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AUTOBIOGRAPHIES
"•AND PORTRAITS'-



Of the President, Cabinet, Supreme Court
AND Fifty-fifth Congress. /// t-^-o Vohiim's



VOL. II



The Neale Company. General Book Publishers and Engravers,
4^1 1 1 ill Street, WASHINGTON, D.C.-ii-v^^ia^v?^ MDCCCXCIX.



copyright. 1898. by
The Neale Company

.-/// rifrJits reserved.



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HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES

CONTINUED




JOHN E. FOWLER



JOHN EDGAR FOWLER



John Edgar Fowler, of Clinton, was born on a farm in
Sampson County. N. C September 8, 1S()6; was educated in
the common schools of the county and Wake Forest College;
taught two years after leaving college ; read law at the
University of North Carolina, and was admitted to the bar
in LS94; was formerly a Free-Silver Democi'at, but upon
the nomination of Mr. Cleveland in \H\)2 left the Democratic
and allied himself with the Populist party ; was nominated
for the State house of representatives the same year as a
Populist, but was defeated by 7 votes; was nominated as a
Populist for the State senate in 1894, and was elected ; was
elected to the Fifty-Fifth Congress as a Populist, receiving
17,989 votes, against 12,534 votes for Frank Thompson. Dem-
ocrat. He represents the third congressional district of
North Carolina, which has a population of 160.288. and em-
braces the nine counties of Bladen. Craven. Cumberland,
Duplin, Harnett, Jones, Moore, Onslow, and Sampson.




ANDREW F. FOX



ANDREW FULLER FOX



Andrew Fuller Fox. of West Point, Clay County, Miss.,
was born April 2(), 1S49. in Pickens County, Ala. ; studied
law in the office of Gen. E. C. Walthall, at Grenada, Miss.,
in 1876 and 1877 ; was admitted to the bar in 1877, and
has since that time been constantly engaged in the active
practice of law in Mississippi ; was a delegate to the Dem-
ocratic national convention in 1888 ; was elected State
senator in 1891, which position he resigned to accept the
office of United States attorney for the northern district
of Mississippi, to which he was appointed June 27, 1S93;
resigned the latter office September 1, 1896. and was
elected to the Fifty-Fifth Congress as a Democrat, receiv-
ing 8.148 votes, against 3.086 votes for R. K. Prewitt. Peo-
ple's party, 347 votes for W. D. Frazee. Republican, and
161 votes for S. S. Matthews, Republican. He represents
the fourth congressional district of Mississippi, which has
a population of 213.236, and embraces the thirteen counties
of Calhoun, Carroll, I'hickasaw, Choctaw, Clay, Grenada,
Kemper, Montgomery. Noxubee, Pontotoc, Webster, Win-
ston, and Yalobusha.




JOHN WESLEY GAINES



JOHN WESLEY GAINES



John WiTsley Gaines, of Nashville, was boru near that'
city August 24, 1861 ; was educated and taught in the
public country schools ; was graduated in medicine from
the University of Nashville and Vanderltilt University in
1882, and began the study of law upon the day of his
graduation, and was admitted to the bar in 1884 ; was a
Cleveland elector in 1892, and led the ballot, and after-
wards became the leading exponent of free silver in his
district ; was elected to the Fifty-Fifth Congress as a
Democrat by a majority of 4,774 votes over all opponents.
He represents the sixth district of Tennessee, which has a
population of IDfi/ll)?, and emliraces the seven counties of
Cheatham, Davidson, Houston, Humphreys, Montgomery,
Robertson, and Stewart.




JOHN J. GARDNER



JOHN J. GARDNER



John J. Gardner, of Atlantic City, was born in Atlantic
County in 1845 ; was raised a waterman until sixteen
years of age, when he enlisted for three years in the Sixth
New Jersey Volunteers ; in March, 1865. enlisted for one
year in the United States Veteran Volunteers; is a farmer
and conveyancer; is also connected with insurance busi-
ness ; was elected alderman of Atlantic City in 1807 and
mayor in 1868; reelected mayor seven times; was coro-
ner of the county one year; city councilman one year;
member of the New Jersey State senate fifteen years,
from 1878 to 185)3; was elected to the Fifty-Third and
Fifty-Fourth Congresses, and reelected to the Fifty-Fifth
Congi-ess as a RepuV)lican. receiving 31,418 votes, against
13.961) votes for A. E. Conraco. Democrat and National Sil-
ver candidate. 1,036 votes for J. B. Adams, Prohibitionist,
1,076 votes for R. L. Temi^le. National Democrat, and 115
votes for G. Yardley. Socialist Labor. He represents the
second congressional district of New Jersey, which has a
population of 183,316. and embraces the four counties of
Atlantic, Burlington, Mercer, and Ocean.




