JULY, 1865, TO JULY, 1868.











JULY, 1865, TO JULY, 1868.







I /

X/ ^ Y'iy 4» i





Classmates —


At the time of our graduation I prepared and caused to be printed

for your use my First Report, which was a collection of such facts in

our College course as were deemed to be of value or of interest to

you. In accordance with the intention then expressed, I now am happy

to greet you all with my Second Report, containing those events in

the history of each one of you which I have been able to learn, and

have deemed worthy of record. I trust that these outlines of the

histories of each other, during the last three years, collected for your

advantage, will be of interest to you.

In the preparation of this Report the endeavor has been to state as

briefly as possible the facts that are given, but to give every fact that

is known, even if some of them may seem of very little value or prac-

tical use. I have remembered that it is prepared for your sole use,

and have attempted to acquaint each one of you with the fortunes and

doings of the rest. To the eighty-four classmates who have answered

my circular, I return my sincere thanks for the assistance they have

given me. Under their names I have, in almost every case, placed all

they have told me, and am happy to hold myself responsible for any

errors or omissions which may appear in their histories. For the in-

sufficiency of the accounts of the rest, made up, as they necessarily

have been, from old letters, from reports of third parties, or from other

and various sources, the blame, if blame there be, must rest with those

members themselves.

In the list of our Class, printed at the beginning of the Report, all

those whose names are not in italics have actually graduated as mem-

bers of our Class. Of the remainder, five died during their College

course, six left to join the class of 1866, and the rest left during the

course for various reasons. This list is intended to show who are the

graduated members of the Class.

In the Report itself, I have deemed it most proper to place under

the first head, not only the graduates, but those who died during the

course, while yet connected with the Class. All the rest I have placed

together as " Temporary Members." Among these are all who have

at any time been connected with the Class, without regard to the

9 '-JCXjSjt^

length of their stay with us. Two we never saw, some stayed only a

few weeks or months, while others were with us nearly the whole four

years. I have it thought better to include all than to leave out a single

name in which any of us may be interested.

At the end of the Report there have been placed a summary of it,

and statistics of such facts as it has been deemed desirable to record.

Those who are given as taking the degrees of A. M. and M.D. in 1868

are such as have expressed an intention to take them then.

The Secretary of the Class of 1855, in his last Report, gave some

amusing statistics with reference to the average number of children

born to the Class each year, and to each member. I must confess that

I hesitate to follow in his footsteps, and to divide one baby into such

small fractions as an honest calculation would compel me to do.

I wish to remind you of a request made in the last Report,

and to impress upon each one of you that it is desirable and necessary,

for Class purposes and also for your advantage, to give me

information of your movements, changes in business, of place of resi-

dence, and especially of address, and of any event of interest in your

lives. I desire you to send to me any corrections you may perceive

necessary to these brief outlines contained in the following Report ;

and always I shall be pleased to hear from every one of you, and of

your prosperity, and to give you all the information concerning your

classmates that the position I hold may give me. It is hoped that all

will be so thoughtful that, in the Third Report, no one's name will appear

without a complete and definite account of his life.

If these pages, giving to you some recital of the doings of your

Classmates since graduation, shall in any way strengthen and renew

your interest in our Alma Mater, in our Class, and in each other's wel-

fare, and shall freshen your lives with pleasant recollections of College

days spent so happily among those " ancient architectural piles," or if

the memory of such as are gone — of Paine, of Russel, of Smith, or

of Wellraan — shall make your lives braver and better, this Report

will not have been prepared in vain.

Hoping to be able to greet many of you at our first Triennial Meet-

ing, I wish all good things to each one of you.

New York, No. 229 Broadway,

10 June, 1868.


Class Secretary.

Alison, Francis John

Amory, Edward Lindsay

Anderson, Frank Eustace

Apjones, Ludlow

Apthorp, John Vaughan

Bancroft, Robert Hale

Be7it, George Conioay

Blight, George

Boardman, William Elbridge

Boioen, Charles Holder Burden

*Bo7jd, Charles Malcolm 1864

Brackett, John Quincy Adams

Bradford, John Henry

Brownell, Thomas Franklin

Buzell, Albert Clark

Carter, John Wilklns

Chadwick, James Read

Chamberlain, William Edwin

Chase, Albro Elmore

Churchill, John Wesley

Clark, Edmund Sandford

Clifford, Charles Warren

Cook, Joseph

Coppenhagen, John Henry

Curtis, Horatio Greenough

Cashing, Herbert Baldwin

Dabney, Walter

Dillaway, George Wales

Dodge, Lewis Allen

Doe, Orlando Witherspoon

Dorr, Walter Henry

Durant, William Bullard

Ellis, Charles James

Emerson, Edward Waldo

Emerson, George Aaron

Ffrost, George Seward

Fish, William Henry


Fisher, George Albert

Foote, Cleavcland

French, Isaac Vanderpoel

French, William Abrams

Gardner, Henry Gardner

Garter, Charles Ashley

Goddard, George Augustus

Goddard, Thomas Farrie

Goddard, William

Gold, William Jason

Gorham, Frank Glean

Greene, Francis Bunker

Greenleaf, Richard Crunch

Greenough, Alfred

Greenough, David Stoddard

Greenough, John

Hanson, James Ira

Hench, William Channing

Hill, George Anthony

Hollister, Frank Merrick

Holmes, Jabez Silas

Hooper, Henry

Hosmer, Edward Downer

Howard, William Carey

Hoyt, James Otis

Hunneioell, Walter

Jackson, Patrick Tracy

Jewett, Nathaniel March

Johnson, George Jotham

Leeds, Albert Ripley

*Leeds, Nathaniel Colver

Lewis, Louis Charles

Lincoln, Charles Jairus

Lincoln, Roland Crocker

*McDonald, James William

Mcllwain, Robert Clindenon

Marsh, Charles Brown



*May7iew, William Greene 1863

Mifflin, George Harrison

Mitchell, Lebbeus Horatio

Moore, Albert Monroe

Morrill, Ferdinand Gordon

Murdoch, Leiois Chaplin

Neal, George William

Newell, Robert Ralston

Nichols, Lyman

Ordway, David Leighton

Osgood, George Frederick

Shute, Charles Bailey

*Smith, George Homer

Snow, Marshall Solomon

Soley, John Codman

Souther, Charles Edward

Sparrell, Frederic William

Stearns, George

*Paine, Sumner 1863

Papanti, Lorenzo Francesco

Pasco, Frederick


Stichiey, William Brunswick

Sturgis, Frederic Russell

Swett, George Woodbury

Symmes, Thomas Edmund

Thompson, Frederick H.

Tiffany, John Kerr

Towle, Melville Cox

Pelrce, Benjamin Mills

Perkins, John Wright

Peters, William

Poor, Henry AVilliam

Potts, Jesse Walker

Proctor, George Newton

Putnam, Charles Pickering

Rand, Charles Arthur

Rodgers, Horace Clapp

Rogers, James Swift

Rotch, William

*Russel, Cabot Jackson 1863

Russell, George Briggs

Russell, George Reed


Train, Charles Jackson

Tucker, William Lawrence

Tweed, Charles Harrison

Ward, Thomas Wren

Ware, Frederic

Warren, William Harrington

*Wellman, Henry Cleveland

Wilder, Enos

Willard, Joseph Henry

Williams, Edward Tufts

Williams, Gorham Deane

Williams, Henry Bigelow

Withington, James Harvey





CLASS OF 1865.

FRANCIS JOHN ALISON. He was born at Jennerville,

Penn., 16 May, 1843.

After gi'aduating, he travelled through the Southern States,

prospecting, and intending to engage in farming. He did not

like, however, and soon returned. He then went to California,

overland, and remained there from six to nine months. He is

reported to be at present in Philadelphia.

LUDLOW APJONES. He was born in Cincinnati, Ohio,

4 AprU, 1844.

He writes that his histoiy is as follows : " Two years' study

of the law, a summer in Europe in 1867, and a systematic attempt

at slow starvation since October, 1867." He is a member

of the Bar.

Address : No. 3 Germania Building, Court Street, Cincinnati,



bury, Mass., 2 November, 1844.

After graduation he sailed for England, 13 September, 1865,

and took up his residence in Cambridge. He joined Trinity

College, and, as he writes, "by extraordinary good luck he got

in as a Pensioner." He still remains at Trinity College. In

1868 he was elected to a foundation scholarship at that College,

for his proficiency in the classics, after an examination in which

he had to compete with those who had been the pupils of the

great English public schools.


He is a member of the Union Society, Cambridge, England.

Address :

Trinity College, Cambridge, Eng.

ROBERT HALE BANCROFT. He was born in Boston,

22 April, 1843.

The first year after graduation he spent at the Harvard Law-

School. In the fall of 1866, he entered the office of the Had-

ley Company, in Boston, as clerk, where he still remains.

Address : No. 9 Chestnut Street, Boston.

GEORGE BLIGHT. He was born in Philadelphia, Penn.,

17 February, 1845.

In July, 1866, he began the dry goods commission business

in Philadelphia, in the branch house of the New York firm of

Hoyt, Spragues, & Co. 18 April, 1868, he sailed for Europe,

intending to travel there for six months. He expects to enter

again upon his former position after his return.

Address : Care of Brown, Shepley, & Co., London. After

his return, his address will be, 235 Chestnut Street, Philadel-



Boston, 27 April, 1844.

After his graduation, he became a student at the Harvard

Medical School. 19 February, 1867, he received the appointment

of Medical House Officer at the Boston City Hospital, after

a competitive examination. He remained in that institution for

a year, and then returned to the Medical School. He expects

to receive the degree of M. D. in July, 1868. He will sail for

Europe, 20 July, 1868, intending to continue his studies at Vi-

enna for two years. He is a member of the Boston Natural

History Society.

Address : No. 204 Springfield Street, Boston.

* CHARLES MALCOLM BOYD. He was born in West

Newbury, Mass., 13 February, 1840.

He joined our Class at the beginning of the Sophomore year,

and left about the middle of the Junior year, on account of ill



health. He died at Ravenna, Ohio, 30 June, 1864. Our classmate

Snow, in writing of life Boyd's and : character, says —

" In 1857, I think, he went to Andover, Mass., to school, and

soon left and went to Phillips Academy, Exeter, where I met

him in 1858, then a member of the Senior class. He entered

Harvard Collecre in the fall of 1860 as a Sophomore, and re-

mained until the next spring, when, by weakness of his eyes, he

was compelled to leave, and was kept out till the fall of 1862.

He then entered our Class as Sophomore, and remained until a

few weeks before his death. He was studying for the Congre-

A more consistent, conscientious Christian I

gational ministr)\

never was acquainted with. His goodness and geniality commanded

the respect and esteem of all his friends and acquaintances.

Death could not come too suddenly for him, for he was

always ready."

At a meeting of the Class held 5 July, 1864, the following

resolutions were adopted :

" Whereas^ It has pleased Almighty God to remove from us

by sudden death our beloved classmate, Charles Malcolm Boyd,

" Resolved, That, while we bow with submission to the will

of our Heavenly Father, we feel deeply the loss of one who had

won our respect and esteem by his manly and genial spirit, his

upright hfe, and Christian integrity.

" Resolved, That, while we feel confident that their loss is his

gain, we tender our heartfelt sympathy to his afflicted family and

friends in their bereavement.

" Resolved, That, as a token of respect, we wear the usual

badge of mourning.

" Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the

family of the deceased, and that they be printed in the papers of

the day."


in Bradford, N. H., 8 June, 1842.

In the autumn of 1865 he received the position of sub-mas-

ter in the Salem High School, and remained there from Septem-

ber till the last of November of the same year, when he resigned.

He began the study of law in the office of J. Brown, Esq., Bos-



ton, 1 December, 1865. During the following winter he lectured

in behalf of the New England Freedmen's and Union

Commission in Yarmouth, Harwich, Cotuit Port, Weymouth,

and several other towns in Massachusetts. In May, 1866, he

" became the pioneer in the celebrated missionary movement to

the benighted mountain fastnesses of Vermont in behalf of the

freedmen aforesaid," when " Washington County was the scene

of his crusade," and there he lectured for two weeks.

In September, 1866, he entered the Harvard Law School,

where in June, 1867, he received the second prize for a disser-

tation upon the subject, " When and on what grounds is the

participant in the profits of a partnership exempt from liability

as a partner for its debts ? "

During the winter of 1866 - 67 he lectured several times in

different towns in behalf of the association already referred to,

and also "held forth upon other subjects" before lyceums in

Boston, Amesbury, Concord, and two or three other places.

July, 1867, he delivered an oration before the Alumni of the

New London (N. H.) Literary and Scientific Institution.

He remained in the Law School until January, 1868 ; was

admitted to the Suffolk Bar after an examination, 15 Februar}^,

1868 ; and is now practising law at No. 81 Washington Street,

Boston, and living in Cambridge.

He is a member of the Mercantile Library Association.

Address : Cambridge ; or 81 Washington Street, Boston.

JOHN HENRY BRADFORD. He was born in Manches-

ter, Eng., in September, 1843.

