Forrest Crissey (born June 1, 1864, Stockton, New York, Died November 5, 1943, Geneva, Illinois), was a prolific early twentieth-century American writer of books and articles. His most famous work was Tattlings of a Retired Politician, a 1904 book which entails the humorous but fictional letters of William Bradley.
|Born||June 1, 1864|
|Died||November 5, 1943|
|Occupation(s)||Writer and Novelist|
|Spouse||Kate Darling Shurtleff (1887 - 1943)|
Other notable works included The story of foods, 1917; Where Opportunity Knocks Twice, 1914; The Romance of Moving Money (Brink's, Inc.), 1934; Alexander Legge 1866-1933, 1936; stories and articles in The Saturday Evening Post. From 1901 to 1934 he was on their staff while also writing other books, articles, and biographical information of various types.