Papers of Grace A. Johnson in the Woman's Rights Collection, 1840-1952


Papers of Grace A. Johnson in the Woman's Rights Collection, 1840-1952


Correspondence, speeches, writings, etc., of Grace A. Johnson, educator, suffragist, civic reformer, and internationalist. These papers are part of the Woman's Rights Collection.

11.42 linear feet ((11 cartons, 1 file box) plus 4 folio folders, 4 folio+ folders, 1 folio folder, 1 folio photograph folder)

eng, Latn

Related Entities

There are 246 Entities related to this resource.

Cronkhite, Bernice Brown, 1893-1983 (person)

Bernice Brown Cronkhite was born in Calais, Maine in 1893 and after the death of her mother in 1896, was brought up with her older brother, by her father and aunt. She attended schools in Providence, Rhode Island and following graduation from high school taught school in Tiverton for one year. She attended Radcliffe, 1912-1916, because of its course offerings in government and law and received a "distant work" scholarship because she came from a city outside of Boston. While at Radcliffe for rea...

Thomas, Frances Taliaferro (person)

Schain, Josephine, 1886-1972 (person)

Josephine Schain was born in Browns Valley, Minnesota in 1886 to Irene Burdick Schain and Jacob Theodore Schain. She earned her LL.B. from the University of Minnesota in 1908 and was awarded an honorary LL.D. by Smith College in 1937. She began her career as a social worker in Minneapolis, and worked as a settlement house worker on New York's East Side from 1918 to 1924. Schain was also active in the suffrage and peace movements, both as an organizer of conferences and similar events, and as a m...

Ritter, Woldemar. (person)

Peabody, Jeannette B. (person)

Stanford, Neal (person)

Paine, George T. (George Taylor), 1838-1903 (person)

Massachusetts. Dept. of Education. Division of Continuing Education. (corporateBody)

Spencer, Edna Lawrence. (person)

Marks, Josephine Peabody. (person)

Miller, Helen Clarkson. (person)

O'Brien, Terence H. (Terence Henry), 1904- (person)

Nichols, Charles E. (person)

Moors, John F. (person)

Milliken, Samuel. (person)

Marsh, David, 1952-.. (person)

Whitehouse, Florence Brooks, 1870-1945 (person)

Suffragist, social reformer, pacifist, painter, and novelist, of Portland, Me. From the description of Florence Brooks Whitehouse papers, 20th century. (Maine Historical Society Library). WorldCat record id: 79461893 ...

Sturgis, S. Warren. (person)

Smith, Lillian H. (Lillian Helena), b. 1887 (person)

Sayre, Jessie Woodrow. (person)

Noland, Anna Dunn. (person)

White, True Worthy, Mrs. (person)

Parker, Lois Williams, 1912- (person)

Women's Action Committee for Victory and Lasting Peace. (corporateBody)

Tokalji, Bela. (person)

National Woman's Party (corporateBody)

National Woman’s Party (NWP), formerly (1913–16) Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage, American political party that in the early part of the 20th century employed militant methods to fight for an Equal Rights Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Formed in 1913 as the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage, the organization was headed by Alice Paul and Lucy Burns. Its members had been associated with the National American Woman Suffrage Association (NAWSA), but their insistence that woman suffr...

Mowatt, Sarah A. (person)

Morgan, Annie Mary. (person)

Seasongood, Murray, 1878-1983 (person)

Rugg, Sarah Pomeroy. (person)

McArtney, Janet E. (person)

Simpson, Clifford James (person)

Addams, Jane, 1860-1935 (person)

Social reformer; founder of Hull House settlement, Chicago. From the description of Letter: Hull-House, Chicago, to Louis J. Keller, Chicago, 1912 May 13. (Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library). WorldCat record id: 26496308 From the description of Letter: Hull-House, Chicago, to Paul M. Angle, Springfield, Ill., 1932 June 24. (Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library). WorldCat record id: 26496294 Founder of Hull House in Chicago. From the description of Cor...

Kitchelt, Florence Ledyard Cross, 1874-1961 (person)

Florence Ledyard Cross Kitchelt was born in Rochester, New York, on December 17, 1874, and died in Wilberforce, Ohio, on April 4, 1961. Kitchelt's activities included work as a social worker, settlement house worker, and suffragette organizer in New York, and as a peace activist in Connecticut. From the description of Florence Ledyard Cross Kitchelt papers, 1909-1947 (inclusive), 1924-1941 (bulk). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 702165663 Social worker, suffragist, and social...

Pinkham, Wenona Osborne, 1882-1930 (person)

Wenona Osborne was born in 1882, probably in the midwest. Her family traveled by "prairie schooner" to the plains of Colorado when WO was five. After her father died, perhaps while she was in high school, she became the chief financial support for her mother, three brothers, and a sister. While teaching in the Denver public schools, she earned a B.A. from the University of Denver. She married Henry W. Pinkham, a Unitarian minister and pacifist, in about 1911; they moved to Massachu...

Comstock, Ada Louise, 1876-1973 (person)

Ada Louise Comstock (December 11, 1876 – December 12, 1973) was an American women's education pioneer. She served as the first dean of women at the University of Minnesota and later as the first full-time president of Radcliffe College. Ada Louise Comstock was born on December 11, 1876, in Moorhead, Minnesota, to Solomon Gilman Comstock, an attorney, and Sarah Ball Comstock. Her father recognized her capabilities and potential and set about to cultivate them by encouraging an early and sound ...

Woman's Centennial Congress (New York, N.Y. : 1940) (corporateBody)

The Women's Centennial Congress was organized by Carrie Chapman Catt and held at the Astor Hotel on November 25-27, 1940, to celebrate a century of female progress. The date chosen was 100 years after the first World Anti-Slavery Convention in London in 1840. That convention had been a gathering of abolitionists from around the world. The organisers were surprised when women were sent as a delegates and the initial reaction was to deny them entry. Women including the female delegates were onl...

Bird, Anna Julia Child, 1856-1942 (person)

Anna Julia Child was born on January 12, 1856 in Worcester County, Massachusetts to Elisha Norwin Child and Elizabeth Humphrey Martin. She attended public school, at Oreall Institute in Worcester, and then boarded at Miss Putnam's School in Boston. Child married Charles Sumner Bird on October 19, 1880. He was a graduate of Harvard, class of 1877, and owned one of the nation's largest paper manufacturing firms, F.W. Bird & Son. He was a leading figure in the political life of Massachusetts, and a...