Some time after graduation he went overland to California,

from there to Japan, thence westward to Europe, and finally to

America again, 17 June, 1867, after a journey of about a year.

3 July, 1867, he was married to Miss E. C. Phipps, of Cin-

cinnati, Ohio, and is at present travelling in Europe with his



New Bedford, Mass., 3 January, 1842.

In June, 1865, he began the study of law in the office of



Hon. John H. Clifford, at New Bedford. In September, 1865,

he began a course of special instruction in law with Hon. E. H.

Bennett, of Taunton, which continued until June, 1867, and

during this time and till September, 1867, he remained in Mr.

Clifford's office. From Sr>ptember, 1867, till March, 1868, he

was at the Harvard Law School, after leaving which he returned

to New Bedford. He afterwards removed to New York, and 7

June, 1868, entered the office of Francis C. Nye, Esq. (H. U.

1863), where he is at the present time.

In September, 1866, he joined the Vermont crusade with

Clifford and Tweed, and lectured in various insignificant towns

in Addison County during three weeks in behalf of the New

England Freedmen's and Union Commission. He has always

declared this expedition to be pleasant — to look back upon.

While at Cambrido-e, he was an immediate member of the

" Colony," and is at present a member of the Harvard Club of


Address : Care of F. C. Nye, Esq., No. 229 Broadway, New


ALBERT CLARK BUZELL. He was born in North-

wood, N. H., 11 December, 1844.

He entered the office of Hon. C. H. Bell, in Exeter, N. H.,

20 November, 1865, where he remained until 1 December,

1866, when he entered the Harvard Law School. Here he will

remain until July, 1868, receiving at that time the degree of

LL. B. He was admitted to the Bar in Boston, 27 January,


Address : Exeter, N. H.

JAMES READ CHADWICK. He was born in Boston,

2 November, 1844.

Soon after Class Day, 1865, he sailed for Europe with Mif-

flin, Peirce, and Tucker ; travelled through Ireland, spent the

followincf summer and autumn in Paris ;

from 1 October, 1865,

till 1 May, 1866, lived in Tours, studying French ; passed the

summer of 1866 in travelling in Denmark, Norway, Sweden,

and Russia ; passed the following winter in Halberstadt, Prus-


sia, with Tucker, studying German ;

in January, 1867, returned

to America ; in February, 1867, returned again to Europe ;

travelled through Italy, and, after residing in Vienna two months,

through Switzerland and Germaiiy, sailed for America again 26

November, 1867. Having become interested in the study of

medicine while at Vienna, he joined the Harvard Medical School

three days after his return, where he still remains.

Address : No. 69 Beacon Street, Boston.

JOHN WESLEY CHURCHILL. He was born in Fah--

lee, Vt., 26 May, 1839.

After graduation, he entered the Theological Seminary at

Andover, from which he expects to graduate in August, 1868.

He was licensed to preach, 12 December, 1867, by the Andover

Association, at LoM^ell, Mass. He has been for three years In-

structor in Elocution in Phillips Academy, Andover, and the

Abbott Female Academy, Andover, and for two years in the

Theological Seminary in the same place

in Brown University, Providence, R. I., and in Miss Shaw's

; also at different times


school in Providence.

He will " probably teach elocution for five or six years, and

not be settled over any church, though continuing to preach as

he has opportunity." He purposes to reside in Europe a



either in the fall of 1868 or that of 1869.

Address : Andover, Mass.


New Bedford, Mass., 19 August, 1844.

Immediately after Class Day he began studying

law in the

office of his father, Hon. John H. Clifford, in New Bedford,

where he remained until September, 1867. From September,

1865, until June, 1867, he received, with Tweed and Brownell,

instruction in a special course under Hon. E. H. Bennett, of

Taunton, Mass. In September, 1867, he entered the Harvard

Law School, remaining until March, 1868, at which time he

entered the office of John C. Dodge, Esq., in Boston, where he

still continues. He was admitted to the Bar in June, 1868, and

intends to practise his profession in New Bedford, Mass.


In September, 1866, he made a lecturing tour in behalf of

the New England Freedmen's and Union Commission through

Washington County, Vermont, for three weeks.

He is a Justice of the Peace, has been Inspector of Elections

for three years at New Bedford, and is President of the Massachusetts

State Association of N. B. B. P. He was a member

of the famous "Colony" at Cambridge. He is a member also

of the Harvard Club of Cambridge.

Address : New Bedford, Mass.

JOSEPH COOK. He was born in Ticonderoga, N. Y., 26

January, 1838.

Since graduation he has studied theology at the Theological

Seminary in Andover, fi'om which he expects to graduate 6

August, 1868.

Address : Andover, Mass.


Boston, 2 February, 1844.

He travelled in Europe, returned home, and, after remaining

awhile, went again to Europe, and entered the office of John

Munroe & Co., in Paris, where he is at the present time.

Address : Care of John Munroe & Co., No. 7 Rue Scribe,


WALTER DABNEY. He was born in Fayal, Azores, 30

October, 1844.

In February, 1867, he formed a partnership with Mr. F. W.

Gardner, and engaged in business in Boston. In July, 1867,

he entered into partnership with his brother, Mr, G. S. Dabney

Brothers." His

(H. U. 1863), under the name of "Dabney

business is that of Cotton Brokerage.

Address : 81 Milk Street, Boston.

GEORGE WALES DILLAWAY. He was born in Rox-

bury, 18 October, 1845.

The first year after graduation he was private tutor, and lived

in Canandaigua, N. Y. He joined the Harvard Law School 15


September, 1866, where he remained until March, 1868. He

was admitted to the Bar, 29 May, 1868. He now resides in

Cambridge, and is a Proctor in Harvard College.

Address : Cambridge, Mass.


South Newbury, Vt., 29 September, 1843.

He began the study of medicine in November, 1865, at the

Harvard Medical School. 14 February, 1868, he was appointed

Medical House Officer in the Boston City Hospital, where he

intends to remain until 1 April, 1869. He is a member of the

Boylston Medical Society.

Address : City Hospital, Harrison Avenue, Boston.

WALTER HENRY DORR. He was born in Roxbury,

Mass., 16 June, 1843.

He began the study of law with his father, William B. Dorr,

Esq., in Boston,

with whom he still remains. He resides in


Address : Box 1532, P. O., Boston.


Bullard. He was born in Barre, Mass., 29 September, 1844.

For the first two years after graduation he lived in Cambridge,

and engaged in teaching in Boston. He entered the Harvard

Law School in September, 1867, where he still remains.

Address : Cambridge, Mass.

CHARLES JAMES ELLIS. He was born in Roxbury,

Mass., 9 April, 1845.

He left College on account of ill health in January, 1865,

went to Northboro', Mass., and worked on a farm " for $ 14

per month and his board, which he swears he earned." After

remaining there four months, and being much improved in his

physical condition and in general health, he returned to Roxbury

and continued his out-door labor on the farm of his friend

Andrews (H. U. 1853). At the recommendation of his physician,

he sailed for Barbadoes, 1 December, 1865, and remained


there the greater part of the following winter. He returned

home in the spring of 1866, much improved in health, and im-

mediately began the study of law in the office of his father,

Charles M. Ellis, Esq. (H. U. 1839), in Boston, "where he has

since led a life devoid of notable incidents, save the occasional

laying aside of a volume which he has read, and the beginning

of a new one." He received his degree of A. B. in July, 1865.

Address : No. 96 Washmgton Street, Boston.

GEORGE SEWARD FFROST. He was born in Durham,

N. H., 4 June, 1844.

During the winter after graduation he " was busily engaged

in doing nothing in the sweet little town of Durham." In Feb-

ruary, 1866, he entered the office of Jeremiah Smith, Esq., in

Dover ; remauied there until 4 March, 1868 ; and then entered

the Harvard Law School, where he is at the present time. He

is a Justice of the Peace.

Address :

Cambridge, Mass.

WILLIAM HENRY FISH. He was born in Millville,

Mass., 1 March, 1844.

The first year after graduation he was engaged in

teaching as

assistant instructor in a boys' boarding-school in Brattleboro',

Vt. After leaving there he entered the Harvard Divinity

School, where he now remains.

Address :

Cambridge, Mass.

GEORGE ALBERT FISHER. He was born in Dorches-

ter, Mass., 12 August, 1840.

He left College in Januaiy, 1864, and Avent into camp at

Read\dlle, as Second Lieutenant, Company E, Fifth Mass. Cav-

was or-

alry, having been commissioned 29 December, 1863 ;

dered to City Point, Va., in May, 1864 ; 5

July, 1864, was

promoted to be First Lieutenant of Company C, of same regiment

; served in Maryland and Virginia till the fall of Rich-

mond, and was then ordered to Texas, under General Sheridan ;

remained at Clarksville, on the Rio Grande, till August, 1865,

when he returned home. He entered the Harvard Law School

in September, 1865 ;


remained three terms and received the de-

gree of LL. B. He then entered the office of Chandler, Shat-

tuck, & Thayer, in Boston. He was admitted to the Bar in

October, 1867, and intends to practise in Boston. Upon passing

his omitted examinations, he received the degree of A. B.

17 July, 1867.

Address : No. 27 Court Street, Boston ; or Mattapan, Mass.


Albany, N. Y., 26 September, 1845.

After graduation he resided four months in Cazenovia, N. Y.,

studying law with Charles Stebbins, Jr., Esq. ; then for two

months in Albany, N. Y., with Peter Cagger, Esq. ; since, with

Morris S. Miller, Esa., in New York. He was admitted to the

Bar in May, 1867, and engaged in business for self in May,

1868. From 1 January, 1866, till May, 1868, he was clerk in

the Mayor's Office, New York. He was appointed Notary

Public in May, 1868. He is a member of the Harvard and

University Clubs, and of the Y. M. C. A. of New York.

Address : No. 68 Wall Street, New York.

WILLIAM ABRAMS FRENCH. He was born in Bos-

ton, 17 October, 1843.

He first engaged in business in the store of his father, Mr.

Abram French, in Boston. Afterwards he was for a short time

with the firm of Farnham, Gilbert, & Co., and then, entering

into partnership with Mr. Henry Cormerais, he engaged in the

business of importing fancy articles in glass, porcelain, and mar-

ble, in which he continues at the present

time. He sailed for

Europe 9 May, 1866, and remained nearly a year.

Address : Care of Henry Cormerais & Co., No. 37 Federal

Street, Boston.


Milton, Mass., 5 July, 1844.

For two years after graduation he studied in the Lawrence

Scientific School in Cambridge. He is at the present time in



WILLIAM JASON GOLD. He was born in Washington,

D. C, 17 Julji 1845.

Soon after graduation he entered the General Theological

Seminary in New York City, where he remained until Novem-

ber, 1867, when he went to Minnesota. He intends to return

to New York in the summer of 1868.

Address : Falibault, Minnesota.


Bedford, Mass., 20 February, 1814.

In October, 1865, he entered the Dighton Woollen Mills, and

remained there until August, 1866. In April, 1867, he began

to study law in the office of Stone and Crapo, in New Bedford.

He took an active part in an exciting municipal election in New

Bedford in December, 1867, and held the office of Ticket Dis-

tributor in Ward Four. The emoluments of this office, how-

ever, were too small to detain him permanently from the law, in

the study of which he is still engaged.

Address : New

Bedford, Mass.

ALFRED GREENOUGH. He was born in Boston, 27

Februarv, 1844.

He passed the first year after graduation at the Harvard Law

School. He then went to Europe for the purpose of travel.

While in Egypt he became severely ill, and was obliged to re-

turn home. He is now in Paris, studying architecture.

Address : No. 46 Rue de Vangirard, Paris, France.


Jamaica Plain, Mass., 16 July, 1844.

1 January, 1866, he entered the service of the Hyde Park

Woollen Company ; has been in their mills, occupjnng various

positions, ever since, and " sees no prospect of changing his line

of business." He has been a member of the Sons of Temper-

ance and Good Templars, is a Freemason, and intends to join

the Odd Fellows.

Address : Hyde Park Woollen Co., Hyde Park, Mass.



JOHN GREENOUGH. He was born in Jamaica Plain,

25 March, 1845.

Since graduation he has been engaged as clerk with Grinnell,

Minturn, & Co., New York. He is a member of the Harvard

and University Clubs, and of the Y. M. C. A. of New York.

Address : Care of Grinnell, Minturn, & Co., New York.

JAMES IRA HANSON. He was born in West Cam-

bridge, Mass., 23 January, 1843.

He left us in the Junior year to join the army ; enlisted as

Private, Mass. Forty-Second Volunteer Infantry, 20 July, 1864 ;

was discharged 11 November, 1864, and rejoined the Class.

After graduation he taught in the High School in Lexington,

Mass., until the spring of 1866, when he began to teach in the

High School in Uxbridge, Mass., where he remains at the

present time. He joined the Odd Fellows in April, 1867.

Address : Uxbridge, Mass.

GEORGE ANTHONY HILL. He was born in Sherburne,

Mass., 25 August, 1842.

