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Full text of "Annual Circular Letters of the ... Active Chapters of the Phi Delta Theta Fraternity"

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DEPOSITED BY" BETATHEIAPI IN 
THE NE>rTORK PUBUC LIBRMCT 



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*• •• ' 



THE YEAR BOOK 



OF THE 



Phi DeltaTheta Fraternity 



BEING THE 



ANNUAL Circular Letters 



OF THE 



SEVENTY-THREE 
ACTIVE CHAPTERS 



COMPILED AND EDITED BY 
THOS. A. DAVIS, Reporter of the General Council 



VOLUME XXVI 
1912 



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THE COUUKCIATE PWKSS 

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- • • • 

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• •• •• 



CONTENTS 



PAGE 

' Part Part 

I II 

Preface 9 

Phi Delta Theta in General 13 

Phi Delta Theta Chapter Houses 17 

Prominent Members of Phi Delta Theta 19 

Membership of College Fraternities 27 

Alabama Alpha University of Alabama 29 1 

Alabama Beta Alabama Polytechnic Institute ... 36 9 

Alabama Gamma Southern University 18 

California Alpha University of California 41 21 

California Beta Leland Stanford Junior University 47 28 

Colorado Alpha University of Colorado 52 33 

Georgia Alpha Prime . . Oglethorpe University 36 

Georgia Alpha University of Georgia 57 37 

Georgia Beta Emory College 60 46 

Georgia Gamma Mercer University 63 55 

Georgia Delta Georgia Institute of Technology . 66 63 

Idaho Alpha University of Idaho 69 66 

Illinois Alpha Northwestern University 75 69 

Illinois Beta University of Chicago 83 75 

Illinois Gamma Monmouth College 80 

Illinois Delta Knox College 87 82 

Illinois Epsilon Illinois Wesleyan University 90 

Illinois Zeta Lombard College 91 93 

Illinois Eta University of Illinois 94 101 

Indiana Alpha University of Indiana 100 107 

Indiana Beta Wabash College 105 119 

Indiana Gamma Butler College 115 130 

Indiana Delta Franklin College 119 139 

Indiana Epsilon Hanover College 123 148 

Indiana Zeta DePauw University < 127 154 

Indiana Eta Indiana State Normal School 163 

Indiana Theta Purdue University 134 164 

Iowa Alpha Iowa Wesleyan College 139 171 

Iowa Beta University of Iowa 145 179 



PAGE 

Part Part 

I II 

Kansas Alpha University of Kansas 148 186 

Kansas Beta Washburn College 152 193 

Kentucky Alpha Centre College 195 

Kentucky Alpha-Delta Central University 156 204 

Kentucky Beta Kentucky Military Institute 207 

Kentucky Gamma Georgetown College ' 209 

Kentucky Delta Central University 210 

Kentucky Epsilon Kentucky State College 159 213 

Louisiana Alpha Tulane University * 163 216 

Maine Alpha Colby College 170 221 

Massachusetts Alpha . ..Williams College 175 227 

Massachusetts Beta . . . .Amherst College 180 234 

Michigan Alpha University of Michigan 191 242 

Michigan Beta Michigan Agricultural College . . . 250 

Michigan Gamma Hillsdale College 255 

Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota 201 258 

Mississippi Alpha University of Mississippi 206 264 

Missouri Alpha University of Missouri 210 271 

Missouri Beta Prime . . .Central College 280 

Missouri Beta Westminster College 215 281 

Missouri Gamma Washington University 218 286 

Nebraska Alpha University of Nebraska 222 290 

New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth College 226 296 

New York Alpha Cornell University 236 306 

New York Beta Union College 246 315 

New York Gamma College of the City of New York 320 

New York Delta Columbia University 252 323 

New York Epsilon .... Syracuse University 258 331 

North Carolina Alpha . .Trinity College 339 

North Carolina Beta . . .University of North Carolina 266 340 

Ohio Alpha Miami University 270 344 

Ohio Beta Ohio Wesleyan University 274 353 

Ohio Gamma Prime . . . Wittenberg University 362 

Ohio Gamma Ohio University 280 363 

Ohio Delta University of Wooster 370 

Ohio Epsilon Buchtel College 375 

Ohio Zeta Ohio State University 283 379 

Ohio Eta Case School of Applied Science . .288 385 



PAGE 

Part Part 

I II 

Ohio Theta University of Cincinnati 292 391 

Ontario Alpha University of Toronto 295 394- 

Pennsylvania Alpha . . . .Lafayette College 299 397 

Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania College 304 405 

Pennsylvania Gamma . .Washington and Jefferson College 309 411 

Pennsylvania Delta Allegheny College 314 417 

Pennsylvania Epsilon . . Dickinson College 321 424 

Pennsylvania Zeta University of Pennsylvania 328 430 

Pennsylvania Eta Lehigh University 338 441 

Pennsylvania Theta . . . .Pennsylvania State College 343 446 

Quebec Alpha McGill University 349 449 

Rhode Island Alpha . . . Brown University 355 452 

South Carolina Alpha ..Wofford College 458 

South Carolina Beta . . .South Carolina College 459 

South Dakota Alpha . . .University of South Dakota ... .359 461 

Tennessee Alpha Vanderbilt University 363 464 

Tennessee Beta University of the South 368 475 

Texas Alpha Prime .... Austin College 48 1 

Texas Alpha Trinity University 482* 

Texas Beta University of Texas 372 484 

Texas Gamma Southwestern University ....... .378 490 

Vermont Alpha University of Vermont 3S3 495 

Virginia Alpha Roanoke College 504 

Virginia Beta University of Virginia 387 508 

Virginia Gamma * Randolph- Macon College 391 516 

Virginia Delta Richmond College 520 

Virginia Epsilon Virginia Military Institute 523 

Virginia Zeta Washington and Lee University . . 394 525 

Washington Alpha University of Washington 403 529 

Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin 408 533 

Wisconsin Beta Lawrence University 544 



PREFACE 



This twenty-sixth volume of the Year Book of Phi Delta Theta 
for 1912 is presented after a series of unforeseen and unavoidable 
delays, for which the editor is not wholly to blame. On account 
of the pressure of official duties in the government service Brother 
George M. Rommel, Editor of the Catalogue, was imable to under- 
take the supervision of this volume, and the undersigned was pressed 
into service. As a consequence notices to the chapters for the prepara- 
tion of copy and revision of alumni lists were not sent out until late 
in February. The last of the manuscripts from the chapters reached 
the editor on July 25, 1912, after a most strenuous and aggravating 
chase. Besides this more unexpected delays occurred in the print- 
ing before proofs reached the editor, and the final corrected proofs 
could not be forwarded by us until August 25 th. 

With this brief explanation we now submit our work to the Fra- 
ternity. We believe a perusal of these annual letters from each of 
our seventy-three chapters will show substantial progress in every 
line of fraternal activity, and, while no new houses have been ac- 
quired, yet we can say with much pride that higher standards of 
scholarship have been attained, more honors conferred upon mem- 
bers and chapters are in a much more satisfactory financial condi- 
tion than ever before. 

We believe also that the present volimie contains more accurate 
alumni lists of the chapters than heretofore. About half the lists 
are entirely new and some of the delay in publication has been caused 
by the earnest efforts of the editor in making these lists as near cor- 
rect as the time used for the purpose would permit. We believe these 
lists will prove a good foundation for the eighth edition of our 
catalogue, which is so badly needed at this time. 

So much for what this volume is. However the editor entertains 
grave doubts as to the advisability of continuing the publication of 
the Year Book in the future. We do not believe the good derived 
by either the chapters themselves or the alumni is commensurate with 
the trouble and expense involved and we hope the next National 
Convention ^-ill either modify the present plan as required by the 



Code or devise a new scheme whereby equal benefit may be had with 
less expense to the chapters than our present plan. 

We have followed with practical identity the form and make-up 
of volumes immediately preceding so that one familiar with those 
can very readily refer to the contents of this volume. We extend 
our sincere thanks to the reporters of the various chapters, who with 
but few exceptions have been very prompt in responding to our niun- 
erous requests for assistance. Once again thanks are due and hereby 
most cheerfully given to Brother Walter B. Palmer for the statistical 
tables and lists of distinguished alumni contained herein. These 
were prepared for use in a new edition of the Manual written by 
Brother Palmer, now on the press, and form a very valuable part 
of this edition of the Year Book. 

We also extend our thanks to Brother Rommel for many valuable 
suggestions and to Brother George Banta, our printer, for his valu- 
able help in our precarious course through the print shop. 

With full realization of defects but with the satisfaction of an 
arduous task completed this volume is presented to the Fraternity. 

Thos. a. Davis, Editor pro tempore, 

Goshen, Indiana, September 1, 1912. 



■J .1 



PART ONE 

Phi Delta Theta in General 
Phi Delta Theta Chapter Houses 
Prominent Members of Phi Delta 

Theta 
Membership of College Fraterni- 
ties 
Active Chapters of College Prater- 

nities 
Circular Letters of Active Chapters 



PHI DELTA THETA IN GENERAL 



During the past year the Fraternity at large has made substantial 
progress in all lines and has maintained in every way its record of 
leadership in the Greek world. Probably the most important 
feature of the work of the year has been in efforts made towards 
the raising of scholarship standards among the active members. The 
General Council has paid much attention to this matter and the chap- 
ters have nobly responded, so that scholastic standing in Phi Delta 
Theta, as appears from chapter reports, is much higher now than it 
has been in a number of years. This return to the spirit and ideal 
of our founders as set out in the Bond is a matter of general con- 
gratulation. 

Much progress has also been made in solving the problems of the 
chapter house. This feature of fraternity life in colleges, which has 
undoubtedly become permanent, has brought with it many new ques- 
tions and opened up new fields of activity and experience. With 
but very few exceptions all our chapters now live in houses, either 
owned or rented, and for several years have been wrestling with the 
problems involved in adapting life in a chapter home to the ultimate 
purposes of college education. Now, experience has taught our chap- 
ters the way to handle such matters as house finances, chapter house 
rules and their enforcement, conduct and morals of individual mem- 
bers both in and out of the house and reasonable restraint in the 
matter of social activity, all of which goes to the credit of the 
Fraternity at large. 

Province Conventions. 

This is the midyear between National Conventions and the period 
best adapted for meetings in the different provinces. Every one has 
had a convention, viz: Thanksgiving 1911 holidays. Alpha at Phila- 
delphia, Zeta at St. Louis, and Beta, Gamma, Eta and Theta at 
Atlanta; Epsilon held her convention March 15 and 16, 1912 at 
Indianapolis; Delta May 3 and 4, 1912 at Athens, Ohio; and Kappa 
and Iota at Portland, Oregon, on June 1 and 2, 1912. Reports from 
all these conventions indicate a healthy growth and prosperous con- 
dition throughout the whole Fraternity. 



National Convention. 

All eyes of loyal Phis are now turned toward Chicago where the 
next National Convention will meet December 30, 1912. For 
several months the Chicago Alumni Club, assisted by the active chap- 
ters at Chicago and Northwestern Universities have been engaged in 
active preparation for this event, which already promises to be the 
greatest and best convention we have ever held. Questions of much 
importance to the Fraternity, particularly along lines of internal 
changes and improvements, are to be considered. Besides, the perhaps 
inevitable problem of new charters will come before the convention. 
Applications are already pending from the Universities of North 
Dakota and Tennessee, Iowa State, Lawrence, Beloit and Colorado 
Colleges, and doubtless others will be presented. The social features 
of convention week promise unusual entertainment. Chicago is the 
practical center of the country and the most accessible point on the 
map. All things considered this convention can not fail to break all 
records for attendance, enthusiasm and good-fellowship. Let every 
Phi begin right now getting ready to join the pilgrimage to Chicago. 
Your best friends will be there and so should you. 

Oregon Alpha. 

Since the last annual letter our roll has been increased to 74 and 
Kansas Beta yields the "baby" position to Oregan Alpha. By the 
almost unanimous vote of all officers and chapters the Delta Sigma 
society, a local fraternity at the University of Oregon, located at 
Eugene, was chartered in March, 1912, and installed by Hubert H. 
Ward, Past President of the General Council, and Willard S. Ferris, 
President of Kappa Province, on May 30, 1912. Delta Sigma oc- 
cupied a prominent and leading position among fraternities at Eu- 
gene, and our new chapter begins its life in Phi Delta Theta under 
most promising auspices. This chapter owns its own home, having 
just finished its construction last fall. We now have 47 chapters 
which own houses and still maintain our lead among fraternities in 
this respect. 

Fraternity Publications. 

To keep informed about the progress of the Fraternity, all aliunni 
need The Scroll and The Palladium. Each is issued five times a year. 
The former has over 100 pages in each issue and is well illustrated. 
The latter is a sub rosa journal in which matters of administration 
and the private affairs of the Fraternity are discussed. The sub- 
scription price is $1 a year for both magazines, and remittances for 
the same should be made to Thos. A. Davis, editor, Goshen, Ind. 



It is hoped that alumni generally will avail themselves of the offer 
of life subscriptions for both magazines for $10. Already nearly 
300 alumni have become life subscribers, so that this scheme is now 
well upon its feet and promises the utmost success not only as a good 
thing of itself but as a means of producing an income which will soon 
enable the Fraternity to provide itself with some of the things, most 
notably a general secretary, which our size and position demand. 

"The History of the Phi Delta Theta Fraternity," published in 
1906, is much the most complete history of any college fraternity 
ever published. It is a book of 966 pages with 387 engravings. It 
contains a full history of the Fraternity and its chapters from the 
time Phi Delta Theta was founded. The price is as follows : Cloth, 
$4 ; half morocco, $5 ; full morocco, $6; expressage 35 cents. Orders 
will be filled by Walter B. Palmer, care Bureau of Labor, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

A new edition of the Manual of Phi Delta Theta is on the press 
and will soon be issued. It will be a book of 304 pages with many 
illustrations and will be a most valuable source of information to 
every member of Phi Delta Theta. The price of the book bound in 
full leather will be $1.00, in cloth $.75 and in paper $.60. 

The Year Book consists of the annual circular letters and full 
membership lists of all chapters. The price of the Year Book is 
$1.85; of the seventh (1906) edition of the Catalogue, $1.00. The 
prices include delivery. Orders for the same will be filled by the 
Treasurer of the General Council. 

The General CounciL 

Frank J. R. Mitchell, former editor and manager of The Scroll 
and The Palladium, on July 1, 1911, resigned as such in order to 
remove to the Island of Santo Domingo, where he is now engaged in 
the banking business. With the greatest reluctance and regret on 
account of Brother Mitchell's long and valuable service, the General 
Council accepted his resignation and made changes in the personnel 
of the General Council, as follows : 

President — Charles F. Lamkin, Keytesville, Mo. 

Secretary — Fred J. Coxe, Wadesboro, N. C. 

Reporter — Thos. A. Davis, Goshen, Ind. 

Treasurer — Alexander Pope, Slaughter Building, Dallas, Texas. 

Historian — George M. Sabin, Burlington, Vt. 

The names of other general officers or province presidents may be 
obtained from any officer of the General Council or from The Scroll, 



CHAPTERS OWNING HOUSES 

Prepared for the Third Edition of "The Manual of Phi Delta Theta* 



Chapter 



Sewanee 

Vanderbilt 

Lombard 

Amherst 

Cornell 

Wisconsin 

California 

Gettysburg 

California 

Stanford 

U. of Pennsylvania 

Didcinson 

U. of Washington. 

Williams 

Dartmouth 

Texas 

Case 

Ohio Wesley an... 

Vermont 

Allegheny 

Michigan 

Wabash 

Missouri 

Nebraska 

Illinois 

Miami 

Wisconsin 

Columbia 

Emory 

Penn. State 

Ohio State 

South Dakota.. .. 

Northwestern. . . . 

Syracuse 

DePauw 

Southwestern. . . . 

Williams 

Miami 

Lafayette 

Butler 

Idaho 

Toronto 

Lombard 

Auburn 

Alabama 

Purdue 

Kansas 

Hanover 

Sewanee 

Vanderbilt 

Washburn 

Iowa Wesley an. . . 

McGill 

Oregon 

Franklin 

Lehigh 

Minnesota 

Amherst 



How 

acquired 



Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Purchased. 
Erected . . . 

Purchased . 
Purchased. 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 

Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 

Purchased . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Purchased . 
Purchased. 
Purchased . 
Purchased. 
Erected . . . 
Purchased . 
Purchased. 

Purchased . 
Erected . . . 
Purchased . 
Erected . . . 
Purchased . 
Purchased . 
Erected . . . 
Purchased . 
Erected . . . 

Purchased . 
Purchased. 
Purchased. 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Purchased. 

Purchased . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Purchased. 
Purchased . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 
Erected . . . 

Purchased. 
Purchased. 
Purchased. 

Purchased. 
Purchased. 
Erected. . . 
Erected . . . 



V 



9 



1) 



Value 



884 
892 
895 
894 
896 

896 
898 
899 
899 
899 

899 
900 
900 

901 
902 
902 
903 
903 
903 
903 
903 
903 
904 

904 
904 
905 
905 
906 
906 
906 
906 
906 

907 
907 
907 
907 
907 
908 
908 
908 
908 

909 
909 
909 
909 
910 
910 
910 
910 
910 
910 

910 
911 
911 

912 
912 
912 
912 



^ 1.500 

5,000 

4,000 

20.000 

22,000 

10,500 

7.000 

4,000 

15,000 

10,000 

45,000 
8.000 
6,000 

15,000 
18.000 
12,000 
23,000 
15,000 
13,000 
16,000 
26,000 
12.000 
11,000 

7,500 
18,000 

4,000 
30.000 
50,000 

2,500 
20,000 
18,000 
11,000 

12,000 

40.000 

8,000 

7,000 

70,000 

25.000 

30,000 

14,000 

6,000 

18.000 

6.000 

10,000 

8,500 

30,000 

18,000 

3,000 

8,000 

24,000 

10,00() 

8,000 

12,000 

8.000 

8,000 
20.000 
20.000 
50,000 



Materials of 
construction 



Wood 

Wood 

Wood 

Wood 

Stone, wood, 

stucco 

Wood 

Wood 

Stone 

Wood 

Wood, stucco . 

Stone, brick. . 

Stone c 

Wood 

Wood 

Wood 

Wood 

Wood 

Stone, brick. . 

Brick 

Wood 

Brick 

Brick 

Wood 

Wood 

Wood 

Wood 

Stone, brick. . 
Stone, brick. . 

Wood 

Stone, brick . . 

Brick 

Wood 

Wood 

Wood 

Wood 

Wood 

Stone, brick . . 
Stone, brick. . 
Stone, brick . . 

Wood 

Wood 

Brick 

Brick 

Wood 

Stone, wood. . 
Stone, brick . . 
Stone, wood . . 

Wood 

Stone 

Stone, brick . . 
Wood 

Wood 

Stone, brick . . 
Wood 

Wood 

Brick 

Brick, stucco. 
Stone, brick. . 



Reicakks 



Moved to back of lot, 1910 
Sold. 1898. 
Sold, 1912. 



Sold, 1904. 
Burned, 1899. 

Second house. 
Damaged by earthquake 
and restored, 1906. 



Erected before chapter was 

chartered. Sold. 1912. 
Sold, 1912. 



Sold 1910, but part of lot 

still owned. 
Demolished, 1912. 

Sold, 1907. 
Second house. 



Erected before chapter was 
chartered. 



Sold, 1909. 
Second house. 
Second house. 



Purchased before chapter 
was chartered. 

Second house. 



Second house. 
Second house. 
Erected before chapter was 
chartered. 



Erected before chapter was 
chartered 



Second house. 



The Sewanee chapter owns three houses — ^the one built in 1884, 
one purchased in 1895, and one erected in 1910. The house built in 
1884 was the first house owned by any fraternity in the South. It 
is a frame house and is now used for a billiard hall. In order to 
have more ground, an adjoining house and lot were purchased in 
1895. This house, which is of wood, has never been occupied by the 
chapter, and is rented to other occupants. It is not included in the 
table. The house erected in 1910 was constructed of stone, but two 
stories and two wings are yet to be added. 

The Vanderbilt chapter owns two houses — a frame house, built in 
1892, and a stone and brick house, erected in 1910. Before the latter 
was built, the former was moved to the back of the lot, and it is used 
for servants* quarters. 

While this book was in press, houses were purchased by the Frank- 
lin and Lehigh chapters, the Minnesota chapter began the erection 
of a house, the Amherst chapter began the erection of its second 
house, the first having been sold, and the house of the Nebraska 
chapter was demolished, preparatory to the erection of a larger 
house on the same site. 

The Missouri chapter sold the house it owned, but retained the 
corner lot of the plot on which the house stands, and expects to build 
on it. The chapter at the University of Washington sold the house 
it owned and has bought a lot on which it expects to build a better 
house. The Idaho and California chapters own lots besides the lots 
on which stand the houses they o^vn. The chapters at Ohio, Indiana, 
Knox, Westminster and Colorado own building lots. 

Counting a house at Nebraska, and only one house each at Sewanee 
and Vanderbilt, there are 47 houses owned by chapters of Phi Delta 
Theta or by chapter house associations. This is a larger number 
than is owned by any other fraternity. The total value of these 47 
houses and the lots on which they stand is $862,500; the average 
value, $18,351. The Ohio lot is valued at $2,000; the Indiana lot, 
$2,000; the Knox lot, $3,000; the Missouri lot, $5,000; the West- 
minster lot, $300; the Colorado lot, $3,000; the vacant Idaho lot, 
$2,000; the vacant Washington lot, $11,000; the vacant California 
lot, $12,000. 

The houses at Lafayette, Gettysburg, Dickinson, Pennsylvania 
State, Sewanee, Lombard and Stanford were erected on college 
grounds, the house at Miami on ground donated by the university. 
The value of the lots on which these houses stand are not included 
in this valuation. 



PROMINENT MEMBERS OF PHI 

DELTA THETA 

Prepared for the Third Edition of "The Manual of Phi Dclto Thcta". 



President and Vice-President of the United States. 

President, 1889-93 — Benjamin Harrison, Miami, '52 * 
Vice-President, 1893-97 — A. E. Stevenson, Centre, *6o. 

Cabinet, Department and Bureau OMcers. 

Secretary of State, 1892-93— J. W. Foster, Indiana, '55. 

Secretary of the Interior, 1888-89— W. F. Vilas, Wisconsin, '58* 

Postmaster-General, 1885-88— VV. F. Vilas. Wisconsin, '58* 

First Assistant Postmaster-General, 1885-89— A. E. Stevenson, Centre, *6o. 

Assistant Secretary of the Treasury, 1892-93 — G. M. Lambertson, Frank- 
lin, '72.* 

Assistant Attorney-General, 1903-06 — ^J. C. McReynolds, Vanderbilt, '82. 

Commissioner of Pensions, 1885-89 — ^J. C. Black, Wabash, '62. 

Commissioner of Indian AflFairs, 1889-93 — T. J. Morgan, Franklin, *6i.* 

Commissioner of Internal Revenue, since 1909 — ^R. E. Cabell, Roanoke, '97. 

President of the Civil Service Commission, since 1904 — ^J. C. Black, Wa- 
bash, '62. 

Member of the Inter-State Commerce Commission, since 1911 — C. C. Mc- 
Chord, Centre, '80. 

Member of the Tariff Board, since 1911 — W. M. Howard, Georgia, '77. 

Governor, Panama Canal Zone, 1907-09 — ^J. C. S. Blackburn, Centre, '57. 

Attorney-General, Porto Rico, 1903-05 — Willis Sweet, Nebraska, '79. 

Ministers to Foreign Countries. 

Minister to Portugal, 1870-75 — C. H. Lewis, Centre, '53. 

Minister to Mexico, 1873-80— J. W. Foster, Indiana, '55. 

Minister to Russia, 1880-81 — ^J. W. Foster, Indiana, '55. 

Minister to Spain, 1883-85 — ^J. W. Foster,. Indiana, '55. 

Minister to Belgium, 1883-87 — J. S. Ewing, Centre, '58. 

Minister to Brazil, 1891-93 and 1897-98 — E. H. Conger, Lombard, '62* 

Minister to China, 1898- 1905 — E. H. Conger, Lombard, '62* 

Ambassador to Mexico, 1905 — E. H. Conger, Lombard, '62.* 

Minister to Austria-Hungary, 1899- 1901 — A. C. Harris, Butler, '62. 

United States Senators. 

From Indiana, 1881-87 — Benjamin Harrison, Miami, '52.* 

From Kentucky, 1885-97 and 1901-07— J. C. S. Blackburn, Centre, '57. 

From Washington, 1889-93— J. B. Allen, Wabash, '67 * 

From Wisconsin, 1891-97 — W. F. Vilas, Wisconsin. '58.* 

From Florida, since 1909 — D. U. Fletcher, Vanderbilt, '80. 



Representatives in Congress, 

t'rom Georgia, 1891-97 — C. L. Moses, Mercer, '75. 

]From Georgia, 1897-1910— J. M. Griggs, Vanderbilt, '81.* 

From Georgia, 1 897-1 911 — ^W. M. Howard, Georgia, '77. 

t'rom Georgia, since 1907 — ^W. G. Brantley, Georgia, TBi. 

^rom Georgia, since 1903 — ^T. W. Hardwick, Mercer, "913. 

t^rom Georgia, since 1905 — ^J. G. Lee, Emory, '80. 

l^'rom Georgia, 1906-07 — ^J. W. Overstreet, Mercer, '88. 

From Georgia, since 191 1 — ^J. S. Tribble, Georgia, '91. 

From Illinois, 1875-77 and 1879-81 — A. E. Stevenson, Centre, '6a 

From Illinois, 1879-83 — ^J. C. Sherwin, Lombard, '62. 

From Illinois, 1885-91 — E. H. Conger, Lombard, '62.* 

Pk-om Illinois, 1893-95— J. C. Black, Wabash, '62. 

J'rom Illinois, 1895-1911— J. V. Graff, Wabash, '76. 

3From Illinois, since 1895--G. W. Prince, Knox, '78. 

J*"rom Indiana, 1875-79— A. H. Hamilton, Wabash, '55.* 

J'rom Indiana, 1883-87— T. B. Ward, Wabash, '55 * 

^rom Indiana, 1897- 1905 — ^F. M. Griffith, Franklin, '72. 

From Indiana, since 1909 — M. A. Morrison, Butler, '83. 

From Kentucky, 1875-85 — ^J. C. S. Blackburn, Centre, '57. 

From Kentucky, 1895-97— J. W. Lewis, Centre, '62. 

From Kentucky, 1895-01 — S. J. Pugh, Centre, '73. 

From Texas, 1893-95— T. M. Pashcal, Centre, '66. 

From Texas, 1902-10 — J. G. Russell, Georgia, '78. 

From Texas, since 1907 — ^Rufus Hardy. Georgia, '75. 

From Ohio, 1895-99 — L. J. Fenton, Ohio, '72. 

From Ohio, 1901-03 — Emmett Tompkins, Ohio, '74. 

From Idaho, 1890-95 — Willis Sweet, Nebraska, '79. 

P'rom Idaho, 1903-09 and since 191 1 — B. L. French, Idaho, '01. 

From Missouri, 1877-81 — J. F. Philips, Centre, '55. 

From Kansas, 1879-91 — ^J. A. Anderson. Miami, '53 * 

From Washington, 1889— J. B. Allen, Wabash, '67 * 

From Tennessee, 1901-07 — M. R. Patterson, Vanderbilt, '82. 

From Mississippi, 1903-09 — ^W. S. Hill, Mississippi, '84. 

From Nebraska, 1905-07— ^J. L. Kennedy, Iowa, '82. 

Justices of the United States Courts. 

Justice, Circuit Court, 1892-1901 — W. A. Woods, Wabash, '95* 
Justice, Circuit Court, since I905^C. C. Kohlsaat, Chicago, '67. 
Justice, District Court, 1883-92 — W. A. Woods, Wabash, '59 * 
Justice, District Court, 1880-1910 — ^J. F. Philips, Centre, '55. 
Justice, District Court, 1899-1905 — C. C. Kohlsaat, Chicago, '67. 
Justice, District Court, 1904-07 — ^J. T. Dickinson, Kansas, '87. 
Justice, District Court, since 1910— J'. G. Russell, Georgia, '78. 
Justice, District Court, since 1912 — ^J. M. Mayer, C. C. N. Y., '84. 

Justices of the Highest State Courts. 

Justice, Indiana Supreme Court (Chief Justice in rotation), 1880-92- 

B. K. Elliott. Miami, '55. 
Justice, Indiana Supreme Court (Chief Justice in rotation), 1881-83- 

W. A. Woods. Wabash, '59 * 



Justice, Indiana Supreme Court (Chief Justice in rotation), 1899-1911 — 
J. V. Hadley, Butler, '63. 

Justice, North Dakota Supreme Court, 1898-1902; Chief Justice, 1902-06 — 
N. C. Young, Iowa, '86. 

Justice, Idaho Supreme Court, 1880-88 — Norman Buck, Lawrence, '59.* 

Justice, New Mexico Supreme Court, 1885 — W. B. Fleming, Centre, '64. 

Justice, Kansas Supreme Court, since 1903 — H. F. Mason, Wisconsin, '81. 

Justice, Georgia Supreme Court, since 1905 — M. W. Beck, Mississippi, '82. 

Justice, Alabama Supreme Court, 1909-1 1 — A. A. Evans, Alabama, '85. 

Justice, California Supreme Court, since 1908 — H. A. Melvin, Califor- 
nia, '89. 

Justice, Minnesota Supreme Court, since 191 1 — D. F. Simpson, Wiscon- 
sin, '82. 

Justice, Washington Supreme Court, since 191 1 — O. G. Ellis, Missouri, '83. 

Governors of States. 

South Dakota, 1889-93 — A. C. Mellette, Indiana, '64.* 
South Dakota, 1905-07 — S. H. Elrod, DePauw, '82. 
South Carolina, 1896-99— W. H. Ellerbe, WoflFord, '83.* 
Idaho. 1903-05— J. T. Morrison, Wooster, '87. 
Tennessee, 1907-11 — M. R. Patterson, Vanderbilt, '82. 

Other Officers of States. 

Lieutenant-Governor of Indiana, 1905-09 — H. T. Miller, Butler, '88. 
Secretary of State of Iowa, 1891-96 — ^W. M. McFarland, Iowa Wesleyan, 

Treasurer of Iowa, 1882-85 — E. H. Conger, Lombard, '62.* 
Treasurer of Alabama, 1892-96 and 1900-06^-J. C. Smith, Alabama, '80. 
Treasurer of Illinois, 1893-94 — R. N. Ramsey, Indiana, '64.* 
Comptroller-General of South Carolina, 1890-94 — W. H. Ellerbe, Wof- 

ford, '83.* 
Attorney-General of Alabama, i903-o6^Massey Wilson, Alabama, '89. 
Attorney-General of Alabama, 1907-10 — A. M. Garber, Alabama, '86. 
Attorney-General of Mississippi, 1900-01 — Monroe McClurg, Mississippi, 

•78. 

Attorney-General of Mississippi, since 191 1 — R. A. Collins, Mississippi, *oi. 

Attorney-General of Minnesota, 1904 — W. J. Donahower, Minnesota, '89. 

Attorney-General of Minnesota, since 1909— G. T. Simpson, Wisconsin, '89. 

Attorney-General of Nebraska, 1873-74— J. R. Webster, Wabash, '62. 

Attorney-General of Texas, 1876-79 — H. H. Boone, Austin, '55. 

Attorney-General of Oregon, 1895-99 — C. M. Idleman, Ohio Wesleyan, '79. 

Attorney-General of Maryland, 1903-07 — W. S. Bryan, Virginia, '80. 

Attorney-General of New York, 1905-06 — J. M. Mayer, C. C. N. Y., '84. 

Attorney-General of Ohio, since 191 1 — ^T. S. Hogan, Ohio, '95. 

Attorney-General of Indiana, since 191 1 — T. M. Honan, Hanover, '89. 

Attorney-General of South Dakota, since 191 1 — R. C. Johnson, South 
Dakota, '06. 

Assistant Attorney-General of Minnesota, 1899-1903 — W. J. Donahower, 
Minnesota, '89. 

Assistant Attorney-General of Minnesota. 1005-08 — G. T. Simpson, Wis- 
consin, '89. 



Assistant Attorney-General of Texas, 1899-1903 — ^R. A. John, Southwest- 
ern, '84. 

Assistant Attorney-General of California, 1900 — H. A. Melvin, Califor- 
nia, '89. 

Assistant Attorney-General of Massachusetts, 1902-04 — R. A. Stewart; 
Vermont, '93. 

Assistant Attorney-General of Indiana, 1907-10 — A. C. Gavins, Wabash, '93. 

Assistant Attorney-General of Idaho, 1909— J. F. MacLane, Minnesota, '02. 

Assistant Attorney-General of Missouri, since 191 1 — J. C. Cummings, 
Washington U., '94. 

Deputy Attorney-General of Wisconsin, since 1907 — Russell Jackson, Wis- 
consin, '96. 

Adjutant-General of Indiana, 1893-97 — Irvin Robbins, Butler, '60. 

Adjutant-General of Georgia, since 1907 — A. J. Scott Southern, '88. 

Adjutant-General of Tennessee, 1907 — H. C. Alexander, Vanderbilt, '95. 

Assistant Secretary of State of Minnesota, 1901-03 — P. G. Sjoblom, Mich- 
igan, '89. 

Superintendent of Public Instruction of Indiana, 1903-09 — F. A. Cotton, 
Butler, *02. 

Superintendent of Public Instruction of Indiana, since i9io^C. A. Great- 
house, Indiana, '95. 

Superintendent of Public Education of Maryland, since 1900 — M. B. 
Stephens, Dickinson, '85. 

Superintendent of Public Instruction of Iowa, 1904-10 — ^J. F. Riggs, Iowa 
Wesleyan, '85. 

Superintendent of Education of Alabama, 1903-06^1. W. Hill,. Emory, *8o. 

Superintendent of Public Education of Mississippi, since 1907 — J. N. Pow- 
ers, Southern, '88. 

President, Civil Service Commission of Illinois, since 1905 — W. B. Moul- 
ton, Stanford, '94. 

President, State Board of Health of Iowa, 1901-02 and 1908-09 — A. M. 
Linn, Iowa Wesleyan, '77, 

Secretary, Indiana Board of State Charities, since 1897 — A. W. Butler, In- 
diana, '81. 

Superintendent, Minnesota School for Feeble Minded, since 1885 — A. C. 
Rogers, Franklin, *77. 

State Librarian of Indiana, since 1906 — D. C. Brown, Butler, '79. 

State Forester of Massachusetts, since 1906 — F. W. Rane, Ohio State, '91. 

State Architect of New York, since 1907 — F. B. Ware, C. C. N. Y., '93. 

State Geologist of Georgia, 1893-1908 — W. S. Yates, Randolph-Macon, '75.* 

Chairman, Railroad Commission of Kentucky, 1897-1909 — ^C. C. McChord, 
Centre, '80. 

Member, Railroad Commission of Alabama, 1903-07 — W. T. Sanders, Van- 
derbilt, '89. 

Member, Public Service Commission of Vermont, since 1906 — S. H. Jack- 
son, Vermont, '98. 

Presiding Officers of State Legislatures, 

President, Georgia Senate, 1894-95 — W. H. Venable, Oglethorpe, '73* 
President, Oklahoma Senate, since 1910 — ^J. E. Thomas, DePauw, *oo. 



.■»( 



speaker, Colorado House of Representatives, 1903-04 — ^J. B. Sanford, 
Syracuse, '92.* 

Speaker, Vermont House of Representatives, 1906-10 — ^T. C. Cheney, Ver- 
mont, '91. 

Speaker, Indiana House of Representatives, 1909-10 — ^T. M. Honan, Han- 
over, '89. 

Speaker, New Hampshire House of Representatives, since 1911 — F. A. 
Musgrave, Dartmouth, '99. 

College Presidents and Deans. 

President, Miami University, 1902-11 — G. P. Benton, Ohio Wesleyan, *88. 

President, University of Vermont, since 1911 — G. P. Benton, Ohio Wes- 
leyan, '88. 

President, Central University, 1880-1901 — J. V. Logan, Centre, '54. 

President, Central University, since 1904 — F. W. Hinitt, Westminster, 'go. 

President, Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas, 1902-05 — D. F. 
Houston, South Carolina, '87. 

President, University of Texas, 1902-05 — D. F. Houston, South Carolina, 
'87. 

President, Washington University, since 1908 — D. F. Houston, South 
Carolina, '87. 

President, Colorado Agricultural College, 1892-1900 — Alston Ellis, Miami, 

'67. 

President. Ohio University, since 1901 — Alston Ellis, Miami, '67. 

President, Davidson College, 1901-12 — H. L. Smith, Virginia, '87. 

President, Washington and Lee University, since 1912 — H. L. Smith, Vir- 
ginia, '87. 

President, University of Florida, 1904-09 — Andrew Sledd, Randolph- 
Macon, '92. 

President, Southern University, since 1910 — Andrew Sledd, Randolph- 
Macon, '92. 

President. Mercer University, 1896-1905 — P. D. Pollock, Georgfia, *'85. 

President. Iowa Wesleyan College, 1884-91 — ^J. T. McFarland, Iowa Wes- 
leyan, *72. 

President, Franklin College, 1872-1905— W. T. Stott, Franklin, '61. 

President, Colby College, since 1908 — A. J. Roberts, Colby, '90. 

President, Lombard College, 1895-04 — C. E. Nash, Lombard, '75. 

President, Central College, 1896-97 — T. S. Dines, Central (Mo.), '78. 

President, Central College, since 1906 — W. A. Webb, Vanderbilt, '91. 

President, Vincennes University, since 1904 — Horace Ellis, Butler, '87. 

President, Albion College, 1899- 1902— J. P. Ashley, Ohio Wesleyan, 'go. 

President, Kentucky Wesleyan College, 1909-11 — ^J. J. Tigert, Vander- 
bilt, '04. 

President, College of Idaho, since 1891 — ^W. J. Boone, Wooster, '84. 

Vice-President and Dean, Syracuse University, 1897-1900 — Albert Leonard, 
Ohio, '88. 

Vice-President, Franklin College, 1885-09 — C. H. Hall, Franklin, '72. 

Vice-President, Emory College, 1899-1901— H. S. Bradley, Emory, 'go. 

Vice-President, Allegheny College, igo7-og — W. A. Elliott, Allegheny, '89. 

Vice-President, Lawrence College, since 1898 — C. W. Treat, DePauw, '90. 

Dean, College of Mining, University of California, since 1883 — S. B. 
Christy, California, '74. 



Dean, Graduate College, University of Iowa, 1900-07, College of Liberal 
Arts, 1907-09 — L. G. Weld, Iowa, '83. 

Dean, Graduate School, Western Reserve University, since 1893 — R, W. 
Deering, Vanderbilt, '85. 

Dean, College of Liberal Arts, University of Washingfton, 1905-11 — A. R. 
Priest, DePauw, '91. 

Dean, College of Literature and Arts, University of Illinois, since 1906 — 
E. B. Greene, Northwestern, '88. 

Dean, Academic Department, Southwestern University, since 1907 — C. C. 
Cody, Emory, '75. 

Dean, School of Chemistry, University of Minnesota, since 1904 — G. B. 
Frankforter, Nebraska, '86. 

Dean, Schools of Mines, Engineering and Chemistry, Columbia Univer- 
sity, since 1907 — F. A. Goetze, Columbia, '95. 

Head, Department of Education, Leland Stanford Junior University, since 
1898 — E. P. Cubberley, Indiana. '91. 

Head, Departm.ent of Mechanical Engineering, Leland Stanford Junior 
University, since 1903 — W. F. Durand, Lansing, '80. 

Head, Department of Philosophy, Leland Stanford Junior University — 
H. W. Stuart, California, '93. 

Head, Department of Entomology, Leland Stanford Junior University — 
V. L. Kellogg, Kansas, '89. 

Head, Department of Political Science, College of the City of New York, 
since 1910 — W. E. Clark, Ohio Wesleyan, '96. 

Chancellor, Law Department, University of Iowa, 1881-87 — L. W. Ross, 
Miami, '52.* 

Dean, Law Department, Indiana University, 1889- 1906— D. D. Banta, In- 
diana, '55.* 

Dean, Law Department, Columbia University, 1891-1901 — W. A. Keener, 
Emory, '74. 

Dean, Law Department, Transylvania University, 1905-07; Law Depart- 
ment, University of the South, 1907-10 — Lyman Chalkley, Richmond, '79. 

Dean, Law Department, University of Colorado, since 1907 — ^J. D. Flem- 
ing, Centre, '75. 

Dean, Law Department, University of Alabama, since 1910 — W. B. Oliver, 
Alabama, '87. 

Dean, College of Law, University of Idaho, 1909-11 — ^J. F. MacLane, Min- 
nesota, *02. 

Dean, Law Department, University of Missouri, 1909-10 — E. W. Hinton, 
Missouri, '90. 

Dean, School of Theology, Tufts College since 1912— L. S. McCallister, 
Buchtel, '81. 

President, Louisville Hospital College of Medicine, 1902-08 — L. S. Mc- 
Murtry, Centre, '70. 

Dean, Medical Department. University of Texas, since 1903 — W. S. Car- 
ter, Pennsylvania, '90. 

Dean, Ohio Medical College, 1893-96— J. E. Brown, Ohio Wesleyan. '84. 

Dean, Dental Department, University of Iowa, since 1897 — W. S. Hors- 
ford, Iowa, '83. 

Director, College of Agriculture, Cornell University, since 1903 — L. H. 
Bailey. Lansing. '82. 



Dean, State College of Forestry, Syracuse University, since 1912 — H. P. 

Baker. 
Dean, Armour Institute, since 1903 — H. M. Raymond, Michigan, '93. 
President, Oxford College for Women, 1883-1900 — ^Faye Walker, Miami, 

'68.* 
Chancellor, Royal University of Japan — ^J. Y. Takasugi, DePauw, '9L 

Clergymen. 

Bishop of Alabama, since 1902 — C. M. Beckwith, Georgia, '73. 
Bishop of Quincy, since 1904 — M. EL Fawcett, Northwestern, '89. 
Bishop-Coadjutor of West Virginia, since 1899 — W. L. Gravatt, Richmond, 

Secretary, American Baptist Foreign Mission Society, 1890-1908 — H. C. 
Mabie, Chicago, '68. 

Secretary, American Baptist Home Mission Society. 1893-1902 — T. J. 
Morgan, Franklin, '6i.* 

Secretary, Lutheran Board of Education, 1888-90 — M. F. Troxell, Get- 
tysburg, '80. 

General Secretary, Lutheran Board of Church Extension, since 1889 — 
H. H. Weber, Gettysburg. '82. 

Field Secretary, Lutheran Board of Church Extension, , H. L. Yager, 

Gettysburg, '83. 

Field Secretary, Universalist Church, 1904-06 — C. E. Nash, Lombard, '75. 

Editor, Lutheran Advocate, , C. A. Britt, Gettysburg, '84. 

Editor, Baltimore Methodist, 1894-97 and 1907-09 — ^J. F. Heisse, Dickin- 
son, *86. 

Editor, Sunday School Publications, Methodist Episcopal Church, since 
1904— J. T. McFarland, Iowa Wesleyan, '72. 

Founder, Central Church, Chicago, 18B0; pastor, 1880-94 — David Swing, 
Miami, '52.* 

Senior Secretary, Young Men's Christian Association, , F. P. Tur- 
ner, Vanderbilt, '91. 

General Secretary, Young Men's Christian Association, for China and 
Korea, since 1900 — T, S. Brockman, Vanderbilt, '91. 

OMcers in the Army During the Civil War. 

Brigadier-General, U. S. A. — J. F. Philips. Centre, '55. 

Brevet Brigadier-general, U. S. A. — Benjamin Harrison, Miami, '52.* 

Brevet Brigadier-general, U. S. A. — ^J. W. Foster, Indiana, '55. 

Brevet Brigadier-general, U. S. A. — J. C. Black, Wabash, '62. 

Brevet Brigadier-general, U. S. A. — T. J. Morgan, Franklin, *6i.* 

Brevet Brigadier-general, U. S. A. — ^Theodore Read, Indiana, '54.* 

Brevet Brigadier-general, U. S. A.— H. V. N. Boynton. K. M. I., '58 * 

Colonel, U. S. A — Benjamin Harrison, Miami. '52.* 

Colonel, U. S. A.— W. C. L. Taylor, Indiana, '55.* 

Colonel, U. S. A.— R. F. Barter, Indiana, '63.* 

Colonel, U. S. A. — A. W. Rogers, Miami, '51.* 

Brevet Colonel, U. S. A. — H. M. Kidder, Northwestern, '59. 

Lieutenant Colonel, U. S. A. — ^J. R. Webster, Wabash, '62. 

Lieutenant Colonel, U. S. A. — H. A. Plimpton. Northwestern, '59. 

Lieutenant Colonel, U. S. A. — E. A. Nash, Wisconsin, '61. 



• Brevet Lieutenant Colonel, U. S. A. — C. K. Drew, K. M. I., '56.* 
G>Ione], C. S. A. — A. M. Rafter, Austin, '55* 
Lieutenant Colonel, C. S. A. — J. C. S. Blackburn, Centre, '57. 
Lieutenant Colonel, C. S. A. — ^J. G. Hall, Centre, '55.* 
Lieutenant Colonel, C. S. A. — Bernard Timmons, K. M. I., '56.* 
Senior Captain, C. S. A. — W. T. Hill, Austin, '58. 

OMcers Now in the Army and Navy. 
Brigadier-general, U. S. A. — Frederick Funston, Kansas, '90. 
Major, Corps of Engineers, U. S. A. — Chester Harding, Alabama, '84. 
Major, Corps of Engineers, U. S. A. — Edgar Jadwin, Lafayette, *88. 
Major, Nineteenth Infantry, U. S. A. — W. L. Simpson, Lansing, '81. 
Major, Medical Corps, U. S. A. — ^J. M. Kennedy, South Carolina, '84. 
Major, Medical Corps, U. S. A. — E. R. Morris, Cornell, '79. 
Commander, U. S. N. — L. R. De Steiguer, Ohio, '87. 
Lieutenant-commander, U. S. N. — ^J. B. Patton, South Carolina, '87. 
Lieutenant-commander, U. S. N. — ^Raymond Stone, Alabama, '91. 
Lieutenant-commander, U. S. N. — ^W. T. Cluverius, Tulane, '95. 
Major, U. S. N. — C. S. Radford, Sewanee, *84. 

Miscellaneous. 

Mayor of Indianapolis, 1870-72 — ^J. L. Mitchell, Indiana, '58.* 

Mayor of Minneapolis, 1899-1900 — ^James Gray, Minnesota, '85. 

Mayor of Chicago, 1903-07 — G. B. Swift, Chicago, '69. 

Mayor of Atlanta, since 191 1 — C. S. Winn, Emory, '84.* 

Mayor of Jacksonville, , D. U. Flitcher, Vanderbilt, *8o. 

Mayor of Springfield, 111., since 191 2 — J. S. Schnepp, Illinois Wesleyan, '91. 

Literary men — Eugene Field, Knox, '72* ; John R. Spears, Butler, '72 ; Frank 
S. Pixley, Buchtel, '87; Edwin Emerson, Jr., Miami, '89; Ray Stannard 
Baker, Lansing, '89; William Allen White, Kansas, '90; Post Wheeler, 
Pennsylvania, '91 ; Charles P. Chipman, Colby, '06. 

Editors — ^J. S. Phillips, Knox, '82, American Magazine; C. W. Baker, Ver- 
mont, '86, Engineering News; M. N. Baker, Vermont, *86, Engineering 
News. 

Scientists — Milton UpdegraflF, Wisconsin, '84, astronomer; T. J. J. See, 
Missouri, '80, astronomer ; M. A. Howe, Vermont, '90, botanist ; O. F. 
Cook, Jr., Syracuse, *90, botanist; O. W. Caldwell, Franklin, '94, botan- 
ist; V. L. Kellogg, Kansas, '89, zoologist; C. F. Baker, '92, zoologist; 
A. W, Butler, Indiana, '84, ornithologist; F. F. Smith, Michigan, '86, 
plant pathologist; L. H. Bailey, Lansing, '82, horticulturist; W. J. 
Spillman, Missouri, '86, agriculturist. 

Rhodes Scholars. 
From Alabama, 1904-07 — ^J. H. Kirkpatrick, Alabama, '03. 
From South Dakota, 1904-07 — Paul Young, South Dakota, '04. 
From Tennessee, 1904-07 — ^J. J. Tigert, Vanderbilt, '04. 
From Texas, 1905-06— H. P. Steger, Texas, '02J 
From Kentucky, 1905-08 — W. H. Branham, Kentucky, '07. 
From Missouri, 1905-08 — S. E. Eliot, Washington, '05. 
From Tennessee, 1907-10 — H. M. Gass, Sewanee, '04. 
From Prince Edwards Island, 1907-10— R. A. D. Gillis, McGill, '13. 
From Illinois, 1908-11 — C. W. David, Northwestern, '09. 
From New Hampshire, 1908-11— A. B. Meservey, Dartmouth, '06. 
From Indiana, 1910-13 — E. H. Davis, Franklin, '10. 



MEBiBERSHIP OF FRATERNITIES 

Prepared for the Third Edition of *The Manual of Phi Delta Theta". 

The number of chapters, active and inactive, and the number 
of members, living and dead of the general fraternities for men 
are shown in the following table. The number of members is as of 
January 1, 1912, and the number of chapters as of May, 1912. 

Chapters and Membexship of Fratesnitibs 

In the Order of Number of Members 



Noffiber 



Fratbrnity 



Chaptbks 



Active 



Inactive 



Total 



Members, 
livinc and 
dead 



3 

4 

5 

6 

7 
8 

9 

ID 
II 
12 
13 

«5 
i6 

17 
i8 

19 

20 
31 
32 

a3 
^4 
«5 

36 
37 
28 
29 

30 
31 
32 

33 
34 



A K £ — Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

♦ A e t-Phi Delta Theta 

B e n— Beta Theta Pi 

2 A EI — Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

♦ r A— Phi Gamma Delta 

A T— Delta Upsilon. 

4^ T— Psi Upsilon 

♦ K 4^— Phi Kappa Psi 

2 X — Sigma Chi 

A A ♦—Alpha Delta Phi 

K Z — Kappa Sigma 

A T A— Delta Tau Delta. . . . . , 
A T O—Alpha Tau Omega 

K A — Kappa Alpha (Southern) 

2 N— Sigma Nu 

X ♦—Chi Phi 

e A X— Theta Delta Chi 

Z *— Zeta Psi 

X4^— ChiPfei 

♦ K 2 — Phi Kappa Sigma 

A ♦—Delta Phi 

♦ Z K — Phi Sigma Kappa 

n K A— Pi Kappa Alpha 

A 4^— Delta PSi 

Z ♦ E— Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Z ♦ — Sigma Phi 

e H— Theta Xi 

A Z ♦—Alpha Sigma Phi 



K A — Kappa Alpha (Northern) 

A Z ♦—Delta Sigma Phi 

A X P— Alpha Chi Rho 

e X— Theta Chi 

Z n— Sigma Pi 

n K ♦—Pi Kappa Phi 



43 


13 


56 


74 


26 


100 


72 


27 


99 


74 


28 


102 


59 


2& 


85 


40 


4 


44 


23 


I 


24 


44 


20 


64 


65 


21 


86 


25 


8 


33 


79 


20 


' 99 


57 


24 


81 


^ 


28 


91 


47 


16 


63 


67 


14 


81 


21 


26 


47 


29 


17 


46 


25 


9 


34 


17 


12 


29 


27 


18 


45 


12 


5 


. 17 


27 





27 


35 


12 


47 


8 


II 


19 


30 


8 


38 


9 


2 


II 


16 





16 


9 


2 


II 


7 


2 


9 


8 


4 


12 


12 


I 


13 


9 





9 


5 


I 


6 


8 


I 


9 



18,604 
tfi7,799 

17,339 

13,584 
12.643 
12,400 
11,720 
11,700 

11,465 
10,920 

10,574 
10,265 

9,450 
9,446 
8,198 
6,653 

•6,375 
5.572 
5,311 
4,389 
3,850 
3,420 
3,096 
2,624 
1,716 
1,501 
1,314 
1.305 
1,221 

777 
807 

706 

208 

150 



Total 1, 1 46 



305 



1,451 



237,904 



The number of members of each of the three fraternities with the 
largest membership is: Delta Kappa Epsilon, 18,604; Phi Delta 
Theta, 17,779; Beta Theta Pi, 17,247. As Phi Delta Theta is 
younger and was later in expanding than either Delta Kappa Epsilon 
or Beta Theta Pi, it has a smaller proportion of deceased members, 
and it unquestionably has the largest number of living members of 
any college fraternity. 

(a) Not including initiates of Oregon Alpha, installed May 30, 1912. 



CHAPTERS OF FRATERNITIES 

Prepared for the Third Edition of "The Manual of Phi DelU Theta". 

The following table gives the number of active chapters of the 
general fraternities for men in 1883, 1890, 1898 and 1905, as shown 
by editions of "Baird's Manual of American College Fraternities" 
published in those years and the number in May, 1912. 

Active Chapters of FRATERNrriES, 1883 to 1912 

In the Order of Number of Chapters ki 1912 



No. 



3 

4 

5 

6 

7 
8 

9 
10 
II 
12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 
18 

19 
20 

21 

22 

*3 

24 

25 
26 

27 
28 
29 
30 

31 
32 

33 

34 



Fraternity 



K 2 — Kappa Sigma 

♦ A e— Phi Delta Theta 

2 A E — Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

B e If— Beta Theta Pi 

2 N— Sigma No 

2 X — Sigma Chi 

A T O— Alpha Tau Omega. .. 

♦ r A— Phi Gamma Delta 

A T A— Delta Tau Delta 

K A— Kappa Alpha (S) 

♦ K4^--Phi Kappa Psi .• 

A K E:— Delta Kappa Epsilon.. 