Stantial, Edna Lamprey, 1897-1985 (person)

Edna Lamprey Stantial (1897-1985) was an American suffragist and archivist. Edna Frances Lamprey was born in 1897 in Reading, Massachusetts. Her parents were Mollie McClelland Stantial and Frank Stantial. She attended Melrose High School and graduated in 1913. She attended Burdette College, a now defunct business school in Massachusetts, where she was certified as a secretary in 1914. She served as a secretary at the Economic Club of Boston from 1914 until 1916. On June 8, 1918, Stantial marr...

Ames, Blanche Ames, 1878-1969 (person)

Blanche Ames Ames (February 18, 1878 – March 2, 1969) was an American artist, political activist, inventor, writer, and prominent supporter of women's suffrage and birth control. Born Blanche Ames in Lowell, Massachusetts, Ames was the daughter of Adelbert Ames, a West Point graduate who became a Civil War General and Mississippi Governor, and Blanche Butler Ames, who attended the Academy of the Visitation and enjoyed painting and the arts. The fourth of six children, she was the sister of Ad...

Johnson, Grace Allen Fitch, 1871-1952 (person)

Grace Allen Johnson, educator, suffragist, civic reformer, internationalist, and lecturer, was born on September 29, 1871, in Maples, Ind., the fourth of the five daughters of Elizabeth Harriet (Bennett) and Appleton Howe Fitch, both from New England. Among her sisters was the well-known children's author and illustrator Lucy (Fitch) Perkins. The family lived in Indiana and Michigan, settling for a time in Kalamazoo; they returned to Hopkinton, Mass. (ancestral home of the Howe and...

Whitehouse, Vira Boarman, 1875-1957 (person)

Vira Boarman Whitehouse (September 16, 1875 – April 11, 1957) was the owner of the Whitehouse Leather Company, a suffragette, and early proponent of birth control. Vira Boarman was born in Abingdon, Virginia, September 16, 1875, to Robert Boarman and Cornelia Terrell. She attended Newcomb College in New Orleans and was a member of Pi Beta Phi. She married New York stockbroker James Norman de Rapelye Whitehouse (1858–1949) on April 13, 1898. They had one child, Alice Whitehouse Harjes. ...

Fisher, Dorothy Canfield, 1879-1958 (person)

Dorothy Canfield Fisher (February 17, 1879 – November 9, 1958) was an educational reformer, social activist, and best-selling American author in the early 20th century. She strongly supported women's rights, racial equality, and lifelong education. Eleanor Roosevelt named her one of the ten most influential women in the United States. In addition to bringing the Montessori method of child-rearing to the U.S., she presided over the country's first adult education program and shaped literary taste...

Dennett, Mary Ware, 1872-1947 (person)

Mary Coffin Ware Dennett (April 4, 1872 – July 25, 1947) was an American women's rights activist, pacifist, homeopathic advocate, and pioneer in the areas of birth control, sex education, and women's suffrage. She co-founded the National Birth Control League in 1915 together with Jessie Ashley and Clara Gruening Stillman. She founded the Voluntary Parenthood League, served in the National American Women's Suffrage Association, co-founded the Twilight Sleep Association, and wrote a famous pamphle...

Park, Maud Wood, 1871-1955 (person)

Maud Wood Park (January 25, 1871 – May 8, 1955) was an American suffragist and women's rights activist. She was born in Boston, Massachusetts. In 1887 she graduated from St. Agnes School in Albany, New York, after which she taught for eight years before attending Radcliffe College. While there she married Charles Edward Park. She graduated from Radcliffe, where she was one of only two students who supported suffrage for women, in 1898. In 1900 she attended the National American Women Suffrage...

Eichelberger, Clark M. (Clark Mell), 1896-1980 (person)

Clark Mell Eichelberger (1896-1980) was a lecturer on national and international affairs with the Radcliffe Chautauqua System from 1922 to 1928. He was appointed director of the mid-West office of the League of Nations Association in 1928 and became director of the national organization in 1934. The name of the organization was changed to the American Association of the United Nations (A.A.U.N.) in 1945 and Eichelberger continued to serve as executive director until 1964. When the A.A.U.N. was m...

Hodder, Jessie Donaldson, 1867-1931 (person)

Jessie Donaldson Hodder (March 30, 1867 – November 19, 1931) was a women's prison reformer. Jessie Donaldson was born in Cincinnati, Ohio. Her mother died when she was a toddler and her father, upon remarrying, gave her to his Scottish-born mother to raise along with four other sons still at home. Her grandmother taught Jessie to be a housekeeper and seamstress; while the grandmother did not encourage her to go to school, she did allow her to have piano lessons. In 1885, Jessie moved with her...

Hansl, Eva Elise vom Baur, 1889-1978 (person)

Eva Elise vom Baur Hansl, woman's editor and pioneer in women's radio broadcasting, was born to Elise Urchs and Carl Max vom Baur on 29 Jan 1889 in New York City, the youngest of five daughters and a son. She attended the New York Collegiate Institute and after graduating from Barnard College in 1909 became a member of the Intercollegiate Bureau of Occupations, one of the earliest organizations concerned with employment for women. From 1911-1916 she reported the progress of the early ...

Dewson, Mary (Molly) Williams, 1874-1962 (person)

From the guide to the Papers, 1893-1962, (Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe Institute) Mary ("Molly") Williams Dewson (February 18, 1874 - October 21, 1962) was born in Quincy, Massachusetts, to Edward Henry Dewson and Elizabeth Weld (Williams) Dewson. After earning her A.B. degree from Wellesley College (1897), Dewson was hired as secretary of the Domestic Reform Committee of the Women's Educational and Industrial Union in Boston. She left this position in 1900 ...

Upton, Harriet Taylor, 1853-1945 (person)

Suffragist and author Harriet Taylor Upton (1853-1945) was born in Ravenna, Ohio. Upon her father's election to Congress in 1880, she moved to Washington, D.C., where she developed a close acquaintance with national Republican leaders and came in contact with leading suffragists. In 1890 Harriet Upton joined the National American Woman Suffrage Association, serving as treasurer from 1894-1910. In addition, she was president of the Ohio Woman Suffrage Association (1899-1908 and 1911-19...

