Dickinson College (Carlisle, PA) Faculty, 1911

Pennsylvania Marriage Records  

Note: The source for this information is The Microcosm, the yearbook of Dickinson College - 1911

  1. Rev. George Edward Reed, S.T.D., LL.D., President

    Born 1846. A.B., Wesleyan University, 1869; A.M., 1872;S.T.D., 1885;LL.D.,Lafayette, 1889. Student in Boston Theological Seminary, 1869-70. Stationed at Willimantic, Conn., 1870-72; St. Paul’s, Fall River, 1872-75; Hanson Place Church, Brooklyn, 1875-78;Stamford, Conn.,1878-81; Nostrand Ave., Brooklyn,1881-84; Hanson Place Church, Brooklyn, 1884-87; Trinity, New Haven, 1887-89; President of Dickenson College, 1889--. Author of numerous articles on the religions and social questions of the day for the leading papers and magazines. Traveled in Europe, 1878; in the West, 1886, 1905; and throughout many portions of the United States as a lecturer and preacher. State Librarian of Pennsylvania, 1899-1903. Member of the American Academy of Political and Social Science. The Anthropological Society of New York, and the American Historical Society. Edited Fourth Series, Pennsylvania Archives, 1899-1903. President of the Anti-Saloon League of Pennsylvania, 1905.

  2. Ovando B. Super, Ph.D., Professor of the Romance Languages.

    Born 1848. A.B., Dickenson College1873; A.M., 1876; Ph.D., Boston University, 1883; Professor of Modern Languages in Delaware College, 1873-76; Studied in Leipsic and Paris1876-78; Professor of Modern Languages in Dickinson Seminary, 1878-80; Professor of Languages in the University of Denver, 1880-84;Professor of Romance Languages in Dickenson College, 1884---. Published French Reader, 1888; Edited Stories from Souvestre, 1889; Readings French History, 1891; Anderson “Maerchen”, 1893; Erckmann-Chatrain’s Waterloo, 1893; Lessing’s “Emilia Balotti”, 1894; Halvey’s “L’abbe Constantin”, 1894;German Reader, 1895; Erkamnn-Chatrain’s “Concrit de 1813”, 1896; Count of Segur’s “La Retraite de Moscow”, 1899; Scenes de la Revolution Francaise”, 1900; “La Tache du Petit Chose”, 1901; Their’s “La Campagne de Waterloo”. 1902; “Loti, Pecheur d’Islande” 1902; Hugo’s “Les Miserables”, Santines “Picciola”, “La Mere de la Marquise”, 1904;”Fables de la Fontaine”, 1904; ”Yvan Gall”, 1908; numerous contributions to educational and religious periodicals.

  3. James H. Morgan, Ph.D., Professor of Greek.

    Born 1857. A.B., Dickenson College, 1878; A.M., 1881; Ph.D., Bucknell University, 1892;Professor in Pennington Seminary, 1878-79; Vice President, Pennington Seminary, 1879-81; Professor in Rugby Academy, Philadelphia, 1881-82; Principle of Dickinson Preparatory School, 1882-84; Adjunct Professor of Greek in Dickinson College, 1884-90; Professor of Greek in Dickinson College, 1890-93; Dean of Dickinson College, 1893---. Traveled in Europe, 1887. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; The American Philological Association.

  4. William B. Lindsay, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry

    Born 1858. A.B., Boston University, 1879; B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1881; Ph.D., Boston University, 1895; Instructor in General Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1881-82; Chemist to H. A. Gould & Co., Boston, and to the United States Dyeing Co., Providence, R. I., 1882-84; Instructor in Massachusetts Institute of Technology in General and Analytical Chemistry, 1884-85; Professor of Chemistry in Dickenson College, 1885---. Traveled in Europe in 1875, ’95, ’97. Published Revision of Elliot and Storer’s Qualitative Analysis, 1892 with H. F. Storer, Storer and Lindsay’s Manual of Chemistry, 1894. Member of American Chemical Society.

  5. Bradford O. McIntire, Ph.D., Thomas Beaver Professor of English and American Literature.

    Born 1856. A.B., Wesleyan University, 1883; A.M., 1886; Ph.D., Western University of Pennsylvania, 1896; Professor of English Literature and History, Maine Wesleyan Seminary and Female College, Kent’s Hill, Maine, 1883-90; Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature in Dickinson College, 1890-1904; Professor of English and American Literature in Dickinson College, 1904---. Lay Delegate to General Conference of M. E. Church at Los Angeles, Cal. 1904

  6. William W. Landis, A.M. ScD., Susan Powers Hoffman Professor of Mathematics.

    Born 1869. PhB., Dickinson College, 1891; A.M., 1894; Student of Mathematics, Physics, and Astronomy, also Assistant in Mathematics in the Johns Hopkins University, 1891-94; Professor of Mathematics in Thiel College, 1894-95; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy in Dickinson College, 1895---. Received Hermite Medal from French Government in 1893. Member of the American Mathematical Society; Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; Member of the Circolo Matematico Di Palermo.

