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No. 6, A.E.F. Captain, M.C.U.S.A. Called into active service
July 3, 1917. Attached to Massachusetts General Hospital Base
Hospital unit, just outside Bordeaux. Served with this unit, known
as Base Hospital No. 6, A. E. F., in France from the latter part of
July, 1917, to the middle of February, 1919. At first I was officer
in charge of the hospital laboratory, and later officer in charge of
the Base laboratory, Base Section No. 2. Promoted to the rank of
Majjor in November, 1918. Honorably discharged from the army
March 7, 1919.

Publications: A Method for Counting Blood Platelets, 1910,
Journal of the American Medical Association, in collaboration
with Dr. J. H. Wright. Treatment of Actinomycosis by Vaccines,
1911, and Encapsulated Streptococcus Infection of Heart Valves,
both published in the Journal of the American Medical Association.
A paper on work done on influenza pneumonia while in the army,
published in the Archives of Internal Medicine, 1920.

Member: Somerset, and Tavern Clubs of Boston; Worcester
Club, and Tatnuck Country Club, Worcester, Mass.; Massachusetts
Medical Society; American Medical Association; Society of Amer-
ican Pathologists and Bacteriologists.



DANIEL WRIGHT KITTREDGE

Born at Cincinnati, O., Sept. 2, 1879. Parents: Edmund Webster, Virginia

(Gholson) Kittredge. School: Franklin School, Cincinnati, 0.
Degree: A.B. 1902.
Married: Helen Louise Cause, Wilmington, Del., May 1, 1909 {divorced

July 31, 1918) ; Betty M. Matthews, Winchester, Va., Aug. 3, 1921.

Children: Gholson, Feb. 2, 1910; Courtlandt Cause, Dec. 19, 1910;

Daniel Wright, Jr., March 31, 1912.
Occupation: Journalism.
Address: Lock Box 1615, Washington, D. C.

IMMEDIATELY after leaving college, I went to England, France
and Germany, on a business mission for Charles Sumner Bird.
After several months I finished my investigations, and returned,
remaining for several years in America. From that time on, I



278 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

have been taken up with literary work at odd periods, as my
health would permit. I have lived in many cities, and on this ac-
count my life has been unfortunately most unsettled. In 1915,
my nervous conditions forced me to give up regular occupation of
any kind for a long period of time.

I have been on the staff of The New York Sun, The Philadelphia
Bulletin, and The Minneapolis Journal. I have also done editorial
writing for the Philadelphia Public Ledger, The Cincinnati Times-
Star, and The Egyptian Morning News, Carlo, Egypt.

I collect rare stamps and old books during my spare time. My
three boys all attend school in New York. I have lived two years
in Cairo, Egypt; two years in British Columbia, Canada; two years
in Colorado; besides the places where I have worked as a journal-
ist. I have lived in places as remote from each other as Seattle
and the Island of Cyprus.

Publications: "The Memoirs of a Failure," 1908, U. P. James,
Cincinnati; "All The World Loves a Quarrel," 1910, Marwick &
Co., Cincinnati; "A Mind Adrift," 1920, S. F. Shorey, Seattle;
"His Last Visit," New England Magazine; "Native Journalism in
Egypt," New York Nation; "Seminars and Printed Notes," Harvard
Graduate Magazine.

AUGUSTUS KLOCK

Born at Fonda, N. Y., April 3, 1880. Parents : Jacob, Mary Emeline {Show-
erman) Klock. School: High School, Fonda, N. Y.

Degree: A.B. 1902.

Married: Bessie Baldwin fF heeler, Boston, Mass., June 27, 1904. Children:
Dorothy Evelyn, April 28, 1905; Donald Melvin, Dec. 25, 1906; Betty Bald-
win, Jan. 10, 1912; Robert Alden, Sept. 20, 1913.

Occupation : Teacher.

Address: {home) 15 Wendover Road, Yonkers, N. Y.; (business) 33 Central
Park West, New York, N. Y.

FROM 1902 to 1906 I taught science in the Concord High School,
Concord, Mass. From 1906 to 1910 I was head of the depart-
ment of science in the Beverly (Mass.) High School, Since 1910
I have been head of the department of physical science in the
Ethical Culture School, New York City.

