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Harvard College (1780- ). Class of 1902.

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York City, except for the year 1918 that I spent in the Army.
In 1908 I moved my home from Brooklyn, N. Y., to New Canaan,
Conn. This change from city to real country life was a good one,
both for myself and my family.

I have interested myself in local politics a little in New Canaan,
and for the past three years have been a member of the Board of
Warden and Burgesses of that town, and also a member of the
Park committee. In athletics, I still keep up a great interest, and
am ready to defend my title of class tennis champion which I
won in the junior year. My son, John, who is now attending
Kent School, hopes to be in the Class of '29 at Harvard, and bids
fair to outdo me as one of the great base ball pitchers in the
Leiter cup series. My daughter, although but eight years old,
is already a staunch supporter of all the Harvard teams.



192 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

War Service: Held rank of Captain, Ordnance Dept., U. S. A.
Commissioned May 3, 1918; discharged Dec. 16, 1918. Ordered
to Washington, D. C, and served in the ammunition branch o£ the
Supply Division of the Ordnance Dept.

Member: Harvard Club of New York; Country Club of New
Canaan; New York Genealogical & Biographical Society; New Eng-
land Society of the City of New York.



*h 3foI)n aaillarti, 3ft*

Born at Mobile, Ala., Dec. 8, 1878. Parents: Thomas, Amelia (Howard)

Gaillard. School: Barton Academy, Mobile, Ala.
Degree: S.B. 1902 (1904).
Unmarried.
Died at New Orleans, La., Sept. 23, 1919.

[The Secretary has been unable to obtain an obituary.]

DURING the war Gaillard was employed in the Air-Nitrates
Corporation, building Government nitrate plant at Muscle
Shoals, Ala., and remained there until the job was discontinued.



DONALD DEAN FRYE GARCELON

Born at Auburn, Me., May 16, 1880. Parents: Arthur Alton, Ada Florence
Garcelon. School: Edward Little High School, Auburn, Me.

Degrees: A.B. 1902; A.M. 1903; LL.B. 1907.

Unmarried.

Occupation: Lawyer.

Address: {home) Bates St., Auburn, Me.; (business) State House, Augusta,
Me.

WAS for several years head of English Department, Edward
Little High School, Auburn, Me. Afterwards practiced law
in Auburn, Me., with the firm of Garcelon & Adams, and later in
Lewiston, Me., with the firm of Getchell, Hosmer & Garcelon. In
May, 1921, was appointed associate legal member, Maine Industrial
Accident Commission.

Member Maine House of Representatives, 1917-1920; and of
Maine Senate, 1921.

War Service: Enlisted Aug. 23, 1917, Plattsburg Training
Corps, 2d Co., 17th Provisional Training Regiment. On Sept, 28,
1917, was honorably discharged on account of injury to foot which
made "hiking" impossible.

Member: Maine Bar Association; Odd Fellow; Mason, 32°;



RECORDS OF THE CLASS 193

Shriner; American Legion (first commander, 1919, Alden M. Gay-
ton Post) .

HOWARD BAIRD GATES

Born at Ashland, O., Aug. 7, 1878. Parents: William Henry, Anna (Baird)

Gates. School: Dunimer Academy, South By field, Mass.
Degree: (c. 1898-1900.)
Married: Eva Stockwell Shinn, Ashland, 0., Oct. 14, 1903. Children:

Dorothea Carroll, Aug. 16, 1905; William Shinn, Feb. 13, 1907.
Occupation: Ass't. Manager, Publicity Dept.
Address: (home) 3223 Latonia Ave., South Hills Sta., Pittsburgh, Pa.:

(business) Care of Armstrong Cork Co., Publicity Dept., 2Uh St. and

Allegheny River, Pittsburgh, Pa.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]

War Service: Solicited for Red Cross and Y. M. C. A. funds,
and Liberty Loan sales.



MORRIS L. GAY

Born at Austria, Dec. 11, 1877. Parents: Nathan, Fannie Lefcowitch.

