, November I, 

1905, at Brooklyn, N. Y. 

200 



Charles Haven Ladd 



Frank Bourne Lake 



Lewis Cass Ledyard, Jr. 



Robert Emmons Lee 



Robert Livermore 



James Pillsbury Locke 



Class of i goo 



Alfred Gay McGregor To Cora Bowers, January 2, 

1897, at New Castle, Ind. 
Harold Bowers McGregor, May 22, 1899. 

Henry Endicott Marean To Edith Denton Brooks, Jan- 

uary 21, 1904, at Cambridge. 
Mary Marean, January 22, 1906. 

George Frederick Woodward 

Mark To Katherine Frain, June 22, 

1892, at Abdera, Pa. 
Frain W. Mark, September 10, 1895. 

Kenneth McGeoch Martin To Frances Mary Morse, April 

22, 1903, at Bellows Falls, Vt. 
Eda McGeoch Martin, May 29, 1904. 

William Roger Martin To Leah Bell Courtney, De- 

cember 28, 1904, at Liberty, 
Mo. 
Roger Courtney Martin, January 1, 1906. 

Charles Krieble Meschter To Laura B. Eisenbrey, Sep- 

tember 2, 1897. 

Charles Moline To Edith Earle Guilford, Sep- 

tember 14, 1905, at Sunderland. 

William Addison Moore To Frances Mary Bradley, 

July 12, 1905, at Beloit, Wis. 

George Abbot Morison To Amelia Huntly Elmore, 

January 1, 1906, at Milwaukee, 
Wis. 

Horace Morison To Arria Frazer Cotton, March 

2.J, 1905, at Chicago, 111. 

Frederic William Morrison To Rosario Munoz y Carvajal, 

November 5, 1901, at Boston. 

Wilbur Morse To Katherine Larnard, April 

13, 1902. 
Wilbur Morse, Jr., July 6, 1903. 

Herbert Wallis Moses To Edith W. Hagan, Novem- 

ber 20, 1901, at Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Marjorie Gaylord Moses, January 23, 1905. 

Arthur Beckwith Myrick To May Edwardes Selfe, June. 

11, 1903, at Wellesley. 
201 



Class of ipoo 



George Monroe Gage Nichols To Elizabeth Marsh Carleton, 

June 29, 1899, at Haverhill. 
To Frances Wedgewood Mitch- 
ell, September 6, 1905, at 
Georgetown. 
Elizabeth Carleton Nichols, January 19, 1900. 

To Jane Jackson, May 22, 1902, 
New York City. 



Carl Shepard Oakman 
Albert Irving Oliver 



To Theo Louise Morse, 1 Au- 
gust 24, 1904, at Kent's Hill, 
Me. 

To Mary Olive Baker, April 6, 
1906. 

To Francisca Baker, November 
2, 1905, at Phcenix, Ariz. 

To Josephine Elizabeth Twis- 
den, December 11, 1901, at 

Milton. 

To Alice Crowninshield Rog- 
ers, June 22, 1899, at Salem. 
Thomas Went worth Peirce, March 16, 1902. 



Thomas Ordway 
John Hickok Page 
Arthur Eugene Pecker 

Thomas Went worth Peirce 



Ray Potter Perry 



Roswell Foulk Phelps 
Philip Bernard Philipp 



To Isabel Hannah Dunham, 
December 14, 1904, at Cleve- 
land, Ohio. 

To Elizabeth Laing Gibb, Oc- 
tober 5, 1904, at Dedham. 

To Grace Kimball Ballard, Oc- 
tober 26, 1904, at New York 
City. 
Frederick Bernard Philipp, June 1, 1905. 
William Gray Phippen To Ethel Arnold Patch, April 

16, 1906, at Buffalo, N. Y. 
Hermon Spencer Pinkham To Clara E. Dunham, June 26, 

1 90 1, at Watertown. 
Hermon Spencer Pinkham, Jr., September 29, 1902. 

Augustus Granger Porter To Gertrude Wright, October 

21, 1903, at Niagara Falls 
Centre, Ont. 

1 Died June 18, 1905. 
202 



Class of i goo 



William Francis Porter 



■To Lucy Bonney Esslemont, 
December 19, 1903, at Aber- 
deen, Scotland. 

To Louise Snow Wood, Au- 
gust 28, 1901, at Hutchinson, 
Kansas. 
Sarah Price, September 24, 1903. 



Richard Rees Price 



Ralph Pulitzer 



To Frederica Vanderbilt Webb, 
October 14, 1905, at Shelburne, 
Vt. 



Wyman Mack Rainbolt 
Frederick William Reynolds 



To Margaret Rebecca Weills, 
June 28, 1905, at Norfolk, Neb. 

To Mabel Katharyn Wallace, 
September 9, 1902, at Salt Lake 
City, Utah. 
Roger Wallace Reynolds, May 2, 1905. 



Albin Leal Richards 



Herbert Steadman Richardson 
Christopher George Ruess 
Paul Joseph Sachs 



To Angeline Edith Andrews, 
March 5, 1906, at Cambridge. 
To Helen L. Burkett, June 12, 
1900, at Somerville. 

To Stella Knight, April 2, 1905, 
at Los Angeles, Cal. 

To Meta Pollak, January 14, 
1904, New York City. 

Elizabeth Pollak Sachs, January 26, 1905. 
Frederick E. Sanders To Elizabeth Treulohn, 1880, 

province of Kurland, Russia. 
Amalie C. D. Sanders, 1881. 
Julie E. Sanders, 1883. 
Emilie Sanders, 1884. 

Ernest Jerome Sanderson To Marjorie Peabody, June 27, 

1904, at Waverley. 
Richard Blodgett Sanderson, July 9, 1905. 
. Hugh Wheeler Sanf ord To Margaret Woodruff, March 

24, 1904, at Knoxville, Tenn. 
Edward Jackson Sanford, March 23, 1906. 

Henry Meyer Shartenberg To Hedwig Weisl Lederer, 

January 17, 1905, at Provi- 
dence, R. I. 
203 



Class of i goo 



Thomas Mott Shaw To Caroline Quinan, February 

20, 1905, at Paris, France. 
Winfield Lowry Shaw To Lois Warren, September 5, 

1905, at Cumberland Mills, Me. 
Frank Herbert Simonds To Mary Frances Gledhill, De- 

cember 25, 1902, at Albany, 
N. Y. 
Edwin Hammett Smith To Mary Winne Griffiths, Sep- 

tember 24, 1903, at Roslindale. 
Frank Channing Smith, Jr. To Amy Jeannette Williams, 

October 5, 1904, at Worcester. 
Frederic Estabrook Smith, Jr. To Hope Sheldon Fisk, August 

J 5» ^OS* at Pawtucket, R. I. 
Sydney Bruce Snow To Margrette Kennedy, De- 

cember 25, 1901, at Windsor, 
Vt. 
William Lowell Snow, January 25, 1903. 
Donald Kennedy Snow, November 7, 1904. 
Horace Baxter Stanton To Esther Faulkner Hayden, 

June 28, 1902, at Paris, France. 
Faulkner Stanton, April 5, 1903. 
Homer Worthington Starr To Gertrude Eastland, July 3, 

1902. 
Sarah Louise Starr, March 13, 1906. 
Harry Edward Stephenson To Bessie Maude Cullin, June 

3> 1903. at Somerville. 
Francis Herbert Stevens To Lydia Ward Day, June 22, 

1905, at Boston. 
Marshall Stimson To Mary Gordon, April 27, 

1904, at Glendora, Cal. 
Gordon Stimson, May 27, 1905. 
Arthur Sturgis To Emily Francis Dodge, Oc- 

tober 24, 1903, at Bedford. 
Arthur Sturgis, Jr., December 7, 1904. 
Anna Dodge Sturgis, February 28, 1906. 
George Alexander Towns To Nellie H. McNair, Septem- 

ber 17, 1902, at Atlanta, Ga. 
Son, 1 September 11, 1903. 
Helen Dorothy Towns, 2 December 6, 1904. 

1 Died September 12, 1903. 

2 Died July 10, 1905. 

204 



Class of ipoo 



John Newlin Trainer, Jr. To Caroline Okie Browning, 

April 21, 1906, at Radnor, Pa. 

Irvin John Uhrich To Eleanor Bertha Heywood, 

September 5, 1905, at Cam- 
bridge. 

Walter Gustavus Waitt To Edith Maude Comstock, 

June 25, 1903, at Maiden. 

Holcombe Ward To Louise Palen Conway, 

April 16, 1906, at South 
Orange, N. J. 

Frank DeWitt Washburn To Olive E. Allen, July 24, 

1 90 1, at Worcester. 
Edith Olive Washburn, August 26, 1905. 

James Otis Watson To Ella Brandon Bartlett, June 

1, 1902. 
Elinor Bartlett, May 20, 1903. 
Mary Bartlett, March 10, 1905. 

Stanwood Gray Wellington To Alice Hamlin Baker, April 

26, 1906, at Santa Barbara, Cal. 
Robert Rudd Whiting To Agnes Campbell Kempster, 

September 3, 1902, at Stam- 
ford, Conn. 
Robert Rudd Whiting, Jr., May 21, 1903. 
Francis Whiting, June 29, 1904. 

Parker Whitney To Daisy Parrott, January 19, 

1903, at San Francisco, Cal. 
Louis Parker Whitney, November 10, 1904. 
Vincent Whitney, January 23, 1906. 

Travis Harvard Whitney To Rosalie Loew, July 2, 1903, 

at New York City. 
Travis Harvard Whitney, Jr., January 29, 1905. 

Ross Kittredge Whiton To Ada Louise Woods, Sep- 

tember 1, 1904, at Quincy. 
Edward James Whittier To Bessie Babcock Bickwell, 

May 15, 1905, at Elizabeth, 
N.J. 
Dorothea Whittier, February 24, 1906. 
Frederick Mason Wilder To Carolyn M. Gould, April 

20, 1899, at Boston. 
Anna Gould Wilder, April 14, 1905. 

205 



Class of i goo 



George Harris Wilder To Sadie Evelyn Eldredge, Oc- 

tober 24, 1900, at Portsmouth, 
N. H. 
Evelyn Eldredge Wilder, June 12, 1902. 

Abram Julius Wile To Frances Whitmarsh, June 

21, 1 90 1, at Rochester, N. Y. 
Dorothy May Wile, May 18, 1902. 
Sara Frances Wile, May 23, 1905. 

Norman Rand Willard To Annette Phoebe Frizelle, 

August 30, 1903, at Lexington. 

John Wilson To Emma Heywood Otis, De- 

cember 2, 1903, at Worcester. 
Caroline Wilson, July 26, 1905. 

Arthur Trevitt Winslow To Marta Emeline Hinden- 

lang, January 19, 1903, at 
Boston. 
Madeline Barbara Winslow, November 11, 1905. 

Stephen Campbell Wolcott To Eleanor L. Greenleaf, Sep- 

tember 29, 1904. 