From time to time during this period, I have done graduate work
both at Harvard and at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
For two years (1906-1908) I was secretary of the New England
Association of Chemistry Teachers and for two years (1908—1910)
president of that organization. From 1913 to 1917 I was in suc-
cession, secretary and then president of both the Chemistry Teach-



RECORDS OF THE CLASS 279

ers' Club of New York City and of the Physics Club of New
York. During this period, also, I have served as reader in Chemistry
of the College Entrance Examination Board for five years and as
a member of the committee on Education of the American Chemi-
cal Society. In addition to these rather numerous professional club
activities, I have given my best effort during the entire remainder
of my professional time to the teaching of physics and chemistry
to young people of from seventeen to nineteen years; and any one
who does this in whole-hearted fashion will have little time for the
writing of books and magazine articles.

During the war period and the earlier years of reconstruction, I
have been kept very busy trying at keeping well a large
family guilty of much illness and in supporting said family
on a teacher's salary. This last I consider my greatest achieve-
ment deserving of nothing less than the cross of the Legion of
Honor.

Publications: "First Year Science" by Thompson and Klock.
Occasional articles in School Science and Mathematics and in the
Scientific American Supplement.

Member: Chemistry Teachers' Club of New York City; Physics
Club of New York; New England Association of Chemistry Teach-
ers' Eastern Association of Physics Teachers.



HENRY SWIFT KNOWLES

Born at New Bedford, Mass., April 14, 1881. Parents: Thomas Henry,
Mary Rowland (Sivift) Knowles. School: Friends' Academy, New
Bedford, Mass.

Degrees: A.B. 1902; LL.B. 1905.

Married: May Ella Horton Barnes, Neiv Bedford, Mass., Sept. 2, 1909.
Child: Thomas Barnes, Dec. 12, 1910.

Occupation: Manufacturing.

Address: 172 Page St., New Bedford, Mass.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]

War Service: Worked on drives as a volunteer under direction
of New Bedford War Fund Association, and also did volunteer
work under the Selective Service Law in New Bedford. Enlisted
in N Co., 17th Regiment, M.S.G., in September, 1918, and served
with them until November, 1919, holding commission of 1st Lieu-
tenant. During October and November, 1919, was attached to Bur-
eau of Aircraft Production (Fabrics Section), War Department,
Washington, D. C.



280 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

^JLuciu0 3Iames Enotoleg

Born at Worcester, Mass., April 6, 1879. Parents: Francis Bangs, Hester
(Greene) Knowles. School: Worcester Academy, Worcester, Mass.

Degree: (c. 1898-1901.)

Married: Laura McGinley, Pittsburgh, Pa., April 6, 1904. Children: Lu-
cius James, Jr.. Nov. 18, 1904; Sarah Montgomery, Nov., 1908.

Died in London, England, Nov. 26, 1920.

ON Dec. 1, 1903, Knowles entered the employ of the Crompton
and Knowles Loom Works, Worcester, Mass., a business
founded by his father. He passed through the various departments,
and was made treasurer in 1906, vice-president in 1911, and pres-
ident in 1917. He was president, Reed-Prentice Co., 1914-1915;
director. Merchants National Bank and the Bancroft Realty Co.,
trustee, Worcester; City Real Estate, and Burnside Associates;
managing trustee of Knowles Building; all of Worcester.

He was a member of many clubs in Worcester, Boston, and New
York. His chief interest outside of business was dog breeding.
He established the Selwonk kennels at Magnolia, Mass., and his
terriers won prizes at the dog shows all over the United States
and Canada.



THOMAS CHARLES KNOWLES

Born at Brooklyn, N. Y., Oct. 15, 1880. Parents: Sidney W., Georgiana P.

(Sullings) Knowles. School: Friends' Academy, New Bedford, Mass.
Degree: A.B. 1902.
Married: Emily M. Rotch, New Bedford, Mass., April 9, 1910. Children:

Louise, March 16, 1911; Sidney W., Jan. 31, 1913; Josephine G., April 16,

1919.
Occupation: Salesman.
Address: 49 Hawthorn St., New Bedford, Mass.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]



PAUL VICTOR ADOLPH KOECHL

Born at Brooklyn, N. Y., July 27, 1880. Parents: Victor, Ida (Balluff)
Koechl. School: Holbrookes Military Academy, Ossining, N.Y.

Degree: A.B. 1902.

Unmarried.

Occupation : Artist.

