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Walter E. Ransom The prominent educator whose name forms the caption of this article is a native of the Empire state, born November 10, When he was thirteen years old he accompanied the remainder of the family to Michigan, where he completed the educational discipline he had already begun in the commonwealth of his nativity. He graduated from Olivet College, taking the degree of master of arts, and, that he might be thoroughly equipped for the duties of his chosen profession he also took a course in the state normal school, completing the curriculum of the latter institution in Thus fortified, he began teaching in Michigan and for twelve years thereafter he was one of the leading educators of that state.

He served in the capacity of principal in the schools of Lowell, Cheybogan and St. Louis, and also held several other important positions. In Prof. Ransom came to the state of Washington to accept a position as principal of the high school at Vancouver, and after retaining this post for over three years he became superintendent of the city schools of Snohomish, of which position he was an incumbent for another period of three years.

In he was elected to the superintendency of the Colfax City schools, and since that date he has been devoting himself with assiduity and zeal to that work, bringing to his labors a ripe scholarship and experience. He is undoubtedly accomplishing very much for the advancement of the cause of thorough education in Whitman County's central city and this entire section of the country may consider itself fortunate in having within it an educator of his qualifications and abilities.

In fraternal affiliations Prof. Ransom belongs to the Knights of Pythias and the Modern Woodmen of America, and in religious persuasion he is a Congregationalist. White, and they have one son, Will H. John M. Reed Prominent in the governmental affairs of two states, and active in the promotion of the agricultural and all other interests of Whitman County during the many years of his residence here, a man who has enjoyed marked preferment in the gift of the people and has proven true to his trust in every instance, a man who has so ordered his life as to win and retain the esteem and regard of his fellows, Mr.

Reed is certainly deserving of representation in any volume whose province includes a biographical review of the eminent men of the state or any portion thereof, and we could hardly escape the imputation of inconsistency were there failure to make brief mention of the salient points in his eminently useful and successful career. Our subject is a native of Missouri, born December 8, When he became five years old his parents took him to Arkansas, and near Fayetteville, that territory, he grew to manhood and acquired his educational discipline. His early environment was such as to lead him to sympathize with the south during the war of the Rebellion, and on July 4, , he took up arms in defense of that cause.

He was a member of the militia for a while, but in he became a soldier in the Confederate army, and from that date until the close of the war his fortunes were linked with those of the sunny south. He participated in the battle of Wilson Creek, the engagement at Little Rock, Arkansas, the battle of Prairie Grove, and numerous other engagements and skirmishes.

Once he was slightly wounded. Upon retiring from the army he visited his family, which had moved to Texas, then returned to Arkansas and engaged in farming. In he came to Oregon, Clackamas County, where he followed farming. It was here that his splendid abilities first gained recognition, and in he was elected to the state legislature, his re-election following in At one time of his service in the Oregon house three-fourths of the state legislature were natives of Missouri. It was during one of his terms that Senator Grover was elected.

In Mr. Reed moved over to Whitman County and located on land five miles southeast of Oakesdale, where he now lives. By the use of his timber-culture privileges and the purchase of railroad land he became the owner of two hundred and forty acres, and upon this generous tract he has lived and farmed ever since, realizing very gratifying .

In addition to his rural realty he has some town property in Oakesdale. Since residing here, also, our subject has been very active in county and state political matters. For four years he occupied a seat on the board of county commissioners, and he has the honor of having been one of the framers of the state constitution, having been elected to the convention by the Democrats and Independents.

In every other way in his power he has contributed to the upbuilding of county and state, promoting with zeal and energy every cause which he believed for the best interests of either. In the Farmers' Alliance he was for many years an active worker. He also has the distinction of having been chairman of the first Populist state convention. For many years he has been a preacher in the Cumberland Presbyterian Church, and he was one of the founders of the church of that denomination in his vicinity.

Fraternally he is affiliated with the F. On December 24, , in the state of Oregon, Mr. Reed married Sarah E. Dennen, a native of Tennessee, but was reared in Missouri, and to their union two children have been born: William P. Reed attributes much of his success in life to his faithful companion. Reed The man whose life history we must now essay to outline is one of the shrewdest and most successful attorneys in the state of Washington, and though still young in years and in the practice of the profession, his reputation is as wide as the Inland Empire.

Reed was born in the vicinity of Jefferson, Greene County, Iowa, in , but was early taken by his parents to Palmira, Warren County, where he resided for sixteen years, completing the public school course and afterward teaching. He subsequently removed to Madison, Nebraska. After spending two years more in the teaching profession, he took a course in the North Nebraska Normal College, then served as a member of the faculty of that institution for a time.

He subsequently spent three years in the Madison State Bank, but, in , he came west, located in the Palouse country, and assumed charge of the local interests of the Vermont Loan and Trust Company. He was with them until after the panic of , but he had been studying law in spare moments for a of years, and in May, , was admitted to practice in the local courts. The following year he took a further examination, as a result of his success in which he was admitted to practice in the supreme court of the state. He gained the right to appear as an attorney in the United States federal court the same year, and in was admitted to the district courts of Idaho.

Three years later he acquired like rights in the district courts of Oregon. The second day after his admission at Colfax, Mr. Reed was appointed to defend a murder case and succeeded in getting his client discharged. He later distinguished himself in connection with the Symes murder case, so well known over the entire Northwest, and he was also one of the attorneys in the interesting Shawnee warehouse cases. But it is not alone in criminal cases that Mr. Reed's abilities have found field for exercise, for he is no less famed as a successful railroad attorney, and has built up a large practice in railway litigation.

On November 3, , in the city of Spokane, there was solemnized the marriage of our subject and Mrs. Inis Wells, nee Hardesty. Reed is a daughter of one of Montana's early stage drivers, a man who had many thrilling adventures with the road agents who, in early days, infested the territory. Renfrew The difficult science of s is the science to which the subject of this brief biographical review has devoted himself for the past few years and in which he has been especially successful.