HENRY R. GIBSON



HENRY R. GIBSON



Henry R. Gibson, of Knoxville, was born on Kent Island,
Queen Anne County, Md., in 1837; was educated at Bladens-
bur^, Md., and at Holiart College, Geneva, N. Y., from which
institution he graduated in 1S62 ; served in the commissary
department of the Federal army from March, 1863. to July,
1865; in September, 1865. entered the Albany (N. Y.) Law
School; in December, 1865, was licensed to practice law
by the supreme court of New York, at Albany; in January,
1866, removed to Knoxville, Tenn., and there began the
practice of law; in October, 1866, removed to Jacksboro,
Campbell County, Tenn.; in 1868 was appointed commis-
sioner of claims by Gov. William G. Brownlow ; in 1861) was
elected a delegate to the constitutional convention which
framed the present constitution of the State. l)ut refused
to sign or vote for the constitution l)ecause of some obnox-
ious provisions, especially one making the prepayment of
a poll tax a qualification for voting; in 1870 was elected a
member of the State senate ; in 1872 was a Republican
nominee for presidential elector; in 1874 was elected a
member of the Tennessee house of representatives; in 1876
moved back to Knoxville and formed a law partnership with
Judge L. C. Houk, afterwards Congressman ; in 1879 founded
the Knoxville Ucjudilicau and became its editor; in 1880
was the Republican nominee for district presidential elector;
in 1881 was appointed post-office inspector and as such
investigated the postal service on the Mississippi River and
its triliutaries and the star-route service west of the Rocky
Mountains ; in 1882 became editor of the Knoxville Daihj



HENRY R. GIBSOX

Chronicle, then the only morning Kepublican daily between
the Ohio River and the Gulf; in ISSS was appointed United
States pension agent at Knoxville for the southern district,
composed of twelve States ; in 18S6 was elected chancellor
of the second chancery division of Tennessee for a term
of eight years, receiving 1S.S2S votes, against 5.225 votes
for his opponent ; in 1891 published "Suits in Chancery,'' a
book that has become an authority in the courts of Tennes-
see and other States ; in 1892 the degree of LL. D. was con-
ferred upon him by Hobart College, his alma mater; in
1894 was elected by the Kepublicans of his district to the
Fifty-Fourth Congress, and in 1896 was reelected to the Fifty-
Fifth Congress, receiving 28.112 votes, against 9.448 votes for
W. L. Ledgerwood. Democrat, and 234 votes for W. C. I\Iur-
phy, Prohibitionist. He represents the second district of
Tennessee, which has a population of 196.582, and which
embraces the eleven counties of Anderson. Blount, Camp-
bell, Jefferson. Knox, Loudon, Morgan, Roane, Scott, Sevier,
and Union.




CHARLES W. GILLET



CHARLES W. GILLET



Charles W. Gillet, of Addison, was born in Addison,
N. Y., November 2(j. 1840; graduated at Union College,
Schenectady. N. Y., class of iSlil ; enlisted as a private in
the Eighty-Hixtli Regiment New York \'olunteers, August,
1861 ; was made adjutant of the regiment November, 1861,
and served as adjutant until discharged the service for
disabilities in 1S63; was elected to the Fifty-Third and
Fifty-Fourth Congresses, and reelected to the Fifty-Fifth
Congress as a Repul)lican, receiving 27. 19-2 votes, against
17.1)94 votes for Henry W. Banes, Democrat. 369 votes for
De Merville Page. Gold Democrat, and S65 votes lilank and
scattering. He represents the twenty-ninth district of
New York, which has a population of 174,676, and em-
braces the four counties of Chemung, Schuyler, Seneca, and
Steuben.




