Princeton university. Class of 1894.

Quindecennial record of the class of eighteen hundred and ninety four, Princeton university, June, nineteen hundred and nine online

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Club of Philadelphia.

In 1897 Lloyd received his LL.B. degree from the University of
Pennsylvania, and the degree of A.M. from Princeton in 1903.

_Stephen Timothy Lockwood

ph 311 Downing St., Buffalo, N. Y.
h 202 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y.

Lockwood is a lawyer in Buffalo. He writes that the Buffalo
bunch of '94 men are very much alive and "going some", and takes
a natural city pride in the fact that Skinny McWilliams seems to
have the balance of the class "flayed on the Wilson cup."

On June 28th, 1899, Lockwood married Sada F. Daly.

Stephen Daly was born March 31st, 1900, and

William Noble, born July 4th, 1905.

Joseph T. Low, Jr. M.D.

p r Short Hills, N. J.
h 18^ East ^ist St.. New York.

Lov^sa physician, having received his degree of M.D. from Co-
lumbia University, College of Physicians and Surgeons, in 1898.

He subsequently served on the house staff of the Hospital for Rup-
tured and Crippled ; as assistant physician and surgeon in the Pres-
byterian Hospital ; as assistant surgeon in the J. Hood Wright Me-
morial Hospital, and in various positions of responsibility in Belle-

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vue Hospital, Harlem Dispensary and the Woman's Hospital, of
New York City.

Dr. Low is a Fellow of the Academy of Medicine of New York.

December 29th, 1898, Edith Kinsley Joyce became Mrs. Low.
They have three children:

Joseph T., 3rd, born March 7th, 1900.

Frederick J., born April 20th, 1901.

Edith, born May 7th, 1902.

*aul Hagans Ludington, M.D.

p Omaha, Neb.

r 3419 Dewey Ave., Omaha, Neb.

h 811 Brandeis Building, Omaha, Neb.

"Lud" received his M.D. from the University of Pennsylvania in
1897 and is practicing in Omaha, the home of Tommy Creigh and
another '94 medico, Dr. H. L. Atkin.

Donald MacCoU

pr 226 East 15th St., New York.
h 147 Avenue B, New York.

MacColl is a field worker for the Christodora Settlement, an edu-
cational mission settlement on the East side of New York City.

October 6th, 1903, MacColl married Katharine M. Howell of
Montclair, N. J.

Charles Stevens Mackenzie

/
/" /> ^ 32 Nassau St., New York.

Y 99 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Our old Varsity baseball captain is practicing law and getting good
plums in New York in the firm of MacKenzie and Burr which has
associated with it the Hon. J. VanVechten Olcott, Member of Con-
gress, from the Fifteenth District of New York.

Charley is the attorney for the New York Evening Mail.
Boys, do you remember those two home run swats against Yale ?
Chip went nosing down to Hot Springs, Va., when President Taft
was there and got into a ball game with all the big bugs. Twice he
cleared the bags with his trusty willow and history repeated itself.
After getting so far into the lime-light he nearly ruined the hit he

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had made by lining a swift one to Mr. Hitchcock, now Postmaster-
General, and putting a finger entirely out of business.

Mackenzie is a prominent member of the Canadian Club of New
York, an organization composed of Canadians or the children of
Canadians residing in the United States, its purpose being to promote
and foster the friendly relations now existing between the United
States and Canada. Every year the thousand odd members give a
dinner in New York, and Chip was deputized this year to secure
the speakers. This mission brought him to Washington to see the
President and the French and English Ambassadors. At odd hours
he gave the Record the benefit of his wisdom and advice. A brief
pen picture of Chip : A husky two hundred and twenty-five pounder,
sparsely thatched and with an extremely well fed look. He is a
member of the Princeton Club of New York. His letter is brief:
"There is little in the incessant grind of a lawyer's life that would
be of any particular interest to my friends. My innate modesty
prevents me from recording feats accomplished, which after all are
but incidents in our daily life. I am not and never have been en-
gaged in politics or matrimony, and therefore two important branches
of social life, which are open for discussion to many men, are closed
to me."