Address: [home) 47 Montgomery PL, Brooklyn, N. Y.; (business) 15 East
4.0th St., New York, N. Y.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]



RECORDS OF THE CLASS 281

Member: Harvard Club of New York; Society of Independent
Artists, New York, N. Y.



FRANCIS ALEXANDER LACKNER

Born at Chicago, III., Sept. 16, 1879. Parents: Francis, Nannie (JUssen)

Lackner. School: University School, Chicago, III.
Degree: A.B. 1902.
Married: Clara Louise Kirchoff, Chicago, III., Sept. 26, 1907. Children:

Louise, July 24, 1908; Antoinette, Sept. 21, 1909; Francis A., Dec. 29,

1910; Herman.
Occupation: Mortgage Banker.
Address: (home) 339 Linden St., Winnetka, III.; (business) 111 W. W'ash-

ington St., Chicago, III.

IMMEDIATELY upon leaving college, I went with the investment
dealers. Mason, Lewis & Co., as a clerk, and in 1904 formed my
own jfirm, now Lackner, Butz & Co., and have been active in that
ever since. We specialize in first mortage real estate bonds.

Member: Union League; University, and Indian Hill Clubs, of
Chicasro.



FRANK ROBINSON LACY

Born at Dubuque, la., Feb. 22, 1881. Parents: Benjamin William, May
(Robinson) Lacy. School: Phillips Exeter Academy, Exeter, N. H.

Degree: A.B. 1902.

Married: Jessie Reynolds Hammett, Seivaren, N. J., Sept. 11, 1913. Chil-
dren: Rachel, Dec. 27, 1914; Margaret Robinson, March 30, 1915;
Lila Hammett, Nov. 17, 1917; Frank Robinson, Jr., Sept. 16, 1921.

Occupation: Laivyer.

Address: (home) 1640 Main St., Dubuque, la.; (business) 6 Lincoln Bldg.,
Dubuque, la.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]

Serve as a trustee, Public Library of Dubuque.

Member: Brotherhood of St. Andrew; Boys Welfare Associa-
tions; Golf Club, Benevolent and Humane Society, and Art Asso-
citation, Dubuque, la.



WILLIAM EDWARDS LADD

Born at Milton, Mass., Sept. 8, 1880. Parents: William Jones, Anna (Wat-
son) Ladd. School: Hopkinson's School, Boston, Mass.
Degrees: ^.B. 1902; M.D. 1906.



282 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

Married: Helen Katharine Barton, Worcester, Mass., Aug. 8, 1910. Children:

William, June 2, 1911; Nancy, Feb. 1, 1914; Katharine, Feb. 28, 1921,
Occupation : Surgeon.
Address: 326 Dartmouth St., Boston, Mass.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]



VENICE JOHN LAMB

Born at Youngstown, O., Oct. 1, 1879. Parents: Thomas William, Margaret
{Williams) Lamb. School: Rayen School, Youngstown, O.

Degrees: A.B. 1902; A.M. 1903 (1904).

Married: Pearl Whiteside, Youngstown, 0., April 16, 1902. Children:
Herschel Whiteside, Feb. 26, 1909; Caroline, April 13, 1911.

Occupation : Lawyer.

Address: {home) 1002 Bryson St., Youngstown, 0.; {business) 1003 Ma-
honing Bank Building, Youngstown, 0.

Am a member of the law firm of Anderson, Lamb & Osborne,
Youngstown, Ohio, and am busy, happy and successful.



CLARENCE HASKELL LANDER

Born at Rockford, 111., Dec. 1, 1871. Parents: Christopher, Annette M.
Lander. School: High School, Rockford, III.

Degrees: S.B. 1902; S.B. {Michigan) 1897; M.A. {Peabody College for
Teachers), 1917.

Married: Maude Lindsey, Lockport, N. Y., Aug. 24, 1904.

Occupation: Associate Professor of Industrial Arts.

Address: {home) 2002 Blakemore Ave., Nashville, Tenn.; {business) Pea-
body College for Teachers, Nashville, Tenn.



[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]



MALCOLM LANG

Born at Lynn, Mass., June 14, 1881. Parents: Benjamin John, Frances
Morse {Barrage) Lang. School: Noble and Greenough's School,
Boston, Mass.

Degree: A.B. 1902 (1904).

