William Richards Castle William Roscoe Thayer.

The Harvard graduates' magazine online

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rent year of various Clubs not yet re-
ported in the Magaxine.


Pres., Allen H. Williams, '01; sec.-
tieas., J. R. Jenkins, '01.


Pres., J. R. Hamlen, '04; vicei>res.,
Dwight L. Savage, L.S. '12-'18; sec.-
tieas., Alfred G. Kahn, '07.

Pres.-emeritus, Maj. H. L. Higginson,
'55; pres., Odin Roberts, '86; vioe-pres.,
R. F. Herrick, '00; treas., F. S. Mead,
'87; sec., P. W. Thomson, '02.


Pres., Charles M. Harrington, '85;
yioe-pres., John B. Olmstead, '76; trees..

Dexter P. Rumsey, '15; sec., Hwton
Heath, '11.


Pres., Morton D. Hull, '80; vice-pres.,
Arthur Dryenforth, '06; 2nd vioe-pres.,
Samuel Adams, '02; 8rd vice-pres.,
Theodore Sheldon, '05; sec-treas., San-
ger B. Steel, '11.


Pres., Stanley W. Merrell, '00; vioe-
pres., Murray Seasongood, '00; trees.,
John J. Rowe, '07; sec.. Laden Wulsin,


Pres., Richard Inglis, 'OS; vice-pres.,
Richard Dexter, '01; treas., John H.
Madeod, Jr., '14; sec. Newdl C. Bolton.


Pres., Eldon R. James, S.J.D., '12;
vice-pres., Fred M. Tisdd, Ph.D., '00;
sec.-treas., James A. Gibson, '02.

Digitized by



ffareard Clubt.



Pres., Clement C. Hyde, '02; vice-
presidents, E. Sidney Berry, '91, George
C. St. John, '01, and Gregory S. Bryan,
'00; sec.-treas., Nathaniel H. Batchel-
der, '01.


Ptes., Sidney Stevens, *00; vice-presi-
denU, F. M. Jones, '96, and G. M. Leon-
ard, '03; sec-treas., Donald M. Baker,


Pres., A. T. Lloyd, ( '03; vice-pres.,
G. V. Peak, Jr., A.M. '08; sec-treas.,
L. F. Carlton, '04.


Pres., Victor B. Wooley, L.S. 'BO-M;
1st vice-pres., Leroy Harvey, '94; 2nd
vice-pres., Charles Copeland, '89; treas.,
Alexis I. duPont, '92; sec., Charles B.
Palmer, '97.


Pres., Henry B. Ward, Ph.D., '9«;
vice-pres., Kendric C. Babcock, Ph.D.,
'96; sec.-treas., H. N. Hillebrand, '09.


Pres., John C. Faulkner, '86; vice-
presidents, Henry S. Mackintosh, '60,
William H. EUiot, '72; sec., Richard M.
Faulkner, '09.


Pres., John H. Lathrop, '05; vice-
presidents, Frank Lyman, '74 and Travis
H. Whitney, '00; sec.-treas., George
Kenyon, '04.


Pres., Thomas L. Talbot, '76; vice-
presidents, Charles D. Booth, '96 and
Howard Coming, '90; treas., Alfred E.
Nickerson, '94; sec., James C. Hamlen,
Jr., '09.


Pres.*, William C. Coleman, *05; vice-
presidents, Morris Whitridge, '89, and
Woodruff W. Marston, '02; treas.,
Henry T. Duer, '13; sec., Robert W.
Williams, '12.


Pres., C. R. Falk, '93; vioe-pies., C.
H. Palmer ['89]; sec.-treas., P. E.
Dutcher, '08.


Pres., F. A. Brogan, L.S. '84-85; vice-
pres.. P. S. Elgutter, '87; treas., H. W.
Yates, '01; sec., Alan McDonald, '12.


Pres., Walter W. Simmons, '86; vice-
pres., Robert J. Graves, '00; sec., Ho-
bart Pillsbury, '09.


Pres., John Reynolds, '07; vice-pres.,
Francis L. Crawford, "70; sec.-treas.,
Arthur R. Wendell, '96; diorister,
Charles G. Shaffer, 'OS.