Girard L. McAllister

p Kingston, N, Y.

No news from "Ward." The first Class circular was sent to his
European address. Care American Express Co., ii Rue Scribe, Paris,
and passed him upon the ocean. He wrote Mac. Thompson on De-
cember 26th last, the date of Mac's death, from the Princeton Club
of New York, of which he is a member. Subsequent letters sent to
the above address, to which he has directed that all communications
from the club be forwarded, have elicited no response.

Meredith saw him in New York in December last.

Rev. Clifford McBride

p r Elkhart, Ind. (Rural Free Delivery)

McBride is a minister of the Presbyterian Church and received
his Master of Arts degree from Princeton in 1896.

George Stuart McCague . M A

p Omaha, Neb.

McCague was at one time Right-of-Way Agent of the Illinois

72




Central Railroad at Memphis, Tenn. Of late years, however, con-
tinued ill health has kept him from active work and he is not at
present engaged in any pursuit.

iGeorge Meriweather McCampbell, Jr.

p r 406 Hillside Place, South Orange, N. J.
h 215 Washington St., New York.

"Chip" is Advertising Manager for Hall and Ruckel, wholesale
druggists, proprietors of "Sozodont" and other proprietary articles.
He was one of the original incorporators and the first president of the
Princeton Alumni Association of the Oranges, incorporated in De-
cember, 1907, and is now an advisory trustee and a member of the
executive committee.

Harriet Cunningham became Mrs. McCampbell June 4th, 1896.

Josephine Meriwether was born June 9th, 1897, and

Margaret, October 27th, 1904.

William Hoge McCartney

» McCartney received his degree of A.M. from Princeton in 1897
and then disappeared from our ken. Letters sent by the editor of
the Decennial Record met with no response and five years later re-
newed efforts to locate him have been equally unsuccessful. He was
traced from 3903 Locust St., Philadelphia, to 47 West 19th St., New
York, and there the sleuths lost the scent.

Howard McCIenahan

p Princeton, N. J.

r 16 Stockton St., Princeton, N. J.

McCIenahan has been Professor of Physics in Princeton Univer-
sity since 1906 and upon the retirement of Dr. Brackett in June
of 1908 he was made joint head with Professor McLaren of the
Department of Electrical Engineering.

"Irish" received the degree of M.S. from Princeton in 1897 and
was thereafter Instructor in Physics until 1902, at which time he
became Assistant Professor in the same subject.

In the fall of 1899 McCIenahan became Dr. Brackett's assistant in
the Department of Electrical Engineering.

In 1907 old "Wotcher-goin-to-do-with-all-your-money" repre-
sented Princeton at the 125th anniversary exercises of Washington

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College, Maryland, receiving the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws.
"Up to the present", he says, "a decent sense of the fitness of things
and a Hibernian sense of humor have prevented my making any use
of this adornment. Aside from the publication for our own use
of a book of "Laboratory Directions in Experimental Physics", my
work has been confined entirely to teaching and administrative du-
ties. At one time I was on the Committees on Attendance, Discip-
line and Outdoor Sports where I had to meet the most entertaining
members of the various classes, the liars, the sports and the athletes.
While the "pollers" are, of course, among the really admirable part
of the undergraduates, they are not as amusing from a disciplinary
standpoint as our undesirable citizens. For the last five years it
has been my sincere pleasure to serve as secretary of the faculty com-
mittee on outdoor sports. In this position I have been the faculty
representative in all of Princeton's athletic relations. During all
of this time my admiration for the manliness and clean living of our
athletes and for the marked business ability and straightforward
honesty of our athletic managers has been constantly increasing. It
is a privilege to pay a tribute to these fine youngsters. Life in
Princeton is ever delightful and I am looking forward to the time
when the good old class will get together, even if for only five or
six days."

" Irish " is a member of the Princeton Club of New York.

Nov. I St, 1899, McClenahan married Bessie Lee.

John M. was born August 8th, 1900, and

Richard Lee, August 9th, 1903.

Andrew Torrens McCulIagh

p 210 Prospect St., East Orange, N. J.

h 30 Plane St., Newark, N. J.