In August, 1865, he was appointed Tutor in Chemistry in

Harvard College, and still holds that position. He is also study-

ing law in the Harvard Law School, which he entered in March,


Address : Cambridge, Mass.


scream for the first time, 28 November, 1843.

After graduation he "entered" the office of the ^tna In-

surance Company in Buffalo. In December, 1865, he engaged

with Sawyer, Mansfield, & Co., in Boston, where he still re-

mains. For about two years he lived in Jamaica Plain ; and in

September, 1867, he moved to Cambridge. He was an active

member of the " Colony," by which Society he was elected Poet

for their first Centennial celebration. He is also a member of

the Harvard Club of Cambridge, and writes that he "expects

an LL. D. this summer."

Address : Cambridge, Mass., or No. 74 Summer Street,



JABEZ SILAS HOLMES. He was born in Bristol, R. I.,

10 October, 1844.

He has not been heard from since graduation, nor has any

answer to the circular addressed to him been received. From

other sources it is learned that he engaged in business in New

York during the first year after graduation ; then studied law

with Causten Browne, Esq., in Boston ;

was admitted to the Bar

and to partnership with Mr. Browne, and is now practising law

in Boston. He is a member of the Somerset Club of Boston.

Address : No. 46 School Street, Boston.

HENRY HOOPER. He was born in Marblehead, Mass.,

13 February, 1844.

After residing in the West for a number of months on account

of ill health, he returned to Massachusetts and entered the Har-

vard Medical School. During the year 1867 he was a Medical

House Officer in the Chelsea Marine Hospital. He became

House Student at the Mass. General Hospital, 1 May, 1868.

Address : Mass. General Hospital, Boston.

EDWARD DOWNER HOSMER. He was born in Na-

persviUe, 111., 20 November, 1843.

After graduation he was employed for a short time in a bank

in Chicago, 111. He then began to study law with his father,

Charles B. Hosmer, Esq., in Chicago, which it is supposed he

intends to continue. In 1867 he went to Europe, Avhere he is

now travelling.

Address : No. 441 Wabash Street, Chicago, 111.

JAMES OTIS HOYT. He was born in Haverhill, Mass.,

18 September, 1842.

The first year after graduation he taught in St. Mark's School,

Southbox'ough, Mass. He then returned to Cambridge and

joined the Harvard Law School ; was appointed Proctor in

Harvard College, November, 1866, and Assistant Instructor in

History, January,

Address : Cambridge, Mass.

1867. He is a member of the Bar.


GEORGE JOTHAM JOHNSON. He was born in Bos-

ton, 29 October, 1843.

After graduation he went to Freiberg, Saxony, and entered

the Royal School of Mines, where he remains, preparing himself

to be a minino; engineer.

Address : Freiberg, Saxony.


Boston, 24 June, 1843.

He took a commission as Delegate in the U. S. Christian

Commission, 21 July, 1865, and started for Washington, D. C.

His labor was in the hospitals in and about Alexandria, Va., and

for a few days at Fortress Monroe, Va, He returned home the

first week in September, 1865, and, 25 September, took a situa-

tion as sub-master in the Eliot Hiiih School, Jamaica Plain,

Mass. He writes under date 15 June, 1866 : " Here I con-

tinued in poor health, against the advice of friends, till 8 April,

1866, when I was obliged to resign, having on that day an at-

tack of hemorrhage from the luno;s. Duringr that week I had

three more severe attacks at home (Cambridgeport), bleeding


After several critical days I began to gain strength,

and am now able to go out and take the air on pleasant days.

My physician says that I must try another climate, recommending

Minnesota. I hope to have sufficient

strength by September to

follow his advice."

His wish was gratified, but unfortunately he still grew worse

during his stay in Minnesota, and after a few months returned

to his home. He died at Cambridgeport, 4 December, 1867,

at the age of twenty-f )ur years and five months.

At a meeting of the Class, held in Cambridge, 6 December,

1867, the following resolutions were adopted : —

" Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God to remove from us

bv death our friend and classmate, Nathaniel Colver Leeds,

" Resolved, That, while we bow submissively to the Divine

will, we cannot but mourn deeply the loss of one wlio had won

the friendship and affection of his classmates, by his pure and

upright character, his genial disposition and kind heart, and

whose undoubted talents and high attainments as a scholar gave

bright promise of future usefulness.


" Resolved., That the relatives of our lamented classmate may-

be assured of our most heartfelt sympathy in this hour of their

deep affliction.

" Resolved^ That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the

bereaved family, and .that the daily papers be provided with a

copy for publication."

LOUIS CHARLES LEWIS. He was born in Sandy Hill,

N. Y., 17 May, 1842.

For the first year after graduation he taught in St. Mark's

School, Southborough, Mass. In August, 1866, he became a

salesman with Harding Brothers & Co., dry goods commission

merchants, in New York, where he remained until 1 January,

1868. In March, 1868, he entered the Harvard Law School.

He is a Proctor in Harvard College, appointed April, 1868.

Address : Cambridge, Mass.

CHARLES JAIRUS LINCOLN. He was bom in Weymouth,

Mass, 1 April, 1844.

Immediately after Class Day, 1865, he obtained the position

of assistant teacher in the Choules Institute, Newport, R. I.,

which he filled until October, 1867, when he entered the Col-

umbia College School of Mines, New York, where he intends

to remain two years.

Address : Columbia College School of Mines, New York ;

and during the summer. East Weymouth, Mass.


ton, 17 Februaiy, 1843.

In September, 1865, he began the study of law in the office

of Sohier and Dexter, in Boston. He remained there until Sep-

tember, 1866, when he was appointed

teacher of Latin in St.

Mark's School, Southborough, Mass.

" This Episcopal


ing-school was founded in 1865, and from its first day has been

largely indebted for its early support and success to our Class."

Hoyt, Lewis, Lincoln, and Towle have all been teachers

Lincoln will remain there until 1 July, 1868.



* JAMES WILLIAM McDONALD. He was born in

North Andover, Mass., 1 June, 1845.

He died of typhoid fever at North Andover, Mass., 28 De-

cember, 1862. I am unable to find a copy of the Class resolu-

tions passed on account of his death.


Kartricrht, N. Y., 4 January, 1838.

Since graduation he has been studying theology at the Gen-

eral Theological Seminary in New York City.

Address : General Seminary, West 20th Street, New York.

* WILLIAM GREENE MAYHEW. He was born in Bal-

timore, Md., 7 July, 1844.

he was taken

During the first term of our Sophomore year

sick with typhoid fever in Cambridge, and after a severe siege,


which his life was despaired of, he recovered ; and soon after the

term closed he was able to return home to Baltimore, Md.

There he had a relapse, and soon afterwards died. The Class

held a meeting, 7 April, 1863, and the

following resolutions

were —

: adopted


Wliereas^ Our Heavenly Father has seen fit, in his infinite

wisdom, to remove by death our beloved classmate, William

Greene Mayhew,

" Resolved^ That we his classmates, while we yield in all hu-

mility to the will of the Almighty, do most deeply lament the loss

of one whom we have loved as a brother whose noble ;

and gen-

whose gentle manners

erous nature endeared him to every one ;

and genial disposition always brightened the circle in which he

moved ; whose talents had apparently marked out for him the


of futures.


Resolved, That we in our sorrow would tender to his bereaved

family and friends the only consolation in our —


our truest and most heartfelt sympathy in their great affliction."


ton, 1 May, 1845.

He sailed for Europe, 5 July, 1865 ; lived in Paris through


the following winter ; left Paris, 10 January, 1866, and trav-

elled through Southern France, Italy, Egypt, Palestine, and

other parts of Europe and the East. He returned home, 9

November, 1867, and soon after entered the employment of H.

O. Houghton & Co., at the Riverside Press, Cambridge.

Address : No. 80 Beacon Street, Boston ; or care of H. O.

Houghton & Co., Riverside Press, Cambridge.


Lynn, N. H., 30 August, 1833.

He left us at the end of the Freshman year to join the army.

He was commissioned Second Lieutenant Mass. 33d Volunteer

Infantry, 12 August, 1862 ; and First Lieutenant, 12 May,

1863. He was afterwards Lieutenant of Engineers, U. S. A. ;

was honorably discharged 23 March, 1864, and rejoined the


After graduation he went to Europe, and passed two years in

Freiberg, Saxony, studying mining engineering. Since his return

he has been elected Professor in Cornell University, New

York. He is at present editor of the American Journal of

Mining. It is reported that he intends to return to Europe before

entering upon the duties of his professorship.

Address : No. 37 Park Row, New York.

ALBERT MONROE MOORE. He was born in Lowell,

Mass., 27 March, 1840.

After graduation he began to study law with Messrs. Stevens

and Anderson, in Lowell, Mass. He was admitted to the Bar,

9 September, 1867.

Address : No. 1 Barristers' Hall, Lowell, Mass.

GEORGE WILLIAM NEAL. He was born in Kittery,

N. H., 10 May, 1844.

After graduation he was book-keeper for about ten months in

an office in New York, and resided in Brooklyn. Since March,

1867, he has been principal of the High School in Concord,


Address : Concord, Mass.


ROBERT RALSTON NEWELL. He was born in Cam-

bridge, Mass., 22 December, 1843.

He left the Class to join the Massachusetts Fifty-fourth Vol-

unteer Infantry, having been commissioned Second Lieutenant

12 December, 1863. He served with his regiment, was made

First Lieutenant 4 February, 1864, and Captain 11 July, 1865,

and returned home in September, 1865. He was Assistant

Secretary in the office of the Freedmen's Aid Society in Boston,

from 1 October, 1865, till 17 April, 1866. He then entered

the office of Chandler, Shattuck, and Thayer, in Boston, for the

purpose of studying law. 1 March, 1867, he joined the Harvard

Law School, where he remains. He is a member of the

Harvard Club of Cambi'idge.

17 July, 1867.

Address : Cambridge, Mass.

He received the degree of A. B.

DAVID LEIGHTON ORDWAY. He was born in Brad-

ford, Mass., 5 August, 1844.

Soon after graduation he began the study of law in the office

of Noyes and Blunt, in Haverhill, Mass. In September, 1866,

he entered the Harvard Law School, and remained three terms.

He then entered the office of Hon. J. G. Abbott, in Boston,

where he expects to remain until the latter part of July, 1868.

He was admitted to the Bar 9 April, 1868, in Boston. He in-

tends soon to make a journey through Europe.

Address : Care of Hon. J. G. Abbott, Boston.


South Danvers, Mass., 13 July, 1842.

He spent the first year after graduation in New Hamburgh,

N. Y., as tutor. He then became clerk for the firm of Winchester,

Upham, & Co., wholesale grocers, in Boston, which


he still holds.

Address : South Danvers, Mass.



He was born in Boston 10 May,

On leaving College at the

beginning of the second term of the


Sophomore year, he received a commission as Second Lieutenant

Twentieth Massachusetts Vohmteer Infantry, 23 April,

1863. He joined

his regiment at

Fredericksburg late on Satur-

day evening, 2 May, and early the next morning was engaged

in the battle of Chancellorsville. His captain, O. W. Holmes,

Jr., was very soon wounded, and Lieutenant Paine took command

of the company till the battle was over ; and he was,

according to all statements, calm and cool. He then took part

in the forced marches which carried our army to Gettysburg,

and in the battle which followed. He fell at Gettysburg on

Friday, 3 July, 1863. The following

brief memorial account of him, written by his mother, Fanny

C. Paine. Could the last words of one be more truly characteristic

than those of Lieutenant Paine, as told below ? —

" On Friday, 3 July, 1863, the Second Corps, under General

Hancock, held the left centre of our line, midway

is an extract from a

between the

cemetery and the Round Top, — the lowest part of our lines left

by nature the easiest to assault, and thus the key to our posi-

tion. It was here that General Lee ordered Pickett's division,

composed in good part of veteran Virginia troops, and supported

to make their last terrible assault. Not a

by another column,

shot was fired by the Twentieth Massachusetts till the enemy

were near, and Lieutenant-Colonel Macy gave the order. Then

its fire was quick and deadly. Though directly in front of them,

the enemy did not reach them ; but ten or twenty rods to their

right the weight of the enemy crushed through our line, passing

over it, perhaps thirty or forty yards, up a httle hill. It

was the crisis of the if


not the turning-point

of the war.

General Hancock in command of the corps, and General Gibbon

in command of the division, had both been wounded. Colonel

Hall, commanding the brigade, was hurrying up his men. Lieutenant-Colonel

Macy received orders from him to lead the Twentieth

Massachusetts against the enemy. He gave orders to

Captain Abbott, who commanded the right company, and to his

Adjutant ; but before they were repeated to any one else, both

himself and his Adjutant were shot down. Captain Abbott led

his company ; and the other companies, seeing

the movement,

and with the instinct of assault, followed. Other troops came




It was in this attack, in the thickest of the fight, and ex-

posing himself in front of his men, that Lieutenant Paine was

struck by a ball, which broke his leg. Falling on one knee, he

waved his sword, and urged on his men, and was at that moment

struck by a shell, which caused instant death. His last words,

just before he fell, were, ' Is n't this glorious ? '

" The Twentieth Massachusetts mustered that night only

three officers and twenty men. But of Pickett's assaulting

column a still smaller proportion was left, for there were few

who crossed our line without being killed or captured."