Pres., J. J. Wolf, '04; vice-presidents,
L. E. M. Freeman, AJME. '06, and E. A.
Greenland, Fh.D. '04; sec-treas., H. M.
Dargan, Ph.D. '12.


Pres., F. M. Hector, '10; vice-pres.,
L. F. Crawford, '99; sec-treas., W. R.
Steams, '93.


Pies. Haskell B. TaUey, L.S. '99-00;
vice-pres., Harlow A. Leekley, '96; sec-
treas., Rollin E. Gish» '07.

Pres., Herbert L. Clark, '87; vice-
pres., Francis Rawle, '69; treas., Sidney

Digitized by



Harvard Clubs.


Clark, '14; sec., GuflUem Aertsen. '05;
chorister, Moiris Earle, '83.


Pres., E. A. Bailey, '91; Tioe-pres.,
Edmund Stevena, '98; treas.. Maurice
H. Riduurdaon, '09; sec., Francis E.
Neagle, '05. Thb Club was organized
on Mar. 4, 1916. It has 17 members.

BT. L0U1B, MO.

Pres., E. M. Grossman, '96; Tice-
presidents, C. H. Turner, Jr., '97, Ernest
W. Stix, '00, George T. Moore, '95;
treas., Garfield J. Taussig, 'OS; sec.,
Eugene S. Klein, '99; chorister, Ralph
McKittrick, '99.


Pres., William Thomas, '73; 1st vice-
pres., A. J. Dibblee, '93; 2nd vice^res.,
Horace D. Fillsfoury, '95; treas., J. S.
Severance ['65]; sec., A. £. Stow, '12.


Pres. George F. Weld, '89; vice-pres.,
E. L. Thayer, '85; sec.-treas., Winaor
Soule, '06.


Pres., Alexander Dickinson, '94; vioe-
pres., Frederick H. White, '08; sec.-
treas., Ralph H. Bollard, '05.


Pres., W. W. Kennard, '97; vice-pres.,
S. C. Earle, '94; sec.-treas., Laurence L.
Winahip, '11.


Pres. Robert D. Farquhar, '93; treas.,
Frederick W. Johnson, '99; sec., W. S.
Witmer, '1«.


Pres., R. M. FuIIerton, '90; vice-pres.,
G. W. Libby, m '72-4; sec.-treas., H.
B. Peirce, '98.


IVes. F. A. Hubbard, "73; vioe-pres^
F. S. Hall, '82; sec-treas., A. R. Cran-


IVes., F. W. Reynolds, '00; Tioe-pres.,
George A. Eaton, '92; sec.-tieas., Isaac
B. Evans, '08. This Club was organised
on Feb. 26, 1916, 48 men being present
at the dinner.


Pres., Charles A. Hobbs, '80; treas.,
Warren M. Wright, '04; sec, Alden V.
Keene, '15.


Pies., W. H. R. Hilliard, '85; vice-
pres., H. D. Parkin, '04; treas., A. P. Lt-
Turner, '05; sec., £. K. Davis, 'OS.


IVes., G. Hovey Gage, "SO; vice-presi-
dents. Dr. Wanen R. Gihnan, '84, and
Ernest H. Wood. '98; sec.-treas., Robert
K. Shaw, '94.


Pres., Frank Hitchcock, '85; vioe-
pres., Richard Jones, Jr., *90; treas.,
William F. Maag, Jr., '05; sec., Henry
A. Butler, '07. The Club was organized
on Feb. 4, 1916, and has a membership
of 43.


The annual meeting and dinner were
hdd at the Harvard Club off Boston on
April 27. About forty secretaries were
present. The guests were W. R. Castle,
Jr., Editor of the Eanatd Oroduaiei
Magazine; Roger Pierce, General Secre-
tary of the Alumni Association; and
Wells Blandiard, Secretary of the Class
of 1916. The dinner was altogether in-
formal and enjoyable.

il. J. GareeoK, '91, Sec. ;

Digitized by



Harvard Clubs. — J. Arthur Beebe.




The following memorial of J. Arthur
Beebe C69), baa been sent to all mem-
bers of the Club:

At the close of the Annual Meeting of
the Harvard Club of Boston, held on
March 15, 1916, the President, Odin
Roberts, '86, stated that the legacy to
the Club, under the will of J. Arthur
Beebe, of $150,000, on which the Club
had paid the legacy tax of $7500 to the
Commonwealth of Massachusetts, had
been received by the Treasurer. He
then asked William S. Hall, '69, of the
Board of Crovemors, to present a me-
morial of the donor.