FREDERICK H. GILLETT



FREDERICK HUNTINGTON GILLETT



Frederick Huntington Gillett. of Springfield, was born
at Westtield. Mass., October 16, Lsol : graduated at Amherst
College in 1S74 and at Harvard Law School in 1877;
was admitted to the bar in Springtield in 1877 ; was
assistant attorney-general of Massachusetts from 1S79 to
1882 ; was elected to the Massachusetts house of represen-
tatives in 1890 and 1891 ; was elected to the Fifty-Third
and Fifty-Fourth Congresses and reelected to the Fifty-
Fifth Congress as a Republican, receiving 19.793 votes,
against 7,778 votes for T. A. Fitzgibbon. Democrat. He
represents the second district of Massachusetts, which has
a pojiulation of 173,951, and which embraces: Franklin
County — towns of Erving, Leverett, Montague, New Salem,
Northfield. Orange, Shutesbury. Sunderland, Wax'wick. and
Wendell; Hampden County — cities of Chicopee and Spring-
field and towns of Brimheld, Hampden, Holland, Long-
meadow, Ludlow, Monson. Palmer, Wales, and Wilbraham ;
Hampshire County — city of Northampton and towns of
Amherst, Belchertown, Easthampton, Eu field, Granby, Green-
wich, Hadley, Pelham, Prescott, South Hadley, and Ware ;
Worcester County — towns of Athol, Barre, Brookfield. Dana,
Hardwick. New Braintree, North Brookfield, Oakham. Peter-
sham. Phillipston, Koyalston, Templeton, Warren, West
Brookfield, and Winchendon.

35




JOSEPH V. GRAFF



JOSEPH V. GRAFF



Joseph V. Graff, of Pekin. Tazewell County, was born
at Terre Haute, Ind., July 1, 1S54; graduated at the Terre
Haute high school at the age of sixteen years ; also attended
Wabash College, at Crawfordsville, Ind., one year, but never
completed a collegiate course ; studied law and was admit-
ted to the bar while living at Delavau, 111., in 1879 ; was
a delegate to the national Republican convention at Minne-
apolis in 1892 ; has never before held a public office, except
president of the board of education, which jiosition he held
at the time of his election to the Fifty-Fourth Congress,
but has engaged in the practice of the law ever since his
admission to the bar; was elected to the Fifty-Fourth and
reelected to the Fifty-Fifth Congress as a Eepublican, re-
ceiving 25,144 votes, against 2o,413 votes for N. E. Worth-
ington. Democrat ; 471 votes for D. R. Sheen, Prohibitionist,
and 392 votes for Theodore Holly, Populist. He represents
the fourteenth congressional district of Illinois, which has
a population of 1()0,681, and embraces the six counties of
Fulton, Marshall, Mason, Peoria, Putnam, and Tazewell.




WILLIAM H. GRAHAM



WILLIAM H. GRAHAM



William H. Graham, of Allegneny, was born in Alle-
gheny, Pa., August 3. 1S44 ; attended the public schools of
that city until thirteen years of age, when the death of
his father forced him to leave school in order to aid his
mother in the support of a family of younger children ;
while employed in a brass foundry the Civil War broke
out, and at the age of seventeen he enlisted in a Pitts-
burg company, but Pennsylvania's quota being full, they
chartered a steamer, went down the river to Wheeling,
and were accepted there, becoming Company A, Second
Virginia Infantry : after a service of two years the regi-
ment was mounted, becoming the Fifth West Virginia
Cavalry ; saw very active service under Generals Averill,
Crook, and Sheridan ; was in service uutil close of the
war, witnessing the surrender of General Lee at Appo-
mattox ; was wounded in engagement at White Sulphur
Springs, Va.; after the war engaged actively in business
and has been very successful ; is now the president of the
Mercantile Trust Company and Central Accident Insurance
Company of Pittsburg ; has also been active in Repub-
lican politics : served three successive terms as recorder of
deeds, Allegheny County ; represented his city during
four sessions of the Pennsylvania legislature ; was elected
to the Fifty-Fiftli Congress as a Republican at a special
election held Novenil)er 21). ISIIS. to fill vacancy caused by
the resignation of William A. Stone. He represents the
twenty-third congressional district of Pennsylvania, which
has a population of 164,215, and embraces the city of Alle-
gheny and all the townships and boroughs lying north of
the Allegheny and Ohio Rivers in the county of Allegheny.