Stanley Woodworth To Annabel Dixon, July 30, 

1902, at Chicago, 111. 

Frank Wyman, 2d To Helen MacGregor Pierce, 

March 5, 1904. 

Louis Eliot Wyman To Alice Sibley Crosby, June 1, 

1904, at Manchester, N. H. 
Eliot Uberto Wyman, March 26, 1905. 

Henry Aaron Yeomans To Olive Livingston Gilbert, 

May 1, 1905, at St. Paul, Minn. 



206 



DEATHS 

Nathaniel Brown Adsit, August I, 1898. 
William Galliford Bale, April 4, 1902. 
Seth Heywood Ballard, January 3, 1899. 
Lloyd Tevis Breckinridge, no date given. 
Charles Bartlett Crockett, Jr., March, 1905. 
Edward Dickson, March 22, 1897. 
Fred Ralston Eugene Dolan, January 28, 1900. 
Edward Howard Dunning, April 29, 1900. 
Charles Brackett Durham, May 22, 1898. 
James Pike Ellicott, March 2, 1898. 
Lawrence Carter Forman, March 11, 1901. 
Richard Wells Foster, September 1, 1903. 
Jesse Frank, February 1, 1901. 
Charles Garland, May 15, 1904. 
Frederic Carleton Gulick, September 26, 1902. 
Wilbur Andrew Harris, July 5, 1900. 
Ferdinand Austin Hart, Jr., December 2, 1901. 
George Jean Hoyting, January 25, 1899. 
Howard White Kidder, December 6, 1899. 
John Milton Kullmer, November 16, 1898. 
Ralph Ward Lahman, August 17, 1898. 
Graham Murdock Leupp, January 17, 1900. 
Jerome Leo Marx, September 22, 1900. 
Ernest James Rice, July 8, 1897. 
Nelson Robinson, Jr., May 9, 1899. 
Frederic William Sprague, April 20, 1901. 
Frederick William Stone, July 28, 1905. 
Herbert Edgar Ward, February 27, 1905. 
Edwin Clifton Warren, December 25, 1896. 



207 



OCCUPATIONS 

Business: C. Q. Adams, H. J. Alexander, L. S. Antisdel, 
H. F. Armington, N. F. Ayer, C. F. Bacon, K. S. Barnes, 
W. L. Beardsell, S. M. Becker, R. B. Bedford, B. F. Bell, 
C. H. Bell, E. S. Bennett, W. De F. Bigelow, F. E. 
Bissell, A. Boal, R. de B. Boardman, C. Bock, W. H. 
Bonelli, H. S. Bovvers, A. V. Brower, C. F. Brown, 
L. B. Brown, W. A. M. Burden, B. M. Close, F. O. 
" Byrd, B. Chandler, L. W. Chandler, F. P. Clark, W. S. 
Clough, H. S. Coffin, A. D. Converse, T. Crimmins, 
G. W. Davis, F. T. Dow, F. J. Dowd, C. D. Draper, 
G. H. Dustin, W. Edmunds, W. F. Ellis, E. Euston, 

F. C. Farquhar, H. FitzGerald, A. Follansbee, H. K. 
Fooks, H. A. Freiberg, E. Friedlander, G. F. Furlong, 
R. A. Garrison, S. P. Goddard, A. M. Goodridge, E. H. 
Graham, P. B. S. Hall, C. L. Harding, R. Haughton, 
C. R. Hayes, C. S. Hebard, F. L. Higginson, M. Hirsch, 
C. Hobbs, R. Hoe, Jr., A. B. Holden, A. W. Hollis, A. 
L. Horst, O. Howes, C. A. Howland, Jr., C. Humphrey, 
H. L. Hunt, E. Ingraham, L. W. Lane, R. E. Lee, H. H. 
Lowry, F. T. Manning, H. E. Marean, K. M. Martin, W. 
R. Martin, A. G. Mason, R. L. Mason, G. H. Mifflin, Jr., 
R. S. Moore, W. A. Moore, G. A. Morison, H. Morison, 
C. H. Morrill, H. W. Moses, S. L. Munson, G. Nichols, 

G. M. G. Nichols, E. W. Owen, H. G. Parchen, H. 
Parker, W. E. Pecker, R. P. Perry, T. W. Pierce, R. G. 
Pratt, G. W. Presby, F. Rawle, Jr., H. G. Robinson, 
S. F. Rockwell, C. Runnells, P. J. Sachs, J. L. Salton- 
stall, H. W. Sanford, H. M. Shartenberg, W. L. Shaw, 
G. Smith, E. Spalding, H. E. Stephenson, S. Stevens, 
E. W. Stix, W. B. Swinford, N. W. Tilton, J. N. 
Trainer, Jr., H. A. Wadleigh, W. G. Waitt, J. O. Wells, 

208 



Class of I goo 



E. C. Wheeler, Jr., E. J. Whittier, G. H. Wilder, S. S. 
Williams, A. T. Winslow, K. F. Wirt, C. R. Woods, Jr. 
Law: C. J. Anderson, P. A. Atherton, H. W. Ballantine, H. 
W. Barnum, J. C. Bartlett, T. R. Bateman, F. G. Bauer, 
N. M. Baxter, A. L. Becker, A. A. Benesch, R. C. Boi- 
ling, S. R. Boright, B. Brooks, D. F. Carpenter, K. K. 
Carrick, W. M. Chadbourne, A. M. Chandler, H. M. 
Chase, P. P. Chase, L. K. Clark, W. L. Collins, O. D. 
Crilly, H. J. Davenport, W. W. Dixon, H. F. R. Dolan, 
A. Drinkwater, E. L. Dudley, J. S. Dunstan, B. E. 
Eames, R. B. Earle, F. W. Eaton, N. A. Egbert, W. R, 
Evans, W. P. Everts, J. F. Farrell, H. L. French, A. S. 
Friend, E. H. George, A. F. Gotthold, A. C. Gould, H. 
A. Guiler, T. R. Hawley, R. C. Heath, A. S. Hills, 
T. T. Hinkley, R. S. Holland, J. H. Holliday, L. C. 
Ledyard, Jr., J. E. McCloskey, Jr., J. W. McQueen, 
R. M. Mahoney, H. W. Mason, E. Mayer, H. R. 
Mayo, C. E. Nixdorff, J. J. Peckham, A. N. Rice, A. L. 
Richards, J. B. G. Rinehart, H. L. Rothenberg, E. J. 
Sanderson, E. E. Sargeant, I. W. Sargent, M. Season- 
good, L. B. Shay, F. C. Smith, Jr., H. B. Stanton, F. 
H. Stevens, M. Stimson, M. F. Sullivan, C. O. Swain, 
H. Tappin, A. J. Thomson, S. G. Wellington, E. E. 
Wheeler, T. H. Whitney, H. D. Wiggin, J. Wilson, 
L. E. Wyman, H. A. Yeomans. 

Medicine: W. L. Barnes, J. D. Barney, L. S. Beals, L. G. 
Beeley, C. Bell, E. D. Bond, H. K. Boutwell, J. H. Buf- 
ford, F. N. Chessman, G. O. Clark, B. Cohen (D.M.D.), 

E. Cook, H. W. Davis, A. F. Downing, R. H. Ellis, M. 
Fabyan, G. B. Fenwick, C. E. Fraunfelter, R. J. Graves, 
W. P. Hager, C. J. Harbeck, J. B. Hawes, 2d, C. A. 
Holbrook, C. B. Hollings, W. L. Holt, W. A. Hosley, 
G. P. Howe, I. S. Kahn, F. C. Kidner, F. B. Lake, H. 
Linenthal, R. W. McAllester, W. P. Macleod, C. Moline 
(M.D.V.), J. F. Morrison, L. Nelson, C. S. Oakman, 
T. Ordway, W. G. Phippen, E. Sachs, H. B. Smith, 

F. B. Talbot, R. K. Whiton, D. L. Williams, G. J. 
Wright, W. P. Woodbury. 

14 209 



Class of i goo 



Ministry: C. L. Adams, F. H. Danker, R. S. Forbes, H. S. 
Pinkham, J. A. Richards, C. G. Ruess, S. B. Snow, 
H. W. Starr, F. H. Stedman, F. H. Steenstra, F. C. 
Todd, A. Washburn, A. D. Watkins. 

Teaching: E. L. Adams, G. H. Albright, G. A. Anderegg, 
F. G. Ballentine, R. T. Barnefield, F. H. Beals, H. Bis- 
bee, H. C. Boynton, L. Le G. Burley, F. K. Butters, 
. J. H. Cabot, 2d, W. R. Castle, Jr., J. H. Clagg, H. J. 
Colburn, R. J. Davis, H. Davison, L. M. Dougan, D. F. 
Drake, H. W. Dubee, E. Elias, O. D. Evans, F. Field, 

B. A. G. Fuller, C. W. Goodrich, A. Grossman, N. F. 
Hall, R. C. Hatch, C. B. Hersey, E. B. Hilliard, H. S. 
Howard, H. R. Hubbard, J. M. Hussey, J. M. Johnson, 
L. B. Judson, C. E. Klise, F. E. Kutscher, A. G. Mc- 
Gregor, G. F. W. Mark, C. K. Meschter, F. W. Mor- 
rison, J. H. Morss, A. B. Myrick, A. I. Oliver, F. 
Palmer, Jr., R. P. Parker, R. R. Price, M. Reed, F. W. 
Reynolds, S. E. Roberts, H. G. Schleiter, H. L. Seaver, 
A. H. Shearer, S. B. Southworth, C. R. Taylor, G. A. 
Thompson, G. A. Towns, A. M. Tozzer, R. H. Tukey, 

C. M. Underwood, Jr., O. Veblen, J. Warshaw, G. A. 
Whittemore, F. M. Wilder, A. J. Wile, K. Winslow. 

Journalism: F. P. Bennett, G. W. Billings, W. P. Eaton, 
M. M. Foss, W. C. Hess, S. Higginson, Jr., W. Morrow, 
W. Morse, R. Pulitzer, W. N. Seaver, F. H. Simonds, 
C. F. Wellington. 

Research Work: S. P. Beebe, J. F. Cole, R. H. Johnson, 
W. Jones. 

Literary Work: P. Barry, E. Cary, W. S. Davis, R. W. 
Kauffman, R. A. Sanborn, F. M. Smith. 

Travelling: J. S. Bigelow, C. B. Curtis. 

Engineering: P. F. Brown, M. Davis, J. F. Downey, D. 
Farrington, H. H. Fox, A. S. Hawks, G. C. Kimball, 
C. H. Ladd, J. P. Locke, G. Manierre, H. K. Melcher 

210 



Class of ipoo 



(electrical), C. Osborne, L. E. Rowley (civil), N. M. 
Ruland (marine), R. R. Rummery, K. Sherburne, T. 

B. Shertzer, A. Sturgis (electrical), H. W. Wallace, 
F. Wilcock (civil), N. R. Willard (civil), S. E. Wil- 
liams (electrical). 