A T— Delta Upsilon 

n K A— Pi Kappa Alpha 

2 * E— Sigma Phi Epsilon 

e A X— Theta Delta Chi 

♦ K 2— Phi Kappa Sigma 

^ 2 K — Phi Sigma Kappa 

Z 4^— Zeta Psi 

A A ♦—Alpha Delta Phi 

4^ T — P4i Upsilon 

X ♦—Chi Phi 

X 4^- Chi Psi 

e a— Theta Xi 

A ♦—Delta Phi 

A X P— Alpha Chi Rho 

2 ♦—Sigma Phi 

A 2 ♦—Alpha Sigma Phi 

A 4^— Delta Psi 

A 2 ♦—Delta Sigma Phi 

e X— Theta Chi 

n K ♦—Pi Kappa Phi 

K A— Kappa Alpha (N) 

2 II— Sigma Pi 

Total 



1883 



14 
44 
16 

44 
6 

34 
26 

27 
32 
18 

34 
29 

17 

2 

13 
9 

• * ■« 

19 

17 

17 
21 

16 
3 



484 



1890 


1898 


22 

66 


47 
63 


31 
60 


54 
62 


20 

38 


39 
50 


35 


42 


40 

39 
26 

35 


44 

37 
38 


34 
26 


35 
31 


4 


13 


18 


• • •• 

21 


II 


12 


• • •• 


8 


20 


20 


19 


23 


17 


21 


21 


19 


16 


19 


4 


4 


II 


12 


7 


3 
8 


9 


8 


4 


6 


.... 


— 


633 


777 



190s 



70 

69 

66 

67 
54 
53 
5< 
57 
47 
49 
42 

4* 
36 
29 
13 
24 
24 
19 
22 

24 

22 

20 

18 

8 

II 

6 

8 

8 

5 

2 



1018 



972 



79 
74 
74 
72 

67 
65 
63 
59 
57 
47 
44 
43 
40 
35 
30 
29 
,27 
27 
25 
25 

23 
21 

17 
16 

12 

12 

9 
9 
8 
8 

9 
8 

7 
5 



1146 



i. Chapter House 



m Top— Ohio Thels 



ALABAMA ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA 



Phi Delta Theta House^ 
University, Ala., May 1, 1912. 

Alabama Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The total number of students enrolled at the University of Ala- 
bama during the session of 1911-12 has so far been 395, this being 
exclusive of the 165 students in the Medical Department and the 269 
students enrolled in the Summer School — the grand total being 829. 

The present session marked the formal opening of Morgan Hall, 
the magnificent academic building completed at a cost of $115,000. 
This building contains a spacious auditorium seating approximately 
1,200 persons. 

The most important step in the development of the university 
during recent years was made when on January 1, Dr. George 
Hutcheson Denny, formerly president of Washington and Lee 
University and one of the foremost educators in the whole country, 
assumed the presidency here. He has been the recipient of an en- 
thusiastic welcome from both student body and alumni. 

Phi Delta Theta is still ably represented in the official sphere of 
the university. Brother W. B. Saffold was acting president from 
September 1 to January 1, and is now in Europe on a year*s leave of 
absence. Brother W. B. Oliver is dean of the Law School, in which 
department, Brother E. W. Faith of Mobile is one of the non-resident 
lecturers. Brothers Sayre and Prouty are members of the Academic 
and Engineering faculties. Brothers Pratt, Morrow, and Le Grand, 
all of Alabama Alpha, are members of the university board of 
trustees. 

ORGANIZATIONS AND PUBLICATIONS 

During the past year there has been a marked encouragement and 
development of many broader fields of student activity. In all of 
these Alabama Alpha has taken a prominent stand. 

29 






ALABAMA ALPHA 

giate debating has been re-established at Alabama, and 
,<-^fon with it, the University Foriun, which consists of debates 
-ryesry six weeks between the law and academic departments, with, 
open discussion from the floor after the regular debate. These activ- 
ities are in the hands of the University Debating Council, of which 
Brother Thach is president, and Brother Moody another of the six 
student members. Brothers Glenn and Vann have participated in the 
Fonmi and Brother Thach was on the debating team against Se* 
wanee. The southern intercollegiate oratorical contest will be held 
at the university this year under the auspices of the University De- 
bating Council. The Blackfriars, the dramatic organization of the 
university, recently made a very successful tour through the state 
with its presentation of "Candida." Brothers Vann and Moody are 
members. 

The Glee Club this year has met with unparalleled success, having 
been well received in the twenty-five places in which it has already 
appeared, including Birmingham, Montgomery, Mobile, Meridian, 
Miss., Huntsville and Opelika. The chapter is well represented by 
Brothers Bowron, Vann, Steiner and Thach. 

Brother Moody is president of the Y. M. C. A. and of the Ath- 
letic Association, Brother A. V. Van de Graaf also being a member 
of the Athletic Advisory board. Brother Thach is president of the 
"Underwood for President Club" which has spread its organization 
through the colleges of the entire country. 

The university publications are flourishing. Brother Bowron is 
associate editor of the Corolla (annual) and Brother Goodhue is 
assistant business manager. The Crimson-White (weekly) has been 
featured this year by special issues at various times for the different 
departments of the university. 

The inter-fraternity organization here, the Skulls, is limited in 
membership to 25, and this year held its initiation on February 10. 
O A ® is represented by Brothers Thach, Bowron, Snow, Quina and 
Spragins. ^ A ® also has Brothers Glenn, Goodhue, and Thach in 
ASA (legal). 

ATHLETICS 

The 1911 baseball season was a very successful one, for Alabama 
lost only one series. Brothers Moody and A. V. VandeGraaf were 
awarded letters. Brother Moody led the team in batting. 

The complete list of scores is as follows : 

Alabama 2 Detroit (American) 15 

Alabama 5 Birmingham College 1 




ALABAMA ALPHA 



31 



Alabama 10 



Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 
Alabama 



9 
6 

4 
1 
4 
7 
9 
3 
2 
3 



Alabama 11 

Alabama S 

Alabama 

Alabama 5 



Birmingham College 2 

Birmingham College 3 

A & M of Mississippi 1 

A & M of Mississippi 3 

A & M of Mississippi 4 

Vanderbilt 2 

Vanderbilt S 

Vanderbilt 1 

Georgia Tech 4 

Georgia Tech 1 

Howard College 1 

Howard College , 1 

Howard College 1 

Mercer 5 

Mercer 7 



The record of the baseball team for the 1912 season is still in- 
complete, but Alabama will win the S. I. A. A. championship if the 
remaining series to be played with Vanderbilt is captured. Brother 
Moody is again on the team and Brother C. H. VandeGraaf is one 
of the regular pitchers. Brothers Pratt and A. V. VandeGraaf are 
also on the squad. 

For the second consecutive year the Alabama football team was 
forced to begin the season with a new coach. Coach Graves ( Mis- 
souri), however, succeeded in turning out an eleven which made a 
very creditable showing. With one exception, Alabama was out- 
weighed by every college team she met. The season's scores were: 

Alabama 47 Birmingham College 5 

Howard College 

Georgia 11 

A & M of Mississippi 5 

Georgia Tech 

Tulane 

Sewanee 3 

Davidson 6 



Alabama 24 

Alabama 3 

Alabama 5 

Alabama 

Alabama 22 

Alabama 

Alabama 16 



Brothers A. V., and C. H. VandeGraaf and Moody, played on 
the Varsity, at fullback, end, and quarterback, respectively. Brother 
C. H. VandeGraaf was chosen all-southern end and Brother A. V. 
VandeGraaf, fullback on the second all-southern eleven. Brother 
Moody is captain-elect for 1912. 



y 



32 ALABAMA ALPHA 

In the class football games, Alabama Alpha was represented by 
Brothers Moody, C. H. and A. V. VandeGraaf, as coaches, and on 
the various teams by Brothers Quina, Vann, Bowron and McGiffert. 
Brothers Humphrey and Spragins were managers of the freshman 
and sophomore teams, the sophomores finally winning the champion- 
ship. 

The interclass basketball championship was won by the freshman 
five. Phi Delta Theta was represented by Brothers Goodhue, Vann, 
C. H. VandeGraaf and Bowron. The display of much excellent 
material in these class games assures the establishment of basketball 
as an intercollegiate sport here next year. 

In the annual May Day track meet in 1911, Brothers Moody, 
Bowron, and C. H. and A. V. VandeGraaf won places. These four 
and Brother McGiffert are assured of places this year. 

^ A O is represented in class baseball by Brothers Bowron, Vann, 
Quina, Pratt, A. V. VandeGraaf, Goodhue and Thach. 

FRATERNITIES 

There are nine fraternities and three sororities at Alabama. One 
of the sororities is a local recently organized. All of the fraternities 
occupy houses. Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Sigma, and Delta Kappa 
Epsilon own their houses while the rest rent them. Following is -a 
list in order of their establishment : 

Established. Name Members. 

1884 Phi Delta Theta 16 

1884 Sigma Nu 16 

1885 Alpha Tau Omega 18 

1885 Delta Kappa Epsilon 21 

1885 Kappa Alpha 20 

1885 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 23 

1898 Kappa Sigma 21 

1902 Phi Gamma Delta 19 

1903 Phi Kappa Sigma 19 

Sororities 

1904 Kappa Delta 12 

1910 Zeta Tau Alpha 11 

1911 Pi Delta Sigma (local) 9 

The fraternity men comprise 44 per cent of the total enrollment. 
The average membership of the chapters is 19. Phi Delta Theta has 



ALABAMA ALPHA 33 

lost but one man this year by withdrawal. The following list shows 
thei number of men lost during the year by the different fraternities : 

Name No, of 

men lost. 

KA 9 

AKE 6 

* K 2 6 

A TO 4 

2 N 3 

SAE 3 

K S 3 

O A e 1 

THE CHAPTER 

Alabama Alpha lost by graduation last June, Brothers Merrill 
and B. B. Comer, Jr., and by withdrawal, Brothers H. M. Comer, 
Guice, Brown, Lanier and Snow. Eight men returned at the opening 
in the fall. Brother Thach, Virginia Zeta, '10, was affiliated and 
Brother Snow *14, returned in March. Six men were initiated, 
making a total membership of 15. The new men are: W. M. Hum- 
phrey of Huntsville, Ala. ; L. S. Pratt of Prattville, Ala. ; D. D. 
McGiffert and F. H. Austin of Tuscaloosa, Ala.; J. J. F. Steiner 
of Montgomery, Ala., and E. H. Glenn, Jr., of Scale, Ala. 

Honors 

Class of 1912. 

Farley William Moody, president Y. M. C. A. 1911-12. Cap- 
tain-elect Varsity football team 1912, Senior German Club, member 
Athletic Advisory Committee ; President Athletic Association ; Black- 
friars* Dramatic Club; Member University Debating Council; 'Var- 
sity baseball team ; Coach Senior football team. 

Robert Gordon Thach, A. B. Washington Lee, *10-® N E., Skulls, 
* A ^, President University Debating Council; Glee Club, 1911-12 ; 
Member 'Varsity Debating Team, Alabama vs. Sewanee; President 
Underwood Club ; Alpha Sigma Delta Lega,l Fraternity ; Class Base- 
ball; Honor Roll 1911-12. 

Adrian Van Vinceler VandeGraaf , 'Varsity football team ; Mem- 
ber Athletic Advisory Committee ; Assistant Coach Sophomore foot- 
ball team; 'Varsity baseball team, 1911; 'Varsity baseball squad 
1912. 



34 ALABAMA ALPHA 

Class of 1913. 

Edwin Lee Goodhue, Assistant Business Manager Corolla; Class 
basketball team; Class baseball team; Secretary Alpha Sigma Delta 
Legal Fraternity. 

Bryant King Vann, Class football team; Blackfriars' Dramatic 
Club ; Glee Club ; Class baseball team ; Class basketball team.. 

Marian Albert Quina, Skulls ; Class football team ; Class baseball 
team. 

E. Hemdon Glenn, Jr., Law '13; Class secretary and treasurer 
Alpha Sigma Delta Legal Fratemtiy. 

Class of 1914. 

James Edgar Bowron, Skulls; Class president; Glee Club; 
Corolla Board; Class football team; Class baseball team; Class 
basketball team. 

Marion Beime Spragins, Skulls ; Manager class football team. 

Alden Hazard Snow, Skulls. 

Coleman Hargrove VandeGraaf, 'Varsity football team; All 
Southern End; 'Varsity baseball team 1912; Class secretary-treas- 
urer ; Class basketball team. 

John Jefferson Flowers Steiner, Glee Club, 1911-12. 

Class of 1915. 

Will Miller Humphrey, manager class football team. 
Leonard Sims Pratt, Class baseball team. 

David Douglas McGiifert, Class football team; freshman speak- 
er 1912; class basketball team. 

Alumni Notes 

W. H. Merrill, '08, is practicing law in Eufaula, Ala. 

F. H. Morrow, *10, is with the Doster Northington Drug Co., 
Birmingham, Ala. 

J. P. Vandevoort, '09, is a member of the law firm of Rice and 
Vandevoort, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Braxton Bragg Comer, '11, holds an important position as electri- 
cal engineer in Hamilton, Ont. 

William Logan Martin, '08, has been appointed assistant attorney 
general of the State of Alabama. 

Maxwell Moody, '09, is studying medicine at Tulane University. 

Carroll T. Prince, *09, is practicing law and is claim agent of the 
M. and O. Ry., at Mobile, Ala. 



ALABAMA ALPHA 35 

R. D. Lanier, ex-' 14, is taking an engineering course at the 
University of Illinois. 

R. A. Chadwick, ex-' 12, is with the Nashville Bridge Company, 
Nashville, Tenn. 

Murray C. White, '97, is with the state tax commission board. 

Robert Henry Bradley, '09, died July, 1911 in Birmingham, of 
appendicitis. 

J. P. McQueen, '09, is an interne at St. Vincents Hospital, Birm- 
ingham, Ala. 

Leon G. Brooks, '10, was recently married and is practicing law 
in Brenton, Ala. 

A. A. Evans, '85, is a member of the state tax commission board. 

J. P. Mudd, '09, and G. T. Welch, '09, will secure their law de- 
grees from Harvard this spring. 

J. P. Walker, '10, is in the graduating class at Lehigh Univer- 
sity. 

H. B. Searcy, *03, is practicing medicine in Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

The following Alabama alumni of O A are members of the 
state legislature : 

Senate : 

M. H. Screws, 1900. 

Hugh Morrow, 1893, President pro tem. 

A. M. Tunstall, 1883. 

House. 

A. K. Merrill, '05. 

S. C. Jenkins, '89. 

CONCLUSION 

The chapter will appreciate an acknowledgement of this letter 
and also any information as to changes of address and occupation. 

The chapter is still occupying the commodious house built year 
before last by the alumni and is energetically trying to reduce the re- 
maining indebtedness on the property. We wish to thank again all 
of those who have aided us in the work and to extend an invitation to 
all Phis who come to Tuscaloosa to visit us. 

Yours in the Bond, 

J. E. BOWRON. 

R. G. Thach, 
E. H. Glenn, Jr. 

Committee. 
J. E. BowRON, Reporter. 



ALABAMA BETA 

ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE 



Phi Delta Theta House (Ranson Hall), 

Auburn, Ala., June, 1912. 

Alabama Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chap- 
ters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

The Alabama Polytechnic Institute has completed the most 
successful year of its history, with the exceptional enrollment of 850, 
with its curriculum raised toward a standard of scholarship which 
will place the college on a par with any technological institution of 
the country, and with the exhibition of a commendable spirit of 
patriotism and enhanced morals on the part of the student body. 

In regard to the work of the student body, it is worth while to 
note the abolition of hazing in every form, brought about by a co- 
operation of the college authorities and the Senior Class, of which 
Brother C. £. Sauls is president. During the most of the year, also, 
the behavior of the students has been exceptionally circumspect, and 
the fact points to a general, almost imperceptible movement toward 
better morals and firmer, higher ideals on the part of the Auburn 
college man. 

Some Auburn students have urged the criticism that the aboli- 
tion of hazing has lessened in some degree the spirit of the college. 
To close observers, however, the fact is not to be ascertained. 

Bible study classes and Y. M. C. A. work have aroused consider- 
able interest in Auburn during the year. No Bible study class was 
organized for the Phi Delta Theta chapter house, although one had 
been established there during the session of 1910-11. 

One or two changes have been made in the organization of the 
college. An extension department in Agriculture has been estab- 
lished and is operating effectively, adding greatly to the service of 
the institution. Brother J. B. Hobdy, Auburn '97, was elected 
Professor of Extension work in Agriculture. O. D. Wannamaker, 
M. A., (Harvard) has occupied the chair of English Literature 
during the year, having been elected to succeed President C. C. 

36 



ALABAMA BETA 37 

Thachy who has withdrawn from active teaching work, devoting his 
time entirely to the executive duties of his ofiSce. 

ATHLETICS 

Auburn's athletic year has been successful to a large extent. It 
was successful, during football season, in engendering a spirit of 
patriotism and loyalty among the students, if in nothing else. Fever 
attacked the football squad, and an imfortunate series of accidents 
supplemented the ravages of illness. As a result, Captain Bonner 
was the only regular man who played in every game. At one time, 
he was the only regular man in a line-up. But as the team's stock 
of strength descended, the spirit and encouragement of the students 
rose, and so great was the enthusiasm that in the big Thanksgiving 
game with the University of Georgia, the crippled Auburn team 
fought to a to tie, outclassing their opponents as to ground 
gaining and on the defense. This was done with the odds against 
them. With several regular men gone, one of the players just up 
from a bed of sickness, another regular with a hand in splints from 
a fractured wrist, with Coach Mike Donahue at the point of death 
from the fever to which the team succiraibed, the team fought 
Georgia, the three to one favorites. Auburn men are thinking 
more of the name of Auburn than formerly. 

Auburn lost only two games during the season, both to Texas 
teams. On both occasions Auburn travelled more than 1,000 miles 
to the game. 

In basketball. Auburn was less successful, and the team lost 
nearly every game. In baseball the season started well. Auburn 
tied Vanderbilt, the subsequent Southern champions, in the first 
series, but afterwards lost more games than she won, ending with 
a percentage of about .400. Every game lost, with one exception, 
was by one score, which fact gives color to the cry of hard luck. 

Alabama Beta was represented on every athletic team. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternities at Auburn, to speak plainly, are not in the best 
standing with the college faculty. Complaints made against the 
occupants of certain fraternity houses have brought about an investi- 
gation of conditions, and, although it is not generally known, the 
fraternity house system at Auburn is under fire, with persons of 
authority against that method of living. Fraternity men have not 



38 ALABAMA BETA 

done as well as possible in classes, as a general rule. However, 
circumstances have arisen which can not but result in a very dif- 
ferent state of affairs next session, and fraternity men realize this and 
are not afraid of any test of good behavior or of good records in the 
future. 

Delta Pi Sigma, a local organization of several years standing, 
is petitioning Sigma Chi, it is generally understood. The national 
fraternities, in order of establishment, are : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1879 Phi Delta Theta 28 

1879 Alpha Tau Omega 20 

1883 Kappa Alpha 17 

1888 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 23 

1890 Sigma Nu 23 

1895 Pi Kappa Alpha 23 

1901 Kappa Sigma 28 

1908 Sigma Phi Epsilon 20 

THE CHAPTER 

Of a gross enrollment of 28, Alabama Beta lost nine men during 
the year for various reasons: Business calls, a West Point appoint- 
ment, illness, and natural desire. The chapter returned fifteen men, 
initiated ten, and affiliated from Georgia Ganmia three. The in- 
itiates are: Class of 1912, C. N. Thibaut, Napoleonville, La.; 

1913, R. M. Adams, Mobile, Ala., A. N. Duncan, Sheffield, Ala., 
B. L. Thibaut, Napoleonville, La., J. H. Worrill, Columbus, Ga.; 

1914, R. M. Greene, Jr., Opelika, Ala., L. P. Munger, Birmingham, 
Ala., J. W. Williams, Opelika, Ala.; 1915, I. D. Dillard, Hunts- 
ville, Ala., W. B. Wood, Lafayette, Ala. 

Twelve men of the chapter will return next year. Alabama 
Beta, the first fraternity in Auburn in every respect, will have the 
most severe struggle of its existence next year. Other fraternities 
have houses. Pi Kappa Alpha has constructed a handsome house, 
Sigma Nu and Sigma Phi Epsilon have rented houses. Except 
Alpha Tau Omega, all fraternities are housed attractively, and the 
last have preparations for building well under way. There will be 
the stiffest kind of competition in September, and Alabama Beta sets 
forth here its appeal for assistance in the matter of new men and 
recommendations. 



ALABAMA BETA 39 

Honors 

Alabama Beta, since the writing of the last chapter letter, has 
done well, individually and collectively, as well or better, perhaps, 
than any other of the fraternities in Auburn, according to cold 
facts. The chapter has given two dances during the year, one at 
the opening, and one, a brilliant hop, at commencement. Individual- 
ly, the following honors were received: 

Graduate active members: £. T. Collier, Instructor in English, 
Thendara Club. 

1911 

B. G. Allen, Varsity football, manager Varsity baseball. 
Grafton Lothrop, regimental sword, captain best drilled com- 
pany. 

1912 

H. J. Dudley, Varsity track team. 
F. G. Mullen, Thendara Club. 

C. E. Sauls, president senior class, editor-in-chief Glomerata, 
president Georgia Club, Pan-Hellenic Council, treasurer Thendara 
Club, secretary Senior German Club, cheer leader student body, cap- 
tain Company F. 

R. H. Spencer, assistant business manager Glomerata, advertising 
manager Orange and Blue, adjutant student battalion, hop committee, 
Thendara Club. 

C. N. Thibaut, lieutenant, Glomerata Board, Thendara Club, 
officer Senior German Club. 

1913 

A. N. Duncan, Thendara Club, Glee Club, Mandolin Club, 
secretary Glee Club. 

A. E. Gregory, secretary Alapolins Club, secretary junior class, 
vice-president Junior German Club. 

J. H. Worrill, Varsity basketball. Varsity baseball squad, class 
baseball. 

E. B. Sutton, Glee Club, Mandolin Club. 

B. L. Thibaut, Thendara Club. 

P. W. Thompson, captain class baseball. 

J. H. Wills, first sergeant, junior assistant editor-in-chief Orange 
and Blue, 

1914 
A. Barnes, corporal. 
H. M. Bray, corporal. 



40 ALABAMA BETA 

R. L. Groover, Jr., corporal, distinction. 

J. H. McCary, Jr., treasurer sophomore class, leader sophomore 
hop. 

J. W. Williams, distinction, corporal. 

W. H. Wilson, second corporal, distinction. 

1915 
C. G. Powell, baseball squad, basketball squad. 



Asking your best wishes for Alabama Beta, and expressing our 
hearty love for all that pertains to Phi Delta Theta, we are, 

Yours in the Bond, 

A. E. Gregory, 
J. H. McCary, 
E. T. Collier, 
A. E. Gregory, Reporter, Committee, 



CALIFORNIA ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
2401 DuRANT Avenue, 
Berkeley, Cal., April 6, 1912. 

California Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and Sister 
Chapters, Greetings: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The prosperity of the University of California has steadily 
increased during the past year, due to the University being the reci- 
pient of a number of building funds, and donations for various edu- 
cational purposes. The year has witnessed the completion of 
several new and magnificent buildings; the Doe Library, a gift of 
Charles Franklin Doe, erected at a cost of $870,000, and the Boalt 
Hall of Law, costing $150,000. Brother William Carey Jones is 
head of the University of California law department, which ranks 
as one of the most complete departments of its kind in the country. 
Over one hundred students are registered in the full professional 
law course, and there are many others taking courses in commercial 
law. A few months time will see the completion of the new agri- 
cultural building, costing $200,000 of which the University has 
long been in dire need. Up to the end of this year, the total of 
the gifts and endowments to the University will have reached 
$800,000. All these new structures have become absolutely essential 
to meet the steadily growing enrollment of students. At the present 
time, this total enrollment is 5,724, showing an increase over last 
year of about 600. California is exceeded in the number of students 
only by Columbia University, and the largest number of under- 
graduates is here. The summer session showed an increase of nearly 
1000 over the previous year, it now having reached the 2000 mark. 
Brother Clark W. Hetherington, of California Beta is to be a mem- 
ber of this year's summer session. He is the director of the Jos. W. 
Fells athletic endowment fund. 

41 



42 CALIFORNIA ALPHA 

Work will begin this summer on the Sather Campanile, a gift of 
Jane K. Sather. It is to cost about $200^000, and $25,000 extra 
will be expended for chimes. The tower is to be of white granite, 
300 feet in height. This Sather endowment also included funds 
for the departments of history and classical literature. 

Of great enjoyment to the students is the new swimming pool, 
which was completed during the past year. It is an outdoor pool, 
built of solid concrete, and is, in dimensions, 223 feet long, by 76 
feet wide, averaging in depth from 3 to 10 feet. Needless to say, 
warm days finds it filled with howling students, there having been 
as many as 550 in the water during a single day. The pool is 
shaded on one side by great oak trees, while the other side, where 
the spring-boards and high-dives a^-e, has been left open and seeded 
to lawn. 

In matters pertaining to the student-body, it is interesting to 
note that at no other University in the United States is the problem 
of self-government by the students exercised to the extent that it is 
at California. This student-control and the abolishing of all class 
politics has done much to further the college spirit, as has also the 
honor system in examinations. 

ATHLETICS 

In the different athletic events with Stanford University, Cali- 
fornia walked off with almost a clean slate. The annual Rugby 
Intercollegiate football game was won by California with a score 
of 21-3. Considering the fact that Rugby football has only been 
played on the Pacific Coast a few years, the game was a spectacular, 
and scientific exhibition. California Alpha was represented on the 
team by Brothers Carl and Herman Phleger, and Warren Pauly, 
all three playing forward. For fivt consecutive years, this chapter 
has never had less than two men on the Varsity football team, a 
record never equalled by any other fraternity at California. 

Freshman football with Stanford University has been abolished, 
and the game this year was with the University of Southern Cali- 
fornia. California won by a score of 15 to 7. Brother Victor 
Doyle played on the team. 

Stanford University won both varsity and freshman crew. It 
is hard to predict who will win this spring. 

Both the freshman and varsity track meets were won by Califor- 
nia. The results of the freshman meet was 79 to 51%. The Varsity 



CALIFORNOA ALPHA 43 

score stood 89 to 40%. The latter meet was a brilliant aflFair, inter- 
collegiate records were broken, and the meet averaged the fastest 
time of any in the country. Brother Albert Rathbone ran a fast 
lap in the relay, and Brother Leland Rathbone placed third in the 
two-mile. Brother Halsey Thompson tied for third place in the 
shot-put in the freshman meet. 

This year, California Alpha will be represented by Brothers 
Albert and Leland Rathbone, and freshmen Brothers James Todd 
and Fred Thomas. Brother Todd has been running in fast time 
in the 440 and 220 yard dash, taking first in the 440 in the freshman 
meet with the University of Southern California. Brother Fred 
Thomas was captain of the freshman team and will represent the 
Varsity in the coming meet with Stanford, in the weight events. 
Brother Robert Christy is also out for track. 

Baseball has been won both this year and last by California, 
both times capturing the first two out of three games. 

Tennis was won last year by California, Stanford being defeated 
in four out of five matches. 

FRATERNITIES 

Competition is steadily increasing among the fraternities at Cali- 
fornia for new material. Several are greatly aided by the advantage 
of having splendid new houses, which is always a source of attraction 
for the rushee. California Alpha has stood at the head of fraterni- 
ties here for many years, and does not intend to lose this standing 
through lack of suitable quarters. Plans have already been drawn 
for a new house, and a new and larger lot has been purchased. We 
hope to fill the inside cover of the 1913 Chapter Letter with a pho- 
tograph of California Alpha's new, permanent, fireproof home. 

There is a splendid inter-fraternity spirit existing here despite 
the fact that California has more fraternities than any other univer- 
sity in the United States. There are 26 men's and 12 women's fra- 
ternities, their names, order of establishing chapters, and member- 
ships (active) appearing in the list below: 

Established. Members. 

1870 Zeta Psi 18 

1873 Phi Delta Theta 22 

1875 Chi Phi 11 

1876 Delta Kappa Epsilon 17 

1879 Beta Theta Pi 20 



44 CALIFORNIA ALPHA 

1886 Phi Gamma Delta 27 

1886 Sigma Chi 24 

1888 Kappa Kappa .Gaimna (Sorority) 29 

1890 Kappa Alpha Theta (Sorority) 33 

1892 Sigma Nu 22 

1894 Gamma Phi Beta (Sorority) 31 

1894 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 21 

1895 Chi Psi 18 

1895 Kappa Alpha (Southern) 21 

1896 Delta Upsilon 24 

1898 Delta Tau Delta 18 

1899 Phi Kappa Psi 24 

1900 Alpha Tau Omega 20 

1900 Delta Delta Delta (Sorority) 27 

1900 Theta Delta Chi 16 

1900 Pi Beta Phi (Sorority) 24 

1901 Kappa Sigma 25 

1901 Alphi Phi (Sorority) 26 

1902 Chi Omega (Sorority) 23 

1902 Psi Upsilon 25 

1903 Phi Kappa Sigma 23 

1905 Acacia , . . . 16 

1907 Alpha Omicron Pi (Sorority) 32 

1907 Delta Gamma (Sorority) 24 

1908 Phi Sigma Kappa 38 

1908 Alpha Delta Phi 30 

1909 Pi Kappa Phi 22 

1909 Alpha Chi Omega (Sorority) 27 

1909 Theta Xi 28 

1909 Alpha Xi Delta (Sorority) 23 

1909 Sigma Kappa (Sorority) 17 

1910 Sigma Phi Epsilon 22 

1910 Delta Chi 22 

THE CHAPTER 

Since our last annual chapter-letter, California Alpha has initi- 
ated 10 men into the chapter, of the class of 1915 — Fred Thomas, 

Ukiah; Stanley Powell, Oakland; James Todd, Oakland; Reuben 
Hills, San Francisco; Carlton Dethlefsen, Oakland; Victor Doyle, 

Berkeley; Harry Dunn, Santa Barbara; Edgar Mayberry, Seattle; 
Carrol Kaufman, Berkeley; and Robert Christy, Alameda. 



CALIFORNIA ALPHA 45 

We lost by graduation Brothers Warren Pauly and Walter 
Schroeder. Brothers Carl Phleger and Edward Brainard have re- 
cently retired from college. 

Honors 

The previous high standard of California Alpha has been main- 
tained throughout the past year, as may be witnessed by the following 
list of honors received by its members. 

Carl and Herman Phleger and Warren Pauly made the 'varsity 
football team. Victor Doyle made the freshman team. 

Albert and Lee Rathbone made the varsity track team, and 
Halsey Thompson the freshman track team. 

Carl and Herman Phleger were initiated into Golden Bear, the 
Senior Honor Society. Herman Phleger also made the Intercolle- 
giate Debating Team, Skull and Keys, (Junior Honor Society) Phi 
Delta Phi, (legal) and was elected to the presidency of the Senate 
Debating Society. He was general chairman of Labor Day, which 
comes once in four years, and is chairman of the Arrangement Com- 
mittee for Senior Week. 

In the Big C Society, composed of Varsity men, are Albert Rath- 
bone, Leland Rathbone, Carl Phleger, and Herman Phleger. 

Fred Thomas and Fred Homick are members of the Glee Club, 
and Harold Nachtrieb is a member of the Mandolin Club. 

Scholarship 

Although the chapter has been busy in all fields of student activi- 
ties, and has maintained as well its numerous social obligations, its 
members have not forgotten that deep obligation of scholarship 
which we owe ourselves and our chapter. And we are pleased to 
announce that out of 26 fraternities, and some 15 house-clubs, Cali- 
fornia Alpha stands fifth in scholarship. This we feel is due not 
only to the individual efforts of each student, but a large share of 
the credit is also due our scholarship committee, whose constant 
urgings and help have made this high standard possible. We be- 
lieve this record to be as much of an honor as all of the others put 
together, and shall strive to carry it even higher in the future. 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion, California Alpha wishes to thank the Alumni for 
their hearty support and cooperation in all matters vital to the 
chapter. Particularly do we wish to show our appreciation of their 
assistance toward obtaining for us a new and more suitable home, 



46 CALIFORNIA ALPHA 

and to assure them, that the best proof of that appreciation, will be 
the redoubled efforts of each and every individual in the future, to 
be a loyal Phi, and a credit to both his fraternity and his university. 

Yours in the Bond, 
Paul Cadman, 
Charles Dodge, 
Harry Dunn, 

Committee, 
Fred B. Hornick, Reporter. 



CALIFORNIA BETA 

LELAND STANFORD JUNIOR UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Stanford University, Cal., March 18, 1912. 

California Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

With college opening August 1, with an enrollment of 1618 
students, Stanford passed through its twentieth anniversary on the 
first of October. Great and numerous improvements have marked 
those twenty years of Stanford's career. 

Many new courses and the modification or enlargement of old 
ones show the continual broadening and strengthening of the Stanford 
curriculum. Hoi Dayal, the Hindu student, has been chosen to 
give lectures in Indian Philosophy. Perhaps the greatest advance 
has been in the changing of the Cooper Medical College to the 
Stanford Medical College, which will be moved to the campus from 
San Francisco next year. 

Among the building operations in the past year, the starting of 
the rebuilding of the Memorial Church in its original design is the 
most important. The stone work of the walls has reached a height 
of 8 to 10 feet at the present time. Other buildings which are to 
be built include an Isolation Hospital and eating clubs upon the 
campus. 

With the University Trustees making a radical change in policy, 
gifts will hereafter be welcomed from alumni and friends of the 
institution, to be placed under separate endowment. The first one 
to take advantage of this was Dr. Barkan of San Francisco, who 
gave $10,000.00 for a special library for the eye and ear department 
of the medical school. 

The faculty has ameliorated the conditions of the overly harsh 
scholarship regulations which have been an incubus to many a student 
generation. Today the relations between faculty and student are 
friendly and intimate. 

47 



48 CALIFORNIA BETA 



ATHLETICS 



In a review of the athletics o£ last spring and fall, a record of 
unsuccessful intercollegiate meets for Stanford is met with. While 
at the present writing, we are in the midst of hard training for track, 
crew, baseball, and tennis. 

On March 25, Stanford met California on California field with 
a nine that had many confident supporters. The game was a closely 
contested one, lasting ten innings, but by errors at the critical 
moments the game resulted in a 4 to 3 score. In this game Brother 
L. Childs *13, played left field. In the game which followed a 
week later at Stanford, Stanford again lost by a score of 4 to 1. 
Baseball for this spring appears very promising. Together with 
the strong men contributed by the freshmen class and a large squad 
of veterans, chances for clearing our last seasons defeats are good. 
Brothers R. Noble '12, L. Childs '13, and P. McLaughlin 'IS, arc 
bidding strongly for the team. 

While the intercollegiate track meet might be classed as a 
phenomenal exhibition, it, contrary to "dope" and very surprisingly 
resulted disasterously for Stanford. As California lost very few of 
her last season's point winners, and as some of our men are handi- 
capped by scholarship regulations, the chances for a victory over 
California this season are not satisfying. Brothers A. King '12 and 
A. Edwards '14 are out for track. 

The tennis championship went to California again last season 
after a closely contested tournament. Brother H. S. Morgan '12 
was captain of the Stanford team. Besides the intercollegiate meet 
with California there will be one with the University of Southern 
California. The movement started last year for new courts was 
successful and we now have three good asphaltum courts. Brother L. 
Shaul '13 has returned to college and will bid strongly for his old 
position on the team. Brothers S. Morgan '12, L. Shaul '13, L. 
Gamble '14, and S. Schnetzler '15 are trying for places on the team. 

Through both the Freshman and Varsity eights coming away 
victoriously in their contest with California, was the record of a 
series of Stanford defeats for last season broken. The Varsity 
race ended in a sensational finish and in no way can it be said that 
the Stanford eight were easily victorious. Brother R. Hails '12 
rowed No. 3 for the Varsity. The Freshman crew, however, pulled 
in at the finish a boat length and a half ahead of their rivals. 
Brother A. Sanborn '12 with former experience will make a good 



CALIFORNIA BETA 49 

showing in this seasons try outs for the Varsity and Brothers L. 
Ogden '15 and A. Hails '15 have splendid chances for making the 
freshman crew. 

Owing to a rule made by the faculty, there was no freshman 
intercollegiate meet with California. A freshman squad was organ- 
ized however, and a complete schedule of games carried out, of 
which contests the freshman team won the majority of the games. 
Brother W. Thobum '15 won his numerals for playing in these 
games. The Varsity went down to defeat to a superior team. 
Brothers R. Noble '12 and A. Sanborn '12 played on the Varsity 
and Brothers T. Sanborn '12 and H. Hubbard '12 were substitutes. 
Prospects are bright however, for next season, as many of our 
veterans are returning. 

As each day passes now, new developments are arising and pros- 
pects for this spring's athletics are becoming brighter and brighter. 

FRATERNITIES 

One new fraternity. Alpha Tau Omega and one new club have 
been established. As regards the relation between the fraternities 
and the faculty, to say that it is one of peacefulness is sufficient. 
In fact, over the whole campus there is harmony and a feeling of 
good fellowship. 

The fraternities having chapters at Stanford are as follows: 

Established. Name. Members. 

1891 Phi Delta Theta 25 

1891 Phi Kappa Psi 28 

1891 Sigma Nu 18 

1891 Sigma Chi 16 

1892 Zeta Psi 12 

1892 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 22 

1893 Delta Tau Delta 20 

1894 Beta Theta Pi 18 

1895 Chi Psi 17 

1895 Kappa Alpha 21 

1896 Delta Upsilon ^ 19 

1899 Kappa Sigma T 18 

1902 Delta Kappa Epsilon 18 

1903 Theta Delta Chi 19 

1903 Phi Gamma Delta 18 



50 CALIFORNIA BETA 

1904 Acacia 11 

1911 Delta Chi 30 

1911 Alpha Tau Omega 17 

Sororities 

Established. Name. Members. 

1892 Kappa Alpha Theta 20 

1892 Kappa Kappa Gamma 25 

1897 Delta Gamma 21 

1899 Alpha Phi 19 

1905 Gamma Phi Beta 16 

1905 Pi Beta Phi 26 

1909 Delta Delta Delta 20 

1910 Alpha Omicron Pi 18 

Legal Fratemities 

Phi Delta Phi. 

Honorary 

Quadrangle Club (senior honorary). 
Skull and Snakes (upperclass honorary). 
Phi Beta Kappa (scholastic). 
Sigma Xi (scientific). 

THE CHAPTER 

The present college year has been a prosperous one for Califor- 
nia Beta. During the first semester we had twenty-four men in the 
chapter and at present have an enrollment of twenty-five. We 
pledged eight men and initiated seven: Brothers H. Hubbard, A. 
Hails, L. Ogden, V. McClurg, W. Thobum, P. McLaughlin, and 
S. Schnetzler. Phikeia Ellis is planning to enter Stanford next 
fall. 

Brother R. Hoffman did not return after Christmas. Brother 
L. Shaul returned to the chapter after a year's absence. We had 
no graduates at Christmas. 

A large sleeping porch was built on the second floor during the 
summer vacation, providing acconunodations for ten men. It is 
very much appreciated by the brothers. 

As a whole, the chapter is in fine shape. We expect to have 
seven graduates in the spring and will have to be on the job during 
rushing season next fall; more so this year on account of the new 
system of not having any entrance examinations at the University, 
at the beginning of the fall term. 



CALIFORNIA BETA 51 

ilonon 

A. Taylor, *11, assistant instructor in civil engineering. 

R. R. Hails, *12, bow, varsity crew; Skull and Snakes. 

A. T. King, '12, art editor of 1912 Quad; press club. 

A. M. Sanborn, *12, varsity football, 1912; mechanical engin- 
eering society; Skull and Snakes. 

T. Sanborn, '12, secretary, student body; chairman, senior prom 
committee; university conference. 

C. R. Nunan, '12, editor The Daily Palo Alto; the university 
daily; associate editor, 1912 Quad; Skull and Snakes. 

H. S. Morgan, '12, varsity tennis; captain tennis team, 1911; 
president, tennis club; university conference. 

R. M. Noble, '12, varsity football, 1911; picked team to Van- 
couver Christmas, 1911 ; Skull and Snakes. 

L. Childs, '13, varsity baseball, 1911; forestry club. 

G. H. Beurhaus, '13, Rams Head. 

E. A. Wells, '14, glee club; Rams Head. 

W. Thobum, '15, freshman football; glee club. 

V. McClurg, '15, mandolin club. 

CONCLUSION 

By a ruling of the faculty, fall entrance examinations have been 
abolished. By such a ruling, fall rushing is going to be somewhat 
more diificult. It means freshmen will come just in time to register 
and that the rushing season will become much shorter. Therefore 
we would appreciate any news of freshmen contemplating entering 
Stanford next fall. 

We also wish to take this opportunity for thanking the alumni 
of this chapter and of other chapters for their kindness in sending 
us news of men who entered Stanford last fall. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Richard E. Roberts, 
Verner McClurg, 
Wendell C. Hammon, 

Committee, 
Wendell C. Hammon, Reporter. 



COLORADO ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Boulder, Colo., 
May 1, 1912. 

Colorado Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to her Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

This year has been the most promising year in the history of the 
University. The present enrollment being 1,306, not including the 
sunmier school. 

The work on the Mackey Auditorium has been resumed again 
after several months inactivity, caused by financial entanglements. 
This building, it is stated will be completed by June 1, 1913. 

The money raised in the last two years for the Men's Club House 
has been used for the rent of a suite of rooms just off the campus. 
The rooms are comfortably furnished and afford bounteous oppor- 
tunity for leisure and amusement. 

The women of the Univeristy gave a May Day Festival for the 
purpose of raising money for a womens building. This movement 
added $1,500 to the fund and it will be only a short time until the 
women of the University will be comfortably settled in a building of 
their own. 

Dr. John B. Ekeley, professor of chemistry, has been appointed 
state chemist of Colorado. His offices and laboratories are located at 
the University. Dr. Russel D. George has recently been made state 
geologist. The government timber testing station is also located at 
the University. 

The library has been recently enlarged to the extent of 2,000 
volumes, which were procured with funds from the state treasurer. 

A large amount of work has been done by the professors in the 
chemistry department, both in organic synthesis and analytic pro- 
cedure in inorganic lines. 

The school of pharmacy has been established in the last year and 

52 



I 



X 



COLORADO ALPHA S3 

offers three degrees, a B. S. in pharmacy, which requires four years, 
and a Ph. C. which requires two years, and Bachelor of Pharmacy 
which requires three years. 

The school of social and home science has been organized. 

During the past year the organization of the University alunmi 
has been put on a firm basis. A secretary has be^i employed who 
spends his whole time looking after the affairs of the organization. A 
paper is published every month containing news of the different 
alumni and also a brief resumi6 of the school activities. 

A wireless station, probably the largest in the state, has been in- 
stalled on the campus by Professor Lester of the department of phy- 
sics. The entire apparatus, with the exception of the coils, was made 
in the physics laboratory at the University. 

The Silver and Gold, the school publication, has been made a 
tri-weekly and has met with much success. 

ATHLETICS 

In athletics the University is outclassing any other of the state in- 
stitutions in all departments. 

With a football team that would hold its own on any of the east- 
em gridirons, the University of Colorado took all contenders into 
camp, winning the State, Conference and Rocky Mountain champion- 
ship. In doing so the team ended the third year of a period in which 
Colorado has scored 301 points as against 8 for their opponents. The 
hardest game of the season was the game with Colorado College, 
when, at the end of the first half, the score was two to nothing in the 
college's favor. The indomitable spirit of Colorado showed itself 
and tile game ended with a score of eight to two in the University's 
favor. 

It was the boot of Frank Pigg of Colorado Alpha that won the 
game on Thanksgiving day, with the State School of Mines, by send- 
ing the oval three times between the uprights. Pigg is considered to 
be one of the best back field men in the west and great work is to be 
expected of him during the coming season. 

Brothers East and Miller held down good positions with the 
freshman team. 

An extensive schedule has been arranged for the coming season, 
and Colorado will meet with some of the strongest teams in the Mis- 
souri valley. South Dakota, Kansas Aggies and Oklahoma will 
clash with the home eleven. 

In baseball Colorado is strong and is in line for the pennant, hav- 



COLORADO ALPHA 

at of six games that have been played so far. Brotheis 
Smith represent Colorado Alpha on the diamond. 

rill, from all indications, clean up all opponents in 

rong men in the sprints, distances, and Brother F. Pigg 

g- ii e aa ana snoulders above anything else in the state in the weights, 

and Brother W. L. Pigg will not be lost in the jumps, as he has shown 

his ability in these events in previous years. 

FRATERNITIES 

During the past year another local has been organized — ^the Friars 
which will petition Phi Kappa Psi. There are also the Theta Psi, 
petitioning Sigma Chi and the Beta Kappa which will petition Phi 
Gamma Delta. One local sorority Delu Kappa Phi which is peti- 
tioning Kappa Alpha Theta has also come into the foreground in the 
past year. 

A complete list of the societies of Colorado is given below : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1883 Delu Tau Delta 30 

1891 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 25 

1900 Beta Theta Pi 26 

1902 Alpha Tau Omega 29 

1902 Sigma Nu 25 

1902 Phi Delta Theta 25 

1904 Sigma Phi Epsilon 24 

1910 Beta Kappa (local) 25 

191 1 Theta Psi (local) 19 

1911 Acacia- Masonic 27 

1911 Friars (local) 24 

1908 Sans Souci (local) 31 

Sororities 

1884 Pi Beta Phi zz 

1887 Delta Gamma 24 

1900 Kappa Kappa Ganuna 28 

1906 Chi Omega 29 

1907 Alpha Chi Omega 24 

1910 Delta Delta Delta 23 

1911 Delta Kappa Phi (local) 14 



COLORADO ALPHA 55 

Professional Prmternities 

Established. Name. Members. 

1901 ' Omega Upsilon Phi (medical) 16 

1907 Phi Delta Phi (legal) ' 18 

1908 Alpha Chi Sigma (chemical) 14 

1909 Phi Rho Sigma (medical) 12 

1909 Phi Alpha Delta (legal) 26 

Honorary Fraternities 

1904 Tau Beta Pi (engineering) 14 

1904 Phi Beta Kappa (college) ^20 ' 

1905 Sigma Xi 28 

1910 Alpha Kappa Kappa (medical) 19 

Class Societies 

1908 Mortar Board (woman's senior society.) 

1900 Heart and Dagger (senior society.) 

1906 Sumalia (junior college.) 

1904 Torch and Shield (sophomore college.) 

1907 Vulcan (junior engineering.) 

1901 Order of the Golden Crab (inter- fraternity class society.) 

1909 Arch (combined sophomore society.) 

THE CHAPTER 

Although Colorado returned but thirteen men, yet she has had a 
very successful year and has initiated eleven men: Brothers Rex 
Eaton, Henry East, James East, Robert Findlay, Frank G. Fink, Al- 
bert Bitner, John Henderson, Luther Lightbum, Earl Lindburg, 
Terry Miller and Arthur Williams. 

Colorado Alpha lost no men the first semester on account of 
scholarship, although with one exception we were the only fraternity 
in school to hold such a record. 

Several smokers and informal dances have been given at the house 
and the brothers are now looking forward to the picnic on the 
eleventh of May, and to High School Day celebration on the eight- 
eenth of May. Sunday the fifth of May was set aside for the parents 
of the active men and the day proved such a success that the chapter 
has made it an annual affair. » * .' r • . — 



56 COLORADO ALPHA 

. Honors 

Brother W. L. Pigg, Tau Beta Pi; Vulcan; Arch; track team '11- 
12; treasurer combined seniors; Junior Prom. Committee; Sopho- 
more German Committee ; treasurer University Club. 

Brother G. F. Kimbrough, Phi Delta Phi; Crabbers; Arch; Sil- 
ver and Gold staff. 

Brother Frank Bottum, Phi Alpha Delta; reporter Silver and 
Gold; Scoop Club ; clerk of Moot Court. 

Brother George Des Brisay, Tau Beta Pi ; Vulcan. 

Brother W. W. Leach, Alpha Chi Sigma ; Arch ; president com- 
bined sophomores; Junior Prom. Committee; vice-president junior 
college. 

Brother Robert Smith, Phi Alpha Delta; Arch; basketball and 
baseball squads ; Glee Club. 

Brother Frank Fink, Phi Alpha Delta. 

Brother Eugene Millikin, Phi Alpha, Pelta; debating team; Glee 
Club ; Dramatic Club ; Delta Sigma Rho. 

Brother James Reynolds, Arch ; basketball team '11; president 
sophomore college. 

Brother Frank B. Pigg, Phi Delta Phi ; Arch ; track team ; foot- 
ball team ; president freshman laws. 

CONCLUSION 

Colorado has passed through a very successful year and the pros- 
pects for the coming year are indeed bright. We are indebted to a 
great many of alumni for the active interest they have taken in the 
active chapter, and help they have been in rushing and suggesting men 
for rushing* We take this opportunity to extend the thanks of the 
chapter to our alumni and to the sister chapters: of the fraternity for 
the suggestions and the many valuable letters we have received. 

We have endeavored to secure correct information regarding the 
addresses of all from this chapter. Should any errors occur, the chap- 
ter would be very glad to secure correct information concerning those 
whom it may effect. 

Yours in the Bond, 
W. W. Leach, 
J. W. Henderson, 

R. W. GUNDRUM, 

W. L. Pion. 

Committee. 
Eugene Donald Milmkin, Reporter. 



L 



GEORGIA ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA 



Phi Delta Theta House, 

169 Barber Street^ 

Athens, Ga. 

Georgia Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumhi and Sister Chap- 
ters, Greeting: 

UNIVERSITY 

The University opened for the college year 1911-12 with the 
largest attendance of its existence. There are now nearly seven 
hundred students in the various departments. Great improvements 
are being made in all branches of the University. The Alumni 
Hall, the new gymnasium, is in course of construction and work is 
so far advanced that use is now to be had of the gym room, baths, 
lockers and swimming pool. When completed the University will 
have one of the handsomest, most modem and best equipped gym- 
nasiums in the south. At Sanford Field a large and commodious 
grandstand has just been completed. Work has commenced on the 
new Education building, made possible by the gift of The George 
Peabody Educational Board of Trust. The corps of cadets has 
just returned from the annual encampment at Augusta. The camp 
was a success in every way and was thoroughly enjoyed by all. 

ATHLETICS 

During the past year we have been unusually successful in 
athletics. Our football team was the best in the history of the 
University, and the season was marked by a string of victories ovei 
such teams as Alabama, Sewanee, Tech., and Clemson. Vanderbilt 
was the only team that defeated us. The baseball team also made 
a wonderful record this- season, winning fifteen and losing only five. 
Owing to the failure to finish the new gymnasimn and track this 
spring, the University had no basketball or track teams. 

FRATERNITIBS 

Eleven fraternities are now represented at Georgia. These in 
order of their establishment are: 

57 



58 GEORGIA ALPHA 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Kappa Alpha (Southern).' 

Chi Phi. * ' " 

Phi DelU Theta. 

Alpha Tau Omega. 

Chi Psi. 

Sigma Nu. 

Kappa Sigma. 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Sigma Chi. , 

Delta Tau Delta (Reestablished). 

The feeling between the. fratemitiips is excellent, as it is be- 
tween the fraternities and non-fraternity men. 

THE CHAPTER 

We are still located in a convenient house on Barber Street. 
Twelve brothers room in the house, and three others take their meals 
here. We began the experiment of eating in the house last October 
and are delighted with the results. There are twenty-six men in 
the chapter this year. The new men initiated are: 

Albon Williams Reed, Athens. 

William Kenneth McLain, Dawson. 

Herbert Clifton Dobbs, Marietta. 

Joseph Carlisle Stewart, Athens. 

Linton Bumside West, Cuthbert. 

Burke Hood. Cuthbert. 

Wesley Houser, Fort Valley. 

William Weeks Houser, Fort Valley. 

Charles Williams Gunnells, (Affiliated from Emory), Bronwood. 

Frank Lee McCoy, (Affiliated from Emory), Gainesville. 

Honors 

W. K. Meadow, captain Company "C," military hop committee, 
senior advisory council, Pan-Hellenic hop committee, Gridiron Club, 
cheer leader. 

L. D. Brown, Sphinx, senior advisory council, Gridiron Club, 
president honor board, manager football team, senior hop committee, 
first honor '12, 

Geo. T. Northen, Sphinx, intercollegiate debate, president Phi 
Kappa, senior Round Table, Thalians, Glee Club Anniversarian, 
senior advisory council. Gridiron Club. 



GEORGIA ALPHA 59 

T. N. Powelly president senior law class, law hop committee, 
Varsity football, associate editor Pand^rarThttsi Lambda Phi, Grid- 
iron Club. 

H. G. Howard, senior Round Table, pi'esident Ihalians. 

F. Carter, senior Round Table, junior orator, assistant manager 
baseball, Y. M. C. A. cabinet. 

G. A. Sancken, 'varsity football, junior hop committee. 

R, H. Freeman, Delta Delta, senior Round Table, jimior orator, 
champion debater, president junior class, junior hop committee, first 
honor '13. 

Your in the Bond, 

T. N. Powell, 
W. H. Smith, 

R. H. FREEMAN, 

R. H. Freeman, Reporter. Committee, 



GEORGIA BETA 

EMORY COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
George Street, 
Oxford, Ga., March 25, 1912. 

Georgia Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

The college opened in September with unusually bright pros- 
pects to begin another year's work. Although there was not much 
increase in the enrollment, yet, Emory has taken great strides toward 
a bigger and better college in the last two years. The theological 
department was added this year under the leadership of Dr. C. £. 
Dowman. 

Professors Stipes and Lester have been added to the faculty since 
last year. Plans are being drawn for a new and up-to-date dormi- 
tory, which will more than likely be built in the near future. 

ATHLETICS 

Emory has never been allowed to enter into intercollegiate ath- 
letics, but each class puts out a team in every form of college ath- 
letics. 

The football pennant was won this year by the seniors after a 
close and exciting season. The basketball season closed this year 
with a hard fight between the seniors and juniors — the juniors were 
the victors. 