WILLIAM L. GREENE



WILLIAM L. GREENE



William L. Greene, of Kearney, was born on a farm in
Pike County, Ind., October 3. 1849 ; removed with his par-
ents to Dubois County in the same State, where, during
his early youth, he worked on a farm in the summer
months and attended school in winter, thus acquiring an
education which fitted him to enter the academy at Ire-
land, Ind.. which institution he attended for three years ;
engaged in the profession of teaching, which vocation he
followed until he began the study of law ; in 1876 was
admitted to the bar in Bloomington. Ind., and liegan a
successful practice in the Indiana courts; in LS88 removed
with his family to Kearney, Neb., where he still resides, and
resumed the practice of his profession ; as a practitioner
he has been very successful, and made for himself more
than a State reputation as a criminal lawyer; in politics
was originally a Democrat, but in 181(0 cast his lot with
the Populist party, being one of the founders of that or-
ganization ; in 181)2, without solicitation on his part, was
brought out before the legislature of the State as a can-
didate for United States Senator, and came within two
votes of being elected to fill the position which Senator
W. V. Allen now occupies, his support, at his instance,
going to Mr. Allen and assuring that gentleman's election ;
in 181)5 was elected judge of the twelfth judicial district
of Nebraska; was elected to the Fifty-Fifth Congress as a
Populist, receiving 19,378 votes, against 14,841 votes for
Addison E. Cady, Republican, and 436 votes for A. D.
George. Prohibitionist. He represents the sixth congres-
sional district of Nebraska, which has a population of
176,556, and embraces the thirty-three counties of Banner,
Blaine. Boyd, Boxbutte. Brown. Buffalo. Cherry. Cheyenne.
Custer, Dawes, Dawson, Deuel, Garfield, Grant, Greeley,
Holt, Hooker. Howard, Keith, Keyapaha, Kimball, Lincoln,
Logan, Loup, McPherson, Rock. Scotts Bluff, Sheridan, Sher-
man. Sioux. Thomas, Valley, and Wheeler.




WILLIAM S. GREENE



WILLIAM STEDMAN GREENE



William Stedman Greene, of Fall Eiver. was born in
Tremont. Tazewell County, 111., April 28, 1841 ; removed to
Fall River with hi.s parents in 1844 ; was educated in the
public schools of that city, and was a clerk in the insurance
business from 1858 to 1865 ; commenced business as auc-
tioneer, real estate and insurance agent in 1866; was
elected member of common council in 1876, 1877, 1878,
and 1879, and was president of the body the latter three
years; elected mayor in 1880; also alternate delegate to Re-
publican national convention which nominated President
Garfield; was reelected mayor in 1881. but resigned the
same year, being appointed postmaster by President Gar-
field ; in 1886 was again elected mayor ; was a candidate
in 1887 and 1888, but was defeated; in July. 1888, was
appointed by Governor Ames general superintendent of
prisons for the State, and served until 1898, when he was
removed by the Democratic governor for political reasons ;
was again candidate for mayor in 1894 and defeated ; elected
mayor in 1895 by 734 majority, in 1896 by 1,514 majority,
and in 1897 by 3,121 majority, and declined a reelection in
1898; was appointed postmaster by President McKinley,
and entered upon his duties April 1, 1898; resigned this
position and was elected as a Republican to Congress May
81, 1898, to fill the unexpired term of the late John Simp-
kins for the Fifty-Fifth Congress, receiving 4,858 votes, to
604 for Charles T. Luce, Democrat, 1,400 for Charles S.
Randall, Independent Republican, 844 for Walter J. Skahan,
Socialist Labor, and took the oath of ofKce June 15, 1898.