U. S. Government employ: F. M. Buckland (Mail), G. E. 
Clement (Forestry), A. L. Dean (Forestry), H. T. van 
Dusen (Isthmian Canal Commission), H. S. Gale (Geo- 
logical Survey), W. J. Gardner (Forestry), F. G. Hop- 
kins, W. D. Lambert (Coast and Geodetic Survey), W. 

C. Mendenhall (Geological Survey). 

Illustrating: R. F. Bolles. 

Architecture: C. M. Bill (interior decoration), T. M. Shaw. 

Botany: L. J. Spalding. 

No business specified: J. F. Costa, W. B. Cutting, Jr., R. 
O. Dalton, A. Davis, D. F. Davis, F. W. Doherty, F. 
A. Edmands, M. Emery, Jr., D. Estes, H. L. Ewer, 
E. H. Fay, A. P. Fitch, H. C. Folsom, C. S. Forbes, 
E. S. Foster, R. L. Gerry, J. M. Glidden, E. Gray, Jr., 
C. Hardon, H. B. Harley, D. G. Harris, C. Hatch, 
L. Howland, F. H. Kirmayer, S. W. Lewis, J. E. 
Lodge, G. S. R. McLean, J. S. Minary, H. de B. B. 
Moore, P. B. Philipp, W. Phillips, W. F. Porter, W. M. 
Rainbolt, E. E. Sanborn, B. W. Schwill, F. E. Smith, 
Jr., F. A. Thompson, F. H. Train, R. R. Whiting. 

Mining: J. S. Cochrane, L. Eaton, H. W. Flagg, R. Liver- 
more, R. F. Manahan (engineering), A. M. Rock (geol- 
ogist), J. O. Watson. 

Clerk of Courts: E. F. Loughlin. 

Library work: P. Blackwelder, H. T. Dougherty, H. S. 
Hirshberg, W. Lichtenstein, R. M. McCurdy, H. H. 
Morse, F. De W. Washburn. 

211 



Class of ipoo 



Army: W. H. Armstrong (engineer), E. E. Goodhue (pay- 
master), M. Churchill, H. W. Smith (surgeon). 

Chemist: E. A. Dunlap, E. Mallinckrodt, Jr. 

Auditor: J. H. Page. 

Metallurgist: R. H. Watson. 

Stenographer: H. B. Baldwin. 

Statistics: R. F. Phelps. 

Social work: E. G. Buttrick. 

Missionary: E. E. Carter. 

Music: J. A. Aborn, W. C. Heilman, L. Williams. 

Farming: R. R. Barrett, T. H. Eaton, C. G. Fitzgerald, J. 
G. Oglesby, G. F. Root, S. C. Wolcott. 

Plantation: W. B. Flandrau (coffee), E. Heard, P. Whitney. 



212 



CLJSS DIRECTORT 

Alabama 

Birmingham: F. T. Dow. 
Ensley: H. W. Wallace. 
Linden: R. M. Schaefer. 

Arizona 

Phoenix: J. H. Page, H. D. Symonds. 

California 

Alameda: C. G. Ruess. 

Fresno: C. S. Gilman. 

Hodson: J. B. Gore. 

Los Angeles: F. H. Beals, W. C. Mendenhall, M. 

Stimson. 

Oakland: W. H. Spaulding. 

Rocklin: P. Whitney. 

Son Francisco: H. W. Ballantine, E. W. Howard, H. 

L. Rothenberg, A. R. Smith, C. H. Smoot. 

San Jose: J. W. Piper. 

Canada 

Marysville, N. B. : L. E. Rowley. 
Montreal, P. Q.: G. F. Furlong. 
Red Deer, Alberta: W. A. Moore. 
Toronto, Ont.: A. J. Thomson. 

China 

Pekin: W. Phillips. 

Colorado 

Colorado Springs: D. F. Carpenter. 
Denver: D. Farrington, R. Livermore, E. M. Montchyck. 
Woodland Park: G. E. Clement. 

213 



Class of ipoo 



Connecticut 

Bridgeport: H. M. Luscomb. 

Hartford: A. H. Shearer, F. C. Todd, R. H. Tukey. 

New Haven: A. L. Dean. 

South Manchester: H. C. Folsom. 

West Hartford: F. M. Buckland. 

Cristobal 

Colon: H. T. van Dusen. 
Cuba 

Nuevitas: C. Sanchez. 

Delaware 

Laurel: H. K. Fooks. 

District of Columbia 

Washington: H. T. Dougherty, H. S. Gale, W. J. 
Gardner, G. E. Hawkins, H. S. Hirshberg, W. D. 
Lambert. 

England 

London: W. H. Dougherty, F. L. Higginson, Jr., H. L. 

Hunt. 

Lowestoft: L. Le G. Burley. 

Florida 

Jacksonville: S. E. Williams. 

France 

Paris: C. M. Underwood, Jr. 

Georgia 

Atlanta: G. A. Towns. 

Idaho 

Moscow: L. B. Judson. 

Illinois 

Aurora: O. V. Willson. 
Champaign: C. J. Polk. 

214 



Class of i goo 



Chicago: J. C. Bartlett, F. K. Burr, B. Chandler, W. S. 

Clough, A. A. Cobb, J. P. Cobb, O. D. Crilly, W. W. 

Dixon, E. Euston, R. A. Ferguson, E. Grinnell, H. M. 

Higinbotham, A. L. Horst, E. Mayer, J. J. Peckbam, 

C. Runnells, B. Schwill, F. M. Wilder, S. S. Williams, 

S. Woodworm. 

Elgin: J. W. McQueen. 

Elkhart: J. G. Oglesby. 

Evanston: F. Field. 

Joliet: F. B. Cherington, N. R. Willard. 

Wayne: W. S. Dunham. 

Winnetka: A. Boal. 

India 

Calcutta: E. C. Carter. 

Indiana 

Indianapolis: S. A. Johnston. 

Lafayette: E. Elias. 

New Albany: I. G. Webster. 

Iowa 

Council Bluffs: H. W. Starr. 
Dubuque: F. E. Bissell. 

Kansas 

Hutchinson: R. R. Price. 

Kentucky 

Cory don: A. G. McGregor. 
Louisville: J. S. Minary. 

Louisiana 

New Orleans: R. Hunt. 

Maine 

Augusta: E. E. Sanborn. 

Bangor: B. Brooks, W. F. Cram, J. Wilson. 

Bath: J. C. Campbell. 

215 



Class of igoo 



Kent's Hill: A. I. Oliver. 
Newcastle: J. M. Glidden. 
Orono: G. A. Thompson. 

Maryland 

Annapolis: F. W. Morrison. 
Baltimore: J. A. Child, M. Fabyan. 
Garrison P. O.: C. G. Fitzgerald. 

Massachusetts 

Aubnrndale: C. Humphrey. 

Belmont: G. W. Davis, H. E. Marean, F. H. Stedman. 
Boston: P. A. Atherton, N. F. Ayer, W. B. Ayers, J. D. 
Barney, H. W. Barnum, T. R. Bateman, E. S. Bennett, 
F. P. Bennett, J. S. Bigelow, W. De F. Bigelow, C. M. 
Bill, R. De B. Boardman, R. F. Bolles, G. P. Bowler, J. 
Brewer, C. M. Brown, T. D. Brown, H. K. Boutwell, W. 
R. Castle, Jr., L. W. Chandler, G. O. Clark, L. K. Clark, 
J. S. Cochrane, R. O. Dalton, H. W. Dana, A. Davis, D. 
Drake, R. B. Earle, F. A. Edmands, F. C. Farquhar, J. F. 
Farrell, A. B. Fitch, H. W. Flagg, C. S. Forbes, E. S. 
Foster, E. H. George, E. E. Goodhue, E. D. Gould, 
E. H. Graham, E. Gray, Jr., G. W. Harrington, W. L. 
Harrington, J. B. Hawes, C. R. Hayes, E. Heard, S. 
Higginson, Jr., J. P. Hinchey, C. Hobbs, A. W. Hollis, 
W. A. Hosley, H. Howland, F. C. Kidner, A. E. Landry, 
C. J. Lane, J. E. McGawley, R. F. Manahan, G. H. 
Mifflin, Jr., H. Morison, T. Ordway, W. G. Phippen, 
M. Reed, A. N. Rice, J. L. Saltonstall, R. A. Sanborn, 
J. M. Sears, T. M. Shaw, K. Sherburne, H. B. Smith, 
E. Spalding, H. B. Stanton, R. W. Stebbins, C. H. 
Tilton, H. A. Wadleigh, D. L. Williams, W. P. Wood- 
bury, F. Wyman, 2d. 
Brighton: O. D. Evans. 

Brookline: A. B. Dunning, H. A. Guiler, S. S. Fitz- 
Gerald, R. C. Heath, S. W. Lewis, T. L. Miskell, A. R. 
Sargent, A. Sturgis, F. B. Talbot, G. W. Walter. 
Cambridge: H. F. Armington, K. S. Barnes, R. M. 

216 



Class of i goo 



Baxter, W. L. Beardsell, E. D. Bond, H. C. Boynton, 
P. F. Brown, G. H. Bunton, J. H. Cabot, 2d, E. Cary, 

A. M. Chandler, H. M. Chase, R. D. Crane, H. F. R. 
Dolan, J. F. Downey, A. F. Downing-, A. Drinkwater, 

B. E. Eames, B. A. G. Fuller, A. S. Gilman, A. M. 
Goodridge, E. T. P. Graham, W. P. Hager, N. F. Hall, 

C. Hardon, A. Harris, W. C. Heilman, A. S. Hills, 
C. B. Hollings, G. G. Hubbard, J. M. Hussey, H. H. 
Lancaster, W. Lichtenstein, G. S. MacFarland, G. S. 
R. McLean, C. E. Nixdorff, A. L. Richards, C. Royce, 
F. E. Sanders, W. L. Shaw, S. B. Snow, L. J. Spalding, 
H. E. Stephenson, J. H. A. Symonds, A. M. Tozzer, 
L. Warren. 

Chelsea: H. W. Moses, E. H. Smith. 
Chestnut Hill: D. Estes, Jr., O. Howes, Jr. 
Chicopee: M. Emery, Jr. 
Clinton: G. P. Fallon, H. L. French. 
Cohasset: A. E. Stoddard. 

Concord: R. R. Barrett, F. W. Eaton, J. E. FitzPatrick, 
H. J. Hosmer, B. E. Jones, E. F. Loughlin, G. F. Root. 
Dedham: R. S. Forbes, C. L. Harding. 
DeerReld: A. N. Fuller. 

Dorchester: W. W. Bellamy, H. Bisbee, J. H. Bufford, 
W. L. Collins, J. F. Costa, J. D. Horgan, J. C. C. Johns- 
ton, H. L. Seaver, C. W. Ward, E. C. Wheeler. 
East Dedham: R. F. Phelps. 
Easthampton: C. L. Adams. 
Egypt: H. W. Welch. 

