Note N3190 Index
Daniel was known to his friends as "Fred." During World War I, he served as a YMCA physical director in Rome, Italy, and was made an honorary captain in the Italian forces there. He was selected as a member of the official bodyguard for President Woodrow Wilson when the President visited Italy. After the war, he was active in a number of business, fraternal and social circles in Clinton. Among them was the Scottish Rite of Masonry, in which he attained the thirty-third degree.
Note N3195 Index
Frederick owned the ZN Ranch in Saratoga, Wyoming, but was "not always in residence there." The ZN Ranch continues today to be a working cattle ranch of about 10,000 acres, according to Nancy Wallis, Director of the Saratoga Historical Museum. Some of the cattle raised there were Charalois cows, a special breed. He was the sole stockholder in Scribner Cattle Company, and, at the time of his death had an estate of well over one and one-half million dollars.
He graduated from Stanford University and, while there, was on the football team and a member of various organizations, including the Phi Phi National Senior Honorary Society.
Frederick died from an apparent heart attack while playing golf near his winter home in Florida. He had previously been diagnosed with cancer (probably of the prostate).
After Frederick's death, Kathleen married "a very wealthy man" by the name of Keuhler of California.
Note N3202 Index
Jessie was a brother to Guy Benjamin, husband of Susan's sister, Martha.
Note N3205 Index
Gladys and her first husband, Mr. Sherman, were a part of the theatre scene in New York City during the early 1900's. She was an understudy for the actress with the leading role in the play, "The Chocolate Soldier." When the lead actress became ill, Gladys played the part. Her sister, Hazel, was in the audience and kept poking the man next to her and saying, "That's my sister "
Gladys and Mr. Sherman divorced about 1920. They had had one son, John.
Her second husband, John Lewis Morgenthau, was a nephew of Henry Morgenthau, Secretary of the U.S. Treasury from 1934-1945, and, in 1950, Chairman of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
John and Gladys' son, John Lewis Morgenthau, Jr., was involved in the early development and commercial use of atomic energy.
Note N3208 Index
Mildred and Lester Lapham divorced 24 June1941 (MAINE DIVORCE RECORDS [Maine State Archives] Roll 8, Vol. 25, Page 247, Line 4). They had had 4 stillborn children, 1 January 1927, 30 October 1927, 24 February 1929, and 27 February 1934.
Her untimely death, only 6 months after marrying Kenneth, was caused by rheumatic heart disease complicated by pneumonia.
Note N3209 Index
Charles spent almost his entire adult life working for his father, Rod, at the dairy farm in Rumford Center. He took over the business when Rod died in 1949. Eight years later, in 1957, he sold the farm to Dr. Hersey. Charles and family moved to a farm near Andover, where Charles raised chickens. Roseanna lived there with Charles and family until she was moved to Norway (in 1968 or 1969) to live out her years with Evaline. Meanwhile, Charles and family moved to Connecticut. There he died in 1971, just two months before his mother died in Auburn, Maine. Helen then moved back to Maine, living with her daughter, Judy, in Norway until her death in 1981.
Note N3210 Index
Hazel was Herbert's second wife. His first wife (name unknown) died about 1919. Herbert was reportedly quite wealthy, because of his connections with the coal business and his being the builder/owner of the Bell Building in Chicago. They had two children, Herbert, Jr., and Christie Ann Bell. Herbert was somehow related to Sarah Bell, wife of Edward Eaton Scribner.
Hazel and her second husband, William Jordan, had no children.
Note N3218 Index
Hosea's death was caused by cerebral apoplexy.
Note N3219 Index
In the book, RAYMOND GENEALOGY, Vol. 2, by Samuel Edward Raymond (op.cit.), page 475, Alice is named as Arolin M. Raymond. This writer recalls that his mother, Evaline (House) Scribner (a granddaughter of Hosea and Alice) often referred to her grandmother as Arolin Raymond.