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Daniel A. Reed

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Title: Daniel A. Reed  
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Subject: United States congressional delegations from New York, Lee Zeldin, Elise Stefanik, Penn State Nittany Lions football, List of members of the United States Congress by longevity of service
Collection: 1875 Births, 1959 Deaths, 19Th-Century Players of American Football, American Athlete-Politicians, American Football Guards, Cincinnati Bearcats Football Coaches, Cornell Big Red Football Coaches, Cornell Big Red Football Players, Cornell University Alumni, Members of the United States House of Representatives from New York, New York Republicans, Old Right (United States), Penn State Nittany Lions Football Coaches, People from Chautauqua County, New York, Republican Party Members of the United States House of Representatives
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Daniel A. Reed

Daniel A. Reed
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from New York's 43rd district
In office
January 3, 1953 – February 19, 1959
Preceded by Edmund P. Radwan
Succeeded by Charles E. Goodell
In office
March 4, 1919 – January 3, 1945
Preceded by Charles M. Hamilton
Succeeded by Edward J. Elsaesser
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from New York's 45th district
In office
January 3, 1945 – January 3, 1953
Preceded by None (district created)
Succeeded by None (district eliminated)
Personal details
Born Daniel Alden Reed
(1875-09-15)September 15, 1875
Sheridan, New York, U.S.
Died February 19, 1959(1959-02-19) (aged 83)
Washington, D.C., U.S.
Political party Republican
Alma mater Cornell University (LL.B.)

Daniel Alden Reed (September 15, 1875 – February 19, 1959) was an American football player, coach, and U.S. Representative from the state of New York. Reed was attorney for the excise department of New York from 1903 to 1909. He served in the House of Representatives as a Republican from 1919 until his death in Washington, D.C., on February 19, 1959.

Contents

  • Professional career 1
  • Coaching career 2
    • Head coaching record 2.1
  • Congressional career 3

Professional career

Reed pictured in The Cincinnatian 1900, Cincinnati yearbook

Reed was born in Sheridan, New York on September 15, 1875. He attended the public schools of Sheridan and Silver Creek, New York, and graduated from Cornell University in 1898, where he was a member of the Quill and Dagger society. Reed studied law, was admitted to the bar in 1900, and practiced first in Silver Creek, and later in Dunkirk, New York. Reed was also a board of directors member for the Dunkirk Trust Company, and became a popular speech maker on business and civic topics.

He was an attorney for the New York State Excise Department from 1903 to 1909. During World War I he was one of the commissioners sent to France by the federal government to study the ongoing food shortage in preparation for a U.S. lecture tour on the importance of food conservation.

Coaching career

After playing football at Cornell University, Reed coached at the University of Cincinnati, Pennsylvania State University, and his alma mater. From 1899 to 1900 he coached at Cincinnati, and guided the Bearcats to an 8–6–1 record. He coached at Penn State in 1903, compiling a 5–3 record. From 1910 to 1911, he was the head coach at Cornell, where he led that team to a 12–5–1 record. His career record is 25-14-2.

Head coaching record

Year Team Overall
Cincinnati (1899–1900)
1899 Cincinnati 5–2
1900 Cincinnati 3–4–1
Cincinnati: 8–6–1
Penn State Nittany Lions (1903–1903)
1903 Penn State 5–3
Penn State: 5–3
Cornell Big Red (1910–1911)
1910 Cornell 5–2–1
1911 Cornell 7–3
Cornell: 12–5–1
Total: 25–14–2

Congressional career

In 1918 Reed was elected to Congress as a Republican. He was reelected 20 times, and served from March 4, 1919 until his death. During his time in the U.S. House Reed was chairman of the Committee on Industrial Arts and Expositions (Sixty-eighth Congress); the Committee on Education (Sixty-ninth through Seventy-first Congresses); the Committee on Ways and Means (Eighty-third Congress); and the Joint Committee on Internal Revenue Taxation (Eighty-third Congress).

Reed was a delegate to the Interparliamentary Union meeting in Rome, Italy in 1948. He later served as a delegate at meetings in Sweden, Switzerland, and France.

During his years in Congress, Reed was one of the most conservative members of the New York delegation, frequently scoring zeros from Americans for Democratic Action, and was one of

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