Everett: W. R. Evans, Jr., R. W. McAllester. 
Fall River: F. R. Greene, H. B. Harley. 
Fayville: A. E. Wright. 
Fitchburg: F. X. Morrill. 
Gloucester: R. P. Parsons, H. H. Smith. 
Haverhill: G. M. G. Nichols. 
Hyde Park: H. W. Mason. 
Ipswich: W. H. Bonelli. 

Jamaica Plain: F. G. Bauer, L. F. Buff, L. Williams. 
Lawrence: L. G. Beeley, G. P. Howe, T. W. Sargent. 

217 



Class of igoo 



Lexington: W. L. Barnes, A. F. Griffiths, R. E. Lee. 
Lowell: E. G. Buttrick, D. J. Flaherty. 
Ludlow: S. Stevens. 

Lynn: A. S. Clark, L. E. Hilliard, H. R. Mayo, W. F. 
Porter. 

Maiden: T. R. Hawley, R. B. Wiggin. 
Manchester: F. P. Clark. 
Marion: J. H. Morss. 
Mattapoisett: W. N. Johnson. 
Maynard: C. E. Klise. 
Med ford: C. S. Hebard 
Melrose: C. A. Holbrook, E. W. Owen. 
Milford: G. W. Billings. 
Milton: P. P. Chase, W. H. Dougherty. 
Nahant: J. E. Lodge. 
Natick: F. N. Reed, R. L. Reed. 
Newton Highlands: T. T. Hinkley. 
North And over: S. F. Rockwell. 
Orange: F. H. Train. 
PittsHeld: W. S. Davis, W. N. Seaver. 
Quincy: C. J. Anderson, C. A. Howland, Jr., R. K. 
.Whiton. 

Revere: H. Johnson. 
Roslindale: W. L: Holt, A. T. Winslow. 
Roxbury: W. P. Everts, H. L. Ewer, H. Linenthal, L. 
Nelson, W. E. Skillings, S. G. Wellington. 
Salem: R. M. Mahoney, H. K. Melcher, G. R. Osborne. 
Shirley: B. MacKaye. 

Somerville: J. F. Cole, G. H. Dustin, C. G. Herbert, 
F. M. Jones, H. H. Morse, H. S. Pinkham, H. S. Rich- 
ardson, F. De W. Washburn. 
South Hanson: G. E. Lentine. 
Spencer: C. N. Prouty, Jr. 
Stoneham: G. L. Perry. 
Sunderland: C. Moline. 
Swansea: C. F. Wellington. 
Topsiield: T. W. Peirce. 
Waban: A. C. Gould. 

218 



Class of igoo 



Waltham: C. Bell, C. W. Goodrich, R. E. Pope, F. W. 

Stone. 

Watertown: J. H. Clagg. 

Waverley: C. S. Gilman. 

Wellesley Hills: W. Edmunds, W. F. Ellis, E. H. Fay. 

J. P. Sanborn, F. H. Stevens. 

West Bedford: J. H. Holmes. 

West Bridgewater: T. H. Eaton. 

West Newton: R. A. Garrison, H. D. Wiggin, Jr., K. 

Winslow. 

West Roxbury: S. B. Southworth. 

Wilbraham: H. J. Colburn. 

Winchenden: A. D. Converse. 

Winchester: T. J. Klase, A. E. Pecker. 

Winthrop: E. J. Sanderson. 

Wobum: E. Johnson. 

Wollaston: C. R. Taylor. 

Worcester: H. B. Baldwin, G. B. Fenwick, A. G. Mason, 

R. L. Mason, R. G. Pratt, F. C. Smith, Jr., F. W. Smith. 

Mexico 

Aguascalientees: A. M. Rock. 

Mexico: G. W. Presby. 

Misantla (Vera Cruz) : W. B. Flandrau. 

Michigan 

Ann Arbor: E. L. Adams, H. W. Dubee. 
Detroit: C. S. Oakman. 
Hanover: R. Folks. 
St. Joseph: J. O. .Wells. 

Minnesota 

Minneapolis: F. K. Butters 
Winona: C. Q. Adams. 

Missouri 

Kansas City: J. C. Hurt, W. R. Martin. 
Kirksville: F. B. Lake. 

St. Louis: P. Blackwelder, H. S. Coffin, D. F. Davis, 

219 



Class of i goo 



L. M. Dougan, E. A. Dunlap, S. P. Goddard, R. C. 
Hatch, J. H. Holliday, E. Mallinckrodt, Jr., C. H. Mor- 
rill, C. Norton, E. W. Stix. 

Montana 

Great Falls: C. J. Kullmer. 
Helena: H. G. Parchen. 

Nebraska 

Norfolk: W. M. Rainbolt. 

New Hampshire 

Concord: R. J. Graves. 

Manchester: H. H. Fiske, L\ E. Wyman. 

Portsmouth: C. H. Taylor. 

New Jersey 

Asbury Park: W. G. Bale. 
Bound Brook: H. C. Pierce. 
Camden: E. L. Dudley. 
Hackcnsack: C. van H. Whitbeck. 
Madison: G. H. Wilder. 
Montclair: R. B. Bedford. 
Morristown: E. B. Hilliard. 
New Brunswick: R. M. McCurdy. 
Orange: P. B. S. Hall, D. Scott. 
Princeton: O. Veblen, R. R. Whiting. 
Roseville: H. H. Greene. 
South Orange: A. B. Holden, H. Ward. 

New Mexico 

Las Vegas: J. M. Raynolds. 
Roswell: N. Biddle. 

New South Wales, Australia 
Sydney: R. S. Moore. 

New York 

Albany: S. L. Munson, J. A. Reynolds. 

220 



Class of ipoo 



Alder Creek: J. D. Kernan, Jr. 
* Auburn: H. G. Robinson. 
Brockport: L. B. Shay. 

Brooklyn: G. H. Albright, M. W. Barber, F. H. Danker, 
H. J. Davenport, F. J. Dowd, F. S. Lewin, J. F. Morri- 
son, F. Wilcock. 

Buffalo: L. S. Beals, A. Le R. Becker, C. Bock, C. B. 
Hersey, E. H. Moeller, C. O. Swain, J. P. White. 
Camden: R. W. Stone. 
Cedarhurst: R. C. Dunning. 
Cold Spring Harbor: R. H. Johnson. 
Flatbush: H. S. Bowers, N. McL. Ruland. 
Flushing: S. P. Beebe. 
Newburgh: H. S. Howard. 

New York: H. J. Alexander, R. C. Boiling, L. B. Brown, 
2d, W. A. M. Burden, F. O. Byrd, W. M. Charbourne, 
F. N. Chessman, B. Cohen, E. Cook, S. B. Cox, T. Crim- 
mins, J. C. B. Davis, H. Davison, G. G. Dewsnap, C. D. 
Draper, F. S. Dunstan, W. P. Eaton, N. A. Egbert, 
H. FitzGerald, A. Follansbee, M. M. Foss, H. H. Fox, 
R. L. Gerry, A. F. Gotthold, C. J. Harbeck, A. E. 
Harris, D. G. Harris, C. Hatch, W. C. Hess, R. Hoe, Jr., 
H. R. Hubbard, E. Ingraham, C. R. Irwin-Martin, A. 
Jay, Jr., H. R. Johnson, J. M. Johnson, W. Jones, F. H. 
Kirmayer, F. E. Kutscher, L. C. Ledyard, Jr., W. P. 
Macleod, R. H. McNaught, K. McG. Martin, H. DuB. 
B. Moore, W. Morrow, F. Nichols, G. Nichols, H. 
Parker, P. B. Philipp, R. Pulitzer, J. B. G. Rinehart, 
R. R. Rummery, E. Sachs, P. J. Sachs, S. G. Salomon, 
P. Sands, T. B. Shertzer, F. H. Simonds, G. Smith, F. 
H. Steenstra, H. H. Stickney, W. Stickney, M. Sul- 
livan, H. Tappin, N. W. Tilton, J. N. Trainer, Jr., 
E. E. Wheeler, T. H. Whitney, E. J. Whittier, C. R. 
Woods, Jr., H. A. Yeomans. 
Niagara Falls: A. G. Porter. 
Pelham Manor: J. A. Aborn. 
Rochester: A. J. Wile. 
Scarsdale: B. F. Bell. 

221 



Class of i goo 



South Owe go: M. E. Terbush. 
Syracuse: H. L. Leiter. 
Utica: A. V. B rower, M. Lowery. 
White Plains: J. P. Locke 
Yonkers: H. B. Moore. 

North Carolina 

Greensboro: H. H. Lowry. 
Guilford College: R. J. Davis. 
Powellsville: J. P. Freeman. 

Ohio 

Bucyrus: F. T. Manning. 

Canton: C. E. Fraunfelter. 

Cincinnati: H. A. Freiberg, E. Friedlander, M. Hirsch, 

H. Van H. Lewis, M. Seasongood. 

Cleveland: A. A. Benesch, R. P. Perry, G. H. Quayle, 

L. Stearn, C. S. Thayer. 

Columbus: G. A. Anderegg. 

Fremont: W. G. Waitt. 

Lima: J. Taylor. 

Toledo: F. G. Hopkins. 

Oklahoma 

Oklahoma City: L. S. Antisdel. 
Stillwater: W. B. Swinford. 

Oregon 

Portland: R. H. Ellis. 

Pennsylvania 

Allegheny City: W. G. Mortland. 
Bethlehem: C. K. Meschter. 
Bloomsburg: K. F. Wirt. 
Conshohocken: S. C. Wolcott. 
Greensburg: I. J. Uhrich. 
Harrisburg: W. Morse. 
Haver ford: F. Palmer, Jr. 

222 



Class of i goo 



Lewisburg: F. G. Ballentine. 

Munhall: R. H. Watson. 

Penllyn: H. P. Vaux. 

Philadelphia: C. H. Bell, R. Haughton, R. S. Holland, 

R. W. Kauffman, F. Rawle, Jr., H. G. Schleiter, C. H. 

Taylor, F. A. Thompson. 

Pittsburg: H. L. Hughes, G. C. Kimball, J. E. McClos- 

key, Jr., G. J. Wright. 

Plumville: C. Osborne. 

Punxsutawney : C. F. W. Mark. 

State College: G. A. Whittemore. 

Warren: A. Rockwell. 

Wilkinsburg: A. S. Hawks. 

Philippine Islands 

S. E. Roberts, H. W. Smith, A. Hasbrouck. 
Cavite: H. W. Smith. 

Porto Rico 

Mayaguez: J. Warshaw. 
San Juan: W. H. Armstrong. 

Rhode Island 

Newport: J. A. Richards. 

Pawtucket: R. T. Barnefield, H. M. Shartenberg, F. E. 

Smith, Jr. 

Providence: C. F. Bacon, A. Washburn. 

Woonsocket: W. A. Buxton. 

Russia 

St. Petersburg: R. W. Bliss. 

South Carolina 

Mepkin: E. Heard. 

South Dakota 

Brookings: P. E. Riemann. 

Switzerland 

St. Moritz: W. B. Cutting. 