School: Central Manual Training School, Philadelphia, Pa.
Degree: (c. 1898-1900.)
Married: Leah Cohn Gay, Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. 15, 1905. Children:

Ruth, Feb. 22, 1907; Walter, July 11, 1909; Marian, Nov. 14, 1910;

Florence June 29, 1916; Philip, April 27, 1920'.
Occupation: Commission merchant — Silks.
Address: (home) 5929 Pulaski Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.; (business) 1033

Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]



JAMES ALONZO GEALEY

Born at Volant, Pa., Aug. 23, 1879. Parents: William Renwick, Mary
(McDowell) Gealey. School: Westminister College, New Wilming-
ton, Pa.; Grove City College, Grove City, Pa.

Degree: A.B. 1902.

Married: Jennie Kelso, Brookville, Pa., Aug. 9, 1911. Children: Jean
Andrews, Dec. 29, 1912; John Paul, Sept. 28, 1914; William Kelso, Sept.
8, 1918.

Occupation: Coal operator.

Address: (home) 220 Hazelcroft Ave., New Castle, Pa.; (business) 610
Greer Bldg., New Castle, Pa.



194 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

HAVE held the following posts: Principal, Eldersridge Acad-
emy, 1902-1904; principal Mercer Academy and School of
Music, 1904-1905; instructor Latin and German, Tarentum High
School, 1905-1908; general manager and treasurer, Pennsylvania
Fuel Co., 1908-1909; president and general manager, Pennsylvania
Fuel Co., to time of the dissolution of the company in 1910; general
manager and treasurer. The Leesburg Coal Co., 1909-1921; secre-
tary and treasurer, Juno Coal Co., 1918-1921; secretary, treasurer,
and general manager, of Croton Coal Co., 1920-1921. In 1920 I
sold for the company two of the above mines and leased the other.
Since then I have been mainly engaged in collecting payments
when due, and cooling my heels.

Member: The Lawrence Club, New Castle, Pa.; National
Geographic Society; Harvard Club of Western Pennsylvania; Cham-
ber of Commerce of the United States.

WILLIAM HENRY GEORGE

Born at Northwood. O., Aug. 18, 1878. Parents: Henry Hosick,Sara (Brown)
George. School: Geneva College, Beaver Falls, Pa.

Degrees: A.B. 1902; A.B. (Geneva) 1900; A.M. (Princeton) 1906; B.D.
(Princeton Theological Seminary) 1909; D. D. (Westminster College)
1916; Ph. D (Harvard University) 1921.

Unmarried.

Occupation: Educator.

Address: 323 S. Bonnie Brae St., Los Angeles, Calif.

MY father being a minister of the old school in the Presbyterian
denomination, and it being a tradition in such circles that
every minister's family should supply the church with a minister,
I was elected to the work. I attended the Reformed Presbyterian
Seminary, Pittsburg, Pa., for three years, and followed that up
with a postgraduate year at Princeton Theological Seminary. But
while down in the jungle matching my wits against John Calvin's,
I couldn't resist the lure of the University, and switching my course
got my Master of Arts. The Seminary, loath to see a good man go,
clapped the B.D, on me three years later. (This is to explain why
I have too many degrees.)

In 1906 I accepted a call to a congregation at Waukesha, Wis.,
but resigned in less than a year to accept the presidency of Geneva
College, an institution which my father had built up, devoting
eighteen years of his life, thereto. For nine years I brooded over
that small flock of hopefuls, teaching, admonishing and helping in
their love-making (for it is co-ed). At length the urge of scholar-
ship swelled to such proportions that I resigned the presidency and



RECORDS OF THE CLASS 195

made for Harvard University in search of my doctor's degree. As
I was leaving, however, a neighboring college clapped on me a D.D.
(Thus the count grows).

At Harvard (1916-1917) I labored at my studies and assisted
Professor Holcombe in Gov. 6b. When we had passed the entire
class save one (the war fever being on) I, too, went across as a
volunteer in the Norton-Harjes Ambulance Corps. I drove a car
on the French front, near Saint Quentin, for six months and then
on the Italian front, in the mountains of the Trentino, for one year,
getting to be vice-commander of section, and receiving the Italian
War Cross.

Returning to France, I studied French Political Theory at the
Faculty of Law, University of Paris, and at the Faculty of Law, Uni-
versity of Bordeaux, for one year and a half. At Bordeaux I
worked under the personal supervision of Dean Leon Dguit. Re-
turning to the United States in 1920, I finished my work at Harvard
University and was granted a doctor's degree in Political Science,
June, 1921. The Winter of 1921-1922 I have spent in the sunny
southland of California, writing a little and getting ready for the
next onslaught. During the Great War I contracted a bad case of
what laymen call rheumatism and physicians call something else,
but whatever the name, it got me right. I am now much improved
in health.