Wambaugh, Sarah, 1882-1955 (person)

An instructor in history and government, and an expert in international affairs, Wambaugh was born in Cincinnati, Ohio, the daughter of Eugene and Betty Wambaugh, and earned degrees from Radcliffe College (A.B. 1902, A.M. 1917). She was an advisor to the Peruvian government for the Tacna-Arica Plebiscite (1925-1926), to the Saar Plebiscite Commission (1934-35), to the American observers of the Greek national elections (1945-1946) and to the U.N. Plebiscite Commission to Jamma and K...

Willard, Mabel Caldwell, 1862-1940 (person)

Wilson, Woodrow, 1856-1924 (person)

Woodrow Wilson (b. Thomas Woodrow Wilson, December 28, 1856, Staunton, Virginia-d.February 3, 1924, Washington, D.C.), was the twenty-eight President of the United States, 1913-1921; Governor of New Jersey, 1911-1913; and president of Princeton University, 1902-1910. Biographical Note 1856, Dec. 28 Born, Staunton, Va. 1870 ...

Eliot, Samuel A. (Samuel Atkins), 1862-1950 (person)

Samuel Atkins Eliot earned his Harvard AB 1884. He served as secretary to the President of Harvard from 1884-1885 and as Preacher to the University 1906-1909. He was the son of Harvard President Charles W. Eliot. From the description of Harvard memorabilia of Samuel Atkins Eliot, Class of 1884, 1876-1909 (inclusive), 1876-1885 (bulk) (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 77063916 American Unitarian clergyman and historian. From the description of Samuel A. El...

Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage (corporateBody)

The Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage was an American organization formed in 1913 led by Alice Paul and Lucy Burns to campaign for a constitutional amendment guaranteeing women's suffrage. It was inspired by the United Kingdom's suffragette movement, which Paul and Burns had taken part in. Their continuous campaigning drew attention from congressmen, and in 1914 they were successful in forcing the amendment onto the floor for the first time in decades. Early history Alice Paul created the C...

McCulloch, Catharine Waugh, 1862-1945 (person)

Catharine Gouger Waugh McCulloch (June 4, 1862 – April 20, 1945) was an American lawyer, suffragist, and reformer. She actively lobbied for women's suffrage at the local, state, and national levels as a leader in the Illinois Equal Suffrage Association, Chicago Political Equality League, and National American Woman Suffrage Association. She was the first woman elected Justice of the Peace in Illinois. Born in 1862 in Ransomville, New York as Catherine Gouger Waugh, she entered Rockford Colleg...

Baker, Newton Diehl, 1871-1937 (person)

Newton Diehl Baker Jr. (December 3, 1871 – December 25, 1937) was an American lawyer, Georgist, politician, and government official. He served as the 37th mayor of Cleveland, Ohio from 1912 to 1915. As U.S. Secretary of War from 1916 to 1921, Baker presided over the United States Army during World War I. Born in Martinsburg, West Virginia, Baker established a legal practice in Cleveland after graduating from Washington and Lee University School of Law. He became progressive Democratic ally of...

Taussig, Frank William, 1859-1940 (person)

Taussig graduated from Harvard in 1879, and taught economics at Harvard. From the description of Papers of Frank William Taussig, 1890-1946 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76973196 ...

Elliott, Martha Helen (person)

Bates, Katharine Lee, 1859-1929 (person)

American educator and poet, author of "America the Beautiful." From the description of Typed letter signed : Wellesley, Mass., to Edward Wagenknecht, 1928 Nov. 12. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 270867999 American educator and author. From the description of America the beautiful : autograph manuscript signed : [n.p.], n.d. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 270672042 American author and poet. From the description of Letters, 1901-1918. (Unknown)...

World peace foundation (corporateBody)

In 1910, textbook magnate Edwin Ginn founded the International School of Peace in Boston, renamed the World Peace Foundation shortly thereafter. The World Peace Foundation was founded with the express purpose of educating and mobilizing public opinion towards the cause of peace. Early trustees of the foundation included Edwin Mead, founder of The New England Magazine; Sarah L. Arnold, dean of Simmons College; A. Lawrence Lowell, president of Harvard University; and Joseph Swain, president of Swa...

Lape, Esther Everett, 1881-1981 (person)

Teacher. Lape was a friend of Eleanor Roosevelt, a peace activist, and a promoter of international cooperation. From the description of Papers, 1920-1978. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 155523660 ...

National Roosevelt League. (corporateBody)

Clinchy, Everett R. (Everett Ross), 1896- (person)

Everett R. Clinchy devoted a long career to fighting prejudice and promoting religious understanding, social justice, and the idea of world "brotherhood." Clinchy was a Presbyterian minister, with graduate degrees in religion from Columbia's Union Theological Seminary, social science from Yale, and education from Drew University. He was co-founder of the National Conference of Christians and Jews in 1928. Formed to combat growing anti-Semitic and anti-catholic movements, the Conference promoted ...

Massachusetts Peace Council. (corporateBody)

Johnson, Alice Williams, 1870- (person)

Ames, Herbert Brown, Sir, 1863-1954 (person)

Epithet: Lecturer for Carnegie Endowment for International Peace British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000561.0x0003c1 ...

Belden, Charles F. D. (Charles Francis Dorr), 1870-1931 (person)

Hobbs, Conrad (person)

Blackwell, Alice Stone, 1857-1950 (person)

Daughter of suffrage leaders Lucy Stone and Henry Browne Blackwell, Alice Stone Blackwell joined her parents in writing and editing the Woman's Journal. For additional biographical information, see Notable American Women, 1607-1950 (1971). From the description of Papers in the Woman's Rights Collection, 1885-1950 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232008749 Editor, The woman's journal and suffrage news. From the description of Letter, 1920 Apr...

Mowatt, Sarah A. (person)

News of Spain (corporateBody)

College Equal Suffrage League of Boston (Mass.) (corporateBody)

Short, William H. (William Harrison), 1868-1935 (person)

Lodge, Henry Cabot, Jr., 1902-1985 (person)

U.S. representative to the United Nations. From the description of Correspondence 1957. (Denver Public Library). WorldCat record id: 50307057 United States Senator and ambassador. From the description of Henry Cabot Lodge letter to Harriet L. White [manuscript], 1960 August 8. (University of Virginia). WorldCat record id: 466876849 Henry Cabot Lodge (1902-1985) was a journalist, U.S. Senator, and diplomat, and the grandson of statesman Henry Cabot Lodge,...