223 



Class of ipoo 



Tennessee 

Bristol: A. D. Watkins. 
Copperhill: A. M. Fairlie. 
Knoxville: H. W. Sanford. 

Texas 

Dallas: I. S. Kahn. 

Fort Sam Houston: M. Churchill. 

Houston: C. H. Ladd. 

Utah 

Provo: C. H. McNary. 

Salt Lake City: W. S. McCornick, F. W. Reynolds. 

Vermont 

Burlington: A. B. Myrick. 
Newbury: P. Barry. 
Richford: S. R. Boright. 
St. Albans: L. Brainerd, 2d. 
Topsham: J. Flanders. 



Virginia 

Keswick: 


G. 


S. 


Lindenkohl. 


Washington 
Everett: 
Spokane: 
Tacoma: 
•Yacolt: '. 


K. 
E 
F. 
M. 


K. Carrick. 
. E. Sargeant. 
W. Lane. 
Davis. 



[West Virginia 

Elkins: D. Elkins. 

Fairmont: G. W. Fleming, J. O. Watson. 

Wisconsin 

Iron Belt: L. Eaton. 
Madison: A. Grossman. 

Milwaukee: S. M. Becker, A. S. Friend, G. Manierre. 
South Milwaukee: G. A. Morison. 

224 



ADDRESSES 



Where no Address is given it is unknown. 

Where no State is given Massachusetts is understood. 



James A. Aborn, care of C. N. Aborn, 400 West End Ave., 

New York City. 
Rev. Charles L. Adams, Easthampton. 
Charles Q. Adams, Winona, Minn. 

Edward L. Adams, 138 Summit Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y. 
Guy H. Albright, Polytechnic Preparatory School, Brooklyn, 

N. Y. 
Frederick W. Aldred, 20 Albion St., Lawrence. 
Henry J. Alexander, 60 College Ave., West Somerville. 
Nathaniel Allison, 31 10 Eads Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 
Gustavus A. Anderegg, care of John R. Rausch, Tippecanoe, 

Harrison Co., Ohio. 
Charles J. Anderson, 67 Smith St., Quincy. 
Lloyd S. Antisdel, 66 Bellevue PI., Chicago, 111. 
Walter C. Arensberg, Harvard Club, New York City. 
Hervey F. Armington, 74 Reservoir St., Cambridge. 
William H. Armstrong, care of Adjutant-General U. S. A., 

Washington, D. C. 
Percy A. Atherton, Harvard. 

William H. Attwill, 22 Sacramento St., Cambridge. 
Nathaniel F. Ayer, 518 Beacon St., Boston. 
William B. Ayers. 

Charles F. Bacon, 125 Washington St., Providence, R. I. 
Henry B. Baldwin, Marion. 

Henry W. Ballantine, 321 St. James Ave., Springfield. 
Floyd G. Ballentine, Lewisburg, Pa. 
15 225 



Class of ipoo 



Major W. Barber, 161 Devonshire St., Boston. 

Ralph T. Barnefield, 99 Summit St., Pawtucket, R. I. 

Karl S. Barnes, 17 Lancaster St., Cambridge. 

Dr. William L. Barnes, Lexington. 

Dr. James D. Barney, 502 Beacon St., Boston. 

Hendrick W. Barnum, Northfield. 

Richard R. Barrett, Concord. 

Frederic G. Barry, 304 Mt. Hope Ave., Rochester, N. Y. 

Phillips Barry, 33 Ball St., Boston. 

Fred O. Bartlett, 8 Felton Hall, Cambridge. 

Josiah C. Bartlett, 40 Pine Grove Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Thomas R. Bateman, 523 Tremont Building, Boston. 

Frederic G. Bauer, 20 Burroughs St., Jamaica Plain. 

Rex M. Baxter, 304 West Market St., Lima, Ohio. 

Frederick H. Beals, Mt. Vision, Otsego Co., N. Y. 

Dr. Lynn S. Beals, Mt. Vision, Otsego Co., N. Y. 

William L. Beardsell, 15 Brattle St., Cambridge ; 8 Exchange 

Place, Boston. 
Alfred LeR. Becker, 163 Highland Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 
Sherburn M. Becker, Milwaukee, Wis. 
Russell B. Bedford, 307 North Fullerton Ave., Montclair, 

N.J. 
Silas P. Beebe, 414 East 26th St., New York City. 
Dr. Leon G. Beeley, 521 Haverhill St., Lawrence. 
Bertrand F. Bell, 22 William St., New York City. 
Dr. Conrad Bell, 802 Main St., Waltham. 
Charles H. Bell, 648 North 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
William W. Bellamy, 17 Bowdoin Ave., Dorchester. 
Alfred A. Benesch, 6002 Hawthorne Ave., S. E., Cleveland, 

Ohio. 
Edward S. Bennett, 87 Milk St., Boston. 
Franklin P. Bennett, Jr., Saugus. 
Nicholas Biddle, Harvard Club, New York City. 
Joseph S. Bigelow, P. O. Box 5104, Boston. 
William De F. Bigelow, 79 Milk St., Boston. 
Carroll M. Bill, 91 Hollis Ave., Braintree. 
George W. Billings, 156 Congress Heights, Milford. 
Harold Bisbee, 73 Clarkson St., Dorchester. 

226 



Class of i goo 



Frederick E. Bissell, 400 West 3d St., Dubuque, Iowa. 

Paul Blackwelder, Public Library, St. Louis, Mo. 

Robert W. Bliss, State Dept, Washington, D. C. 

Ayres Boal, Room 22, 97 Clark St., Chicago, 111. 

Richard De B. Boardman, Tennis and Racquet Club, Boston. 

Charles Bock, 530 West Ferry St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Reginald F. Bolles, 50 Beacon St., Boston. 

Raynal C. Boiling, care of Sanford C. Boiling, Englewood, 

N.J. 
Earl D. Bond, 639 St. Anthony Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 
Walter H. Bonelli, 27 Aberdeen St., Boston. 
Sheldon R. Boright, Richford, Vt. 

Dr. Horace K. Boutwell, 15 Mt. Pleasant St., Winchester. 
Henry S. Bowers, 49 Exchange Place, New York City. 
George P. Bowler, care of R. W. Hale, Tremont St., Boston. 
Henry C. Boynton, 16 Clifton St., Plymouth. 
Lawrence Brainerd, 2d, St. Albans, Vt. 
James Brewer. 

Bartlett Brooks, Orrington, Me. 
Abram V. Brower, 306 Genesee St., Utica, N. Y. 
Caspar M. Brown, 70 Elm St., Worcester. 
Lewis B. Brown, Union Club, 21st St. and 5th Ave., New 

York City. 
Paul F. Brown, 1663 Cambridge St., Cambridge. 
Thomas D. Brown, 387 Northampton St., Boston. 
Max M. Bryant, Webster Grove, Mo. 
Frank M. Buckland, West Hartford, Conn. 
Dr. John H. Bufford, 10 Ashland St., Dorchester. 
George H. Bunton, 380 Broadway, Cambridge. 
William A. M. Burden, 100 Broadway, New York City. 
Leo LeG. Burley, Colville Lodge, Oulton Broad, Lowestoft, 

England. 
Freeman F. Burr. 

Frederic K. Butters, 815 South 7th St., Minneapolis, Minn. 
Ernest G. Buttrick, 307 Wilder St., Lowell. 
Frank W. Buxton, Woonsocket, R. I. 

Walter- A. Buxton, 246 South Maine St., Woonsocket, R. I. 
Francis O. Byrd, 69 Park Ave., New York City. 

227 



Class of I goo 



John H. Cabot, 2d, 10 Concord Ave., Cambridge. 
George P. Campbell, Agricultural College, Logan, Utah. 
James C. Campbell, Bath, Me. 

Dunbar F. Carpenter, 56 Bank Block, Colorado Springs, Col. 
Krickel K. Carrick, Everett Improvement Co., Everett, 

Wash. 
Edward C. Carter, 31 Bartlet St., Andover. 
Earnest Cary, Neligh, Neb. 
William R. Castle, Jr., 243 Beacon St., Boston. 
William M. Chadbourne, Harvard Club, New York City. 
' Albert M. Chandler, 269 Harvard St., Cambridge. 
Buckingham Chandler, 182 Rush St., Chicago, 111. 
Langdon W. Chandler, Auburndale. 
Herbert M. Chase, 15 Highland Ave., Cambridge. 
Philip P. Chase, Highland St., Milton. 
Frank B. Cherington. 

Dr. Frank N. Chessman, 210 Ewing St., Helena, Mont. 
John A. Child, 706 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. 
Frederick R. Childs, Lakewood, N. J. 
Marlborough Churchill, care of Peter D. Smith, Andover. 
James H. Clagg, Barnstable. 
Alfred S. Clark, 7 Atlantic St., Lynn. 
Francis P. Clark, Manchester-by-the-Sea. 
Dr. George O. Clark, 84 Commonwealth Ave., Boston. 
Lyman K. Clark, 417-421 Old South Building, Boston. 
George E. Clement, Forest Service, Washington, D. C. 
Henry G. Clough, 270 Orange St., Manchester, N. H. 
William S. Clough, 253 Ocean St., Lynn. 
Albert A. Cobb, Jr., 374 Illinois St., Chicago, 111. 
John P. Cobb. 

James S. Cochrane, 55 Kilby St., Boston. 
Henry S. Coffin, 208 Rialto Building, St. Louis, Mo. 
Dr. Bernhard Cohen, 66 Summit St., Pawtucket, R. I. 
Harry J. Colburn, Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham. 
John F. Cole, 136 Perkins St., Somerville. 
Walter L. Collins, 445 Washington St., Dorchester. 
Atherton D. Converse, Winchendon. 
Dr. Edward Cook, 135 East 37th St., New York City. 

228 



Class of I goo 



Alexander Corstvet. 

Joseph F. Costa, 12 Clarkson St., Dorchester. 

Sterling B. Cox, 10 Wall St., New York City. 

Wingate F. Cram, Bangor, Me. 

Russell D. Crane, 162 Lakeview Ave., Cambridge. 

Oliver D. Crilly, 3820 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Thomas Crimmins, 40 East 68th St., New York City. 

Irving J. Cross, Bangor, Mich. 

Joseph S. Croswell. 

Joseph J. Curran. 

Charles B. Curtis, Jr., 9 East 54th St., New York City. 

William B. Cutting, Jr., 32 Nassau St., New York City. 

Robert O. Dalton, Hotel Westminster, Boston. 

Dr. Harold W. Dana, 12 Brimmer St., Boston. 

Richard P. Dana, 44 Astor St., Chicago, 111. 

Rev. Frederick H. Danker, 97 Beach St., Maiden. 

Henry J. Davenport, 600 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Aaron Davis, Somerset Club, Boston. 

Dwight F. Davis, 17 Westmoreland Place, St. Louis, Mo. 

George W. Davis, Belmont. 

John C. B. Davis, 2d, 319 5th Ave., New York City. 