Mr. Hall said: "In my opinion one of
the motives, and very probably the prin-
cipal motive, which led Mr. Beebe to
make this large and generous gift to the
Harvard Club of Boston, was the idea,
which I know he had, that this Club was
doing a beneficent work for Harvard in
providing for the younger graduates, for
the first seven years after leaving college,
at a moderate expense, the facilities of a
first-class city club where the best tra-
ditions of Harvard life and conduct
would always be maintained.

*' On behalf of the Board of Crovemors,
upon whom for the time being the duty
devolves to see to it that these traditicms
of Harvard life and conduct are nuiin-
tained within these walls, I desire to ex-
press their hope that we shall, all of us,
always remember and never forget that,
in these respects, each individual mem-
ber has the honor of the whole Club in
his keeping.

'*This memorial was prepared for his
College Class at its meeting last Com-
mencement Day. It has been thought
fitting by the Board of Governors that it
be presented to this meeting, and, with

your approval, spread upon the records
of the Club."

James Arthur Beebe was bom in Boston,
Massachusetts, August 12, 1846, the son of
James M. and Esther E. Beebe, and died in
Boston, November 27, 1014. He prepared for
College at the priyate school of Epes 8. Dix-
well in Boston. Ip 1865 he entered Harvard
CoOege and remained with the Class during
the Freshman year. At the begimiing of the
Sophomore year he was obliged to leave on
account of ill health, and did not return.

On April 22, 1800, he was married to Emily,
daughter of William and Emily (Warren)

There were bom to them: Arthur Appleton,
bora January 30, 1872; Harvard A.B. 1804,
M.D. 1806: died March 11, 1000. Emily Es-
ther, bom January 6, 1878: died July 21, 1013.
Charles Philip, bora January 1, 1884.

His wife died March 25, 1011.

Very few in private life had a wider circle of
acquaintance. Not many realised that his
manner, blithe and debonair, was a veil over
tragedies in life that few are called upon to
bear. Under the staggering blows whidi Fate
dealt him he kept his feet, and carried himself
with manly courage to the end, but with a
breaking heart.

A lover of music from his College days, he
was throughout his life devoted to music.

His great love of flowers found expression in
his beautiful gardens at Falmouth.

Obliged by ill-health to leave College in the
early part of the course, he never lost the stu-
dious habit of mind. In later years he was es-
pecially well read in the best French literattue.

The church and religious observance always
made peculiar appeal to him.

As the years diew on, his early friends grew
dearer, and he clung to the narrowing circle
surviving with an almost pathetic tenderness.
It seemed as if the light of love for his class-
mates and his College grew brighter as the
light of his life grew less. To the one he has
left loving and tender memories of youth and
manhood; to the other, his only surviving
child being already richly provided for, he has
left the residue of his estate, the income to be
used without restriction for the general pur-
poses of the University.

And now it is well with him. He has gone
from out our bourne of Time and Place, to
meet his Pilot face to face.

Henry G. Pickering, '69, said: **I wish
to call attention to other gifts injthe will
of Mr. Beebe, indicating his great inter-
est in the College and in the cause of
music at Harvard: a gift of $10,000
'to Percy Lee Atherton, to be spent
by him at his discretion for musical
progress at Harvard,' and a like amount

Digitized by



News from the Classes.


to his classmate* Warren Andrew Locke,
'in token of my affection and apprecia-
tion of his devotion to musical interests
at Harvard.*"

Mr. Pickering then offered the follow-
ing motion, which was adopted by a
rising vote:

"That the Club do now record their
grateful acknowledgment of the gener^
ous gift of the late James Arthur Beebe,
and direct that the memorial which has
just been read be spread upon the rec-
ords of the Club, and that the vote on
the motion when taken be taken by a
rising vote."


*^ The personsl news is eompiled from in-
formation furnished by the CIa« Secretaries,
and by the Secretaries of Harvard Clube and
Associations, and from other reliable aouroea.
The value of this department might be greatly
enhanced if Harvard men everywhere would
contribute to it. Responsibility for errors
should rest with the Editor.