WILLIAM STEDMAN GREENE

He was married in Fall River in 1866 to Miss Mary E. White ;
they have three children — Mabel L., Chester W., and Foster
R. Mi\ Greene's great-grandfather on the paternal side, Job
Greene, Jr., vi'as an officer in the Revolutionary War, and
on the maternal side his great-grandfather was Benjamin
Miles, of Rutland, Mass., who was one of the minute men
of Concord, and afterwards emigrated to Ohio. Mrs.
Greene's ancestors on the paternal side came from the
mother country in the Mayflower, and on the maternal
side her great-grandfather, Major Samuel Phillips, achieved
distinction by especial service in the war of the Revolu-
tion. He represents the thirteenth district of j\Iassachu-
setts, which has a population of 171.535 and which embraces
Barnstable County — towns of Barnstable, Bourne. Brewster,
Chatham, Dennis, p]astham. Falmouth. Harwich, Mashpee,
Orleans, Provincetown, Sandwich, Truro, Wellfieet, and
Yarmouth; Bristol County — cities of Fall River and New
Bedford and towns of Acushnet. Dartmouth, Fairhaven,
Freetown, Somerset. Swansea, and Westport ; Dukes
County — towns of Chilmark. Cottage City, Edgartown, Gay
Head, Gosnold. and Tisbury ; Nantucket County — town of
Nantucket: Plymouth County ^towns of Marion, Matta-
poisett, Rochester, and Wareham.




MICHAEL GRIFFIN



MICHAEL GRIFFIN



Michael Griffin, of Eau Claire, was born September 9,
1842, in Ireland ; emigrated with his parents to Canada in
1847. to Ohio in 1851. thence to Wisconsin in 1856; re-
ceived his education in the common schools of Ohio and
Wisconsin ; first resided in Sauk County. Wis., until 1868,
and then removed to Kilbourn City. Wis., where he re-
mained until 1876, removing in that year to Eau Claire,
where he has since resided ; enlisted as a private September
11. 1861. in Company E. Twelfth Regiment Wisconsin Vol-
unteer Infantry, and served until the close of the war, being
promoted successively to the grade of second and first lieu-
tenant ; served at the siege of Mcksburg, in the Meridian
campaign, and in the Atlanta campaign, and marched to the
sea and north through the Carolinas with Sherman ; was
wounded at Atlanta July 21, 1864, and was mustered out
July 16, 1865; was a member of the county boai'd of Colum-
bia County. Wis., in 1874-75; meml)er of assembly in 1S76;
city attorney of Eau Claire in 1878. 1879, and 1880; State
senator in 1880 and 1881, and department commander of
the Graud Army of the Republic in 1887-88 ; served as quar-
termaster-general of the State, with rank of lirigadier-gen-
eral, in 1889 and 1890 ; was admitted to the bar May 19,
1868, and has since been engaged in the practice of law ; was
elected in 1894 to the Fifty-Third Congress as a Republican,
to fill the vacancy occasioned l)y the death of Hon. George
B. Shaw, and at the same election to the Fifty-Fourth Con-
gress, and reelected to the Fifty-Fifth Congress as a Repub-
lican, receiving 24,073 votes, against 12.047 votes for Caleb
M. Hilliard. Democrat, and 791 votes for James H. Moseley,
Prohibitionist. He represents the seventh congressional
district of Wisconsin, v,'hich has a population of 150,331,
and embraces the seven counties of Buffalo. Eau Claire
Jackson, La Crosse, Monroe, Pepin, and Trempealeau.




FRANCIS M. GRIFFITH



FRANCIS MARION GRIFFITH



Francis Marion Griffith, of Vevay. was born in Switzer-
land County, Ind., August 21, 1849 : was educated in the
country schools of the county, the high school at Vevay.
and at Franklin College ; has l)een engaged in the practice
of law at Vevay for over twenty years ; served as State
senator from 1SS6 to 1894 ; was elected as a Democrat to
the Fifty-Fifth Congress at the special election held August
10, 1897, to till the vacancy caused by the death of Hon.
William S. Holman, receiving 19,342 votes against 18,268
votes for (Jharles W. Lee. Republican, and 778 votes for
Uriah M. Bi-owder, Populist. He represents the fourth
congressional district of Indiana, which has a population
of 176,889, and embraces the ten counties of Bartholomew,
Brown, Dearborn, Decatur, Jackson, Jefferson, Jennings,
Ohio, Ripley, and Switzerland.