Since becoming identified with Whitman County he has held several offices of trust and emolument, mostly clerical, also has held private positions of the same kind, and in everything entrusted to his care, whether the charge has been public or private in its nature, he has shown himself thoroughly competent and reliable. His life has been in all respects so ordered as to win the confidence and esteem of all with whom he has bad business or social relations, and his standing in the county is in every respect of the very highest.

Renfrew's parents, William and Eliza, natives respectively of Ohio and Pennsylvania, were early pioneers of California, to which state they emigrated in , and in which state, on June 17, , our subject was born, he being the first white child to make his advent upon the stage of this life in Columbia, Tuolumne County.

In he was taken by his parents back to their old home in Ohio, and he continued to reside in that state until , when, his father having died, his mother brought him west again as far as Virginia City. He resided there until , in which year he removed to Plumas County, California. Between the years and he was engaged in the stock business there and in Sonoma County, but, desiring to fit himself for a different line of activity, he then entered Heald's Business College, at San Francisco, where he took a complete commercial course. In he came to Salem, Oregon, whence, after a short residence, he proceeded to Pomeroy, this state, in which town he resided two years, engaged as an ant and clerk in the commercial establishment of B.

He was a resident of Lewiston, Idaho, for a while thereafter, but his next position was that of ant for J. Standley, of Colton, by whom he was employed continuously for six or seven years. When Colton became an incorporated town he was elected treasurer. In he was the choice of a majority of the electors for the office of county clerk, a post for which his training and experience had so well fitted him. As might be expected, he filled the office with efficiency and skill. In the campaign of he was the nominee of his party for re-election, and though many of those on the ticket were defeated, he was elected.

Thus the people have shown their appreciation of his excellent services to the county. Fraternally, Mr. Renfrew is a member of the Knights of Pythias. Richards Among the most successful farmers of the Penawawa region and of Whitman County, famed as it is for the energy and thrift of its agricultural population, the man whose name appears as the caption of this article is deserving of a very prominent place.

Although he has not been as long in the business as many, his realty holdings are very extensive and highly improved. In political matters, also, he is a leader, and in almost every respect he is one of the representative men of the county. Richards was born in the Empire state on October 27, , and it was there that his early youth was passed and his educational discipline obtained. From the time of his first engaging in the battle of life on his own until , he was engaged constantly in farming, but in the year mentioned he emigrated to California.

In he came from the Golden state to this county. His first work in the new state was operating the Penawawa Ferry, of which, in , he became the owner. For about ten years he busied himself in connection with this ferry, but he eventually sold out and purchased the place upon which he now lives.

Success has attended his efforts in farming here from the first, and he is now the owner of three thousand acres of fine land, improved by a fine residence, barn, orchard, etc. He also owns a farm near Thornton. He devotes the major portion of his energies to the raising of cattle and horses, not, however, to the entire neglect of other farm products.

It is worthy of note that he has accumulated all his wealth in Whitman County. As stated above, Mr. Richards takes an active interest in all affairs of public concern in the county. He is also prominent in fraternal circles, being identified with the time-honored Masonic order, holding his lodge membership in Rodman, New York, and in the chapter at Colfax, this state. Richardson The man whose name initiates this article is another conspicuous representative of the men who, by wisely grasping their opportunities and making judicious use of every favoring circumstance, have achieved a very enviable financial success in Whitman County.

Richardson is one of the largest real-estate holders in the county and one of the wealthiest agriculturists, though he started here with almost nothing. In achieving success for himself, he has contributed very materially to the general progress of the entire Palouse country, and it is therefore fitting that due credit and representation be given him in a work which purports to present the biographical annals of the founders and builders of Whitman County. Richardson is a native of Oregon, born September 23, He grew to manhood in his native state, acquiring his education in its public schools.

When he became eighteen years old he removed to Whitman County and squatted on a place six miles west of Rosalia, which he afterward purchased of the railway company. Upon this, his earliest home in the county, he has ever since resided. When he arrived in the famed Palouse country, his worldly wealth consisted of seven head of horses, eight head of cattle and one dollar and seventy-five cents in cash, but by diligence and application he soon became quite comfortable, and his realty possessions have grown until he is now the owner of a princely domain of thirteen hundred acres, all of which is excellent land.

Upon this generous estate he is raising wheat principally; though he also handles considerable bands of cattle and other live-stock. He is one of the owners of the Farmers Warehouse in Rosalia. Fraternally, our subject is affiliated with the I. In the city of Spokane, in the year , he married Mary Stuvan, a native of Indiana, and they have two children; Mark and Norman.

Richardson, D. Whitman County, so well supplied with professional skill of other varieties, is not without its corps of efficient dental surgeons. Among these is to be ed the man whose name forms the caption of this review, whose home and place of business are at Tekoa.

Richardson is a native of Oregon, born July 16, In that state he passed the initial seventeen years of his life, receiving there a part of his educational discipline. In he came to Walla Walla County, Washington, where he completed his general education, thereafter embarking in the stock business and farming.

In he began the study of dentistry, and in started to practice that profession. In he removed to Adams, Oregon, but in July of the same year he returned to this state, located at Rosalia and opened there an office. This he maintained until , when he came to Tekoa, and there he has since lived, actively engaged in the practice of his profession.

Being a skillful man in his business, he has naturally built up an extensive patronage in the many years of his residence in the town. Richardson is also a pharmacist. In fraternal circles our subject is very active. He is affiliated with the F. Murphey, a native of Oregon, became his wife. To their union four children have been born: Ralph and Altarene, living; and Leah and Lawrence, deceased.

Richardson's father, Rev.

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