The old fight for intercollegiate athletics will surely come up 
before the trustees next June and we think the prospects for its 
passing are better than ever before. 

FRATERNITIES 

Fraternities at Emory have advanced at a rapid rate in the last 
two years. Up until last year Phi Delta Theta was the only fra- 
ternity here in a home but since that time three others have entered 

60 



GEORGIA BETA 61 

« 

houses. Alpha Tau Omega has built and Kappa Alpha and Delta 
Tau Delta have rented houses. We predict that every fraternity 
represented at Emory will be in a house within the next three years. 
There is much talk of another fraternity placing a chapter at 
Emory in the near future, although no definite steps have been taken 
as yet. 

THE CHAPTER 

At the opening of school, Georgia Beta returned twelve men and 
after the most successful spiking in the history of the chapter, 
pledged nine men without losing one. 

We finished paying for our house and lot last year and since 
that time have made great improvements on the property. 

Georgia Beta was thrown into an extreme state of sadness this 
year by the death of Brother Curtis Lake Holt of Sandersville, Ga. 
Death came to him in our chapter house, January 27, 1912, after 
the illness of only five days with pneumonia. He was a prominent 
member of the Sophomore Class and active in every phase of college 
life. His death was a terrible shock, not only to the chapter, but to 
the entire student body. 

HoncMH 

Since the last chapter letter was written to our alumni, the fol- 
lowing honors have been taken by our members : 

L. C. Gray *12, football team '11 ; relay team '11 ; speakers place 
•12 ; special gym '11 and '12 ; Honor roll '11 and '12. 

E. C. Culver '13, football team '11 ; baseball team '11 and '12; 
Sigma Rho Social Club. 

S. B. Walton '13, baseball team '12; Sigma Rho and "Owl" 
Social Clubs. 

W. W. Foote '^3, Art editor of Annual '11 and '12; Sigma Rho 
and "Owl" Social Clubs; special gym '11 and '12. 

H. J. Pearce '13, football team '11; champion, debate; Fall 
term debate; Impromptu debate; Owl Social Club; Phi Gamma 
anniversary orator ; Sigma Rho Social Club. 

D. V. Spenser '13; baseball team '12. 

G. M. Wright '14, Honor roll *11 ; historian of class. 

J. C. Crittenden '14, baseball team '12; basketball team '11 and 
'12; Sphynx Social Club. 

T. J. Pearce '14, football team '11 ; baseball team '12; Sphynx 
Social Club. 

C. T. Rogers '14, baseball team '11 and '12; Honor roll '11; 
relay team '11 ; basketball team '11. 



62 GEORGIA BETA 

George Matthews 'IS, Fall term debate; football team '11 ; cap- 
tain of basketball team '11. 

George Munroe *1S, Publication Committee. 
J. D. McCord '15, football team '11. 

CONCLUSION 

We urge all our alumni to keep in touch with the fraternity. 
One of the best ways to do this is to keep in touch with the active 
chapter. Please notify us of changes of address, so that any frater- 
nity literature will reach you without delay. We are always glad to 
see any Phi who comes to 'Oxford. With best wishes for happiness 
and prosperity of our brother Phis, we are. 

Yours in the Bond, 
A. C. Richardson^ Reporter. 



GEORGIA GAMMA 

MERCER UNIVERSITY 



121 Appleton Ave., 
Macon, Ga., April 30, 1912. 

Georgia Gamma of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to her Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

When Mercer resumed work last fall, there were, with the ex- 
ception of the numbers of new students, few changes. The most im- 
portant of these was the addition of Brother E. B. Murray to the 
faculty as professor of modem languages. Professor S. B. Cousins 
was made regular associate professor of English. The attendance 
this year is very good, being about the same as that of last year. 

ATHLETICS 

Mercer has been for the past few years almost steadily advancing 
in her athletics. The nineteen-eleven football team was no exception, 
for, although in some respects it fell below our expectations, in others 
it eclipsed any team which we had previously produced. Georgia 
Gamma was represented at the first of the season on the Varsity by 
Brothers Conger, Norman, Cook, Irwin, Brown and Bloom. 
Brothers Brown and Bloom received injuries toward the first of the 
season which prevented them from playing in enough games to make 
their M's. 

The Mercer basketball team was the best team we have ever had. 
It can justly claim the college championship of the south. Four of 
the seven who made the team were Phis. They were Brothers Rod- 
denbery, Cook, Irwin and Bloom. 

The nineteen-eleven baseball team made the remarkable record of 
losing only four games and one series* We were represented by 
Brothers Hogg, Wills, Mallary and Norman. 

This year's team bids fair to do almost as well as last year's. 
Georgia Gamma has eight men, Brothers C. E. Wills, Roddenbery, 

63 



64 GEORGIA GAMMA 

Mallary, Norman, Irwin, Brown, T. J. Wills, and Bloom, who have 
played with the varsity in, regular ^ames. , Fully six of these will re- 
ceive their letters. 

PRATBRNITIE8 

The various chapters at Mercer all have a very good membership 
this year. In most of the fraternities, the general character of the 
members seems to have considerably improved. There is no Pan- 
Hellenic organization at Mercer as for many reasons this is deemed 
inadvisable. 

The following is a list of the fraternities in the order of their 
establishment : 
Established. Name. Members. 

1870 Sigma Alpha £t)silon .:..... 10 

1872 Phi Delta Theta 22 

1873 Kappa Alpha 15 

1875 Kappa Sigma 15 

1880 Alpha Tau Omega 11 

1884 Sigma Nu 21 

Total 94 

THE CHAPTER 

Although there were seven Phis to receive diplomas at last com- 
mencement and several others were unable to return this year, never- 
theless, we began the year with nine old men back, more than any 
other fraternity in school returned. Upon this nucleus we have built 
a flourishing chapter. The initiates for this year were Brothers Holt 
Callaway, Fred Bloom, J. E. Brown, D. H. Askew, R. E. C. Cook, H. 
S. Irwin, C. B. Jones, I. H. Jones, J. C. Lewis, Charles McMullin, 
J. B. Roddenbery, J. B. Turner, and T. J. Wills. We hope to return 
a very fine number of men next year, although we will have four 
brothers to receive diplomas. 

Of the brothers graduated last year. Brothers A. B. Conger, and 
A. C. Tift are back at Mercer taking up the study of law, Brother 
Jelks is in business in Macon, Brother Binion is farming at Cuthbert, 
Ga., Brother Williamson is with the Chicamauga Manufacturing 
Co., Rome, Ga., and Brother Hogg is on the pitching staff of the 
Boston National League ball club. 

Honors 
Phis have secured a number of important offices at Mercer this 
year as the following list shows : 



GEORGIA GAMMA 65 

(J. E. Wills, 'varsity baseball; director senior class atheletics; 
president Alembic Club. 

A. C. Tift, manager baseball team; vice-president of Junior Law 
class. 

A. B. Conger, 'varsity football. 

J. B. Roddenbery, 'varsity basketball and baseball; captain 
basketball team. 

E. Y. Mallary, Jr., 'varsity baseball. 

J. B. Turner, Mercer Glee Club; instructor in freshman history. 

P. O. HoUiday, secretary and treasurer of Senior Law class. 

J. F. Norman, 'varsity football and baseball; captain-elect of 
football team. 

R. E. C. Cook, 'varsity football and basketball ; manager basket- 
ball team ; captain-elect basketball team. 

J. B. Cobb, business manager of the Orange and Black ; secretary 
and treasurer of Mercer Athletic Association. 

Fred Bloom, 'varsity basketball. 

J. E. Brown, 'varsity baseball. 

T. J. Wills, 'varsity baseball. 

C. B. Jones, historian freshman class. 

H. S. Irwin, president freshman class; 'varsity football, basket- 
ball and baseball. 

Besides these it is well to mention that at last commencement 
Brother Williamson received the general excellence medal and 
Brother Holliday, one of the law prizes. 

CONCLUSION 

Finally, we wish to add that we will appreciate very much the 
aid of other Phis in telling us of suitable new men, and that we will 
be more than glad to see any Phis either at the regular weekly meet- 
ings or at any time and will extend to them a most cordial welcome. 

Yours in the Bond, 

John B. Cobb, Reporter, 



GEORGIA DELTA 

GEORGIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
47 W. North Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 

March 22, 1912. 

Georgia Delta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and Sister Chapters, 
Greeting : 

THE COLLEGE 

The school opened September 23, with the largest enrollment in 
her history and with both shop and Y. M. C. A. nearly completed. 
During the latter part of last year, Mrs. Joseph Brown Whitehead 
made a very generous donation for building a school hospital, which 
was very much needed, on condition that the school would raise the 
sum of five thousand dollars. This was done immediately by the stu- 
dent body taking subscriptions. This building which adds very ma- 
terially to the appearance of the campus is now completed. 

Another important step which has recently been taken by the 
students is the organization of the Technique, a college weekly, 
which brings out all school news and faculty announcements. This 
is well supported by the school and much interest shown. 

All indications seem to point to still greater advancement in all 
branches of college activities. 

ATHLETICS 

When last year's baseball season opened, Tech did not have a 
very bright outlook owing to the lack of pitchers. Even with this 
weakness we managed to make a very good showing by winning most 
of the games and tieing Georgia in a series of four games. 

In the outlook of the coming season we are faced by the same 
problem as last year, having no experienced pitchers. We have, how- 
ever, among the new students quite a number of prep school stars, 
whom we hope will show up well when the season opens. 

Our greatest victory in the football season was over Sewanee, de- 
feating that team 23-0. Never before has Tech defeated Sewanee. 

66 



GEORGIA DELTA fr7 

For this victory, the team was presented with a handsome silver 
loving cup by Captain English, who had offered this cup to the first 
Tech team that beat Scwanee. We lost our game, however, to our 
old rival, the University of Georgia by the score of 5-0. 

Our track team of last year was not up to our usual standard. 
Much more interest will be taken in track this spring. 

FRATERNITIES 

An important step has been taken by a Pan-Hellenic council, 
namely, that they propose to change the rushing season from the 
opening of the school until the first part of the second term. No 
positive action has been taken, however, but they hope to come to 
some agreement in the near future. 

Ten national fraternities have chapters here. All of them have 
chapter houses. 

The fraternities listed in the order of their establishment with the 
number of active members are as follows: 

Established. Name. Members. 

1888 Alpha Tau Omega .. , , 21 

1890 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 19 

1896 Sigma Nu 16 

1898 Kappa Sigma .,..'..,..,......./.. .'. 17 

1898 Kappa Alpha (Southerii) 20 

1902 Phi Delta Theta 25 

1904 Phi Kappa Sigma 17 

1904 Chi Phi 25 

1904 Pi Kappa Alpha 15 

1907 Sigma Phi Epsilon 19 

THE CHAPTER 

Our chapter this year is somewhat larger than it has been in some 
time, numbering at present 25 men. 

Honors 

We are represented on the football squad this year by Brothers 
Ely, Hutton, Norman and by Brother H. Holland as manager of the 
team. On the baseball team we have quite an unusual combination. 
Brothers Sid, Merrel and Harry Holland, all from same family, play- 
ing first, second and third base respectively. Brother H. Holland has 
made All Southern third baseman two successive years with last year's 



68 GEORGIA DELTA 

battkig average .475 per cent. We are expecting great things from 
this combination this year. 

We have officers in three classes: Brother Jones, vice-president 
Senior Electrical Society; Brother H. Holland, president Junior 
Class; Brother Hutton, vice-president Sophomore Class. 

Brothers Chapman, BuUen and West are members of the Mando- 
lin Club and Brothers W. K. Davis, Bullen and West of the Glee 
Club. Brother H. T. Thompson- represents us on the annual board. 

Alumni Notes 

Georgia Delta considers herself very fortunate in being so closely 
associated with the enthusiastic Atlanta ^lumni Club. It was through 
their efforts that the southern convention was held here in November. 

Not only this year but annually Georgia Delta is entertained by 
this club with Founder's Day banquet on March 15. 

CONCLUSION 

Something of interest could probably be said in conclusion about 
our last rushing season. We extended seven invitations for member- 
ship without having a single one turned down. All these men were 
rushed by the other fraternities and we consider ourselves fortunate 
in securing them. 

Georgia Delta wishes to thank very heartily all her alumni for 
the interest shown this year and at the same time extend a cordial 
welcome to all Phis. 

Yours in the Bond, 
D. C. Ashley, 

D. L. HURLBUT. 

Committee, 
M. M. Bryan, Reporter, 






. 



Idaho Alpha, Univeksitv of Idaho, 1911- 
. Porter. J, G. Wbib, S K. l>tiiiilii». Cornu-alL, C. E. 



IDAHO ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
University of Idaho, 
Moscow^ Idaho, March 1, 1912. 

Idaho Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and Sister Chapters, 
Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

With the passing of another year Idaho has experienced the 
usual if not unusual growth which has been giving her more marked 
recognition throughout the Northwest. The attendance shows a 
conservative gain over last year and many departments have been 
enlarged to acconunodate the new students. 

Work has been started on the north wing of the new Administra- 
tion building which when completed will give Idaho one of the 
finest buildings in the Northwest. The Forestry building for which 
fifty-eight thousand ($58,000) dollars was given by the lumbermen 
of northern Idaho will be built this summer. The model dairy bam 
and stock judging pavilion completed last summer greatly strength- 
ens the Agricultural department. 

Idaho has five Phis on the Faculty this year, Brother Mac Lane 
havi^ig resigned to accept an appointment as a District Judge of the 
State of Idaho. The above mentioned are : Brothers Gurney, Colby, 
Professor of Physics ; Larson, Idaho, Professor of Mechanical Engi- 
neering; Griffith, Iowa, Athletic Coach; Colver, Idaho, assistamt 
Chemist; and Wadsworth, Idaho, assistant in Forestry. 

The Agricultural department is rapidly becoming one of the 
University's leading departments. At the Northwest Live Stock 
Show, recently held in Portland, Idaho's two stock judging teams 
won first and third places over all the other colleges of the North- 
west. The stock from the University also won many prizes and 
received much favorable comment. 

The law department will have the entire third floor of the Ad- 

69 



70 IDAHO ALPHA 

ministration building next year. A model court room and an exclu- 
sive law library will be £xed up. A course in chemical engineering 
was offered for the first time this year, and has a number of students 
enrolled. 

ATHLETICS 

So far this year athletics af Idaho have not been so very success- 
ful, in point of the number of victories. This is chiefly due to the 
number of athletes who were graduated last spring. 

Football 

It was necessary for Coach Brother Griffith to build up an 
entirely new team this fall, but four letter men returning ; but with 
steady perseverance and hard worfc by the men, a good fighting team 
was produced. Idaho at least, was able to say that her team never 
laid down, and the college stood behind the men faithfully. 
Although we won but one game, Washington was held to a smaller 
score than she made against any other team in the conference. 

Our first game was with Washington State College, our old 
rivals, and they atoned for last years defeat by a score of 17 to 0. 
Idaho's green team fought nobly and we have not a word to say, but 
that we will lick them next year. 

The following week we were again defeated, by the University 
of Washington, the conference champions, by the same score. 

Two weeks later, we defeated Whitman College by 5 to 0. 

Oregon cancelled their game with us the night before the team 
was ready to leave for Eugene, owing to the sudden death of one of 
their players. 

Thanksgiving day we again met defeat. This time in Salt Lake 
City, at the hands of the University of Utah, and the score was 19 
to 0. 

Brother Phillips played the entire season at right tackle, and it 
was his kicking that won the Whitman game. Brother Gildea won 
his letter at right end, and Brother Dippel made the trips as sub- 
quarter. 

We are looking forward to a championship team next year, 
as we do not lose a man from this year's team, and also several old 
men art planning to return. 

Basketball 

Basketball was even more of a disappointment than football, for 
we won but one conference game out of fourteen, that from W. S. C. 






IDAHO ALPHA 71 

As in football, the team was nearly all green men, but one "F* man 
returning. However, the prospects for a good team next year are 
very good. Brother Soulen played a very consistent game at for- 
ward. 

Track 

Idaho has dropped intercollegiate baseball this spring, so that 
track is occupying the center of athletic prominence. The prospects 
seem very good at least for a well balanced team. The loss of 
Brother Montgomery is very keenly felt as he was one of the leading 
track men of the Northwest and could be depended upon for from 
15 to 20 points in all the meets. Captain Brother Denning has 
about thirty men who are working hard, and every day sees some 
new material brought out. Seven men will be taken to the confer- 
ence meet at. Portland on June 1, and of these at least four will be 
Phis. Meets are already scheduled with W. S. C. and Whitman 
College and negotiations are under way for two more. 

By the careful management of graduate manager Brother Lar- 
son, over one thousand dollars of the student debt has already been 
paid off, and within one year more, he expects to have us out of debt. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternity situation at Idaho is very much improved over 
that of preceding years. We have a Pan- Hellenic council and 
through this medium inter-fraternity matters are decided and satis- 
faction for all much more easily obtained than before the council 
was formed. 

An inter- fraternity baseball league has been formed for this base- 
ball season. Each fraternity playing four games, one of which is 
with a non- fraternity team. This is expected to aid in bringing 
about a better feeling between fraternities. As a whole, the cause 
is working out very nicely. 

The following is a list of fraternities and sororities, together 
with the number of members in each : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1905 Kappa Sigma 32 

1906 Theta Mu Epsilon (local) 20 

1908 Phi Delta Theta ; . . 24 

1910 Zeta Delta (local) 30 / 



IDAHO ALPHA 

Sororities 

la Phi Beta 28 

\ Pi (local) 20 

«.xeita Ganuna 31 

THE CHAPTER 

At the opening of the collegiate year we returned sixteen old 
men, these together with eleven initiates gave us a total of twenty- 
seven men. We have had three brothers leave us, two because of 
business affairs and one because of ill health. As it is we have 
twenty-four men who are very active in college affairs. 

All of our graduates of 1911 are boosting our chapter and also 
the fraternity in general by the success they have achieved in business 
life. Brother Loren L. Brown is assistant engineer with the Warren 
Paving Company, now stationed at Victoria, B. C. Brother Lloyd 
A. Fenn is an assistant forest ranger, stationed at Kooskia, Idaho. 
Brother Alfred D. Kettenbaugh is a civil engineer at Lewiston, 
Idaho. Brother James J. Hays is a civil engineer at Boise, Idaho. 
Brother James G. Montgomery is a student in Rush Medical College, 
at Chicago, 111. Brother Elmer A. Williams is a mining engineer at 
Bellview, Idaho. Brother Arthur A. Babb is with the City Engineer- 
ing Department of Portland, Oregon. 

Our prospects for a new chapter house in 1913 are very good, if 
every aliminus will work with us. That is, the payment of all notes 
up to date will bring the corporation out of debt and allow the erec- 
tion of the new home which has been planned. 

As we lose only two men by graduation. Brothers Faris and 
Parker, we should start the collegiate year of 1912-1913 with twenty- 
two men, with the possibility of increasing this number by the return 
of a few brothers who have left for various reasons. Because of 
the above, prospects are very fine for an excellent chapter next year. 

The social life of the chapter has been very pleasant. To aid 
this, both Alumni and Founders* Day were celebrated in great style 
in conjunction with the Moscow Alumni Club. 

Honors 

Class of 1912 

Orville A. Faris, president. Society of Civil Engineers; cast of 
"The Arms and the Man" ; manager of Varsity baseball. 

Hugh S. Parker, president, Pan-Hellenic council; class basket- 
ball. 



I 



IDAHO ALPHA 73 

Class of 1913 

James J. Watts, business manager of College Annual; "Gem of 
the Mountains'*, Tau Alpha, (junior honorary society) ; Varsity 
track; manager "Pirates of Penzance". 

Stewart K. Denning, captain Varsity track team; Tau Alpha. 

Clyde F. Cornwall, Pan-Hellenic council; Junior Prom com- 
mittee ; Tau Alpha. 

Charles E. Watts, editor of College Annual ; "Gem of the Moun- 
tains'' ; treasure of the Associated Students ; glee club ; cast of "Pina- 
fore" ; cast of "Pirates of Penzance" ; Junior Prom committee ; Man- 
dolin Club ; Tau Alpha. 

Class of 1914 

Hawthorne C. Gray, major, cadet corps. 

Raymond £. Curtis, class football ; class basketball ; and baseball 
captain. 

Carl P. Lewis, sergeant cadet corps; college orchestra. 

Herbert W. Whitten, Varsity track team; glee club; cast of 
"Pinafore" ; cast of "Pirates of Penzance" ; manager of class play ; 
Sophomore Frolic committee. 

Ralph Dippel, Varsity football; Varsity baseball; glee club; 
cast of "Pirates of Penzance". 

Vernon P. Fawcett, glee club ; cast of "Pinafore" ; cast of "Pi- 
rates of Penzance". 

Palmer D. Rogers, glee club; chairman Sophomore Frolic com- 
mittee. 

Harry B. Soulen, Varsity basketball; class basketball; College 
Orchestra. 

Marvin E. Mulkey, 1st Lieut, and Adjutant Cadet corps. 

Class of 1915 ' 

John L. Phillips, Varsity football; glee club; president Fresh^ 
man class. 

Edgar M. Montgomery, class treasurer; class football and track. 

Lyle M. Rowell, class track. 

Homer S. Youngs, sergeant of Cadet corps. 

Phillip C. Mitchell, class football and manager. 

Stephen L. Denning, class president ; Lieut. Cadet corps ; Fresh* 
man Glee committee. 

Robert R. McGregor, class football and track; chairman Fresh- 
man Glee committee. 



74 IDAHO ALPHA 

Mark Anderson, cast of **As You Like It" ; contributing artist 
"Gem of the Mountains." 

. John T. Morgan, sergeant Cadet Corps; manager "Klepto- 
maniac" ; Argonaut staff. 

. Alumni Notes 

Brother H. A. Wadsworth received an appointment as 2nd. Lieu- 
tenant in the United States Army and is to be stationed at Fort G. A. 
Russiel, Wyoming.- 

Brother Ross E. Rowell was married to Miss Isabel Landgren 
of San Francisco, Cal., March 15. 

Brother Walker Young is with the engineering department of 
the Reclamation Service. He is stationed at the Arrow Rock Dam, 
Boise, Idaho. 

Brother A. M. Swartley is instructor in the Mining Engineering 
department of the Oregon Agricultural College, at Corvallis, Ore- 
gon. 

Brother Howard J. David is to be married on April 8th, to Miss 
Marie Scroggy, of Fort Wayne, Indiana. 

Brother William Leroy Ziegler is one of the two assistant en- 
gineers for the Brazil Railway Company which is erecting a series 
of railroads throughout Brazil. 

CONCLUSION 

We would like to have all Alumni write to the chapter reporter 
in regard to any desirable men who are expecting to attend Idaho. 

It would be of great assistance to the reporter if Alumni would 
notify him of change of address. 

Commencement week starts June 7, and we hope to have many 
Alumni with us that week. 

Many Phis have visited us the past year, and we hope for a con- 
tinuation of this spirit. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Clyde F. Cornwall, 
Hakrv B. SouleK, 
James G. Watts, 

Committee, 
Clyde F. Cornwall, Reporter, 



ILLINOIS ALPHA 

NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY 



. . Phi Delta Theta House, 

2233 Shbrman Avenue 
EvANSTON, III., May 1, 1912. 

Illinois Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chap- 
ters, Greeting : 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Northwestern is passing thru a period of great promise just now, 
due to the efforts of the school to raise its standards in scholarship 
and athletics. This year we had a football team to be proud of ; one 
that never laid down till the final whistle blew, and kept the best of 
them on pins and needles when we had the ball. We look for a win- 
ner next year. Our track team has improved wonderfully, finishing 
third in the Conference Indoor Meet, and winning two firsts, the only 
ones captured in a decade. 

As part of a far-reaching plan to get more men students, the Uni- 
versity is erecting dormitories for the men, in the shape of four quad- 
rangles. Each quadrangle is to contain four dormitories and three 
fraternity houses. * A has not yet decided to move on the campus, 
but it is to be hoped that in a few weeks this matter will be decided 
upon, in which case we will sell our present chapter house, and build 
in one of the quadrangles. 

ATHLETICS 

Athletics at Northwestern are progressing nicely. Since the com- 
pletion of our new gymnasium the men under able coaches have 
shown themselves to be the real article. The football team, winning 
half of the games, and losing the others by close scores, showed that 
within a year or two, that Northwestern would be a contender for 
Conference honors. 

The track team did not lose a dual meet this year ; having defeat- 
ed Purdue twice, and Chicago once. They succeeded in wresting 

75 



76 ILLINOIS ALPHA 

third honors in the Indoor Conference track meet held March 29th 
and 30th in Northwestern University gymn^isimn. 

The basketball team, altho not as successful as we had hoped 
them to be, played well and with an abxindonce of material should 
develop a strong team next year. 

Phi Delta Theta won the inter-fraternity basketball champion- 
ship. 

The baseball team is just finishing spring training and is going 
to show up well in this years games. 

FRATBRNITIS8 

Fraternities at Northwestern are steadily improving. The fresh- 
man class had an abundance of fraternity material this year, and the 
rushing was fast and furious. The interfraternity council is still 
in existence and is rapidly becoming an important factor in the Uni* 
versity. This organization is composed of two representatives from 
each fraternity — a senior and a junior. The meetings are held at the 
different fraternity houses every two or three weeks. The entire 
council takes dinner at the fraternity house where the meeting is held 
and in this way a much better interfraternity feeling has been created. 
Among the things which the council has brought about are: (1) 
The revision of the faculty social committee, which now contains six 
students and five faculty members, (2) The granting of an unlimit- 
ed number of fraternity informals. (3) An extension of the rushing 
period of academy students, (this eliminates the trouble of fratern- 
ities remaining after the close of college) and (4) a series of inter- 
fraternity basketball and baseball games. 

The University has made a very generous offer to the fraternities 
concerning chapter houses. It has set aside a portion of the campus 
on which it will build dormitories. These dormitories are to be built 
as individual houses to accommodate between 22-28 men. The Uni- 
versity offers to build such houses for the fraternities to cost between 
$24,000 and $30,000, and to lend the money at an easy rate of inter- 
est giving a ninety-nine year lease to the land at a nominal rental. 
The light, heat, and water will be furnished at a minimum cost. The 
exterior of the house must conform to a general plan of architecture, 
but the interior of the house will be built as the fraternity desires it. 
As there is a minimum and maximum cost set upon the buildings, no 
fraternity will have any material advantage over any other in the 
matter of costly houses. At the present time five fraternities, Sigma 



ILLINOIS ALPHA 

Chi, Beta Theta Pi, Deha Tan Delta, Delta Upsilor 

Psi have taken up the proposition and are working 

Illinois Alpha has not made any definite arrangements as yx,^ 

has a committee of alunmi and active men who are studying the m<». 

ter thoroughly. 

The Eclectics, which was a local society, has been absorbed by 
Sigma Chi. This union has greatly strengthened Sigma Chi, and she 
is now in much better condition than formerly. 

Following is a list of the fraternities at Northwestern with their 
dates of establishment : 

1858 Phi Delta Theta. 

1864 Phi Kappa Psi. 

1869 Sigma Chi. 

1872 Phi Kappa Sigma. 

1873 Beta Theta Pi. 

1880 Delta Upsilon. 

1893 Delta Tau Delta. 

1894 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 
1898 Sigma Nu. 

1896 Deru (senior) 

1903 The Wranglers (local.) 

1908 The Scribblers (local.) 
1910 Phi Mu Alpha (music.) 

Sororities 

1881 Alpha Phi. 

1882 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 
1882 Delta Gamma. 

1887 Kappa Alpha Theta. 

1888 Gamma Phi Beta. 
1890 Alpha Chi Omega. 

1893 Zeta Phi Eta (oratory.) 

1894 Pi Beta Phi. 

1895 Delta Delta Delta. 
1901 Chi Omega. 

1904 Sigma Alpha Iota (music.) 

1906 Omega Upsilon (local oratory.) 

1907 Kappa Delta. 

1909 Alpha Omicron Pi. 

1910 Sigma Delta Gamma (local society.) 



78 ILLINOIS ALPHA 

ProfeMional Pratemitiss 

1880 Phi Delta Phi (law.) 

1890 Phi Rho Sigma (medical.) 

1891 Delta Sigma Delta (dental.) 
1891 Nu Sigma Nu (medical.) 
1893 Delta Chi (law.) 

1895 Phi Chi (pharmacy.) 

1896 Psi Omega (dental.) 
1898 Phi Alpha Delta (law.) 
1900 Chi Phi (dental.) 

1900 Xi Psi Phi (dental.) 

1901 Alpha Kappa Kappa (medical.) 

1902 Phi Beta Pi (medical.) 
1902 Alpha Kappa Phi (law.) 
1902 Omega Upsilon Phi (medical.) 
1904 Phi Gamma (pharmacy.) 

Honorary Fraternities 

1890 Phi Beta Kappa (arts and letters.) 

1893 Alpha Omega Alpha (medical.) 

1906 Sigma Xi (scientific.) 

1906 Delta Sigma Rho (debating and oratory.) 

THE CHAPTER 

Of the seventeen members of last year's chapter, the following 
nine returned to college in September: George S. Yaple, William 
Pope, Robert P. Weese of the senior class; J. C, Eaton, Lloyd H. 
Pasewalk and Harold L. Wilson of the junior class, Floyd S. Voak, 
Wynne A. Nourse and Jewell Dick of the sophomore class. 

William Schaeffer is with Adams Crear Railroad Supply Co., of 
Chicago ; Marshall Beck is with the Oklahoma Portland Cement Co., 
at Oklahoma City; John C. Chamberlain is principal of the High 
school at Salem, 111. ; Everet C. Moulton is in the medical school of 
Northwestern ; Paul J. Lukes is studying law at University of Michi- 
gan ; Homer Armbruster is traveling in Central and South America ; 
Charles Evans, Jr., is with Allerton, Green & Kerg, bond brokers in 
Chicago ; Walter C. Armbruster is with the Armbruster Tent & Awn- 
ing Co., of Springfield, 111. ; William J. Lavery, Jr., is a student at 
Magill U. ; Earl L. MacPherson is in the college of engineering at 
U. of 111. 



ILLINOIS ALPHA 79 

Brother Anderson Aldrich of the class of 1912 has returned to 
school after an absence of two years and a half. 

We have initiated the following men this year : Wilber E. High- 
tower, Bruce B. Paddock, Welton Stallsmith, Walter Vehe, John 
Forbes, Lester D. Johnson, George Stockton and William C. Kelly. 
Besides these Freshmen we have two other pledges who have not yet 
been initiated, Fred Norton and A. R. Messelhiser. 

Our annual alumni smoker last June was as big a success as usual. 
We had a large number of alumni out and interest was further 
aroused by a baseball game between the alumni and the active chap- 
ter. 

We have had several very delightful dancing parties this year, at 
all of which several alumni members have been present. We have 
also had two dinner parties at the chapter house. 

On the 16th of October, the Chicago Alumni Club, Illinois Al- 
pha, and Illinois Beta celebrated the alumni day with a banquet at 
the Union Hotel. The Founder's Day banquet was held at the Uni- 
versity Club on the 1 5th of March. The entire chapters of Illinois Al- 
pha and Illinois Beta, and a large niunber of alumni were present. 
An excellent banquet followed by several good short speeches was 
enjoyed by the company, and then a few vaudeville stunts were given 
by members of Illinois Alpha. 

Honors 

George S. Yaple, '12, president of Student Settlement Associa- 
tion ; chairman social service committee Y. M. C. A. ; class football 
team '12. 

C. A. Aldrich, '12, •'varsity basketball team; 'varsity swimming 
team. 

William Pope, '12, Interfratemity Council; chairman Senior 
Prom, committee; class football team; University social committee. 

Lloyd Pasewalk, '13, business manager of English department of 
Syllabus; Gauntlet Society. 

H. L. Wilson, '13, director Athletic Association; secretary Inter- 
fratemity Council; Junior Prom, committee; class football; Aleph 
Teth Nun; secretary Republican Club; Gauntlet Society. 

Lester D. Johnson, '15, captain of freshman class football; fresh- 
man 'varsity baseball team. 

Welton Stallsmith '15, business manager of Trig Play; freshman 
'varsity basketball. 



80 ILLINOIS ALPHA 

Walter Vehe '15, captain of freshman 'varsity basketball; class 
football. 

John E. Forbes, '15, class football; Trig Play Cast. 

Carl W. Kelley '15, freshman dd>ating team. 

Phikeia A. R. Messelhiser, Trig Cast. 

J. C. Eaton '13, circulation manager Daily Northwestern; mem- 
ber undergraduate board of control; class football; Aleph Teth 
Nun; '13 Syllabus board; Pyramid Society. 

Wynne Nourse '14, class football; Gauntlet Society; 'varsity 
track team. 

Elmer J. Dick '14, Gauntlet Society; local manager of '14 Sylla- 
bus; Aleph Teth Nun, 'varsity baseball team. 

Floyd Voak '14, class football, class basketball. 

Wilbur E. Hightower '15, captain 'varsity freshman football; 
freshman baseball team, Trig Play Cast. 

Bruce B. Paddock ' 1 5, manager of freshman class football ; Trig 

Play Cast. 

Alumni Notes 

Isaac R. Hitt Jr., '88, has recently been appointed United States 
commissioner for District of Columbia by the unanimous vote of 
judges of the Supreme court. He had also been appointed commis- 
sioner of Deeds in the District of Columbia by the governors of the 
different states. 

Clyde M. Carr, '89, is now president of the Joseph T. Ryerson & 
Son Co., of Chicago, 111. 

Evarts B. Greene, '89, is Dean of the College of Arts, University 
of Illinois. 

Harold R. Howell, '89, is president of the Hawkeye & Des 
Moines Fire Insurance Co. 

John D. Spaulding, '91, is in the lumber business at Oshkosh, 
Wis. 

Ralph A. Harris, '92, is publisher of a newspaper at Ottawa, 
Kansas. 

John A. Dixon, '96, is secretary of the New Orleans Netherland 
Co. 

Frank J. R. Mitchell, '96, is president of a bank in Santo Do- 
mingo. 

Theodore M. Fowler, '97, died suddenly on April 3d at his home 
626 Groveland Park, Chicago. He died of heart failure. He has 
been assistant managing editor of the Chicago Journal for the past 



ILLINOIS ALPHA 81 

eight months. We extend the sympathy of Illinois Alpha to his 
widow and other relatives. 

Alfred T. Lloyd, *01, is vice-president of the Browne Lloyd Ad- 
vertising Co., at Dallas, Texas. 

Malcohn H. Baird, '02, is with F. J. R. Mitchell in the Bank of 
Santo Domingo. 

Harry E. Weese, '02, is now assistant cashier of Harris Trust & 
Savings Co., of Chicago. 

Robert S. Mattison, *05, is sales superintendent of the Universal 
Portland Cement Co., .at Chicago. 

Joseph R. Weese, '05, is engaged in real estate business at Lewis- 
ton, Montana. 

David H. Stevens, '06, is studying for a Ph. D. degree at Harvard 
University. 

Elmer S. Albritton, *07, is the superintendent of agents for the 
Minnesota Mutual Life Insurance Co., at St. Paul, Minn. 

George W. Barlow, '09, is manager of the Electric Service Co., 
at Mattoon, 111. 

Charles W. David, *09, is an assistant professor in the History 
Department at Wisconsin University. 

Paul M. Taylor, '09, is travelling in Europe. 

Randolph Griffith, '10, is assistant manager of G. W. Griffith & 
Son Manufacturing Co., at Muncie, Ind. 

Rufus F. Blount, *11, is with Hampton Glazed Paper and Card 
Co., at Holyoke, Mass. 

Charles R. Newhouse, '11, is with the Royal Indemnity Co., at 
Chicago. 

THE NATIONAL CONVENTION 

Next fall the national convention is to be held at Chicago. The 
Chicago Alumni Club is working hard to make this convention the 
best that has ever been held. Chicago is an ideal place for such a 
convention and a^ it is within easy reach of so many active chapters 
in Illinois, Indiana and Wisconsin, there is no reason why it should 
not be the biggest and best convention that Phi Delta Theta has ever 
held, and this means the biggest and best college fraternity conven- 
tion ever held. The Chicago Alumni Club has elected a board of 
seventeen governors who are to act as an executive committee to man- 
age the convention, an entertainment committee of twenty-five is to 
be appointed in the near future. This conunittee will be divided into 
live sub-committees. 



S2 ILLINOIS ALPHA 

Illinois Alpha has offered to raise at least $100.00 towards the 
expenses of the convention by voluntary subscriptions among the 
alumni and active men. So if any alumni in reading this letter is 
seized with a generous impulse to send an X or a V towards this fund 
it will be duly appreciated by the chapter. This money should be 
sent to H. L. Wilson, 2233 Sherman Avenue, Evanston, 111., or dur- 
ing the simimer months, at 1326 Third Avenue South, Fargo, N. D. 

THE JAVELIN 

The Chicago Alumni Club has now a paper of its own, a real 
live, up to date paper. It is called the Javelin and is issued once a 
month. The man who is largely responsible for its ever increasing 
success is its editor and manager, William E. Godso. Of course the 
object of the Javelin is to reach the Phis who are scattered about, and 
so assist in keeping them in closer touch with what is doing. 

The subscription list is steadily growing, but it can never become 
large enough until every Phi is receiving it. The price is nominal, 
50 cents per year, and three years for $1.00. William E. Godso, 1521 
Harris Trust Bldg., will be glad to receive your subscription. Do it 
note! 

CHAPTER HISTORY 

A good many months ago — over a year ago in fact, one of the 
active members started to write a history of the chapter. He was 
assisted very materially by Brother F. J. R. Mitchell who planned the 
course of procedure and advised the undergraduates at every step. 
In fact, he was the presiding genius. But when Brother Mitchell 
moved to Santo Domingo last spring, the burden of the whole work 
has fallen upon the inexperienced shoulders of the above mentioned 
undergraduate. 

The object of this notice is to call the attention of the aliunni to 
the fact that they can be of immense assistance to the writer by re- 
turning as promptly as possible, such data that may be asked for, and 
to ask for their co-operation in this work. 

L. H. Pasewalk, 
C. A. Aldrich, 
H. L. Wilson^ 
B. B. Paddock^ 

Committee, 



ILLINOIS BETA 

THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO 



Phi Delta Theta Housb, 
5831 Washington Ave., 
Chicago, III., April 22, 1912. 

Illinois Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The undergraduate body of the University of Chicago is gradu- 
ally increasing as was shown by the fact that the enrollment last 
Fall exceeds any yet. Then too, the graduate departments are in- 
creasing with greater rapidity. The graduate departments of the 
University of Chicago have grown so much that she can boast of the 
fact that she issues more doctors* degrees than any other school in 
the, United States. 

The one thing whith attracts the attention of the undergraduate 
body at Chicago is the high grade of work which it requires. It is 
a very common thing to hear, of students so low in their work that 
they are in danger of being expelled from the University, as is 
shown by the report from last Fall quarter in which 140 were ex- 
pelled from the colleges. The deans go so far as to say that they 
now have more undergraduate students than they want, and when- 
ever given ample reason will expell students without any hesitancy. 
It is a noticeable fact that the graduate students are increasing in 
far greater proportions than are the undergraduates. It is predicted 
by many that it is only a question of time until the University of 
Chicago will be a university devoted entirely to graduate work. 

The Harper Memorial Library which is being erected at a cost 
of $800,000 in honor of our late President Harper is nearing com- 
pletion. It is expected by the authorities in charge that the building 
will be ready for use the coming autumn quarter. It is indeed a 
building which Chicago is proud of possessing and one which is 
equalled by only few schools in the land. Then too, there has been 

83 



84 ILLINOIS BETA 

an extension of considerable size built to Ryerson Physical Labora- 
tory during the last year. It will be of considerable importance to 
the physical department in furnishing more extensive room for re- 
search purposes. 

The University regrets the loss of Professor Alexander • Smith 
of the chemistry department. Professor Smith was offered a chair 
in the chemistry department of Columbia University, and accepted. 
Professor Smith is an exceptional man in his field, being rated as 
one of the best inorganic chemists in America, and is a great addition 
to Columbia University as well as a great loss to the University of 

Chicago. 

ATHLETICS 

Chicago enjoyed one of the most successful seasons in the history 
of the institution last Fall, notwithstanding the overwhelming de- 
feat at the hands of Minnesota. Starting the season with a band 
of mediocre men. Coach Stagg faced the severest test of his career 
and to the amazement of all Western football followers, succeeded 
in whipping into shape a team that suffered but one defeat. The 
two most important victories of the year were those over Cornell and 
Wisconsin. In both these contests Chicago seemed to stand little 
chance of winning, but to the surprise of even the most loyal Chicago 
rooters, won both games by a clear cut margin. 

The basketball season ended with Chicago in third place and the 
rooters were well pleased with the showing made by the team. Con- 
sidering that there were three new men on the team, the season's 
playing was remarkable. As all of the men will be back next year, 
the rooters are already pulling for a championship team. 

This year bids to be a fair one for Chicago on the diamond since 
six of last year's team have returned to college and there are a num- 
ber of men in the freshman class that promise to turn out well. 

The track team was the saddest disappointment of the year, as 
we were beaten in a dual meet by our old rival Illinois and finished 
us better than fifth in the conference meet. The team for the coming 
year will undoubtedly be heard from in the Conference as there are 
four or five sure point winners on the team. The rooters are looking 
forward to the trials for the Olympian team that goes to Sweden 
this summer, as Chicago has three men that are almost certain of 
places on that team. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternity situation at Chicago remains unchanged. There 
however is one thing which has been brought out very clearly during 



7LLIN0IS BETA 85 

the last year, namely, the furthering of closer relationship between 
the fraternities. This is shown by the fact that the custom of 
having entered fraternity football, basketball and baseball games 
and relay contests is now established. This will no doubt have 
an inestimable effect in the direction in which it is intended. 

Then again the custom of having inter-fraternity freshman 
smokers, which has recently been established is another evidence 
that the fraternities are striving for closer relationship. With this 
idea in mind the fraternities at the University of Chicago are going 
to be able to give far more benefit to their members than would 
otherwise be possible. 

THE CHAPTER 

Illinois Beta began the school year under conditions that were 
not as favorable as they might have been. Owing to a number of 
reasons, all good and sufficient, it being unnecessary however to en- 
umerate them, only three old men were on hand at the beginning of 
the school year. Nevertheless these three put their shoulders to the 
wheel valiantly with the result that in little time they had a healthy 
chapter in the process of development. Today, while we have not 
yet reached the high standard for which we are striving, we have 
nevertheless gotten together the nucleus for a strong chapter which 
is shown by the fact that we have initiated six men and have three 
pledges. 

We have received by initiation A. R. Robinson of Indianapolis, 
Ind., Wm. S. Mathews of Ashland, Wis., Ellsworth Bryse of Asn- 
land, Ohio, Fritz Steinbrecker of Chicago, 111., George D. Parken- 
son of Preston, Idaho, and Joseph E. Evans of Ogden, Utah, 

Illinois Beta is proud of the fact that the convention is to be 
held in Chicago next fall. We are making plans to further the 
success of that meeting in all ways within our power. 

Honors 

Walter P. Steffen, Phi Delta Phi; assistant football coach; 
Mechem Law Club. 

George D. Parkenson, Gym team ; swimming team ; Clark Butler 
Whittier Law Club; treasurer of Reynolds Club; treasurer of 1913 
Law Class. 

Eugene C. Higgin, Skull and Crescent. 

Carl Stephan, Skull and Crescent. 

Fred M. Smith, Phi Rho Sigma; Medical Class councilor. 



86 ILLINOIS BETA 

Lyman K. Gould, Phi Rho Sigma; Sigma Xi. 

Joseph £. Erans, Phi Alpha Delta; Clark Butler Whittier Law 
Club. 

Fritz Steinbrecker, varsity baseball. 

Albert G. Heath, Senior Prom committee; Settlement Dance 
committee; social editor of Marion. 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion we wish to thank our alumni for the attitude that 
they have taken towards the chapter during the last year. We 
earnestly hope that we may be able to show them that we are appre- 
ciative of their help and have made best possible use of it. Then 
again we wish to extend our invitation to all Phis to visit us when 
in Chicago. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Fred M. Smith, 
George D. Parkenson, 
Ellsworth Bryce, 

Committee. 
Fred M. SMrrn^ Reporter. 



\. 



ILLINOIS DELTA 

KNOX COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
498 Monmouth Boulevard, 
Galesburg, III., April 1, 1912. 
Illinois Delta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

Knox College entered upon its seventy-fifth year and Diamond 
Jubilee with a registration of 110 new students, a larger incoming 
class than last year's. 

The new George Davis Science Hall was moved into early in the 
fall and was formally dedicated at the three days celebration of the 
seventy-fifth anniversary of the founding of the college which took 
place February 15-17. The science hall was erected at a cost of 
$100,000 along with a new heating plant costing $40,000. A few 
changes were made in the faculty during the past year. Mr. B. W. 
Wells from Ohio State University has been secured as assistant in- 
structor in Biology. Miss Helen Rudd from the University of Chi- 
cago is the instructor in French, taking the place of Miss Helen 
Peck who resigned last spring. 

Knox is fortunate in being one of the four colleges in the West 
with whom Harvard University has this year entered into an ex* 
change of professors. Dr. A. B. Hart, Eaton Professor of the 
Science of Government was here during the month of February con- 
ducting classes in History and Government besides giving a series of 
lectures. Dr. G. H. Palmer, Alford Professor of Philosophy will 
be the exchange professor next year. 

A new field has been opened up this year by a series of weekly 
lectures given by Dr. Raymond of the economics department on 
comparative national governments. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternities at Knox are as follows : 
Established. Name. Membership. 

1856 Beta Theta Pi 22 

1867 Phi Gamma Delta 20 

1871 Phi Delta Theta 22 

87 



88 ILLINOIS DELTA 

Sororities 

1884 Pi Beta Phi , . v 25 

1889 Delta Delta Delta 25 

THE CHAPTER 

When school opened in the fall, twelve men responded to the roll 
call. We lost Brothers Karl Aldrich and Henry Prince by gradua- 
tion ; Brothers Orcutt, Perry, Stephens, and Downing have taken up 
university courses and Brothers Douglas and Lindner were unable 
to return. 

We have received by initiation the following : 

Noel E. Craig, '12, Kewanee^ III.; Robert E. Jacobson, '14, 
Bishop Hill, 111.; Edward L. Atkins, *14, Rock Falls, 111.; Beecher 
C. Peterson, *14, Joliet, 111.; Charles L. Burgoyne, '15, Andalusia, 
111.; John N. Gridley, '15, Biggsville, 111.; Samuel M. Pollock, '15, 
Seaton, 111.; Paul L. Porter, '15, Galesburg, 111.; Mark D. Mc- 
Williams, '15, Abingdon, 111. 

Illinois Delta and Illinois Zeta united and gave the annual 
Christmas party in the Elk's Club, December 15, at which about 
sixty-five couples were in attendance. The two chapters also united 
for the Founder's day banquet. There were sixty-five present and 
after the banquet a model initiation ceremony was held, Charles 
Burgoyne being initiated. 

Honors 

Brother Vernon Welsh, * 1 3, was the winner of the state oratorical 
contest held at Jacksonville, 111., November 10, 1911. This enti- 
tles him to represent Illinois at the inter-state contest to be held at 
St. Paul, Minn., in May. He is a member of the debating team 
which will go to Beloit April 19. He is also a member of Delta 
Sigma Rho, honorary, established here last year. 

Brother Purington, '12, 'is the manager of The Student, the 
college weekly publication. 

Brother Adams, '13, represented us on the junior prom com- 
mittee. 

Brothers Welsh, '13, and Gillis, '13, are members of The Gale 
board and the College Players' Club. 

Brother Prince, '14, is president of the sophomore class. 

Brother Roth, '14, is accompanist for the Glee Club. 

Brothers Adams, '13, and Crawford, '15, are members of the 
college band. , 



ILLINOIS DELTA 89 

ATHLETICS 

Brothers Slough, '12, Craig, '12, and Wilkins, '13, were members 
of the football team and Brothers Purington, '12, and Plantz, M4, 
were on the 'varsity squad. The team won the state inter-collegiate 
and "Little Five Conference" championship. Brother Wilkins was 
chosen as football manager for next season. Brother Craig was 
picked as a guard on the All-Illinois team. 

Brothers Adams, '13, Craig, M2, Prince, '14, and McWilliams, 
'15, were members of the basketball team. Brother Adams was cap- 
tain and Brother Craig manager. Brother Prince was chosen cap- 
tain for next year. 

Brothers H. Prince, '11, Aldrich, 'II, Slough, '12, Craig, '12, 
Pratt, *13, I. Prince, '14, Orcutt, '13, Stephens, *14, were members 
of the baseball team last spring. Brother Aldrich captained the 
team. Brother Slough was chosen as captain and Brother Pratt as 
manager for the coming spring. 

Brothers Adams, '13, and Gillis, '13, were members of the track 
team last spring. 

Brothers H. Prince, *11, and \. Prince, '14, represented Knox in 
the conference tennis tournament last spring. 

ALUMNI NOTB8 

Brother liCwis Lillie, '10, was married June 14, 1911, to Miss 
Bertha Merrill of Avon, 111. He is with the Williamsburg Insur- 
ance Co., Freeport, 111. 

Brother Karl Aldrich, '11, was married in October, 1911, to 
Miss Isel Rowen of Galesburg. He is managing a ranch at Stouts- 
ville. Mo. 

Brother Geo. W. Prince, Jr., '08, graduated from Harvard 
Law School last spring and has opened an office here in Galesburg. 

Brothers John Hilding, '07, and John Ellis, '08, will finish their 
law course at Chicago University this spring. 

Brother Ray Hinchliff, '09, formerly with the Hinchliff Lumber 
Co., is engaged in agriculture in Stanford, Montana. 

Brother Harry Aldrich, '10, who has been studying at the Illi- 
nois University school of Architecture is now in the office with his 
father in Galesburg. 

Brother Henry Prince, *11, is studying law at Harvard. 

CONCLUSION 

Last October the fraternity published a chapter paper. The 
Effort, edited by Brother Pratt, telling of fraternity life at the 



90 ILLINOIS DELTA 

house, problems met with thene^ the pext taken by the boys in col- 
lege activities, news items, and bits of wit and humor concerning 
each member. These were sent out to the alumni as far as possible. 
The second number was issued in March. 

In closing we request our alumni to notify the reporter of any 
change in address which may occur during the coming year. And 
we would greatly appreciate it if any Phis, who may know of good 
fraternity material among the men contemplating entering Knox, 
would notify us as soon as possible. 

Illinois Delta extends a hearty welcome to all Phis who may be 
in the city. 

Yours in the Bond, 

H. I, Prince, 
R. E. Jacobson, 
M. E. GiLLis, 

Committee. 
M. E. GiLLiSy Reporter, 



ILLINOIS ZETA 

LOMBARD COLLEGB 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Lombard Campus, 
Galesburg, III., March 20, 1912. 

Illinois Zeta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

Lombard, although somewhat handici^ped by the abeence of Dr. 
Fisher during the summer and part of the first semester, has been 
doing good work in the usual manner. Dean Reifsnider ably con* 
ducted the work during the president's absence. 

Several additions have been made to the faculty. Dr. Wilson, a 
graduate of the science department of Cornell University has suc- 
ceeded Dean Rich in the Chemistry department. The department 
of Elocution and Dramatic Art is making a fine showing under Miss 
Singer. Miss Singer has studied extensively in Paris and is a 
graduate of the University of Utah. She also has charge of the 
Physical Education Course for girls. Miss Chamberlain and Mr. 
Hodson, the former a graduate of Oberlin College and the latter of 
Lombard are the new instructors in the Conservatory of Music, 
taking the place of Miss Alice Brown. We also have been fortunate 
in acquiring the services of Professor K. E. Entemore in the history 
department. He received his degree at the University of Wisconsin. 

Two oratorical contests will be held at Lombard this year, the 
Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest and the State Peace Contest. We 
also hold the annual debate with Augustana College, and as we have 
a very strong debating team, we feel that another honor will be 
added in this line. 

Although the student body is a little smaller than usual, this 
year, the difference is more than exceeded by the enthusiasm of those 
who are here. Plans are being made for a school next year which 
will surpass anything that Lombard has known in the past. 

91 



92 ILLINOIS ZETA 



ATHLETICS 



Lombard played a veory successful football season of six games. 
Three of these were won, one resulted in a tie score, and the other 
two were lost. Knox was the only team able to decisively outplay 
us, and only one other college scored on us and that on a fluke. 
Brother Radcliffe captained the team for his second year. Other 
Phi's winning their "L*s" were Brothers Leeper, Shinn, Bragdon, 
Brumliel, Simmons, and Webster. Brother Bragdon was elected to 
captain the team for the coming fall. 

The basketball season was in many ways a peculiar one. Lom- 
bard lost all but three out of the twelve regular scheduled games, 
but still was never defeated by an overwhelming score. In the 
State Tournament of Colleges, held at Bloomington, we succeeded 
in gaining fourth place, and sprung the biggest surprise of the meet. 
Brother Geo. Webster captained the team and was unanimously se- 
lected for the "All State" guard position. Brother Simmons was 
placed on the second team and Brother Bragdon also made his letter. 
The team was under the management of Brother Bragdon. 

The prospects for a winning baseball team are very bright 
Seven of last years team are in college, including Brothers Cropper, 
Radcliffe, Bragdon, George Webster and Pierce Webster. Brother 
Cropper will captain the team. Brother Hale is manager and has 
arranged a strong schedule of eighteen games. 

FRATERNITIS8 

Phi Delta Theta continues to lead in social and all branches of 
school activities. Pan-Hellenic relations are very good this year. 
The fraternities are as follows : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1878 Phi Delta Theta 12 

1891 Sigma Nu , 9 

1872 Pi Beta Phi 13 

1893 Alpha Xi Delta 12 

THE CHAPTER 

Illinois Zeta returned ten men this year. Three men were 
pledged and have since been initiated. They are, George L. Chain, 
Bushnell, 111. ; Leroy C. Harvey, Galesburg, 111. ; and Dale Grolco 
Simmons, Galesburg, 111. 