Married: Ethel Ranney, Boston, Mass., Sept. 10, 1910. Children: Mar-
garet, July 2, 1911; Rosamond, Sept. 13, 1912 {died March 26, 1913);
Amy Porter, Dec. 29, 1914; Helen Mary, March 24, 1916; Angela, July
2, 1918; Ethel Ranney, July 18, 1919.

Occupation: Musician.

Address: {home) 162 Bay State Road, Boston, Mass.; {business) 6 New-
bury St., Boston, Mass.



RECORDS OF THE CLASS 283

THE twenty-year mile post finds me still in the music business
— enjoying it more than ever, and able, I hope, to give more
enjoyment to the other fellow. Life has been very good to me.
For chief example — I have always loved the ladies. Look under
the heading "children" and then I ask you, is it for me to com-
plain? By the time the Brown Brothers are getting short-winded
the Lang Sisters should be coming in to their own. All sizes of
saxaphones respectfully solicited. I play the organ at the First
Parish Church on Meeting House Hill, conduct the Harvard Alumni
Chorus, have Symphony Concert classes, teach the pianoforte and
organ, and coach and accompany singers.

Immodesty compels me to say that I also play golf. September
7, last, I played it so well that a great sympathy and pity for
my fellow men welled up in my heart. I have wisely chosen
to forget all the other matches I ever played, so the pity
and sympathy are still welled up. Please don't speak about this
to me at the reunion — the whole affair went pretty deep, and I
break down rather easily.

Two years ago I visited Mammoth Cave in Kentucky. Ask me
about that some time when you have two or three days to spare.

As to likes and dislikes — I can never be indifferent to those
who make themselves happy in life by reforming other people.
They affect me something like a cat's vomit. For those who try
to make other people happy, who confine their reform work to
themselves — yes you have guessed it — these are the people I love
and admire.

I do not regard all men as my brothers, nor is my country the
world. Read the life of William Lloyd Garrison and the thoughts
of your humble classmate are revealed. Whatever he thought —
I don't.

War Service: Conducted a chorus composed of members of
the Women's Active Corps, We sang at many camps, hospitals,
prisons, etc. Volunteered my services as organist, pianist, or song
leader at many patriotic meetings. During the Third and Fourth
Liberty Loan drives served as chairman. Precinct 9, Ward 8, and
in the third issue got the largest number of subscriptions of any
precinct in the ward. Enlisted as a private in Co. C, 1st Motor
Corps, M. S. G.; was commissioned 2d Lieutenant, Supply Co.,
13th Infantry Regiment, M. S. G.

Member: Somerset, Tavern, St. Botolph, and Harvard Clubs;
(director) Harvard Musical Association; (director) Franco-Ameri-
can Musical Society; (president) Boston Flute Players Club,



284 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

JOHN FRANK LANGMAID

Born at Salem, Mass., Feb. 7, 1880. Parents: Frank Augustus, Caroline
Louisa (Ives) Langmaid. School: High School, Salem, Mass.

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

Married: Sally Odell, Salem, Mass., June 26, 1906. Children: John,
April 24, 1907; Benjamin, March 26, 1909; Joseph, March 7, 1912; Ger-
trude, Sept. 27, 1916.

Occupation: Lumber merchant.

Address: (home) 97 Phillips Ave., Swampscott, Mass.; (business) 311
Derby St., Salem, Mass.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]



^jTteD ^asfeinsi Latfitop

Born at Boston, Mass., Oct. 6, 1875. Parents: George Hackett, Deett Lois

(Haskins) Lathrop. School: Charlestown High School, Boston.
Degrees: (c. 1899-1900.)
Unmarried.
Died at Boston, Mass.

[The Secretary has been unable to secure an obituary.]
RICHARD LAWRENCE

Born at Groton, Mass., Sept. 19, 1879. Parents: James, Caroline Estelle
(Mudge) Lawrence. School: Groton School, Groton, Mass.

Degree: A.B. 1902.

Married: Lois Swan, Paris, France, Sept. 26, 1911, (died Aug. 29, 1912) ;
Margery C. Prescott, Boston, Mass., Nov. 9, 1915. Children: Richard,
Jr., Aug. 29, 1912; Margery, Aug. 8, 1916 (died Aug. 22, 1918) ; Marion,
Sept. 7, 1918; Abbot and his twin brother, Oct. 21, 1920 (died Oct. 21,
1920) .