Hauser, Elizabeth Ingrid (person)

Parker, George Howard, 1864-1955 (person)

George H. Parker, 1864-1955, graduated from Harvard in 1887. Upon graduation he bacame an instructor; he continued his career as instructor and Professor of Zoology until retirement in 1937. He was a pioneer in experimental zoology. From the description of Papers of George H. Parker, 1881-1956 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76973149 From the description of Harvard University Archives accession 14826 (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 77070240 ...

Boston University (corporateBody)

Massachusetts Woman Suffrage Association. Cambridge Division. Men's Council. (corporateBody)

Massachusetts Woman's Committee for Law Enforcement. (corporateBody)

Piper, Elizabeth Bridge, 1883- (person)

Progressive Club of Cambridge (Mass.) (corporateBody)

Rugg, Sarah Pomeroy (person)

Strong, Charles H. (Charles Howard), 1865- (person)

Peabody, Jeannette B. (person)

Hsieh, Tehyi (person)

Fisk, Amelia Worthington, 1890-1975. (person)

Fisk was active in the woman's suffrage movement in Alabama, and later worked for the abolition of the convict lease system, for birth control reform, and for the Equal Rights Amendment. From the description of Interview, 1975. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 122413513 ...

Anti-Mosquito Association of Massachusetts. (corporateBody)

O'Brien, Terence (person)

du Pont, Zara (person)

Birtwell, Mary L. (person)

Noland, Anna Dunn (person)

Peters, Andrew James, 1872-1938. (person)

Winant, John G. (John Gilbert), 1889-1947 (person)

John Gilbert Winant (1889-1947) was born in New York City. He attended St. Paul''s School in Concord, New Hampshire, and entered Princeton University as a member of the Class of 1913. After withdrawing from Princeton in late 1912, Winant returned to St. Paul''s School as a history teacher. He became active in local politics and was elected to the New Hampshire House of Representatives in 1917. When the United States entered World War I, Winant enlisted in the American Expeditionary Forces and wa...

Sayre, Jessie Woodrow (person)

Framingham (Mass.) Equal Suffrage League. (corporateBody)

Beale, Joseph Henry, 1861-1943 (person)

Joseph Henry Beale was a professor of law at Harvard Law School, and served as Acting Dean of the Faculty (1929-1930). From the description of Letters to Edmund Morris Morgan, February 1930. (Harvard Law School Library). WorldCat record id: 234342658 ...

Abrams, Kate Trenholm (person)

Hudson, Manley O. (Manley Ottmer), 1886-1960 (person)

Epithet: Professor of International Law Harvard University British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000001137.0x000133 Law professor, judge, international mediator, legal scholar. Prof., U. of Mo. Law School, 1910-1919, Harvard L.S., 1919-1954. Attached to American Comm. to Negotiate Peace, Paris, 1918-1919. Member, legal section of League of Nations Secretariat, 1922-1933. Appointed member, Permanent Court of Arbitration,...

Schain, Josephine, 1886- (person)

Woman Suffrage Party of Cambridge (Mass.) (corporateBody)

Jessie Woodrow Sayre Scholarship Foundation. (corporateBody)

Carpenter, Alice, 1875- (person)

American Association for International Conciliation. (corporateBody)

Wilson, George Grafton, 1863-1951 (person)

Wilson's career included terms a counselor of the American Legation, The Hague (1914) and special counsel to the U.S. Maritime Commission (1941). From the description of Papers relating to International Commission, 1928. (Harvard Law School Library). WorldCat record id: 235928474 ...

Fenn, Roger C. (person)

Seasongood, Murray, 1878 (person)

McCord, David Thompson Watson, 1897-1997 (person)

David Thompson Watson McCord (1897-1997), noted poet and essayist, was graduated from Harvard College in 1921. He earned a masters degree in 1922, and in 1956 he was awarded Harvard's first honorary doctorate of humane letters. Well-known for his literary and humorous approach to fundraising, McCord served as Executive Director of the Harvard Fund from 1925 until his retirement in 1962 and was editor of the Harvard Alumni Bulletin from 1940 to 1946. From the description of Papers of ...

Adams, Marian (Stanwood) (person)

National American Woman Suffrage Association (corporateBody)

Formed in 1890 by the merger of the National Woman Suffrage Association and the American Woman Suffrage Association. From the description of National American Woman Suffrage Association records, 1839-1961 bulk (1890-1930). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70979907 The National American Woman Suffrage Association (NAWSA) was formed in 1890 with the merger of the National Woman Suffrage Association and the American Woman Suffrage Association. NAWSA fought for complete political ...

Woman's National Committee for Law Enforcement (corporateBody)

Shapley, Harlow, 1885-1972 (person)

Astronomer (galaxies, photometry, spectroscopy) and administrator. Astronomer, Mount Wilson Observatory, 1914-1921; director, Harvard Observatory, 1921-1952; on the astronomy faculty at Harvard from 1952. From the description of Papers [microform], 1910-1923. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 80523781 Harlow Shapley (1885-1972) was an astronomer. Shapley served as director of the Harvard College Observatory and was a professor at Harvard University, eventually he became the Pai...

Milliken, Samuel (person)

New England Institute of International Relations. (corporateBody)

Women's Action Committee for Victory and Lasting Peace. (corporateBody)

Hearne, Lydia (person)

Permanent Court of International Justice (corporateBody)

Eliot, Charles William, 1834-1926 (person)

Eliot served as president of Harvard University (1869-1909). From the description of Correspondence of Charles W. Eliot, 1870-1920. (Harvard Law School Library). WorldCat record id: 234339031 Charles William Eliot (1834-1926) was President of Harvard University from March 12, 1869 to May 19, 1909. He also taught mathematics and chemistry at Harvard University (1858-1863) and at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (1865-1869). Eliot was one of the most influential educa...