ILLINOIS ZETA 93 

The social life has been very pleasant this year. The annual 
formal party was held- with IlUpois D^lta at the Elk's Hall on 
December 15. It was the social event of the year. Illinois Zeta 
has been host at seteral informal eard and dancing parties, at the 
house, during the fall and winter. 

Honors 

C. Cooper, Manager, Lombard Review; debating team; captain, 
baseball. 

K. L. Bragdon, manager, basketball, basketball team; debating 
team; baseball; football team. 
L. C. Leeper, football team. 

E. T. Radcliffe, baseball team; captain, football team. 

F. S. Shinn, football team. 

G. L. Chain, basketball team. 

G. Webster, captain, basketball team ; All State basketball team. 

D. G. Simmons, football team; basketball team. 
L. C. Harvey, president, freshman class. 

H. O. Hale, president, Review Board; manager baseball. 

Alumni Notes 

Brother John I. Leonard, '10, is studying Mapropathy in Chicago. 

Brother Albert N. Skinner, '07, is principal of the high school 
at Yates City, 111. 

Brother D. M. Brumfiel, '12, is in the book department of the 
O. T. Johnson Co., Galesburg, 111. 

Brother F. C. Webster, '11, is engaged in business at Peoria, 111. 

Brother Ren S. Thurman, *10, is studying law at Chicago Uni- 
versity. 

Brother Charles C. Buck, '13, is in the undertaking business at 
Joliet, 111. 

Brother Lester J. Ross, '12, is in the advertising business at 
Waterloo, Iowa. 

Brother James H. Chapman, '12, is in the lumber business at 
Waterloo, Iowa. 

Brother M. J. Voiding, '13, is running a clothing store at Lincoln, 
Nebraska. 

Yours in the Bond, 
L. C. Leeper^ 
C. Cropper^ 
K. L. Bragdon^ 

L. C. Leeper^ Reporter, Committee, 



ILLINOIS ETA 

UNIVERSITY OP ILLINOIS 



Phi Delta Theta House, 

202 East Green Street, 

Champaign, Illinois, Mat 12, 1912. 

Illinois Eta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chap- 
ters. Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The distinct advancement along all lines of collegiate activity 
which has in the past characterized this institution has in no wise 
abated since the writing of our last chapter letter. Indeed the past 
year has been an exceptional one for the school — new buildings have 
been and are being added, new movements are on foot, great improve- 
ment in the handling of affairs of various colleges has been noted, 
faculties have been strengthened, and several courses revised to ad- 
vantage. 

Lincoln Hall is now completed and being used for the advanced 
courses in the College of Literature and Arts. The political science, 
economics, and history libraries are all located in this building. It is 
without doubt the best looking building the campus affords. Men 
are now at work on the new School of Commerce building which is 
located between the Woman's Building and the Library also on the 
addition to the Woman's Building. Plans are almost completed for* 
the new Armorv which will be built at the south end of Fifth street 
on the ground now occupied by horticultural plots. Money has been 
subscribed for the building of a Y. W. C. A. house on the comer of 
John and Wright streets. 

The Illinois Union has advanced with rapid strides and become 
quite a factor in university activities. The annual fall "Home-com- 
ing" was a great success again this year. It was held on November 
25 when Illinois met Minnesota in football. Next fall the "Home- 
coming" will probably be held at the time of the Chicago-Illinois 
game. At the "Home-coming" in the fall of 1913 Illinois Eta is ex- 

94 



ILLINOIS ETA 95 

pecting all of her alumni back as she is goitig to celebrate her 20th 
anniversary. 

The enrollment this year is larger than ever before being some- 
thing over S,000 and Illinois spirit has far outstripped the increase 
in numbers. 

ATHLETICS 

The 1911 baseball team completed a very successful season^ losing 
only one Conference game. This game went to Purdue, but it did 
not keep the Illinois team from winning the championship. With 
five of the best baseball players in school ineligible, the 1912 team 
has won all of its games and the prospects are bright for another 
championship. 

After winning the dual meet championship in track the Illinois 
1911 track team took fifth place in the Conference meet which was 
won by Missouri, a dark horse. Brother Cortis in the quarter-mile 
and Brother Murphy in the pole-vault both did splendid work. 
Brother Murphy was rewarded for his hard work by being given the 
captaincy of the track team for 1912. In the Indoor Conference 
meet this year which Illinois won the same two men again were stars. 

Bad weather and a little bad luck kept the football team from 
again winning the western championship. The Chicago game was 
played in a drenching rain and the Maroons who were better prepared 
defeated us 24 to 0. The final game of the jseason at Home-coming 
time against Minnesota was also lost 11 to 0. The Illinois team 
which was outweighed about twenty pounds to the man fought like 
fiends and held the Gophers the first half, but the weight told in the 
second half and they scored. Many declared it the best game they 
had ever seen on Illinois field. Brothers Woolston and Davis both 
played a stellar game and Brother Woolston is captain-elect for 1912. 

The basketball team which was led by Brother Woolston this year 
had a very unlucky season and they did not get going well until it 
was too late. 

The swimming and water-polo teams again won the western 
championship. Brother L. Green doing some fine work toward bring- 
ing the title here again. 

FRATERNITIES 

The number of fraternities at Illinois has been increased by the 
installation of a chapter of Alpha Delta Phi. The Pan-Hellenic or- 
ganization, composed of the older fraternities, has been active since 
the beginning of the school year. 



ILLINOIS ETA 

\ta, Kappa Sigma and Delta Tau Delta are corn- 
heir newly erected houses and Beta Theta Pi is 
^Yi will be finished and ready for occupancy by 
file fall term. 



.wished. Name. 

1891 Sigma Chi 

1891 Kappa Sigma. 

1893 Phi Delta Theta. 

1894 Delta Tau Delta. 

1895 Alpha Tau Omega. 
1898 Phi Gamma Delta. 
1898 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 
1902 Sigma Nu. 

1902 Beta Theta Pi. 

1904 Phi Kappa Sigma. 

1904 Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

1904 Phi Kappa Psi. 

1905 Delta Upsilon. 
1908 Theta Delta Chi. 

1908 Alpha Sigma Phi. 

1909 Sigma Pi. 

1909 Zeta Psi. 

1910 Phi Sigma Kappa. 
1910 Psi Upsilon. 

/ 1912 Alpha Delta Phi. 

1912 Chi Psi. 

^ 1912 Chi Phi. 



Local Clubt 



1907 Chi Beta. 

1907 Triangle. 

1907 Ilus. 

1908 Iris. 

1909 Loyola. 



Sororities 



1895 Pi Beta Phi. 

1896 Kappa Alpha Theta. 
1899 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

1899 Alpha Chi Omega. 

1900 Chi Omega, 
1905 Alpha Xi Delta. 



i 



ILLIIVOIS ETA 97 



/ 



/ 



906 Sigma Kappa. 

906 Delta Gamma. 

Professional and Honorary 

891 Phi Delta Phi (law.) 

897 Tau Beta Pi (engineering.) 

890 Phi Lambda Upsilon (chemistry.) 

900 Alpha Zeta (agriculture.) 

903 Theta Kappa Nu (law.) 

904 Sigma Xi (science.) 

904 Eta Kappa Nu (electrical engineering.) 

904 Phi Alpha Delta (law.) 

904 Yo Xan (junior and senior.) 

905 Phi Delta Psi (Women's junior.) 

906 Phoenix (senior.) 

906 Shield and Trident (senior.) 

906 Klu Klux (junior.) 

906 Helmet (sophomore.) 

906 Delta Sigma Rho (oratory.) 

906 Yo Ma (Woman's sophomore.) 

906 Acacia (masonic.) 

907 Phi Beta Kappa (literary.) 

908 Alpha Gamma Rho (agriculture.) 

909 Gamma Alpha (scientific.) 

910 Delta Kappa Chi (business.) 

911 Sigma Mu Rho (medical.) 

912 Sigma Delta Chi (journalistic.) 



THE CHAPTER 

Last fall Illinois Eta returned twenty-one men, many of whom 
were prominent in the various college activities. With the assistance 
of Phis from other chapters who are attending the University of 
Illinois and the town Phis we had a very successful rushing season. 
Brother T. M. Downing of Illinois Delta and Brother R. D. Lanier 
of Alabama Alpha have been affiliated with Illinois Eta. 

We take great pleasure in presenting the following brothers to the 
fraternity in general : 

R. A. Moss, '14, Mt. Vernon, 111. 

E. D. Claycomb, *15, Sycamore, 111. 
Ralph Green, *15, Chicago, 111. 

F. A. Benitz, *15, La California, Argentina, S. A. 



98 ILLINOIS ETA 

R. C. Spalding, '15, Fargo, N. Dak. 

B. M. Spalding, '15, Fargo, N. Dak. 
M. E. Kimmel, *15, Duquoin, 111. 
H. C. Holbrook, 'IS, Oak Park, 111. 

E. R. Broadbent, '15, Chicago, 111. 
Jacob Reininga, '15, Oak Park, 111. 

The annual alumni reunion was held on the day of the Minnesota- 
Illinois football game, November 25. An easy victory for Minnesota 
was expected and the strength of the Illinois team was a very agree- 
able surprise to all alumni. Eighty Phis were present for the ban- 
quet at the chapter house. Brother Melluish was toastmaster and 
short talks were given by Brothers E. S. Swigart, M. J. Trees, F. H. 
McKelvey, J. M. Lindgren, M. E. Nebeker, H. E. Cunningham, C. 
O. Clark, J. M. Haselwood and Lonsdale Green. Plans are now be- 
ing made for the reunion in the fall of 1913. Brother Cortis heads a 
committee which intends to make that reunion, at which time we will 
celebrate our twentieth anniversary, the largest and best that Illinois 

Eta has ever had. 

Honors 

University honors which are held by members of the chapter are 
as follows: 

1912. 

Herman Mohr, Phi Delta Phi. 

C. W. Davis, 'Varsity football ; Phoenix ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 
L. Green, 'Varsity swimming \ Helmet ; class football. 

C. E. DeLeuw, Senior C. E. Society; senior hat committee; senior 
Memorial committee. 

Frank D. Murphy, Captain 'Varsity track team ; Phoenix. 

1913. 

W. H. Woolston, 'Varsity football ; Captain 'Varsity basketball ; 
Phoenix ; Klu Klux ; Yo Xan ; Sigma Mu Rho ; Union Council. 

A. M. Morris, Phi Delta Phi ; Yo Xan. 

C. B. Conrad, Yo Xan; Klu Klux; lllini Staff; Sigma Delta 
Chi ; class basketball. 

A. W. Kimbell, Helmet. 

C. T. Meek, Helmet; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

F. B. Cortis, 'Varsity track; Junior Councilman of Students 
Union. 



ILLINOIS ETA 99 

A. £. Rathbiui, Yo Xan; Alpha Gamma Rho; manager 1912 
'varsity football team. 

L. A. Kimball, Scarab. 

.1914.. 

R. O. Yeager, Helmet ; Scarab. 

L. A. Pope, Helmet. 

P. C. Knowlton, Scarab; Union Dramatic Club. 

1915. 

B. M. Spalding, Freshman 'Varsity football. 
R. D. Lanier, R. P. A. 

Alumni Notes 

Every year we make the same request, of our alumni in regards to 
their changes of address and yet we have returned to us letters which 
we send out because some of them move and do not let us know about 
it. If you do not want us to send you The ShotU tell us so and we 
will not waste postage stamps. Let's get together and keep a good 
card index so we can locate each other. 

The following Illinois Eta alumni have been married since our 
last letter : 

William Henry Eiker, '05. 

William Harrison Burch, '09. 

George Davis Beardsley, '09. 

Arthur Wilson McKelvey, '09. 

Ernest T. Ingold, '09. 

Clyde Lynn Way, '11. 

CONCLUSION 

Illinois Eta extends a most hearty welcome to all visiting Phis 
who may be in either Champaign or Urbana, and wishes for its altun- 
ni and sister chapters a season of much success. 

Yours in the Bond, 

James Greenleaf Alexander, 
Lawrence Arthur Pope, 
Jacob Reininga. 

Committee. 
A. E. Rathbun, Reporter, 






3> -'2 e 



INDIANA ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OP INDIANA 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Bloomington, Indiana, 
March 28, 1912. 

Indiana Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

This year has seen another remarkable increase in the attendance 
of Indiana University. At the beginning of the school year, Biolo- 
gy Hall, a new $120,000 structure was completed to relieve the 
over-crowded classes of the other buildings. Mitchell Hall which 
was formerly used as the girl's gymnasium, is now the headquarters 
for the Department of Music, which is a new addition to the curri- 
culum of the university under the supervision of Professor C. D. 
Campbell and Mr. Paul Clements. 

Just now we are quietly bending every effort toward securing a 
new gymnasium for men. For many years it has been realized that 
Indiana was sadly in need of a home for her athletics, and it was 
not until recently that we dared to hope for one. The university 
requirement that all freshmen must be enrolled in some form of ath- 
letic training or class drill has brought out an interest in athletics 
which was far greater than all expectations. It is thought that 
before the end of another college year, plans will be well formulated 
for a handsome stone structure. 

ATHLETICS 

Much interest and enthusiasm has been shown this year in all 
branches of athletics. From a financial point of view, the athletic 
department will undoubtedly have a most successful year for almost 
twice as many season tickets have been sold this year than in any other 
year previous. 

100 



INDIANA ALPHA • 101 

. FootMl 

The football prospects at the begiiming of the year wer^ pure 
speculation — eight of the eleven members being inexperienced in 
playing in a varsity team, but after a round of good hard coaching 
at the hands of Brother "J™^y" Sheldon, the team got together 
and made a very creditable showing. Brother Eli S. ("Jack") 
Jones, was a representative of Indiana Alpha on the team. Brother 
Jones was very severely injured in the first few plays of the Purdue 
game and has been unable to leave his home until quite recently. 
He will reenter the University at the begmning of the spring term. 

For some time there was quite a little talk about Brother Shel- 
don not being with us nezt year, but it seems that it was all talk, 
and he will have charge of Indiana University's football team for 
the coming year. 

Basketball 

At the beginning of the basketball season our chances looked 
far from bright. The four members of the team of 1911, who 
graduated, including Brother Hipskind (captain), left a big hole 
to fill. However, the team got into running order during the pro- 
gress of the season, and made a very worthy record. Brother Free- 
land was forward and Brother Edwards a sub-forward. 

Track and Baseball 

Like the football and basketball teams, the track and baseball 
teams will be composed for the most part of new men, whose show- 
ings thus far in practice have been good. Captain Andy Gill of 
the baseball team will finish his isplemiid athletic career on a team 
where he is the only veteran. 

Captain Don Baase, the fast quarter ^miler atid an abundance of 
good track material are in school and a good track team is assured. 
Brother Clyde Morrison, the long distance runner, was recently 
elected captain of next year's cross country team. Brothers Jones 
and Shirk are also on the squad. 

ORGANIZATIONS 

Among the university organizations there are first the broader 
ones as: Strut and Fret, (The Dramatic Society) ; the Debating 
Club ; the Male Chorus ; the Ladies Chorus and the Indiana Union. 
The latter organization is the o^e big democratic gathering of the 



102 • INDIANA ALPHA 

» 
University — it being open to imfembership for all male students. 
The west end of the Student Building has been reserved for its use 
and a rest parlor, music room, reading room, billiard and pool par- 
lor and barber shop have been equipped. 

There are the following secret student organisations: Emanon, 
(a petitioner of Delta Kappa Epsilon) ; Wranglers; Independent 
Club; and Indiana Club. 

The following are the non-student organizations: The Jackson 
Club ; The Lincoln League ; The Bacon Club j The Euclidean Cir- 
cle; The English Club; Le Cercle Fran9ais; Goethe Gesellschaf t ; 
The History Club; The Philosophy Club; The Economics Club; 

and The Press Club. 

FRATERNITIES 

There are nine fraternities and five sororities in the University. 
The list with date of their esta.blishment and their munerical strength 
is as follows: 
Established Name. Members. 

1845 Beta Theta Pi 19 

1849 Phi Delta Theta 22 

1855 Sigma Chi 26 

1869 Phi Kappa Psi 22 

1871 Phi Gamma Delta 20 

1887 Delta Tau Delta ...,.,.. 18 

1892 Sigma Nu 21 

1900 Kappa Sigma 18 

1907 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 20 

Sororities 

1870 Kappa Alpha Theta 32 

1870 Kappa Kappa Gamma 30 

1893 Pi Beta Phi 22 

1898 Delta Gamma 28 

1911 Delta Zeta 20 

Local and Honorary Fraternities 

1900 Kappa Chi Omicron (sorority). 

1902 Alpha Gamma Beta (sorority). 

1900 Phi Delta Phi (law). 

1911 Gamma Eta Gamma (law). 

1907 Nu Sigma Nn (medical). 



INDIANA ALPHA 103 

1907 Phi Beta Pi (medical). 

1908 Phi Rho Sigma (medical). 
1910 Phi Beta Kappa (literary). 

1901 Tau Epsilon Pi (senior fraternity). 

1893 Alpha Delta Sigma (junior fraternity). 

1901 Theta Nu Epsilon (sophomore fraternity). 

1901 Delta Zeta Chi (freshman fraternity). 

1903 Sigma Xi (scientific society). 

1907 Alpha Chi Sigma (chemistry). 

1900 Independent Club (men and women). 

1900 Wranglers (men's club). 

1905 Indiana Club (men and women). 
1905 Delphian Club (men and women). 

1901 Emanon (men's club). 

THE CHAPTER 

Indiana Alpha returned the followmg old men this year: 

1912 

F. W. Beck, Miller C. Kent, M. C. Kent, E. M. La Rue, P. R. 
Hawley, F. M. MacGriff, L. B. Rogers, D. O. Herold. 

1913 

M. L. Scott, R. W. Kent, H. J. Freeland, S. R. Edwards, F. A. 
Ramsey, Clyde Morrison. 

1914 

E. S. Jones, W. S. Haezlitt, S. S. Shirk, C. A. Beal. 
We initiated the following: 

1915 
J. H. Maus, L. A. Corya, C. B. Wilson, L. S. Cravens, Sherman 
Minton, E. C. McGriff, H. P. Graessle. 

Honors 

The following honors have been conferred on the active chapter : 

F. W. Beck, Phi Delta Phi ; Sphinx Club. 
M. C. Kent, Phi Delta Phi; baseball team. 
M. C. Kent, Alpha Chi Sigma. 

P. R. Hawley, Phi Rho Sigma. 

F. M. MacGriif, business manager, Daily Student ; Tau Epsilon 
Pi ; Press Club. 

L. B. Rogers, Arbutus staff. 



104 INDIANA ALPHA 

D. O. Herold, editor-in-chief, Arbutus; Press Club; Sphinx 
Club. 

£. S. Jones, football team. 

M. L. Scott, University Quartette; Chorus. 

H. J. Freeland, basketball team. 

S. R. Edwards, basketball team. 

F. A. Ramsey, baseball team. 

Clyde Morrison, track team. 

Sherman Minton, debating team. 

INDIANA'S NEW CHAPTER HOUSE 

In the fall of 1911 Indiana Alpha purchased two lots which face 
the campus on the north, and this was the start of the movement for 
a new home of her own. Since then the chapter house association 
has been active on plans for raising funds for building a $25,000 
house, and it is hoped and expected that the way will be made clear 
toward laying bride and stone before another school year starts. 

In doing this. Phi Delta Theta is only keeping abreast of the 
other fraternities. ^ Three others at Indiana have definite plans on 
foot, and Indiana Alpha feels that no other fraternity should have 
the edge on her in any partiovflar. 

CONCLUSION 

•.•■■■ ■ ■ I 

We take this means of thanking those of our alumni whom we 
have not been able to thank by personal letter for the kind assistance 
as to new men and other matters ; and we earnestly hope that we 
may have their co-operation in the future. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Indiana Alpha. 
M. C. Kent, Reporter, 



INDIANA BETA 

WABASH COLLSQS 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
114 West College Street, 
Crawfordsville, Ind., March 15, 1912. 

Indiana Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and Sister Chapters, 
Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

Wabash College entered upon the eightieth year of her existence 
September 21, 1911, and bids fair to have even a more successful 
year than those in the past. About 110 new students registered at 
the beginning of the college year, making a total number of students 
enrolled now about 325. This is a slight increase over the number 
enrolled last year. 

During the summer vacation the appearance of the College 
Campus was materially improved by the construction of new concrete 
walks. The condition of the College Gymnasium is also much 
better than it was last year. New shower baths have been installed, 
and the heating facilities have been greatly improved. 

The student body v^sls deeply shocked during the latter part of 
the winter term by the death of Mason B. Thomas, head of the 
Botanical Department and Dean of, the' Faculty. Professor 
Thomas' ability as a Botany teacher was well recognized and his loss 
will be keenly felt by the college. Mr. Jacob Schramm, of the Shaw 
Botanical Gardens at St. Louis, Mo., will have charge of the depart- 
ment during the remainder of the college year. 

Professor L. H. Gipson has charge of the History Department, 
the head of which was Inade vacant last year through the resignation 
of Professor Duff. . 

Professor Francis Daniels, head of the Department of Romance 
Languages, is away on leave of absence. Professor Daniels is one 
of the two men receiving the Kahn Traveling Fellowship, and is at 
present making a tour through Europe. Professor H. V. Wann has 
taken the position as head of the Department during his absence. 

Brother C. M. McDaniel, Wabash, '85, was reelected alumni 
trustee of the college last June. 

105 



106 INDIANA BETA 



ORATORY 



In the field of oratory at "VV^abash, Phi Pelta Theta has held the 
lion's share of honors. Brother Price secured first place in the State 
Oratorical Contest at Indianapolis, February 24, 1911, competing 
with the representatives of six other Indiana ^colleges, and fifth 
place in the Interstate Contest at Sioux City, Iowa, in May. In 
this contest his manuscript ranked first. 

The varsity debating team was an All- Phi team, composed of 
Brothers Hays, Carrithers, and Davidson, with Brother L. Roberts 
as alternate. Brother Hays represented Wabash in the State Prohi- 
bition Contest held at De Pauw University April 21, 1911, and won 
second place. Brother L. Roberts was successful on the Commence- 
ment Debate team of 1911. Brother Carrithers won second place 
in the Sophomore Declamation Contest and Brother Davidson took 
first honors in the Freshman Contest. 

On November 22, 1911, in the Day Oratorical Contest, which 
is a preliminary for the State Oratorical, Brothers Hays, Carrithers, 
and Davidson represented Indiana Beta, Brother Davidson winning 
second place. Phi Delta Theta repeated its feat of last year by 
again securing an All-Phi Varsity Debating Team, composed of 
Brothers Hays, Roberts, and Davidson, with Brother Carrithers as 
alternate. In the Prohibition Contest, held March 12, 1912, Bro- 
ther Hays won first place, and will represent Wabash in the State 
Contest which will be held at Crawfordsville, April 12. 

We take pride in saying that Indiana Beta has men in every 
contest for the year. 

ATHLETICS 

The baseball season of 1911 was one of the most successful in 
the history of Wabash. A large majority of games were won, and 
several unusually strong teams defeated. Brothers Carrithers and 
Wakely were members of the squad. 

Summary 

I. L. S Wabash 8 

Michigan 5 Wabash 2 

Rose Poly 8 Wabash 4 

Culver 3 Wabash 9 

De Pauw 4 Wabash 3 

Rose Poly 4 Wabash 6 

Michigan 1 Wabash 3 




INDIANA BETA 107 

Michigan Ag 3 Wabash 2 

Notre Dame 8 Wabash 3 

Notre Dame 7 Wabash 11 

Keio 3 Wabash 10 

Michigan Ag Wabash 4 

Notre Dame 2 Wabash 8 

Notre Dame 6 Wabash 4 

De Pauw Wabash 1 

Butler 1 Wabash 15 

De Pauw 2 Wabash 7 

De Pauw 2 Wabash 5 

Indiana Beta was well represented upon the 1911 Track Team 
by Captain Elliott in the hurdles, Brother Cravens in the weight 
events, and Brother Kingery in the distance events. Wabash won 
one dual meet and took second place in the State meet, the I. C. A. L. 
meet, losing the latter by six points. 

Summary 

IN-DOOR 
Indianapolis Y. M. C. A. 28 Wabash 41 

OUT-DOOR 

De Pauw 47>4 Wabash 56J/i 

Earlham 71 Wabash 33 

I. C. A. L. MEET 

Wabash 44 De Pauw 23 

Earlham 50 Rose Poly 

In spite of the serious handicaps attending the opening of the 
football season, Wabash again played the consistent, dashing game 
which has earned for its teams the name of "Little Giants". Four 
victories, two defeats, and one tie proved the calibre of the team. 

Brother Cravens played a remarkable game at center and Brother 
Wakely at end until an injury forced his retirement from the game. 
Brother Carrithers was assistant manager of the team. 

Summary 

Purdue Wabash 3 

De Pauw Wabash 

Marquette 11 Wabash 9 



108 INDIANA BETA 

Earlham 3 Wabash 12 

Rose Poly 6 Wabash •... 17 

Notre Dame 6 Wabash 3 

Michigan Ag 17 Wabash 6 

With only one regular in College the outlook for a winning 
basketball team was indeed gloomy. At the beginning of the season 
just closed, however, more than a creditable showing was made. 

Summary 

Earlham 12 Wabash 31 

Rose Poly 22 Wabash 25 

M. A. C 26 Wabash * . . • 32 

De Pauw 8 Wabash 32 

Notre Dame 28 Wabash 25 

Notre Dame 20 Wabash 18 

Rose Poly 20 Wabash 18 

De Pauw 11 Wabash 38 

Ohio State 21 Wabash 13 

Ohio State 42 Wabash 20 

When indoor baseball practice began this winter, nearly an entire 
team of old men reported. A fine schedule, including a number of 
games with Big Eight teams, has been arranged, and all indications 
are for great victories this spring. Brother Wakely is Indiana 
Beta's only representative on the team. 

In the coming track season, Brothers Kingery, (Captain), Cra- 
vens, Gavit, Smith and Morey will be considerable factors in what 
promises to be a strong team. 

Great credit is due Brother J. C. Harper, Illinois Beta, '06, now 
Coach of all athletic teams, for the showing maintained by Scarlet 

representatives. 

MUSIC 

The Wabash College Glee Club, one of the best known in the 
State, has already given a number of concerts for the season of 1912. 
Everywhere the Club has been highly commended. Indiana Beta 
is represented by Brother Spohn on the quartet and Brother Russell 
on the mandolin club. 

DRAMATICS 

High among the college activities ranks dramatics and Phi Delta 
Theta has manifested unusually strong interest in this field. Casts 



INDIANA BETA 109 

for the Wabash College Dramatic Club productions are selected by 
tryouts, open to club members. Brothers L. Roberts and Davidson 
had parts in the two pla)rs given February 28, 1911, and Brothers 
L. Roberts and Banta in the ''Three Hats" casts of May 24, 1911. 
In the three plays given December 13, 1911, Brothers Carrithers, 
Lynn Craig, L. Roberts, Davidson, Maxwell, and Duncan handled 
leading roles. Indiana Beta was represented in the Greek play, 
presented Commencement week, by Brother Kingery, with Brother 
Spohn in the chorus. 

The following brothers represent this chapter in plays which will 
be given later in the year: The Greek Play, Brothers L. Roberts 
and Maxwell ; ''House of a Thousand Candles," Brothers Carrithers, 
Maxwell, Davidson, and L. Roberts; Senior Minstrel and Musical 
Comedy, Brothers Cravens, Kingery, L. Roberts, Spohn, Smith, and 
Gavit. The musical comedy was written entirely by Brother Rus- 
sell. 

JOURNALISM 

Journalistic work at Wabash embraces the publication of The 
Bachelor, a semi-weekly college newspaper and The Wabash, a 
monthly magazine. 

Brother Kingery is Athletic Editor of The Wabash for 1911-12, 
and Brother Carrithers has been elected Business Manager for the 
same for 1912-13. 

The Bachelor is published by the Press Club. Membership to 
this club is given only to those students who show unusual ability in 
journalistic work. Brother Price is Editor-in-Chief and Brothers 
Carrithers and Hays are Associate Editors. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternity situation has changed but little since last year, 
and on the whole a very good feeling has been manifest between the 
different chapters. At the first of the year fraternity politics were 
somewhat in evidence, but due to the action of Phi Delta Theta and 
others, this tendency was restrained by the Pan- Hellenic council. 

Of the six fraternities at Wabash, three, Phi Delta Theta, Phi 
Gamma Delta, and Beta Theta Pi, own their chapter houses, while 
Delta Tau Delta, Kappa Sigma, and Sigma Chi, still rent. Kappa 
Sigma, at the first of the year, moved into a better house. 

Wabash supports two honorary fraternities. Phi Beta Kappa, 
and Tau Kappa Alpha. 



110 INDIANA BETA 

A very strenuoiis fall rush resulted as follows: Beta Theta Pi, 
9 ; Phi Gamma Delta, 8 ; Delta Tau Delta, 6 ; Kappa Sigma, 6 ; 
Sigma Chi, 8; and Phi Delta Theta, 11. 

The following are the fraternities at Wabash, in order of estab- 
lishment, with membership : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1848 Beta Theta Pi 23 

1850 Phi Delta Theta 24 

1886 Phi Gamma Delta 18 

1894 Delta Tau Delta 13 

1895 Kappa Sigma 21 

1909 Sigma Chi 22 

THE CHAPTER 

Thirteen old men returned at the opening of the present college 
year. Brother Walker Marshall, '12, of Indiana Delta has been 
affiliated. A very successful rush resulted in the pledging of eleven 
Freshmen and one Sophomore, several of whom had received propo- 
sitions from other fraternities. We take great pleasure in presenting 
the following Brothers: Frank Ostrom Maxwell '15, Crawfords- 
ville, Indiana; James Gordon Steinbaugh, '15, Kingman, Indiana; 
Bernard Campbell Gavit *15, Hammond, Indiana; Gerald Percy 
Smith *15, Rochester, Indiana; Charles Elliott Roberts '15, Carlisle, 
Indiana; Ross M. Halgren *15, Oxford, Indiana; Floyd Kimes 
Russell *15, Frankfort, Indiana; Lee Bogart Morey '15, Clinton, 
Indiana; Mark Lindsey Duncan '15, South Bend, Indiana; Maurice 
Merrill Mummert '15, Goshen, Indiana; John Everett Wakeley '14, 
Danville, Illinois. 

Last June five of our best men received degrees. They were: 
Lloyd Hayes Davis, A. B. ; Lawrence Evans DeVore, A. B. ; William 
Robert Higgins, A. B. ; Harold McCorkel Johnson, A. B. ; Thad 
Spindel McCulloch, A. B. 

Brother James Bert Gamer, '93, Ph. D., is head of the Depart- 
ment of Chemistry. Brothers T. H, Ristine, *65, and C. M. Mc- 
Daniel, '85, are Trustees of the College. 

Marion Davidson, Crawfordsville, Indiana, and Thomas B. 
Noble, Jr., Indianapolis, Indiana, have been pledged for next year. 

Brother Joe Allen Swope and Phikeia Paul Buchanan have with- 
drawn from college during the current year. 

During the summer vacation the interior of the chapter house 



INDIANA BETA 1 1 1 

was decorated throughout. Every room wba remodeled and deco- 
rated. A partition was torn down and another room was added to 
the dining room. A new table was installed, large enough to 
accommodate thirty men, making an ideal combination for banquets, 
etc. New furniture was purchased for the study rooms on the 
second floor, and beds were moved to the third story, where we have 
established an excellent dormitory. 

We had the pleasure of entertaining a number of alumni at our 
alumni lunch given in our new dining room on Alumni Day, October 
15th. It was a marked success, enjoyed by both the alumni and the 
active chapter, and a schedule of alumni smokers to be held at the 
Indiana Beta chapter house was arranged, which it is expected will 
arouse anew the fraternal interest of our alumni. 

The regular fraternity meetings are held each Wednesday even- 
ing at 7 o'clock. 

Honors 

Indiana Beta has adopted a new ruling which demands that 
every Freshman shall enter two or more branches of college activi- 
ties, these branches to be selected by him, i. e., he may choose one 
branch of athletics and one of literary work, two branches of either, 
go out for the Press Club and Glee Club, or arrange any other com- 
bination for which he thinks he is best adapted. 

The honors held during the past year by the men now active in 
the chapter are as follows : 

L. L. Roberts, '12, Dramatic Club Plays; Captain, Lyceum 
Commencement Debating Team; Varsity Debating Team; Vice- 
President Dramatic Club; President, Lyceum Literary Society; 
Greek Play Cast "Another Adam". 

H. C. Hays, M2, Captain, Varsity Debating Team; Press Club; 
Day Orator; Associate Editor The Bachelor-, Second Place State 
Prohibition Contest 1911; Wabash Representative, State Prohibition 
Contest 1912; Student Debate Council; President, Lyceum Literary 
Society; Tau Kappa Alpha. 

R. Kingery, '12, Captain, Track Team 1912; President, College 
y. M. C. A. ; President, Pan-Hellenic Council ; Captain, Cross 
Country Team; specialty man. Senior Minstrels. 

B. Price, '12, President, Lyceum Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet; President, Tau Kappa Alpha; First Place, State Oratori- 
cal Coptest ; Secretary, Debate Council ; Vice-President, State Ora- 
torical Association; Secretary, Indiana Intercollegiate Press Associ- 



112 INDIANA BETA 

ation j President, Press Club ; Editor-in-Chief, The Bachelor ; Edi- 
tor-in-Chief, Wabash Handbook. 

R. T. Carrithers, '13, baseball squad; Varsity Debating Team; 
Assistant Manager, Football Team; Business Manager, Junior 
Wabash Board; Tau Kappa Alpha; Day Orator; Second Place, 
Sophomore Declamation Contest; Press Club; Associate Editor, 
The Bachelor) Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Junior Class Basketball 
Team ; Dramatic Club Plays. 

J. F. Cravens, '13, Varsity Football Team; Varsity Track Team; 
Vice-President, Lyceum Literary Society; Sophomore Declamation 
Contest; specialty man. Senior Minstrels. 

C. B. Spohn, '13, Glee Club; College Quartset; leading part in 
"Another Adam." 

F. G. Davidson, '14, Varsity Debating Team; First Place Fresh- 
man Declamation Contest ; Dramatic Club ; Second Place Day Ora- 
torical Contest; Tau Kappa Alpha. 

G. H. Steinbaugh, '14, Sophomore Basketball Team; Class 
Champions. 

L. Craig, '14, Freshman Declamation Contest; Dramatic Club 
Play. 

J. E. Wakeley, '14, Varsity Football Team; Varsity Baseball 
Team. 

M. L. Duncan, *15, Dramatic Club Play. 

B. C. Gavit, '15, Varsity Track Team; Second Place, Cross 
Country Run. 

F. O. Maxwell, '15, Dramatic Club Play; Greek Play Cast: 
Freshman Basketball Team. 

M. M. Mummert, '15, winner of college tennis tournament. 

F. K. Russell, '15, Glee Club; Mandolin Club; Author, Senior 
Minstrel Comedy, "Another Adam." 

SOCIAL 

Indiana Beta's social life, while limited in the number of events, 
has nevertheless been very successful. The rush dance, given in the 
Masonic Temple September 23, was attended by forty-five couples, 
fifteen Freshmen being present, with eleven of them wearing Phikeia 
pins. Phi Delta Theta opened the Christmas festivities December 
9th with a dance at the Temple, followed by a party at the Chapter 
House, which was decorated in holiday attire. The chaperons were 
Past P. G. C. and Mrs. S. K. Ruick. The first dance of the Winter 
Term was given January 12. On the evening of February 9, a 




INDIANA BETA 113 

dinner party and informal reception dance were tendered Brother 
Jesse C. Harper and bride. Brother Harper, who is Coach of Ath- 
letics at Wabash, was married February 5th to Miss Melville Camp- 
bell of Wichita, Kansas. The annual Pan-Hellenic Dance was 
given by the six fraternities at Wabash on the evening of March 1, 
and was the most successful Pan Dance in the history of the college. 
Brother Kingery was Chairman of the Pan conmiittee and fifteen 
men represented the local chapter of Phi Delta Theta. 

CONCLUSION 

We wish to urge the alumni of Phi Delta Theta to notify the 
Alumni Reporter, M. S. Leaming, 1826 Republic Building, Chicago, 
111., from time to time of any change in address of members of the 
Fraternity at large or give any other information that may be of 
assistance in keeping our record accurate and complete. 

The present address of the following members is unknown; the 
address given is the last one known. If any person who sees this 
list knows the present address of any of these men they will confer 
a great favor upon the chapter by sending same to Brother Leaming 
at his address above. They are : 

John Andrew Allison, '77, Indianapolis, Indiana. 
Ross Leroy Bryant, *04, Spanish Ranch, Cal. 
Rev. Andrew L. Butner, '71, Long Creek, Tenn. 
Rev. Henry D. Deam, '80, Chicago, 111. 
John William Fink, '86, St. Louis, Mo. 
Samuel H. Gilbert, '00, Evansville, Ind. 
Charles O. Hastings, '77, Vevay, Ind. 
Dr. Frank Collett Jones, '88, Chicago, 111. 
Charles J. Laval, '00, Aff. Ind. Theta. 
Aaron A. McDonald, '59, San Diego, Cal. 
Horace Meisenhelder, '01, Palestine, 111. 
Rev. Enos McP. Robinson, '88, Chicago, 111. 
Lewis H. Rogers, '83, Kansas City, Mo. 
George T. Stuart, '83, Chicago, 111. 
Harry Corwin Thomas, '93, Dayton, Ohio. 
William P. Wilson, '78, Colorado Springs, Colo. 

All alumni will please notify the Chapter of any men who in- 
tend to enter college or of any men who should come to Wabash. 
We feel that the success of the Chapter depends upon the in- 
terest shown by the alumni. It was through the efforts of the 



114 INDIANA BETA 

alumni and the splendid work of the Committee on Member- 
ship, that the Chapter obtained such an admirable bunch of new 
men this year. 

Indiana Beta extends a most hearty welcome to all visiting Phis. 

Yours in the Bond, 
Byron Price, 
J. Frank Cravens, 
Lynn Craig, 
Ross M. Halgren, 

Committee. 
J. Frank Cravens, Reporter, 



INDIANA GAMMA 

BUTLER COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Emerson Ave., and E. Washington St., 
Irvington, Ind., March 15, 1912. 

Indiana Gamma of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

At the beginning of Butler College's 57th year, there were several 
changes in the faculty. Professor James Brown was appointed to 
the chair of the Chemistry and Physics Department to succeed Pro- 
fessor Richard B. Moore who resigned to take a position in the 
Bureau of Soils at Washington. Professor Randall succeeded Pro- 
fessor Christopher Coleman as head of the History Department. 
Professor Coleman was granted a leave of absence so that he might 
attend Columbia University for a year. Professor Henry Lane 
Bruner returned after spending a year at the University of Penn- 
sylvania. President Thomas Carr Howe was granted a leave of 
absence of three months at the close of the Fall Term, by tfie Board 
of Directors. Professor Kenyon became acting President and Profes- 
sor Liddell of Columbia took Professor Kenyon's classes in English. 

The faculty announced at the beginning of school, that hereafter 
no GredL letter society could initiate new members until they had 
successfully completed two term's work, or had made six majors. 
This ruling although very good in a way, was not very well received 
by the fraternities and sororities, and in the initiative has proved 
itself to be more of a hindrance than help. We are confident that 
after the newness of it all has worn off, we can successfully abide by 
it 

The honor system instituted last year has been a success, and a 
student council has been established to further aid the system. 

During the summer many changes and needed repairs were made 

lis 



116 INDIANA GAMMA 

in the buildings. A new toilet room for the men was built, and new 
shower baths and steel lockers with combination locks were installed 
in the Gymnasium. A new Physics Laboratory was equipped, using 
the rooms formerly occupied by the Athenaeum Society. 

ATHLETICS 

The basketball team this year had a successful season, winning 
a majority of its games and finishing high up in the race for the 
secondary championship of Indiana. Brother Thomas and Phikeias 
Richardson, Kennington and Hutchings were members of the team. 
Brother Thomas made a place on the all-state team, which was 
due recognition of his ability as a player. 

The football team ended a most successful season on Thanks- 
giving day, pla3dng Rose Polytechnical Institute, at Indianapolis. 
This was a hard fought game throughout and the score was 6 to 5 
in favor of Butler until the last two minutes of play when "Rose 
Poly" scored a touch-down on a fluke. Brothers Thomas (Captain), 
Lewis, Bailey, Logan, and Phikeias Summerlin, Brayton, Tucker 
were members of the team. Brother Lewis was elected captain of 
the 1912 team. 

In tennis Brothers Thomas and Baker defeated all comers and 
won not only the championship of Indiana, in doubles and singles, 
but also that of Ohio and Kentucky. As these men are in school 
again this year and with the addition of Phikeia Richardson who is 
also of championship caliber, the prospects for a repetition of last 
year's success is anticipated. 

The baseball team did not have a very successful season but 
showed up better than the teams of previous years. Brothers Bailey, 
Lewis, Leech, Baker, Logan and Parker were members of the team. 
With most of last year's team back again and with the addition of 
several new players of ability, the prospects for a strong team this 
year are very bright. Brother John CuUen was the coach. 

Brother Thomas who finishes his career as a participant in 
college athletics this year, has been appointed by the faculty, as 
coach in all departments of athletics at Butler. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fall rush was a strenuous one and Phi Delta Theta succeeded 
in pledging the best of the new men. The following are the frater- 
nities and sororities at Butler in the order of their establishment : 



INDIANA GAMMA 117 

Established. Name. Active. Pledged. 

1859 Phi Delta Theta 10 8 

1872 Delta Tau Delta 13 8 

1879 Sigma Chi 1 5 

1878 Kappa Kappa Gamma 13 7 

1897 Pi Beta Phi 11 13 

1906 Kappa Alpha Theta 14 14 

THE CHAPTBR 

Ten of last year's men returned to school last September : — Cullen 
Thomas, Lee Moffett, Leon Logan, Robert Hamp, Everts Johns, 
Ma3me Parker, Enos Baker, Ernest Hunt, Edwin Lewis, and Max- 
well Bailey. The following men are pledged: Grover Little, 
Harold Summerlin, Robert Kennington, Alembert Brayton, Albert 
Tucker, Rexford Pniitt, Thomas Richardson, and Willard Hutch- 
ings. 

Epsilon Province Convention was held in Indianapolis, March 
15-16, and the chapters in the province were bound closer together. 
The convention was well attended, as was the smoker and banquet, 
where the spirit of brotherhood ran high. The dance given at the 
Claypool was attended by about 150 Phis and their fair friends. It 
was one of the grandest social events of the year. 

On Sunday afternoon the chapter held open house at the Chapter 
house in Irvington, for the convention visitors, friends, and parents 
of the brothers. It was well attended and an enjoyable time was 
had. 

Honors 

George Cullen Thomas, student representative athletic commit- 
tee; captain, football team; basketball team; track team; tennis 
champion; class treasurer, Chemistry Club; vice-president, "Butler 
Union"; director of athletics in 1912. 

Lee Moffett, business manager of The Butler Drift; Collegian 
staff. 

Leon Logan, assistant in chemical laboratory ; member of student 
council; president, Philokurian Society; football; baseball; mana- 
ger, baseball team ; president of Chemistry Club. 

Robert Johannis Hamp, Varsity male quartette; track team; 
president. Dramatic Club; Director of Music; secretary of "Butler 
Union". 

Everts Johns, Collegian Staff; captain, track team; Chemistrv 
Club. 



118 INDIANA GAMMA 

Mayne Park^, assistant in chemical laboratory; baseball team; 
Chemistry Club ; Collegian Staff. 

Enos Baker, tennis team; baseball team; Chemistry Club. 

Ernest Hunt, manager, basketball team; track team; Delegate 
to State Oratorical Association. 

Edwin Lewis, captain elect, 1912 football team; baseball team; 
treasurer, class 1914. 

Maxwell Bailey, basketball team; baseball team; football team; 
Chemistry Club. 

CONCLUSION 

We sincerely hope that by means of this letter, Indiana Gamma 
will be brought into closer touch with her alumni and sister chapters. 
We feel that our success is in a large measure dependent upon the 
interest our alumni and sister chapters feel in us and wish to extend 
a hearty invitation to our alumni and to members of our sister 
chapters to visit us in our chapter house. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Mayne E. Parker^ 
Ends Baker, 
Robert J. Hamp, 

Committee. 
Mayne E. Parker, Reporter. 




INDIANA DELTA 

PRANKUN COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Thkta House, 
Franklin, Indiana, 
March 28, 1912. 

Indiana Delta of PM Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chapi- 
ters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

Franklin College is still rejoicing and incidentally prospering 
through the advent of Dr. Elijah A. Hanley as president of the col- 
lege. Dr. Hanley is an alumnus of Franklin College, graduating in 
the class of 1895, receiving the A. B. degree. He obtained his A. 
M. degree in 1896 at Brown University and later attended the Uni- 
versity of Chicago Divinity School. In 1903 he received his D. D. 
degree from Franklin College. Since 1907 until the opening of 
school last fall. President Hanley was the pastor of the First Bap- 
tist Church at Providence, R. I. Dr. Hanley is recognized as one 
of the strongest and ablest men in the Baptist denomination in the 
United States. With such a man at the head of the institution, the 
students and alumni, familiar with the situation here, are confident 
that Franklin College will rapidly achieve recognition as one of the 
best smaller colleges of the United States. 

There have been few changes in the faculty since last year. 
Professor F. D. Simonds has resigned and Professor H. C. Tilton 
is very ably filling his place in the Department of Education. Last 
year Professor (Brother) F. H. Hodge, Maine Alpha '94, succeeded 
Professor R. J. Thompson in the Mathematical Department. During 
the spring term Professor (Brother) Paul Van Riper, Indiana Delta 
'07, taught Pedagogy. 

Apparently recognizing the efficiency of the faculty and the 
numerous advantages of Franklin College, together with the finan- 
cial aid which has been pledged to the institution through the efforts 
of Dr. Myron W. Haynes, financial agent, students have been com- 
ing in increased numbers. The enrollment this year exceeds that of 

119 



120 INDIANA DELTA 

last year, and indications are that next year Franklin College will 
have the largest enrollment in its existence. 

ATHLETICS 

Franklin has made a very creditable showing in athletics the 
past year, when considering the circumstances. Last spring the 
baseball team won half of the games played, with Brother Ritchey, 
captain and pitcher. Our record in football last fall is not so good 
as we only won two out of six games. This showing was due to the 
fact that we were without a team the previous year, and a practically 
new team had to be built of green material. Our basketball team 
this winter under the leadership of Brother McQuinn, captain and 
manager, was the best ever turned out at Franklin, having won 
twelve games out of sixteen. This record justly placed Franklin 
high in the state secondary championship standing. 

THE CHAPTER 

Although only ten old men returned to the chapter last fall, we 
have been enjo5dng another very successful year. We lost last June 
by graduation: Brothers Brown, Ritchey and Brewer. Brother 
Clay is attending the University of Pennsylvania; Brother Corbett 
is in Washington and Jefferson College and has affiliated with Penn- 
sylvania Gamma ; and Brother Harris was unable to return to school. 
After a year's absence Brother Warren Hall returned to school as a 
senior. 

Last commencement we entertained a large number of our alumni 
at a smoker. The chapter house proposition was discussed, and re- 
newed interest has been taken in the project with the signing of a 
number of new notes. We expect to have a very encouraging report 
in regard to a chapter house of our own to make to the national con- 
vention next fall at Chicago. 

A number of the local alumni and members of the active chapter 
attended the anniial Founders* Day — Epsilon Province Convention 
Banquet on March 15th at Indianapolis, Ind. 

Indiana Delta records with deep sorrow the death of two of our 
prominent alumni this winter, namely : Brother Samuel Hill Thomp- 
son '84, of Richmond, Va., a prominent lecturer, clergyman and 
author, and Brother Frank F. Martin *95, treasurer of the Indiana 
Trust Company in Indianapolis, Ind. 

Since our last letter we have initiated and wish to present to the 



INDIANA DELTA 121 

Fraternity : Brothers John Jopling, Lewis McQuinn, Harold Over- 
street and Leroy Cooke of Franklin, Indiana. The prospects for 
new men next fall are very bright for this time of the year. 

Indiana Delta is still holding a high position in all lines of col- 
lege activities, as well as improving our scholarship above that of 
last fall. On March 8th, we gave our Annual Formal which con- 
sisted of a Theater Party to Indianapolis. After witnessing Billie 
Burke in "The Rimaway," at English's Opera House, we retired to 
the Hume-Mansur Garden where a sumptuous banquet was served. 
Brother and Mrs. Edwin Deming chaperoned the party. 

Honors 

The honors that have been gathered by Indiana Delta for the past 
year are listed below: 

1912 

Warren Hall, managing editor of The Franklin; executive mem- 
ber of Student Council ; delegate to State Oratorical Assodatian. 

Warren Yount, Scientific Association; manager, football team 
'11. 

1913 

Clarence Hall, baseball team '11 ; football team '11 ; Y. M. C. A. 
cabinet; business manager of Junior Annual) representative to State 
Oratorical Contest. 

Robert Todd, treasurer of The Franklin Publication Board of 
Junior Annual. 

Phikeia Lee Williams, football team '11; Y. M. C. A. cabinet; 
assistant editor-in-chief of Junior Annual, 

1914 

Walter Hobbs, football squad '11. 

Lewis McQuinn, football team '11; captain and manager of 
basketball team '12; executive member of Student Cotmcil. 

Donnell Miller, president of sophomore class; baseball team 
'11; football team '11; reporter on The Franklin, 

1915 

Le Roy Cooke, basketball squad '12. 

Phikeia Clayton Pritchard, president of freshman class. 

Phikeia William Crowell, football team '11. 



122 INDIANA DELTA 



CONCLUSION 



On behalf of the chapter we wish to extend our appreciation to 
our alumni for the support that they have given us the past year 
along the lines of friendly advice, in recommending new men, and 
in the interest manifested in the chapter house movement. With the 
continual and added help and support from our alumni, we expect 
to be in our own house in a reasonably short time. 

We suggest that you look over our alumni list, and any corrected 
addresses will be gratefully received by the reporter. It will also be 
of great assistance to us if you will advise us of any desirable men 
that will enter Franklin this fall. 

With the best of wishes to our sister chapters and brother Phis, 
we are, 

Yours in the Bond, 

Warren S. Hall, 
DoNNELL D. Miller, 
N. Clarence Hall, 

Committee, 
N. Clarence Hall, Reporter. 



INDIANA EPSILON 

HANOVBR COLLBGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Hanover, Ind., May 2, 1912. 

Indiana EpHlon of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THB COLLEGB 

Hanover College has made still more progress during the past 
year. It has an increased enrollment of 12 per cent and shows signs 
of improvement on all sides. President W. A. Millis has been work- 
ing on an addition of $200,000 to the endowment. We are repre- 
sented on the faculty by Brother H. C. Montgomery, *80. Several 
new branches have been added to the already extensive curriculum. 
An important modification of the system of instruction in the college 
has been the abolition of the old degree of Bachelor of Science and 
a re-arrangement of courses so that all lead now to the one degree of 
Bachelor of Arts. Electives in all courses have been grouped so that 
students can choose their courses to much greater advantage. This 
year was marked by the introduction of self-government among the 
co-eds rooming at the Point House, the main dormitory for women. 
An Audubon Society has recently been organized among the students 
and will co-operate with the Indiana Audubon Society which holds 
its annual meeting here this month. Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, the dis- 
tinguished pure food man and an alun;inus of Hanover, will deliver 
the Conunencement address on June 12. 

Our Glee Club during the last Season has made a tremendous suc- 
cess under the skilled direction of Professor Donald R. Belcher. 
During the season the club traveled about two thousand miles, giving 
twenty-eight concerts before large audiences in cities and towns of 
Indiana, Kentucky and Illinois. The club received unlimited praise 
from every concert and we can truly say that our club excels any 
other college glee club in the state as to real music, variety of enter- 
tainment, number of concerts and financial success. In several 

123 



124 INDIANA EPSILON 

places where we competed against the glee clubs of other colleges we 
received unanimous decisions of the superiority of our club over clubs 
from Indiana University, Franklin, Wabash and DePauw. 

ATHLETICS 

Owing to the lack of a competent coach, our athletic teams have 
been working against exceptionally bad luck. 

The football team disbanded early and left the schedule to be 
finished by the second team. 

Brothers McLaughlin (captain), Mann, and Kehoe, varsity men, 
were unable to play for various reasons, but Brothers Knight and K. 
Montgomery starred for the team in the various games. Brother C. 
Montgomery, although out of the game from injuries, played in the 
games, though without practice. 

The basketball season started with an abundance of material. 
The fellows got together and won several games, until interference 
of the coach broke up the spirit of the team and a failure of team 
work and the loss of the remaining games resulted. Brother Mann 
as captain and guard led his men well and Brother Kehoe starred at 
forward. Brother C. Montgomery was assistant manager of the 
team. 

Our prospects for baseball this spring are very good. A fine 
schedule has been arranged by Brother Kehoe and the material for 
a good team is being developed. We are represented on the team by 
Brothers Kehoe and McLaughlin. 

The inter-fraternity tennis tournament of last spring was won by 
Brothers Mann and Kehoe. In the inter-class track meet we have rep- 
resentatives in all classes. 

A cross-country team has been organized and the men are show- 
ing great form for this time of year. 

THE CHAPTER 

During the last year, our second in the chapter house, we have 
made many improvements about the house and grounds. 

The house is surrounded by shade trees in the most beautiful part 
of the town and is a very desirable location for a fraternity house, 
being at the edge of the athletic field and campus. 

We lead all the other fraternities in scholarship, athletics, literary 
and journalistic work of the college and are represented in all 
branches of college affairs. We have only eight men in the active 
chapter, but all are active in student and college affairs. 



\ 



INDIANA EPSILON 

FRATERNITIES 

The following four national fraternities are all in their own chap- 
ter houses: 
Established. Name. 