I have traveled in England, France, Italy and Spain, going as
far south as Sicily. All together I spent three years abroad.

The Harvard men I met in the Great War held up their end very
well, being distinguished for manliness, culture, devotion to duty
and courage. During 1918 a group of Harvard Freshmen were
sent over to Italy to drive ambulances along the Piave. Non-col-
lege men poked some fun at them, but the lads came through with
colors flying. It is easy to laugh at a Harvard man; but it's mighty
hard to down him.

War Service: Volunteer in the Norton-Harjes Ambulance
Corps, June 1917; drove Fiat cars supplied by the French Govern-
ment and served the French troops, near Saint Quentin for six
months. In 1918 drove Fiat cars supplied by the American Red
Cross in Italy, located in the Trentino but rendered some service
along the Piave; was promoted to vice-commander of section, and
was decorated with the Italian War Cross for bravery under fire.
Never served with American troops.

Publications: Article on "Montesquieu and De Tocqueville
and Corporative Individualism" in The American Political Science
Review, February, 1922.



196 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

JAMES ANDREW GIBSON

Born at Chicago, III., July 9, 1874. Parents: James Andrew, Sarah Cath-
erine {Stoddard) Gibson. School: Phillips Exeter Academy, Exeter,
N.H.

Degrees: A.B. 1902; A.M. 1904.

Married: Eva Linwood Brown, Exeter, N. H., Sept. 29, 1902. Children:
Millicent Catherine, July 13, 1904; Malcolm Osborn, July 18, 1906; Mar-
jorie Linwood, July 18, 1908.

Occupation: Life Insurance Salesman.

Address: (home) 502 North Pearl Ave., Joplin, Mo.; (business) 607
Frisco Bldg., Joplin, Mo.

FOR the first two years after graduation I was instructor in
mathematics and physics at Rock Ridge Hall, Wellesley Hills,
Mass., and at the same time worked in the Graduate School, receiv-
ing the degree of A. M. in 1904. The following year I was assistant
in chemistry in Harvard College and Radcliffe. For the next two
years I was instructor in Chemistry at the Case School of Applied
Science in Cleveland, 0. In the Fall of 1907 I became instructor
in analytical chemistry at the University of Missouri at Columbia,
Mo. In 1912 I was made assistant professor of analytical chemistry
and director of the chemical laboratories. I held this position till
June, 1919, but I was on leave of absence for overseas from August,
1917, to April, 1919. I returned from overseas with something
of a distaste for the routine of the classroom, and, therefore, in
June resigned to enter the work of Community Service. I left
them in October, 1920, to take up the work of Chamber of Com-
merce organization with the American City Bureau. This work
kept me traveling and away from my family all the time, so that
I have recently resigned to enter the life insurance field in order
to be at home.

I suppose you might say that my hobbies are auction bridge
and golf, but I do not ride them very hard. My travels, except
for my service overseas, have all been for business purposes.
During my service with Community Service and the American City
Bureau I visited almost every state in the Union except those west
of the Rockies.

War Service: Served as Y. M. C. A. war secretary in France
from Sept. 1, 1917, to March 1, 1919.

Member: All Masonic bodies.



RECORDS OF THE CLASS 197

WALTER SIEGFRIED GIERASCH

Born at Schildhorn, Germany, Dec. 24, 1877. Parents: Adolph Eugene,
Wilhelmine (Lipkow) Gierasch. School: Boys' High School, Brooklyn,
N. Y.

Degree: (c. 1898-1901.)

Married : Georgia Mercer Boit, Longwood, Mass., May 14, 1902. Children:
Christina Stuart, July 29, 1903 {died Oct. 9, 1904) ; Walter Siegfried, Jr.,
July 15, 1905; Robert Boit, Feb. 12, 1907; David Mercer, July 5, 1908;
Dorothea, May 10, 1910; Edward Darley, Feb. 14, 1914.

Occupation: Fire insurance broker.

Address: (home) 29 Marion St., Brookline, Mass.; (business) 40 Kilbj St.,
Boston, Mass.