Sturgis, S. Warren (person)

Foreign Policy Association. (corporateBody)

Sedgwick, Ellery, 1872-1960 (person)

Ellery Sedgwick was editor of The Atlantic Monthly. From the description of Letter to Horace Howard Furness, Jr., 1920. (University of Pennsylvania Library). WorldCat record id: 155884345 ...

Andrews, Fannie Fern, 1867-1950 (person)

Founder of the American School Peace League, later renamed the American School Citizenship League. From the description of Collection, 1906-1940. (Swarthmore College, Peace Collection). WorldCat record id: 26900828 Pacifist, internationalist, author and scholar. An authority on international law and the international aspects of education, Andrews founded the American School Peace League in 1908, which became the American School Citizenship League in 1919. She served as U.S. ...

Hopkins, Marguerite S. (person)

Washburn, Charles G. (Charles Grenfill), 1857-1928 (person)

Charles Grenfill Washburn (1857-1928) was a lawyer, Worcester manufacturer, author, and U.S. Congressman. He was the grandson of Charles Washburn (1798-1875), twin brother of Ichabod Washburn (1798-1868). A graduate of Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1875, and Harvard College, 1880, he married the daughter of Horatio Nelson Slater (1808-1888). Like his father and grandfather, Charles G. Washburn was active in the Washburn and Moen Company. He also served for eight years as president of his wife...

Harvard University. Dept. of Engineering Sciences-Faculty (corporateBody)

McCoy, Frank Ross, 1874-1954 (person)

Epithet: President Foreign Policy Association New York British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000265.0x00023a Frank R. McCoy was a United States (U.S.) Army captain in the 3rd U.S. Army. From the description of The Frank R. McCoy papers, 1903-1939. (US Army, Mil Hist Institute). WorldCat record id: 48043213 Army officer. From the description of Papers of Frank Ross McCoy, 1847-1957 (bu...

Cox, Floyd B. (person)

Miller, Helen Clarkson (person)

Halladay, Ethel Lorenz (person)

Committee on Militarism in Education (U.S.) (corporateBody)

Founded in 1925 by John Nevin Sayre, Norman Thomas and E. Raymond Wilson to abolish compulsory military training in colleges and universities, and all military training in public high schools. Other executive members were Roswell P. Barnes, Tucker P. Smith, Edwin C. Johnson, and George A. Coe. Ceased operation in 1940. From the description of Records, 1925-1940. (Swarthmore College, Peace Collection). WorldCat record id: 19046123 ...

Biggerstaff, Knight, 1906- (person)

Professor of Chinese History, 1927-1978; Chairman, Department of Far Eastern Studies, Cornell University, 1946-1956; Chairman, History Department, Cornell University, 1956-1965. From the guide to the Knight Biggerstaff papers, 1923-2000, 1944-1961 (bulk)., (Division of Rare and Manuscript Collections, Cornell University Library) ...

Blakeslee, George Hubbard, 1871-1954 (person)

Wild, Payson Sibley, 1905-1998 (person)

Mr. Wild, a distinguished scholar and academic administrator, served as vice president and dean of faculties at Northwestern from 1949 to 1969 and provost from 1969 to 1973. Mr. Wild came to Northwestern from Harvard University where he was professor of government and dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. During his 13-year career at Harvard, Mr. Wild earned a reputation as a leading scholar of international relations. One of Harvard's most popular lecturers, he taught c...

Lowell, Lucy (person)

Massachusetts Peace Films Council. (corporateBody)

Beach, Liselotte (person)

Robins, Margaret Dreier 1868-1945 (person)

Women's rights leader and social activist. Margaret Dreier Robins was born in 1868 in Brooklyn, New York. She left New York in 1925 and moved to Florida with her husband Raymond Robins. The Robins' resided at a large estate called Chinsegut Hill near the town of Brooksville. Margaret was a founder and leader of the National Women's Trade Union League and an outspoken crusader for equal rights for women in the workplace. She and her husband were also active in politics and campaigned for candidat...

Johnson, Lewis Jerome, 1867- (person)

Johnson (1867-1952) graduated from Harvard in 1888 and taught civil engineering at Harvard. From the description of Security for our social order: an engineer's report : manuscript, 1922-1934. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 612800479 From the description of Papers of Lewis Jerome Johnson, 1888-1948 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76973082 Lewis Jerome Johnson graduated from Harvard in 1887. From the description of Junior...

Seavey, Warren Abner, 1880-1966 (person)

Seavey graduated from Harvard in 1902 and taught law at Harvard. From the description of Papers of Warren A. Seavey, 1940. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76973178 Lawyer, law prof., legal scholar. LL.B. Harv., 1904; LL.D. U. of Neb., l927, St. John's, l947. Prof. of Law, China, 1904-1911; taught at various law schools in U.S., 1911-1927, Harv. Law Sch., 1927-1955; Law Dean U. Neb., 1920-1926. Author of casebooks on agency, equity, torts. Reporter for American Law ...

Ritter, Woldemar (person)

Capper, Arthur, 1865-1951 (person)

Publishing, radio executive; Kansas governor; U.S. senator from Kansas. Of Garnett, Topeka, Kan. From the description of Arthur Capper papers, 1853-1956 (bulk 1918-1948). (Kansas State Historical Society). WorldCat record id: 85600345 ...

National Civic Federation. Massachusetts Section. (corporateBody)

Ritter, Elizabeth, 1875- (person)

Paul, Alice, 1885-1977 (person)

Quaker, lawyer, and lifelong activist for women's rights, Alice Paul was educated at Swarthmore and the University of Pennsylvania, where her doctoral dissertation was on the legal status of women in Pennsylvania. She later earned law degrees from Washington College of Law and American University. Paul also studied economics and sociology at the universities of London and Birmingham and worked at a number of British social settlements (1907-1910). While in England she wa...

Pendleton, Ellen F. (Ellen Fitz), 1864-1936 (person)

Nichols, Alice, 1905- (person)

Tokalji, Bela (person)

Catt, Carrie Chapman, 1859-1947 (person)

Carrie Lane Chapman Catt, suffragist, early feminist, political activist, and Iowa State alumna (1880), was born on January 9, 1859 in Ripon, Wisconsin to Maria Clinton and Lucius Lane. At the close of the Civil War, the Lanes moved to a farm near Charles City, Iowa where they remained throughout their lives. Carrie entered Iowa State College in 1877 completing her work in three years. She graduated at the top of her class and while in Ames established military drills for women, became the first...