1853 Beta Theta Pi. 

1864 Phi Gamma Delta. 

1868 Phi Delta Theta. 

1871 Sigma Chi. / 

There are also two local sororities, Phi Theta Nu and Pi Alpha ^ 
Tau, established in 1910 and 1907 respectively. 

Honors 

H. E. Mann, *12, 'Varsity football; 'varsity basketball; captain 
'varsity tennis; Y. M. C. A., vice-president; Union Literary Society; 
president and debater in annual inter-society contest; athletic asso- 
ciation, president ; class track. 

C. M. Montgomery, '13, 'Varsity football; assistant manager of 
'varsity basketball; class basketball; orchestra; Glee Club; cheer 
leader ; Union Literary Society, third consul ; class track. 

C. R. MacDonnell, '13, Triangle staff, managing editor; Press 
Club; Revonah staff, assistant editor-in-chief; Union Literary So- 
ciety, secretary; class basketball; class track; vice-president of 
Junior class. 

R. P. Kehoe, '14, 'Varsity football; 'varsity basketball; 'varsity 
baseball; manager baseball; president of sophomore class; Union 
Literary Society, declaimer; Press Club; Dramatic Club; Revonah 
staff, athletic editor ; class track ; Audubon Society. 

G. R. McLaughlin, '14, 'Varsity football, captain; 'varsity base- 
ball ; Dramatic Club. 

L. L. Huber, '15, Audubon Society, secretary; Union Literary 
Society, censor ; honor student. 

P. K. Knight, *15, 'Varsity football; president of freshman class; 
Union Literary Society, second consul ; honor student. 

K. M. Montgomery, '15, 'Varsity football; orchestra; Glee 
Club; class basketball. 

Alumni Notes 

J. E. Almond, '11, is now quartermaster of Northwestern Mili- 
tary Academy. 

h\ S. Montgomery, '11, is a teacher in the Matoon, (111) high 
school and coaches the athletic teams there. 



126 INDIANA EPSILON 

D. D. DuShane, '06, now occupies the position of superintendent 
of schools of Madison, Ind. 

Hugh Garber, *01, is now practicing law in Indianapolis. 

£. S. Bridges, '00, has accepted a position as a government 
teacher in the Philippines. 

T. H. Innis, ex-12, is now living at Milroy, Ind. 

Our new men are: Huber, Leonard Lewis, Wabash, Ind.; 
Knight, Paul Kenneth, Wabash, Ind. ; Montgomery, Kenneth Mills, 
Hanover, Ind. 

CONCLUSION 

We are now established in our chapter house and are prepared to 
entertain visitors at all times. 

We desire the support of our aliunni on chapter house subscrip- 
tions and also information as to change of address, etc. 

Yours in the Bond, 

R. P. Kehoe^ 

C, M. Montgomery, 

C. R. MacDonnell, 

Committee, 
R. P. Kehoe, Reporter, 



INDIANA ZETA 

DEPAUW UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Greencastle, Ind., 
April 1, 1912. 

Indiana Zeta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

With the close of the first semester of the year 1911-1912, De 
Pauw had finished a successful campaign to raise the endowment of 
the University. The Rockefeller education board had offered the 
school $100,000 on condition that $400,000 additional be raised 
before the close of the year 1911. Under the efficient leadership of 
Dr. Salem B. Towne and Cyrus U. Wade, more than the required 
$400,000 had been raised before Christmas of 1911. It was a great 
victory for De Pauw. 

A nimiber of additions will be made to the faculty next year. 
Professor Longden, who has been away on a leave of absence, will 
be back at the head of the department of German. "Cotton" Berndt 
has succeeded Robert C. Tapp as athletic director. The endowment 
which has just been raised will be used exclusively for the enlarge- 
ment of the faculty and a number of new courses will be offered. 

President McConnel is gradually raising the standard of the 
University — Dc Pauw now is one of the strongest schools in the second 
class. The amount of work required of the students in many of the 
departments has been considerably increased. De Pauw has changed 
from the three-term plan to the semester system. 

The University grieves the loss of one of its respected trustees, 
the late Harry Whitcomb, of Shelbjrville, who died in the late fall 
of 1911. The Alumni have not yet selected anyone to fill the va- 
cancy left by Mr. Whitcomb. 

The enrollment of all departments this year reaches the 1,050 
mark. The only thing that can cast a gloom over the prospect for 

127 



128 INDIANA ZETA 

a successful year in 1912-1913, is the fact that Dr. McConnel is 
being talked of as a bishop in the Methodist Church, however, all 
things seem to promise a year as successful as the past. 

ORATORY AND DEBATING 

Winner of the Indiana State Oratorical contest was De Pauw's 
good fortune this year. Ralph BoUman, De Pauw's orator will 
represent the Indiana Colleges at the Interstate Oratorical contest 
which is to be held in Northfield, Minnesota, on May 17th. Bro- 
ther Scott Brewer will accompany Bollman to this contest as delegate 
from Indiana to the Interstate Oratorical Association. 

This year De Pauw has entered a new oratorical league called 
the Indiana-Ohio Oratorical Association which consists of Butler, 
Miami, Ohio University, and De Pauw. Claude Anderson will 
represent De Pauw at the contest which this league will hold at 
Butler College on May 10th. 

De Pauw will hold a dual debate with Indiana University on 
May 16th. The teams for this debate have not yet been chosen, 
but no doubt Brother Scott Brewer will be one of their number. 
Brother Allan Moore won second prize in the local Peace Oratorical 
contest, first prize being won by Merrill Lester, who will represent 
De Pauw at the State contest at Earlham College, May 19th. 

ATHLETICS 

Although De Pauw had some bad luck in football last fail, yet 
she had one of the best teams that has been on McKeen field in 
several years. Under the coaching of "Cotton" Bemdt, a member 
of last yearns Indiana varsity, the team played some exceptionally 
good football. Indiana was held to a score of 9-6, the lowest score 
in years, and Wabash was held to a 0-0 score on her home field. 
St. Louis University was also held to a 0-0 score at St. Louis. Coach 
"Cotton" Berndt is proving to be one of the best and most popular 
coaches De Pauw has ever had. 

The basketball season was also an unlucky one in many respects, 
the cause for this being the lack of a convenient gymnasium in which 
to practice. However, the future of the baseball team is much more 
promising. Already a squad of about thirty men is practicing in 
the gymnasium and the season promises to be one of the best in the 
history of the school. Brother Mintzer is working out with the 
pitching staff and Brother Hawthorne with the infielders. Also 



INDIANA ZETA 129 

indoor track practice is being held under the direction of Coach 
Bemdt and Captain Summerville. 

Indiana Zeta has not fallen short of her nsoal nnmber of men 
represented in athletics. Brothers Hawthorne, Bittles, Grady, and 
Mintzer were all steady players for the Old Gold and Black daring 
the football season. Brother Hawthorne was also at his old position 
at guard on the basketball team. Owing to parental objection Bro- 
ther Cook was unable to take his place at end on the football team. 
This was a great loss to the team for Brother Cook was considered 
one of the strongest "D" men to return this year. 

The I. C. A. L. track meet will be held at De Pauw this spring 
and De Pauw expects to pull down its usual number of points in the 
various events. Brother Hawthorne will probably compete in the 
weights and Brother Smith on the track. 

FRATERNITIES 

There are chapters of nine national fraternities at De Pauw ; all 
of them with the exception of Beta Theta Pi and Sigma Nu own 
the houses which they occupy. Early in October the Greek-letter 
men held their annual smoker at the Phi Delt house to welcome 
Coach Bemdt. Informal talks, music, and a few vaudeville num- 
bers composed the very successful program of the evening. 

Eight national sororities have chapters in De Pauw. The fra- 
ternities and sororities with the dates of their establishment and 
their numerical strength appear below : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1845 Beta Theta Pi 24 

1851 Phi Gamma Delta 21 

1859 Sigma Chi 20 

1865 Phi Kappa Psi 19 

1866 Delta Kappa Epsilon 26 

1868 Phi Delta Theta 20 

1882 Delta Tau Delta 21 

1887 Delta Upsilon 24 

1890 Sigma Nu 26 

Sororities 

1870 Kappa Alpha Theta 34 

1875 Kappa Kappa Gamma 35 

1885 Alpha Chi Omega 37 



130 INDIANA ZETA 

1887 Alpha Phi 25 

1907 Alpha Omicron Pi 28 

1908 Delta Delta Delta 27 

1908 Alpha Gamma Delta 18 

1909 Delta Zeta 25 

Honorary Fraternities 

Kappa Tau Kappa (senior honorary). 

Kappa Phi Omicron, Alpha ("Skulls", junior honorary) . 

Sigma Delta Chi (journalistic honorary). 

Tau Kappa Alpha (oratorical and debate honorary). 

Delta Sigma Delta (freshman honorary). 

Sigma Phi Xi. 

Latina Sodalitas 

Der Deutsche Verein 

Le Cercle Frangais 

Chemistry Club 

Law Club. 

Press Club. 

Acacia Club (Masonic). 

Tusitalla (literary). 

GLEE CLUB 

The De Pauw University glee club has just finished its final 
engagement of the season of 1912. Under the direction of Dean 
McCutcheon and Professor Bamum the club has had an exception- 
ally good year. Indiana Zeta was represented this year by Brother 
Scott Brewer as manager and Brother Copelin, second bass. 

THE CHAPTER 

Indiana Zeta last fall returned every initiated member of the chap- 
ter with the exception of the five grauates. The chapter greatly regret- 
ted the loss of these five men and yet they were proud to see so strong 
a class of men graduate. Among them Brother Shirley Rhea was hon* 
ored with the presentation of a Phi Beta Kappa key. He not only 
graduated from the school of liberal arts, but also from the school of 
music, being the second person ever to have graduated from both. 
The other four men are Brothers Bodley Dicks, Edwin Thomas, 
James Boyce, and William Raub. Each of these men has been 
influential in upholding the high standards of the chapter. 

The Mirage, De Pauw's annual, is being financially managed 



INDIANA ZETA 131 

this year by Brother Letzler; also, Brothers Donald Brewer and 
Paul Guild are on the staff. 

Never has the chapter witnessed more unity than this year. 
Brother Donald Brewer with the aid of the rushing committee 
already has a large number of new men lined up for next fall. The 
chapter has so far this year had two smokers for new men who were 
visiting. The freshmen are imder the same rigid studentship rules 
and the chapter's report in studentship at the end of the year 
promises to be higher than it has been for years. Preparations are 
now being made for an Alumni banquet to be held at the chapter 
house during commencement week. Already Brother Scott Brewer 
has the promise of many of the alumni to be present at this time. 

Although the present freshmen class is small in numbers, yet 
every member is a hard worker and is representing the chapter in 
some line of activity in the university. The following men were 
initiated last fall: Brothers Eugene Underwood, Clyde Allen, and 
Asa Smith. 

The chapter regrets very much that at the end of this semester it 
will lose Brothers Lawrence Sloan, Scott Brewer, Lamar Grubb, 
Earl Hawthorne, Allen Moore, and Francis Moor. Each of these 
men has taken some active part in various lines of activity during 
his college career. 

Honors 

Lawrence Sloan, Kappa Phi Omicron Alpha; Kappa Tau Kap- 
pa; Sigma Delta Chi; Press Club; state secretary, Indiana State 
Press Association; De Pauw Daily staff, '08, *09, '10, '11. 

Scott Brewer, Sigma Delta Chi ; Tau Kappa Alpha ; Press Club ; 
president, Der Deutsche Verein; State and Interstate delegate De 
Pauw Oratorical Association; manager Glee Club, '11, '12; Varsity 
Debate team '10, '11, *12; president, Ohio-Indiana Oratorical Asso- 
ciation. 

Francis Moor, Mirage board. 

Earl Hawthorne, Kappa Phi Omicron Alpha; Varsity Football 
'08, '09, '10, '11; Varsity Basketball '11, '12; Varsity Track team 
'10, '11 ; Varsity Baseball squad '10, '11 ; president "D" Association. 

Allan Moore, Law Club ; Der Deutsche Verein ; Oratorical 
Cabinet; president, Peace Oratorical Association; captain. Class 
basketball team ; assistant manager, Lecture Course ; German Play ; 
second prize in Peace Oratorical contest; manager Band '11-'12; 
Junior Prom committee. 



132 INDIANA ZETA 

Lamar Grubb, class basketball; manager, Band '10-*11. 

George Cook, Kappa Phi Omicron Alpha; Varsity Football; 
"D" Association. 

Paul Guild, Sigma Delta Chi; Press Club; Mirage Board; as- 
sistant editor-in-chief, De Pauw Daily; Class Football; Class Bas- 
ketball; Class Yell Leader. 

Donald Brewer, Sigma Delta Chi; Varsity Debate Squad; Der 
Deutsche Vcrein ; De Pauw Daily staff ; Press Club ; Mirage Board. 

Walter Letzler, Class Basketball ; business manager, Mirage. 

Claire Bittles, Varsity Football ; Varsity Baseball. 

Russell Jewett, Class Football; Class Basketball; Varsity Foot- 
ball squad; Class Scrap Captain; Law Club; Kappa Phi Omicron 
Alpha, 

William Remey, president. Freshman Class, '10-' 11; Student 
Council ; Fraternity Debate Team ; Delta Sigma Delta. 

Olin Mintzer, Sigma Phi Xi ; Varsity Football ; Varsity Baseball 
squad ; Law Club. 

Wilson Copelin, Kappa Phi Omicron Alpha; Sigma Phi Xi; 
Glee Club ; Class Football. 

Richard Grady, Kappa Phi Omicron Alpha; Delta Sigma 
Delta; Law Club; Varsity Football; Varsity Basketball squad; 
Varsity Track squad. 

Dwight Shouse, Der Deutsche Verein ; Le Ccrcle Fran9ais ; Ger- 
man Play. 

Asa Smith, Student Council ; Delta Sigma Delta ; Varsity Track 
squad. 

Eugene Underwood, manager, Class Baseball. 

Clyde Allen, Delta Sigma Delta; De Pauw Daily staff. 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion Indiana Zeta wishes to thank the alumni and sister 
chapters for any new men they may recommend to the chapter and 
extend an invitation to all members of Phi Delta Theta who may be 
visiting at De Pauw. 

We wish to ask every alumnus to notify us from time to time of 
any change in address, or give any other information that may help 
the chapter in any way to keep its records accurate and complete. 

An invitation is extended to every alumnus who may be able to 



INDIANA ZETA 133 

attend the Alumni banquet to be held commencement week and we 
sincerely hope that we may have an even largex: number present than 
at the banquet held two years ago. 

Yours' in the Bond, 

George M. Cook, 
W. Clyde Allen, 
Paul C. Guild, 

Committee. 
Paul C. Guild, Reporter. 



INDIANA THETA 

PURDUE UNIVERSITY 



N ^ Phi Delta Theta House, 

West Lafayette, Ind., 
March 29, 1912. 

Indiana Theta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Purdue University continues to thrive and expand. In spite of 
the fact that each year the entrance requirements are becoming 
materially stiffer, every September sees a healthy growth in the size 
of the freshman class. This yearns class is the largest in the history 
of the school, numbering nearly 700. The most notable increase 
has taken place in the Agricultural Department, whose reputation is 
rapidly approaching national fame. Our Schools of Engineering 
recognize no superior in the country and the School of Agriculture 
promises to occupy the same enviable position in the near future. 
An increase of over 12 per cent in the enrollment over that of last 
year furnishes Registrar Davis a sound basis for his estimate that 
next year the "Ags" will outniunber the students in any other depart- 
ment. Perhaps the biggest boost of the year was the bequest of 
Mr. W. C. Smith, for the extension of agricultural work. The 
larger part of this stun will be spent in the erection of an adequate 
building for the Dairying Department. A Green Hotise costing 
$10,000 has just been completed, and plans are on foot for the con- 
struction of horse and steer bams, totaling $50,000 or more. Bro- 
ther H. E. Allen of Ohio Zeta, has charge of the Animal Husbandry 
Department. 

The campus will early next year be graced by another handsome 
structure. A state appropriation of $150,000 has made possible 
this very necessary adjunct of an up-to-date University, a good 
library. The building will be modeled along the same beautiful 
lines as Fowler Hall, and should greatly enhance the attractiveness 
of the campus. 

134 



I \ DIANA THETA 135 

The yairioiis student organizations are enjoying an nrnxsnallV 
prosperous year. The Harlequin Club, which last year seemed due 
to die a natural death, has, under the able management of Brother 
Sonntag, thrown off its lethargy and quelled its dissentions. The 
erstwhile enthusiasm of its members has returned with redoubled 
vigor, and Coach Herbert promises a show in April that wOl be both 
a dramatic and a financial success. 

One of the most important steps taken by the University this 
year is the foundation laid for the Students Union. Such a general 
rendezvous where all students may meet and mingle on an equal 
footing has been a long felt want at Purdue. All tfie classes have 
met and pledged five dollars per man as a starter. The similar 
support of classes in the future will in time make possible the secur- 
ing of a suitable building for the enterprise. 

In the death of George A. Jamison, Purdue University suffered 
a genuine loss. One of tiie earliest graduates from the school, he 
always took an active interest in its affairs and gave freely of his 
time and means to further its welfare. Mr. R. D. Purcell of Vin- 
cennes, Indiana, has been appointed trustee in his place. A loss of 
another kind, but one which will probably be felt even more severely 
because of its intimate nature, is the resignation of Dr. Severance 
Burrage, head of the Sanitary Science Department. He also has 
ever been foremost in student activities; a generous allowance of 
common sense, broad learning and a broader experience, make him 
a friend to be valued and treasured ; his cheery, genial nature has 
made him one of the most popular professors Purdue has ever had. 
Dr. Burrage leaves at the end of the school year to take charge of 
the Biological Department of the Eli Lilly Company of Indianapo- 
lis. For several years he has been prominent in the anti-tuberculosis 
work of the state, and begins his new duties with a years travel in 
Europe, studying hospital conditions. 

ATHLETICS 

The past year has been one of the most successful in athletics 
that Purdue has ever known. In baseball we finished third in Con- 
ference circles, and in football, although not otherwise suocessful, 
we succeeded in winning the last game of the season from our old 
time rivals, Indiana. The showing made in the last few games 
gives us every reason to believe that the coming season will bring 
forth results which will place football on a par with other sports at 
Purdue. Our basketball season ended in a nominal tie with Wis- 
ronsini, although we were recognized by the authorities as having the 



136 



INDIANA THETA 



better team. A petition was submitted to the faculty, by the students 
asking that a game be arranged with Columbia, the eastern cham- 
pions, but for reasons not made public the teams were unable to meet. 
The steady work of Brother Barr at forward was a feature of every 
game. Our track team, while made up of entirely new material has 
done excellent work. With no particular stars at first the team has 
developed until it bids fair to equal any ever put out by Purdue. 
Now that the basketball season has closed Coach Jones is putting 
his entire time on track, so that, by the time of the Conference Meet, 
which will be held here June 1, we will be very ably represented. 
Also the annual state High School track and field meet will be held 
here May 16-17-18, in conjunction with the first annual Hig^ School 
baseball tournament. The latter is Coach Nicol's plan and is the 
first affair of its kind ever attempted, but from the number of teams 
already entered and from the amount of interest which prevails 
throughout the state it promises to be a big success. 

Football Scores 



Purdue 

Purdue 3 

Purdue 5 

Purdue 3 

Purdue 

Purdue 33 

Purdue 12 



Wabash 3 

Chicago 11 

De Pauw 

Illinois 12 

Iowa 11 

Rose Poly 6 

Indiana 5 



56 
Basketball Scores 



48 



Purdue SI 

Purdue 67 

Purdue 31 

Purdue 54 

Purdue 35 

Purdue 33 

Purdue 38 

Purdue 30 

Purdue 31 

Purdue 33 

Purdue 24 

Purdue 45 



Butler 12 

Earlham 8 

Northwestern 10 

Indiana 18 

Illinois 20 

Chicago 23 

Illinois 14 

Minnesota 16 

Chicago 22 

Northwestern 13 

Minnesota 12 

Indiana 11 



462 



179 



INDIANA THEfA 137 

FRATERNITIES 

There are sixteen fraternities at Purdue, and of these, the first 
nine of the following, compose the Pan-Hellenic Council. 

The membership of the fraternities, in order of their establish- 
ment, is as follows: 

Established. Name. Members. 

1875 Sigma Chi 23 

1885 Kappa Sigma 21 

1891 Sigma Nu 18 

1893 Phi Delta Theta 23 

1893 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 25 

1901 Phi Kappa Psi 27 

1902 Phi Gamma Delta 22 

1903 Beta Theta Pi 26 

1904 Alpha Tau Omega 29 

1905 Theta Xi 27 

1905 Phi Kappa Sigma 20 

1906 Sigma Phi Epsilon 26 

1907 Delta Tau Delta 32 

1910 Acacia 24 

1910 Triangle 21 

191 1 Alpha Gamma Rho (Agricultural) 18 

Alumni Notes 

During the past year we have had the pleasure of entertaining 
a large numbei of our Alumni. This number, however, is not as 
large as it should be. We take this occasion to urge all the "old 
grads" to visit us as often as possible, for we feel that these men 
with their mature years and broader experience will be able to give 
us some valuable suggestions. We expect a great many to gather 
here May 4, for our annual Alumni reunion. 

Brother W. P. Chapin and wife chaperoned our mid-winter 
house party. The chapter takes this opportimity to thank Brothers 
J. F. G. Miller and H. J. Wocher for their active interest in chapter 
affairs. Brothers T. S. Garber '09, R. H. Brundige ex '12, C. W. 
Wilson '03, M. Newcomer '10, and A. H. Worsham '08, have shown 
that they have the welfare of Indiana Theta at heart by an occasional 
visit. 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion we wish to impress upon our Alumni the import- 
ance of co-operating with us in the matter of getting hold of new 



138 INDIANA THETA 

men, and we would heartily appreciate any names of eligible men 
who contemplate entering Purdue. All communications regarding 
new men should be sent to £. C. Logan or Douglass Viele^and 
during the summer should be sent to their home addresses. 

Again we wish to say that we are only too glad to welcome any- 
one who can find time to visit us. 

Yours in the Bond, 
E. C. Logan, 
R. S. Logan, 

Committee. 
W. p. Little^ Reporter. 



IOWA ALPHA 

IOWA WESLEYAN COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, 
January 23, 1912. 

Iowa Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chapters, 
Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

With the enrollment in the college of liberal arts constantly 
increasing, Iowa Wesleyan College already has entered upoli a new 
era of growth under the presidency of Edwin A. Schell, Phi Kappa 
Psi of Northwestern University. 

Steadfastly loyal to the college, Iowa Wesleyan*s alumni, many 
of whom are members of Iowa Alpha of Phi Delta Theta, continue 
to give their alma mater hearty support in all endowment campaigns 
and measures for the betterment of the institution, which now has 
entered upon the seventieth year of its existence. *'Rich in historical 
interest and surrounded by tradition and wholesome sentiment" is 
the way the Qiicago Record-Herald spoke of the institution, the 
oldest west of the Mississippi outside of Missouri, in a recent write- 
up. 

President Schell, in speaking of the progress of the college, said : 
"For the year ending April 1, 1912, we shall have added $50,000 to 
the endowment fund of the institution, and the coming year will 
see the addition of $100,000 more. The least improvement we can 
expect is the re-decorating of the auditorium and the re-roofing of the 
structure, together with the installation of a new pipe organ. What 
is likely to be the building programme for the next two years is the 
erection of a new science hall, and the remodeling of the German 
chapel building into a library. These improvements necessarily 
have been held up pending the increase in the endowment fund. 
The next five years, it seems to me, will see a growth in the college 
.of which the men of a generation ago did not dream". 

139 



\ 



tf 



IOWA ALPHA 



ATHLETICS 



/ 



uest football team in years upheld the Purple on the grid- 
^n last fall. Brother Glenn H. Tallman was captain and student 
coach of the eleven, Phikeias Milton Nauman, Everett Shipley, Earl 
Shipley, and Max Hueftle being members of the team. Phikeia 
DeWitt G. Sowers was a member of the second team. Captain Tall- 
man now has three service stripes and two captain's stars besides his 

Brother G. C. Hueftle, manager of athletics, has been securing 
better schedules for the different athletic teams, having full charge 
of the arrangements of schedules and trips for the eleven, nine and 
five. The varsity five has opened a strong schedule by plajring the 
State University of Iowa. They made a good showing against the 
stronger university team, losing by a score of 21 to 44. 

Phikeia Everett Shipley, who works at the third sack, will cap- 
tain the 1912 baseball nine. Much good material is in school, and 
the outlook is excellent for a winning team this spring. The 1911 
nine won six out of the nine games on the college schedule. The 
schedule will be lengthened this year. 

FORBNSICS 

Brother Carl D. Whitney is president of the Iowa State Oratori- 
cal Association, an organization of sixteen Iowa colleges, imder the 
direction of which a state oratorical contest is held each year. This 
year's meeting is at the Iowa State college at Ames. 

Brother Herbert N. Jeffrey is among those trying out for a place 
on one of the triangular debating teams which meet Des Moines 
College and Upper Iowa University this spring. 

Phikeia Charles R. Comic is trying out for a place on the fresh- 
man debating team which meets the first year men of Simpson 
College soon. 

FRATERNITIES 

During the semester just closing, the college faculty approved 
the petition of eleven students to form themselves into a local frater- 
nity, Sigma Kappa Zeta. They are petitioning Sigma Phi Epsilon 
for a charter. Phi Delta Theta continues to be the only chapter to 
own its own house. 

The fraternities, sororities and the dates of their organization 
here follow: 



i 



IOWA ALPHA 141 

Members. 
Established. Name. Active. Pledged. 

1863 Beta Theta Pi 7 10 

1867 Pi Beta Phi ; 9 10 

1871 Phi Delta Theta 8 10 

1902 Alpha Xi Delta 10 10 

1908 Iota Phi (honorary) 11 

191 1 Sigma Kappa Zeta 11 5 

THE CHAPTER 

Iowa Alpha continues to prosper. Eight old men returned last 
fall, the chapter losing two men at the end of the school year in 
June 1911, Brother Harry A. Wishard, who completed his course 
here, and Brother Scott C. Pidgeon who entered ^e University of 
Iowa to prepare for a medical course. Brother Luther Weaver, 
ex-'08, returned at the opening of the fall semester. The chapter 
loses but one man by graduation this year, Brother Max Kinney, 
who finished his work at the close of the first semester. He will 
graduate with the class of 1912 in June. 

The chapter has ten pledges, every one worthy to be made a Phi 
as soon as the school's requirements are met. The alumni gave the 
chapter valued aid last fall in the rushing season when five men were 
spiked. They notified the chapter by letter or else came back them- 
selves to assist in the rushing. 

The college requirements for admittance into a fraternity are: 
Registration as a bona fide student for the second semester following 
a full semester's work, and the making of an average grade of C 
(78 to 85) in the studies carried. Every Greek letter organization 
in school is working in harmony with the faculty to meet the require- 
ments. 

The biggest event of the school year thus far, for the members of 
Phi Delta Theta, was the meeting of the Phi Delts of Southeastern 
Iowa at the Hotel Brazelton in Mount Pleasant in celebration of 
Alumni day. Members of the Mount Pleasant Alumni club and of 
the active chapter co-operated in making the gathering what "old 
grads" declare was the best Phi Delt meeting ever held in Mount 
Pleasant. The meeting was honored by the presence of O. P. 
Flower, Miami, '03, who now resides at Fairfield, Iowa. 

The chapter gave its annual housewarming on September 18th 
at the home on North Main street; forty alumni members, active 
chapter men, Phikeias, and lady friends were present. 



142 IOWA ALPHA 

Other events during the fall include the Thanksgiving dinner 
at the house when a number of ''grads" were back for the big game 
and spent the week-end around Iowa Alpha's hearth. The closing 
of school for the holiday recess saw another meeting of city alumni, 
members of the active chapter and pledges at the house the night 
before the men left for their homes. 

The ten pledges of Iowa Alpha in a fine spirit of fellowship 
gave the active chapter a handsome upholstered davenport for the 
parlors, as a Christmas g^ft. 

Honors 

Max Kinney, Iota Phi; president, Hamline Literary Society. 

Carl D. Whitney, Iota Phi; Editor-in-chief of Croaker (junior 
annual) ; president, Iowa State Oratorical Association; member of 
Hamline; baseball, 1911. 

L. M. Cox, member Hamline; chairman, hand book committee; 
Y. M. C. A. cabinet. 

Herbert N. Jeffrey, business manager, Wesleyan News (college 
weekly); toastmaster, sophomore oratory class banquet; treasurer, 
sophomore class; member, Hamline. 

Glenn H. Tallman. captain, football team, 1911. 

0. C. Hueftle, manager of athletics. 

Phikeia Everett Shipley, captain, baseball team, 1912; Glee 
Club, 1912; football team, 1911 ; president of freshman class. 

Phikeia Earl Shipley, football team, 1911; baseball team, 1911. 

Phikeia Charles R. Comic, baseball team, 1911; Glee Club, 
1912; Hamline. 

Phikeia Milton Nauman, football team, 1911. 

Phikeia Max Hueftle, football team, 1911; academy member, 
athletic council; Glee Club, 1912. 

Phikeia DeWitt G.. Sowers, member, second eleven, 1911. 

Phikeia John W. Davis, Glee Club, 1912. 

THE LOYAL ALUMNI 

Iowa Alpha has a fine group of alumni, men who are interested 
in the chapter, her men, and the school. They are continually 
"dropping in" at the home they have aided in purchasing and their 
visits always are enjoyed. 

In revising the alumni list, the active chapter this year sent out 
reply post cards to every alumnus of the chapter and the returns 



IOWA ALPHA 143 

were gratifying. The closest possible relations with the old men of 
Iowa Alpha is the chapter's aim. 

The Mount Pleasant Alumni Club which furthered the move- 
ment for the purchase in 1910 of the house now occupied by the 
chapter, is found consistently in line for anjrthing that will aid Phi 
Delta Theta. The membership is made up of men prominent in all 
vocations and Iowa Alpha is happy to have the assistance of such a 
body. 

The officers of the local alumni club are: A. Weir, president; 
Cornelius Van Brussell, secretary-treasurer; and John Myers, re- 
porter. Mr. Van Brussell, assistant cashier of the First National 
Bank of Mount Pleasant, is handling the financial end of the house 
proposition in a manner which insures an entirely successful outcome 
of the whole proposition. 

Efforts to locate the following members of Iowa Alpha have 
failed and any information about them will be appreciated by the 
members of the active chapter: 

Vinson Byron Nash, 1875. 

Howard James Cone, 1876. 

Homer Charles Pershing, 1877. 

Albert Whitlock, physician, 1878. 

Miles Everton Harbin, 1886. 

Charles Clay Miller, 1889. 

Alumni Notes 

C. E. Smith, '10, now is county engineer of Henry County, Iowa, 
with his residence at Mount Pleasant. 

Ray I. Tennant, '09, is acting correspondent of the Associated 
Press at Minneapolis, Minn. 

Frank Fraker, ez-'08, is a practicing osteopath at Montevideo, 
Minn. 

Harry A. Wishard, '11, affiliate of Iowa Beta, began a law 
course at Leland Stanford, Jr., University at the opening of the 
second semester this year. 

Charles H. Myers, *02, is pastor of the First Methodist Episco- 
pal Church, North, at Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Jesse M. Beck, '99, is editor of the lowegian, at Centerville, la. 

William R. Stafford, ex-' 11, affiliate of Wisconsin Alpha, finished 
his work at the University of Wisconsin this mid-year. 

Charles N. Pace, '99, is pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal 
Church of St. Paul, Minn. 



144 



IOWA ALPHA 



Sherman W. Needham, '03, is editor of the Keokuk County 
News, one of the "Needham string" of papers, at Sigoumey, Iowa. 
Clayton L. Brady, *08, is assistant cashier of the Shoshone 
National Bank of Cody, Wyoming. 

Thomas Nixon Carver, '87, is professor of political economy at 
Harvard University. 

Yours in the Bond, 
Max Kinney, 
Herbert N. Jeffrey, 
Luther Weaver, 
C. £. Smith, alumnus, 

Committee. 
Luther Weaver, Reporter, 



IOWA BETA 

UNIVERSITY OF IOWA 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
200 Summit St.^ Iowa City, Ia. 

Iowa Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and Sister Chapters, 

Greeting : 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The attendance at the University of Iowa is about the same as 
last year, in spite of the raising of the entrance requirements, and the 
increase in the scholarship standings. The university is now under 
the guidance of President John G. Bowman, who for the past few 
years was connected with the Carnegie Institute. As this is his first 
year it is too early to determine his success. 

The new Physics building, the best of its kind in the world, is all 
but completed, and will be ready for occupancy during the summer 
session. The new $100,000 wing on the University Hospital has 
been completed and is now in use. Contracts have been let for a new 
Girls' Dormitory, which will cost over $500,000 when completed. 
This will be located on the Coldren property on North Clinton St. 

ATHLETICS 

Under the able leadership of Brother James Raymond Murphy, 
captain and fullback, the Iowa football team had a fairly successful 
season. The following are the scores of the games : 

Iowa 11 Momingside S 

Iowa Cornell 3 

Iowa 6 Minnesota 21 

Iowa Wisconsin 12 

Iowa 11 Purdue 

Iowa Ames 9 

Iowa 6 Northwestern 

Brother Curry played quarterback. Brother McGinnis halfback, 

and Brother Penningroth end. 

Iowa was not as successful in basketball as she has been in the 

previous seasons. 

145 



V 



146 IOWA BETA 

So far this season the Iowa baseball team has done remarkably 

well, breaking even with Chicago, and tieing a 12 inning contest with 

Illinois. 

FRATERNITIES 

The Pan-Hellenic council passed a rule this year that no fresh- 
man could be initiated until he had passed up two-thirds of a se- 
mester's work. This has proved to be a very salutary rule. 

Alpha Chi Omega installed a chapter here last spring, and Theta 
Psi installed a chapter here this winter. 

The fraternities in the university are as follows : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1866 Beta Theta Pi 22 

1867 Phi Kappa Psi 22 

1880 Delta Tau Delta 22 

1882 Sigma Chi 15 

1882 Phi Delta Theta 24 

1893 Sigma Nu 21 

1902 Kappa Sigma 15 

1905 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 31 

Sororities 

1882 Pi Beta Phi 23 

1882 Kappa Kappa Gamma 25 

1886 Delta Gamma 22 

1904 Delta Delta Delta 19 ^ 

1911 Alpha Chi Omega 10 

Theta Phi (local) 18 

The professional fraternities are: Phi Rho Sigma (medical) 
1902; Phi Beta Pi (medical) 1906; Nu Sigma Nu (medical) 1906; 
Phi Delta Phi (law) 1893; Phi Alpha Delta (law) 1908; Psi 
Omega (dental) 1906; Phi Alpha Gamma (homeopathic) 1894; 
Sigma Tau (engineering) 1907 ; Theta Psi (engineering and scienti- 
fic) 1912; Phi Beta Kappa (Honorary literary) ; Sigma Xi (honor- 
ary scientific) ; Delta Sigma Rho (Debating and oratory) ; Phi Delta 
Kappa (eduation) ; Sigma Delta Chi (journalistic) ; Acacia 
( Masonic. ) 

THE CHAPTER 

Iowa Beta has initiated the following men this year : Paul Curry, 
Ida Grove, la.; Ralph A. McGinnis, Leon, la.; Harter B. Hull, 
Oskaloosa, la.; Maxwell O'Brien, Oskaloosa, la.; Harry Roberts, 



IOWA BETA 147 

Oskaloosa, la.; George Williams, Primghar, la.; Troy Swallum^ 
Hubbard, la.: Mitchell Langworthy, Cedar Rapids, la.; Albert 
Schiltz, Iowa City, la.; Edward Fahey, Iowa City, la.; Walter 
Penningroth, Tipton, la.. Last spring after the issuance of the chap- 
ter letter we initiated the following men: Denton G. Burdidi:, 
Metolius, Ore. ; Max Cunning, Cedar Falls, la. ; Henry McClintock, 
Cedar Rapids, la. ; James McNiell, Postville, la. 

We were very successful in rushing this fall and we have the 
largest chapter we have had in years. 

Alumni Notes 

Brother W. J. McKenna, M, 1910, is located at the Wabash hos- 
pital, Decatur, 111. 

Brother J. L. Oakes, B A '09, law, '11, has gone into partnership 
with Brother William Oakes, law, '03,. in the practice of law at Cin- 
ton, Iowa. 

Brother J. G. Griffith, *01, is the proud father of a bouncing 
youngster. 

Vernon Lovell, '86, is mayor of Fargo, N. D.. 

Brother John Scott Hamilton, '10, is married and located in Fort 
Madison, la. 

Brother George Stephenson, Jr., law, '10, is vice-consul to Nova 
Scotia. 

Brother Harry Wishard, '11, is attending the law college at Le- 
land Stanford, Jr., University. 

William E. Purcell, law, '09, has opened up a branch cigar store 
in Iowa City. 

C. C. Denio, B A, 1910, has left the Iowa National Bank of Des 
Moines and has gone into the banking business at Storm Lake, la. 

The Province Convention was held in St. Louis, Thanksgiving 
week, Iowa Beta being represented by Brother P. A. Walters. Next 
Thanksgiving week, the national convention will be held in Chicago, 
and every effort is being put forth to have the largest attendance ever 
had at any convention. Iowa Beta intends to go in a body. 

CHAPTER HOUSES 

The National fraternity is making great efforts to have every 
chapter own its own house. Iowa Beta this year moved into a fine 
modem house, on which we have a lease for five years and an option 
to buy it within the period. 

P. A. Walters. 

Horace C. Young, Reporter, 



KANSAS ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS 



Phi Delta Theta House, 

1409 Tennessee Street^ 

Lawrence^ Kansas. 

Kansas Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chap- 
ters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

During the past year the University of Kansas has made great 
progress. Her enrolhnent has passed the 2,500 mark and a greater 
enrolbnent is promised for next year. The first wing of the new ad- 
ministration building has been completed and classes are now being 
held in it. There has been a great deal of agitation lately regarding 
a woman's dormitory to be built on the campus and we hope, within 
a year or so to see the plan materialized. 

ATHLETICS 

We have had a very successful athletic season here. We had a 
strong football team and only lost two games in the entire season, 
losing one game to Nebraska and one to Oklahoma. The Mis- 
souri game was held at Missouri this season and we are only dis- 
appointed that our team did not win the game instead of tying the 
score. The basketball and baseball teams both did their part in up- 
holding the athletic honors of the school. Phi Delta Theta was rep- 
resented in basketball by Brother Brown and in baseball by Brother 
Porter. Spring practice has already begun and, while it is early to 
prophesy, we are expecting to have a strong team again next year. 

FRATERNITIES 

There are twenty-three fraternities and sororities here, ten of 
which are men's fraternities, five are sororities, and eight are honor- 
ary and professional fraternities. They are listed below in the order 
of installation : 

1873 Beta Theta Pi. 
1876 Phi Kappa Psi. 

148 



KANSAS ALPHA 149 



1882 


Phi Gamma Delta. 


1882 


Phi Delta Theta. 


1884 


Sigma Chi. 


1901 


Alpha Tau Omega. 


1903 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 


1904 


Acacia (Masonic.) 


1909 


Pi Upsilon (local.) 


1912 


Kappa Sigma. 




Sororities 


1873 


Pi Beta Phi. 


1881 


Kappa Alpha Theta. 


1883 


Kappa Kappa Gamma. 


1902 


Chi Omega. 


1912 


Alpha Delta Phi. 




Professional and Honorary 


1890 


Phi Beta Kappa. 


1890 


Sigma Xi. 


1897 


Phi Delta Phi (legal.) 


1909 


Alpha Chi Sigma (chemical.) 


1908 


Nu Sigma Nu (medical.) 


1909 


Phi Alpha Delta (legal.) 


1910 


Sigma Delta Chi (journalistic.) 


1910 


Phi Beta Phi (medical.) 



THE CHAPTKR 

This year has been one of great prosperity for Kansas Alpha. 
The end of this year will complete the second year of residence in our 
new house and we feel that we have one of the best fraternity houses 
in Lawrence. 

The following are our initiates: Frank Miller, Topeka; Ralph 
Lewis, Topeka; Van Holmes, Emporia; Paul Ketchersid, Hope; 
Lewis Northrup, Tola; Albert DeBamardi, Kansas City, Mo.; 
Leonard Hurst, Emporia; and Phillip Buck, Wichita. Our pledges 
are as follows : Carl Logan, Kansas City, Mo. ; William Waugh, 
Eskridge; and Charles Martin, Emporia. 

Honors 

Loren Brown, 'Varsity basketball team. 

Russel Clark, Scoop Club; Sachems; Sigma Delta Chi; Kansas 
Board. 



150 KANSAS ALPHA 

m 

Charles Robinson, manager band, Sigma Xi, Alpha Chi Sigma. 

Guy Walker, 'Friars. 

James Leidigh, assistant business manager Kansan, Sigma Delta 
Chi 

Edmund Rhodes, Alpha Chi Sigma; Sachems; president En- 
gineers ; Glee Club ; Annual Board. 

Ike Lambert, business manager Kansan; manager Thespian 
Dramatic Club. 

John Detwiler, sophomore football. 

Alumni Notes 

C. W. Abercrombie is salesman for the Anderson Electric Co., 
Kansas City, Mo. 

Walter R. Armstrong is division superintendent of the Oregon 
Short Line with headquarters at Pocatello, Idaho. 

C. W. L. Armour is in the real estate business at Fort Smith, 
Arkansas. 

Harry AUphin is in a law ofl&ce at Lawrence. 

Frank Bangs is traveling for the Edwards-Sloane Jewelry Co., 
Kansas City, Mo. 

Homer Berger is taking the law course at Harvard. 

Ray Sexton has moved from Topeka to Minneapolis, Kansas 
where he is engaged in the banking business. 

Chester Cook is in a general engineering business with offices at 
Kansas City, Mo. 

Will Perry is chief engineer for the Davis Coal and Coke Co., 
of Thomas, West Va. 

Harry Taylor is at La Cygne, Kansas, where he is engineer in 
charge for Worley and Black of Kansas City. 

Edgar Clark is secretary for the Clark and Bates Lumber Co., of 
Kansas City. 

Herman Walker and Robert Thomas are working for the Copper 
Mining Co., at Bisbee, Arizona. 

Waldine Williams is with the Commercial National Bank of 
Kansas City, Kansas. 

Robert Johnston is assistant cashier in the First National Bank 
at Berkeley, California. 

John Powers is working in a law office at Seattle, Washington. 

Solon Emery is attending Princeton University. 

John Welsh is in the real estate business at Hutchinson, Kansas. 

Hal Curran is with the Indian Motor Cycle Co., at San Francisco. 



KANSAS ALPHA 151 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion we wish to extend our greetings to our alumni and 
to extend to them a cordial invitation to make the chapter house their 
home when in Lawrence. 

We would like to urge all of the alunmi to notify us of any de- 
sirable men who are thinking of coming here to school. 

Yours in the Bond, 

RussEL Clark, 
James Leidigh. 

Committee. 
Ralph Segar, Reporter, 



KANSAS BETA 

WASHBURN COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House^ 1634 Boswsll^ Ave. 

TopEKA, Kansas, April 1st, 1912. 

Kansas Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chap- 
ters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

Washburn College has been fortunate in a substantial increase in 
enrollment for the year 1911-12. Conditions are such that in the near 
future we anticipate receiving a promised additional gift of $50,000 
from Andrew Carnegie for permanent endowment. Eighty per cent 
of the professors will remain in town the first part of this simmier to 
conduct the summer session which promises to be the most successful 
held thus far. A constitution for a Student Council has been sub- 
mitted to the faculty and students, and will be acted upon in the im- 
mediate future. Indications are that the constitution will be adopted 
and Student Government will be instituted at Washburn before the 
close of the present school year. During the recent visit of President 
Taft to Kansas he dedicated the magnificent flag-pole which was pre- 
sented to the college by the local organization of the G. A. R. Our 
160 acre campus has been vastly improved by a complete system of 
cement walks, laid during the past year, which affords opportunity 
for many pleasant promenades. The faculty has been materially 
strengthened and the splendid growth of Washburn bids fair to con- 
tinue. 

ATHLETICS 

Another year of Athletic activity is just closing and on the whole 
Washburn is well pleased with the outcome. Both football and 
basketball schedules were unusually heavy. In football we were rep- 
resented by Brother Lowe at left end, Brother Crumbine at quarter 
and Phikiea Tomlinson who has been elected to the captaincy for 
next year, at left half. Brother Dunn managed the team. In basket- 
ball Phi Delta Theta was represented by Brothers Crimibine, Searle. 

152 



KANSAS BETA 153 

and Pearson. The track season has been very successful, credit for 
which is due largely to Brother Lowe. The chapter is also strongly 
identified with base ball and tennis activities. 

FRATERNITIES 

Fraternities at Washburn are making their influence felt more 
strongly every year. The presence of only two fraternities in school 
in spite of the large field of eligible men makes a choice selection pos- 
sible. 

The Alpha Kappa Phi national legal fraternity entered Washburn 
the first of the year. 

A faculty ruling exists whereby freshman cannot be initiated tmtil 
after the satisfactory completion of the first semesters work. 

Fraternities at Washburn in the order of their establishment are 
as follows: 

Established. Name. Members. 

1909 Kappa Sigma 20 

1910 Phi Delta Theta ; 23 / 

1912 Alpha Kappa Phi (legal) 13 



Honorary 

1904 Tau Delta Pi 

THE CHAPTER 

The Chapter itself is in excellent condition. We returned 17 men 
at the beginning of the fall term and after a hot but glorious rushing 
season, we pledged six worthy men, who have since been made 
brothers. We take pleasure in introducing to the fraternity, Brothers 
Louis Hasty and Tracy Leedom both of Bellville, Kansas, Earl J. 
Bush and Harold H. Spielman of Topeka, John Maynard of Musco- 
tah, Kansas and Harold H. Pearson of Whiting, Kansas. 

Our college relations have been most pleasant this year and pros- 
pects for next year are very bright. The strength of the chapter is 
well shown by a perusal of the list of honors awarded to Brother 
Phis. 

On November 4th the chapter gave a dance for the Brothers of 



^ 



Sororities 

1903 Beta (local) 22 

1904 Sigma Delta Psi (Local) 27 ^ 

1910 Kappa Kappa Chi (local) 25 



/' 



154 KANSAS BETA 

Kansas Alpha. The annual Phi Delta play written by Brother Petty- 
john was presented at the chapter house on March 1st. A complete 
stage was erected and special sets of scenery were painted for the 
production. Our big party, the Phi Formal will be held April 26th 
at the Elks Club, and we are exerting every effort to make it a great 
success. 

We are fortunate in losing only three men by graduation this 
year, Brothers Monroe, Pettyjohn and Day. 

Honors 

1912. 

Cyrus Monroe, Alpha Kappa Phi, president senior laws. 

Wallace H. Pettyjohn, editor-in-chief Kaw 1911, president of 
Glee Club, leads in "Merely Mary Ann" and "The House That Jack 
Built." 

Vernon I. Day, Alpha Kappa Phi. 

1913 

Percy W. Beggs, football squad. 

Warren J. Crumbine, football, basketball, class basketball. Dra- 
matic Club, Junior Prom, committee, chairman College Pin com- 
mittee. 

G. L. Dunn, Dramatic Club, ^Varsity baseball, winner of spring 
oratorical contest, speaker Kansas Day Club, athletic board, 'Varsity 
Club committee, captain law baseball. 

W. G. Dunn, manager football, assistant manager Dramatic 
Club. 

Cecil £. Lowe, manager Kaw 1912, president junior class, 
'Varsity football, 'Varsity track. 

1914 

T. Herbert Heym, 'Varsity Club committee. Glee Club. 

Howard S. Searle, president sophomore class, treasurer Y. M. C. 
A., Glee Club, manager Dramatic Club, 'Varsity Club committee. 

David Neiswanger, secretary Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, Dramatic 
Club, speaker at sophomore banquet. 

Fred L. Thompson, 'Varsity baseball, 'Varsity tennis, captain of 
class baseball. 

Morris B. Sanders, Review staff, track. 

Lee W. Johnson, president Dramatic Club, president 'Varsity 
Club, president sophomore medical class. 



KANSAS BETA 155 

1915 

Tracy Leedom, fteshman football. 

Earl J. Bush, Dramatic Club, president freshman laws. 

Harold Pearson, freshmen football, 'Varsity basketball, track. 

CONCLUSION 

In closing, we wish to express our appreciation to the many 
brothers who keep in touch with us and manifest a live interest in the 
chapter. To all others we say that we shall always welcome any and 
all suggestions which they may make, or information which they can 
furnish for the good of the chapter. To all Phis who may be in this 
vicinity we extend a most hearty invitation to'visit us. 

With best wishes to our sister chapters for a most prosperous 
year. 

Yours in the Bond, 

David Neisw anger, 
Wallace H. Pettyjohn, 

Committee. 
David Neiswanger, Reporter. 



KENTUCKY ALPHA-DELTA 

CENTRAL UNIVERSITY 



Danville, Ky., May 10, 1912. 

Kentucky Alpha Delta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to 
Sister Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Since our last letter, one more year has been added to the illus- 
trious career of Old Centre, now Central University. In accordance 
with many other large institutions, it has been decided to return to 
the semester plan, after having tried the three terms. The attend- 
ance this year is about normal but plans are being laid to increase 
this next year. On April first the Gymnasium, which was donated 
in '91 by Brothers Boyle and Humphrey, was consumed by fire. A 
fund is now being collected, by means of which we hope to see a 
new building by the opening of college next fall. The proposed 
new Library will also be started in the near future. 

ATHLETICS 

Central's football team for 1911 tied with Transylvania and 
Kentucky State for the championship of Kentucky. The team was 
ably captained by Brother Ramsey, who for four years has starred at 
tackle and at fullback. Phi Delta Theta was also represented by 
Brother Walker as end, Brother Caldwell as guard, Brother Wingo 
as center, and Phikeia Wilhelm as half-back. Following are the 
scores of the games in the state : 

Central 27 Georgetown 

Central 5 Kentucky State 8 

Central 10 Transylvania 6 

In basketball C. U. had an entirely new squad, and consequently 
was not especially strong. However, as most of the men will return 
next year we are looking forward to a winning five. From Kentucky 
Alpha-Delta Brothers Wingo, Swope and Ramsey were on the team. 

The outlook for baseball is very good and we feel confident of 

156 



k 



KENTUCKY ALPHA -DELTA 1 5 7 

the state championship. Brothers Doyle, Ramsey, and Phikeia 
Byron will represent this chapter on the diamond. 

FRATERNITIES 

With one exception the fraternities at Central all have houses. 
According to a recent calculation, seventy-five per cent of the men 
in college belong to fraternities. The six fraternities, in the order 
of their establishment, follow : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1848 Beta Theta Pi 17 

1850 Phi Delta Theta 13 

1876 Sigma Chi 11 

1882 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 17 

1883 Kappa Alpha (So.) 13 

1884 Delta Kappa Epsilon 11 

THE CHAPTER 

Nine active members and one pledge returned at the beginning of 
the school year. During the year we have initiated four men: W. 
B. Guerrant, Umatilla, Fla., J. L. Doyle, Ilion, N. Y., H. M. Mc- 
Claskey, Boston, Ky., and E. P. Ray, Bowling Green, Ky. 

On January 1st, the chapter moved into the house in which we are 
now located. This has resulted in a decided improvement in the 
fraternity spirit. As we have at present two pledges and are writing 
to our alumni for recommendations, we feel sure that next year will 
be a very successful one for us. 

Honors 

W. Logan Caldwell, Varsity football '11, vice-president senior 
class, Annual staff, class soloist. Kappa Delta Sigma. 

Caldwell R. Walker, Ye Rounde Table, Fragerica, 'varsity foot- 
ball '11, captain track team '12, fellow in German. 

James K. Ramsey, captain football '11, 'varsity basketball '12, 
'varsity baseball '12, Fragerica, Annual staff. Kappa Delta Sigma. 

Thomas H. VanSant, vice-president junior class, manager base- 
ball '12, Kappa Delta Sigma. 

S. King Swope, 'varsity basketball '12, winner Ernst debate '12, 
Triangle Hop Club, president Camberlain '12. 

Gavin E. Wiseman, Triangle Hop Club, Kappa Delta Sigma. 

William D. Fleming, track team '12, southern record for J^ mile, 
state record for 1 mile, chemistry assistant '12. 



158 KENTUCKY ALPHA-DELTA 

Relfe H. Wingo, 'varsity football 41, basketball team '12, chair- 
man freshman class. 

T. Himton Rogers, secretary Y. M. C. A. 41-' 12, winner fresh- 
man prize '11, treasurer Deinologian '11, Cento sta£E '11-' 12. 

W. Bamett Guerrant, vice-president Y. M. C. A. '12, president 
Deinologian '12, winner sophomore Latin watch '12, Fragerica '12, 
Ye Roimde Table. 

Justin L. Doyle, vice-president jimior law class, baseball team '12, 
winner 22d oratorical contest '12. 

Henry M. McClaskey, captain sophomore baseball team '12, 
Kappa Delta Sigma. 

Ervin P. Ray, Glee Club '12, sophomore baseball team '12. 

Alumni Notes 

Dr. Willis Green Craig, '51, of Chicago died in Chicago, July 
4, 1911. 

Dr. George Howe Green, '92, is practising dentistry at Millidge- 
ville, Ga. 

Arch Robertson Dunlap, '95, is editing a paper in Frankfort, Ky. 

Martin Nathaniel Welch, '97, died in Denver, Colo., in April, 
1910. 

Stephen Lovell Yerkes, '99, is located at Birmingham, Ala. 

Boyle Owsley Rodes, '01, is now at the Pierce Building, St. 
Louis, Mo. 

June Hunter, '02, is farming at Winchester, Ky. 

George Frances Lee, '09, is in business in Washington, D. C. 

William Clayton Anderson, '11, is in business in Danville, Ky. 

Alexander Gwyn Foster, '11, is in his father's law office in El 
Paso, Texas. 

Wm. Michael Duffy, '11, is practising law in Louisville, Ky. 