IMMEDIATELY after leaving College, at the end of our junior
year, I entered business. Spent one year in the "Middle West"
as salesman for a wholesale Salt Concern, and since September,
1903, have been engaged in the fire insurance business. I began as
clerk in a general agency at Chicago, and the following year was
State agent for three Fire Insurance Companies for the States of
Kentucky and Tennessee. Since May, 1908, I have been a partner
in the firm of Robert A. Birt & Co., of Boston, doing a general
insurance agency and brokerage business.

Member: Harvard Club of Boston; Boston Athletic Association;
Exchange, and Oakley Country Clubs; Boston Chamber of Com-
merce; Boston Board of Fire Underwriters; Boston Real Estate
Exchange.



^3fogep|) milliam aillesi

Born at Oxford, Mass., July 9. 1880. Parents: John Joseph Herbert, Mary

(Shea) Gilles. School: High School, Webster, Mass.
Degrees: A.B. 1902; LL.B. 1905.
Unmarried.
Died at Gary, Ind., Jan. 30, 1913.

AFTER graduating from the Law School Gilles practised law
with the firm of Way, Walker & Morris, of Pittsburgh, Pa.,
until 1907. From that date until the time of his death he practiced
alone in Gary, Ind.



HENRY MAY GITTINGS

Born at Baltimore, Md., Nov. 12, 1879. Parents: John Sterett, Rosalie
(May) Gittings. School: Phillips Exeter Academy, Exeter, N. H.



198 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

Degree: S.B. 1902.

Unmarried.

Occupation: Contractor.

Address: (home) "Ashburtoii," Baltimore, Md.; (permanent) Maryland
Club, Baltimore, Md.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]



ARTHUR ELDRIDGE GODDARD

Born at Providence, R. I., Oct. 30, 1881. Parents: Warren, Alice {Well-
ington) Goddard. School: High School, Brockton, Mass.

Degree: A.B. 1902.

Married: Eleanor Sargent Smith, Boston, Mass., Nov. 11, 1909. Children:
Richard Langdon, Sept. 6, 1910 (died Feb. 25, 1914) ; Oliver Eldridge,
Dec. 9, 1911; Langdon Sargent, July 25, 1914; William Warren, Jan. 11,
1917; Eleanor, June 15, 1918.

Occupation: Lawyer.

Address: (home) 119 Kenmore Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.; (business) 177
Montague St., Brooklyn, N. Y.

AFTER leaving college I spent one year in my father's law
office at Brockton, Mass., and then returned to Cambridge for
two years at Harvard Law School. Entered the office of Rand,
Moffat & Webb, lawyers in New York, in November, 1905, and
spent about two years with them. After practising two years inde-
pendently, I became associated with the firm of Dykman, Oeland
& Kulm, later Cullen & Dykman, lawyers, in Brooklyn, N. Y., in
the Fall of 1909. I am still a partner in this firm, of which Edgar
M. Cullen, former Chief Judge of the Court of Appeals of New
York (L. L. D. Harv. 1915), is the senior partner.

Golf, bridge, billiards, fishing, are my hobbies. As for chil-
dren, mine are the same as every body's else.

Member: Auburndale, Woodland Golf, Newton Medical, Newton
Union League (Brooklyn), Heights Casino, Engineers' Country,
Richmond County Country, Plymouth (Mass.) Country, and Law-
yers' (Brooklyn, president, 1919-1920), Clubs.

HENRY WHITE GODFREY

Born at Hampton, N. H., June 6, 1876. Parents: Oliver Hobbs, Alfie Lu-
cretia ( Noyes) Godfrey. School: Phillips Exeter Academy, Exeter,
N. H.

Degrees: A.B. 1902; M.D. 1906.

Married: Gertrude Abbott Williams, Farmington, Me., June 25, 1907. Chii-
dren: Elizabeth, June 20, 1910; Polly, June 2, 1913.

Occupation : Physician.

Address: 14 Hancock St., Auburndale, Mass.



RECORDS OF THE CLASS 199

AM assistant physician and lecturer at the Newton Hospital, and
surgeon, Boston & Albany R. R. Golf is my chief recreation.
War Service: Was physician to the Local Board, and a member
of the Newton Constabulary.