The lamented Major Abbott writes as follows of Lieutenant

Paine 's ability and courage : —

" There is one thing I can bear testimony to, and that is his

wonderful talent in making himself one of the most accom-

plished officers I knew in the army, in two months' time. His

memory and application were so great, that in a month's time

he knew the whole book of tactics and regulations, and commanded

a division in battalion and brigade drill as well as any

old officer, besides all doing his guard and police duty with an

exactness, a rigor, an enthusiasm, that the commanding officer

in vain tried to stimulate in some of the older officers, sparing

neither himself nor his men. When Lieutenant Paine was

officer of the guard, his influence was felt by the remotest sen-

tinel on the outskirts of the town. His intelligence and disci-

pline, and indomitable resolution, were so fully recognized by

Colonel Macy, that he often spoke of promoting him. Besides

Lieutenant Summerhays, who saw hira as I have described, he

was seen by Lieutenant Perkins during the action, — his face, ac-

cording to both, actually glowing with pleasure,

as it used in

Falmouth when he had the best of an argument. He used

always to be asking

me how an officer should bear himself in

battle, when he should be behind and when before his men. I

had alwa^'^s rather understated than overstated the amount of

danger it was necessary to incur, because I had seen at Freder-

icksburg that he would be rather disposed to expose himself

too much than otherwise. He certainly carried out to the letter

the duty, as he used to describe it, of an officer charging at the

head of his men, and he evidently felt all the joy he supposed he


should. His body was found close to the fence, where the

Rebels had their last desperate stand."

At a meeting of the Class held 8 July, 1863, only three

months after Paine left us, the following resolutions Avere adopted :

" Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God, in his wise provi-

dence, to remove from this life our beloved friend and classmate,

Sumner Paine,

" Resolved, That, while we as a Class bow with resignation to

the Divine will, we moum deeply the loss of one whose whole-

hearted manhood and generous character had endeared him to

all who knew him.

" Resolved, That in this bereavement we sincerely sympathize

with the friends and familv of the deceased.

" Resolved, That, while we cannot but grieve at the death of

our friend, we remember with gratitude that he fell in defence

of his country, another name added to the long list of martyrs

to her cause.

" Resolved, That we, as a Class, wear the usual badge of

mourning for thirty days.

" Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the

family of the deceased.


Resolved, That these resolutions be printed in the papers of

the day."

FREDERICK PASCO. He was born in Rustico, Prince

Edward's Island, 4 May, 1844.

He enlisted 16 May, 1864, as private Twelfth Unattached

Company Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry, and was mustered

out 15 August, 1864.

In October, 1865, he went to Illinois. He taught school one

term, and music through the following summer, in Bloom, Cook

County, 111. In November, 1866, he moved to Naples, Scott

County, where he was engaged in teaching

music. In Feb-

ruary, 1867, he joined the Methodist Episcopal Church ; in

April, 1867, received a license to preach ; and in September,

1867, joined the Illinois Conference of the Methodist Episcopal

Church. He is now Junior Preacher in the Greenfield Circuit

of Illinois. He is a member of the I. O. G. T.

Address : Greenfield, Greene County, 111.


BENJAMIN MILLS PEIRCE. He was born in Cam-

bridge, 19 March, 1844.

He sailed for Europe 5 July, 1865, entered the Ecole des

Mines in Paris, and continued his studies there for about eigh-

teen months. He then spent two months in Freiberg, Saxony.

He returned home in April, 1867, and entered the Harvard

Scientific School. In May, 1868, he went to Marquette, Mich.,

to fill some position in connection with the copper mines


To Peirce belongs the honor of being the first to perceive the

needs of the " permanent and temporary residents of Cambridge,"

and of orio;inatincr the idea of the Harvard Club of Cambridge,

the formation of which is mainly due to his endeavors.

He was an active member of the " Colony," and held various

offices of trust and honor in that select community.

Address : Marquette, Mich.

JOHN WRIGHT PERKINS. He was born in Topsfield,

Mass., 21 August, 1841.

During the autumn after graduation he taught in Phillips

Academy, Andover, Mass. In November, 1865, he was ap-

pointed sub-master in the Salem High School, where he still


He was married ,6 March, 1867, to Esther Ann Rogers

Towne, daughter of Alfi'ed Porter and Harriet Newall Towne,

of Bradford, Mass.

He is a member of the Young Men's Union and Young Men's

Christian Association in Salem.

Address : No. 14 Broad Street, Salem, Mass.

HENRY WILLIAM POOR. He was born in New York,

16 June, 1844.

He was clerk with Henry Fitch & Co., in New York, for six

months from August, 1865. In January, 1866, he formed a

copartnership with General L. T. Barney, under the style of

Barney and Poor, in the brokerage business. This firm was

dissolved in September, 1866, and since that time he has been

in the railroad commission business by himself.

Address : No. 57 Broadway, New York.


JESSE WALKER POTTS. He was born in Albany,

N. Y., 4 November, 1843.

He entered as clerk the hardware store of Maurice E. Viele,

in Albany, 16 October, 1865. His duties were so laborious

that it was only a short time before he was obliged to leave on

account of his health ; as soon as he was able he resumed his

duties, and continued them until July, 1866, when sickness

again compelled him to resign his position. Arrangements hav-

ing been made for him to open in May, 1868, a store of his

own, in November, 1867, he began again in Mr. Viele's store,

and remained four months, finally leaving 1 April, 1868. In

May, 1868, as arranged, he was established in the hardware

business in Albany, which he still continues, being well pleased

with his unexpected success.

Address : Albany,

N. Y.


Boston, 15 September, 1844.

After graduation he began the study of medicine with Professor

Jeffi-ies Wyman, of Harvard College, and remained with

him about a year. The two following years he has been at the

Harvard Medical School. 1 May, 1868, he entered the Massa-

chusetts General Hospital at Boston as medical pupil, and will

remain there one year.

He was elected a member of the Boylston Medical Society in

November, 1865 ; and in February, 1868, received a prize, of-

fered to members of that society, for an essay entitled Omnis

cellula e celluld.

Address : Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston.

CHARLES ARTHUR RAND. He was born in Boston, 4

November, 1843.

He left College in July, 1864, and began the study of law

with his father, Edward S. Rand, Esq., in Boston. 2 November,

1865, was commissioned First Lieutenant Twentieth Mas-

sachusetts Volunteers. December, 1865, was mustered into

service. He was appointed Adjutant of his regiment befoi'e the

close of the year.

1 February, 1865, he was detailed as A. A.


D. C. to Brevet Brigadier-General Macy, on whose staff he re-

mained until the close of the war. He was brevetted Captain

in June, to date from 9 April, 1865, and commissioned Captain

afterward, but was never mustered. Late in July, 1865, he

was mustered out of service as First Lieutenant, with his

ment. He shortly

after resumed the study of law.


October, 1866, he became a candidate for Holy Orders in the

Protestant Episcopal Church ; and at once entered upon the

course of preparation at the Theological Seminary of the Diocese

of Ohio, situated in Gambier, being now in the second

year of the course. He received his degree of A. B. 17 July,


Address : 68 Beacon Street, Boston.

JAMES SWIFT ROGERS. He was born in Danby, Vt.,

28 March, 1844.

Soon after graduation he began business with the Earle Stove

Company, of Worcester, Mass. In the early part of 1868 he

became a dealer in coal, as member of the firm of Strong and


He was married in Worcester, 26 June, 1865, to Anne Buffum

Earle, only daughter of Edward and Ann (Buffum)

Earle, of Worcester. A son, Edward Earle Rogers, was born

3 May, 1866, who, being the first child born to a member of the

class, received the Class Cup on the next Commencement day.

is a member of the G. A. R.


Address : Worcester, Mass.

WILLIAM ROTCH. He was born in New Bedford, Mass.,

22 July, 1844.

Having decided to study engineering, he sailed for Europe,

7 October, 1865, and spent one year in Paris, studying the

French language, and preparing himself for entrance to the

" Ecole Impdriale Centrale des Arts et Manufactures." He

successfully passed the necessary examinations, and became a

member of that school in October, 1866, being received

hundred and eighty-ninth out of five hundred applicants.



the end of the first year his rank was twenty-third in his


class, numbering two hunclrecl. He expects

to receive in

August, 1869, the degree of " Ing^nieur Civil," and, after a few

months of travel, to return to America. He has passed his vacations



in France, Italy, Switzerland, Germany, and


He is a member of the " Polidorian Society," of which he

was one of the founders.

Address : Grand Hotel d'Espagne, No. 17 Rue Pav^e au

Marais, Paris, France.

* CABOT JACKSON RUSSEL. He was born in New

York, 21 July, 1844.

He remained with us only a few months. After leaving Col-

lege he returned to New York, and continued his studies there

until the spring of 1862, when he joined a party of scientific

men in a journey across the Western prairies by way of Salt

Lake. While on this journey he heard of the seven days' battles

before Richmond, the effect of which upon him is best

shown by an extract from a letter, written by him 10 June,

1862, at Fort Laramie. He says : " The officers gave us their

telegrams, which told all they knew, and these said McClellan

fought seven days, retreated, and lost twenty thousand men.

We do not know whether that is true or not, and I don't know

about Jim or Charley (Lowell). If anything has happened to

either of them, father, I shall want to enlist as soon as I come

back." At Fort Bridger, he learned of the death of his cousin,

Lieutenant James Lowell. He sent the letter containing this

intelligence to a companion from whom he had just parted,

writing across "

it, Now I shall certainly go." In another let-

ter, he says, referring to his loss : " Since then I have wanted

doubly to go, and I wish — how I wish— father would let me."

He immediately returned home, and of him at that time his

friend Mr. H. P. Arnold, in the " Harvard Memorial Biogra-

" He reached home before the time appointed, and

phies," says :

upon his arrival his friends were struck with the great change in

him. He himself felt like a different person. He had become

very athletic, and his clear eye and bronzed complexion testified

to his rugged health. He had not lost his winning ways, and


they evidently came from a heart grown more manly. But the

change was more radical. His whole soul was now bent on

joining the army. It was not merely the death of his cousin,

nor his sympathy with heroic enterprise, that seemed to in-

fluence him, but an earnest wish to perform a worthy part in the

contest. He was not appalled at the prospect of losing his life

or of being crippled, nor did he appear ambitious of military

fame, or anxious to join a crack regiment. He thought the

artillery was the most dangerous and honorable post, and preferred

it on that account : but he was willing to take the posi-

tion of private in any regiment in any arm of the service."

He soon afterwards joined the Forty-fourth Massachusetts,

and was appointed a sergeant in Company F, Captain Storrow,

12 September, 1862. He served with his regiment through the

Tarborough and Goldsborough campaigns, and returned to Boston

4 March, 1863, to take a commission as First Lieutenant

Fifty-fourth Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry (colored), commanded

by Colonel Robert G. Shaw\ He was promoted to be

Captain 11 May, 1863. After staining in camp for a while, he

went with his regiment to Hilton Head. On 10 June, 1863, he

took part in an expedition to Florida, under command of Colonel

was at James Island.

Montgomery. On 15 July the regiment

On the 16th Captain Russel was engaged in an action wnth the

enemy, in which he showed great courage and coolness. On the

night of the 18th, he was killed in the assault on Fort Fisher.

The following account of those days, written by his friend Adjutant

James, will be read with interest : —

" Captain Russel took part in the sharp skirmish on James

Island, on 16 July, where his company bore the brunt of the


battle, and he showed distinguished ability and courage.

the skirmish line was driven in by an overwhelming force of the

enemy, he was ordered to regain the old position, and to hold it

at all hazards. Accordingly he deployed his skirmish line,

in one

advancing anxiously and boldly, with his field-glass

hand and sword in the other, rallying his meri by fours and by

platoons, as the necessity of the moment required, and capturing

himself the first prisoner of the day. He sent back word

to his Colonel in less than thirty minutes, that his line was

formed fifty yards in advance of the old one.


" On the night of the 17th, orders were received to join

General Strong's brigade, then at the front of Morris Island.

About three o'clock of the afternoon of the 18th, the Fiftyfourth

reported for duty to Brigadier-General Strong, and was

placed by him at the head of an assaulting column, then form-

ing on the beach in front of Fort Wagner, which was the objective

point. Captain Russel's company held the left of the

second line of the regiment, which position was the most dan-

gerous, on account of its proximity to the flanking fire of

James Island.

" At dusk of that night the column was ordered forward, and

Russel, with an ardor and devotion which never wavered, threw

himself upon his death. When last seen by those who sur-

vived, he was lying mortally wounded on the ground, and across

him the body of his dear friend. Captain William H. Simpkins,

his comrade in arms and in death, than whom the country has

lost no nobler and more devoted servant during the war.