Occupation : Stockbroker.

Address: (home) Groton, Mass.; (business) 53 State St., Boston, Mass.

ON return from France, I went into the State Street Trust Co.,
from 1915 to 1918, when I left to go with Tucker Aultwuy &
Co., where I am now. My father died in February, 1914 and my
mother in January, 1921.

I served from 1916 to 1917 on Gov. McCall's staff as personal
aide, and served in Police Strike in Boston as patrolman.

War Service: American Ambulance Field Service, Nov. 1914,
to August, 1916, with English and French Armies, as Section Leader,
Section No. 3.

Member: Somerset Club, Boston; Harvard Club, New York.



RECORDS OF THE CLASS 285

CHARLES DOWNING LAY

Born at Newburgh, N. Y., Sept. 3, 1879. Parents: Oliver Ingraham, Hester

Miriam (IFait) Lay. School: Morse's School, New York, N. Y.
Degree: S.B. 1902.
Married: Laura Braithwait Gill, Brooklyn, N. Y., Oct. 1, 1904. Children:

Oliver, Feb. 4, 1906; Julia Alice, July 24, 1908; David, May 27, 1910;

George Cowles, Dec. 10, 1912; Laurence, Dec. 16, 1916 (died Jan. 31,

1917).
Occupation: Landscape architect.
Address: {home) 11 Cranberry St., Brooklyn, N. Y., and Stratford, Conn.;

(business) 15 East 40fA St., New York, N. Y.

THE Summer of 1902 I spent abroad, traveling from Naples to
Liverpool. In October I entered the office of D. W. Langton,
New York. Remained with him until September, 1904, when I
started for myself.

For a time I served as landscape architect for the Park Depart-
ment, City of New York, under Commissioner Stover and Mayor
Gaynor. Have done gardens, private estates, parks and real
estate subdivisions, etc., working with many different architects.
For several years I was associated with Arnold W. Brunner in town
planning work in Albany, N. Y.

Am collector of everything except money, now gradually
drifting toward collecting work of art rather than objets d'art
or objets de luxe. An artist by profession, born with a taint of
turpentine and oil in my blood, I find it impossible to resist
temptation, and do etching and painting whenever time can be
gained from other occupations. Children are, of course, my chief
consolation and resource, and keep me constantly eraployed,
whether at home or abroad. Have never traveled except for trip
abroad (see above). In these United States I have not been
west of Erie, Pa., south of Hot Springs, N. C, east of Provincetown,
or north of Utica, N. Y.

I view with alarm the extension of Federal power, the attempt
to make people virtuous by legislation, and the many attacks on
freedom of speech, of assembly, of the press, and of the individual.

War Service: Worked as town planner for United States Hous-
ing Corporation on projects in Erie and Buler, Pa., from April,
1918, to completion of contracts, about June, 1919. During that
time I made town plan for three projects in Erie, spending on them
in all about 800 hours. Two projects were completed in part.
Town plan for one project in Buler, on which sixty hours were
spent, was stopped with the armistice.

PuBUCATiONS: In 1910, in association with Henry V, Hubbard



286 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

and Robert Wheelwright, I founded "Landscape Architecture," a
quarterly. In eleven years ran this magazine on a shoe string, with
a total loss of under $150. and my time. Have written for "House
& Garden," "American Homes & Gardens," "Rural New Yorker,"
"The International Studio," etc., besides many articles and edi-
torials in "Landscape Architecture."

Member: Century Association, New York, 1912; National Arts
Club, New York; Fellow, American Society of Landscape Archi-
tects; Architectural League; American Civic Association; City
Planning Conference; Rembrandt Club of Brooklyn.

EDGAR CRAWFORD LEAYCRAFT

Born at Neiu York, N. Y., Nov. 12, 1880. Parents: John Edgar, Caroline
(Crawford) Leaycraft. School: Collegiate School; Cutler School, New
York, N. Y.

Degree: A.B. 1902.

Married: Julia Searing, Saugerties, N. Y., June 3, 1913. Children: Anne,
March 8, 1914; Edgar C, Jr., July 2, 1918.

Occupation: Real estate and Insurance.

Address: 30 East ^2nd St., New York, N. Y.

[Adds nothing to data in Fifth Report.]