Member: Auburndale, Woodland Golf, Newton Medical, Newton
Hospital and The Craft Clubs; Massachusetts Medical Society;
American Medical Association; Dalhousie Lodge of Masons.



ROBERT GOELET

Born at New York, N. Y., Jan. 9, 1880. Parents: Ogden, Mary Reta
{Wilson) Goelet. School: Blake School, Neiv York, N. Y.

Degrees: A.B. 1902; A.M. 1903; A.B. {New York Univ.) 1905.

Married: Elsie Whelen, Devon, Pa., June 14, 1904 {divorced) ; Mrs. Fern-
anda Riabouchinsky, Paris, France, Oct. 22, 1919. Children: Ogden,
Jan. 17, 1907; Peter, June 8, 1911; Robert, Jr., Jan. 17, 1921.

Occupation: Real Estate.

Address: {home) Chester, Orange Co., N. Y.; {business) 8 W. 51st St., New
York, N. Y.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]

War Service: Enlisted in the U. S. Army on April 18, 1917,
Received Commission as Captain of Infantry in the First Officers
Training Camp at Flattsburg, 1917. After being commissioned
was attached to the 27th Division, National Guard, for two months,
subsequently transferred to the Military Intelligence Branch of the
War College and worked in that capacity during the winter of 1917
in Cuba. In May, 1918, was ordered to France and attended the
tactical school at Gondrecourt. Upon completion of course there
joined the 77th Division which was then in the Baccarat sector
serving with them as liaison officer with the Sixth French Corps
and subsequently Assistant G-1 of the Division. Later served as
A. D. C, to Major General George B. Duncan, Commander of the
82nd Division. In the Meuse-Argonne offensive received following
citation by Major-General George B. Duncan:

"Captain Robert Goelet-Aide-de-Camp :

During the Meuse-Argonne offensive did exhibit gallantry in action by
seeking front line duty and making reconnoissance and reports of conditions
and positions valuable in the conduct of operations of the Division."

Discharged from service on May 19, 1919, at Camp Dix, N. J.



200 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

ROBERT WALTON GOELET

Born at New York, N. Y., March 19, 1880. Parents: Robert, Harriette
Louise {Warren) Goelet. Schools: Berkeley School; Blake School,
New York, N. Y.

Degrees: A.B. 1902; A.M. 1903.

Married: Anne Marie Guestier, Bordeaux, France, Jan. 25, 1921.

Occupation: Real estate and railroads.

Address: (home) Neivport, R. I.; (business) 9 West Ylth St., New York,
N.Y.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]

War Service: Received appointment as Captain, U. S. A., on
July 31, 1918; assigned for temporary duty with Military Intel-
ligence Division, Washington, D. C, upon completion to report to
Military Attache, The Hague, as an assistant on intelligence duty.
Left the U. S. A. for The Hague on Aug. 23, 1918. Appointed
Military Representative of the U. S. Army in Luxembourg on
January 30, 1919. Relieved of these duties March 19, 1919, re-
assigned to The Hague on intelligence duty. Relieved of duties
at The Hague April 23, 1919, assigned for special duty as U. S.
representative to accompany Prince Aage of Denmark on inspection
trip throughout France. Returned to U. S. A. June 9, 1919, and
was discharged on July 10, 1919. Was awarded Order National
de la Legion d'Honneur, France.

Born at Washington, D. C, Oct. 5, 1880. Parents: Edmund Kennedy,
Mary Farr (Coyle) Goldsborough. School: Emerson Institute, Wash-
ington, D. C.

Degree: (c. 1898-1899.)

Unmarried.

Died at New York, N. Y., Jan. 23, 1911.

FITZHUGH COYLE GOLDSBOROUGH commenced his profes-
sional studies as violinist on entering Harvard in 1898, when
he was given violin instruction by Felix Winternitz, under the
general direction of Franz Kneisel for two years. He then went
to Vienna and graduated second in his class at the Conservatory of
Music. He studied under such masters as Jakob Griin and Arnold
Rose. At the annual graduating exercises of the Vienna Conserva-
tory, he played the Tschaikovski concerto with orchestral accompani-
ment. He then entered upon his career as a soloist, his ability
as an artist being attested by flattering comments from the great art