Minot Davis, R. F. D., Biltmore, N. C. 

Royal J. Davis, Richmond, Ind. 

William S. Davis, 116 South St., Pittsfield. 

Herbert Davison, Rock Falls, 111. 

Arthur L. Dean, Sheffield Scientific School, New Haven, 

Conn. 
George G. Dewsnap, 123 East 34th St., New York City. 
William W. Dixon, 3 131 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 
Avard L. Dodge, Thacher School, Nordhoff, Cal. 
Francis W. Doherty, care of W. H. Doherty, East Milton. 
Henry F. R. Dolan, 20 Porter Road, Cambridge. 
Albert G. Donham, 11 Vesper St., Portland, Me. 
Lewis M. Dougan, Middle Granville, N. Y. 
Harold T. Dougherty, Library of Congress, Washington, 

D. C. 
Walter H. Dougherty. 

229 



Class of i goo 



Frederick T. Dow, 9 Arlington Road, Woburn. 

Francis J. Dowd, care of Harper and Brothers, Franklin Sq., 

New York City. 
Jeremiah F. Downey, 994 Cambridge St., Cambridge. 
Dr. Andrew F. Downing, Cambridge. 
Durant F. Drake, 37 Fairfield St., Boston. 
Charles D. Draper, 18 West 8th St., New York City. 
Arthur Drinkwater, Andover. 

Henry W. Dubee, 1036 Oakland Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Edward L. Dudley, 33 North 2d St., Camden, N. J. 
Wirth S. Dunham, Wayne, Du Page Co., 111. 
Edward A. Dunlap, Mallinckrodt Chemical Works, St. 

Louis, Mo. 
Albert B. Dunning, 5 Kilsyth Terrace, Brookline. 
Ralph C. Dunning, Cedarhurst, L. I., N. Y. 
James S. Dunstan, care of Hornblower and Weeks, 120 

Broadway, New York City. 
Herman T. van Dusen, care of E. H. Wheeler, M. D., Colon 

and Cristobal, Cristobal, Canal Zone. 
George H. Dustin, 7 Pearl St., Somerville. 

Burton E. Eames, West Upton. 

Raymond B. Earle, 35 Congress St., Boston. 

Frederick W. Eaton, Concord. 

Lucien Eaton, Cleveland Cliffs Iron Co., Ishpeming, Mich. 

Theodore H. Eaton, Brookville, Norfolk Co. 

Walter P. Eaton, New York Tribune, New York City. 

Frank A. Edmands, 87 Lincoln St., Boston. 

William Edmunds, Wellesley Hills. 

Nathan A. Egbert, 28 Ingersol Grove, Springfield. 

Edward Elias, Perdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 

Davis Elkins, Elkins, W. Va. 

Harry S. Elliott, Palisade Ave., Yonkers, New York. 

Dr. Robert H. Ellis, Hotel Portland, Portland, Ore. 

Walter F. Ellis, The Lyman, Wellesley Hills. 

John O. Emerson. 

Manning Emery, Jr., Harvard Club, New York City. 

Dana Estes, Jr., Waban Hill Road, Chestnut Hill. 

230 



Class of ipoo 



Edwin Euston, 3730 Lindell Boulevard, St. Louis, Mo. 
Owen D. Evans, The Bennett School, Brighton. 
Wilmot R. Evans, Jr., Hancock St., Everett. 
William P. Everts, 105 Monroe St., Roxbury. 
Herbert L. Ewer, 23 Schuyler St., Roxbury. 

Dr. Marshal Fabyan, Warren St., Brookline. 

Andrew M. Fairlie, Copperhill, Tenn. 

George P. Fallon, 212 Sterling St., Clinton. 

Frank C. Farquhar, 28 Sargent St., Newton. 

John F. Farrell, 2 Maple St., Roxbury. 

Derby Farrington, 234 Nesmith St., Lowell. 

Benjamin W. Farris. 

Edward H. Fay, Wellesley Hills. 

Dr. George B. Fenwick, 181 Chestnut St., Chelsea. 

Robert D. Ferguson, 139 Adams St., Chicago, 111. 

Floyd Field, 1724 Chicago Ave., Evanston, 111. 

Herbert H. Fiske, 593 Union St., Manchester, N. H. 

Albert P. Fitch, 383 Marlborough St., Boston. 

Charles G. Fitzgerald, Baltimore Club, 916 North Charles 

St., Baltimore, Md. 
Harold FitzGerald, 127 East 56th St., New York City. 
Stephen S. FitzGerald, 408 Washington St., Brookline. 
John E. FitzPatrick, Concord. 
Henry W. Flagg, Holliston. 
Daniel J. Flaherty, 130 Walker St., Lowell. 
John Flanders, W. Topsham, Vt. 

William B. Flandrau, 385 Pleasant Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 
George W. Fleming, Fairmont, W. Va. 
Ralph Folks, Hanover, Mich. 
Alanson Follansbee, 205 La Salle St., Chicago, 111. 
Harry C. Folsom. Oakland, Me. 
Harry K. Fooks, Laurel, Del. 

Charles S. Forbes, 114 Commonwealth Ave., Boston. 
Rev. Roger S. Forbes, 98 Pierrepont St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Martin M. Foss, care of The Baker & Taylor Co., 33 East 

17th St., New York City. 
Edward S. Foster, 494 Washington St., Boston. 

231 



Class of I goo 



Henry H. Fox, 99 Irving St., Cambridge. 

Dr. Clare E. Fraunfelter, 435 So. Market St., Canton, Ohio. 

Jacob P. Freeman, Powellsville, N. C. 

Harry A. Freiberg, care of The Freiberg Lumber Co., Poplar 
and McLean Aves., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Harold L. French, Clinton. 

Edgar Friedlander, First National Bank Building, Cincin- 
nati, Ohio. 

Arthur S. Friend, 740 Wells Building, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Arthur N. Fuller, Deerfield. 

B. Apthorp G. Fuller, Sherborn. 

Gerald F. Furlong, 54 Virginia St., Dorchester. 

Hoyt S. Gale, U. S. Geological Survey, Washington, D. C. 
Wesley J. Gardener, Forest Service, Washington, D. C. 
Rhodes A. Garrison, 17 Fairview Terrace, West Newton. 
Elijah H. George, Norfolk House, Boston. 
Robert L. Gerry, Newport, R. I. 
Arthur S. Gilman, Waterhouse St., Cambridge. 
Charles S. Gilman, Fresno, Cal. 
James L. Givan. 

John M. Glidden, Newcastle, Me. 
Samuel P. Goddard, 415 S. 7th St., St. Louis, Mo. 
Edward E. Goodhue, Navy Department, Washington, D. C. 
Charles W. Goodrich, 23 Linden St., Waltham. 
Arthur M. Goodridge, 1705 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge. 
James B. Gore, Amalgamated Copper Co., Butte, Mont. 
Arthur F. Gotthold, 165 West 58th St., New York City. 
Amasa C. Gould, 1704 Beacon St., Waban. 
Edgar D. Gould, 23 Bellevue St., Dorchester. 
Edward H. Graham, T,y Commonwealth Ave., Boston. 
Edward T. P. Graham, 67 Oxford St., Cambridge. 
Dr. Robert J. Graves, 8 North State St., Concord, N. H. 
Edward Gray, Jr., Somerset Club, Boston. 
Foster R. Greene, 514 High St., Fall River. 
Harry H. Greene, 310 6th Ave., Roseville, N. J. 
Albert F. Griffiths, Lexington. 
Edmund Grinnell, 6 Maple St., New Bedford. 

232 



Class of i goo 



August Grossman, 301 Murray St., Madison, Wis. 
Henry A. Guiler, 19 Winslow Road, Brookline. 

Dr. William P. Hager, South Deerfield. 

James F. Hall, 28 Stanley St., London, Ont. 

Norman F. Hall, 35 Brewster St., Cambridge. 

Pliny B. S. Hall, Canajoharie, N. Y. 

Ernest H. Hammond, Batangas, Luzon, Philippine Islands. 

Dr. Charles J. Harbeck, 306 Lexington Ave., New York 
City. 

Charles L. Harding, Dedham. 

Cleveland Hardon, 1648 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge. 

Harry B. Harley, Box 113, Fall River. 

George W. Harrington, 312 Marlboro St., Boston. 

Walter L. Harrington, Frothingham School, Boston. 

Albert Harris, 49 Cushing St., Cambridge. 

Addis E. Harris, 117 East 34th St., New York City. 

Duncan G. Harris, 125 East 24th St., New York City. 

Alfred Hasbrouck, Illiolo, Philippine Islands. 

Cyril Hatch, 152 Madison Ave., New York City. 

Charles P. Hatch. 

Roger C. Hatch, 4631 Washington Boulevard, St. Louis, 
Mo. 

Richard Haughton, 400 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Dr. John B. Hawes, 2d, 295 Beacon St., Boston. 

Guy E. Hawkins, 639 F St., N. W. Washington, D. C. 

Arthur S. Hawks, Bardwell's Ferry. 

Truman R. Hawley, 40 Newhall St., Maiden. 

Carlyle R. Hayes, 70 Kilby St., Boston. 

Edmund Heard, 20 Louisburg Sq., Boston. 

Reginald C. Heath, Heath Hill, Brookline. 

Clinton S. Hebard, Medford. 

William C. Heilman, 222 Pine St., Williamsport, Pa. 

Carl G. Herbert, 56 Dartmouth St., Somerville. 

Charles B. Hersey, 63 Tryon Place, Buffalo, N. Y. 

William C. Hess, care of Journal of Commerce, 32 Broad- 
way, New York City. 

Francis L. Higginson, Jr., 44 State St., Boston. 

233 



Class of i goo 



Stephen Higginson, Jr., Boston Globe, Boston. 

Harry M. Higinbotham, 2838 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Edmund B. Hilliard, 92 Rockview St., Jamaica Plain. 

Louis E. Hilliard. 

Arthur S. Hills, 2 Gannett House, Cambridge. 

John P. Hinchey, 99 Revere St., Boston. 

Thomas T. Hinkley, 53 State St., Boston. 

Max Hirsch, P. O. Box 644, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Herbert S. Hirshberg, 1553 Beacon St., Brookline. 

Conrad Hobbs, 18 Matthews St., Boston. 

Robert Hoe, Jr., 504 Grand St., New York City. 

Charles A. Holbrook, 21 Oakland St., Melrose. 

Arthur B. Holden, 45 Wall St., New York City. 

Albert M. Holden, Lehigh Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rupert S. Holland, 2006 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

John H. Holliday, 605 Bank of Commerce Building, St. 