"Andy" is in the Cost Department of the Van Wagenen and
Schichaus Company of Newark, wholesale pork.

He is a member of the Princeton Club of New York.

McCullagh wrote a good letter for the Decennial Record but this
time all appeals were in vain.

Rev. Russle Hindman MacCullough

p r Smith Center, Kan.

MacCullough is a minister of the Presbyterian Church, having




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graduated from Princeton Theological Seminary in 1898. He re-
ceived the degree of B.S. from Lafayette College in 1895 and has
been in Kansas ever since leaving the Seminary.

November 7th, 1898, he married Clara Conaway in New York
City.

Frank Armstrong McCune

p b Care Robinson Bros., Wood and Diamond Sts., Pittsburgh,
Pa.
r 5425 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.

Frank is a stock and bond broker in the firm of Robinson Broth-
ers, Pittsburgh. Incidentally he finds time to manipulate very suc-
cessfully a large Pierce car, and is well known to the county magis-
trates in the vicinity of his home city.

Guffey says that the credit belongs to Frank of having discovered
that very important principle in automobile mechanics : "The heav-
ier the load the tighter the clutch."

Rev. John McDowell

p r 1420 Broad St., Newark, N. J.

McDowell is in the Presbyterian ministry in Newark, N. J. Pre-
vious to his present charge he was Pastor of the Second Presbyter-
ian Church, of Detroit, Michigan.

June 2nd, 1897, he married Minnie M. Fowler.

Phoebe was born June 22nd, 1900.

Robert J. McDowell

p r Ingram, Pa.

b 4821 Ellsworth Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
McDowell is a vocal teacher and tenor soloist.
So far as the records show he was the first '94 Benedict.
He married Margaret L. Woods May 31st, 1892, and they have
four children.

Flo Jean, born February 28th, 1894,
Alice, born June 8th, 1895,
Lillian, born October 21st, 1901, and
Mary Elizabeth, born October 27th, 1905.

75




Rev. Alexander McGaffin

p r 2035 East 96th St., Cleveland, Ohio.

McGaffin is Pastor of the Euclid Avenue Presbyterian Church of
Cleveland. He received the degree of A.M. from Princeton in 1897.
Prior to his present charge "Sandy" was Pastor of the Presbyterian
Church at Lockport, N. Y.

August 3rd, 1904, "Sandy" married Anna Stronberg DeYoe.

Charles Howard McIIwain

p r Princeton, N. J.

McIIwain has been Preceptor in History, Politics and Economics
in Princeton University since 1905. For two years immediately
preceding he was Professor of History in Miami University.

"Charley" received the degree of A.M. from Princeton in 1898,
and from Harvard in 1902.

August loth, 1899, he married Mary B. Irwin.

George Irwin was born May 23rd, 1900, and

Martha, born April 5th, 1905.

Mrs. McIIwain died August 24th, 1906.

William Smith McKinney

r p b 1 1 1 1 Long Building, Kansas City, Mo.
r 3530 Kenwood Ave., Kansas City, Mo.
McKinney is General Sales Agent in the lumber branch of the
Missouri Lumber and Land Exchange Company, Kansas City, Mo.
October 8th, 1902, he married Susan I. Lammers of Titusville, Pa.
Susanne Lammers was born November i8th, 1903, and
Margaret Ruth, February 28th, 1909.

John Lewin McLeish, M.D.

^ pr 2615 Erie Ave., Hyde Park, Cincinnati, O.
b 17 Garfield Place, Cincinnati, O.
McLeish is a physician and surgeon. In 1908 he was assistant
physician at the Ohio State Hospital for the Insane, Athens, Ohio.

In addition to his professional work he has written a number of
novels and short stories : "Iturbide, a Soldier of Mexico", "The Sti-
letto of General Santa Anna", "His Majesty's Mistress", "The Wan-
ton", "Fakirs All", and two new novels to be pubHshed in 1909. One

76




of these has been dedicated to the Class of '94 of Princeton : "My
Lady of Mexico, the Love Story of General Santa Anna." The
other new novel is entitled "Zetta of the Asylum, the Story of a
Man and His Woman."