*«* It becomes more and more difficult to
assign recent Harvard men to their proper
Class, since many who call themselves class-
mates take their degrees in different years. It
sometimes happens, therefore, that, in the
news furnished by the Secretaries, the Class
rating of the Quinquennial Catalogue is not
strictly followed.

V* Much additional personal news will be
found in the reports of the Harvard Clubs, in
the Corporation and Overseers' Reocods, and
in the University Notes.


Db. H. R. Storbb, Sec,,
Newport, R. I.
John Higginson Cabot» of Brook-
line, died Feb. 5, 1916, aged 85. He
was the son of Frederick and Mari-
anne (Cabot) Cabot, and was bom at
Dracut, while his father was connected
with the Lowell Manufacturing Co. in
Lowell. Mr. Cabot was for a while en-
gaged in the iron business, but early
retired, as lameness from childhood
unfitted him for an active life, and
his tastes and attainments were very

decidedly toward literature. He was a
devoted lover of Shakespeare, and oc-
casionally read some of the plays in
public, and frequently did so privately
for the pleasure of his friends. He ex-
celled notably as an actor in private
theatricals, and took part in many of
the receptions of the Brookline Com-
edy Club. He was a bachelor, and the
last of his immediate family. He is
survived by a number of nephews and
nieces and their children, representing
three generations. Frederick P. Cabot,
judge of the Boston Juvenile Court,
and F. Ernest Cabot are his nephews.
Like others of his family, he had a dis-
taste for retrospect. He lived in the
present, keenly alive to the world*s
great movements. Toward the close
of his life, failing health confined him
for a year to his chamber, but he was
surrounded by loving relatives, close
association with whom proved very
happy for all. — Nathaniel Jarvis
Wyeth, of Richmond Hill, New Dorp,
Staten Island, N.Y., soon followed
Cabot, and was the sixth of the Class
to succumb within less than two years.
He died March 22, aged 85, was one
of the oldest lawyers of New York
City. He was born in Baltimore, Sept.
8, 1830, and was the son of Charles
and Elisabeth Norris Wyeth. His
great-uncle, of the same name, of
Cambridge, was the first to organize
an effort to colonize Oregon, and be-
tween 1831-36 led two expeditions
across the continent for this purpose.
Mr. Wyeth as a child was sent to a
boarding-school at Mount Hope, and
subsequently to the Classical High
School at Lawrenceville, N.J. Upon
graduating with his Class at Cam-
bridge, he entered the Law School.
He opened an oflice at 49 Wall St.,
New York City, and subsequently
removed to Staten Island. He repre-

Digitized by



News from the Classes.

sented Richmond County in the State
Legislature for 1867, at which time he
made the initial movement for rapid
transit between the island and New
York City. He served upon important
committees, and was at one time nom-
inated for Congress. He was married
at Cambridge, Oct. 4, 1854, to Annie
Caroline, daughter of William Frost,
of New Orleans. She died on Dec. 20,
1914. Their children were Annie
Florence, who did not reach maturity;
Helen E., Lucille, Laura A., and
Charles, a prominent civil engineer in
New York. Mr. Wyeth finally became
entirely blind, but retained all his
fondness for professional and literary
work. His interest in his Class con-
tinued intense until the end. It had
been said of him that he was a good
man to have for a friend, for fidelity to
friends was a prominent part of his
religion. It was also said that no man
ever carried within his bosom a kind-
lier or gentler heart, no man ever
sought to live nearer the Golden Rule.
Such an one surely deserves remem-
brance. — Three of the Class now
remain; Coolidge, Warner, and the

Douglas Walwortli, a much esteemed
member of the Class, who was compelled
by ill health to leave College at the end
of the Freshman year, died at Natchez,
Miss., June 25, 1914. He was a son of
John P. and Sarah Wren Walworth, and
was bom at Natchez, June 14, 183S.
When he came to College, he found a
home, which he ever afterwards cher-
ished, with the family of Moses Williams
at Jamaica Plain. After he left Cam-
bridge, he entered the Sophomore Class
at Nassau Hall, Princeton, but ill health
again prevented him from completing a
college course. He returned to Natchez,