" My friendship with Cabot began with our joint entrance

into military life ; and, from the first moment to the last of that

friendship, it presented him full of honor. For one so young he

displayed striking ability and strength of character ; so that

when, at the age of eighteen years, he was placed in command

of men of the Forty-fourth, many of them ten years his seniors,

his title to

graduates of the University, they gladly recognized

their confidence and support. Pre-eminently conscientious in

all his military duties, frank, sweet-tempered, manly, handsome,

he won the respect and personal devotion of his officers and


" From temperament and principle he was an enthusiast for

freedom ;* and no one entered into the war with a greater con-

viction than he, that it was bound up intimately with the interests


liberty. He had no sooner made his choice between the

promptings of incliiiation and those claims he deemed of paramount

importance, than his sympathies grew with the enforcement

of the negroes' rights. He would gladlv have devoted his

life, if it had been protracted, to this cause. As it was, he gave

it up in its very flower, with a zeal, a courage, a disinterestedness,

unsurpassed even in the annals of the war."



I can in no better way dose this brief account of the noble

hfe of our loved classmate, of whose memory we all shall ever

be proud, than by quoting again from the language of his friend,

Mr. Arnold, at the end of his notice of Captain Russel's life.

" The darkness of night hung; over the sufferings of that

sacrifice, where the noblest and the best appointed to lead black

soldiers to death, and prove that they were men, had obeyed the

order. When our fell troops back from an assault, in which

they were not supported, hundreds of dead and wounded

marked how far they had gone. Among those who did not re-

turn was Captain Russel. A ball struck him in the shoulder,

and he fell. Captain Simpkins offered to carry him off". But the

boy had become a veteran in a moment, and the answer was,


No, but you may straighten me out.' As his friend, true to the

end, was rendering this last service, a bullet pierced his breast,

and his dead body fell over the dying.

" Some of his soldiers offered to carry him off", but his last

order was, ' Do not touch me, move on, men follow ; your

colors '

and left ; they

him. He was not quite nineteen, and

he was breathing his spirit out in suff'ering, in the darkness of

night, amid the roar of musketry and cannon. But he lay by

the side of a dear friend, in the steps where his hero leader had

fallen, and surrounded by hundreds whom he had helped to

raise to be men and fellow-soldiers. There was no one there to

receive his last words of affection, but his generous impulses in

behalf of his country and his fellow-men were becoming through

his blood an element of the nation's life. No stone need mark

the place where his bones moulder, for future generations will

reverently point to the holy ground, where the Colonel and two

Captains of the Fifty-fourth Massachusetts were buried with

their soldiers."

CHARLES BAILEY SHUTE. He was born in Maiden,

Mass., 24 January, 1843.

Li September, 1865, he became Principal of the High School

in Abington, Mass., which position he resigned in December,

1865, and took that of sub-master in the Brookliue High

School, where he remained one year, at the same time studying


medicine. In November, 1866, he began to study with John

L. Sullivan, M. D., of Maiden. During the winter of 1867 - 68

he attended lectures at the Harvard Medical School.

Address : Maiden, Mass.

* GEORGE nOMER SMITH. He was born in Needham,

Mass., 9 June, 1843.

After he left College, he was private tutor for a while in New

York, and then entered the office of I. Henry Bowditch, M. D.,

in Boston, to study medicine. On account of ill health he was

obliged to give up study after a brief trial, and died of consumption

in East Medway, Mass., 23 January, 1867, at the age of

twenty-three years and seven months.

Smith's character was one of remarkable beauty. While he

was with us, his nature, delicately sensitive, and his pride peculiarly

intense, kept him retired from us, so that only a few indeed

knew him or his excellent character. At the Class meeting

called on account of his death, your Secretary read to those

present a letter received from him, in order that those who did

not know him well in life might know him now that he was

gone from us. As only a few of us could be present

at that

meeting, for the same reason a copy of that letter is added, for

the sake of those who did not hear it read. It shows how

deeply he was interested in our Class, and also that sensitive

phase of his character which we cannot but respect and love.

It was written in answer to a circular, asking subscriptions

to the

Memorial Hall. He writes : —

" Please read my letter before you make judgment

on the

sum I send. I am more sorry than you that it is not larger.

You of course knew me as one of the '


students at Cam-


bridge. My father was very poor,

so as to afford me no aid at

all, and I Avorked through, partly by scholarships, partly by the

aid of friends (making a debt of some hundreds which I am

in honor bound to pay), and partly by my own exertions. That

accounts for my not having subscribed to the Class Fund, which

caused me more sorrow than you may imagine, for I fear that

that was ascribed to meanness which was caused by poverty.

Still I hoped some time to make up for what I was unable to do


then. I bad determined to push on through my chosen profes-

sion ; and, after having a situation as tutor in New York till

November, I went to Boston to enter the Medical School, and

the same day was taken down with pleurisy Of course

this long illness has been expensive, with nearly one hundred

visits from a doctor three miles away, and wme, etc. If I were

sure of recovery in three months more, I should like sending

more, but imder the circumstances it would be just neither to

my father nor to myself. I am sorry to have troubled you with

so long a letter, but I was glad of an opportunity of placing

myself in a true light, so as not to be considered mean, while all

the rest were so generous." This letter was written 28 June,

1866. This fear that we his classmates w^ould misunderstand

him seemed to haunt him, and on his death-bed he requested

his mother to write to your Secretary again. She says, 12

January, 1867 : —

" I write at the request of my son, to tell you that he has

been sick since a year ago last November, and is fast failing.

He can live only a short time to all human appearance.

" When he graduated, and all his classmates were giving for

the Class Fund and Class Cup, he could not give as he wished,

for he had nothing to give, and it was only by the kindness of

friends that he was able to dress himself for Class Day. He

felt it very keenly, knowing that it appeared like meanness ; but

he lived in hopes some time to be able to give and redeem his

character and he wishes ;

you to know how sorry he feels that it

can never be, for God has ordered otherwise. When that God

in whom he trusts takes him to himself, I will write aofain to


Ten days afterwards she wrote :

" Homer desired me to noti-

fy you as soon as he left us, which he did this morning, at three

o'clock, with the full assurance of a blessed immortality."

No words can be a better eulogy than these, showing his sensitiveness

and peculiar delicacy,

as admirable as it was unfortu-

nate and unfounded.

At the Class meeting which has been mentioned, a letter was

received from Dr. Bowditch, who had always taken a kind in-

terest in Smith. It is now given for the benefit of all who have

not heard it —



" I see by the evening papers,

that your Class intends to pay

a tribute of respect

to the memory of G. Homer Smith. I am

sure you will not deem it indecorous on my part, if I join

a few facts con-

with you,

so far as I can do so, by relating

nected with his brief but excellent career


On the ad-

vice of his teacher in the English High School,

that Homer should enter the Boston Latin School. Here he

it was decided

spent two years of very hard work, but he fitted himself so well

durincr that tinie that, I believe, he entered your Class without


" And here came the first of his trials. Proud and sensitive

at the thought of the reception of favors, especially from those

richer than himself, he determined at first to five in the simplest

style, and to his


food at his own room. This course I

saw would be fatal to him, I opposed it, and he yielded unwill-

ino-ly, but he made, I fear, at last, very imperfect arrangements

with his landlady, and at a very cheap rate.

" His second trial was the fact that he could not compete

with the trained workers who had spent from three to four times

as manv years in preparation as he had, and his distress was

greater when he came out in his first year only the twenty-first

in rank. He thought that we — his many finends and I —

should think him unworthy, whereas we saw all his difficulties,

and admired the success he had achieved.

" His third and o-reatest trial was the loss of a Bowditch

scholarship in his last year He felt, as I have stated, de-

graded before those friends who had given him a helping hand

during his course through College.


I argued in vain against


" Durincr a part

of his career he expressed a certain degree of

bitterness in regard

to rich people, which demanded our rebuke.

He could not imagine that any such could bestow a favor, except

for the purpose

of '



the recipient of his bounty. But

this bitterness gradually wore away, and I saw but little of it

during the latter half of his College life. I fear, however, that

this dependence and consequent unwillingness to spend for anythino-

but the bare necessities of life may have prevented him

from throwincr himself as heartily as others do into the festivals

of the College.


I may be mistaken, but when I remember that

I had to argue with him as to the propriety of joining heartily

in Class Day, Class supper, and Commencement Day exercises

and pleasures, I feel persuaded that I am correct.

" After graduation he spent four most happy months in New

York, in the bosom of a delightful family, full of intelligence

and kindness. He revelled in books, and devoted himself body

and soul to the acquirement of the German and French languages.

His kind friends procured for him a pass to the German

theatre, and he went several times a week, six miles (three each

way), to attend this school.

" His pupil entered Columbia College, and he returned to

die by slow and terrible disease (consumption). For two years

he fought against it, but it was gradually and surely taking his

life away. But not until a few weeks before his death did

he have much doubt of ultimate recovery. On one occasion

when visiting my study, he asked the plain question, ' Am I


to live or to die ? '

1 replied, '

that no one but the Al-

miglity could certainly know what would be the result ; but

that it was evident during the long; time he had been ill he had

not improved, and that, under the circumstances, he ought to

consider as a man and a Christian the possibility of death.' He

said not a word, but received my remarks calmly ; but, as he

told a friend, the idea of dying had never risen fully before him

until that moment, and that for three days he was rebellious and

unwilling to accept of his fate ;

and then came oVer him a heav-

enly peace, which he had never known before, and he accepted

every pain he bore as the messengers sent to him by God for

his benefit. He became gentle and loving ;



A peace that passeth all understanding

all bitterness seemed

utterly annihilated.

seemed to and really

did possess him. Thankful for the smallest

kindness, and full of faith in the Divine goodness, he seenned to

shed a peace on all that saw him, so that I verily believe his last

few weeks of life were of more real avail upon all connected

with him than any^f his previous years. From far and near,

friends sent messages and gifts of loving thoughtfulness ; so that,

while cheering his mind, they prevented extra pains to his poor,

wearied, worn-out body. With few exceptions (momentary) he


retained his entire consciousness to the last two hours, serenely-

hopeful. He made every arrangement for his simple funeral,

requesting that in every way it should be the least expensive

possible, in order that some of his hard-earned savings might be

left to his parents.

" I have written these few pages to you, in the hope that his

classmates may not deem them inopportune, when they are about

to give expression to their own feelings on the occasion of his early

death. You may have wiser and brighter persons among your

number, none better than he was, none more conscientious, none

more faithful in the performance of every duty ; and most

happy will it be for each one of you, if your last hours may be

like his."

At a meeting of the Class, held at the Parker House, Boston,

29 January, 1867, it M^as resolved : —

" That, while we recognize in this bereavement the hand of

Him who doeth all things well, we would express our deepest

sorrow at the loss of one who, by the worth of his character and

the warmth of his heart, endeared himself to all who were fa-

vored with his acquaintance.

" That we bear testimony to his brilHant talents, joined with

unremitting perseverance, even in the face of difficulties, and

above all to that Christian trust which Avas his support during

his long and painful illness.

" That we tender our heartfelt sympathy to the afflicted fam-


of the deceased."

MARSHALL SOLOMON SNOW. He was born in Hyannis,

Mass., 17 August, 1842.

From 1 September, 1865, to July, 1866, he resided in Worces-

ter, Mass., occupying the position of Associate Principal of

the High School. From August, 1866, till September, 1867,

he was Principal of the English and Classical High School in

Nashville, Tenn. Li September, 1867, he took a position in

Nashville University, as Principal of the Grammar School De-

partment of the Montgomery Bell Academy, — a preparatory

school connected with the Institution, — and Professor of Math-

ematics in the University. He was married 9 July, 1867, in


Exeter, to Ellen Frances Jewell, daughter of Asa and Theodate

Jewell, of Exeter.

He intends to teach one or two years longer, and then engage

in business.

Address : University Place, Nashville, Tenn.


Haverhill, Mass., 16 August, 1844.

During the first two years after graduation he taught in the

private school of Mr. R. P. Jenks (H. U. 1830), 1182 Broadway,

New York. The next year he was a student in the Columbia

College Law School, and in the office of Vose and Mc-

Daniel, New York, where he still remains. He is a member of

the Harvard Club, and of the Dwight Law Club, of New York.

Address : No. 8 Pine Street, New York.

GEORGE ALBERT STEARNS. He was born in Hampton

Falls, N. H., 30 March, 1843.

He has not been heard from since graduation. He is re-

ported to be in Europe, engaged in the telegraph business.

GEORGE WOODBURY SWETT. He was born in. Bos-

ton, 1 January, 1843.

He studied medicine one year with Professor Jeffries Wyman,

of Harvard College, and then entered the Harvard Med-

ical School, where he still remains. He intends to take the

degree of M. D., July, 1868, and then go to Europe, and study

in Vienna for two years. He is a member of the

Boylston Med-

ical Society.

Address : Care of S. W. Swett, Suffolk Bank, Boston.

THOMAS EDMUND SYMMES. He was born in West-

ford, Mass., 28 October, 1843.