RECORDS OF THE CLASS 201

centers of Europe — Munich, Vienna, Berlin and London. The Ger-
man critics acclaimed him "a virtuoso of the noblest type, with
splendid technique and a large and beautiful tone." While abroad
he played for His Royal Highness Archduke Leopold Salvator of
Austria at the special request of the Archduke, who had publicly
honored the young artist and received him in audience. After his
return to America he filled engagements in Washington, D. C, New
York, Pittsburgh, Toronto and other cities, including a week at
the Jamestown Exposition. On May 24, 1907, he appeared publicly
as soloist in conjunction with Col. Roosevelt as speaker. Mr.
Goldsborough was one of the teaching staff, in 1908, at the Toronto
Conservatory of Music. In 1909 he left Toronto, having accepted
the offer of a position as first violinist of the Pittsburgh Orchestra.
H^e wrote books, "Poems and Sonnets," published by David Nutt,
London, Eng.; musical compositions, unpublished; "Scene Ori-
entale," '''Spanish Dance," "Serenade Humoresque," "Memories."
His untimely death cut short a career of great promise.



JAMES WALTER GOLDTHWAIT

Born at Lynn, Mass., March 22, 1880. Parents: James Wesley, Olive Jane
{Parker) Goldthivait. School: Classical High School, Lynn, Mass.

Degrees: A.B. 1902; A.M. 1903; Ph.D. 1906.

Married: Edith Dunnels Richards, Neivtonville, Mass., June 25, 1906. Chil-
dren: Richard Parker, June 6, 1911; Laivrence, March 7, 1914.

Occupation: Teacher.

Address: (home) 34 Occom Ridge, Hanover, N. H.; (business) Dartmouth
College, Hanover, N. H.

THE first two years after graduation I spent in Cambridge, con-
tinuing graduate work in geology. In 1904 I went out to
Evanston, 111., where I taught geology four years at Northwestern
University. Was called to Dartmouth College in 1908 to take the
professorship in geology left vacant by Charles Hitchcock, then
retiring after forty years of service. Have now — in fourteen years
become a confirmed resident of New Hampshire, with a wife and
two boys to go hiking, camping, skiing and canoeing with; and the
finest kind of environment, both in the college commimity and the
hill country.

My biggest hobby is skiing. Have given considerable time to
development of the Dartmouth Outing Club, and particularly in
recent years, to organizing the ski practice for Freshmen. During
the Summer I usually put in full time as consulting geologist for
the State Highway Department, which combines pure science with



202 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

practical road problems, and business with pleasure. The White
Mountains are my unofficial headquarters and outdoor life, more and
more, the only life I care to live. My wife and two boys have like
interest, and we, are content to limit our contact with city and con-
centrated society to annual trips to Boston during the April vacation,
the only two weeks in the year when Hanover is uninhabitable.

War Service: On April 8, 1918, was appointed U. S. A. General
Staff, Military Intelligence Division, as Captain, in charge of map-
room at office of Chief of Staff, U. S. A., Washington, D. C, and
held this position until Dec. 31, 1918. My duties consisted in
gathering and promptly posting on maps the latest official and un-
official information from all battlefronts, at the office of the Chief
of Staff; in supplying official answers to questions covered by
cablegrams received, (to Chief of Staff, Secretary of War and other
officials authorized to receive such information) ; in aiding the Chief
of Staff and others in work with press officials, member of tonnage
conference, military committees of House and Senate, etc.; in
general, work as map expert.

Publications: Various papers, bulletins, and the like on geo-
logical topics, chiefly in government reports of United States and
Canada.

Member: Geological Society of America; Association of Ameri-
can Geographies; American Academy of Art & Sciences; Associa-
tion of American University of Professors.



ROSCOE HARRIS GOODELL

Born at Oakdale, Mass. Aug. 23, 1880. Parents: Lyman Pay son, Emma
(Harris) Goodell. School: Worcester Academy, Worcester, Mass.

Degree: A.B. 1902.

Unmarried.

Occupation: Goodell & Co.

Address: Larchmont Gardens, Larchmont, N. Y.; (business) 112 W. ^Ind
St., New York, N. Y.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]

War Service: From October, 1918, until March, 1919, served
as Captain, Chemical Warfare Service, at Camp Kendrick, Lake-
hurst, N. J.

Member: Harvard Club of New York; Pelham Country Club,



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