Boston Equal Suffrage Association for Good Government (corporateBody)

Suffragists Maud Wood Park, Pauline Agassiz Shaw, and Mary Hutcheson Page were among those who in 1901 founded the Boston Equal Suffrage Association for Good Government (BESAGG) "to promote a better civic life, the true development of the home and the welfare of the family, through the exercise of suffrage on the part of the women citizens of Boston." After 1920, BESAGG became the Boston League of Women Voters. For further historical information see Lois Bannister Merk, Massachusetts and the Wom...

Henderson, Christine L. (person)

Moore, John Bassett, 1860-1947 (person)

Lawyer, educator, and jurist. From the description of Papers of John Bassett Moore, 1866-1949 (bulk 1885-1938). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 79455667 ...

Murdoch, Marion, 1853- (person)

League of Nations Association. Massachusetts. (corporateBody)

League of Nations Union (Great Britain) (corporateBody)

League of Nations Society in Canada. (corporateBody)

Comstock, A(lexander) Barr, 1886-1956 (person)

Hulbert, Winifred (person)

Allen, Mary Ware (person)

Nichols, Charles E. (person)

Nash, Philip Curtis, 1890- (person)

Epithet: Director League of Nations Association New York British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000001072.0x000012 ...

Massachusetts Woman Suffrage Association (corporateBody)

In 1870, within a year of forming the American Woman Suffrage Association, Lucy Stone, Henry Blackwell, Julia Ward Howe, and others founded the Massachusetts Woman Suffrage Association. MWSA was affiliated with AWSA and shared both its goals and activities. The merger, in 1890, of AWSA with the National Woman Suffrage Association to form the National American Woman Suffrage Association (NAWSA), prompted Alice Stone Blackwell and Ellen Batelle Dietrick to write a new constitution in April 1892. T...

Bénézet, Louis Paul, 1878-1961 (person)

Hearne, Julian G., 1904- (person)

Army officer. From the description of Papers of Julian G. Hearne, 1945. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 79451039 ...

Young, Rose E. (Rose Emmet), 1869-1941 (person)

Rose Emmet Young (1869–1941) was born in Montana. As a writer, she contributed to magazines and editorials under the pen name R.E. Young; her work was published in Harper's McClure's, Collier's, the Atlantic Monthly. In 1899 Young moved to New York City to work on the staff of the New York Evening Post. In 1915, she was hired by the National American Women Suffrage Association's Carrie Chapman Catt to direct the Leslie Bureau of Suffrage Education. While there she created and supervised the Woma...

Armstrong, Irene (person)

Fisher, Irving, 1867-1947 (person)

Irving Fisher (1867-1947) was an economist and professor of political economy at Yale University from 1898 to 1935. He specialized in monetary economics and in the application of mathematical techniques to the solution of economic problems. From the description of Irving Fisher papers, 1932-1938. (New York Public Library). WorldCat record id: 122314185 From the guide to the Irving Fisher papers, 1932-1938, (The New York Public Library. Manuscripts and Archives Division.) ...

National Council for Prevention of War (U.S.) (corporateBody)

Created in September, 1921 in Washington, D.C. by representatives of 17 United States peace organizations to serve as a clearinghouse under the name of National Council for Limitation of Armaments; Frederick J. Libby was appointed Executive Secretary. Headquartered in Washington, D.C., the organization changed its name in January, 1922 to the National Council for the Reduction of Armaments. In Fall of 1923, the name was changed again to National Council for Prevention of War. It was incorportate...

Macneil, Sayre, 1886-1961 (person)

Speech delivered by Sayre Macneil at the Sunset Club in 1941. Traces the development of legal education in the United States from the 1920s to 1940, and is primarily an anecdotal biography of Los Angeles lawyer H.W. O'Melveny. References are also made to other Los Angeles lawyers including William Carey Jones, G. Wiley Wells, and Bradner W. Lee. Includes an introduction by James C. Sheppard. From the description of A Californian's legal education, 1941, November 28. (Huntington Libra...

Brewer, John M. (John Marks), 1877-1950 (person)

Brewer (Harvard, Ph.D., 1915) taught at the Harvard Graduate School of Education. From the description of Papers of John Marks Brewer, 1916-1943 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76972983 ...

Scudder, Vida-Dutton, 1861-1954 (person)

Vida Dutton Scudder, 1884 Vida Scudder was born in India on December 15, 1861, the only child of Harriet Louisa (Dutton) and David Coit Scudder. She and her mother returned to Boston following the death of her father, although she spent much of her childhood traveling in Europe. She attended Boston private secondary schools, and graduated from Smith College in 1884. While doing postgraduate work at Oxford University, where she attended lectures by John Ruskin, Scudder d...

Tillinghast, Anna Churchill Moulton, 1874-1951. (person)

Tillinghast was an ordained minister, speaker for prohibition, Commissioner of Immigration for New England (1927-1933), suffrage amendment advocate, and state and local Republican party worker. From the description of Papers, 1911-1945 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232006867 ...

Tyler, H. W. (Harry Walter), 1863-1938 (person)

Curtis, Francis G. (person)

Peace Films Foundation (N.Y.) (corporateBody)

Kalijarvi, Thorsten V. (Thorsten Valentine), 1897- (person)

De Mille, William C. (William Churchill), 1878-1955 (person)

Willam Churchill De Mille (1878-1955) was an American playwright, producer, and lecturer. From the guide to the William C. and Cecil B. De Mille Collection, circa 1913-1940, (Princeton University. Library. Dept. of Rare Books and Special Collections) William Churchill De Mille (1878-1955) was an American playwright, producer and director. He wrote a number of stage plays and produced them with David Belasco from 1902 to 1914 before becoming one of the pioneers of the motion ...

Mather, Kirtley F. (Kirtley Fletcher), 1888-1978 (person)

Geologist. Taught at Harvard University. From the description of Papers, 1943-1946 (inclusive). (University of Chicago Library). WorldCat record id: 52247418 Kirtley F. Mather was a professor of geology at Harvard University and Radcliffe College from 1924 to 1954. He also served as chairman of the geology department and director of the Harvard Summer School. From the description of Student papers, 1933. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232009654 ...