After graduation he went home and worked at farmino- for a

while. Then he " took up the agency business, and canvassed

various places to sell ' The Child's Prayer,' a beautiful enorav-


Finding that did not pay, he M^ent to chopping

wood for

Deacon Meader, of Dover. He sajs : " As the goddess Fortuna


would have it, I cut ray foot, one toe almost completely off, but

now it has grown on again. This laid me up for a fortnight, and

made it a decidedly losing speculation." He then taught school

for seven weeks in Durham, Mass. ; then worked on the farm

at home again ; studied Phonography ; was author of an essay

on " Foreknowledge, Predestination, and Election " ; then for

two months he worked in the wareroom of the University Press

in Cambridge ; then he became agent for a patent " Atmos-

pheric " churn, " which did not pay," and then returned to

farming once more. In the fall of 1867, he engaged a school in

Brookline, N. H., but taught for only two weeks before he gave

it up, " as the care and anxiety which the school occasioned him

had caused him to lose his appetite and sleep." He then went

to Nashua, and began work in the Nashua Lock Factory, where

he remained a month, the factory then closing. He then re-

turned home. He joined the Good Templars, 23 October, 1866.

Address : Westford, Mass.

JOHN KERR TIFFANY. He was born in St. Louis, Mo.,

9 February, 1843.

He was for a number of months a student in the Harvard

Law School ; has visited Europe, and is now residing in Wor-

cester, Mass.

Address : Worcester, Mass.

MELVILLE COX TOWLE. He was born in Parsonsville,

Me., 14 September, 1835.

The first year after graduation he was Assistant Teacher in

Mr. E. S. DixwelFs school, in Boston ; the next two years in

St. Mark's School, in Southborough, Mass.

He intends to study medicine.


Boston, 4 November, 1844.

He sailed for Europe 5 July, 1865, and has since resided there,

in France and Germany.

Address : Care of John Munroe & Co., No. 7 Rue Scribe,




CHARLES HARRISON TWEED. Calais, Me., had the

honor, 26 September, 1844.

He began to study law 1 October, 1865, in the office of Hon.

Edmund H. Bennett, in Taunton, Mass., with whom he re-

mained until 1 December, 1867. From May till September,

1867, during Judge Bennett's visit to Europe, he had charge of

the office. 1 December, 1867, he entered the Harvard Law

School, and remained until March, 1868. He entered the

office of Jackson and Beaman, in New York, 18 April, 1868,

and afterwards, 13 May, 1868, that of Evarts, Southmayd, and

Choate, where he still remains. He applied for admission to

the New York Bar, 27 April, was examined 8 May, and sworn

as attorney, 18 May, 1868.

In September, 1866, he made " that lecturing tour " for three

weeks, in Caledonia County, Vt., in behalf of the N. E. Freed-

men's and Union Commission ; November, 1866, he was com-

missioned Justice of the Peace for Bristol County, Mass.

He was an immediate member of the " Colony that sprang

from '65," and belongs to the Harvard Club of Cambridge.

Address : No. 52 Wall Street, New York.

FREDERIC WARE. He was born in Cambridge, Mass.,

3 June, 1843.

He was connected with the Harvard Medical School as Stu-

dent, from November, 1865, till March, 1868 ; and for the first

year after graduation was studying also with Professor Jeffries

Wyman, of Harvard College. He is now continuing his studies

with C. E. Ware, M. D. He intends to take the degree of

M. D., in July, 1868, and then sail for Europe, to complete his

preparatory studies there. He is a member of the Boylston

Medical Society.

Address : Cambridge, Mass.


Westboro', Mass., 11 August, 1840.

In September, 1865, he entered the Theological Seminary in

Andover, Mass., from which he expects to graduate 6 August,


Address : Theological Seminary, Andover, Mass.



Brookline, Mass., 6 September, 1844.

After graduation he began to study law, but was obliged soon

to give it up on account of ill health. He left Boston for St.

Augustine, 14 February, 1866, and finding no relief there he

returned home to die, a victim to pulmonary consumption, " re-

gretted for his genial social qualities, his sweetness of disposi-

tion, and his beautiful life." He died in BrookHne, 18 July,


At a meeting of the Class held in Boston, 20 July, 1866, the

following resolutions were adopted : —

" Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God, in his wise providence,

to remove from us by death our late classmate, Henry

Cleveland Wellman,

" Resolved, That, while we his classmates accept with submis-

sion this dispensation of our Heavenly Father, we yet cannot

too strongly express our sense of the loss of one, whose gentlemanly

bearing and uniform amiability bound him to us by the

strongest personal ties ; whose generous heart and genial dis-

position have filled always us with emotions of love and affection

; whose brilliant talents and superior scholarship gave prom-

ise of a life of honor and usefulness ; and whose conscientious

regard for right, arising from that deep Christian sentiment

which sustained him so well during his last painful sickness,

made him worthy of the high esteem in which he was always


" Resolved, That, in our sorrow, we sincerely sympathize with

his family in their far greater bereavement.

" Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be forwarded to

the family of the deceased, and to the papers of the day, for


ENOS WILDER. He was born in Lancaster, Mass., 27

September, 1844.

After remainincT for about six months with the firm of Frank

Skinner & Co., in Boston, in July, 1866, he went to South

America as agent, to buy horns and hides. Afterwards he was

appointed Vice-Consul (at Buenos Ayres, I think), which posi-


tion he held for a short time, He then entered the employ-

ment of the English firm of E. H. Folmar & Co., and still

remains with them.

Address : Care of E. H. Folmar & Co., Buenos Ayres, S. A.

EDWARD TUFTS WILLIAMS. He was born in Charles-

town, Mass., 13 November, 1844.

He has been studying medicine since graduation, nearly all

the time at the Harvard Medical School. He expects to take

the degree of M. D. in July, 1868. He is a member of the

Boylston Medical Society.

Address : No. 4 Central Street, Roxbury, Mass.


Bridgewater, Mass., 10 January, 1842.

He taught in the High School in Lowell, for a year after graduation.

In November, 1866, he began the study of law with

Hon. Charles Mattoon, in Greenfield, Mass., and in March,

1868, was admitted to the Bar. 1 April, 1868, he entered into

partnership with Judge Mattoon, and is now engaged in prac-

tice. He was commissioned Justice of the Peace, 22 April,


Address : Greenfield, Mass.


bury, Mass., 14 February, 1844.

In November, 1865, he went into business with J. T. El-

dridge. Real Estate Agent, in Boston, and still continues the

same business. He is a member of the Orpheus Glee Club,

and of the Handel and Haydn Society, of Boston.

Address : No. 23 Congress Street, Boston.


EDWARD LINDSAY AMORY. He was born in Nahant,

Mass., 1 September, 1843.

He left the Class, July, 1862, entered the United States

Naval Academy at Newport, R. I., 30 September, 1862, grad-

uated, and was ordered to United States Steamer Swatara, in

the West India Squadron, October, 1865, He was commis-

sioned Ensign, 1 December, 1866 ;

February, 1867 ;

detached from the Swatara,

ordered to United States Steamer Franklin, 1

June, 1867, and commissioned Master, 12 March, 1868.

JOHN VAUGHAN APTHORP. He was born in North-

ampton, Mass., 16 September, 1844.

He left College, June, 1863, and entered the Eagleswood Mili-

tary School, where he remained until June, 1865. He was

commissioned Second Lieutenant Massachusetts Fifth


July, 1865, and served in Texas, at the mouth of the Rio

Grande, till November, 1865. He was mustered out, 4 Decem-

ber, 1865, He entered the office of Robert E. Apthorp & Co.,

Real Estate Agents and Mortgage Brokers, in Boston, 1 May,

1866, where he still remains.

Address : Nos. 10 and 14 Devonshire Street, Boston.

GEORGE CONWAY BENT. He was born in Boston, 11

July, 1844.

He left the Class at the end of the Freshman year, and graduated

with the next Class in 1866. Since then he has been

connected with the Pennsylvania Steel Company in Harrisburg,

Penn., and is now Assistant Superintendent. He is a member

of the Delta Phi Society, of Pennsylvania College.

Address: Pennsylvania Steel Works, Harrisburg, Penn.



in Providence, R. I., 3 June, 1844.

Leaving our Class during the Sophomore year, he joined that

of 1866, and graduated with it. During the first year after

graduation, he was with the firm of Minot, Hooper, & Co., in

Boston. He sailed for Europe, 16 July, 1867, and remained

there about six months. What he has been doing since his re-

turn, I have not learned.

His address is not known, but a letter would probably reach

him if sent to care of Tully Bowen, Esq., Providence, R. I.

JOHN WILKINS CARTER. He was born in Boston, 30

June, 1843.

He left the Class at the end of Freshman year.

He enlisted

as private Seventeenth United States Infantry, 2 September,

1862; was commissioned Second Lieutenant, 10 July, 1863;

and First Lieutenant, 23 September, 1863. He resigned 9 De-

cember, 1864. After leaving the army he engaged in business

in Boston, where he resides at the present time.

Address : No. 27 Milk Street, Boston.


Oxford, Ohio, 10 September, 1840.

He left our Class during the Senior year. What he has been

doing since, I have not been able to learn definitely ; but I hear

that he resided for some time in New York city, and has now

gone to California.

ALBRO ELMORE CHASE. He was born in Paris, Me.,

5 October, 1844.

He left the Class near the end of the Senior year. From 1

September, 1865, to November, 1865, he taught in a High

School in Milton, Me. ; and then until 1 March, 1866, in a

grammar school in Portland, Me. He then became a partner in

the new house of Stevens, Haskell & Chase, wholesale boot

and shoe dealers in Portland. The firm was dissolved 1 March,

1867. From 1 March, 1867, to 1 June, 1867, he was employed

as Temporary Inspector in the Portland Custom-House. He


then encrao-ed as travelling salesman with Clark & Warren,

wholesale boot and shoe dealers in Boston. In October, 1867,

he returned to his former position in the grammar school in

Portland, and taught there until 1 May, 1868, when he was

chosen Assistant Teacher in the Portland High School. There

he is now engaged. He joined the Portland Lodge

in April, 1868.

Address : P. O. Box 874, Portland, Me.

of Masons

EDMUND SANDFORD CLARK. He was born in Bos-

ton, 21 Mav, 1843.

He left College in the Sophomore year. He then entered

Trinity College, Hartford, Conn., from which he graduated 29

June, 1865. He became a member of the firm of Clark, Stet-

son, & Co., in Boston, 1 March, 1867, and of that of Danforth,

Clark, & Co., 1 January, 1868. His business is dry goods com-

mission. He purposes to take the degree of A. M. at Trinity

College, this year.

Address : No. 151 Devonshire Street, Boston, Mass.


chester, Mass., 8 October, 1842.

He left the Class during the Junior year, joined the next

Class, and graduated in 1866. He studied mercantile law for a

short time, and " afterwards engaged in the dry goods business."

Address : Boston, Mass.


Boston, 6 October, 1843.

He left the Class at the end of the Sophomore year, and be-

gan teaching at the Chauncey Hall School, in Boston, where he

now remains. He is a member of the firm of Cushing &

Ladd, at the same place. From 14 July, 1866, to 21 August,

1867, he was travelling in Europe.

Address : 115 Boylston Street, Boston, Mass.

LEWIS ALLEN DODGE. He was bom in Hamilton, 1

October, 1844.


After leaving our Class in the Senior year, he went to Geor-

gia, and held the position of local secretary

for the Freedmen's

Aid Commission. I learn that, afterwards, he was engaged in

running a cotton-press in Savannah, Ga.

EDWARD WALDO EMERSON. He was born in Con-

cord, Mass., 10 July, 1844.

He left the Class at the end of the Freshman vear.

GEORGE AARON EMERSON. He was born in Orland,

Me., 20 December, 1841.

He left College, July, 1862, and taught music in Orland, Me.,

for about a year. 22 June, 1863, he was appointed Acting

Assistant Paymaster United States Navy, which office he held

till 25 October, 1865, during

which time he was attached to the

United States iron-clad Sangamon fifteen months, and stationed

in James River, Va., and off Charleston, S. C. ; and then to

the United States Steamer Pawtuxet, and stationed off the coast

of North Carolina. He participated in the two attacks on Fort

Fisher, and the capture of the same, as well as of other forts

obstructing the approach to Wilmington by water. From 25

October, 1865, to 1 May, 1866, he was a member of the firm

of Freeman, Radcliffe, & Co., in Baltimore, Md. ; from 1 May,

1866, to 25 December, 1866, he lived in Orland, Me., engaged

in no special business. On the last date he entered the office

of Hon. Henry Stockbridge, Baltimore, as a conveyancer, where

he is at the present time.

Address : No. 36 Lexington Street, Law Building, Baltimore,


CLEAVELAND FOOTE. He was born in Springfield,

Mass., 1 January, 1842.

He left the Class at the end of the Freshman year, July, 1862,

and enlisted as private in Company A, Massachusetts Forty-sixth

Volunteer Infantry ; was made Corporal, October, 1852, and

afterwards Third Sergeant. He served for nine months, and

was mustered out, 28 July, 1863. Upon his return home, he

entered the employment of his brothers, doing business in New


York, under the firm name of " Foote Brothers," and remained

with them two This firm


being dissolved, and that of

Foote, Vibbard, & Co., being formed, he entered the office of

the latter, where he remains.