Fred Moore Vinson, '11, is in the law firm of Stewart & Vinson, 
Louisa, Ky. 

W. M. Duffy, '11, and Davis Lee Huston, '14, were visitors 
during Carnival week. 

R. H. Wingo, '14, has moved to New Mexico. 

Your in the Bond, 

W. B. Guerrant, 
T. H. Rogers, 
Wm. D. Fleming, 
T. H. Vans ANT, 

T. H. VanSant, Reporter, Committee. 



KENTUCKY EPSILON 

KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House^ 
Lexington, Ky., March 15, 1912. 

Kentucky Epsilon of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

We have often been told, "Be interesting ; if you can tell the truth, 
tell it ; if not be interesting 1" We are glad to be able to say we can be 
interesting and still tell the truth. For our University is indeed ac- 
complishing greater and grander achievements than ever before. This 
3rear we reached the high water mark in our attendance, having an en- 
rollment far above the one-thousand mark. 

Student government was inaugurated at the beginning of the sec- 
ond term and to this is due part of the spirit which is pushing us on 
and upward. For each student seems to have at heart the interest of 
the university. 

The College of Agriculture is rapidly forging to the front as is 
evidenced by the success of our "Ag" teams. We were represented 
at the National Dairy Show in Chicago last fall by a team that re- 
turned home covered with honor, winning four out of a possible six 
cups. This is the largest number of trophies which any team has ever 
won. Our Saddle Horse Team won the Saddle Horse Judging Con- 
test at the International Live Stock exhibition in December. 

The legislature seems to appreciate our work and has made us an 
additional appropriation of fifty- thousand dollars. 

All of the colleges in the imiversity are doing splendid work : To 
our new president, Judge H. S. Barker, is due much of the success 
which we are enjoying. 

ATHLETICS 

Realizing that the growth of the University depends to a great 
extent upon Athletics and that no better advertisement can be had 
than successful teams, every effort is being expended by the trustees 

159 



160 KENTUCKY EPSILON 

and the Athletic Association to make our teams successful, by fum* 
ishing them with tjbe best possible coaching. 

The football team was coached by C. C. Douglas of Nashville 
and R. B. Webb, our old center of '09. Under the capable manage- 
ment of these two men a team was developed out of men to whom 
the game was new. Three games were lost, University of Cincinnati, 
Vanderbilt and Transylvania, being the victors. Among those de- 
feated by our team are Miami, University of Tennessee, Tulane, 
Ohio and our old rival Central University. We were represented on 
the team by Brothers James Park and H. Spears. 

For the first time in the history of this institution we have an un- 
defeated basketball team, the season closed March the first, with 
every game a victory for us. To Coach Sweetland, who last year left 
us to coach Miami but returned to us the first of the year, is due a 
large part of our success. 

Prospects for baseball are bright, Coach Ingles who has been 
with us for two seasons will again have charge of our team. Material 
is plentiful and this year's team promises to be the best of many 
seasons. 

FRATERNITIES 

The Pan-Hellenic Council is a stronger organization this year 
than ever before and is doing much good work toward helping the 
fraternities. At the beginning of the present school year they wisely 
decided that no fraternity could initiate until after the first term ex- 
aminations; and that no man could be initiated, who had failed in 
more than one subject. 

The following is a list of active fraternities and sororities at Ken- 
tucky State University together with the year of their inauguration. 

Established. Name. 

1893 Kappa Alpha (S) 

1893 Sigma Chi. 

1900 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

1901 Kappa Sigma. 
1901 Phi Delta Theta. 

1901 Pi Kappa Alpha. 

1902 Sigma Nu. 

1909 Alpha Tau Omega. 

1910 Tau Beta Pi (honorary engineering.) 

1911 Phi Delta Phi (law.) 



k 



KENTUCKY EPSILON 161 



Sororities 



1908 Alpha Gamma Delta. 

1908 Alpha Xi Delta. 

1910 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

1911 Kappa Delta. 

THE CHAPTER 

The following men were returned this fall from last year's chap- 
ter: J. W. Gary, J. M. Lewis, H. E. Melton, W. G. Woods, W. H. 
Edwards, R. J. Working, H. H. Grace, J. L. Pinkerton. We are 
sorry to state that Brother Melton withdrew from the University 
January 1st, to accept a position with the Jacksonville, Fla., Water- 
works Co. 

The following men have been initiated since our last letter: 
James Park, Richmond, Ky. ; L. W. Nones, Louisville, Ky. ; W. H. 
Rogers, Danville, Ky. ; H. L. Perry, Richmond, Ky. ; J. W. McDon- 
ald, Louisville, Ky. ; G. C. Rogers, Lexington, Ky. ; A. E. Waller, 
Louisville, Ky. ; C. C. Duck, Lexington, Ky. ; F. H. Kennedy, 
Youngstown, Ky. ; J. W. Petrie, Louisville, Ky. 

The chapter is in excellent condition at the present time. We in- 
augurated a campaign for a chapter house, recently, in a big banquet 
at which several of our alumni were present. A new chapter house 
seems a certainty in the near future. 

Honors 

J. W. Gary, '12, Lamp and Cross, Strollers Dramatic Club; Mys- 
tic '13, Key Society, Tau Beta Kake. 

J. M. Lewis, '12, editor-in-chief Transit, Key Society, Idea staff, 
Brooks Engineering Soicety. 

H. E. Melton, '13, president Strollers Dramatic Club, substitute 
basketball team, gymnasium team, Idea staff, Key Society, Mystic 13. 

H. H. Grace, '13, Tau Beta Kake. 

R. J. Working, '14, Key Society. 

J. L. Pinkerton, '15, Key Society. 

James Park, '15, 'varsity football, basketball. 

L. W. Nones, '15, Strollers Dramatic Club, orchestra, treasurer 
Dynamic Engineering Society. 

G. C. Rogers, '15, Kentucky Mining Society. 

A. E. Waller, '14, Strollers Dramatic Club. 

H. L. Perry, '15, Chemistry Club. 



162 KENTUCKY EPSILON 

C. C. Duck, *15, Chemistry Glub. 

W. H. Rogers, '13, Agricultural Society. 

J. W. McDonald, '13, class football team, Agricultural Society. 

J. W. Petrie, '14, class football. Strollers Drainatic Club. 

Alumni Notes 

Brother Underwood, '11, is in the automobile business in Birm- 
ingham. 

R. H. Barker is attending University of Louisville. 

B. Howard, '10, is attending University of Louisville. 

G. S. Shanklin is engaged in the firm of Crawford and Shanklin 
as civil engineer. 

G. B. Shanklin is with the General Electric Co., Schenectady, 
N. Y. 

C. M. McDowell is studying pharmacy at University of Louis- 
ville. 

M. B. McMuUen is engaged as civil engineer for the city of 

Louisville. 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion Kentucky Epsilon wishes to thank our alumni and 
sister chapters for interest shown in us during the past year. 
A hearty welcome awaits any visiting Phi in the city. 
With best wishes to our Alumni and to Sister chapters. 

Yours in the Bond, 

H. H. Grace, 
G. C. Rogers, 
J. W. Petrie. 

Committee. 
H. H. Grace, Reporter, 



LOUISIANA ALPHA 

TULANE UNIVERSITY 



New Orleans^ La. 
July 22, 1912. 

Louisiana Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

It gives us great pleasure once more to have the opportunity of 
telling of the progress of Lousiana Alpha of Tulane University dur- 
ing the session 1911-1912. 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Plans for the erection of the new Newcomb College are now be- 
ing drawn up and the actual work of construction, on groimd ad- 
joining Tulane will not be very long delayed. Newcomb with its 
endowment of nearly four million dollars is the richest woman's 
college in North America. 

The technological department which was formerly considered a 
part of the academic college, has been made a separate department 
and Prof. W. H. P. Creighton chosen Dean. This improvement of 
the department was occasioned by the recent Stanley O. Thomas be- 
quest which has provided the technical students with a new building 
and larger laboratories. Tulane is now better able to cope with other 
Southern universities in her engineering department. 

The registrar of Tulane University in commenting on the new 
department of Tropical Medicine writes as follows : 

"The donation of $25,000 by the United Fruit Company has made 
possible the establishment of the Department of Tropical Medicine, 
Hygiene and Preventive Medicine, to become the School of Tropical 
Medicine as soon as a sufficient foundation warrants." This de- 
partment is especially important when we consider Tulane's geo- 
graphical position with reference to the tropics. 

The University has increased the number of her buildings by 
two during the past year. One of these the Stanley O. Thomas en- 
gineering building was completed when we returned last fall but 
the new machinery has not yet been installed in it. The second 

163 



164 LOUISIANA ALPHA 

building, the much longed-for g3nnnasiuin is rapidly nearing com- 
pletion. This modem structure which adjoins the Tulane stadium 
will cost about $20,000 and will be equipped with all facilities 
for the development of the physical man. 

CHANGES IN FACULTY 

Our much esteemed President, Edwin B. Craighead, has resigned 
to accept the presidency of the University of Montana. Doctor 
Robert Sharp, Dean of the Graduate department, has been appointed 
President pro tem. until Dr. Craighead's successor is chosen by the 
Board of Administrators. 

Prof. A. B. Dinwiddie, a man of sterling presonality and of ex- 
ecutive ability, has been chosen Dean of the academic department. 
His was the popular choice, both of the faculty and of under- 
graduates. 

Prof. J. Harry Clo has been secured to fill the chair of Physics 
made vacant by the resignation of Prof. Samuel J. Bamett. 

Owing to the leave of absence granted Prof. O. M. Jones, Prof. 
Nichol has had charge of the Civil Engineering department. 

Prof. M. J. White has been chosen to succeed Prof. Ulrich B. 
Phillips in the chair of History. 

STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 

The Tulane Weekly, the official publication of the university, has 
been very influential in instilling college spirit. 

The New comb Arcade, published by the alumnae and students of 
Newcomb College, has maintained its popularity as a literary mag- 
azine. 

The 1912 Jambalaya, the Tulane annual, was a handsomely 
bound volume and contained all matters of interest in the social, 
fraternity and athletic life of the university. The cuts and short 
stories were good and fully came up to expectations. 

The Tulane Oratorical and Debating council deserves much credit 
for having arranged a pentagular debate with the Universities of 
Vanderbilt, North Carolina, Virginia and Georgia. 

The interest in the French circle has been revived, much credit 
of which is due Brother J. Frank Fortier. 

ATHLETICS 

In making a comment on the 1911 football season at Tulane, we 
all agree, that taking everything into consideration, it was one of the 
good seasons in recent years, especially financially. In the winning 



LOUISIANA ALPHA 165 

of games the only stigma was our defeat by Louisiana State Univer- 
sity, the final score being L. S. U. 5-Tulane 0. This game was the 
principal feature of the renewal of athletic relationship between 
Tulane and Louisiana State University. Much of the credit for 
Tulane's success in football is due to Brother J. F. High, Brown 
'09, who was assistant coach and who developed a team out of abso- 
lutely raw material. We have a just right to look forward to great 
things for the '12 season, for we will have ten T men on hand and 
several others who will be eligible to the Varsity. 

Our baseball team has ably represented the University both at 
home and on their extended trip. 

In track Tulane again demonstrated heir supremacy. Owing 
to the ideal climactic condition for this sport in New Orleans, Tu- 
lane has always devoted much of her time to track and in years past 
has always defeated her rivals. 

In the S. I. A. A. meet which was held under the auspices of 
Tulane University in New Orleans, Tulane scored the greatest num- 
ber of points in track and field events but was defeated for the 
first place by Vanderbilt who won the relay race, which event 
counted for ten points to the winner. The final score was Vander- 
bilt 46, Tulane 39, Clemson 33, with L. S. U., Mississippi, Citadel 
and Louisville in the order named. The crowning event to a suc- 
cessful season was reached when Tulane captured the Southern 
Athletic Amateur Association meet, in both Senior and Junior events, 
defeating the nearest rival by a large score and establishing several 
new southern records. 

The annual interfraternity tennis tournament for the Phi Delta 
Theta trophy resulted in a victory for the S A E team. The inter- 
est displayed in the tournament was very great and though the cup 
had been in play for four years the competition between the fra- 
ternities waxes warmer and much friendly rivalry is attached to the 
Phi Delta Theta trophy. Louisiana Alpha was represented in the 
tournament by Brothers Provosty and Charbonnet. 

FRATERNITIES 

The Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity has granted a charter to the 
petitioning Edward Douglas White Club. Brother Michel Pro- 
vosty, law '12, presented the claims of the club for a charter at the 
Phi Delta Phi national convention at Cincinnati, Ohio, and it was 
largely through his efforts that the charter was granted so quickly. 
Brother James J. A. Fortier was very instrumental in the organization 



166 LOUISIANA ALPHA 

of the £. D. White Club. This is the first national legal fraternity 
to enter Tulane. 

The Pan-Hellenic Council at Tulane has passed a law stipulating 
a prescribed rushing season. No man can be pledged until he has 
entered the :university. As there is a heavy penalty imposed for any 
infraction of the rules it is thought that at last Tulane will succeed 
in Panrliellenicism. 

The fraternities at Tulane in the order of their establishment are 
as follows: 

Established. Name. Members. 

1881 Kappa Alpha 10 

1886 Sigma Chi 18 

1887 Alpha Tau Omega 11 

1889 Delta Tau Delta 6 

1889 Kappa Sigma 17 

1889 Phi Delta Theta 11 

1897 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 28 

1898 Delta Kappa Epsilon 10 

1900 Phi Kappa Sigma , . . . , 7 

1902 Sigmg. Nu 20 

1903 Pi Kappa Alpha 19 

1906 Theta Nu Epsilon 10 

1908 Beta Theta Pi 19 

1909 Zeta Beta Tau (Hebrew) 10 

Total : 196 

Sororities 

1891 Pi Beta Phi 11 

1897 Alpha Omicron Pi 9 

1900 Chi Omega 8 

1900 Kappa Kappa Giamma 7 

1906 Phi Mu 5 

1910 Phi Mu Gamma 5 

Total '. ... 45 

Professional Fraternities 

1889 Phi Chi 25 

1900 Alpha Kappa Kappa 22 

1903 Kappa Psi 28 



LOUISIANA ALPHA 167 

1904 Delta Omicron Alpha 19 

1906 Chi Zeta Chi 25 

1907 Phi Beta Pi 25 

1908 Nu Sigma Nu 17 

1909 Psi Omega (Dental) 13 

1911 Phi Delta Phi 15 

Total 189 

Local Fraternities 
1904 Kappa Delta Phi (junior*semor) 18 

THE CHAPTER 

The condition of Louisiana Alpha has been exceedingly pros- 
perous throughout the year. Brothers J. J. A. Fortier and O. D. 
Hooker were back at the university doing special work. We lose 
by graduation five men, Brothers Lucien Amedee Fortier, James 
Joseph Alcee Fortier, Otto Douglas Hooker, William Davidson 
Stovall and Michel Becnel Provosty. ' Brother Louis J. Fortier and 
Buford L. Dean withdrew from the university last year. 

We have initiated into the fraternity five promising young men, 
Spencer Stubbs, John Dicks, Farrar Parker, Frank Fortier and 
Pierre Charbonnet. We also have affiliated Brother Hilliard Miller 
of Tennessee Beta. 

The prospects for a chapter house for Louisiana Alpha in the near 
future seem very bright. The Louisiana Alpha Chapter House 
Association which was incorporated recently has elected the following 
officers: Dr. Herman B. Gessner, President; John Upton, Vice 
President; Chas. J. Rivet, Secretary; Julian Sherrouse, Treasurer. 
The above with the following brothers: Michel Provosty, A. C. 
Chappius, James J. A. Fortier, George Upton and Jack Chambers 
compose the board of directors. The treasurer is now collecting the 
notes due which amount to several thousand dollars and the house 
will be bought through a homestead association. There has already 
been collected the 9um of $700 which indicates that the brothers are 
very much in accord with a chapter house movement. 

Founders' Day 

On Saturday evening, March 30, at 7 o'clock, the Alumni Club 
of this dty with the members of the active chapter held a most 
successful banquet. Great interest was taken by the alionni, several 



v^ 



168 LOUISIANA ALPHA 

notices to every Phi in a radius of many miles were sent out, and one 
on that day reminding them to be sure to gather with all true Phis 
at seven. The great success and very large attendance is due en- 
tirely to Brothers Chas. A. Chappius, Tulane '07 ; Donald Renshaw, 
'10; Chas. J. Rivet, '10; George H. Upton, '07; Coach Jake High, 
Brown '09. 

Brother Herman B. Gessner, M. D., one of our able faculty of the 
Medical Department, presided as toastmaster. Good fellowship pre- 
vailed. The following were called on for speeches: Michel Pro- 
vosty, "Work on Fraternity and approval of men of good standing ;" 
G. H. Upton, M. D., "Alumni chapter house association;" Chas. 
A. Chappius, "Loyalty and the real good conventions;" Hilliard £. 
Miller, "True Phi spirit;" Jake High, "The spirit of the East;" 
Chas. J. Rivet, "Promoting of Phi spirit in New Orleans;" Omer 
V. Claiborne, "Social standing and how we have kept it ;" C. Hamil- 
ton Tebault, M. D., one of the founders, "Founding of Alpha;" 
Grantland L. Tebault, "The building up of a chapter — Them was 
the Happy Days." 

Honors 

1912 

Otho Douglas Hooker, Theta Nu Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Kappa; 
Junior German Club ; T. A. A. ; Assistant department manager, 
Jamhcdaya; Mississippi Club. 

Lucien Amedee Fortier, Theta Nu Epsilon ; Alpha Kappa Kappa ; 
senior German club ; junior German club ; T. A. A. ; resident stu- 
dent, Charity Hospital. 

Michel Provosty, Theta Nu Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; treasurer, 
senior German club ; Tulane Alumni German committee ; T. A. A. ; 
Glendy Burke Literary Society; law debating club; member Pan- 
Hellenic; Tulane night committee; business manager, 1911 Jam- 
balaya, 

William Davidson Stovall, senior German club; Alpha Kappa 
Kappa ; Stars and Bars. 

1914 

Sidney Beeson Conger, Alpha Kappa Kappa ; junior German club. 
Stubbs F. Spencer, class track team; Glendy Burke Literary 
Society, Junior Club. 

1915 

Pierre Numa Charbonnet, junior club. 

John Barker Dicks, junior club, senior German club. 



LOUISIANA ALPHA 169 

John Francis Fortier, wrestling team; class editor Jambalaya; 
French circle ; junior club; 

Farrar Burr Parker, junior club ; senior German club ; vice presi- 
dent class ; class editor Jambalaya. 

Hilliard Eve Miller, Pan-Hellenic Council; jimior club; senior 
German club. 

CONCLUSION 

We wish to thank the alumni for their support in the present 
plans of securing a chapter house and hope that their interest in 
this project will continue so that Louisiana Alpha may realize its 
long cherished hope. 

Yours in the Bond, 

John B. Dicks, 
Sidney B. Conger, 
Farrar Parker, 

Committee. 
John B. Dicks, Reporter. 



MAINE ALPHA 

COLBY COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Watervilie, Me., April 30, 1912. 

Maing Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chap- 
ters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

The yeaj of 1911 marks a new and distinct epoch in the history 
of Colby College. Instead of the usual hundred, or thereabouts, in 
the entering class, there were 250 odd students enrolled for the fiTst 
timfi in the history of the college. This remarkable increase we attri- 
bute solely to the untiring efforts of President Roberts, Maine Alpha 
'90, aided by the consistent work of the Colby faculty. 

This influx of new students has rendered extra accommodations 
necessary. So much so, in fact, that President Roberts was forced to 
erect a new dormitory for men. This building situated between the 
athletic field and the river, stands as a silent testimonial of the rapid, 
consistent growth of the College. 

This year has seen a decided enlargement of the faculty. Doctor 
Neuf and Professor MacCleary have been added to the English de- 
partment. Doctor Ashcroft of M. I. T. now occupies the head of the 
surveying department, left vacant by the resignation of Professor 
Holder. Doctor Mott-Smith and Doctor Grover conduct the ad- 
vanced course in Engineering installed this recent year; while Pro- 
fessor Obear has taken charge of the undergraduate work in Physics, 
formerly under the jurisdiction of Doctor Mott-Smith. 

Professor Trefethen has sole charge of the course in Astronomy 
which is fast becoming one of the best departments in the College. 

Under the auspices of Professors Hedman and Crowell, Spanish 
and Italian have been added to the Language course. With this ad- 
dition the language curriculum is well nigh complete. 

Throughout the College the work in all literary departments has 
received a great impetus during the past year. Debating clubs among 
the fraternities have been formed from which the team is to be chosen 

170 



MAINE ALPHA 171 

to represent the College in the Inter-Collegiate debate held in Water- 
ville this spring. 

In all departments, social or scholastic, athletic or literary, we are 
glad to recognize a well defined tendency to progress ; to assume such 
standards — and maintain them — that shall eventually rank Colby 
among the leading colleges in New England. We are particu- 
larly glad to say that the Maine Alpha of Phi Delta Theta has been 
—and still is — ^an important factor in this well merited march of 
progressiveness of Colby College. 

ATHLETICS 

Colby's chief success this year seems to have been in the liiie of 
track. From being an insignificant factor in the Maine Inter- 
collegiate meet, she has attained the place of a contestant always to 
be feared and reckoned with. The team captained by Brother 
Nardini defeated University of Maine in a dual meet, and wrested 30 
points from the Maine intercollegiate meet. . The prospect fqr next 
year is as good as this one and probably better. A new era has 
dawned for Colby iji track athletics. 

Baseball was not as successful. Although Colby obtained a fair 
share of victories, the championship went to Bowdoin, with the other 
three teams of the Maine colleges tied for second place. Brother 
Harlow represented Phi Delta Theta on the varsity nine. 

Although beginning the season with what was evidently a 
splendid amount of material, Colby did not realize early anticipations 
in the Maine football series. Bates, indeed was defeated in a fine 
contest 14—0, but Colby was oply able to tie with Bowdoin — 0, 
and went down before Maine's powerful eleven 20 — 0. The seasons 
lessons have not been without profit, however, and no college in 
Maine will exceed Colby in strength both of men and preparation ior 
the coming fall. Four Phis were prominent factors in football: 
Brother "Ginger" Eraser, fullback, Brothers Thompson and Ladd, 
tackles, and Brother Hunt, end. Brother Taylor began the season at 
halfback and made a fine showing, but was unfortunately early 
judged ineligible under the one year rule. All these men with the 
exception of Thompson, return next fall. Phi Delta Theta will be 
able to furnish Captain Good's team with a strong aggregation. 

FRATERNITIES 

At the beginning of the year there was a tendency to revive the 
ancient rivalry between the fraternities but it has completely dis- 



/ 



172 MAINE ALPHA 

appeared. The various interfratemity contests that have been 
practiced the latter part of the winter had much to do with estab- 
lishing the old friendly feeling. Interfratemity bowling, baseball 
and other leagues have been established this year. 

Established. Name. 

1845 Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

1850 Zeta PsL 

1850 Delta Upsilon. 

1884 Phi Delta Theta. 

1892 Alpha Tau Omega, 

y 1912 Commons Club. 

Sororities 

Established. Name. 
1874 Sigma Kappa. 

1907 Chi Omega. 

1908 Delta Delta Delta. 
^1910 Alpha Phi Alpha. 

The strengthening of the class societies has had much to do also 
with the present good feeling. 

Honorary Societies 

Epicureans (senior.) 
The Druids (junior.) 
Upsilon Beta (freshman.) 
Phi Beta Kappa. 

THE CHAPTER 

When college opened this year, we were glad to welcome all but 
five of our old chapter back. Of the freshmen delegation of the year 
before, only one was absent. With but these few absences, we were 
very successful in our rushing season and with great pleasure we in- 
troduce to the fraternity the following men: Walter C. Dacy, '14, 
Donald McGufie, '14, Norman J. Merril, '14, Earle A. Carpenter, 
Paul A. Frazier, G. Curtiss Foster, Ronald B. Hutchins, Arthur S. 
Hawes, Byron A. Ladd, Frank T. Murphy, Joseph Moore, Arthur C. 
Niles, Charles D. Robinson, Fred W. Rowell, Ralph D. Rivers, 
James E. Shepard and Carl H. Taylor, all of 'IS. 

At the present time the chapter is in a very wholesome and 
flourishing condition. We have some of the strongest as well as lead- 
ing men in all the college activities. 



MAINE ALPHA 173 

We have not as yet been able to secure a house of our own but the 
one at 3 1 College Avenue is very pleasantly located and is a very home- 
like place. Brother President Roberts has recently infoimed us that 
we will soon have a veranda in front and with this addition the ap- 
pearance of the house will be much improved. In a few years we are 
in hopes to announce a new home as architects are now at work upon 
plans for a new house. 

Honors 

Some of the honors received by the members of the chapter this 
last year are as follows: 

Brother Allen, '12, Epicurean; vice-president of class. 

Brother Jackman, '12, Class orator; assistant editor of Echo; 
second prize in Goodwin Speaking Contest. 

Brother Thompson, '12, 'Varsity football; class executive com- 
mittee. 

Brother Cushman, '13, Mandolin Club. 

Brother Harlow, '13, 'Varsity baseball. 

Brother Hunt, '13, 'Varsity football. 

Brother Keyes, '13, Glee and Mandolin Clubs; class treasurer; 
president Y. M. C. A. 

Brother Nardini, '13, 'Varsity track. 

Brother Doyle, '14, leader of Mandolin Club. 

Brother Jones, '14, Glee Club. 

Brother Mayo, '14, Echo Board; Oracle Board. 

Brother Carpenter, *15, Glee Club. 

Brother Niles, '15, class president. 

Brother Eraser, '15, 'Varsity football. 

Brother Ladd, '15, 'Varsity football. 

Alumni Notes 

Herbert L. Morse, '91, Head of Department of Science in High 
School, Troy, N. Y. 

Roy A. Kane, '02, in business in N. Y., 1090 Amsterdam Ave., 
N. Y. City. 

R. T. Johnson, '02, moved to Norstrand Ave., Brookline, N. Y. 

B. D. Metcalf, '96, with the U. S. Department of Agriculture, 
Washington, D. C. 

H. S. Ryder, '02, Methodist Episcopal Church, Delano, Cal. 

Thomas T. Knowles, '05, located in business at Bessmay, Texas. 

John C. Lindsay, '06, Maine Insane Hospital, Augusta, Me. 



174 MAINE ALPHA 

A. C. Thompson, '08, with Boston Woven Hose and Rubber Co., 
Cambridge, Mass. ' ,•: 

R, F. Thompson, '08, Manager F. W. Woolworth Co., Canton, 
111. 

Yours in the Bond, 
£. H. Davis, 
£. D. Jackman, 
J. B. Thompson. 

Committee. 
J. B. Thompson, Reporter. 




MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA 

WILLIAMS COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House^ 

WlLLIAMSTOWN^ MA8S. 

April 22, 1912. 

Massachusetts Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

Williams began its one-hundred and eighteenth year on Septem- 
ber 21st, with a total enrollment of 533 men, a decrease of nine from 
the preceding year. The senior class numbers 89, the junior class 
113, the sophomore class 131, and the freshman class 197. 

During the past year numerous changes have been made in the 
faculty. Six members have permanently resigned: Edward Morgan 
Lewis, assistant professor of oratory; Theodore Frelinghuysen Col- 
lier, assistant professor of history; Frank Loxley Griffin, assistant 
professor of mathematics; John Martyn Warbeke, instructor in 
philosophy; Jean Norton Cm, instructor in French; and Charles 
Wilbert Snow, instructor in English. Three other members are 
away on leave of absence: Frederick Carlos Ferry, Dean of the 
College; Henry Daniel Wild, Professor of Latin; and Herdman 
Fitzgerald Cleland, Professor of Geology. The new instructors 
are as follows: Harry Leslie Agard, instructor in mathematics; 
Francis Brown Barton, instructor in the romance languages; Arthur 
Rowland Buffington, instructor in history; Roy Stanley Corwin, 
instuctor in geology; and Alfred Mitchell Dame, instructor in 
Latin. Two of the members of the faculty, Richard Austin Rice, 
Professor of Art, and Byron Johnson Rees, Assistant Professor of 
English, have returned from leave of absence. .During Dean Fer- 
ry's absence his position will be filled by Carroll Lewis Maxcy, 
Morris Professor of Rhetoric. 

Building operations have been active during the past year, and 
are still going on. Early last June the new infirmary, the gift of 
Mrs. Frederick Ferris Thompson, of Pbughkeepsie, was completed 
and ready for occupancy. This building is built entirely of brick, 

175 



176 MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA 

is thoroughly fireproof, and is provided with the best of modem 
surgical and medical apparatus. The new dormitory, Williams 
Hall, built by means of a fund subscribed by the alumni, was com- 
pleted at the opening of college, and is now fully occupied. 
Through the generosity of Mr. Francis Lynde Stetson, of New 
York City, a wing was added to the western end of the building, 
thus enclosing the northern and a portion of the western sides of the 
of the new quadrangle. Work on the new auditorium, Grace Hall, 
the gift of Mr. Arthur C. Chapin '69, of Brooklyn, has proceeded 
rather slowly, more time being required for completion than was 
originally expected. The building will be dedicated some time this 
spring. Both buildings are constructed of red brick and granite, 
and are an unusually attractive addition to the college. Grace Hall, 
in particular, will undoubtedly rank among the finest college struc- 
tures in the East. 

FRATERNITIES 

Williams has at present thirteen fraternities, including eleven 
national fraternities, and two locals. They are listed below with 
their members, and in order of establishment : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1833 Kappa Alpha 28 

1834 Sigma Phi 17 

1834 Delta Upsilon 25 

1842 Chi Psi 32 

1847 Zeta Psi 32 

1851 Alpha Delta Phi 32 

1853 Delta Psi 25 

1855 Delta Kappa Epsilon 27 

1886 Phi Delta Theta 29 

1891 Theta Delta Chi 26 

1903 Alpha Zeta Alpha (local -freshmen not yet taken) 21 

1906 Phi Sigma Kappa 26 

1911 Delta Delta (local) 17 

Total active 337 

Total undergraduates as per catalog 533 

Per cent, in fraternities 63.23 

ATHLETICS 

The baseball season, while not up to standard set by the 1910 
team, was on the whole a very successful one. With the advantage 



MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA 177 

of a week's practice during the Easter recess the team started off 
with a rush, winning the first five games. A mid-season slump un- 
fortunately put a check to this winning streak, and the next three 
games were lost to Amherst, Cornell and Dartmouth. A week 
later, however, saw the team back in form, and five of the remaining 
seven contests resulted in victories for the Purple. The hardest 
blow of the season came in the defeat of the Amherst game on May 
30, in which the Purple and White profited by eleven inexcusable 
errors, and won by the score of 11 to 7. The most important vic- 
tories of the season were: Princeton, 7-0; Cornell at Ithaca, 5-0; 
Yale, 2-1; Dartmouth, 6-5; and Holy Cross, 2-1. Brother Hodge 
was a member of the squad during the entire season, and played in 
right field in several of the games. 

Although Wesleyan won the New England Basketball Cham- 
pionship, rtie 1911 season was, nevertheless, a successful one. Of 
the ten games played, all but two, the two with Wesleyan, resulted 
in decisive victories, and in several we doubled our opponents' score. 
The series ended satisfactorily with the 38-15 defeat of the strong 
Dartmouth five. 

In view of the fact that this year's team has been considerably 
weakened by the ineligibility of several men, and by the sickness of 
three of the regular team, the prospects for a successful series are 
not of the brightest. The season opened on January 20th with a 
32-25 victory over Rhode Island State. The following two games, 
however, have resulted in defeats, Union winning by the score 25-19, 
and Brown by 35-19. A two weeks rest until the next game on 
February 10th should put the team in good condition, and should 
see a complete reversal of form. Brothers McCredie, Hodge and 
Dempsey are on the squad, and after mid-years Brother Hodge will 
probably hold a regular position on the team. 

After the disastrous football season of 1910 the showing made 
last fall by the football team, the final 8-0 victory over Amherst, is 
a brilliant contrast. With only four veterans back, the outlook was 
at first discouraging, but by dint of hard work and good coaching 
the team gradually developed, and was playing at top speed when 
it met Amherst on November 18. The season opened with a 0-0 
tie with R. P. I. on September 30. The following three games re- 
sulted in defeats at the hands of Springfield Training School, 6-3 ; 
Harvard, 18-0; and Dartmouth, 23-5. From this time on the team 
took a decided brace, and won from the heavy N. Y. U. team, 9-7. 
The next game went to Cornell by the very close score of 15-14, but 



MASSACHUSETTS BETA 

AMHERST COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Amherst, Mass., April 23, 1912. 

Massachusetts Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

It is difficult for the undergraduate with his perhaps distorted 
view of college affairs to guage the fluctuating progress of Amherst, 
but that there has been substantial progress no one will gainsay. 
Amherst has taken a decisive stand on the question of the classics 
and is committed to the ideals of the small New England College. 
With the advent of the group system, with its "majors and minors", 
comes the raised requirements for degrees, the raised passing mark 
and the encouragement of the study of Latin and Greek by means 
of various prizes, etc. Sir Gilbert Murray, Regius Professor of 
Greek in Oxford University, is now delivering a course of lectures 
on Greek literature and is conducting some of the more advanced 
classes. 

The parents of Clyde Fitch *86, have established a lectureship in 
drama in honor of their son. Professor Brander Matthews was the 
first incumbent and has just completed his course of lectures. 

The raised passing mark for all courses received its first thorough 
test at the mid -year examinations and the result was a complete 
vindication of the innovation concerning which so much scepticism 
prevailed. Not only did fewer men "flunk" out of college, but it 
was found that a great many more students attained the new passing 
mark of 60 than had attained the old mark of 50 last year. The 
number of men attaining higher marks was also increased. 

All Amherst men are wondering who will succeed President 
George Harris, whose resignation was accepted by the trustees at 
their fall meeting. Dr. Harris has proved a successful, popular 
and diplomatic leader of the college for thirteen years. In the last 
year several undergraduate demonstrations have called for action on 

180 



K 



MASSACHUSETTS BETA 181 

the part of the authorities and the manner in which President Harris 
has firmly censured the parties concerned and done so in such a 
kindly, witty and yet sarcastic way that the offenders have been more 
mortified and ashamed than if visited with a harder penalty. After 
a particularly flagrant breech, Dr. Harris delivered a rebuJte to the 
student body which in the words of a member of the faculty was 
classical. "Prexy" concluded with the words "I love you all as 
much as ever" and we are sure the feeling is reciprocated by all 
those who know him. 

The advent of two new clubs in the college is perhaps a note- 
worthy fact. While noted for the strength of her alumni in govern- 
mental, political and social life, Amherst undergraduates have never 
displayed any marked interest in such affairs. This year has been 
marked by the formation of the Amherst Forum, a non-partisan 
association for the study of politics, government and contempora- 
neous legislation, and the Socialist Study Club. Both organizations 
have secured many notable men to speak at meetings open to all un- 
dergraduates and faculty, irrespective of their being members. 
Among the speakers have been Lawrence Abbott '81, of the Outlook 
and Rabbi Fleischer of Boston. 

The equipment of the college has been augmented by the now 
nearly completed new dormitory, given by C. M. Pratt *79, in mem- 
ory of his son Morris, ex-* 11. The new Psi Upsilon house is also 
nearing completion. Plans are now being drawn for Massachusetts 
Beta's new chapter house and it is assured that work will be begun 
this year. At present, it is planned to tear down the old house im- 
mediately after conmiencement and to build on the same property. 
These three new buildings will all be of a colonial type and will 
undoubtedly do much to improve the architectural beauty of the 
college. 

The ancient institution of "senior vacation" has just been abol- 
ished. It has been determined that there were few seniors taking 
nothing but so-called senior courses. Consequently, the majority of 
fourth year men still had regular examinations to take at the close 
of the senior examination week, so examinations will be held this 
year irrespective of classes. 

For six months ending in February, the Amherst Biological Ex- 
pedition under the lead of Brother F. B. Loomis '96, has been 
exploring the wilds of Patagonia in the attempt to amplify present 
knowledge of the extinct fauna of the country. This .expedition is 



182 MASSA CHUSETTS BETA 

sent out by the class of 1896 on the occasion of its reunions. 
Brother Loomis is Professor of Comparative Anatomy in Amherst 
and is an authority on vertebrate polaeontology. Besides bringing 
back a fine collection of specimens, the party collected a fund of 
anecdotes and incidents concerning the trip. Brother Loomis very 
kindly spent an evening at the chapter house and entertained the 
brothers with a complete description of the trip and the very inter- 
esting country and people of Argentina. 

AMHERST FACULTY 

Since the last publication of tho chapter letter, Amherst has 
lost by death two members of her faculty who have been connected 
with the college for more than half her existence. The fifteenth of 
February, 1911, saw the passing of Professor Edward Hitchcock, 
known to all Amherst men as "Old Doc". Since 1845 Professor 
Hitchcock has had an active part in all that has stood for the best 
interests of the college: his influence has been the keystone of the 
College. The entire student body followed the remains to the col- 
lege church where President Harris delivered an appreciation of the 
best loved of all Amherst's sons. 

On March 25, 1911, Professor Edward P. Crowell died at his 
home in Amherst. Classes began the study of Latin under his 
guidance in 1868, and only within the last few years had his poor 
eyesight compelled him to stop active work in the College. 

Two new. members have appeared on the Faculty roll this year, 
Mr. Charles E. Bennett, instructor in Latin and Mr. Eugene H. 
Byrne instructor in history. Professors Cobb and Churchill of the 
regular staff have returned to their duties after leaves of absence. 

The Henry Ward Beecher Lectureship was this year held by 
H. Morse Stevens, LL. D., Professor of History in the University of 
California, who held this position in 1909, being succeeded by 
Ambassador Bryce and Professor Edward Alsworth Ross, of the 
University of Wisconsin. 

Preserved Smith, *01, Kellogg University Fellow, is a special 
lecturer on history. 

E. M. Roberts *11 is Edward Hitchcock Fellow in the depart- 
ment of Physical Education. The following members gf the same 
class appear on the faculty list : 

C. B. Ballard, Assistant in Geology. 

D. B. Young, Assistant in Biology. 

Wm. L Fletcher, h-*84, has resigned as Otis Librarian and has 




MASSACHUSETTS BETA 183 

become Emeritus Librarian. He is succeeded by his son, R. S. 
Fletcher, '97. 

George B. Parks, '11, is Assistant Registrar and Laurens Seely, 
'11, is Secretary of the Christian Association. 

STUDENT ORGANISATIONS 

The Amherst Dramatic Association has again exhibited to the 
theatre going public the excellence of well trained college produc- 
tions of Shakespeare. This year "Twelfth Night" was produced 
and the results of the performances have been most satisfactory. 
Large houses greeted the presentations on the western trip during 
the Spring recess, the organization going as far west as Chicago 
and other Illinois cities. 

The Glee and Mandolin Clubs, this year upheld the reputation 
of the college as one of the foremost in singing. The Easter trip 
included stops at cities in New England and New York State. 

The Y. M.' C. A. has carried on successful Sunday evening meet- 
ings and has been most fortunate in the list of noted speakers. 
Brother Ray Stannard Baker, Michigan '89, being among the best 
received. A number of active boy's clubs have been organized in 
near cities to aid in a great cause among poor children. On several 
occasions the boys have been given the time of their lives in the 
College Natatorium. 

The Debating Union has held well attended meetings through 
the winter, at which extemporaneous debating and speaking were 
the features. The interest in this line of college activities has been 
growing steadily and the competition for the positions on the de- 
bating teams is more sharp each year. The Union is now petitioning 
for a chapter of Delta Sigma Rho the National Public Speaking 
fraternity. 

The Amherst Forum and the Socialist Study Club have both 
been active in securing prominent speakers at public meetings in the 
College Hall. The Amherst Student the semi- weekly paper has 
been edited in unusually clean and concise style this year. The con- 
tributions to the Amherst Monthly have been of a high class this 
year, the stories and poems having received many favorable com- 
ments from the critics. The new Amherst Quarterly, the graduate 
magazine, has met with signal success. The need of such a publi- 
cation has long been felt by Amherst Alumni. 



184 MASSACHUSETTS BETA 



ATHLETICS 



The current year at Amherst has so far proved unsucessful in all 
branches of athletics. The football se^n was a disappointing one. 
The material available at the beginning of the season seemed to 
justify our hopes for a winning team, but injuries and the ineligi- 
bility of several men proved disastrous, and despite the heroic efforts 
of Coach Savage and the encouraging showing made against Har- 
vard where Amherst played her to a standstill for three periods and 
held her to a score of 11-0, the team seemed to slump as the season 
progressed, and in the big game of the year Williams proved the 
victor by a comfortable margin* Brother Guetter played his usual 
steady game at right tackle, and Brother Proud foot showed up well 
in the final game at Williamstown. 

The hockey season also proved an unsuccessful one, due to the 
loss of man after man through ineligibility as the season progressed. 
However we sprang a surprise upon Williams, for after an easy 
defeat at her hands on the home rink, Amherst reversed the decision 
to the tune of 3-0 in the final game at Williamstown. Brothers 
Ring and Wilcox played regular positions on the team, and should 
prove valuable men next year. 

The swimming team likewise came under the hoodoo, losing to 
Columbia, Cornell, and Brown, and breaking even with Williams. 

The outdoor relay team may be said to have had a fairly suc- 
cessful season, losing to Brown but winning from Columbia. 

The heavy gym team proved to be one of the best Amherst has 
produced for several years, Brother Shrewsbury winning many points 
by his creditable performances. 

The baseball team has just returned from a Southern trip, which 
with a record of five out of nine games won, gives promise of a very 
successful season. Brother Vernon is in his old position as regular 
'varsity pitcher, while Brothers Beckwith and Proudfoot show every 
indication of making the team. The schedule has been cut down 
to fourteen games, which however, includes the best college teams in 
the East. 

The track team is hard at work preparing for a meet with 
Williams and the New England Intercollegiates, and we are sure of 
several good point-winners from the strong squad out. 

The high standard of scholarship in Amherst, and especially the 
recent raising of the passing mark, have proved disastrous to all 
branches of athletics, and scarcely a team has been able to take ad- 
vantage of the best material at hand. However, we are looking 
forward to a successful track and baseball season. 




MASSACHUSETTS BETA 185 

FRATERNITIES 

The percentage of fraternity men in Amherst College shows an 
increase of 3 per cent Qver last year, the proportion now being 79 
per cent. Startling as this may appear, as a matter of fact the total 
enrollment of fraternity members is less than last year. There are 
at present 363 members enrolled in the 11 national and 2 local 
societies at Amherst, while a year ago the same societies had a total 
of 377 members. Owing to the higher requirements, both for en- 
trance and degrees, the undergraduate body is smaller in niunbers, 
enrolling this year only 459 students. As a result, the problem of 
getting good fraternity material is becoming more difficult to solve 
each year. However, the progressive spirit of Amherst fraternities 
still remains. 

Below is a list of fraternities in order of their establishment at 
Amherst : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1837 Alpha Delta Phi 40 

1841 Psi Upsilon 28 

1846 Delta Kappa Epsilon 29 

1847 Delta Upsilon 27 

1864 Chi Psi 27 

1873 Chi Phi 33 

1883 Beta Theta Pi 29 

1885 Theta Delta Chi 19 

1888 Phi Delta Theta 26 

1893 Phi Gamma Delta 24 

1895 Phi Kappa Psi 28 

1909 Kappa Theta (local) 29 

1909 Sigma Delta Rho (local) 24 \y 

THE CHAPTER 

The chapter returned to Amherst last fall depleted by the loss of 
the 1911 delegation, numbering five men, and the loss of Brother 
Elliott 13, who entered business, and Brothers Barnes and Black- 
mer '13, who are pursuing technical courses at the University of 
Pennsylvania and Yale respectively. By dint of hard, enthusiastic 
rushing, although handicapped by an old unsightly house, eight men 
were pledged and later initiated. Later in the year Brother K. B. 
Colton *15, had to withdraw from college because of illness, but 
will return next year. We have initiated C. L. Hopkins, *13, of 



/ 



186 MASSACHUSETTS BETA 

Lansing, Michigan. The loss of the present senior delegation of 
eight men will probably be felt deeply but this will in all probability 
be offset by the new house. 

Early last year Brother H. G. Lord '11 started a campaign for 
a new house and himself succeeded in obtaining pledges from the 
undergraduate members totalling four figures. Seeing that the under- 
graduates really meant business, the alumni under the leadership of 
Brother F. B. Loomis *96, took up the matter. A committee con- 
sisting of Brothers Loomis, J. S. Lawson *95, E. M. Brooks *99, and 
R. J. Bottomly '05, was appointed. "Get together" meetings were 
held in Boston and New York and enough money has now been sub- 
scribed to begin work immediately after commencement. Brother 
Loomis, whose continued service to the chapter is so often taken for 
granted by us undergraduates and who gives his time and support to 
so many chapter interests, is the one man who has enabled us to get 
the new chapter house. The chapter deeply appreciates his help 
and advice given so readily at all times. 

The house is to be of a colonial style, in harmony with other 
college buildings now in course of construction and will accommodate 
about eighteen roomers. Each study will contain a fireplace and 
will have two single bedrooms connected with it. The main floor 
will be entirely given over to social interests of the chapter, the 
arrangement being such that all rooms can be thrown into one big 
apartment for dances, receptions and the like. Owing to the slope 
of our property toward our tennis court, the house will have a greater 
number of stories at the back than in front. The ground floor of 
the rear, facing upon the tennis court will in all probability be occu- 
pied by shower baths and athletic lockers. Two brothers have 
promised to give in conjunction a pool or billiard table so a game 
room is also possible. 

At the mid-year examinations, Phi Delta Theta received the 
smallest niunber of failures of any fraternity in college. In the 
entire chapter, but five delinquencies were incurred and among these, 
there were but two conditions. Only one delinquency was received 
in the two upper delegations. Only one man received more than 
one delinquency and not a single brother came anywhere near 
"flunking out." In view of the raised requirements, this is a note- 
worthy fact, especially when the delinquencies in several other houses 
in town numbered among the thirties. Moreover, the fellows have 
held their share of honors in outside activities as an examination of 
the following list will attest. 




MASSACHUSETTS BETA 187 

Our annual initiation banquet was attended by many alumni and 
visiting brothers. According to custom, we sent delegates to the 
banquets held by the Williams and Dartmouth chapters and the 
Boston Alumni Club. 

Next year, during the erection of our new house, we hope to rent 
an entire house in close proximity, although it may be necessary for 
us to room in the new dormitory. 

Honors 

A complete Ijst of honors gained by members of the chapter, in- 
cluding class honors and others, follows: 

Class of 1912 

C. Francis Beatty, class hockey team (2) ; class swimming team 
(3) ; Four Leaf Clover board (3) ; business manager. Lit. (3) (4) ; 
French play (4) ; Amherst Forum (4) ; chairman, junior smoker 
committee (3) ; class picture committee (4). 

James Z. Colton, Kellogg Fifteen (2) ; class debating team (2) ; 
Kellogg Five (2) ; college orator (2) ; second prize, New England 
Oratorical Contest (2) ; college debating team (3) ; undergraduate 
member, Board of Public Exhibitions (4) ; president. Oratorical 
and Debating Union (4) ; .class swimming team (4) ; Ivy Orator 
(4). 

Perry A. Proud foot, class football team (1) (2) ; class basket- 
ball team (1) ; 'varsity football team (3). 

George M. Randell, class hockey team ( 1 ) ; Varsity tennis team 
(1) (2) (3) (4) ; Mandolin Club (2) (3) (4). 

Russell B. Rankin, college gymnast (3) (4). 

Raymond W. Steber, college choir (1) ; Glee Club (2) (3) (4) ; 
class cross country team (1) ; Olio board (2) ; leader. Glee Club 
(3) (4) ; class choregus (3) (4) ; college choregus (4) ; Cotillion 
Club (4). 

Joseph H. Vernon, Class baseball team (1) (2) ; Varsity base- 
ball team (1) (2) (3) (4); class baseball director (2) ; class foot- 
ball team (2) ; assistant manager, swimming team (3) (resigned) ; 
president, Scarab (4). 

Willard E. Weatherby, class relay team (4). 

Class of 1913 

Kenneth B. Beckwith, Glee Club (1) (2) (3) ; class baseball 
(1) (2) ; Mandolin Club (3) ; Varsity baseball team (3). 



1 88 MASSA CHUSETTS BETA 

Frederick J. Guetter, 'varsity football team (1) (2) (3) ; cider 
meet team (1) (2) ; vice-president, German Club (2). 

John L. King» class hockey team ( 1) ; class hockey director (2) ; 
class cross country team (1) (2) ; Varsity hockey team (2) (3) ; 
junior promenade committee (3). 

George L. Stone, Mandolin Club (3) ; dramatics (2). 

Sanf ord P. Wilcox, class hockey team ( 1 ) ; varsity hockey team 
(2) (3) ; college squash champion (2) (3) ; sophomore banquet 
committee (2) ; class relay team (3) ; captain-elect of hockey team. 

Class of 1914 

Frank A. Bernero, Student editorial board (2). 
John T. Carpenter, member Hitchcock Memorial committee (1) ; 
class football team (2). 

Dwight N. Clark, Varsity football squad (1). 
F. Ward Renfrew, cider meet team (1) (2) ; college dramatics 
(2) ; Kellogg Fifteen (2) ; Kellogg Five (2). 

Kenneth O. Shrewsbury, Varsity football squad ( 1 ) ; heavy gym 
team (2). 

Class of 1915 

Kingsley B. Colton, freshman pipe committee ( 1 ) . 

• 

Alumni Notes 

Our initiation banquet, held on the night of November 3, 1911, 
with Brother Louis £. Cadieux *03 as toastmaster, was a great suc- 
cess. Among those who honored us with short addresses were 
Brothers R. F. Paul, Dartmouth '11, J. W. Rahill, Williams '12, 
and N. M. Wright, Jr., Brown '14. It was our great pleasure to 
have with us Brothers Luitweler '12, Borland '13, Dudensing '13, 
Bullis '14 and Littlewood '14, all of Dartmouth; also A. W. Black- 
mer '09, Butts '09, Parmelee '09, Schellenberg '10, Elliott ex-'13 
and Mabry ex-' 13 of our own chapter. 

Other visitors during the past year were: Brothers Burke '03, 
O'Donnell '04, Lord '11, McClure '10, Willits ex-'13 and F. W. 
Rane '91, Ohio Zeta, now State Forester of Massachusetts. 

The engagement of Brother A. W. Blackmer '09 to Miss Helen 
T. Dana of Portland, Maine, Smith '09 has been announced. 

Brother McClure '10 has graduated from the University of West 
Virginia Law School, and is now with Enslow, Fitzpatrick, Alder- 
son & Baker, attorneys and counselors at law, Huntington, West 
Virginia. 



MASSACHUSETTS BETA 189 

Brother Cooke '11 was recently married to Miss Clara Thieme, 
Smith *10. Brother Cooke is a chemist with the Standard Oil Co., 
at Whiting, Indiana. 

Brother Lord '11 is with Potter, Choat and Prentice, Bond 
Brokers, New York City. 

Brother Gormley '11 is working for the Bullard and Gormley 
Sporting Goods Company of Chicago, 111. 

Brother Treadwell '11 is now with the Standard Oil Co., at New 
York City, and expects to go abroad during the next year in the 
capacity of agent for that company. 

Brother Beckwith '11 is with the New Departure Manufacturing 
Company of Bristol, Conn. 

Brother Elliott, ex-' 13, who of late has been working as reporter 
for The Boston Journal is now with the United States Tire Company 
at Boston. 

Brother Willits, ex-' 13, is manager of the branch office of the 
National Steam Pump Company at Kansas City, Mo. 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion we ask that all alumni or members of other chap- 
ters who know of desirable men intending to enter Amherst, will 
confer a much appreciated favor for Massachusetts Beta by notifying 
the chapter of such men. Our "rushing" takes place the week 
before the opening of college. Address all communications regard- 
ing new men to the chairman of the rushing committee, Phi Delta 
Theta House, Amherst Mass., or in summer to John L. King, Win- 
netka, 111. 

Of the Alumni of Massachusetts Beta also we ask that they 
forward immediately any change of address or occupation and any 
other note of interest about our alumni for entry in our roll book, 
and assistance in compiling the address list. All such communica- 
tions should be addressed to the chapter reporter who will convey 
them to the college registrar if requested to do so. Remember that 
communications to the registrar do not reach us, save by the long 
and arduous work of checking up our address list with his. We 
have this year made a special effort to have an up-to-date, absolutely 
reliable address list by means of careful checking with the registrar, 
return postal cards and personally questioning alumni. That the 
list is not perfect, we feel quite sure, so any information particularly 
regarding addresses of brothers will be gratefully accepted. 

We cordially invite every alumnus or member of any other 



190 MASSACHUSETTS BETA 

chapter, who can do so, to visit us in Amherst. With best wishes 
to our alumni and sister chapters for a most prosperous year, we 
remain, 

Yours in the Bond, 

James Z. Colton, 
Raymond W. Stone, 
Sanford p. Wilcox, 

Committee. 
C. Francis Beatty, Reporter, 



MICHIGAN ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 



Phi Delta Theta House^ 
Ann Arbor^ Mich.^ May 2, 1912. 

Michigan Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The enrollment in the University for the year 1911-12 shows the 
usual increase and the University now stands well above the 5,500 
mark. 

As in former years, the University has lost several valued mem- 
bers of the faculty. George P. Bums, Ohio B. '98, assistant profes- 
sor of Botany was called to Vermont to become professor of the 
same subject in that institution; Professor Gardner S. Williams, 
head of the Civil Engineering department has resigned and has 
established an office in Ann Arbor as Consulting Engineer; Dean 
John O. Reed of the Literary department has taken a years leave 
of absence, his vacancy being filled by Professor Effinger. The 
departure of the dean was necessary because of a physical break- 
down due to over work; Assistant Professor McLucas of the Law 
department has already left to enter the field of active practice. 