White, Mrs. True Worthy (person)

Marsh, David L. (person)

Wheelock, Lucy. (person)

Marks, Josephine Peabody (person)

Leonard, Gertrude Halladay, 1868-1919. (person)

Gurney, Claire Hubbard, 1861- (person)

Stimson, Henry L. (Henry Lewis), 1867-1950 (person)

Henry Lewis Stimson, the politician, was one of Eleanor Stimson Brooks's cousins. He took an interest in the family and had given her support throughout Van Wyck's struggles with depression (1926-1930). From the description of Correspondence to Charles Van Wyck Brooks, 1930-1945. (University of Pennsylvania Library). WorldCat record id: 191821881 Stimson served as U.S. Secretary of war (1911-1913, 1940-1945), was governor general of the Philippine Islands (1927-1929) and U.S...

Lawrence, David (person)

Massachusetts Citizens Committee on the World Court. (corporateBody)

League of Women Voters of Massachusetts (corporateBody)

The League of Women Voters was founded in 1920 during the National American Suffrage Association convention, just months before the ratification of the 19th Amendment to the United States Constitution gave women the right to vote. Many founding delegates were from Massachusetts, and participated in local suffrage organizations. These suffrage groups promptly reformed as League chapters. Originally incorporated in 1893, the Massachusetts Woman Suffrage Association dissolved and regrouped in May 1...

White, William Allen, 1868-1944 (person)

American journalist known as the "Sage of Emporia"; owner and editor of the "Emporia Gazette." From the description of Papers of William Allen White, 1890-1940 [manuscript]. (University of Virginia). WorldCat record id: 647837106 Journalist. From the description of Letters, 1889-1945. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 122644557 Pulitzer Prize-winning Emporia, Kansas, newspaper editor and author. From the description of William Allen White letter...

Haertlein, Albert, 1895-1960. (person)

Haertlein graduated from Harvard in 1916 and taught civil engineering at Harvard. From the description of Papers of Albert Haertlein, 1920-1959 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 76973053 ...

Kallen, Horace Meyer, 1882-1974 (person)

Jewish American philosopher and author; friend and pupil of William James. From the description of H.M. Kallen letter to [Harry?] Salpeter, 1918 November 5. (University of Virginia). WorldCat record id: 76924359 From the description of H. M. Kallen letter to [Harry?] Salpeter [manuscript], 1918 November 5. (University of Virginia). WorldCat record id: 647999274 Philosopher and educator. From the description of Autograph letters signed (13) and autograph ...

Fuller, Alvan T. (Alvan Tufts), 1878-1958 (person)

Women's Art Society of Montreal (corporateBody)

Paine, George L. (person)

Post, Alice Thacher, 1853-1947 (person)

Lippmann, Walter, 1889-1974 (person)

American journalist and author. From the description of Typewritten letter signed, dated : Washington, D.C., 23 September 1960, to Joan Peyser, 1960 Sept. 23. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 270992594 Lippmann was an American journalist and author. From the description of Walter Lippmann letters to Hazel Albertson, 1910-1982. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 612206746 From the guide to the Walter Lipmann letters to Hazel Albertson, 1910-1982., (H...

Whitehouse, Florence (person)

Stanford, Neal A. (person)

Forbes, Rose Dabney, 1864-1947 (person)

Choate, Robert Burnett, 1898-1963. (person)

League of Women Voters of Cambridge. (corporateBody)

The Cambridge Political Equality Association was organized in February 1896 by women who believed "that the exercise of the suffrage on the part of the women citizens is not only just but will promote a better civic life, the true development of the home, and the welfare of the family...." Association records for the years 1896 to 1916 are in: the Schlesinger Library's Woman's Rights Collection (folders 1070-1081af, volumes 106-110); the Grace A. Johnson papers in the Woman's Rights Collection (...

Moors, John F. (person)

Woodrow Wilson foundation (corporateBody)

Founded in New York in 1921 or 1922, the Woodrow Wilson Foundation endowed permanent awards for distinguished public service. Franklin D. Roosevelt served as Chairman of the National Committee. In time, a memorial library was also established at the Woodrow Wilson House at 45 E. 65th St., New York City. In 1950, the Foundation transferred the Library to the United Nations. From the description of Collection, 1922-1957, 1940-1949. (Swarthmore College, Peace Collection). WorldCat recor...

Nutter, George Read, 1863-1937. (person)

Spencer, Edna Lawrence (person)

Massachusetts Single Tax League (corporateBody)

Duncan, Robert F. (person)

Duncan was stationed at Fort Eustis, VA in 1942-43, Sicily, Italy, and south and central France. From the description of The Robert F. Duncan papers, ca. 1921-ca. 1960. (US Army, Mil Hist Institute). WorldCat record id: 46712728 ...

Shaw, Anna Howard, 1847-1919 (person)

Anna Howard Shaw (February 14, 1847 – July 2, 1919) was a leader of the women's suffrage movement in the United States. She was also a physician and one of the first ordained female Methodist ministers in the United States. Born in northern England in Newcastle-upon-Tyne in 1847, her family left England and immigrated to the United States. In their new country, the Shaws made several moves. After settling in the bustling port city of New Bedford, Massachusetts, they uprooted again, this time ...

Hoover, Herbert, 1874-1964 (person)

Herbert Clark Hoover (b. August 10, 1874, Iowa-d. October 20, 1964), thirty-first president of the United States, was born in Iowa, and was orphaned as a child. A Quaker known from his childhood as "Bert" to his friends, he began a career as a mining engineer soon after graduating from Stanford University in 1895. Within twenty years he had used his engineering knowledge and business acumen to make a fortune as an independent mining consultant. In 1914 Hoover administered the American Relief Com...

Lodge, Henry Cabot, 1850-1924 (person)

Henry Cabot Lodge (1850-1924) was born into a prominent Boston family in 1850. Through his mother’s family, the Cabots, Lodge traced his lineage back to the 17th century, with one great-grandfather a leading Federalist during the Revolutionary period. Growing up in both an intellectual and privileged household, "Cabot" took naturally to academic subjects, particularly history and literature. Beyond his early devotion to scholarly pursuits, Lodge also enjoyed numerous sports and the great outdoor...