Address : No. 40 Broadway, New York.

HENRY GARDNER GARDNER. He was born in Dor-

chester, i\[ass., 3 September, 1844.

He left College at the end of the Sophomore year, entered

Trinity College, Hartford, Conn., as Sophomore, and graduated,

29 June, 1865. He formed with Lester M. Clark and S. A.

Elden the firm of Clark, Elden, & Gardner, 1 November,

1865, and engaged in the commission business in Boston. In

February, 1866, he removed to New York to take charge of the

branch house there, and returned in July, 1866. The firm dis-

solved, 31 January, 1868 ;

and 1 February, 1868, Gardner was

admitted a partner of the house of Henry J. Gardner & Co.,

in Boston ; and may now, he thinks, " consider himself set-

tled for life."

He is a member of the University Club of New York, of the

Somerset Club of Boston, and of the Boston Board of Trade.

He purposes to take the degree of A. M. at Trinity College,

this year.

He is a Freemason, and has " passed in ineffable Masonry

from the fourth degree, through the consistory, to the thirty-sec-

ond degree."

Address : No. 24 Franklin Street, Boston.

CHARLES ASHLEY GARTER. He was born in Medi-

na, N. Y., 11 October, 1842.

After leaving College in the Sophomore year, he went to his

home in Shasta, Cal., entered a college there, and graduated.

Afterwards he returned East, and studied law for a while in Al-

bany, N. Y. He is reported to be at the present time practising

law in California. ,

THOMAS FARRIE GODDARD. He was born in Bos-

ton, 29 January, 1845.


He left the Class at the end of the first term of the Sophomore

year. He was in a Banker's office in Boston until July,

1863. Afterwards he entered the office of Captain E. D. Brigham,

C. S. U. S. A., in Boston, where he remained till the

close of the war. He then worked for his father till September,

1867, when he joined the Harvard Medical School.

Address : Harvard Medical School, Boston, Mass.

WILLIAM GODDARD. He was born in Boston, 28 Au-

gust, 1842.

He writes, " Since I left College at the end of my Sophomore

year, I have been most of the time at leisure, waiting

anxiously for something to do, or somewhere to go, where I

could get settled in business, but have not as yet succeeded.

1 was in business in New

From November, 1865, till July, 1867,

York City, as partner with my father (William W. Goddard),

in the New Haven Copper Company ;

but after July, 1867, re-

turned to Boston, as he sold out his business in New York."

Address : No. 99 Beacon Street, Boston.

FRANK GLEAN GORHAM. He was born in Boston, 20

May, 1844.

He left the Class, 8 August, 1862, and entered the countingroom

of lasigi, Goddard, & Co., in Boston, where he remains

at the present time.

He enlisted 16 July, 1864, and served for one hundred days as

Sergeant in Company H, Sixth Massachusetts Volunteers. He

is a member of the Lafayette Lodge of Freemasons, of Roxbury.

Address : No. 36 Central Wharf, Boston.


Boston, 12 February, 1845.

He left the Class at the end of the Freshman year, joined the

next, and graduated in 1868. In September, 1866, he entered

the Harvard Medical. School, from which he expects to graduate

in 1869.

Address : No. 9 Commonwealth Avenue, Boston.



Philadelphia, Pa., 6 August, 1844.

It is reported that, after

leaving College in the Sophomore

and soon after died.

year, he entered the army,

WILLIAM CAREY HOWARD. He was born in Easton,

Mass., 18 January, 1841.

He left us at the end of the first terra of the Freshman year.

He does not write as to his occupation previous to 1865, and

states that in that year he taught school in Massachusetts. In

November, 1866, he removed to Illinois, and since that time has

been engaged in teaching there.

Address : Lincoln, Logan County, 111.

WALTER HUNNEWELL. He was born in Boston, 28

January, 1844.

He left the Class near the beginning of the Senior year, and

joined Professor Agassiz's Exploration Party to Brazil, 1 April,

1865. He returned in March, 1866. Immediately afterward

he went to Greenup Court House, Ky., and entered the office

of the — Kentucky Improvement Company, a coal and iron

company. He left the estate in November, 1867, and took the

agency of the Company in Cincinnati, for the sale of coal and

pig-iron. In March, 1868, he left Cincinnati, and returned to

Greenup to start, for some Eastern men, a company to build a

short railroad to the Ohio river from some iron-ore


He writes " : I have just got

the charter from the State government,

and am now waiting for a pleasant day, to start off with

the engineers, to '

locate '

a line, and make the ' estimates.' So

I am here in Kentucky for the present, in the iron and coal

business, and shall probably stop here a year or so longer. I

shall not be able to be in Boston in July, and so must put off

the pleasure of meeting some of the old Class for another three


Address : Care of H. H. Hunnewell & Sons,* Boston, or

Greenup Court House, Ky.

PATRICK TRACY JACKSON. He was born in Boston,

19 December, 1844.


He left the Class, 16 April, 1863, having received a commission

as Second Lieutenant Massachusetts First Cavalry, of that

date. He served with this regiment till 12 March, 1864, and

was commissioned First Lieutenant Massachusetts Fifth Cavalry,

2 March, 1864. He was mustered into the Fifth Cavalry 30

March, 1864, and served with it till he was discharged 1 De-

cember, 1865. He then engaged in learning cotton manufacturing

at the Hampden Mills, Holyoke, Mass., where he now


Address : Hampden Mills, Holyoke, Mass.


Bangor, Me., 10 October, 1842.

After leaving College in the Freshman year, he returned to

Bangor, Me., and has since been engaged in the lumber business.

Address : Care of Mr. G. K. Jewett, Bangor, Me.

ALBERT RIPLEY LEEDS. He was born in Philadel-

phia, Penn. 27 June, 1843.

He left the Class in October, 1864. In the same month he

received the Professorship of Chemistry in the Philadelphia

High School. He occupied this position until February, 1865,

when he began the preparation of a book on " The Geology,

Preparation, and Uses of Petroleum " ; and in April, 1865,

made a geological excursion through the Oil Regions of Penn-

sylvania. The book was never published. The summer of

1865 was spent in writing, with Professor Morton, " The Stu-

dent's Practical Chemistry," which was published in December,

1865. In October, 1865, he was appointed Professor of Chemistry

in the Philadelphia Dental College, and also in the Franklin

Institute of Pennsylvania. In March, 1867, he became

Professor of Chemistry in Haverford


College. The discharge

of the duties of these three positions

at the same time has made

my life a very laborious one." He is a member of the Harvard

Club of Philadelphia, the Odontographic Society, the Franklin

Institute, the Loganian and Everett Literary Societies of Haverford

College, and the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia.

He has contributed at diflPerent times to the Dental


Cosmos, Philadelphia Photographer, and the Journal of the

Franklin Institute.

Address : No. 601 North 18th Street, Philadelphia, Penn.

CHARLES BROWN MARSH. He was born in Lynn,

Mass., 5 January, 1811.

Since leaving College in the Junior year, he has been en-

gaged in business in Boston. He is reported to be at present

with the firm of Haughton, Perkins, & Co.


Boston, 23 Decembei% 1811.

He left College at the end of the Freshman year, and went to

Amherst College for a while, but he soon left ; and, 21 Feb-

ruary, 1863, sailed for Spain, returning to Boston, 31 July,

1863. 29 September, 1863, he sailed in the capacity of seaman

in the barque Arctic, for Honolulu, returning 29 August, 1861.

He received a commission as Acting Master's Mate, United

States Navy, 29 September, 1861 ; and that of Acting Ensign

a few weeks afterward. During the last part of the war he did

duty on the Potomac and James rivers. He returned home, and

in the summer of 1865 joined the Gulf Squadron, doing duty dur-

ing the most of the time on the United States flag-ship Estrella.

He returned home in March, 1866, and soon afterward resigned

his commission. During the latter part of his naval life he became

interested in the study of medicine, which he began under

the ship's surgeon. On leaving the service, he continued his

studies with his father, Samuel Morrill, M. D.,in Boston; and

from September, 1866, in the Harvard Medical School. He received

the appointment

of Surgical House Student in the Massa-

chusetts General Hospital, 10 March, 1868, and entered upon

his duties, 1 May, 1868. He is a member of the Boylston

Medical Society.

Address : No. 3 Kingston Street, Boston, Mass.


York, 16 January, 1815.

He left the Class during the Sophomore year, joined the Class


of 1866, and graduated 18 July, 1866. In January, 1867, he

formed with his cousin the firm of S. M. and L. C. Murdock,

and engaged in the iron-brokerage and railroad-supply business

in New York, in which he remains.

Address : No. 313 Fifth Avenue, or No. 7 Nassau Street,

New York.

LYMAN NICHOLS. He was born in Boston, 18 Novem-

ber, 1843.

He joined our Class near the beginning of the Sophomore

year, and remained with us only a few weeks.


Boston, 28 January, 1844.

After leaving College at the end of the Freshman year, he

entered the Navy. He was commissioned Master's Mate 22

October, 1863, and Mate, in March, 1865.

WILLIAM PETERS. He was born in Ogdensburgh,

N. Y., 15 April, 1842.

He left College during the Sophomore year. He is now en-

gaged in practising law in New York City.

Address : No. 39 Nassau Street, New York.


Fitchburg, Mass., 31 July, 1842.

He left the Class at the end of the Sophomore year. For

about two months he was cashier in the store of A. G. Garfield,

retail hardware dealer, in Chicago, 111. 1 February, 1864, he

entered the firm of Proctor and Wright, and engaged in Fitch-

burg, Mass., in the same business. 18 April, 1866, he joined

the firm of Garfield and Proctor, in Fitchburg, coal-shippers,

where he is at present.

21 February, 1865, he was married in Rochester, N. Y., by

the Rev. Dr. Claxton, to Mary Elizabeth Newton, daughter of

Martin S. and Elizabeth Newton, of that city.

Address : Fitchburg, Mass.


HORACE CLAPP RODGERS. He was born in New-

bury, Vt., 8 January, 1843.

He left the Class at the end of the Freshman year, 20 Au-

gust, 1862 ;

he enlisted as Private in the Massachusetts Thirty-

ninth Volunteer Infantry, and 9 June, 1865, was honorably dis-

charged. I am unable to obtain any additional information concerning


GEORGE BRIGGS RUSSELL. He was born in Plymouth,

Mass., 27 September, 1843.

He left College at the end of the Freshman year. He was

commissioned Second Lieutenant Massachusetts Thirty-eighth

First Lieutenant, 4 De-

Volunteer Infantry, 12 August, 1862 ;

cember, 1862, and Captain, 5 April, 1863. He was transferred

to the Veteran Reserve Corps, August, 1864, having been

wounded in the foot at Port Hudson. He was afterwards com-

missioned Major, and served on General Augur's staff. For

about a year he was Assistant Provost-Marshal-General of the

Defences north of the Potomac, and then for a while Provost-

Marshal-General of the same. He is now an officer in the

United States Army, serving on General Augur's staff, in Utah.

Address : Headquarters Department of the Platte, Omaha,



He was admitted to our Class, and his name was on the cata-

logue, — " Only this, and nothing more." He has been engaged

for the last six years with various firms in Faneuil Hall Market,

in Boston. He is at present with the firm of John Gordon &

Co., but expects to change his place of business in July, 1868.

Address : Cellar No. 5, New Faneuil Hall Market, Boston.

JOHN CODMAN SOLEY. He was born in Roxbury,

Mass., 22 October, 1845.

He left College 20 September, 1862 ; entered the Naval

Academy, Newport, R. I., 19 November, 1862 ; visited Eng-

land, France, Portugal, and Spain, in the United States sloop-ofwar

Macedonian, in 1863 ; graduated, 12 June, 1866 ; was or-


dered to United States Steamer Savannah, June, 1866 ; to the

United States Steamer Marblehead, August, 1866 ; placed on

waiting orders, 19 September, 1866 ; ordered to United States

Steamer Sacramento, 25 September, 1866 ; visited the Canary

Islands, Azores, West Coast of Africa, and was finally wrecked

on the Coromandel Coast, 19 June, 1867. He remained in

India three months, and returned to America in a British troop

ship. He was again placed on waiting orders, 23 November,

1867, and ordered to ordnance duty, Boston Navy Yard, 2

January, 1868, where he now is. He was elected a member of

the Naval Institute, 2 January, 1868, and promoted to be En-

sign, 13 March, 1868.

Address : Navy Yard, Charlestown, Mass.


Charlestown, Mass., 29 March, 1845.

He left College, 30 September, 1862, and, 12 March, 1863,

entered the employment of the United States Harbor Commis-

sion for the Survey of Boston Harbor. Here he remained until

11 July, 1864, when he was commissioned Third Lieutenant in

the United States Revenue Service. He was promoted to be

Second Lieutenant, 5 July, 1865, and First Lieutenant, 6 May,

1867, which rank he holds at the present time.

He has been attached to the following United States vessels :

U. S. Coast Survey Schooner Joseph Henry, from 12 March,

1863, to 11 July, 1864.