BENJAMIN BLANDY LEE

Born at Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 28, 1877. Parents: George William, Laura
(Blandy) Lee. School: Central High School, Kansas City, Mo.

Degree: (c. 1898-1900.)

Unmarried.

Occupation: Real estate dealer.

Address: (home) 4330 McGee St., Kansas City, Mo.; (business) Victor
Building, Kansas City, Mo.

LEFT college with the intention of becoming a journalist. While
an editor of The Crimson and The Monthly, I had determined
upon this course. In order to have something new and interesting
to write about, I decided that I ought to know more of life; and,
the opportunity unexpectedly presenting itself to me to go to
Louisiana as a lumber jack, I quickly embraced it. For several
months I piled boards, pushed trucks, graded lumber and loaded
freight cars; for almost a year I traveled among the little isolated
saw-mills in Louisiana and Texas, buying railroad timbers for
export to Mexico and, then, I was given the position of city
salesman in Kansas City, Missouri, for the lumber department
of the Central Coal and Coke Co.



RECORDS OF THE CLASS 287

My father's sudden death, in 1903, terminated my connection
with the lumber business. His interests being all in real estate,
I now turned my thought and energy to managing his estate, which
had been left to my mother and me. At this time there was in
the back of my mind the firm intention of getting the estate
quickly upon such a basis that I should have to give very little
time to it, and of definitely taking up journalism. But the manage-
ment of property, as Ovid has put it, "is a work of skill," and it
has engrossed me now for nearly twenty years.

For fourteen years I was a vestry-man in St. Paul's Episcopal
Church in Kansas City. From June, 1909, to June, 1911, I was
treasurer of the City Club of Kansas City, an organization designed
to promote the public welfare. In 1909 I succeeded in interesting
the late Thomas H. Swope, then Kansas City's most philanthropic
citizen, in a plan to establish in Kansas City a social settlement
modelled after Hull House in Chicago. For the purpose, I obtained
from him fifty thousand dollars. A second fifty thousand dollars
was raised in small subscriptions from the people of Kansas City.
Then, The Thomas H. Swope Settlement was established. In
1910 I was vice-president of the Settlement, and in 1911 and 1912
I was its president.

I was in England, Ireland, France, Germany and Austria the
year before I entered college. Since leaving college, I have been
in Cuba and Mexico, have spent three winters in California and
seven winters in Florida and have made many trips north and
east in this country.

While in Mexico, I accompanied Professor Fenkes, then with
the Smithsonian Institute, on a visit to San Juan, the sacred city
of the Toltecs; where we excavated many interesting specimens
of ancient pottery and examined and photographed the ruins of
some recently uncovered Toltec houses.

In 1910 I was appointed by Governor Herbert S. Hadley to
represent Missouri at the National and International Prison Con-
gresses, which met in Washington, D. C. In 1911 I was chairman
of the settlements and educational movements committee of the
First Kansas City Child Welfare Exhibit. The same year I was
appointed by Mayor Darwin A. Brown to represent Kansas City at
the Missouri State Conference of Charities and Corrections.

War Service: Served as special representative of U. S. Food
Administration, in charge of Perishable Division of U. S. Food
Administration for Kansas City and Jackson County, Mo. Was
chairman of Workers Supplies Department 2d Red Cross War
Fund campaign, and was chairman of Workers Supplies Depart-



288 CLASS OF 1902— SIXTH REPORT

ment, Salvation Army Overseas Fund campaign, Kansas City and
Jackson County, Mo. Held rank of assistant chief in American
Protective League, Kansas City, Mo. division, and was also ap-
pointed assistant secretary of Military Training Camps Associa-
tion for Western Missouri and Eastern Kansas.

Publications: "Thomas H. Swope Settlement Year Book,"
1911-1912; "Single Tax. Do We Want It In Missouri?"

Member: University and Harvard Clubs, and Real Estate
Board, Kansas City, Mo.



ROGER IRVING LEE

Born at Peabody, Mass., Aug. 12, 1881. Parents: William Thomas, Mary
Emily (Farnsiuorth) Lee. School: High School, Peabody, Mass.

Degrees: A.B. 1902; M.D. 1905.

Married: Ella Loivell Lyman, Feb. 26, 1919. Children: Roger Irving, Jr.,
Jan. 5, 1920; Arthur Lyman, Aug. 17, 1921.



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