While we have been unfortunate in losing good men, the Uni- 
versity is to be congratulated on securing Brother A. E. White, 
Rhode Island A. *07, who came to Michigan this year to accept the 
chair of assistant professor of Metallurgy. 

The Hill Auditorium is well imder construction and when finished 
will be the largest Auditorium in the state, capable of seating 5,500 
people. Since our last letter, the new athletic club house on Ferry 
Field has been finished. The building is a two story brick structure 
with stone trimmings. This building fills a long felt need in athletic 
circles, as it affords a fit place for all athletes to take shower baths 
and to dress, as well as providing lounging rooms for visiting teams. 
No longer is it necessary for athletes to tramp up to the gymnasium 
after a hard fought game, before taking shower baths and rubdowns. 

191 



192 MICHIGAN ALPHA 

During the Summer School of last year, the Old Medical build- 
ing caught fire due to an explosion of gasoline, and was completely 
gutted. It will soon be torn down, thereby destroying one more old 
land mark. 

At last the "smudge pot" is to be removed from the campus. The 
regents voted several hundred thousand dollars to erect a new power 
and heating plant near the M. C. tracks. Not only will the rmioval 
add greatly to the beauty of the campus by doing away with the 
smoke and unsightly chimneys, but it will be a great financial saving 
as well, for it will obviate the long hauling of fuel. 

Due to the crowded conditions of the General Library, a new 
rooni has been opened on the second floor in the space formerly 
occupied by the art exhibit, which has been moved to Memorial Hall. 
This library includes the more scientific reference books. 

The Literary department has a new system of marking as a result 
of which no conditions are given. Under the new system "honor 
points" are given for excellence, a certain niunber of which are re- 
quired for graduation. 

The "million dollar campaign" for the new Michigan Union 
Club House has just been launched, and the committeemen composed 
of both alumni and undergraduates have been assigned territory in 
every part of the country, to obtain life memberships. 

This year marks the seventy-fifth anniversary of the establish- 
ment of the University. Extensive plans have been made to enter- 
tain the large number of alumni and guests who will be present dur 
ing Commencement week. A big celebration has been planned. A 
monster tent is to be put up, in which will be furnished by Univer- 
sity talent, vaudeville and other high class entertainments. A long 
parade composed of campus societies and organizations will pass be- 
fore the old boys for their approval and to show the changes that 
have taken place on the campus since the early days. The regents 
have voted several thousand dollars to help make this celebration a 
success. 

The work of organizing the alumni which was begun last year 
has been pursued with added zeal by President Hutchins, until that 
body is beginning to have a fairly complete unification. 

ATHLETICS 

The biggest thing that has happened in athletic circles for years, 
was the adoption, by the Board of Regents, of the Blanket Tax. Be- 



I 

i 



MICHIGAN ALPHA 193 

ginning with next fall, every student entering the University will be 
required to pay five dollars additional fee, for which he will receive a 
ticket, admitting him to every athletic event of whatsoever kind or 
nature, for one year. Three of the five dollars paid by women will 
be used as an improvement fund for Palmer field. Ferry field will 
also be provided with a permanent fund for improvement and main- 
tenance. The resolution adopted encouraged athletics on the part of 
the entire student body and provides for financing and encouraging 
minor sports of all kinds. 

Another dream, toward which Michigan men have ever looked for- 
ward, is beginning to look like a reality. The Edison Co., is soon to 
construct a huge dam across the Huron, which will back up the water, 
making a lake five miles long and about a half mile wide. This will 
afford an ideal place for a crew, and already, Michigan rooters are 
beginning to wonder what eight Wolverines will look like as they 
skim through the water in a shell. 

The 1911 football season started in a blaze of glory for the team 
by overwhelming our opponents in the first five games and piling up 
heavy scores. But injury and sickness overcame several of the play- 
ers, and with the possible exception of the last half of the Pennsyl- 
vania game, the team seemed unable to play together in the usual 
spirit that is such a large factor in one of Coach Yost's football ma- 
chines. The most important game of the football season was with 
Pennsylvania, who came to Ann Arbor a top heavy favorite because 
the Michigan team had been beaten the week before by Cornell at 
Ithaca by a 6 to score, and several players had returned home with 
injuries which put them on the cripple list until the close of the sea- 
son. The Michigan-Pennsylvania game is never to be forgotten. 
With a furious snow storm blowing down the field and the weather 
somewhat below freezing, the teams fought as few teams ever fought 
on Ferry Field before. Pennsylvania gained about twice as much 
ground as Michigan, which was due mostly to the wonderful plung- 
ing and open field running of their captain, Mercer. The score stood 
9 to 5 in Pennsylvania's favor and only two short minutes left to 
play, when Jimmy Craig, on an old trick play, darted around Penn's 
right end for a touchdown. It was the same play that had defeated 
the Red and Blue two years before. The final score was 11 to 9. 
The Nebraska game was a disappointment in a way, yet many think 
Michigan was lucky in tying the strong Comhusker eleven. The 
score was 6 to 6. The team went to Lincoln with three stars crippled, 



194 MICHIGAN ALPHA 

and the general condition of the men none too good because of the 
bitterly fought game against Penn. the week before. The men were 
in condition for the Penn. game and the game at Lincoln seemed 
more like a post-season game, there being a general "let down" after 
the previous week's hard fought battle. 

Considering the casualties which befell Yost's men, the football 
season was very successful. Syracuse and Nebraska held Michigan 
to tie scores. M. A. C, which had a very strong team was beaten 15 
to 3. Cornell was the only team to hiunble the Maize and Blue, de- 
feating us by a score of 6 to 0. Case was defeated 24 to ; O. S. U. 
by a score of 19 to Oj and Vanderbilt was barely outplayed with a 
score of 9 to 8. The climax was reached when the Wolverines 
humbled Penn, 11 to 9. 

Michigan's 1911 track season was full of surprises. With only 
Craig and Horner, as a foundation upon which to build a team, Dr. 
Kranzelein, the new coach, took a squad of inexperienced men and 
made a strong aggregation before the season was over. Michigan lost 
both indoor meets, one to Syracuse at Syracuse and the other to Cor- 
nell at Ann Arbor. The meet here was spectacular. Bema and Jones 
of Cornell, and Craig and Horner of Michigan, all of whom are in- 
tercollegiate record holders, performing in brilliant style. Michigan 
defeated Syracuse easily in the outdoor meet held here, by the score of 
80 to 24. Michigan sent only the mile relay team to the Pennsyl- 
vania relay games, and again it was forced to yield first place to Chi- 
cago, getting second as in the previous year. 

Doctor Kranzelein took only ten men to Boston to represent Mich- 
igan in the Eastern Intercollegiate at the Harvard Stadium. It was 
the most wonderful track meet ever held in America. Records were 
broken or tied in every track event except the hurdles, and in the pole 
vault and shot-put new marks were set up. Craig of Michigan tied 
his own world's record in the 220 yard dash, running it in 21 :l-5. 
In the 100 yard dash he also equalled the intercollegiate record of 
9 4-5. Homer made a new intercollegiate record for the shot-put. 
Michigan got third place with a total of 24 points, Yale barely get- 
ting second by one-half a point. Cornell won the meet with 30 
points. 

Coach Rickey turned out a very successful baseball team from 
scant material. Michigan lost the final game to Brown at Providence, 
by a score of 2 to 1. Out of the 26 games played, 16 were won, 8 
lost and 2 tied. 



MICHIGAN ALPHA 195 

The chapter was represented by Brother Barton on the football 
squad, Brother Half on the 'Varsity mile relay team, and Brother 
M. Shafroth on the 1911 'Varsity Tennis team. Brother Haff was 
also a point winner in the 440 yard dash at the Intercollegiate. 

FRATERNITIES 

Fraternities still hold the important place which they always have 
enjoyed at Michigan. Since the organization of the Inter-fraternity 
Council three years ago, it has lead in several matters of reform, and 
now as always stands for advancement, and all that is good to further 
both the interests of the University and of the fraternities themselves. 
At its instigation cards giving the grades of fraternity members are 
received from the faculty, and by its efforts certain rules pertaining 
to freshmen have been invoked. 

During the past year, Phi Kappa Sigma purchased the old Koon 
property back of us and remodeled the house throughout. Gamma 
Phi Beta has broken ground for the erection of a splendid new home 
on South University Avenue about one hundred yards east of our 
house. Alpha Sigma Phi and Alpha Tau Omega have purchased 
houses. 

The Fraternities with years of establishment at the University 
and memberships are as follows: 

Established. Name Members. 

1845 Chi Psi 25 

1846 Alpha Delta Phi 32 

1855 Delta Kappa Epsilon 20 

1858 Sigma Phi 20 

1858 Zeta Psi 13 

1865 Psi Upsilon 32 

1845 Beta Theta Pi (re-established 1867) 29 

1875 Phi Kappa Psi 20 

1876 Delta Upsilon 28 

1877 Sigma Chi 26 

1874 Delta Tau Delta (re-established 1880) 26 

1864 Phi Delta Theta (re-established 1887) 31 

1888 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 29 

1889 Theta Delta Chi 24 

1892 Kappa Sigma (re-established 1902) 30 

1902 Sigma Nu 25 

1885 Phi Gamma Delta (re-established 1902) 24 



J 



MICHIGAN ALPHA 

Alpha Tau Omega (re-established 1904) 29 

«#04 Acada 20 

1905 Phi Kappa Sigma 27 

1908 Alpha Sigma Phi 25 

1909 Sigma Upsilon Psi (local) 9 



Professional Fraternities 

1869 Phi Delta Phi (law) 23 

• 1882 Nu Sigma Nu (medical) 30 

1882 Delta Sigma Delta (dental) 22 

1883 Phi Delta Chi (pharmacy) 15 

1889 Xi Psi Phi (dental) 36 

1892 Delta Chi (law) 24 

1893 Alpha Sigma (homeopathetic) 26 

1897 Phi Rho Sigma (medical) 25 

1898 Phi Beta Phi (medical) 35 

1899 Phi Alpha Gamma (homeopathetic) 23 

1902 Sinfonia (musical) 28 

1905 Phi Alpha Delta (law) 22 

1905 Phi Chi (medical) 31 

1905 Psi Omega (dental) Z'6 

1906 Alpha Kappa Kappa (medical) 30 

1906 Pi Upsilon Rho (homeopathetic) 25 

191 1 Gamma Eta Gamma (law) 19 

Sororities 

1882 Gamma Phi Beta 24 

1885 Delta Gamma 27 

1886 Collegiate Sorosis 28 

1888 Pi Beta Phi 18 

1890 Kappa Kappa Gamma 30 

1892 Alpha Phi 28 

1893 Kappa Alpha Theta 26 

1898 Alpha Chi Omega 21 

1905 Chi Omega 25 

/ 1908 Omega Upsilon 13 

1890 Alpha Epsilon Iota (women's medical) 6 

THE CHAPTER 

During the past year, we lost by graduation Brothers Herbert A. 
Goetz, Robert E. Kusterer, Orville E. White, Albert J. Wohlgemuth, 
and Charles F. Landsheft. Brothers Morrison Shafroth, Wade W. 



L 



MICHIGAN ALPHA 197 

Olivery and Woodward S. James have left college. Brother Karl M. 
Scott is a senior in the Medical Department. 

We have affiliated Brothers Robert G. Beck, 111., Beta '13 and 
Joseph C. Bogue, Colo., Alpha '14. 

We have initiated Albert L. Carpenter, Detroit, Mich. ; Edgar M. 
Williams, Akron, Ohio; Francis A. Bade, Goshen, Ind. ; John H. 
Jay, Shenandoah, la. ; Gray B. Gray, Denver, Colo. ; and Edward H. 
Idema, Grand Rapids, Mich. 

We are represented on the faculty this year by Brothers H. A. 
Sanders, Michigan Alpha; £. D. Jones, Ohio Beta; Dr. C. W. Ed- 
munds, Indiana Alpha ; £. C. Case, Kansas Alpha ; E. D. Rich, N. 
Y. Epsilon ; A. E. White, Rhode Island Alpha ; and Earl V. Moore, 
Michigan Alpha. 

Early last fall, Washtenaw Avenue was paved with concrete, and 
a new cement walk was put in on South University. 

The lodge room has been completely refinished. A dome ceiling 
has been put in with brown strips running the entire length and 
breadth of the room, giving the ceiling a beam effect. The walls 
have been done in light blue, carrying out the same idea of beams 
with strips at regular intervals. Running the entire length of the 
walls, is an oak seat with a high back. At the head of the room is a 
slightly raised platform, on which are the president's chair and desk. 
The reporter and secretary each has an oak desk, and the warden an 
oak pedestal. On the floor is a red velvet rug which completes the 
tone of the room. 

Entire new paraphernalia has been purchased and upper classmen 
appear in robes at all regular meetings. Every meeting is a "model 
meeting," to which our new acquisitions lend greatly to the solemnity 
of the occasion. 

The first floor and dining room have been newly curtained with 
netting and silk overdrapes. The first floor has been done in cream 
with green overdrapes, excepting the ladies' reception room which is 
a rich gold color. The dining room curtains are light tan with brown 
overdrapes and sunbursts. The subdued effect produced is much more 
pleasing than the glare caused by the old white curtains. 

Plans are now on foot to completely remodel both bath rooms. 
They are to have tiled floors and sides with additional tubs, showers, 
and lavatories. Our bath rooms are now wholly inadequate, and it is 
our intention that this work be done during the coming summer. The 
chapter has voted to raise $500.00 and we shall endeavor to raise a 
like amount from the alumni. Already money is coming in for this 
purpose. 



198 MICHIGAN ALPHA 

Honors 

Walter S. Palmer, Friars. 

H. Earl Hoover, Manager Michigan Musical Clubs, '11*'12 ; man- 
aging editor 1912 Michiganensian, Michigamua, Vulcans, Senior 
Prom, committee, Mandolin Club. 

Earl V. Moore, Opera committee, music and drama editor Michi- 
gan Daily, Michigamua, Druids, chairman Senior Prom, committee, 
faculty of University School of Music. 

Carroll B. Haff, 'Varsity track team, Sphinx, Michigan Union 
Opera, Gargoyle staff, Friars, 'Varsity mile relay team. 

Bnice E. Anderson, interclass basketball manager, Triangles, Al- 
chemists, publicity committee Michigan Union Opera, Junior Hop 
representative. 

Wilson J. Wetterau, Michigan Daily staff. 

Allan R. Black, Friars. 

Harold S. Hulbert, Phi Rho Sigma, president Woodrow Wilson 
Club, Craftsman, manager Science departments hockey. 

Charles P. Barton, Jr., 'Varsity track squad. 

James H. Wilkins, Jr., Musical Clubs, German play, Michigan 
Union, Sunday Afternoon Entertainment Committee. 

George W. Ballantine, assistant editor of Michiganensian. 

Symmes F. Oliver, 'Varsity track squad. 

Thomas J. Miller, Michigan Union Opera. 

Francis A. B^e, Gargoyle staff, art contributor Michiganensian, 

Gray B. Gray, freshman track team. 

Alumni Notes 

Joe Curtis, '07, the famous football player, is now located in 
Kansas City with the Standard Oil Co. 

Peter G. Sjoblom, *89, died on April 11, 1911, at Minneapolis. 
He was the editor of the Minneapolis Telegram, 

Leroy J. Williams, '03, is a member of the Colorado legislature. 
He is an attorney, located at Central City, Colo. 

Albert J. Wohlgemuth, '11, is the correspondent of the Western 
Underwriter, and is located in Cincinnati, O. 

E. Jay Wohlgemuth, '04, was married June 22, 1911, at Cincin- 
nati, O., to Miss Stella Elizabeth Goss, daughter of Charles Fred- 
erick Goss, the well known clergyman and author. Brother Wohlge- 
muth is the president of the Western Undenvriter company of Chi- 
cago and Cincinnati. 



k 



MICHIGAN ALPHA 199 

Annand Rudolph Miller, '97, is the owner and operator of a fine 
fruit ranch at Walla Walla, Wash. 

Will G. Moore, formerly of Bruges, Belgium, is connected with 
Robert W. Himt & Co., of Chicago, in their London offices. His ad- 
dress is No. 7 Pountney Hill, London, E. C, England. 

James Lawshe, '10, was married on May 1 to Miss Gladys Wilson 
of Wabash, Indiana, and will be at home in San Carlos, Arizona. 

H. A. Goetz, *11, is employed with BrotHer C. F. Idema, '09, in 
the Elliott Machine Co., of Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Robert E. Kusterer, *11, is with the Stickley Furniture Co., of 
Grand Rapids. 

T. G. Foster, ex-' 12, was married on May 20 to Miss Pattingill, 
of Lansing, Mich. 

Ray Hoover, '08, and Earl Hoover, '12, are with Hoover & 
Mason in their phosphate mining operations at Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. 

W. O. Cochrane, *10, is located at Detroit, with the Frederick 
Steams Co., Chemists. 

F. S. Hawley, '11, is the Chicago representative of the Aetna 
Powder Co. 

A. A. Tredway, '07, was married last September to Miss Harriet 
Hyde, of Cleveland, Ohio. 

George Jay, '10, is managing his father's drug firm at Shenan- , 
doah, Iowa. 

M. Shafroth, '10, has been taken into law partnership with his 
father at Denver, Colo. 

George Morrison, '07, was married on last Christmas to Miss 
Mabel May Snyder, of Oneil, Nebraska. 

CONCLUSION 

The chapter has maintained its scholastic standing among the fra- 
ternities represented at Michigan. 

We wish to thank our aliunni for recommending new men, for 
their aid in rushing, and for their ever thoughtfulness in the welfare 
of the chapter. You can do us no greater service than that of recom- 
mending to us good material entering the university. We ask that you 
please forward inmiediately any change in address or occupation, and 
any other notes of interest about our alumni for entry in the roll book 
and address list. 



200 MICHIGAN ALPHA 

We want the alumni to know that they are always welcome and 
that there is always a standing invitation for them to visit ns. 

With the sincerest wishes for the success of every member of Phi 
Delta Theta, we are, 

Yours in the Bond, 

Geo. E, McConley, Jr. 
D. Cecil Johnson, 

Committee. 
H. Earl Hoover, Reporter. 



'I 




MINNESOTA ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OP MINNESOTA 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
1812 Fourth St., S. E. 
Minneapolis, Minn., March 30, 1912. 

Minnesota Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The University opened September 21, in all departments with 
an enrollment of close to 5000. 

During the year, two new engineering buildings have been com- 
pleted and two medical buildings and an agricultural engineering 
building are in process of construction. The Elliot Memorial Hos- 
pital is completed and in operation. 

The inauguration of President George Edgar Vincent, took 
place in October and was an event in which educational leaders 
from over the entire country participated. A feature of the student 
demonstration was a mammoth torchlight parade. 

Professor James Paige is now acting dean of the Law College 
until Professor W. R. Vance of Yale asstunes active duty next fall. 
We regret to announce that Miss Ada Comstock, Dean of Women, 
has resigned her chair to accept a similar position at Smith College. 
Dean F. J. WuUing, Dean of the College of Pharmacy is being 
mentioned as a successor to Dr. Wiley of the Department of Agri« 
culture. 

In debate Minnesota came out with flying colors, winning both 
decisions in the three cornered contest with Wisconsin and Nebraska. 

Commencement is to be held the week of June 9th, Wednesday 
being Aliunni day and the graduation exercises on June 13th, con- 
cluding the week. 

The University year for 1912-1913 will begin Monday Septem- 
ber 10th. 

The nmnber of students in the University is as follows : Gradu- 

201 



202 MINNESOTA ALPHA 

ates, 144; Academic Department: Seniors, 214; Jimiors, 242; 
Sophomores, 399; Freshmen, 517; Special, 249; Law department, 
442; Women, 1,475; Engineering department, 420; Mining depart- 
ment, 105; Medicine department, 171; Dentistry department, 206; 
Pharmacy department, 90; Agricultural department, including the 
Forestry students and only those agricultural students of collegiate 
grade, 434. Grand total of 5,118. 

ATHLETICS 

In all departments of athletics, Minnesota has been particularly 
successful, especially in football, in which she won the Western 
Championship. In basketball she finished in fourth place. Pros- 
pects are bright for a successful track and baseball season and it is 
expected that the University will be represented at the Relay Carni- 
val in Philadelphia this spring. 

FRATERNITIES 

Phi Dplta Theta ranks fourth in scholarship, being preceded by 
Delta Upsilon, Beta Theta Pi and Phi Gamma Delta in the order 
named. 

The fraternity council is stronger than ever this year and is 
receiving the support of all the fraternities in regulating Greek 
letter affairs. 

The Phi Gamma Delta has just entered their new $15,000 home 
and the Alpha Delta Phi expect to enter their house before the year 
closes. Alpha Zeta, the agricultural fraternity, are occupying a new 
$8,000 home near the farm school. 

The following is a list of the fraternities and sororities at Minne- 
sota in the order of their establishment, together with the active 
membership of each. 

Established. Name. Members. 

1874 Chi Psi 26 

1881 Phi Delta Theta 18 

1883 Delta Tau Delta 15 

1888 Phi Kappa Psi 21 

1888 Sigma Chi 20 

1889 Beta Theta Pi 29 

1889 Delta Kappa Epsilon 18 

1890 Phi Gamma Delta 25 

1890 Delta Upsilon 29 



MINNESOTA ALPHA 203 

1891 Psi Upsilon 28 

1891 Alpha Delta Phi 22 

1892 Theta Delta Chi 20 

1899 Zeta Psi 19 

1900 Kappa Sigma 15 

1902 Sigma Alpha Ep$ilon 31 

1902 Alpha Tau Omega 24 

1904 Sigma Nu 21 

1906 Acacia (masonic) 20 

1910 Phi Sigma Kappa 26 

Sororities 

1880 Kappa Kappa Gamma 29 

1882 Delta Gamma 26 

1889 Kappa Alpha Theta , 31 

1890 Pi Beta Phi 28 

1890 Alpha Phi 28 

1894 Delta Delta Delta 19 

1902 Gamma Phi Beta 29 

1907 Alpha Xi Delta 18 

Alpha Gamma Delta 27 

Professional Fraternities 



1908 



1891 Phi Delta Phi (law) 21 

1891 Nu Sigma Nu (medical) 24 

1892 Delta Chi (law) 26 

1892 Delta Sigma Delta (dental) 29 

1898 Alpha Kappa Kappa (medical) 32 

1901 Alpha Epsilon Iota (women's medical) 7 

1903 Phi Rho Sigma (medical) 24 

1903 Phi Beta Pi (medical) 27 

1904 Phi Delta Chi (pharmaceutical) 21 

1904 Theta Tau (engineering) 25 

1904 Alpha Chi Sigma (chemistry) 24 

1905 Delta Phi Delta (law) 27 

1905 Xi Psi Phi (dental) 21 

1906 Alpha Zeta (agricultural) 20 

1907 Sigma Kappa Alpha (m.ining) 20 

1909 Alpha Kappa Phi (law) 30 

1910 Phi Delta Kappa (educational) 19 



/ 



204 MINNESOTA ALPHA 



THE CHAPTER 



Twelve men returned in the fall. Brothers Stanley M. Vance 
and George M. McCanna took their degrees in law and Brother 
Charles W. Walters graduated from the School of Mines. Brother 
Herbert L. Thompson returned to finish his course in engineering. 
Brothers Leo M. Blanchette, George C. Lindeberg and George W. 
Snyder were initiated. Brothers Neely Pardee, Wisconsin Alpha, 
and Harvey Hoshour, Pennsylvania Beta, have been affiliated — 
giving an active membership of 18. 

Four other Phis are now attending the University, Brothers 
Zimmermann, Indiana Beta; Paul Wilson, Iowa Alpha; and Dennis 
Sullivan, South Dakota Alpha, in the School of Medicine and Bro- 
ther Herman Pettibone, Illinois Alpha, in the College of Forestry. 

The chapter was favored by a visit from Brother George Banta 
early in the year. 

The annual banquet was held March 15th, at the St. Paul Hotel. 
About seventy brothers were present. Plans for a new chapter 
house were discussed and prospects are bright for our entering a 
new home in September. 

This year the chapter will lose seven men by graduation. 

^ Honors 

Brothers Breckenridge, Lindeberg, McCormick and Pettibone 
won the interf ratemity relay for the fourth time in five years. 

Brother Hayward won his "M" in football last fall. 

Brother Lindeberg is on the track sqiiad. 

Brother Snyder is a member of Nu Sigma Nu (medical), and 
Brush and Pencil (art). 

Brothers Hoshour and Webster are members of Phi Delta PhL 

Brother Breckenridge was on the Junior Ball program commit- 
tee and is a member of Phi Delta Chi (pharmacy). 

Brother Peppard is president of the senior medical class. 

Brother Johnstone was assistant football coach last fall. 

Brot];iers Klimenhagen and Webster are members of the Glee 
Club. 

Alumni Notes 

E. C. Parker '05, has just returned from government service in 
China. 

R. W. Wetmore '02, has been elected director in the Shevlin Co.. 
and secretary and treasurer of the Shoshone Lumber Co. 



MINNESOTA ALPHA 205 

Dalton Andrew '10, has gone to San Francisco where he will 
take up advertising with the San Fri^icisco Tim^s. 

Victor Tryon '05, has entered the banking business in Manhat- 
tan, Montana. 

S. M. McCanna '09, has given up his law practice and entered 
the real estate business. 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion we wish to urge our alumni and our brothers of 
this or any other chapter, who know of desirable men intending to 
enter Minnesota, to notify us to that effect. On behalf of the 
active chapter we extend thanks and gratitude to the alumni for the 
interest they have shown in the active chapter. 

It will be of great assistance if every alumnus will kindly ack- 
nowledge the receipt of this letter and notify the reporter from time 
to time of any change in address or give other information that 
may be necessary to keep our records accurate and complete. 

Yours in the Bond, 

T. Albert Peppard, 
Herman E. Hayward, 
George C. Lindeberg, 

Committee. 
T. A. Peppard, Reporter 



MISSISSIPPI ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OP MISSISSIPPI 



Phi Delta Theta House^ 
University, Miss., April 25, 1912. 

Mississippi Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

In probably no period of the history of the University has the in- 
stitution gone through such a trying crisis as it has experienced in 
the last year. After about eighteen months of student and political 
anti-fraternity agitation, the Board of Trustees gave its decision 
against the continued existence of Greek letter fraternities here. At 
the last session of the legislature, the anti-fraternity party in school 
and state, not content with the decision of the trustees in their favor, 
succeeded in swaying both the senate and the house so completely that 
a violent anti- fraternity bill was passed, and the seal of the state 
placed on the verdict of the trustees. 

All the efforts in its power have been made by the Pan-Hellenic, 
of which Brother McKinney is president, to stem the tide and gain a 
hearing from the state, but the opposing forces are too strong at pres- 
ent to be coped with. It is to be hoped that the agitation will die 
down with the subsidence of last year's intense political feeling, and 
that when the state is less bitterly divided against itself, the question 
will receive cool and judicious consideration, strictly on its own 
merits. Such a consideration will, we are sure, result in the exonera- 
tion and restoration to our Alma Mater of the fraternity we love, and 
her Hellenic sisters. 

Speaking for the whole body of fraternity men here, we are glad 
to say that, even in the moments of most acute excitement our party 
has not been guilty of any dishonorable act. Whatever the final out- 
come, the fraternity men have been true Greeks, and we are certain 
that when the matter again comes up, this conduct on our part will 
help put us right in the public mind. 

In the meantime, in spite of the anti-fraternity upheaval, the 

206 



MISSISSIPPI ALPHA 207 

school has progressed in the matter of buildings and of campus im- 
provements. In the last session of the legislature, the $40,000 offered 
the University from the Peabody Fund was supplemented by the 
appropriation of $10,000 necessary before this offer should be made 
good, and we are now to have a handsome new Educational building, 
called the George- Peabody Hall. The new $50,000 library has been 
in use all this session, and is by far the handsomest and most spacious 
building the University has ever had. 

There have been very few changes in the personnel of the faculty. 
Doctor Purdue, S. A. £., Ph. D. from Princeton, came this year to fill 
the position of Assistant Professor of Chemistry made vacant by Doc- 
tor Kennon. The latter is now head of the department of Physics and 
Astronomy, to succeed Doctor Johnson, who died last summer. Doc- 
tor Smith from Virginia is a new member of the Medical faculty. 

ATHLETICS 

Our last spring's baseball team was weakened by the prevailing 
dissensions and consequently though otherwise we had a fairly suc- 
cessful season, we lost two out of three games with our inveterate 
enemy, Mississippi A. and M. Phi Delta Theta was represented on 
the 'Varsity by Brother Bill Bailey, who did good batting and out- 
field work. 

The football season bade fair to be the most glorious in our his- 
tory, but, for various reasons which we are confident will be removed 
next fall, we lost both the Vanderbilt and the A. and M. games. 
Brother Haxton, who was not eligible on account of protracted ab- 
sence last session, was the efficient coach of the scrub team, and did 
splendid work with very raw material. 

The basketball season, which was a fairly successful one for the 
'Varsity, was especially remarkable for the unusual interest awakened 
in this game, among the student body. Class teams were organized, 
and great enthusiasm was manifested. 

FRATERNITIES 

Herewith, given in the order of their organization here, is a 
numerical comparison of the local chapters : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1850 Delta Kappa Epsilon 13 

1855 Delta Psi 6 

1857 Sigma Chi 9 



208 MISSISSIPPI ALPHA 

1857 Phi Kappa Psi 14 

1866 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 6 

1877 Phi Delta Theta 5 

1886 Delta Tau Delta 12 

1899 Chi Omega 1 

1900 Kappa Alpha 11 

1904 Delta Delta Delta 2 

THE CHAPTER 

Mississippi Alpha opened the year with five returned men. 
Brother Robert Baird, of Tennessee Alpha, was with us for the mid- 
term, but withdrew at the end of that period. 

Small as our chapter has been, we feel no hesitation in saying that 
our influence in the school is wide and strong. The attacks of the 
hostile faction have naturally drawn us closer together in fraternity 
bonds, and, though the ruling of the trustees and the legislature pre- 
vented the usual initiations, we do not feel that the past year has 
been a wholly disastrous one for Mississippi Alpha. 

Honors 

Brother Bailey made the 'Varsity basketball and baseball teams, 
and was captain of the sophomore basketball team. 

Brother Franklin is assistant librarian and a member of the 
Junior Prom. Dance committee. 

Brother Haxton was coach of the Scrub football team, and cap- 
tain of the Junior basketball team. 

Brother Mayo is president of the Scribblers* Club, and chairman 
of the Social committee of the Y. M. C. A. 

Brother McKinney is president of the Pan-Hellenic Council, so- 
ciety editor of the Mississippian, the college weekly, a member of the 
Junior Prom. Dance committee, vice-president of the Masonic Club, 
a member of the Scribblers' Club, and has a place on the editorial 
staff of Ole MisSj the annual. 

CONCLUSION 

Scarred and battered by the last year's dissensions, the University 
yet looks forward hopefully to a better and more peaceful future, 
when the anti-fraternity party is no more, and when fraternity man 
and non-fraternity man shall be united in patriotic efforts to serve the 
school. 



MISSISSIPPI ALPHA 209 

As for Mississippi Alpha, though her fortunes are at present 
under a cloud, yet she is by no means r^dy to give up hope, and she 
takes this opportunity of appealing to her sister chapters and to her 
alumni not to desert her in her hour of need. To all Phi Delta 
Theta's who feel enough interest in us to read this letter, we extend 
our greetings and best wishes for this year and all the years to come. 

Cornell S. Franklin, 
R. Kenneth Haxton. 

Committee. 
Thomas F. Mayo, Reporter. 



MISSOURI ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Columbia, Mo., April 24, 1912. 

Missouri Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The University is gradually coming into its own as a state institu- 
tion, and with the increased attendance in every department this year, 
it will soon be recognized as one of the highest schools in the United 
States. Already its Agriculture Department has gained nation wide 
reputation, for every year at the International Stock Show in Chicago 
our Stock Judging team carries away the honors from all the com- 
peting schools in the Union. 

A new $50,000 Veterinary Building was moved into this year, and 
this department is growing immensely in efficiency, and in attendance. 
There is also a new modem Dairy Bam for the famous "Josephine," 
and the other fine dairy cattle to occupy. 

It is the intention of the board of curators to make a second 
Quadrangle where the Horticulture grounds now are. The Horticul- 
ture Building will bound it on the west, the magnificent Agriculture 
Building will bound it on the north, and the contract has been let 
for two new buildings to bound it on the other two sides. Work has 
already begun on a $75,000 Physics Building which will be on the 
south side, and as soon as this is completed work will be started on a 
new Chemistry Building which will be on the east. 

Dean Lawson of the Law Department has resigned as Dean and 
will leave as soon as school is out for France where he will take up 
the study of criminal procedure in that country. The vacancy caused 
by his resignation will be filled bv Brother E. W. Hinton, Mo. Alpha 
'90. 

ATHLETICS 

Missouri has not done much in athletics so far this year. In foot- 
ball we did not have as good a team as usual, and were never in the 

210 



■•"C 



MISSO URI ALPHA 2 1 1 

ranning for the championship. We tied with Kansas our old rivals 
and had to be contented with this. 

In basketball we did not have our usual good team, and proved to 
be easy for most of our contestants. 

The track team was strong as usual, and up to their old form. 
We won the meet against Kansas by a score of 55 to 30. 

Our baseball season began about a week ago with Wisconsin as 
our first opponent, and the game resulted in a tie. Brother Helm is 
on the pitching staff of the 'varsity and pitched a very good game 
against Wisconsin. On account of the bad weather this spring the 
team has had no outside practice as yet, and considering this disad- 
vantage they showed exceptionally good form, and we have hopes of 
winning the Missouri Valley Championship. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternities as a rule are not in as prosperous condition as 
usual because of the new freshmen rule which went into effect this 
year. This rule was passed by the faculty last spring and reads as 
follows : No man shall be initiated into a fraternity nor live in the 
house, until he has 24 hours credit in the university. This has caused 
the fraternities as rule to have a smaller number of men and thus 
works a hardship on them, but it is beneficial in some ways, as it does 
away with the class of men who come to school merely to make a fra- 
ternity and then leave at the end of their first year. It was passed to 
raise the scholastic standing of the fraternities, and there is no deny- 
ing that it has succeeded, for previously the fraternities always stood 
below the average student body but the first semester this year they 
climbed above this average. 

The Beta Theta Pi house burned down during the Christmas hol- 
idays, and they will start a new fine home sometime in the near 
future. Their new home will be directly across from us. 

The Sigma Alpha Epsilon and the Phi Gamma Delta moved into 
fine new houses this year. 

The Pi Kappa Alpha's were admitted to the Pan-Hellenic Coun- 
cil this year. This now makes 12 national fraternities in the Coun- 
cil. There are also five national sororities here now and the Chi 
Omegas are going to grant a charter to a local chapter who has been 
petitioning them. 

The fraternities in order of their entrance in the university, and 
the number of active members are as follows : 



212 MISSOURI ALPHA 

Established. Name. Members. 

1870 Phi Delta Theta 19 

1884 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 12 

1886 Sigma Nu 18 

1890 Beta Theta Pi 13 

1891 Kappa Alpha 19 

1896 Sigma Chi 21 

1898 Kappa Sigma 18 

1899 Phi Gamma Delta 9 

1905 Delta Tau Delta 15 

1906 Alpha Tau Omega 20 

1908 Phi Kappa Psi 17 

1910 Pi Kappa Alpha 19 

Sororities 

1875 Kappa Kappa Gamma 19 

1899 Pi Beta Phi 19 

1909 Kappa Alpha Theta 18 

1909 Delta Gamma 21 

1910 Alpha Phi 19 

Honorary and Professional 

1899 Phi Delta Phi 21 

1902 Tau Beta Pi 23 

1905 Phi Beta Pi 12 

1909 Phi Alpha Delta 18 

1890 Theta Nu Epsilon 22 

THE CHAPTER 

On account of the new ruling the chapter has fewer men than 
usual, which makes it hard on the active men to keep up the house. 
Otherwise the chapter is in excellent condition. At a banquet here 
in November a movement was begun to collect money to pay off the 
indebtedness on our lots. This money has been collected and the lots 
now stand free from debt. These lots are in the most desirable loca- 
tion in the city, and now that they are clear from debt we can go 
about building a new chapter house in the right way. To do this we 
must have help from the alumni, and all assistance from them will 
be greatly appreciated. It is nearly a necessity that we have a new 
house within the next two or three years. All the fraternities here in 
school have either built new houses within the last three or four years 



i 



MISSOURI ALPHA 213 

or they have plans for building within the next few years. The Phi 
Gamma Delta's just moved into a fine new house on the left of us 
and the Beta Theta Pi's are constructing a new house on the right of 
us. It seems funny that all these other fraternities can have nice new 
homes owned by themselves, when Phi Delta Theta the best fraternity 
here, and one that was here IS years before any other, has to live in 
an old dilapidated house which we rent. I am sure that if the alumni 
realized the importance and the necessity of a new house they would 
be more willing to help the active members. 

There are three Brother Phi's in the faculty now. They are Dean 
E. W. Hinton, of the Law Department, Mo. Alpha '90; J. P. Mc- 
Baine also of the Law Department, Mo. Alpha '02 ; and D. H. Dolly 
in the School of Medicine, Va. Gamma '97. 

There are now 19 active men in the fraternity and 9 pledges who 
will soon be initiated. 

The regular meeting is on Tuesday night, Founders' Day is 
observed on the 15th of March, and Alumni Day on the 15th day of 
October. 

Honors 

The most important honors held by men in the fraternity are : 

Charles C. Byers, President of the Pan-Hellenic Council, Phi 
Delta Phi, Mystical Seven, Delta Sigma Rho. 

J. P. Klein, Tri Chi. 

R. A. Drum, Cadet band. 

G. N. Lockridge, Phi Alpha Delta. 

C. A. Calvird, Theta Nu Epsilon, Phi Delta Epsilon. 

F. C. Mann, Tri Chi, secretary of the senior law class. 

C. T. Helm, Theta Nu Epsilon, pitcher 'varsity baseball team. 

J. T. Ready, Theta Nu Epsilon. 

R. L. Dearmont, Phi Delta Phi, vice-president of the freshman 
law class. 

H. B. Pankey, Phi Delta Phi, Theta Nu Epsilon. 

CONCLUSION 

It is the earnest wish of the chapter that all alumni communicate 
with the chapter in some way during the school year. A visit to the 
chapter by the alumni is not only enjoyed by the active members, but 
the benefits to the chapter of a visit are readily apparent. In the 
past years many good men have been won for Phi Delta Theta as a 
result of the efforts of the alumni, both in speaking to the prospective 



214 MISSOURI ALPHA 

students, and in writing to the chapter the date and time, as nearly as 
possible, that the new student will arrive. The fall session of school 
of 1912 begins about the 18th of September and communications to 
the chapter, both in respect to new men and suggestions will be greatly 
appreciated. The rushing committee, to whom communications re- 
ferring to new men should be addressed, will be glad to have a' notifi- 
cation as near the opening day as possible. The active members wish 
to extend their thanks to all alumni, for their efiForts in bringing Mis- 
souri Alpha to the position she now holds. 

Yours in the Bond, 

James P. Klein, 

Reporter. 



MISSOURI BETA 

WESTMINSTER COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
9 East Tenth Street, 
Fulton, Mo., April 1, 1912. 

Missouri Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greetings'. 

THE COLLEGE 

The New Westminster is a reality. Westminster Hall is com- 
pleted and occupied. It answers its purpose very well, but will 
soon be supplemented by a gymnasium, library, and chapel. Some 
money has been raised for these buildings, but more is needed. 
This is a splendid opportimity for the friends and alumni of the 
college to show their loyalty. If they do, "Greater Westminster" 
will be the result. 

Dr. C. B. Boving of Hannibal^ Mo., a Westminster man, has 
taken hold in the presidency, last held by Dr. D. R. Kerr. The 
chair of English, left vacant by Prof. W. H. Kerr's resignation, 
has been filled by Prof. J. H. Atkinson. Prof. Russell Johnston 
has succeeded Prof. Brenneman as head of the Department of 
Physics. The chair of Biology, left open by Prof. W^. I. Utter- 
back's resignation, is occupied by Prof. Knapp. Prof. A. L. Hall 
Quest has taken the place of Prof. C. Vandcrvelde as the head 
of the department of Philosophy and Bible. 

ATHLETICS 

E. M. Tipton has taken charge of the college athletics. He 
has put a new spirit into all of the teams. 

In baseball, season of 1911, the team was very successful, win- 
ning most of the games played, and barely losing the state cham- 
pionship of the colleges. Our prospects for a winning team in 
1912 are even better. 

In football, Westminster won the college championship of the 
state. Several of the men made the All-Missouri team. 

215 



216 MfSSOURI BETA 

FRATERNITIES 

The three fraternities have very high standing in the college, 
and have a great influence in the college activities. In the order 
of their establishment, with membership, they are as follows: 

1868 Beta Theta Pi, 11 active, 4 pledged. 

1880 Phi Delta Theta, 17 active, 1 pledged. 

1890 Kappa Alpha ( Southern) 17 active, 4 pledged. 

THE CHAPTER 

Our chapter returned ten men this year, losing by graduation: 
Brothers J. S. Penney and H. H. Mclntire; by withdrawal, 
Brothers J. T. Ready, T. H. Harp, R. H. Kerr, B. C. Riley, and 
K. J. Maxwell. 

Since February 1911 we have initiated: Albert G. Edwards, 
St. Louis, Mo. ; Robert F. McCampbell, Goliad, Texas ; Francis 
E. Fisher, St. Louis, Mo.; John S. McCampbell, Goliad, Texas; 
Boulware H. Jameson, Fulton, Mo,; William R. Wells, Jefferson 
City, Mo. ; and William Brewer Whitlow, Fulton, Mo. 

We have pledged John Moore of Fulton, Mo. 

The roll of the chapter by classes is as follows: 

. Class of 1912. 

Charles Norval Cofer. 
Herbert Gerald McElhinney. 
David Wallace McKee. 
William Bush Smith. 

Class of 1913. 

John Douglas Bartley. 
Francis Minor Rootes. 

Class of 1914. 

Alvin Rudolph Dallmeyer. 
Harry August Feldbush. 
Tames (jiaham Robertson. 

Class of 1915. 

Albert Gallatin Edwards. 
Francis Ellsworth Fisher. 
Boulware Herndon Jameson. 
John S. McCampbell. 
Rol^ert Floyd McCampbell. 



MISSOURI BETA 217 . 



William Russell Wells. 
William Brewer Whitlow. 
Frank Hall Wright, Jr. 

Honors 

Brother Cofer — Editor in Chief Blue Jay, Glee Club. 
Brother Bartley — Manager Blue Jay, Glee Club. 
Brother McElhinney — Football team, Athletic Board. 
Brother Smith — Pres. Philalethian Literary Society, Manager 
Monthly. 

Brother McKee — Captain Baseball team, Football team. 
Brother J. McCampbell — Football team. 
Brother Whitlow — Football team. 
Brotl^er Fisher — Baseball team. 

CONCLUSION 

Our Alumni will help us greatly if they will notify us of any 
fraternity material coming to Westminster next year. If we could 
have this information early, it would simplify matters a great deal 
and help the chapter to keep up in good standing. 

We would enjoy visits from any of our Alumni; in fact, they 
are always welcome. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Herbert G. McElhinney^ 
Albert G. Edwards^ 
Harry A. Feldbush^ 

Committer. 
Harry A. Fsldbush^ Reporter. 



MISSOURI GAMMA 

WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Thbta House, 
St. Louis, Mo., 
February 10, 1912. 

Missouri Gamma of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

It is with the greatest pleasure that Missouri Gamma takes this 
opportunity of writing to her alumni and to the Fraternity in 
general. 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The past year has been a most prosperous one at Washington 
University, and a marked increase has been made, not only in num- 
bers, but in teaching facilities as well. The enrollment at the be- 
ginning of the college year was 1,329 divided among the six colleges 
comprising the University. This was an increase of about 27 per 
cent over the enrollment at the same time last year. There have 
been few important changes in the faculty during the year, though 
a number of departments have been enlarged. 

At the beginning of this year, the University received a very 
welcome gift amounting to half a million dollars, contributed jointly 
by Mr. Samuel Cupples, and Mr. Robert S. Brookings. This con- 
sists of a block in the center of the wholesale business district of 
St. Louis, and means a material increase in the endowment fund of 
the University. 

Ground has been broken for the first of the new buildings to 
comprise the Medical Department, which will be one of the finest in 
this country. The new location is far superior to the old one, which 
was too near the center of the city and was consequently very 
crowded. The free clinic, however, will remain in its present loca- 
tion for some years to come. 

A great friend and benefactor was lost to Washington Uni- 
versity when Mr. Samuel Cupples died on January 6, 1912. He had 
always felt a keen interest in the welfare of the University and by 

218 



MISSOURI GAMMA 219 

his generosity, many things have been made possible, which other- 
wise would not have materialized. He was one of the most active 
of the directors of the University and had made gifts amomiting 
to millions of dollars. 

The University Debating Club is flourishing, and will engage 
in several intercollegiate debates this year. The two dramatic 
clubs, Thyrsus, and Quadrangle Club, have done excellent work 
this year in several plays, one of which was a musical comedy, 
"Pierrette," given at one of the theatres. 

ATHLETICS 

Washington University has made a very good record in Ath- 
letics so far this year. The football team was very successful, 
losing only one game to Indiana University, and playing tie games 
with Missouri University and Drake University. A great deal of 
credit is due to the coaching of Brother Frank Cayou and we hope 
that next year under his guidance that we will have a still better 
record to show. The chances are very bright for twelve veterans 
will return; the freshman material is also very good. 

The basketball is due for a good season, with the chances for 
the Missouri valley championship. The record up to date is four 
games won and one game lost; the team is a fast one and should 
keep up their winning streak. 

The track team has scheduled three intercollegiate meets, and 
with an early start should make a very good showing. Up to last 
year, Washington had not indulged in track athletics for some 
time; however, interest has been reawakened and excellent re- 
sults are expected. Wrestling and gymnasium classes are larger 
this year than before; it is hoped that in the future gymnasium 
classes will be made compulsory for the lower classmen, at least. 
Baseball is an unknown quantity, for at the present date, the 
Missouri Valley Conference has not decided whether or not there 
will be intercollegiate baseball. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternities at Washington University have been brought 
into closer touch than before, due to the establishment of a Pan- 
Hellenic council. Several interf raternity smokers have been held, 
which were very successful. The council is at present considering 
a fraternity eligibility rule, with regard to scholarship, which will 
be very valuable. The sororities have decided to do away with a 



220 MISSOURI GAMMA 

special day for pledging freshmen, having decided that the plan is a 
failure. 

The interfratemity baseball schedule will be played this spring. 
Last year the cup was easily won by Theta Xi, but this year the 
competition will be keen. Missouri Gamma expects to put a strong 
team in the field. 

The fraternity situation is practically the same as last year, ex- 
cept that several of the chapters have weakened materially. No 
chapters have been strengthened except Missouri Gamma, which 
made great progress over last year. The only other noticeable ad- 
vance is that made by n B 4 sorority, which was very successful last 
year and this year. 

The following is the list of the fraternities and sororities at 
Washington University and their present numerical strength. 

Established. Name. Members. 

1882 Phi Delta Phi (law) 16 

1891 Phi Delta Theta 16 

1891 Phi Beta Pi (medical) 20 

1892 Sigma Alpha Epsilon IS 

1900 Nu Sigma Nu (medical) 18 

1901 Beta Theta Pi 26 

1902 Kappa Sigma 14 

1903 Sigma Chi 18 

1903 Sigma Nu , 10 

1904 Delta Sigma Delta (dental) 12 

1905 Theta Xi (engineering) 17 

1905 Phi Delta (medical) 18 

1906 Kappa Alpha 14 

1906 Kappa Alpha Theta (sorority) 18 

1907 Pi Beta Phi (sorority) 20 

THE CHAPTER 

Missouri Gamma returned only eight men this year. Brother 
Clay Preston affiliated from Texas Beta and seven men were in- 
itiated, bringing the total membership of the chapter up to sixteen. 
The chapter came through the mid-year examinations very well, 
losing only one man. This chapter is the strongest one that has rep- 
resented Missouri Ganuna for a number of years. 

Several parties have been given this year which were great suc- 
cesses. A large celebration was held on the 28th of March, which 



MISSOURI GAMMA 221 

marked the twenty-first anniversary of Missouri Gamma. The 
chapter as a whole is becoming more prominent in college activities 
and promises to take its former place as leader in such. 

Brother Tiedemann, '12, is in the Greek play, is assistant editor 
of Student Life, in Civics Club, Quadrangle Club, in the Glee Club, 
and on Hatchet. 

Brother Lockwood, '12, is in the Greek and annual plays, is an 
editor of Student Life. 

Brother Glasgow, '12, is in Pralma, the senior society and Glee 
Club. 

Brother Penney, '12, is in Civics Club and ^ A ^. 

Brother Maverick, '13, is junior class treasurer, member of Stu- 
dent council. Debating Club, and is assistant editor of Hatchet. 

Brother Paul Coste, '14, is on the Glee Club, freshman football 
team, and in Lock and Chain, the sophomore society. 

Brother Brookes, *15, is in Obelisk, the freshman society, and 
freshman basketball team. 

Brother Summersby, '15, is on the Mandolin Club, and the 
freshman football and baseball teams. 

Brother Russell, '15, is on the Mandolin Club and in the Archi- 
tectural society. 

Brother Milford, 'IS, is on the freshman football team and is 
captain of the baseball teams. 

Brothers Felix Coste and Sunmiersby were the freshman dance 
committee. 

CONCLUSION 

The chapter expresses its appreciation for the support which the 
general alumni have given us. We hope that we may co-operate 
w^ith them more every year so that Phi Delta Theta may be upheld as 
is her due. A cordial invitation is extended to all Phis to visit us. 

Yours in the Bond, 

F. EwiNG Glasgow, 
Karl Tiedemann, 
Garner W. Penney. 

Committee. 
F. EwiNG Glasgow, Reporter, 



NEBRASKA ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA 



Phi Delta Theta 'House 
2600 Q St. 
Lincoln^ Neb., Mar. 30, 1912. 

Nebraska Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to Her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

During this year the University has prospered greatly in the 
matter of appropriations for new buildings, securing the same for 
the erection of a law building on the campus, a horticulture build- 
ing at the State Farm campus, and an experimental station at 
Curtis, Nebraska. This is the first time in the history of the in- 
stitution that an appropriation for the sole benefit of the law col- 
lege has been made and the students of that college are very jubi- 
lant over the prospects. Also, within the last few days, the courts 
have decided that it is legal and right to build a new medical build- 
ing on the campus of the medical college at Omaha. 

The only change in the requirements for graduation is the rule 
that twenty per cent of all the work of the student must be above 
the grade of seventy. 

ATHLETICS 

Once more the Comhuskers can shout for joy and wave the 
flag of victory over the schools of the Missouri Valley in regards to 
football. Although we suffered defeat at the hands of Minnesota, 
we blotted out those painful memories by decisive scores against 
Kansas, Missouri and Michigan. Nebraskans feel very proud over 
the result of the game with Michigan, played here on the 25th of 
November. While the score stands 6 to 6, we look upon it as a 
victory for Nebraska and we are counting upon more games with 
the teams of Michigan and those schools farther east. 

The cross country team was disqualified in the Missouri Valley 
meet at Lawrence, Kansas and got fifth place in the Chicago "Con- 
ference meet at Iowa City a week later. 

222 



NEBRASKA ALPHA 223 

With the exception of our game lost to Minnesota, early in the 
season, Nebraska has been undefeated in basketball this year. We 
played Kansas, Ames and Drake four games each and were vic- 
torious in every game. 

The Athletic board has decided to put a baseball team in the 
field again. We dropped the game two years ago on account of 
unfavorable rules laid down by the Missouri Valley Conference but 
as they have now changed the eligibility requirements to suit Ne- 
braska we have taken up the game again. 

Nebraska has prospects for another successful track team. With 
the exception of last year's star and captain, Reed, the team are 
all back and at work. We have a heavy schedule but with an even 
break of luck we should make the year as memorable in track 
athletics as it has been in football. 

Nebraska is fortunate this year in procuring the services of 
"Jumbo" Stiehm as all-year coach. Stiehm's work on the football 
team has won him a home in the hearts of all true Nebraskans. 
both in and out of school. 

FRATERNITIES 

The general condition of fraternities is not so good this year 
as last, several having lost a number of men through various 
causes. The scholarship has not been up to standard and, as a 
result, we anticipate movement on the part of the faculty and the 
board of regents toward more direct faculty control. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon has built a fine new home and we our- 
selves have temporarily moved from our old location into a house 
in the residence portion of the city. 

The following is a list of the fraternities in Nebraska, the year 
of their establishment and the nimiber of active men in the chap- 
ter: 

Established. Name Members. 

1875 Phi Delta Theta 18 

1883 Sigma Chi 16 

1888 Beta Theta Pi 26 

1893 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 24 

1894 Delta Tau Delta 25 

1895 Phi Kappa Psi 18 

1895 Alpha Theta Chi (local) 28 

1897 Kappa Sigma 23 



224 NEBRASKA ALPHA 

1897 Alpha Tau Omega 28 

1898 Delta Upsilon 25 

1898 Phi Gamma Delta 31 

1909 Sigma Nu 22 

1910 Sigma Phi Epsilon 18 

Sororities 

1888 Kappa Kappa Gamma 21 

1888 Delta Gamma 32 

1891 Kappa Alpha Theta 18 

1895 Delta Delta Delta 34 

1895 Pi Beta Phi 28 

1903 Chi Omega 27 

1903 Alpha Omicron Pi 25 

1907 Alpha Phi 25 

1908 Alpha Chi Omega . . .• 27 

1910 Delta Zeta 27 

THE CHAPTER 

Nebraska Alpha lost four men through graduation last spring. 
Brothers Coad, Cain, Thomas and Lee. However we were again 
fortunate in returning twenty-two men in the fall. We came back 
early and began the work of wrecking the old house at 1 504 S Street. 
Within the next few weeks we pledged eight men and again started 
the work with a vengeance. 