In 1897 Dr. McLeish received his A.M. from Princeton, and in
the same year the degree of M.D. from Medical College of Ohio,
University of Cincinnati.

arlow Comstock McLeod, M.D., U. S. A.

p Care Thos. B. McLeod, Williamstown, Mass.

h Care Office Surgeon Generaj^y._S. A.^ War Dep't., Washing-
ton, D. C.

McLeod is a surgeon in the U. S. Army in the Philippines. The
Record could not get in touch with him and the following was fur-
nished by the Surgeon General's Office of the War Department.

"Dr. Harlow C. McLeod was employed as contract surgeon, U. S.
Army from May 22, 1907, to July 2^, 1908. At that time he was
ordered to active duty in the Medical Reserve Corps, in which he
is now serving. He has been on duty as follows : Camp Jossman,
Guimaras, P. L ; Tagabiran, Samar, P. L ; Balamban, Cebu, P. L,
and Camp Council, Samar, P. L, where he was stationed on Novem-
ber 30th, 1908, the date of the last report."

McLeod's father gives his permanent address as above and adds
that his son married Marjorie Wilson, October 14th, 1898.

[enry Lyndon McMillan

p 40 Bayard Lane, Princeton, N. J.

h Real Estate Trust Building, Philadelphia, Pa.

McMillan is a civil engineer, making a specialty of municipal fil-
tration construction. At the time of the Class Decennial "Mac" was
engaged in South Jersey in connection with the Philadelphia filtration
plants. Subsequently, in 1906, he went to Pittsburgh, with the T. A.
Gillespie Company, contractors, completing the Pittsburgh filtration
plant in November 1908. Mac's particular line of work was the pre-
paration of filtering materials.

From 1896 to 1897 he was Assistant in Chemistry and Mineralogy
in Princeton.

Henry is a member of the Princeton Club of New York.

77



Shirrell Norton McWilliams

pr ii8 Lexington Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
h 303 D. S. Morgan Building, Buffalo, N. Y.

Our "Old Skinny Mac." is in the insurance business in Buffalo
representing the Travelers Insurance Company of Hartford, Conn.,
and claims to have a very new and original line of "hot air."

He is the Treasurer of the Oakfield Club, an organization located
near his summer home, and the President of the Princeton Club of
Buffalo, which he says "is a corking, lively young baby."

Skinny is the official promoter of all of the alumni functions in
Buffalo and is a member of the Princeton Club of New York.

Guffey is the Record's authority that our old "Julius Caesar" is
something of an actor. Joe got off the train in Buffalo last fall and
upon the first bill-board he saw was affixed an enormous twenty-
four sheet lithograph of Skinny, depicting a scene from a skit or take
off of Elinor Glyn's "Three Weeks". Across the top was printed
SHIRRELL NORTON McWILLIAMS in barn-door size lettering.
Joe said that the show was a tremendous hit in Buffalo and that
Skinny on the tiger-skin rug was a picture no artist could paint.

September 29th, 1896, Mac. married Mabel L. Johnson. Their
children are :

Esther Elisabeth, born December 28th, 1897,

M. Leetta, born October 21st, 1899,

Georgiana, born September 7th, 1901, and

John James, born August 2nd, 1904.

Mac. writes: "These dates have been O. K.'d by the Missus."
Better install a card index down at the office, Skinny, so you can
check up your position in the race for the Wilson cup at any time.
The Record went after Skinny for a more detailed story of his young
life and this is his brief reply: "What con game are you working?"

James Arthur Mandeville

P b 736-738 Broad St., Newark, N. J.
r 940 Broad St., Newark, N. J.

Mandeville is a member of the firm of Gray and Mandeville, Gen-
eral Agents of the Equitable Life Assurance Society for the State
of New Jersey.

He writes that there is a lull in the insurance business just at this
time and that in consequence of this his feelings are not fit to print.

78



The Record suggests that Mandeville and McWilHams be matched
during the reunion in a competitive "spiel" to write a poHcy for
Squire Buckelew, the winner to receive a medal of merit.