Louis, Mo. 
Dr. Charles B. Hollings, 53 Ellery St., Cambridge. 
Arthur W. Hollis, 92 Water St., Boston. 
Jonathan H. Holmes. 
Walter H. Holsinger. 
Dr. William L. Holt, care of Mr. A. F. Libby, 55 White St., 

New York City. 
Franklin G. Hopkins, 402 Rockingham St., Toledo, Ohio. 
John D. Horgan, 1 Maryland St., Dorchester. 
Andrew L. Horst, 426 North 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 
Dr. Walter A. Hosley, 11 66 Worthington St., Springfield. 
Henry J. Hosmer, Concord. 
Edward W. Howard, 523 Montgomery St., San Francisco, 

Cal. 
Harold S. Howard, 1206 Alice St., Oakland, Cal. 
Dr. George P. Howe, 155 Haverhill St., Lawrence. 
Osborne Howes, Jr., Chestnut Hill. 
Charles A. Howland, Jr., 26 Adams St., Quincy. 
Llewellyn Howland, 102 Milk St., Boston. 
Gardiner G. Hubbard, 150 Brattle St., Cambridge. 
Henry R. Hubbard, 35 West 84th St., New York City. 
Harold L. Hughes. 



234 



Class of i goo 



Campbell Humphrey, 147 Milk St., Boston. 

Herbert L. Hunt, 23 Portman St., London, W., England. 

Robert Hunt, Cambridge. 

James C. Hurt, 713 Frost Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 

John M. Hussey, 33 Highland Ave., Cambridge. 

Edward Ingraham, Bryant St., Cambridge. 

Clinton R. Irwin-Martin, 13 Park Row, New York City. 

Augustus Jay, Jr., 23 West 47th St., New York City. 

Frank L. Jewett. 

Edward Johnson, P. O. Box 442, Woburn. 

Herbert R. Johnson. 

Horace Johnson, Cushman Ave,, Revere. 

Julius M. Johnson, Morris High School, 166th St. and 

Boston Road, New York. 
Roswell H. Johnson, Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island, 

N. Y. 
William N. Johnson, Matapoisett. 
John C. C. Johnston, 16 Pearl St., Dorchester. 
Samuel A. Johnston, University Club, Indianapolis, Ind. 
Beverly E. Jones, Concord. 
William Jones, Dept. of Anthropology, American Museum 

of Natural History, New York City. 
Lowell B. Judson, Moscow, Idaho. 

Dr. Isidore S. Kahn, 175 Cadiz St., Dallas, Texas. 

Benjamin Kaufman, 1525 Cherokee Boulevard, Chicago, 111. 

Reginald W. Kauffman, Columbia, Lancaster Co., Pa. 

Ralph R. Kent, 14 Peterson Terrace, Somerville. 

John D. Kernan, Jr., Alder Creek, N. Y. 

Dr. Frederic C. Kidner, 16 Brimmer St., Boston. 

George C. Kimball, American Tin Plate Co., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Frank H. Kirmayer, 524 West I42d St., New York City. 

Thomas J. Klase, 7 W T ebster St., Winchester. 

Clarence E. Klise, care of A. J. Griffin, Lawrence, Kan. 

Charles J. Kullmer, Great Falls, Mont. 

Fay E. Kutscher, Gloversville, N. Y. 

235 



Class of i goo 



Charles H. Ladd, care of Ladd & Co., Galveston, Tex. 

Frank B. Lake, 21 Ellery St., Cambridge. 

Louis La Maida. 

Walter D. Lambert, 120 Castleton Ave., West New Brighton, 
N. Y. 

Henry H. Lancaster. 

Aubrey E. Landry, 485 3d St., South Boston. 

Cornelius J. Lane. 

Frederic W. Lane, Hague Box and Lumber Co., 117^ South 
10th St., Tacoma, Wash. 

Lewis C. Ledyard, Jr., 54 Wall St., New York City. 

Joseph H. Lee, 528 Columbus Ave., Boston. 

Robert E. Lee, 212 Summer St., Boston. 

Horace L. Leiter, 411 Warren St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

Gaspare E. Lentine, South Hanson. 

Frank S. Lewin, 283 McDonough St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Howard Van H. Lewis, 104 Mason St., Mt. Auburn, Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio. 

Samuel W. Lewis, Harvard Ave., Brookline. 

Walter Lichtenstein, Harvard College Library, Cambridge. 

George S. Lindenkohl, Keswick, Va. 

Dr. Harry Linenthal, 321 Blue Hill Ave., Roxbury. 

Robert Livermore, 34 Alveston St., Jamaica Plain. 

James P. Locke, 119 Fisher Ave., White Plains, N. Y. 

John E. Lodge, Nahant. 

John C. Lord, 157 Park Ave., Orange, N. J. 

Edward F. Loughlin, Grant St., Concord. 

Marklove Lowery, Utica, N. Y., care of Utica Trust & 
Deposit Co. 

Howard H. Lowry, 181 1 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Henry M. Luscomb, Barnum Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 

Dr. Ralph W. McAllester, 398 Broadway, Everett. 
Maurice L. McCarthy, 30 Maple St., Haverhill. 
James E. McCloskey, Jr., Farmers' Bank Building, Pitts- 
burg, Pa. 
Willis S. McCornick, Harvard Club, New York City. 
Robert M. McCurdy, 60 Bartlet St., Andover. 

236 



Class of ipoo 



Grenville S. MacFarland, 42 Bowdoin St., Cambridge. 

John E. McGawley, 57 McLellan St., New Dorchester. 

Alfred G. McGregor, New Castle, Ind. 

Benton MacKaye, Shirley. 

George S. R. McLean, 2218 Massachusetts Ave., North 
Cambridge. 

Dr. William P. Macleod, 1654 Massachusetts Ave., 
Cambridge. 

Charles H. McNary. 

Roy H. McNaught, 35 Nassau St., New York City. 

John W. McQueen, Elgin, 111. 

Robert M. Mahoney, 12 Lynde St., Salem. 

Edward Mallinckrodt, Jr., care of Mallinckrodt-Chemical 
Works, St. Louis, Mo. 

Robert F. Manahan, 14 Newbury St., Boston. 

George Manierre, 399 Superior St., Chicago, 111. 

Frederick T. Manning, Bucyrus, Ohio. 

Henry E. Marean, 57 Payson Road, Belmont. 

George F. W. Mark, care of Henry Mark, Spring Mills, Pa. 

Kenneth McG. Martin, 222 Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

William R. Martin, Suite C-D, Massachusetts Building, 
Kansas City, Mo. 

Albert G. Mason, 305 Main St., Worcester. 

Harold W. Mason, 9 Highland St., Hyde Park. 

Robert L. Mason, P. O. Box 828, Worcester. 

Elias Mayer, 81 S. Clark St., Chicago, 111. 

Henry R. Mayo, 193 Essex St., Lynn. 

Elijah W. Meddaugh, Jr., 523 West 60th St., Chicago, 111. 

Henry K. Melcher, 44 Buffum St., Salem. 

Walter C. Mendenhall, U. S. Geological Survey, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

Charles K. Meschter, 27 N. New St., Bethlehem, Pa. 

Edwin F. Metcalf, Auburn, N. Y. 

George H. Mifflin, Jr., 4 Park St., Boston. 

Mountfort Mills, 54 Wall St., New York City. 

James S. Minary, 1054 2d St., Louisville, Ky. 

Thomas L. Miskell, Brookline. 

Edward H. Moeller, 55 Hodges Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

237 



Class of i goo 



Dr. Charles Moline, Sunderland. 

Edward M. Montchyck. 

Henry Du B. B. Moore, i West J2& St., New York City. 

Howard B. Moore, 337 South Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y. 

Ralph S. Moore, 24 Mellen St., Cambridge. 

William A. Moore, Red Deer, Alberta, Canada. 

George A. Morison, 17 Farrar St., Cambridge. 

Horace Morison, 160 State St., Boston. 

Charles H. Morrill, 906 Century Building, St. Louis, Mo. 

Francis X. Morrill, Fitchburg. 

Frederic W. Morrison, Hotel Maryland, Annapolis, Md. 

Dr. James F. Morrison, Thompsonville, Conn. 

William Morrow, 141 5th Ave., New York City. 

Horace H. Morse, 27 Hudson St., Somerville. 

Wilbur Morse, State Department of Health, Harrisburg, Pa. 

James H. Morss, Marion. 

Walter G. Mortland, 11 74 Frick Annex, Pittsburg, Pa. 

John F. Mosby, 1010 Chapel St., Walnut Hills, Cincinnati, 

Ohio. 
Herbert W. Moses, Edison Electric Illuminating Co., Boston. 
Samuel L. Munson, Jr., 84 Lancaster St., Albany, N. Y. 
Arthur B. Myrick, 117 Halsey St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

William J. Nagle, 198 Eliot St., Boston. 
Dr. Louis Nelson, 75 Moreland St., Roxbury. 
George Nichols, 40 Thomas St., New York City. 
George M. G. Nichols, 40 Merrimack St., Haverhill. 
Charles E. Nixdorff, 11 Quincy St., Cambridge. 
Clifford Norton. 

Dr. Carl S. Oakman, 32 Adams Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

John D. G. Oglesby, Oglehurst, Elkhart, 111. 

Albert I. Oliver, Kent's Hill, Me. 

Bernard J. O'Neill, Jr., 1458 Locust St., Dubuque, Iowa. 

Dr. Thomas Ordway, 73 Anawan Ave., West Roxbury. 

Charles Osborne, North Weare, N. H. 

George R. Osborne, Salem. 

Eugene W. Owen, First National Bank, Boston. 

238 



Class of ipoo 



John H. Page, Grandview, Arizona. 

Frederic Palmer, Jr., Andover. 

Henry G. Parchen, Helena, Mont. 

Gurdon S. Parker, 86 Buckingham St., Cambridge. 

Howard Parker, East Milton. 

Ralph P. Parsons, 52 Eastern Ave., Gloucester. 

Arthur E. Pecker, 76 Main St., Winchester. 

John J. Peckham, Geneva, 111. 

Thomas W. Peirce, Topsfield. 

George L. Perry, Stoneham. 

Ray P. Perry, 12 13 Williamson Building, Cleveland, 
Ohio. 

Roswell F. Phelps, 26 Oakdale Ave., East Dedham. 

Philip B. Philipp, 220 Broadway, New York City. 

William Phillips, 299 Berkeley St., Boston. 

Dr. Walter G. Phippen, 78 Washington Sq., Salem. 

Hugh C. Pierce, Bound Brook, N. J. 

Rev. Hermon S. Pinkham, 249 Centre St., Newton. 

John W. Piper, San Jose, Cal. 

Cicero J. Polk, 409 West University Ave., Champaign, 111. 

Richard E. Pope, 2 Appleton St., Waltham. 

Augustus G. Porter, 117 Buffalo Ave., Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

William F. Porter, 36 Beach Ave., Swampscott. 

Robert G. Pratt, 53 West St., Worcester. 

George W. Presby, care of Rob. Schaellibaum Co., 50 Ex- 
change Place, Providence, R. I. 

Richard R. Price, 609 Avenue A. East, Hutchinson, Kan. 

Charles N. Prouty, Jr., Spencer. 

Ralph Pulitzer, World Office, New York City. 

Wynn M. Rainbolt, Norfolk, Neb. 
Francis Rawle, Jr., 323 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
John M. Raynolds. 