JAMES M. GRIGGS



JAMES M. GRIGGS



James M. Griggs, of Dawson, was born at Lagrange,
Ga., on March 29, 1861 ; was educated in the common
schools of Georgia and at the Peabody Normal College, at
Nashville, Tenn., from which institution he was graduated
in Maj% 1881 ; after graduation taught school and studied
law; was admitted to the bar in 1883, and commenced the
l^ractice of law in 1884 at Alapaha. Berrien County. Ga. ;
was for a short while engaged in the newspaper Ijusiness :
removed to Dawson in 1885 ; was elected solicitor-general
(prosecuting attorney) of the Pataula judicial circuit in
1888, and was reelected in 1892; in 1893 resigned; was
appointed judge of the same circuit, and was twice
reelected without opposition ; resigned this office in 1S96
to make the race for Congress ; was a delegate to the
Democratic national convention of 1892; was elected to
the Fifty-Fifth Congress as a Democrat, receiving 7,454
votes, against 3,868 votes for J. E. Peterson. Republican,
and 3,035 votes for J. A. Sibley, Populist. He represents
the second congressional district of Georgia, which has a
population of 180,300, and embraces the hfteen counties of
Baker, Berrien, Calhoun. Clay. Colquitt. Decatur, Dougherty,
Early, Miller, Mitchell, Quitman, Randolph, Terrell, Thomas,
and Worth.
36




CHARLES H. GROSVENOR



CHARLES HENRY GROSVENOR



Charles Henry Grosvenor. of Athens, was born at Pom-
fret, Windham County, Conn.. September 20, 1833; hi,s
grandfather was Col. Thomas Grosvenor, of the Second Con-
necticut IJegiment in the Kevolution, and his father was
Maj. Peter Grosvenor, who served in the Tenth Connecticut
Eegiment in the War of 1S12 ; his father carried him from
Connecticut to Ohio in May. LSoS. but there was no school-
house near where he settled until he was fourteen years old,
when be attended a few terms in a country log schoolhouse
in Athens County, Ohio ; taught school and studied law ; was
admitted to the bar in 1.S57 ; was chairman of the executive
committee of the Ohio State Bar Association from its organ-
ization for many years ; served in the Union army, in the
Eighteenth Ohio Volunteers, from July. ISGl, to November,
LSG.") ; was major, lieutenant-colonel, colonel, and brevet
brigadier-general of volunteers, commanding a brigade at
the battle of Nashville, in December, 1864 ; has held divers
township and village offices ; was a member of the State
house of representatives of Ohio. 1874-78, serving as speaker
of the house two years ; was presidential elector for the
fifteenth district of Ohio in 1872. and was chosen to carry
the electoral vote of the State to Washington ; was pi-esi-
dential elector at large in ISSO ; was a member of the board
of trustees of the Ohio Soldiers and Sailors' Orphans' Home,
at Xenia. from April. 1880. till 1S8S. and president of the
board for five years ; was elected to the Forty-Ninth, Fif-
tieth, Fifty-First, Fifty-Third, and Fifty-Fourth Congresses
and reelected to the Fifty-Fifth Congress as a Eepublican,
receiving 24,333 votes, against 19.791) votes for Finck, Demo-
crat, and 74 votes for Crippen. Prohiliitionist. He represents
the eleventh congressional district of Ohio, which has a
population of 174,315, and embraces the six counties of
Athens, Hocking, Meigs, Perry, Ross, and Vinton.




WILLIAM W. GROUT



WILLIAM W. GROUT



William W. Grout, of Barton, was born at Compton,
Province of Quebec, of American parents, May 24, 1836 ;
received an academic education and graduated at Pougb-
keepsie Law Scbool in L857 ; was admitted to the bar in
December of same year ; practiced law and was State's attor-
ney 1865-fi6 ; served as lieutenant-colonel Fifteenth Vermont
Volunteers in I^nion army ; was made brigadier-general of
Vermont militia at time of St. Albans raid in 1864 ; was
member of Vermont house of representatives in 1868, 1869,
1870, and 1874. and of the senate in 1876, and president /»'o
tempore of that body ; was elected to the Forty-Seventh,
Foi-ty-Ninth, Fiftieth, Fifty-First, Fifty-Second. Fifty-Third,
and Fifty-Fourth Congresses and reelected to the Fifty-Fifth
Congress as a Republican, receiving 26.319 votes, against


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