/Arthur Bartlett Maurice

p The Players Club, i6 Gramercy Park, New York.

r Rah way, N. J.

b 372 Fifth Ave., New York.

Maurice is editor of The Bookman and is the author of "The
History of the Nineteenth Century in Caricature" and "New York
in Fiction." In 1906 he wrote a series of articles in the above mag-
azine on "Some Representative American Story Tellers," and in
The Forum, of February, 1909, he is the author of "The Reminis-
cent Call".



Wi



JlVilliani Farragut Meredith

p 15 Wall St., New York.

r b Niagara Falls, N. Y.

Our rosy-faced Class Secretary is with the Titanium Alloy Manu-
facturing Company of Niagara Falls. This is what he says : "You
ask me what the Titanium Alloy Mfg. Co. is. To tell you the truth
I hardly know. It is a company that manufactures titanium alloy
which is used in some way in the hardening of iron and steel and
with good results it is said. I am convinced that the scheme will be
a big success if we can overcome the law of gravitation. I regret
to say that I am not the office-boy, because my stenographer is
partial toward brunettes. What business have I to get married?
Last month I spent twenty-three nights on a sleeping car. You have
heard about that man with the Waterbury watch and the one-armed
paper-hanger with the hives, both very busy men. Well, Tit-Wil-
lie has them both stung. Anyway, I am a great comfort to Grand-
ma."

Mac Thompson's third child, a son, born since his death, has been
christened William Meredith as an evidence of the friendship and
affection which existed between Mac and Bill during the former's
lifetime.

Meredith is a member of the Princeton Club of New York.

He will announce at this reunion of the class the gift of $25,000.00
to the University by a member of '94, to be payable at our twenty-
fifth reunion and contingent upon the raising of a like amount by the

79



rest of IIk' (lass, llio purpose to wliieli the i;ii"l shall he devoted to be
determined by a vote of the Class.

^Alexander Jay Miller

p r I'.ellefoiitaine, (^hio.
/' ()-() iMiipire nioek, I*>ellefontaiiie, ( )hi().

Miller is an attorney in his old Ikmuc, Hellefoiitaine, Ohio. At one
time lie was Chief Snjicrvisor of h^dections of his comity and there-
after City Solicitor.

lie writes: "I saw Pop Inslec who is superintending the construc-
tion here of a pmnpiiij; station for the Tidewater Pipe Line Company
and he seems to be in good health and good humor, lie and I have
been talking about coming down to Princeton this June but I am
afraid 1 will not be able to go as a Congressional campaign a year ago
nearly broke me fmancially and I iiave been going slow and rather
easy since. 1 lowever, I have some depositions in a case which will
have to be taken in Baltimore some time in May or June and if I can
get the date to corres])ond with Commencement week I am going to
run down and see you fellows for a day anyway."

Miller received his LL.IV degree from the Cincinnati Law School
in 1895.

November 27th, 1901, Miller married Lucy L. Middleton.

Infant daughter, born August 17th. 1902. Died August i8lh,
1902.

Infant son, born May 7th, 1904. Deceased.

Infant daughter, born September 19th, 1906. Deceased.

George Armstrong Mitchell

/> Drawer "V", North Tonawanda, N. Y.

r 424 Linwocxl Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.

b North Tonawanda. N. Y.

Mitchell is President and Treastn-cr of the firm of White, Gratwick
and ]\Iitchell, Inc., wholesale lumber. George is also interested in
lumber insurance and for side lines dabbles in Shredded Wheat and
Il-O.

February lOth, i()oi, he married Sarah Gates Hamlin. Their chil-
dren are :

William Hamlin, born November 15th. 1901.

Thomas Wierman, born April 5th, 1903.

Kate Louise, born Septemi)er 1st, 1908.

80



James McCormick Mitchell

p h 558 Ellicott Square, Buffalo, N. Y.

r 331 Summer St., Buffalo, N. Y.
"Mac" is a lawyer in Buffalo, and is a member of the firm of Kene-
fick, Cooke and Mitchell. He graduated from the Buffalo Law
School in 1897 and entered the office of Rogers, Locke and Milburn.
In the spring of 1901 he entered the office of Bissell, Carey and
Cooke, one of the oldest firms in Buffalo and the direct successor of
the firm of Cleveland and Bissell. In 1902 Mitchell was admitted to
membership in the firm.