U. S. Revenue Steamer Kewanee, from 1 August, 1864, to 1

February, 1866.

U. S. Revenue Steamer Seward, from 8 February, 1866, to

22 May, 1867.

U. S. Revenue Cutter Active, from 22 May, 1867, to 22

October, 1867.

U. S. Revenue Cutter Dobbin, from 26 October, 1867, to

14 March, 1868.

U. S. Revenue Steamer Nansemond, from 31 March, 1868,

to the present time.

He was married 29 March, 1866, to Marion Rutheven Tenny,

eldest daughter of William P. and Sarah G. Tenny, of


Boston. A son, Gifford Mills Sparrell, was born 8 March,

1867, but died 3 April, 1867.

3 June, 1867, Sparrell joined St. John's Lodge, No. 2 A. F.

A. M. of Newcastle, Del., and is now a Master Mason. He is

also an honorary member of the Chi Psi society at Brown Uni-

versity, Providence, R. I.

Address : U. S. Revenue Steamer Nansemond, Savannah, Ga.


Marblehead, Mass., 16 January, 1845.

After leaving College during the Senior year, he studied law

for a while witli Hon. I. F. Redfield, in Boston. Of his life

since little is very known.


nilla, P. L, 7 July, 1844.

He left College in 1862. He joined the Harvard Medical

School, November, 1862, and remained there nearly five years.

In April, 1865, he became House Physician in the City Hospi-

tal, Boston, which he continued for one year. In May, 1866,

he became House Surgeon in the Massachusetts General Hos-

pital, Boston, where he remained till May, 1867. In 1867,

he received the second prize offered to members of the Boylston

Medical Society, of Boston, for an Essay entitled " Human

Cestoids," which was published in the early part of the

same year. He received the degree of M. D. in Boston, July,

1867 ;

and in August, 1867, removed to New York, and opened

an office. In January, 1868, he was admitted into partnership

with Dr. Bumstead, of New York.

He was a member of the Boylston Medical Society, and is of

the Harvard Club, of New York.

From June, 1864, till September, 1864, he was abroad.

Address : No. 162 West Twenty-third Street, New York.


His name appears as a member of the Class during the Sophomore

year. This is the only important fact in reference to him

that is known.



CHARLES JACKSON TRAIN. He was born in Fram-

ingham, Mass., 14 May, 1844.

He left College during the first term of the Freshman year ;

entered the Naval Academy, Newport, R. I., 27 November,

1861 ; graduated, October, 1864 ; ordered to Frigate Colorado,

Flag-ship of the European Squadron, 3 April, 1865 ; and to

the United States Steamer Frolic, in 1867. He was commis-

sioned Ensign in 1866 ; Master, 1 December, 1866, and Lieu-

tenant, 12 March, 1868.

THOMAS WREN WARD. He was born in Lenox, Mass.,

8 October, 1844.

On leaving the Class, November, 1861, he studied with Pro-

fessors Child and Lane ; joined

the Class of 1866 in the sum-

mer of 1862, and graduated 18 July, 1866. Li 1865 he ac-

companied Professor Agassiz's Brazilian Exploration party,

where his work consisted in collecting as many species of fish

as he could, from the tributaries of any rivers he should cross,

on a line from Rio de Janeiro to Para. He returned to New

York, February, 1866. After engaging himself for a short

time as clerk in the office of F. Consinery & Co., in New York,

he entered the Lawrence Scientific School, Cambridge, Mass.,

September, 1866, to study Mining Engineering. A year afterward

he became book-keeper with the firm of S. G. and G. C.

Ward, in New York. In February, 1868, he joined the firm of

F. Consinery & Co., and engaged in the commission business,

in which he is at present.

He is a member of the Century Club, and the Union League

Club, of New York.

Address : Care of F. Consinery & Co., New York.

JOSEPH MACY WILLARD. He was born in Chicago,

111., 28 February, 1843.

He joined the Class at the beginning of the Sophomore year,

left before its close, and joined the Class of 1866. He received

an to


the Military Academy, West Point, N. Y.,

was presented for the preliminary examinations

17 June, 1864 ;

23 June, 1864 ; admitted to rank as Cadet, in July, 1864 ;


received his " warrant " in February, 1865, and graduated 16

June, 1868.


Waterville, Me., 19 December, 1844.

He left College near the end of the Junior year. He was

commissioned First Lieutenant Thirty-second U. S. C. I., 14

March, 1864 ; and Captain Pennsylvania 198th Volunteers, 1

October, 1864. He was mustered out with his regiment, 6

June, 1865.

After leaving the army, he went across the continent to Cali-

fornia, where for two years he has been a clerk in the San Fran-

cisco Post-Office.

Address : San Francisco, Cal.



Time of Entering the Class.

Alison, Boyd, Buzell,

At the beginning of the Sophomore year : —

Curtis, Ffrost, Hill, Moore, Snow,— W. Goddard, Nichols, Thompson,

Willard. — 12.

At the beginning of the Junior — : year Cook. — 1.

At the beginning of the Senior — : year Stearns. — 1.

The rest of the Class joined in the summer of 1861.

Time of Leaving the Glass.

During the Freshman year:— Amory, Bent, Carter, G. A. Emer-

son, E. W. Emerson, Foote, Gorham, Greenleaf, Howard, Jewett,

Morrill, Papanti, G. B. Russell, G. R. Russell, Sturgis, Train, Ward.

— 17.

During the Sophomore year : — Apthorp, Bowen, Clark, Cushing,

Gardner, T. F. Goddard, W. Goddard, Garter, Henck, Jackson, Mur-

dock, Nichols, Peters, Proctor, Rodgers, Soley, Sparrell, Thompson,

Willard. — 19.

During the Junior year : — Coppenhagen, Marsh, — Withington. 3.

Chamberlain, Chase, Dodge, Hunne-

During the Senior year : —

well, A. R. Leeds, Stickney. — 6.

Commencement of 1867 : —

uated at the Commencement of 1865.

Time of Graduation.

Fisher, Newell, Rand. The rest grad-


Theology. — Churchill, Cook, Fish, Gold, Mcllwain, Pasco, Rand,


Law. — Apjones, Brachett, Brownell, Buzell, Clifford, Dillaway,

Dorr, Durant, Ellis, Ffrost, Fisher, I. V. French, Greene, Hulmes,


Hosmer, Lewis, Moore, Newell, Ordway, Souther, Tiffany, Tweed, G.

D. Williams, Peters.

Those in Italics have been admitted to the Bar.

Medicine. — Boardman, Chadwick, Doe, Hooper, Putnam, Shute,

Sivett, Ware, E. T. Williams, T. F. Goddard, Greenleaf, Morrill,


Those in Italics have received the degree of M. D.

Business. — Bancroft, Blight, Curtis, Dabney, W. A. French, D.

S. Greenough, J. Greenough, Hollister, Mifflin, Osgood, Poor, Polts,

Rogers, Wilder, H. B. Williams, Apthorp, Bent, Bowen, Clark,

Coppenhagen, Foote, Gardner, W. Goddard, Gorham, Hunnewell,

Jackson, Jewett, Marsh, Murdock, Proctor, G. R. Russell, Ward,


Teaching. — Hanson, Hill, Hoyt, R. C. Lincoln, Mitchell, Neal,

Perkins, Snow, Towle, Chase, Gushing, Howard, A. R. Leeds.

Engineering. — G. A. Goddard, Johnson, C. J. Lincoln, Rotch.

Metallurgist. — Peirce.

Navy. — Amory, Soley, Train.

Army. — G. B. Russell, Willard.

Student. — Anderson.

Architect. — A. Greenough.

Conveyancer. — G. A. Emerson.

U. S. Revenue Service. — Sparrell.

Farming. — Symmes.

Travelling. — Bradford, Tucker.

Unknown. — Alison, Stearns, Carter, Chamberlain, Dodge, E.

W. Emerson, Garter, Nichols, Papanti, Rodgers, Stickney, Thompson.

Major. — G. B. Russell.



Captains. — Newell, Rogers, Russell, Withington.

Lieutenants. — Fisher, Mitchell, Paine, Rand, Apthorp,

Carter, Jackson.

Sergeants.— Foote, Gorham.


Privates. — Hanson, Pasco, E. T. Williams, Rodgers, Spar-


A. A. Paymaster. — G. A. Emerson.

Mate. — Papanti.

Acting Ensign. — Morrill.



Master of Arts, July, 1868. — Apjones, Bancroft, Boardman,

Brownell, Buzell, Chadwick, Churchill, Clifford, Cook, Doe, Dorr,

Durant, Ellis, Ffrost, D. S. Greenough, Hanson, Hill, Mcllwain,

Moore, Neal, Ordway, Shute, Snow, Souther, Swett, Tucker, Tweed,

Warren. — At Trinity College, Clark, Gardner.

Doctor OF Medicine, 1868. — Boardman, Doe, Hooper, Putnam,

Swett, Ware, E. T. Williams. — 1867, Sturgis.

Bachelor of Laws. — Brackett, Buzell, Dillaway, Fisher, Ord-


Justices of the Peace. — Brownell, Clifford, Ffrost, Tweed, G.

D. Williams.

Freemasons. — Bradford, D. S. Greenough, Chase, Gardner,

Gorham, Sparrell.

Odd Fellows. — Hanson.

The following have visited Europe for study or pleasure, and those

who have returned are printed in Italics: —

Anderson, Apjones, Blight, Bradford, Chadwick, Curtis, W. A.

French, G. A. Goddard, A. Greenough, Hosmer, Johnson, Mifflin,

Mitchell, Peirce, Rotch, Stearns, Tiffany, Tucker, Amory, Bowen,

William Durant Bullard, to

Cashing, Morrill, Soley, Sturgis, Train.

The names of four have changed : —

William Bullard Durant ; Flavins Joseph Cook, to Joseph Cook ; Lud-

low Ap Jones to Ludlow Apjones ;

Ferdinand Goi'don Morrill.



and Ferdinand Gorges Morrill, to



• The undersigned were appointed to solicit and receive subscriptions

from our Class, towards the erection of the proposed Alumni Hall

and Harvard Memorial.

A circular was issued, under date of 12 June, 1866, to all the grad-

uated members of the Class. Answers and subscriptions were re-

ceived from Anderson, Blight, Brownell, Chad wick, Churchill, Clif-

ford, Cook, Dillaway, Dorr, Ellis, G. A. Goddai'd, A. Greenough,

Hollister, Jackson, Johnson, Mifflin, Osgood, Putnam, Rand,

Smith, Swett, Tucker, "Ware, Warren. — 25.


The total amount of sub-;criptions was $658, all of which has been

paid in except $25. Of this amount, $525 has been paid over to the

Finance Committee, and the rest remains in our hands. We would

remind the Class, that this is the smallest amount given by any Class,

— less than one half that of the Class of 1864, — and we should be

very happy to receive any additional subscriptions from those who

have not already given.

It is expected and desired, that each Class

should raise at least $1,000.

It gives us pleasure to state, that, in addition to the above-mentioned

subscriptions from the Class, an " individual donation " of $5,000 has

been made by John Henry Bradford, of our Class.

T. Frank. Browts^ell

Charles H. Tweed,

Walter H. Dorr, }

Charles W Clifford,

J. Q. A. Brackett, J


Committee of the

Class of 1865.

The following persons subscribed to the Class Fund: — Alison,

Apjones, Anderson, Bancroft, Blight, Boardman, Brackett, Bradford,

Brownell, Buzell, Chadwick, Churchill, Clifford, Cook, Curtis, Dabney,

Dillaway, Doe, Dorr, Durant, Ffrost, Fish, I. V. French, W. A.

French, G. A. Goddard, Gold, A. Greenough, D. S. Greenough, J.

Greenough, Hanson, Hill, Hollister, Holmes, Hooper, Hosraer, Hoyt,

Johnson, N. C. Leeds, Lewis, C. J. Lincoln, R. C. Lincoln, Mifflin,

Mitchell, Newell, Osgood, Pasco, Peirce, Perkins, Poor, Potts, Putnam,

Rand, Rogers, Rotch, Shute, Snow, Souther, Stearns, Swett, Symmes,

Tiffany, Towle, Tucker, Tweed, Ware, Warren, Wellman, Wilder, E.


T. Williams, G. D. Williams, H. B. Williams, Chase, Clark,

Gardner, Gorham, Jackson, Sturgis. — 77.

The total amount subscribed was $3,35 0, which was to be due and

payable, as follows : —

19 July, 1865 $330.00

18 July, 1866

17 July, 1867



15 July, 1868 576.00.

June, 1869

June, 1870

June, 1871




Total $3,350.00

In brief, the Class Fund Account has been as follows : —

19 July, 1865. Dr. to Balance brought from Graduation

Expense Account

Dr. to Subscriptions received .....

$ 96.00


18 July, 1866. Dr. to Subscriptions and Interest

Cr. by Expenses of the year ....

17 July, 1867. Dr. to Subscriptions and Interest

Cr. by Expenses of the year ....



22 May, 1868. Dr. to Subscriptions and Interest

Cr. by Expenses


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