and studied law there with W. J. Mar-
tin, and was admitted to the bar in Feb-
ruary, 1855. In 1856, he married Rebecca
Conner, by whom he had five children;
a son, who died of yellow fever some
years before his father's death, and four
daughters. He was a major in the Con-
federate Army during the Civil War.
His wife dying, he married again, in
1873, Jeannette Haderman, authoress of
Southern SiUumettes and of other works
ci fiction, who with his four daughters
survives him. After the war he was for a
time in New York. Later he returned to
Natchez, and for some years edited a
newspaper there. He suffered reverses
and ** many sorrows, but he never lost
his sweet nature or his love for his old
friends.'* He wrote that he cherished for
the Class " the warmest friendship and
liveliest recollections." " Beloved, hon-
ored, and respected by his fellow citizens,
serving faithfully and well in every car
pacity, his utmost endeavors were for
the good of the people." — Joseph R.
Webster, Acting Secretary of the Class,
died in Lexington on May 9.


Edwin H. Abbot, See,,
14 Beacon St., Boston.
The Class is invited to luncheon
with the Secretary on Class Day, at
his home, 1 FoUen St., Cambridge, at
one o'clock. On Commencement Day,
we shall be the guests at Phillips
Brooks House of the Class of 1866.


Jeremiah Smith, Sec,,
4 Berkeley St., Cambridge.
Richard Aldrich McCurdy, non-grad-
uate, died in Morristown, N.J., March
6, 1916. He was a son of Robert N.
McCurdy, and was bom in New York
City, Jan. 29, 1835. He was a member of
the Class during the Freshman and

Digitized by



News from the Classes.


Sophomore years. In the second term
Sophomore he had a long and severe ill-
ness. Upon his recoveiy he did not re-
turn to College; but soon after entered
the Harvard Law School, receiving the
degree of LL.B. in 1856. He practised
law in New York, being at one time
a partner with Lucius Robinson, and
assisting in editing a new edition of
Kent's CommerUarie*. In 1860 he was
elected counsel for the Mutual Life In-
surance Company of New York. In 1865
he was chosen vice-president of that
company. In 1885 he became president,
and held that position until lus resigna-
tion in 1906. He married, in Cambridge,
in 1856, Sarah £. Little, daughter of
Charles Coffin and Sarah Ann (Hilliard)
Little, and sister of his Harvard class-
mate George £. Little.


Prof. C. J. White, See.,
6 Preacott Hall, Cambridge.
Charles Chauncey died in Narberth,
a suburb of Philadelphia, April S, 1916.
He was bom in Philadelphia, Aug. 15,
1838, the son of Nathaniel and Eliza-
beth Sewall (Salisbury) Chauncey.
He was a lineal descendant of the sec-
ond President of Harvard College,
Charles Chauncy. (The spelling is that
of the Quinquennial Catalogue.) He
was fitted for College in Boston,
at the school of Thomas G. Brad-
ford, '22, and later, after a period
of sickness, by John Noble, '50.
After graduation he returned to Phila-
delphia, studied law, and was ad-
mitted to the bar. He was commis-
sioned 1st lieutenant and adjutant,
td Pa. Cavalry, Nov. 8, 1861, and
became captain in the following April.
He served through Pope*s campaign
in West Virginia, at the second battle
of Bull Run, was an A.D.C. on the
staff of Maj.-Gen. Stahl, and later on

the staff of Brig.-Gen. Kilpatrick, in
the Army of the Potomac. He took
part in the battle of Gettysburg. In
the following year his health failed,
and he was sent home on sick leave in
August. In September, 1864, he re-
signed on account of disability, and
took up the practice of law in Phila-
delphia, and continued it during the
remainder of his life. He was a mem-
ber of the M.O.L.L.U.S. His wife,
Agnes Conway, daughter of Moncure
Robinson Conway, survives him. —
Edward Stanley Waters died in
Salem, April 7, 1916. He was bom in
that city, April 7, 1837, his parents
being William Dean and Abigail
(Devereux) Waters, and he was fitted
for College there. He took the degree
of A.M. in 1864. After graduation, he
established a school in Salem, and
some years later had another school
in Chicago, where he was burned out
in the great fire of October, 1871.
Some years later he went to Minne-
apolis, where he became the librarian
of the Law Library, and remained in
that position until 1909, when he re-
turned to Salem. He was much in-
terested in the Essex Institute of that
city, contributed to its historical col-
lections, and edited its publication
of the diary of the Rev. Dr. William


A. H. Habdt, See.,
Tremont Bklg., Boston.
Kent Stone — Father Fidelis, C.P.,
— left Valparaiso in Febraary and is
now stationed at Santa Clara, Cuba.
He writes under date of April 15 that
he is in excellent health and has plenty
to do. — The Class will hold its annual
dinner on Wednesday, June 21, the day
before Commencement, at the Union
Club in Boston.