In 1906, after Mr. Bissell's death and Mr. Carey's removal to New
York, Judge Kenefick resigned from the Supreme Court bench to
join the firm and it was reorganized under the present name. Mac.
received his A.M. from Princeton in 1897.

December 5th, 1906, Mitchell married Lavinia Austin Avery.

Margaret was born January 4th, 1908.

Charles F. Morrison

Morrison could not be located. At the time of the Class Decennial
he was teaching in the High School at Grand Forks, N. Dak. In-
quiry of the Principal there failed to locate Morrison's present
whereabouts. In the Alumni Weekly of October 21, 1905, appeared
a paragraph to the effect that he was then at Ilagan, Philippine Isl-
ands.

Morrison received the following degrees: Princeton, A.M., 1896;
Princeton Theological Seminary, B.D., 1898; Columbia College, Chi-
cago, D. O., 1902 ; College of Therapeutics, Fargo, D. T., 1903.

August 6th, 1903, he married E. V. C. DeWitt.

, John Murray

p New Amsterdam Theatre Building, New York.

h Care Klaw and Erlanger, 214 West 42nd St., New York.

John writes that he is in the "show business." He is with the so-
called theatrical trust and is very prosperous, though his business
causes him to become a nomad.

He was formerly engaged in journalism, and was on the staff of
the Chicago American. He is a member of the Princeton Club of
New York.

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John Crosby Neely

^ p r 4929 Greenwood Ave., Chicago, 111.

b Care Board of Supervising Engineers, Chicago Traction Co.,
181 La Salle St., Chicago, 111.
"Engineer." This is the sum total of John's information for the
Record. It took three hard shakes to wake him up and after writ-
ing his name, address and occupation upon the data blank in a very
snappy lavender colored ink, John rolled over for another nap, leav-
ing orders not to be called until our twentieth reunion in 1914.



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orace Franklin Nixon

p r Woodbury, N. J.
h 317 Market St., Camden, N. J.

Horace is a counsellor-at-law and a Master and Examiner in Chan-
cery in Camden, N. J.

He says: "Have had a great deal of enjoyment, especially during
the last year, in four or five brisk cross-country rides each week. The
result is that I am feeling fine, and the fellows in a rough rider class
which I attend once a week, think I am about twenty five instead of
an old grad. about to go back to his fifteenth reunion. A little
swimming and golf during the summer furnishes the balance of the
relaxation which I need from an extremely busy practice. Certainly
the habit of exercise which we form at Princeton is a great thing to
keep us young."

Horace is a member of the Princeton Club of Philadelphia.

October 19th, 1898, Nixon married Caroline Denny and they have
three daughters,

Caroline Denny, born October i6th, 1899,

Mary Lowe, born March 24th, 1903, and

Margery, born January 9th, 1906.

« Horace Dutton Noyes

p r Kingston, N. Y
b Burgevine Building, Kingston, N. Y.

Noyes is engaged in the manufacture of high explosives in King-
ston, N. Y. The name of his company is "The Nitro Powder Com-
pany."

82



Charles Forsyth Patterson

p b 602 Frick Building, Pittsburgh, Pa.
r iioi Western Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.

Patterson is an attorney in Pittsburgh, and is counsel for the "Big
Four" Express Companies. He writes that the activities of the
lately departed T. R. resulted in innumerable suits, claims and de-
mands of all sorts against these downtrodden public servants to
such an extent that he has been up to his eyes in work ever since.

"I live a life of unremitting toil, which does not permit of much /\.
excursion into the realms of literature, fancy or politics. As a
matter of fact, my daily life is composed of a morning trip to the
office, a struggle there for daily bread, a trip home, and as our old
friend Pepy says, "and so to bed". Epics have been written with
little else as foundation.

"I do not, however, like a majority of Pittsburghers, sigh for the
days when the iron business was prosperous and when gfaft was


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