Frank N. Reed, 74 Pond St., Natick. 
Montgomery Reed, 155 Massachusetts Ave., Boston. 
Raymond L. Reed, 74 Pond St., Natick. 
Frederic W. Reynolds, The University of Utah, Salt Lake 
City, Utah. 

239 



Class of i goo 



Arthur N. Rice, 389 Beacon St., Boston. 

Albin L. Richards, 22 Bigelow St., Cambridge. 

George L. Richards. 

Rev. James A. Richards, 94 Main St., Andover. 

Herbert S. Richardson, 41 Columbus Ave., Somerville. 

Paul E. Riemann, Brookings, S. Dakota. 

John B. G. Rinehart, 54 West 40th St., New York City. 

Shirley E. Roberts, Pagsanjan, Laguna, Philippine Islands. 

Avery Robinson, Anchorage, Jefferson Co., Ky. 

Herbert G. Robinson, 242 Savin Hill Ave., Dorchester. 

Alfred M. Rock, 1455 Belmont St., N. W., Washington, 
D. C. 

Albert J. Rockwell, Warren, Pa. 

Samuel F. Rockwell, North Andover. 

George F. Root, Concord. 

Henry L. Rothenberg, 216 Spruce St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Lome E. Rowley, Marysville, N. B. 

Christopher Royce, 103 Irving St., Cambridge. 

Rev. Christopher G. Ruess, Alameda, Cal. 

Norman McL. Ruland, 53 Linden Ave., Flatbush, Long 
Island, N. Y. 

Ralph R. Rummery, care of Portland Savings Bank, Port- 
land, Me. 

Clive Runnells, 593 North State St., Chicago, 111. 

William W. Rush, Kasaan, Alaska. 

Nathaniel J. Rust, Jr., 208 West 80th St., New York City. 

Dr. Ernest Sachs, 149 West 81st St., New York City. 

Paul J. Sachs, 43 Exchange Place, New York City. 

Soloman G. Salomon, 180 Water St., New York City. 

John L. Saltonstall, 53 State Street, Boston. 

Edward E. Sanborn, care of Melvin S. Holway, Augusta, 
Me. 

John P. Sanborn, Jr., care of S. L. Richardson, Esq., Welles- 
ley Hills. 

Robert A. Sanborn, Office of Mutual Life Insurance Co., 
31 Milk St., Boston. 

Carlos Sanchez, Nuevitas, Cuba. 

240 



Class of I goo 



Frederick E. Sanders, 469 Broadway, Cambridge. 

Ernest J. Sanderson, 43 Tremont St., Boston. 

Philip Sands, 15 East 33d St., New York City. 

Hugh W. Sanford, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Ernest E. Sargeant, Omro, Wis. 

Andrew R. Sargent, Brookline. 

Irving W. Sargent, Lawrence. 

Richard M. Schaefer, Linden, Marengo Co., Ala. 

Howard G. Schleiter, 5420 Stanton Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Bruno W. Schwill, Racquet Club, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Donald Scott, 34 Reynolds Terrace, Orange, N. J. 

Joshua M. Sears, 206 Sears Building, Boston. 

Murray Seasongood, United Bank Building, Cincinnati, 
Ohio. 

Henry L. Seaver, 39 Allston St., Dorchester. 

William N. Seaver, Scituate. 

Henry M. Shartenberg, care of Shartenberg & Robinson, 
Pawtucket, R. I. 

Thomas M. Shaw, 113 Newbury St., Boston. 

Winfield L. Shaw, care of Horace H. Shaw, 92 North St., 
Portland, Me. 

Louis B. Shay, Brockport, N. Y. 

Augustus H. Shearer, 330 Witherspoon Building, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

Kenneth Sherburne, 363 Marlboro St., Boston. 

Tyrrell B. Shertzer, 25 West Preston St., Baltimore, Md. 

Frank H. Simonds, " The Evening Post," New York City. 

William E. Skillings, Jr., 68 Crawford St., Roxbury. 

Albert R. Smith. 

Edwin H. Smith, 98 Chestnut St., Chelsea. 

Frank C. Smith, Jr., Worcester. 

Frederic E. Smith, Jr., Swampscott. 

Frederick M. Smith, 99 Chatham St., Worcester. 

Graham Smith, 806 West Ferry St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Dr. Harold W. Smith, care of Surgeon General U. S. Navy. 

Dr. Homer B. Smith, 295 Beacon St., Boston. 

Homer H. Smith, 19 Liberty St., Gloucester. 

Charles H. Smoot. 

16 241 



Class of I goo 



Sydney B. Snow, care of W. A. Snow, Ridgeway, Win- 
chester. 

Stacy B. Southworth, 94 Greenleaf St., Quincy. 

Eliot Spalding, 75 Sparks St., Cambridge ; 66 Lincoln St., 
Boston. 

Leland J. Spalding, Cambridge. 

William H. Spaulding, 1429 Franklin St., Oakland, Cal. 

Horace B. Stanton, 29 Brimmer St., Boston. 

Rev. Homer W. Starr, Sewanee, Tenn. 

Louis Stearn, 1030 Case Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 

Roland W. Stebbins, 33 Marlboro St., Boston. 

Frank H. Stedman, Belmont. 

Rev. Frederick H. Steenstra, 18 Hawthorne St., Cambridge. 

Henry E. Stephenson, 78 Journal Building, Boston. 

Francis H. Stevens, Wellesley Hills. 

Sidney Stevens, Ludlow. 

Henry H. Stickney, 31 Nassau St., New York City. 

William Stickney, 175 2d Ave., New York City. 

Marshall Stimson, 1060 Kensington Road, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Ernest W. Stix, Rice, Stix, D. G. Co., St. Louis, Mo. 

Alexander E. Stoddard, Cohasset. 

Ralph W. Stone. 

Arthur Sturgis, 80 School St., Brookline. 

Mark F. Sullivan, 43 Cedar St., New York City. 

Chester O. Swain, 28 Spring St., Maiden. 

William B. Swinford, Stillwater, Oklahoma. 

Harvey D. Symonds, Phoenix, Ariz. 

Dr. Fritz B. Talbot, Sewall Ave., Brookline. 
Harold Tappin, 307 Lexington Ave., New York City. 
Cecil H. Taylor, The Gladstone, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Charles H. Taylor. 

Charles R. Taylor, 19 Maple St., Arlington. 
Job Taylor, care of American Straw Board Co., Lima, Ohio. 
Myron E. Terbush, South Owego, Tioga Co., N. Y. 
Cranston S. Thayer. 

Frank A. Thompson, 623 Salem St., Maiden. 
Guy A. Thompson, University of Maine, Orono, Me. 

242 



Class of i goo 



Arthur J. Thomson, 57 Queen's Park, Toronto, Can. 

Charles H. Tilton, Jr., 10 Central Wharf, Boston. 

Newell W. Tilton, 350 Broadway, N. Y. 

Rev. Francis C. Todd, 43 Elmore St., Roxbury. 

George A. Towns, Atlanta University, Atlanta, Ga. 

Alfred M. Tozzer, 62 Nahant St., Lynn. 

Fred H. Train, Orange. 

John N. Trainer, Jr., care of S. S. McClure Co., 44 East 

23d St., New York City. 
Ralph H. Tukey, Windham Center, Me. 



Irvin J. Uhrich, Greensburg, Pa. 

Charles M. Underwood, Jr., South Dennis. 



Henry P. Vaux, Penllyn, Pa. 

Oswald Veblen, Princeton University, Princeton, N. J. 

Herbert A. Wadleigh, 237 Berkeley St., Boston. 
Frederick G. Waide, 881 Adelaide St., London, Ont. 
Walter G. Waitt, care of National Carbon Co., Fremont, 

Ohio. 
Henry W. Wallace, 234 North 4th St., Steubenville, Ohio. 
George W. Walter, 89 Winthrop Road, Brookline. 
Charles W. Ward, 12 Thornley Road, Brookline. 
Holcombe Ward, South Orange, N. J. 
Leicester Warren. 

Jacob Warshaw, care of Mr. L. Warshaw, Quincy. 
Rev. Arthur Washburn, 42 Elm St., Worcester. 
Frank De W. Washburn, 26 Park St., Somerville. 
Rev. Asa D. Watkins, Worsham, Va. 
James O. Watson, Fairmont, W. Va. 
Ralph H. Watson, care of Carnegie Steel Co., Munhall, 

Pa. 
Ira G. Webster, 135 East Market St., New Albany, Ind. 
Hamilton J. Welch, Egypt. 
Charles F. Wellington, Swansea. 

243 



Class of igoo 



Stan wood G. Wellington, 320 Walnut Ave., Roxbury. 
James O. Wells, St. Joseph, Mich. 
Edward C. Wheeler, Jr., 5 Melville Ave., Dorchester. 
Ernest E. Wheeler, North Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y. 
Caleb Van H. Whitbeck, " Evening Record " Co., Hacken- 

sack, N. J. 
James P. White, 95 White Building, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Robert R. Whiting, Princeton, N. J. 
Parker Whitney, Mason Building, Boston. 
Travis H. Whitney, 15 William St., New York City. 
Dr. Ross K. Whiton, 1230 Hancock St., Quincy. 
George A. Whittemore, 15 Wendell St., Cambridge. 
Edward J. Whittier, 52 Shepard St., Cambridge. 
Clarence Wiener, Waldorf Astoria, New York City. 
Henry D. Wiggin, Jr., 55 Hillside Ave., West Newton. 
Russell B. Wiggin, Maiden. 
Frederick Wilcock, 862 50th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Frederick M. Wilder, Brownville, Me. 
George H. Wilder, care of Carter, Wilder & Co., 40 W r all 

St., New York City. 
Abram J. Wile, West High School, Rochester, N. Y. 
Norman R. Willard, 2277 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge. 
David L. Williams, care of Williams & Lavelle, 10 Tremont 

St., Boston. 
John T. Williams. 

Lewis Williams, Harvard Club, New York City. 
S. Edward Williams, care of Stone & Webster, Boston. 
Sydney S. Williams, care of Northern Trust Co., Chicago, 111. 
Osborne V. Willson. 

John Wilson, Morse-Oliver Building, Bangor, Me. 
Arthur T. Winslow, 838 Old South Building, Boston. 
Kenelm Winslow, North Brewster. 
Karl F. Wirt, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Stephen C. Wolcott, Conshohocken, Pa. 
Dr. Willard P. Woodbury, 167 Hale St., Beverly. 
C. Royal Woods, Jr., 35 Concord Ave., Cambridge. 
Stanley Woodworth, Calumet Club, Michigan Ave., Chicago, 

111. 



244 



Class of i goo 



Augustus E. Wright, Fayville. 

Cary T. Wright. 

Dr. George J. Wright, 3125 Center Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Frank Wyman, 2d, 24 Congress St., Boston. 

Louis E. Wyman, Manchester, N. H. 

Henry A. Yeomans, 2805 Summit Ave., Spokane, Wash. 



245 



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