Digitized by



News from the Classes.


Chablbs p. Wars, See.^
52 AUerton St., Brooktine.
Francis W. Goss has moved from
Roxbury, to 1014 Yardley Ave., Sac-
ramento, Cal. — C. E. Grinnell, who
died in February, left two sons, not
four, as was stated in the March num-
ber of this Magazine. — James Henry
Steams died at Freeport, III., March
9, 1916. He was born at Hancock,
N.H., Jan. 9, 1841, the son of Orrin O.
and Nancy Crawford Stearns. From
1865 to 1881 he was in the employ of
the Western Union Telegraph Co., in
Chicago and Freeport. He was ad-
mitted to the bar in 1878, was for five
years corporation counsel of Freeport,
and in 1894 was chosen judge of the
County Court. He occupied various
positions of trust till about three years
ago, when, on account of ill-health, he
gave up entirely the practice of his
professipn. "Judge Stearns was a
man of marked ability and determina-
tion of character. ... He was a man
of high probity, and held the implicit
trust of his clients. As County Judge
he was a sympathetic and patient lis-
tener, and assisted in their troubles to
the best of his ability those entrusted
with the management of estates."
Stearns married in 1869, Ruth M.
Chapin, of Dubuque, Iowa; she died
in June* 1913.


C. H. Dennt, Sec,
23 Central St., Boston.

Charles Emerson, son of William and
Susan (Haven) Emerson, was bom in
SUten Island, N.Y., Dec. 15, 1841. He
died Apr. 1, 1916, at Southold, N.Y.
Emerson spent one year at Columbia
College, and then studied with a private
tutor, James J. Lowell, '58» for six weeks
before entering the Chiss of 1863. He

left the Class at the beginning of the
May recess, 1862, and joined the Seventh
Regiment, N.Y. State Militia at Balti-
more, as a private, and had three months'
service on garrison duty. He was ap-
pointed second lieutenant in the 174th
N.Y. Volunteer Infantry, Oct. 2«. 1862,
and, after the consolidation of this regi-
ment with the 162nd N.Y. Volunteers,
he was respectively first lieutenant July
2, 1864, and captain Feb. 10, 1865, and
saw service in Louisiana and in Virginia.
He resigned May 21, 1865. From 1865
to 1867 he was a stock broker in New
York City, a member of the firm of
Smyth & Emerson. He was treasurer
during this time of the Harvard Club in
New York. On Aug. 1, 1867, he became
treasurer of the Albany and Boston
Mining Co., with offices in Boston, re-
moved to New York, March 6, 1868.
After only a few months devoted to
business, however, he sailed for Europe.
He received his degree of A.B. from
EUurvard in 1867. He was married Sept.
18, 1871, at the American Consulate,
Berne, Switzerland, to Theresia Steiner,
of Vescprem, Hungary. He bought a
small property with vineyard in St.
Aubin, Canton NeuchAtel, Switzerland.
At a later period be lived in Paris. Re-
turning to this country with his wife,
some time before 1883, he lived in Con-
cord for many years. His wife died in
1910. They had no children. In the
autumn of 1911 he moved to his last
abiding place, Southold, Suffolk Co.,
N.Y., near the eastern end of Long Is-


J. R. Cabbet, See.p

79 Milk St.. Boeton.

Edward Leander Wood was bom in
Gardner, Oct. 6, 1845. After graduation
from Harvard in 1867 he entered the
employ of the Rollstone Nat. Bank of

Digitized by



News from iJie Classes.


Fitchburg, and remained there until 1871,
when he removed to Lewiston, Me., to be-
come aaaiatant treasurer of the Lewiaton
Bleachely and Dye Works. He lived in
Lewiston until 1885, when he removed

Online LibraryWilliam Richards Castle William Roscoe ThayerThe Harvard graduates' magazine → online text (page 94 of 103)