League of Nations Association (U.S.) (corporateBody)

The American Association for International Cooperation and the League of Nations Non-Partisan Committee merged on January 10, 1923 to become the League of Nations Non-Partisan Association. This name was shortened in 1929 to become the League of Nations Association. The organization was inactive during World War II. After the war, it was revived as the United Nations Association. From the description of League of Nations Association (U.S.) collected records, 1916, 1922-1945. (Swarthmo...

Parker, Lois D. (person)

National Council for Adult Civic Education. (corporateBody)

Walsh, David I. (David Ignatius), 1872-1947 (person)

Fassett, Edith (person)

Holmes, Alice Marion (person)

Progressive Party National Convention, 1912, Chicago, I11. (corporateBody)

Birdsall, Clara E. (person)

Thomas, Frances A. (person)

Crocker, Courtenay (person)

McDonald, James G. (James Grover), 1886-1964 (person)

Epithet: High Commissioner for Refugees British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000976.0x000390 James Grover McDonald was born on November 29, 1886 in Coldwater, Ohio. His parents, Kenneth and Anna Dietrich McDonald, operated a hotel, and the family's five children worked alongside their parents. The family later moved to Albany, Indiana, to operate a second hotel, and there McDonald met Ruth Stafford, who...

Women's International League for Peace and Freedom (corporateBody)

WILPF developed out of the International Women's Congress against World War I that took place in The Hague, Netherlands, in 1915 and the formation of the International Women's Committee of Permanent Peace; the name WILPF was not chosen until 1919. The first WILPF president, Jane Addams, had previously founded the Woman's Peace Party in the United States, in January 1915, this group later became the US section of WILPF. Along with Jane Addams, Marian Cripps and Margaret E. Dungan were also foundi...

Sayre, Francis Bowes, 1885-1972 (person)

Diplomat. From the description of Reminiscences of Francis Bowes Sayre : oral history, 1952. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 309725093 Diplomat and statesman. From the description of Papers of Francis Bowes Sayre, 1861-1961. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 71060652 Biographical Note 1885, Apr. 30 Born, South Bethleh...

Luce, Robert, 1862-1946 (person)

Robert Luce was a Republican Congressman from Massachusetts (1919-1935, 1937-1941). Minot, Kendall and Company was a Boston investment firm. From the description of Correspondence with Waldo S. Kendall of Minot, Kendall and Company, 1928-1941 (inclusive). (Harvard Business School). WorldCat record id: 269594014 ...

League of Women Voters of Boston (corporateBody)

Beginning in the late 1960s, the League of Women Voters of Boston had a Boston Harbor Committee that was concerned with the pollution of the harbor and other neighboring waterways. From the description of Records, 1967-1981 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232008804 A non-partisan organization committed to opening government to all of Boston's citizens, the League of Women Voters of Boston strives for a representative system of government that is accoun...

American Woman's Republic. (corporateBody)

The American Woman's League was formed in 1908 in University City, St. Louis, Missouri, by E.G. Lewis, a St. Louis publisher, as a subscription-gathering agency for his publications. By 1910, under the umbrella of the American Woman's Republic, it had social, educational, and cultural programs which promoted women's "mutual advantage protection and advancement," training for government administration and organization for suffrage, and licensing manufacturers of quality goods which offered rebate...

McArtney, Janet E. (person)

Peabody, Lucy (McGill) Waterbury, 1861-1949. (person)

Simpson, Clifford O. (person)

Morgan, Ann (person)

Garrity, Helen B. (person)

Holt, Hamilton (person)

United Nations Association (corporateBody)

The United Nations Association came into being in 1948 with the help of money from the League of Nations Union which carried on as a parallel organisation. After the demises of the League of Nations Union the UNA took over many of its functions and staff. The UNA describes itself as a 'critical fan club of the United Nations' and has always reflected the concerns of the United Nations. It began by focussing on the issues of world peace and the danger of war through hunger and whilst...

Cambridge Political Equality Association. (corporateBody)

The Cambridge Political Equality Association was founded in 1896 "to extend study and discussion with a view to securing political equality for American citizens." In 1901, CPEA affiliated with the Massachusetts Woman Suffrage Association; it was probably the forerunner of the Cambridge League of Woman Voters. From the description of Records in the Woman's Rights Collection, 1896-1926 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232008750 ...

International Council of Women. (corporateBody)

International Council of Women (ICW) founded in Washington, D.C., in 1888, as an international federation of national women's organizations. Later affiliated with the United Nations with headquarters in Paris. From the description of International Council of Women records, 1931-1957. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70981886 The International Council of Women, founded in 1888, is one of the pioneer women's international organizations. From the outset its aim was to form a Nati...

Weeks, John W. (John Wingate), 1860-1926 (person)

John Wingate Weeks (April 11, 1860-July 12, 1926) was an American politician in the Republican Party. He served as a United States Representative for Massachusetts from 1905 to 1913, as a United States Senator from 1913 to 1919, and as Secretary of War from 1921 to 1925. Weeks was born and raised in Lancaster, New Hampshire. He received an appointment to the United States Naval Academy, graduating in 1881, and served two years in the United States Navy. Weeks made a fortune in banking during the...

Progressive Party (Founded 1912). National Convention, 1st, Chicago, 1912. (corporateBody)

League of Nations (corporateBody)

Parker, Louise M. (Louise Merritt), 1868-1954 (person)

Progressive Party (1912) (corporateBody)

Woolley, Mary Emma, 1863-1947 (person)

Mary Emma Woolley, college professor and President of Mount Holyoke College from 1901-1937, was born on July 13, 1863 in South Norwalk, Connecticut to Joseph Judah Woolley, a Congregational minister, and Mary August Ferris Woolley, a schoolteacher. She attended Mrs. Fannie Augur's school in Meriden, Connecticut until her family moved to Pawtucket, Rhode Island in 1871, when she enrolled in Providence High School. In 1882 she began attending Wheaton Seminary in Norton, Massachusetts, graduating i...

Smith, Lillian H. (Lillian Helena), dz. 1887 (person)

Lewis, David J. (David John), 1869-1952 (person)

Lawyer, member of U.S. Tariff Commission, and U.S. Representative from Maryland. From the description of Papers, 1905-1949. (Duke University Library). WorldCat record id: 19932360 ...

Garland School of Homemaking. (corporateBody)

Gorham, Kate Foster, 1860- (person)