  7. John Frederick Mohler, Ph.D., Professor of Physics.

    Born 1864. A.B., Dickinson College, 1887; A.M. 1890; Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University, 1897; Professor of Science and Mathematics in Wilmington Conference Academy, Dover, Del., 1887-90; Professor of Mathematics in Wesleyan Academy, 1890-94; entered Johns Hopkins University in 1894 as a student of Physics, Astronomy and Mathematics; Student Assistant in Astronomy at the same university, 1895-96, and appointed fellow in Physics, 1896; Professor of Physics in Dickinson College, 1896---. Has published several articles on original research in “Spectrum Analysis”; an article on the “Surface Tension of Water below Zero Degrees Centigrade”; a review of an article on the “Refractive Index of Water and Alcohol for Electric Waves”; “Eclipse Reports of 1900”; “The Doppler Effect and Reversal in Spark Spectra”. Member of the American Physical Society; American Association for the Advancement of Science.

  8. Morris W. Prince, S.T.D., Professor of History and Political Science.

    Born 1845. A.B., Wesleyan University, 1868; S.T.D., 1890; Joined New Hampshire Conference, 1871; Stationed in Plymouth, New Hampshire, 1871-74; Concord, New Hampshire, 1874-77; Dover, New Hampshire, 1877-80; Haverhill Mass. 1880-81. Principal of Bucksport Seminary, Me., 1881-84. Entered New York East Conference, 1884; Pastor M. E. Churches, Stamford, Conn.; Nostrand Avenue, Brooklyn; Bristol Conn.; Trinity Church, New Haven, Conn. Professor of History and Political Science in Dickinson College 1896---. Traveled in Europe, 1895, 1902.

  9. William L. Gooding, Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy and Education

    Born 1851. A.B. Dickinson College, 1874; A.M. 1877; Teacher of Science in Wilmington Conference Academy, Dover, Del., 1874-76; Studied Philosophy at Harvard University under James and Palmer, 1876-77; Studied at Goettingen, Leipsic, and Heidelburg Universities, 1878-81; Instructor in Ethics, Wesleyan University, 1881-82; Principal of Wilmington Conference Academy, Dover, Del., 1884-98; Professor of Philosophy and Education, Dickinson College, 1898---.

  10. Mervin G. Filler, A.M., Professor of Latin Language and Literature

    Born 1873. A.B. Dickinson College, 1893; A.M. per examination 1895; Instructor in Latin and Greek in Dickinson Preparatory School, 1893-99; Vice Principal of Dickinson Preparatory School, 1896-99; Professor of Latin Language and Literature in Dickinson College, 1899---. Studied in Graduate School of University of Chicago, summers of 1900-01. Member of American Archaeological Society. Member of American Philological Association. Granted leave of absence for study, 1906. Studied in Graduate School of University of Pennsylvania, 1905-07. Chancellor, Mount Gretna Chautauqua.

  11. Henry M. Stephens, Sc.D., Professor of Biology

    Born 1868. Ph.B., Dickinson College, 1892; A.M.,1895; Sc.D., Bucknell University, 1907; Instructor in Physiology, Hygiene and Physical Culture, in Dickinson College, 1892-95; Adjunct Professor of Physiology, Hygiene and Physical Culture in Dickinson College, 1895-97; Adjunct Professor of Biology, 1897-98; Professor of Biology in Dickinson College, 1899--. Studied at Marine Biological Laboratory, Cold Spring Harbor, L.I., 1899-01; Traveled in Europe, 1894;Graduate Student at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1895;Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; Member of the Torrey Botanical Society.

  12. C. Willard Prettyman, Ph.D., Professor of German

    Born 1872. A.B. Dickinson College, 1891; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1899; Instructor in Mount Holly Academy, 1891-92; Instructor in Davis Military School, Winston, N.C. 1892-95; Summer of 1895 in Leipsic; Graduate Student of Germanics at Johns Hopkins University1895-96; Fellow in Germanics and Student Assistant in Germanics at Johns Hopkins University, 1896-97; Student of Germanics and Assistant in German at University of Pennsylvania, 1897-99; Student of Germanics, Spring Semester, University of Berlin,1898; Senior Fellow in Germanics, University of Pennsylvania, 1899-1900; Adjunct Professor of German in Dickinson College, 1899; Professor of German in Dickinson College, 1900---. In charge of German Department of Summer School of New York University, summer of 1901. Edited Fulda’s “Der Talisman”, 1902, Schiller’s “Gerchichte des Dreissigjaehrigen Krieges”, Drittes Buch, 1902.

  13. Montgomery P Sellers, A.M., Professor of Rhetoric and the English Language

    Born 1873. Graduated at Carlisle High School, 1889; Ph.B., Dickinson College1893; A.M., per examination, 1894; Assistant Instructor in German in Dickinson College 1893-94; Instructor in German in Dickinson College, 1894-95; Studied in Heidelberg, Germany, summer of 1895; Adjunct-Professor of English in Dickinson College1895-04; Professor of Rhetoric and the English Language in Dickinson College, 1904---. Reader in English Literature and History in the Bodleain Library, Oxford , England, summer of 1896 and 1907; Student in Old English. an a member of the Oxford Summer Meeting, Oxford, England, 1897;Graduate Student, n University of Chicago, summer of 1901. Traveled in Europe in 1895, 1896, 1897, 1902, and 1903.

  14. Harry F. Whiting, Sc.D., Professor of Latin and Greek

    Born 1870. A.B., Dickinson College, 1889; A.M., 1892; Sc.D., Pennsylvania College, 1905; Student at Cornell University, 1890-91; Instructor in Latin in Dickinson College, 1893-95;Adjunct-Professor of Latin and Mathematics1895-03; Adjunct-Professor of Latin and Greek, 1903-07; Professor of Greek and Latin, 1907---

  15. Leon C. Prince, A.M., LL.B., Professor of History and Economics

    Born 1875. Student of Art Schools of New York City, 1893; Student at New York University. 1894-97; Ph.B., Dickinson College, 1898; LL.B., Dickinson School of Law, 1900; A.M., Dickinson College, 1900; Admitted to New York East Conference, Methodist Episcopal Church, 1900, (subsequently withdrew); Admitted to the Pennsylvania Bar, 1900; Instructor in History and Oratory in Dickinson College, 1900-02; Adjunct-Professor of History and Economics1902-07; Professor of History and Economics, 1907---. Author of “A Bird’s Eye View of American History”, (Scribner’s, 1907); Various Lectures, Addresses, and Newspaper and Magazine Articles; Member of the American Bar Association, The American Political Science Association, The American Historical Association, The American Economic Association, The American Academy of Political and Social Science, The International Lyceum Association.

  16. Lucretia Jones McAnney, M.O. Dean of Women and Instructor in Oratory

    M.O< National School of Elocution and Oratory. Philadelphia; Instructor in Elocution and Physical Culture, Williamsport Dickinson Seminary, 1882-85; Barnard Preparatory School, New York City, 1897-98; Private School of Elocution, New York City, 1898-02; Shakespearean Lecturer for Board of Education, New York City, 1902-06; Special Student in Dramatic Literature and History of Art, Columbia University, 1905;Instructor in Elocution and Dramatic Literature, Pennington Seminary, New Jersey, 1905-06; Dickinson College, 1906---.

  17. Perry B. Rowe, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics, Chemistry and Physics

    Born 1883. B.S., Dickinson College, 1907; A.M., per examination, Dickinson College, 1908; Instructor in Mathematics , Conway Hall, 1907-08; Instructor in Mathematics, Physics and Chemistry, 1908---.

  18. Forrest Eugene Craver, A.M., Professor in the Department of Physical Culture, and Instructor in Mathematics

    Born 1875. A.B. Dickinson College, 1899; A.M.1901; Graduate Student at Columbia University, 1906-07; Teacher of Greek and Latin in the Williamsport Dickinson Seminary, 1899-1900; Teacher of Greek and Latin in Conway Hall, 1900-05; Teacher of Latin in the Montclair High School, Montclair, N. J. 1905-09; Professor in the Department of Physical Culture and Instructor in Mathematics, Dickinson College, 1909.

  19. J. Irvin White, Treasurer

    Born 1845. Graduated from Millersville State Normal School, 1869; Taught for 15 years in charge of Academy and Seminary, and was Supervising Principal of Huntington Public Schools, 1873-1884. Represented Huntington County in Legislature as member of House of Representatives, 1887-88. Treasurer of Dickinson College, 1907---.

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