During the first semester we suffered the loss of fourteen of the 
active men through sickness and other reasons. We are also sorry 
to have to report the death of Phikeia Hutchins, of Falls City. He 
was a victim of the typhoid epidemic and after a sickness of four 
weeks, died at his home on Feb. 5, 1912. The active chapter con- 
ducted the funeral ceremony. 

We have now an active chapter of eighteen men^ eleven of whom 
are living in the house and as usual the table is supported by the 
entire chapter. 

On March 15th and 16th, respectively, an informal party and 
the thirty-seventh annual banquet were held. The banquet was held 
at the Lincoln Hotel, Brother Stephens, Neb., *89, presiding. Forty- 
nine Phis were in attendance. A new house proposition was dis- 
cussed and a committee of alumni members was appointed to take 
immediate action. 

Nebraska Alpha takes great pleasure in introducing to the fra- 
• temity Brothers Leonard Clark, St. Edwards, Donald Owen, Harry 



NEBRASKA ALPHA 225 

De Lamatre, and Philip McCullough, Omaha, Hartman Goetze, St. 
Joseph, Mo., Victor Halligan, North Platte, Lee Metcalfe, Lincoln, 
Harry Thomas, University Place, and Kirk Lee, Fremont, Ne- 
braska. 

Honors 

Among the important honors bestowed upon members of the 
active chapter during the past year are the following: 

Bert Barber — Stock judging team at International Stock Show, 
Alpha Zeta, (Agricultural honorary society.) 

James Mac Woodward — Viking (Junior Society) Phi Rho Sigma 
(Medical Fraternity.) 

Lewis Anderson — Track captain. Innocents, (Senior) University 
Athletic Board, holder of Missouri Valley mile record, time 4 :26. 

John Frank Mead — Glee Club, Kosmet Club. 

John Andrews — Spikes (Freshman) Varsity football. 

David Reaves — ^Varsity track, Iron Sphinx (Sophomore.) 

Philip McCullough — President Freshman class. 

Jean Cain — President Junior Law class. 

Victor Halligan — Freshman football team. 

Harry De Lamatre — Freshman football team. 

Alumni Notes. 

William H. Hayward, Neb., '97, Burt D. Whedon, Neb., '00, 
have gone into partnership with Thomas Wing, Neb., '93, and 
Philip Russell, Neb., '98, in law. 

Earl Lantz, '00, Fred Brown, '07, and Donald Owen, '15, were 
married in the past year. 

Allen Jerome Lee, '09, died. 

Hugo Birkner, '10, and Willet Thurston, *08, are on a fruit farm 
in Idaho. George Reeder, *13, is also with them. 

E. J. Lee, '11 was elected justice of peace of Fremont, Neb. 
H. N. Cain, *11 is city engineer of Falls City, Neb. 
We extend to all a hearty invitation to Nebraska Alpha. 
Very Sincerely Yours in the Bond, 

J. Frank Mead^ 
J. Mac Woodward^ 

Committee, 
J..B. Cain, Reporter, 



NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA 

DARTMOUTH COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Hanover, N. H., 

March 30, 1912. 

New Hampshire Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to Her Alumni and to 
Sister Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

The college opened last fall with the largest Freshman class in 
the history of the College, the enrollment being 405. In this and 
in other departments of the college the impetus of President Nicholas 
administration is showing its results. The president is ably carry- 
ing on the work started by his predecessor and is fast gaining the 
respect and regard of the student body. Donations by wealthy 
alumni are increasing and the growth of the prestige of the Col- 
lege is marked. 

During the Christmas vacation Dr. Nichols took an extensive 
tour visiting the alumni of Springfield, Syracuse, Buffalo, Chicago, 
Cleveland, Omaha, St. Louis, Pittsburgh, Washington and Phila- 
delphia. He was received with admiration by his hosts in the 
various cities. To them he reported the exceptional progress of the 
college and in turn brought home expressions of friendship and re- 
gard both for himself and the institution he represents. 

The increase in building operations goes on, under the direction 
of Brother Hunter, *01. By a grant from the Trustees, the Col- 
lege is building two new dormitories and remodeling old Wentworth 
Hall with the end of making it into a lecture and recitation hall. 
The dormitories will be called North and South Massachusetts 
Halls. Since our letter last year, both the new Administration 
building and the Alumni gymnasium have been completed and are 
in complete use. The gymnasium is equipped with handball courts, 
two board running tracks, cinder tracks, a baseball cage and ade- 
quate locker and shower equipment, and is now one of the largest 
and best gymnasiums of its kind in the collegiate world. 

226 



NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA 227 

The "Dartmouth Night" which was observed last fall was the 
greatest and most enthusiastic in the annals of the institution. Ed- 
ward Tuck, '61 was present, a guest of Dr. Nichols and this of 
course gave an added impetus to the occasion. The Club of Boston, 
headed by Melvin O. Adams and Samuel L. Powers, attended in 
toto. Telegrams from many alumni associations were read and the 
receipt of several prize donations were announced. Mr. Tuck made 
one of the addresses of the evening. 

There have been no changes of importance in the faculty. It 
has been announced that Professor Page, formerly of Columbia, but 
now of Northwestern University, will step next fall into the place 
of Professor Richardson, resigned. Professor Laycock has been 
serving this year in sort of a deanal apprenticeship, to assiune com- 
plete control in that office next year. There were several minor ad- 
ditions to the faculty. 

The College has now taken over the Summer school and it will 
hereafter be known as the Summer Session of Dartmouth College. 
Professor Bingham has been made director and from the bulletin 
just issued, a success is intended to be made of the venture. 

ATHLETICS 

The past year in athletics has been one of alternating brilliant 
successes and mediocre seasons. The basketball team was the most 
successful of any team of the past year, christening its entrance into 
the Intercollegiate Basketball league by taking second place. In 
football, although a loser in both big games, the team was credited 
by many critics as being one of the most successful teams in the his- 
tory of Dartmouth athletics, because of the admirable spirit shown 
by the backers of the green. 

Although not an extraordinarily successful baseball season, it 
was far from being a failure. Of the 19 games played, 10 were 
victories, the repetition of last year's victory over Harvard being 
among the number. The chapter was represented on the squad by 
Brothers Ekstrom and Keimedy. The scores of the season, omitting 
the preliminary training trip are : 

Dartmouth . 4 Bowdoin 2 

Dartmouth 4 Bowdoin 9 

Dartmouth 9 Mass. Agri. College 2 

Dartmouth 1 Syracuse 2 

Dartmouth 8 Cornell 1 



228 



NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA 



Dartmouth 

Dartmouth 4 

Dartmouth 5 

Dartmouth 3 

Dartmouth 

Dartmouth 4 

Dartmouth 4 

Dartmouth 

Dartmouth 10 

Dartmouth 9 

Dartmouth 7 

Dartmouth 1 

Dartmouth 6 



Cornell 6 

Tufts 10 

Williams 6 

Cornell 2 

Vermont 2 

Williams 

Tufts 3 

Holy Cross 1 

Harvard 5 

Vermont 3 

Pennsylvania 10 

Amherst 6 

Amherst 2 



Starting out with the poorest prospects on paper for several 
years, Coach Cavanaugh developed a football team which lost to 
Princeton only by a fluke kick and held Harvard to a 5 to 3 score. At 
the end of the season, his re-election for the next three years was 
announced. The chapter was represented on the squad by Brothers 
Ahlswede and on the team by Brothers Gibson and Snow. The com- 
plete schedule is: 



Dartmouth 18 

Dartmouth - 22 

Dartmouth 23 

Dartmouth 12 

Dartmouth 6 

Dartmouth 23 

Dartmouth 12 

Dartmouth 18 

Dartmouth 

Dartmouth 3 



Norwich University 3 

Mass. State 

Bowdoin 

Colby 

Holy Cross (three periods) . . 

Williams 5 

Vermont 

Amherst • 6 

Princeton 3 

Harvard 5 



In track the prospects were brightened last year by the opening 
of the new gymnasium. Coach Hillman held there a series of week- 
ly class meets for the winter training and the results surprised the 
most optimistic. The outdoor season was a series of surprises, chief 
among which were the winning of the Harvard dual meet and the 
loss of the New England meet. 

Harmon, a transfer from Maine, surprised his team mates by 
capturing third in the Hunter five mile at the B. A. A. games against 



NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA 229 

such men as Kiviat of the Irish-American A. C. and Hedlund of 
the Brookline gym. 

At the Madison Square Athletic carnival in New York, the 
Green took second place to Yale with a score of 11 to 10. Pennsyl- 
vania was a close third with 8. 

At the Penn relay carnival the freshman relay team captured the 
championship. Tilley took first place in the hammer and fourth 
in the discus. 

The winning of the Harvard meet 60 to 57 upset the calcula** 
tions of the wildest dopesters who could see nothing but Harvard 
by a lead of at least 10 points. 

The dopesters were foiled again at the New England meet, 
when Williams proved a dark horse taking the meet with 30 to 
Dartmouth's 24. The M. I. T. dual meet was easily Dartmouth's 
according to expectations, the Green leading 81 to 45. 

The Intercollegiates showed many surprises, one being the cap- 
turing of fifth place by Dartmouth, a wonderful record for a college 
outside of "The Big Four." 

Dartmouth joined the Intercollegiate Basketball league, consist- 
ing of Columbia, Cornell, Pennsylvania, Princeton and Yale, this 
year and celebrated its initiation by taking a clear second place, 
with Columbia leading it. Of the league games the team won 6 
and lost 3. Brother Mensel captained this year's squad. Brothers 
Snow and Gibson were regulars on the team. Brother Gibson has 
been elected captain for 1912-13. The schedule: 

Dartmouth 30 Columbia 18 

Dartmouth 37 Yale 16 

Dartmouth 38 Princeton 43 

Dartmouth 27 Wesleyan 31 

Dartmouth 19 Cornell 16 

Dartmouth 19 Wesleyan 22 

Dartmouth 19 Pennsylvania 18 

Dartmouth 18 Pennsylvania 21 

Dartmouth 17 Colmnbia 18 

Dartmouth 20 Williams 12 

Dartmouth 14 Yale 12 

Dartmouth 42 Princeton 12 

Dartmouth 22 Williams 20 

Dartmouth 18 Cornell 10 



230 NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternities and other social organizations at Dartmouth, 
with the dates and enrolled memberships, are as follows : 

Established Name Members 

1842 Psi Upsilon 49 

1842 Kappa Kappa Kappa (local) S3 

1846 Alpha Delta Phi 37 

1853 Delta Kappa Epsilon 48 

1869 Theta Delta Chi 41 

1884 Phi Delta Theta 36 

1889 Beta Theta Pi 45 

1893 Sigma Chi 37 

1896 Phi Kappa Psi 31 

1901 Phi Gamma Delta 37 

1901 Delta Tau Delta 39 

1902 Chi Phi 38 

1905 Phi Sigma Kappa 41 

1905 Kappa Sigma 40 

1907 Sigma Nu 33 

y/ 1908 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 33 

1908 Gamma Delta Epsilon (local) 37 

1909 Sigma Phi Epsilon 40 

The fraternities of Dartmouth College are still struggling to per- 
fect a ' 'chinning'' season. By the formation of an undergraduate in- 
terfraternity council with delegated power to legislate for inter- 
fraternity activities a long step has been taken in the solution of 
the problem. An alumni interfratemity council has been organ- 
ized to act as a judicial and advisory body. By a regulation adopted 
by the fraternities of the college, hereafter, no man can be initiated 
into a fraternity until he has received credit for twelve hours' work. 

The date for "chinning" is now being considered. The older 
fraternities, including Phi Delta Theta, desire a pledging day about 
the first of March, but the younger chapters urge a date soon after 
the opening of college. As twelve of the eighteen fraternities can 
carry a motion in the council, it looks as though an early "catch-as- 
catch-can" season will receive a trial next fall. 

THE CHAPTER 

The present year sees New Hampshire Alpha in the most flour- 
ishing year of its existence. Returning to college last fall with the 




NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA 231 

sophomore and junior delegations depleted in ranks, the chapter 
began the "chinning" season with a determination to surpass its 
rivals. 

A delegation of sixteen freshman was pledged, which although 
not made up of the "whales" of the class, is of the type that argues 
well for the last years of its imdergraduate activities. Not a mem- 
ber was lost after the mid-year exodus, a remarkable record in view 
of the experience of other fraternities. 

Although the scholarship aveiage of the chapter has fallen off 
since the year 1909-10, when it was the only one of the older fra- 
ternities to have an average higher than that of the whole college^ 
last year none of the other "older groups" of fraternities stood 
higher. The average of Phi Delta Theta was 69.3 per cent, the 
college average was 71.1 per cent, while the fraternity average was 
69.6 per cent. The record of the seven oldest fraternities is as ifol- 
lows : 

1909-10. 1910-11. 

Psi Upsilon 67.6 67.7 

Kappa Kappa Kappa 69,5 68.5 

Alpha Delta Phi 66.4 69.3 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 70.4 68.8 

Theta Delta Chi ,. 67.5 66.0 

Phi Delta Theta 70.7 69.3 

Beta Theta Pi 65.7 67.3 

College average 70.6 71.1 

Fraternity average 68.9 69.6 

Non-fraternity average 73.5 73.5 

The chapter lost by graduation last June, Brothers Allison, 
Ayers, Grover, T. L. Parker, Stafford, Thompson and Trask. 

We take great pleasure in announcing the initiation of the fol- 
lowing new brothers: 1914 — Paul Howe; 1915 — ^August Stein At- 
wood, Dorchester Center, Mass. ; Ralph Wolcott Brown, Brighton, 
Mass. ; Tracy Cushman Brownell, Glens Falls, N. Y. ; Frederick 
Wallace Drew, Portsmouth, Ohio; Frank Caleb Ekstrom, Nashua, 
N. H. ; Harold Stimpson Ellms, Everett, Mass. ; Paul Swan- Gibson, 
Denver, Col. ; Carl Knickerbocker Gish, South Bend, Ind. ; Charles 
Henry Ingram, Eau Claire, Wis. ; Lowry Raeburn Lytle, St. Paul, 
Minn. ; Kenneth William McPherson, Palmyra, N. Y. ; Richard 
Wilson Redfield, Evanston, 111. ; William Riggs Reynolds, Jr., 
Jamestown, N. Y. ; Edward Joseph Shea, Nashua, N. H. ; John 



232 NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA 

Mazson Wilcox, Brookline, Mass.; Wendell Howard Woolworth, 
Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

Brothers Richard F. Paul and Glen G. McConnell completed 
the requirements for their degrees in February. The former is in 
the employ of Ginn and Company, Cambridge, Mass., while the 
latter is in the insurance business in Chicago. Brother Ashley H. 
Gale retired from college in February to return next fall, and is 
in the lumber business in Paducah, Ky. 

ALUMNI 

B. M. Stout '11 is taking graduate work in chemistry at the 
University of Chicago. 

Frank A. Musgrove *99 is a prominent leader in the "progres- 
sive" movement in New Hampshire. He was speaker of the last 
legislature, is a member of the Governor's Council, and was recently 
appointed State Auditor by Governor Bass. He is prominently 
mentioned as a candidate for Congressman next fall. 

M. C. Grover *11 is studying law at Northwestern University. 

A. W. Stevens '11 is with the Chicago branch of the Page Belt 
Cdinpany, of Concord, N. H. 

B. K. Ayers '11 is attending the Yale Forestry School. 

A. R. Urion, Jr. ex-' 13, is assistant cashier for S. B. Chapin 
and Company, Chicago. 

B. R. Allison '11 is studying medicine at the College of Physi- 
cians and Surgeons, New York City. 

Edward Stafford '11 is studying law in Washington, D. C. 

A. B. Meservey '06, a former Rhodes scholar from New Hamp- 
shire, is instructor in physics at Dartmouth. 

W. S. Thompson *11 is with the Coles Manufacturing Company, 
Troy, Ohio. 

H. S. Trask '11 is graduate secretary of the Dartmouth Christian 
Association. 

W. W. Judson ex-' 13- is secretary and treasurer of the World 
Brokerage Company, Portland, Oregon. 

Frank Haigh Dixon, Michigan '92, Professor of Economics at 
Dartmouth, is Chief Statistician for the Railway Publicity Bureau 
at Washington. 

Recently the chapter received a valuable gift from Brother 
Edwin Osgood Grover, '94, in the form of a frame containing rare 
old engravings of the first and second Earls of Dartmouth and a 
bill dated 1711 bearing the signature of the first Earl. 



NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA 233 

George £. Liscomb '07 is advertising manager for the Battle 
Creek (Mich.) Evening News, 

P. B. Paul, '06, is New England manager of the surety depart- 
ment of the Maryland Casualty Company, with his office at Boston, 
Mass. 

Eugene R. Musgrove '05, instructor in English at Worcester 
(Mass.) Academy, has recently published a text book in English 
for use in secondary schools. 

Kendall Banning, '02, editor of System, has recently written a 
one act play of newspaper life, which is being presented in vaude- 
ville. 

J. J. Ryan '11, captain of the 1911 football team, is athletic 
director at St. Thomas' College, St. Paul, Minn. 

A. A. Ricker *10 is secretary of the Board of Trade, Nashua, 
N. H. 

Honors 

1912 

Roland Benjamin Ahlswede, 'varsity football squad (1) ; 'var- 
sity second team (2), (3), (4) ; Dragon (4). 

Charles Raymond Cabot, class hockey team (1) ; honor man 
(1), (2), (3); passed Rhodes Scholarship examinations (2); 
assistant baseball manager (3) ; Turtle (3) ; manager baseball 
team (4) ; Casque and Gauntlet (4) ; Palaeopitus (4) ; Commence- 
ment speaker (4) ; Phi Beta Kappa (4) ; executive committee (4). 

Louis Frederick Ekstrom, 'varsity baseball team (1), (2), (3), 
(4) ; Casque and Gauntlet (4). 

Francis Paul Kennedy, 'varsity baseball squad (2) ; class base- 
ball team (2). 

Edward Billings Luitwieler, class hockey team (1) ; 'varsity 
hockey team (3), (4) ; class treasurer (2) ; junior prom committee 
(3) ; Casque and Guantlet (4). 

Ernest Edmund Mensel, Varsity football squad (2) ; class bas- 
ketball team (1) ; 'varsity basketball team (1), (2), (3) ; captain, 
basketball team (4) ; chairman, executive committee (4) ; Sphynx 

James Laughlin O'Neal, 'varsity track squad (1). 

William Ashe Ryan, class baseball team (1), (2) ; choir (1), 
(2), (3), (4). 

Henry Kimball Urion, Dartmouth board (2), (3) ; managing 
editor, Dartmouth (4) ; Aepis board (3) ; president, Interfratemity 



NEW YORK ALPHA 

CORNELL UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
125 Edgemoor Lane, 
Ithaca, N. Y., February 1, 1912. 

New York Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The University opened on September 28, with a total enrollment 
of approximately 5,000 students, showing a slight increase over last 
year. 

Mrs. Florence O. R. Lang gave the University $50,000 to be 
used in the construction of a new shop building, in connection with 
Sibley College. The gift was made in memory of her father, her 
uncle, and her brother, Joseph R. Rand '97. The shop is to be 
known as Rand Hall and is now practically completed. The need 
for more shop space has been felt for some time and the addition 
will be a valuable one. 

A gift by Mrs. Russell Sage of $300,000 is to be used for a new 
women's dormitory, to be known as Prudence Risley Hall. The new 
hall is being constructed north of Fall Creek Gorge. Mr. Emerson 
McMillin, a member of the Board of Trustees, gave $18,000, which 
was used for the purchase of the land. 

Several new additions to the State College of Agriculture are 
now being constructed. These were made possible by an appropri- 
ation of $155,000 by the state legislature. One is a building to be 
used entirely for the study of Home Economics. Another is an 
auditorium and laboratory building. The auditorium will seat 
3,000 and by crowding, the entire University will be able to assemble 
there. This has been one of the greatest needs at Cornell for years 
and will greatly advance University spirit. It will be a novel ex- 
perience for a Cornell undergraduate to see the entire University 
assembled at a single gathering. Another addition to the Agricultu- 

236 



E. G. MacAnhur. 



NEW YORK ALPHA 237 

ral College is the new agricultural bam, now nearly completed. 
This improvement will greatly aid in the study of animal husbandry 
and other similar courses. In connection with the new bam there is 
also to be a new poultry building. Assemblyman Parker has intro- 
duced a bill to appropriate $327,000 for new agricultural buildings. 
It is to be divide as follows: A headquarters building for the 
department of animal husbandry, $91,000; a stock-judging pavillion, 
$36,000; the forestry section of the plant industry building, 
$100,000; extension to the agronomy building, $100,000. 

The legislature has also appropriated $140,000 to be used in con- 
stmcting an addition to the Veterinary College. This is the second 
addition to this school within the last five years and shows the rapid 
advance of this department. 

An addition to the Infirmary is now under course of constmction 
and has room for 62 beds, which, with 20 in the other building, 
gives accommodation for 82 patients. The new building is abso- 
lutely fire-proof and will now meet the needs of the University. 

Jacob H. Schiff gave the University $100,000 to be used for the 
promotion of studies in German culture. Cornell has lately received 
an art gift of rare beauty, painted and presented by Carl Melchers. 
It is an interior view of an ancient church and hangs in Goldwin 
Smith Hall. 

New residence halls are now being widely discussed by faculty, 
undergraduates and alumni. When the project is realized, they are 
to be located between Stewart and West Avenues and University and 
South Avenues. The architecture is to be such that additions can 
be made at any time. The court idea is to be followed, so that, 
when the dormitories are finally completed, they will present an im- 
posing piece of work as well as the best possible accommodations 
for students. Another future possibility, to which all Cornellians 
have to look forward, is a new gymnasium. The room, which at 
present serves the purpose of a gymnasium for the University, is far 
too small, and the new one must come sooner or later. A new train- 
ing house, costing $30,000 is now almost completed on Alumni Field. 
This house will aid greatly in track, and football practice and was 
made possible by the liberal donations of interested aliunni. 

Dean Smith, of Sibley College, sailed from New York in Febru- 
ary for an extended tour in Europe. He expects to return to Ithaca 
about May 1. Professor Dann, head of the musical department, is 
also in Europe and will be absent from the University for a year. 



238 NEW YORK ALPHA 

Professor Fetter of the Political Science department has accepted a 
position on the Princeton University faculty. Professor J. W. Jenks 
returns to the University this February after a year's trip in Europe. 

A Department of Forestry has been added to the curriculum of 
the Agricultural College and Professor Roth of the University of 
Michigan has accepted the position of its head. Professor W. 
Mulford, also of the University of Michigan, is acting as temporary 
head. 

A course in Mining Engineering has been added to Sibley Col- 
lege, a demand for which has been felt for some time. A Bachelor 
6f Chemistry degree is now being conferred by the University, the 
class of 1911 being the first to receive it. 

Hiram Corson, the well known venerable professor of English 
literature, died June 5, 1911. Another great loss to the University 
and especially felt by the Law College, was the death of A. H. R. 
Fraser, who for many years has acted as librarian for that depart- 
ment. 

The undergraduate body- regretted deeply the withdrawal of 
Captain Philips from the head of the Cadet Corps. Being a Cor- 
nell graduate he was greatly interested in the work, but his services 
were needed in the U. S. Regular Army. However, the vacancy is 
being capably filled by the new appointee. Lieutenant Gilmore and 
the high standard of the military department bids fair to be main- 
tained or even raised. A Signal Corps has been incorporated under 
this department and is a valuable addition. 

A new Cornell emblem has been adopted by the University. It 
is not intended that it will take the place of the old seal, but will be 
used as a social emblem. It consists of a shield, bearing a golden 
field, which in turn contains at its top the shield of the United States 
and that of the State of New York in their proper colors. Beneath 
this on a field of University colors rests an open book, bearing the 
words of Ezra Cornell, "I would found an institution, where any 
person may find instruction in any study." 

The ninth annual music festival, under the direction of Pro- 
fessor Dann, was held in Sage Chapel, May 4-5-6. The soloists 
were Evan Williams, Mrs. Grace Bonner Williams, Mrs. Mulford, 
Willard Flint and Gwilyn Miles. The chorus consisted of the 
University Glee Club and Sage Choir, combined with some of the 
best talent in the city. The Boston Festival Orchestra, with Edward 
Johnson, the University organist, formed a very able accompaniment 
for the singers. 



NEIV YORK ALPHA 239 

The Spring Day Carnival, held the morning of May 27, cleared 
about $2,800 for athletics. The short course registration in the 
College of Agriculture has increased rapidly each year, about 500 
men having registered for this term. Farmers' Week has also be- 
come a permanent feature of the Agricultural Department and many 
of the agriculturalists throughout the state are taking advantage of 
the practical lectures, that are being given by some of the best posted 
men in the country. 

The past year has been a marked one in the growth and expan- 
sion of the University. In speaking at a late New England dinner, 
Director Bailey, Michigan Beta, *82, said that there were over 5,000 
students in the University and that there was practically no limit to 
the growth of the University except a physical one. At Columbia 
University in New York City the problem was largely a vertical one. 
This has been solved by high buildings and transportation is furn- 
ished by elevators. At Cornell the problem will be a horizontal one. 
The campus and the adjacent farm lands now include between 300 
and 400 acres. The question of transportation will really become a 
serious one. The time may come when it will have to be solved by 
such things as moving side-walks, campus car-lines or motor trucks. 
Director Bailey expressed no fears, however, but that future in- 
creases in land and students would be met with justice to all. 

ATHLETICS 

In athletics Cornell has just completed one of the most brilliant 
years in her history. Of the four major sport teams,' three have 
proved themselves to be without a superior and this, together with 
three minor sport championships, is a record of which Cornellians 
may well be proud. The history of intercollegiate athletics does 
not show and probably never will show such a day of athletic tri- 
umphs for any University as May 27, 1911 was for us. On Cayuga 
Lake the Varsity and freshman crews won easy victories over Har- 
vard, while at Percy Field the baseball team worsted Yale in a hard- 
fought fourteen inning battle. Nor were our victories confined to 
home events, for on the same afternoon the Junior Varsity crew won 
the American Henley on the Schuylkill River, the freshman baseball 
team beat the Dartmouth youngsters on the Hanover diamond, and 
to crown the list of triumphs, the Varsity track team on Soldiers 
Field, carried off the Intercollegiate Championship for the fourth 
time in five years. 



340 NEW YORK ALPHA 

The crews, under the guidance of Coach Courtney, began a 
season of great success by defeating Yale and Princeton in a three 
cornered race on Carnegie Lake, May 20, and on June 27, just one 
month after the victory over Harvard, the 'varsity eight won the 
Intercollegiate Regatta on the Hudson, passing Columbia by a won- 
derful burst of speed in the last half mile. The 'varsity four was 
also successful but the freshman lost a well-rowed race to Columbia. 

Under the leadership of Brother E. G. McArthur the track team 
made a hardly less brilliant showing on land. The indoor season, 
opening with a series of relay victories, closed with the defeat of 
Michigan at Ann Arbor on March 25th. On May 6th at Philadel- 
phia, the annual dual meet with Pennsylvania fell to Cornell with a 
margin of one point. In the last event, the broad-jump, Brother 
J. W. Little decided the meet and won his letter by taking first place. 
One week later on Percy Field, a defeat of the previous year was 
wiped out by an overwhelming victory over Princeton. Perhaps the 
most remarkable feature of our victory at the Intercollegiate meet 
was the wonderful work of J. P. Jones, who broke the world's ama- 
teur record in the mile run and twenty minutes later set a new inter- 
collegiate record for the half mile. The work of the whole team 
showed that the Cornell runners were back to their usual form after 
a year's slump and we confidently expect that another intercollegiate 
victory this year will give us permanent possession of the cup. 

The baseball season was characterized throughout by closely con- 
tested games, both at home and on out-of-town diamonds. Most 
notable amdng the former were the Princeton game, which was 
called on account of darkness after fourteen innings of close calls 
had failed to break the tie, and the victory over Yale in the fifteenth 
inning on May 27. At the end of the season Cornell was named to 
divide the championship honors with Princeton. 

Last fall the football team was called upon to face the hardest 
schedule ever mapped out for a Cornell team, and, all things con- 
sidered, made a fairly good showing. The lighter end of the 
schedule was handled very successfully, seven of the first eight 
games being victories. The team was at its best on November 11, 
when the Michigan warriors came to Ithaca and were defeated by 
the score of 6-0. However, the climax reached, a slump was inevit- 
able. The following week we met defeat at the hands of Chicago 
and in the final game of the season at Philadelphia we lost a hard 
fought game to our old rival Pennsylvania. There is undoubtably 



NEW YORK ALPHA 241 

room for improvement in Cornell football and the improvements are 
coming. Already plans for a new coaching S3rstem and home-and- 
home games with Pennsylvania make the prospects for future sea- 
sons look brighter. 

In the minor as well as the major sports, Cornell has been re- 
markably successful in the past season, the cross-country, hockey 
and fencing teams winning intercollegiate championships. This is 
the first time in the history of intercollegiate fencing that the cham- 
pionship has been out of the Service. The hockey team lost heavily 
by graduation and has small hope of retaining the championship 
this year. The basketball team, however, holds second place in the 
league with but few more games to play and a good chance of finish- 
ing first. 

A new feature in athletics here this year will be an interscholastic 
meet to be held at Percy Field May 2Sth, under the supervision of 
the Athletic Association. All of the leading preparatory schools 
will be represented and it is hoped that the S)rstem, when once 
started, will soon find a place in Cornell tradition. 

The new alumni athletic field is now nearing completion, and 
when finished, will prove a great boon to athletics as it is much more 
accessible than Percy Field. A start on the new stadium is to be 
made this year and the first game will probably be played in the 
fall of 1913. 

FRATERNITIES 

The past year has been one of considerable activity among the 
fraternities at Cornell. A material aid in the selection of new men 
has been a modification in the Inter- fraternity Rushing Agreement^ 
first made in 1910 to replace the old and much to be abhored sweat- 
box system, so much in use during the past few years. Under the 
new regime, date cards are sent to the desired men, who select their 
own dates and return the cards. Rushing is not permitted until the 
day after freshman registration and then only between the hours of 
one and eight P. M. This system gives bodi men and fraternities 
much more opportunity for consideration. We were fortunate this 
year in securing ten new men and one affiliate. 

On June 10th the house of the local chapter of Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon was completely destroyed by fire. No lives were lost, but 
the loss of personal property was great. A new house is now being 
planned, which will be one of the most modern fraternity houses at 
the University. It is to be of fire-proof construction throughout. 



r 



/ 



p 

/ 



f 



/ 



NEW YORK ALPHA 



/ J used being stone, which is to be presented by one of 

/ ent alumni. 

/ iTi April, 1911, the Sigma Nu fraternity had a small fire, which 

did but little damage. The chapter has since moved into a new 
house, which faces on Fall Creek Gorge, giving a magnificent view 
up the lake. The Delta Phi fraternity has moved from its old house 
on Stewart Avenue to the old Cornell residence, which has been re- 
furnished and made suitable for their occupation. This house is 
also beautifully situated just off the campus giving a fine vista of 
lake and valley. Their old house is now occupied by Zodiac, one 
of Comeirs prominent local societies. Cerberus, another prominent 
local club, has recently been given a charter in the national fraternity 
of Phi Kappa Sigma and is now installed in a new house at the foot 
of Beebe Lake. Another fraternity, a chapter of which has but 
recently been installed, is Eta Kappa Nu, a national electrical en- 
gineer's fraternity, which has about ten chapters, principally 
throughout the West and Middle-West. This indicates the rapid 
growth in importance of this department of Sibley College. 

During the past year there have been inter-fraternity leagues in 
several branches of athletics, most important among these being, 
baseball, hockey, tennis and bowling. Several of the fraternities 
have flooded their tennis courts and the many games of hockey, 
which have been played, have given quite an impetus to the sport, 
which, heretofore has been engaged in by only a few. 

The comer on Junior Week carriages, held for so long by the 
Ithaca livery men has at last been broken by concerted action on the 
part of the fraternities. An agreement was drawn up by which none 
of the fraternities were to pay more than a certain stipulated price 
for carriages during that week. A great many of the fraternities 
rented automobiles and some few chartered street cars, while the 
rest were able to secure carriages at the stipulated price. It is with 
great pleasure that we see this highway robbery at last stopped, and 
doubtless, many other things could likewise be improved, if the 
fraternities would more often get together and discuss the affairs so 
important to student life. 

The fraternities and sororities at Cornell follow in the order of 
their founding: 

Established. Name. 

1868 Zeta Psi 
1868 Kappa Alpha 



NEW YORK ALPHA 243 



1868 


Chi Phi 


1868 


Phi Kappa Psi 


1869 


Delta Upsilon 


1869 


Alpha Delta Phi 


1869 


Chi Psi 


1870 


Theta Delta Chi 


1870 


Delta Kappa Epsilon 


1872 


Phi Delta Theta 


1874 


Beta Theta Pi 


1876 


Psi Upsilon 


1881 


Kappa Alpha Theta 


1883 


Kappa Kappa Gamma 


1885 


Delta Gamma 


1887 


Alpha Tau Omega 


1888 


Phi Gamma Delta 


1888 


Phi Delta Phi 


1889 


Phi Sigma Kappa 


1889 


Alpha Phi 


1890 


Sigma Phi 


1890 


Delta Chi 


1890 


Delta Tau Delta 


1890 


Sigma Chi 


1891 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


1891 


Delta Phi 


1892 


Sigma Nu 


1900 


Nu Sigma Nu 


1902 


Kappa Sigma 


1903 


Theta Lambda Phi 


1903 


•I'heta Xi 


1904 


Phi Kappa Sigma 




THE CHAPTER 



The past year has been a very successful one for the members of 
New York Alpha. Both financially and socially, the house has pro- 
gressed and another prosperous year may safely be looked forward 
to. 

March 25, 1911 the Annual Alumni Banquet was held at the 
house and a very enjoyable evening was spent. Quite a nmnber of 
graduates returned and aided in making the affair a success. A 
good dinner was served and Brothers Names, Wynne and Whipple, 



244 NEW YORK ALPHA 

with Brother Dugan as toast-master, comprised a very excellent toast 
list. 

The chapter's amiual boat-ride up the lake was held May 15. 
Taughannock Falls was the stopping place and baseball and other 
sports were participated in. 

Quite a large number of graduates returned to take part in the 
Alumni Week festivities, about ten staying at the house. 

Brothers V. H. Ehrhart, E. G. McArthur, T. M. Morrison, J. 
G. Retick, Sewell Names, and B. S. Sivyer graduated with the class 
of 1911. Twenty-two men returned to the chapter this fall. Nine 
freshmen and one junior were initiated and Brother Evans of Ten- 
nessee Alpha was affiliated. There are at present twenty-one men 
living in the house. The chapter passed through the mid-year ex- 
aminations this term without losing a man through failure in work. 
This is a standard which should be maintained. The practice of 
obtaining monthly reports of the freshman and sophomore work is 
now being observed and is meeting with great success. Brother 
T. M. Morrison *11 has accepted a position on the Agricultural 
College faculty. Several minor improvements have been made about 
the house during the last twelve months. 

A new idea has been tried out this year and has proved very 
successful. A smoker is held at the house two or three times a term. 
The object is to make it possible for the faculty members, unaffili- 
ated Phis and active men to become better acquainted. Light re- 
freshments are served. No program is arranged, the idea being 
simply to pass a very informal social evening. On the last Saturday 
night before Christmas vacation a Christmas tree was given. A 
show by the freshman class was the main feature, together with the 
distribution of gifts by the committee. 

The Initiation Banquet was held January 13, 1912. The un- 
affiliated Phis, faculty members and several alimini were present. 
Brothers Liggett, Phoenix, Kingsbury and Whetzel comprised the 
toast list, together with Brother Dugan as toast-master. 

The Junior Week party of 1912 was one of the most successful 
ever given at the house. There were sixteen girls and five chaperones. 
A new flat-rate scheme of paying dues is being carried out this year, 
whereby it is possible for the house to assume the greater part of 
the Junior Week expenses and this is mainly responsible for the great 
success of the party. 

The second mortgage bonds have been entirely paid off and the 
house now stands clear of debt with the exception of the first mort- 



NEW YORK ALPHA 245 

gage bonds, amounting to $6,000. This is being paid off at the rate 
of $500 per year. At this xate the house will be in excellent finan- 
cial condition in a very few years. A new house is something, which 
every Cornell Phi, both active and alumni, has to look forward to. 
While at present the old house serves the purpose without any great 
amount of crowding, still the University is growing in every depart- 
ment and the fraternities cannot stand still. A new house will be 
needed in the near future and when the time arrives both active and 
alumni members must combine to make the project possible. 

Hononi 

H. B. Liggett, Southern Club; Dixie Club; Varsity track team. 

E. C. Gillespie, Long Island Club ; Aero Club ; Mabrique. 
C. W. Brown, Mandolin Club. 

S. C. Finch, Mabrique; Cap and Gown committee. 

J. W. Little, Mandolin Club Soloist ; Yonan ; Varsity track team ; 
Aleph Samach; Phi Delta Phi; Savage Club; Junior promenade 
committee. 

J. H. Smith, 'Varsity football; The Southerners; Dunstan; Un- 
dine; Ycnan; Majura; Cimex; Dixie Club; Class Book; Junior 
Smoker conmiittee ; Bench and Board. 

G. H. Rockwell, assistant manager of basketball ; Spectre Club. 

W. H. Tourison, assistant manager of freshman baseball; Phi 
Delta Phi; Ycnan. 

M. M. Koch, University Orchestra; Mandolin Club. 

W. H. Taylor, Aero Club. 

R. Greenwood, Glee Club. 

F. M. Wright, University Orchestra; Mandolin Club; Sopho- 
more Cotillion committee. 

A. G. Parker, Widow Board. 

R. G. Tewksbury, winner of freshman tennis tournament. 

J. Moffat, Scalp and Blade. 

F. W. McSparren, Scalp and Blade. 

A. B. Aguilera, Mandolin Club. 

Yours in the Bond, 
V. A. Albert, 
R. G. Tewksbury, 

Committee, 

M. M. KoCH^ Reporter, 



NEW YORK BETA 

UNION COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Schenectady^ N. Y., March 30, 1912. 

New York Beta of Phi Delta Theta to Her Alumni and to Her 
Sister Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

College opened on September 18, 1911 with 69 Seniors, 67 
Juniors, 80 Sophomores and 95 Freshmen. In addition to the above 
there are 19 men who are candidates for a Master's Degree and 7 
graduate students, making a total of 337 men in college. 

The changes on the faculty are as follows : George D. Kellogg, 
Ph. D., professor of the Latin language and Literature; Walter S. 
Hastings, A. M., instructor in French; Stanley P. Chase, Ph. D., 
instructor in English; Samuel McC. Cavert, A. B., *10, instructor 
in Greek; Gilbert Anthony, B. S., instructor in engineering, mathe- 
matics, and J. George Steinle, C. E., instructor in engineering. 

The movement for a new gymnasium is progressing rapidly and 
it is expected that the class of 1914 will see its completion upon 
their graduation. A new set of plans is being drawn up by a 
New York firm of architects. 

On Feb. 28, 1912 the Dramatic Club gave its first perform- 
ance of the season in "A Night Off." The play was very well acted 
and a great deal of credit is due to those who took part in' it. 

Dr. Hale and Instructor Chase have organized an English Club 
for the purpose of advancing the study of English literature and 
to make it more interesting to those electing that course. Brothers 
Patterson, '12 and Palmer, '12 are members. 

Commencement week last June was entirely satisfactory both 
from the social and scholarship standpoint. The class of 1911 
graduated forty-nine men. There were eleven honorary degrees 
conferred and four in course. 

The Honor system has been slightly changed this year, making 

246 



NEW YORK BETA 247 

it a little more strict than formerly. Freshmen are how required 
to sign the constitution of the Honor system upon their matricula- 
tion. 

The debating teams have been very successful this year, winning 
from Cornell, South Lawrence and Hamilton and Ipsing to Col- 
gate. 

Brother Lomas, Texas Beta, *97, delivered a very interesting 
lecture March 29 in the College chapel on the "Songs of The Cow- 
boy." 

During the year a college band has been organized which has 
given excellent service and is filling a long felt want. 

ATHLETICS 

The f ootall season last fall did not result as favorably as we had 
hoped for. Union had the men, good men, but they seemed to 
lack that all-essential requisite — team-work. Whf^t the Athletic 
department needs is a permanent coach, one who is fitted to coach 
all three of the sports. The student body, Athletic board, and 
Graduate Council are realizing this and a movement is under way to 
secure a man for this position. 

Although the basketball team did not enjoy quite as successful a 
season this year as last they put up a good exhibition of how the 
game should be played winning a majority of its games and tying 
Colgate and Rochester for first place. 

The baseball team last spring, with Brother Dunn, '11, as cap- 
tain, had a very successful season winning a good majority of. its 
games, and are looking for a successful season again this year. 

Track material seems to be good for this season. Most of the 
former members of the track team are here again and there are some 
very good runners in the Freshman class. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternities at Union together with the niunber of active ^ 
members are as follows: 

Established Name Members 

1825 Kappa Alpha 17 

1827 Sigma Phi 10 

1827 Delta Phi 12 

1833 Psi Upsilon 21 



248 NEW YORK BETA 

1838 Delta Upsilon 18 

1841 Chi Psi 14 

1859 Alpha Delta Phi 26 

1881 Beta Theta Pi 15 

1883 Phi Delta Theta 15 

1890 Phi Gamma Delta 16 

1911 Theta Lambda Phi 12 

THE CHAPTER 

New York Beta returned twelve strong in the fall, Brothers 
Dunn, Hunter and Patterson having been graduated in June, and 
Brother Abbott having accepted a position with the state. The 
entering class of 1915 was slightly smaller than usual, but we are 
fortunate in securing four very desirable men, whom we initiated on 
October 17, 1911. We therefore take pleasure in presenting to the 
fraternity the following brothers: Howard S. Hawn, Ravena, N. 
Y. ; Stephen W. Brennan, Clinton, N. Y. ; Charles H. Purdy, 
Downsville, N. Y. ; and Earl J. Sharpe, Altamont, N. Y. Brother 
Brennan was forced to leave college in the fall, owing to an opera- 
tion for appendicitis. Both Brother Abbott and Brother Brennan 
expect to re-enter next year. 

The chapter is well represented in all four classes, and it is 
doubtful if it was ever better balanced than it is at present. Phi 
Delta Theta has played a prominent part in all branches of college 
activity this year; we pride ourselves particularly on our scholar- 
ship, which is the highest of any fraternity represented here. The 
internal condition is very sound ; the harmony and unity of the 
Chapter is on a very high plane. The financial condition is ex- 
cellent, and a great improvement upon that of former years. 

Honors 

1912 

Brother Van Aernam is leader of Glee Club and leader of the 
\ Senior class song. 

Brother Patterson was manager of 'varsity basketball 1911-12; 
was alternate in the Colgate debate; is a member of the English 
Club, and is vice-president of the Senior class. 

Brother Palmer is a member of the English club. 

Brother Mack is a member of the American Chemical Society 
1913. 



NEW YORK BETA 249 

Brother Lent is assistant manager of 1913 Garnet, and was on 
the Junior Pn»n. onmnittee. He is also on the baseball squad. 

Brother Hall is secretary of the Junior class, and is on the track 
team. He is also a member of the Honor Court. 

1914 

Brothers Lacey, West, Lewis and Tinkelpaugh made class base- 
ball, the latter winning the captaincy. 

Brother Telfer is assistant manager of the 'varsity football team 
for 1912; he also represented Phi Delta Theta on the Soiree com- 
mittee. 

Brother Lewis was chairman of his class Pipe committee. 

1915 

Brother Purdy is on the Glee Club, and plays in the College 
band. 

Brother Sharpe is on the baseball squad. 

During the past year the Chapter has enjoyed visits from the 
following of its alumni: 

Brothers Blessing, '88; Dean, '90; Knox, '90; Blessing, '94; 
Multer, '97; Willis, '97; Grout, '02; Bishop, '03; Hawn, '03; Don- 
hauser, '04; Guardenier, '04; Haight, '06; Hall, '06; Moon, '06; 
Davidson, '07; Bell, '08; Jewel, '08; Guardenier, '09; Lent, '10; 
Seamans, '10; Shutler, '10; Dunn, '11 ; Hunter, '11 ; Patterson, '11 ; 
Whiteside, '11 ; Smith, '13 and Abbott, '14j and the following from 
other chapters: Brothers Banta, Indiana Alpha, '76; Henderson, 
Missouri Beta, '93; Lomax, Texas Beta, '97; Simonton, New York 
Alpha, '06; Burgess, Alabama Beta, '07; Snyder, Indiana Theta, 
'09; Shafroth, Michigan Alpha, *10; Crowell, New York Epsilon, 
'12; and Fritsch, Pennsylvania Beta, '12. 

Alumni Notes 

Brother Philip F. Shutler, '10, is employed as a civil engineer 
by the J. G. White Construction company at Shelboume Falls, 
Mass. 

Brother Seward D. Hendricks, '10, is located at Lockport, N. 
Y., where he is employed by the state on the barge canal work. 

Brother Harry G. Van Deusen, '10 is teaching at Sayre, Pa. 

Brother Edmund LeC. Hegeman, '99 was married to Miss Eliza- 
beth Marion Seaton, September 9, 1911, in Iquique, Chile. They 
reside at Calle Bolivar 841, Iquique. 



250 NEW YORK BETA 

Brother Harold E. Seamans, '10, is assistant superintendent of 
the Cortland County Traction company, at Cortland, N. Y. 

Brother Henry E. Whiteside, *11, was married on December 6, 
1911, to Miss Rosalie M. Thieringer at Bayonne, N. J. 

Brother T. Gillespie Dunn, '11 is with the law firm of Salisbury 
and Rowe of Saratoga, N. Y. 

Brother Allen A. Patterson, Ml, is employed as an assistant en- 
gineer on the Barge canal at Montezuma, N. Y. 

Brother John S. Hunter, '11, is employed in the testing depart- 
ment of the General Electric Co., at Schenectady, N. Y. 

Brother Allen A. Patterson, '11, was elected to Sigma Xi, honor- 
ary engineering society, last June. 

The Reporter has been unable to locate several of the alumni, 
whose addresses are unknown; and information as to their where- 
abouts was lacking. Any brother who can furnish us with addresses 
of these missing alumni, or can correct any mistakes in the Chapter 
Roll, would confer a great favor upon the Chapter by reporting the 
same to the Reporter. 

It is with the greatest pleasure that New York Beta is able to 
announce to the Fraternity that its chapter house is now an assured 
thing. A short but very effective campaign has been waged by sev- 
eral of the alimini with very good results, and ground will be broken 
during June. The Chapter hopes to be able to move into their new 
house in September. A site on the campus has already been selected, 
and Brother Squires of Massachusetts Alpha is at present busy with 
the plans. While the success of the project is absolutely assured, 
sufficient money having been contributed or advanced to make fail- 
ure an impossibility, the assistance of other alumni is needed, in order 
to "do the thing up right." Thus far the subscriptions have come 
from a very small portion of our alumni ; by making the contribu- 
tions more general and widespread, a much larger sum can be real- 
ized, and more honor reflected on Phi Delta Theta in the shape of 
a better house. To this end all brothers are urged to communicate 
with Brother John Leslie Moon, treasurer. Phi Delta Theta Club, 
Schenectady, N. Y. 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion, we would repeat that the Chapter's pleasure at 
realizing their hopes of owning a house is very great ; and it is with 
a feeling of the deepest gratitude that we extend our heart-felt 
thanks to those of our alumni who have labored unceasingly to 



NEW YORK BETA 251 

accomplish this, and to the General Council and Brother Lamkin in 
particular, for their valuable assistance, hearty encouragement and 
steadfast loyalty to New York Beta. The Chapter will surely show 
its appreciation in the form of a stronger and better representation 
at Union, which will greatly redound to the credit of the general 
fraternity. 

Yours in the Bond, 
Robert P. Patterson, '12 
George E. Lewis, *14. 
Frederick M. Champion, Reporter. 



NEW YORK DELTA 

COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
565 West 113th St., 
April 27, 1912. 

New York Delta of Phi Delta Theta to Her Alumni and Sister Chap- 
ters. Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Columbia's growth during the past twelve months has surpassed 
that of former years. The total productive funds which the Univer- 
sity now holds reached $36,000,000, exceeding by far the resources of 
any other educational institution in the country, $3,000,000 more 
were received this year, $2,000,000 of which went to the new Pulitzer 
School of Journalism which is to open in a new building next fall, 
when several of the brothers will enter the new course. 

Raising the standard of the courses in applied science, Brother F. 
A. Goetze, Dean of the Faculty of that department, was one of those 
instrumental in changing the engineering courses to work of a gradu- 
ate character, requiring six years of study for a diploma. 

Extension courses offered in local centers outside of New York 
City and at the University on evenings during the week and Satur- 
days have proven a great success. The new department has given 
opportunity for college work to many who would not have had it 
otherwise. 

The new Philosophy building which was opened last fall has been 
a worthy addition to Columbia's many recitation halls. The School 
of Architecture will occupy the new Avery Library Building, which 
is to be opened during the summer. 

In the new general catalog of the University fraternities are 
especially recognized, not only by mention in the description of the 
institution itself, but by a map which includes the chapter houses in 
the group of university buildings. 

252 



NEW YORK DELTA 253 

ATHLETICS 

The new system of student management and financing of athletic 
activities with graduate managers and advisers has proven very suc- 
cessful during the past year. More complete schedules and larger 
attendance at events has marked the work of the new managers. Co- 
lumbia won the intercollegiate basketball championship after being 
handicapped by the training of three new men on the team, making 
the third championship in succession for the Blue and White quintet. 
Fencing, wrestling, swimming, indoor track work, soccer and hockey 
teams have all had successful seasons and the crews are hard at work 
training on the Hudson. Columbia easily won the championship of 
greater New York in her opening outdoor track meet. 

FRATERNITIES 

The following fraternities are at Columbia, with years of estab- 
lishment at this University : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1836 Alpha Delta Phi 28 

1842 Psi Upsilon 20 

1842 Delta Phi 19 

1847 Delta Psi 18 

1855 Phi Kappa Sigma 24 

1866 Phi Gamma Delta 32 

1872 Phi Kappa Psi 30 

1874 Delta Kappa Epsilon 32 

1878 Zeta Psi 24 

1881 Beta Theta Pi 31 

1882 Delta Tau Delta 23 

1883 Theta Delta Chi 32 

1884 Phi Delta Theta 32 

1885 Delta Upsilon 26 

1889 Sigma Nu 29 

1894 Sigma Chi 19 

1895 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 20 

1897 Phi Sigma Kappa 14 

1898 Theta Xi 14 

1900 Alpha Chi Rho 27 

1910 Alpha Sigma Phi 7 



254 NEW YORK DELTA 

THE CHAPTER 

Twenty-three members returned last fall, eight being lost by grad- 
uation. Those finishing their four-year courses were Brothers W. H. 
Wheeler, I. Wheeler, L. E. Jeanneret, W. B. Murray, H. B. Jen- 
kins, H. C. Penfield and C. H. Ramsdell. Brother Tooker is now at- 
tending Brown University, while Brothers Kilbom and Bertrand have 
now left college to enter the automobile business. Brother H. T. 
Johnston, who has joined the Biltmore Forestry School, will return 
to Columbia for his degree next year. 

After a strenuous rushing season, we initiated fifteen men and take 
great pleasure in introducing to the fraternity Brothers Brainerd 
Fischer Philippson, *13, Louis L. deL. Battey, '13, Palmer A. Hew- 
litt, '13, Stanley W. Thompson, '13, Robert Beach Phillips, '14, 
David Rumsey Wheeler, '14, Harrison Sayre Wheeler, '14, Alvin 
Liddon Graham, '14, Rudolph R. Reeder, '15, Gwilym Dudley 
Evans, '15, Warwick H. Todd, '15, William J. McHale, '15, William 
E. Brophy, '15, Andre Jeanneret, '15 and Charles W. Bennett, *15. 
Five of the brothers have since left college, leaving the total member- 
ship now thirty-two. 

Maintaining its social standards of past years the chapter has held 
the usual rushing and alumni smokers, dances in the chapter house, 
and several successful musicales. The fall dance was a brilliant event 
and the annual tea was attended by 300 alumni and friends. 

Honors 

1912 

John B. Beadle, manager 'Varsity gymnastic team, captain 'Var- 
sity chess team, 1910-1911, 1911-1912, (intercollegiate champions 
both years), secretary Crosshanmiers Society, Senior Society, King's 
Crown. 

Allan H. Smith, manager track and cross country teams; treas- 
urer I. C. A. A. A. A.; editor-in-chief and business manager The 
Dorms, Property manager 'Varsity show. Hartley Hall committee, 
Junior Prom, committee, class track team. King's Crown. 

Stewart Maurice, 'Varsity track and cross-country teams, captain 
class rifle team, assistant business manager Spectator, class finance 
committee. King's Crown. 

Francis T. Armstrong, associate editor Spectator, class relay team, 
Deutscher Verein, 'Varsity show chorus, manager Glee Club, senior 
class day conmiittee. King's Crown. 



NEW YORK DELTA 255 

M. D. Smith, 'Varsity track and cross-country teams, class foot- 
ball team, manager 'Varsity Lacrosse team. 

W. Stanley Siemon, Dorms board, Glee Club, treasurer, Chess 
Club, 'Varsity chess team, basketball squad, Notes and Keys. 

R. M. Ruthardt, captain water polo team, Deutscher Verein. 

H. T. Johnston, 'Varsity gymnasium team. 

1913 

Roland A. Hillas, class Lacrosse team, 'Varsity show chorus. 
Sophomore Hop committee, Black Avengers, Lion Lodge, Junior 
Prom, committee, assistant manager baseball team. King's Crown, 
Politics Club. 

B. F. Philippson, Phi Lambda Psi, (honorary). Stroke, 1913 
freshmen crew, 'Varsity crew squad, Crewsters. 

S. P. Houghton, Associate board. Spectator, 'Varsity show 
chorus, sophomore show cast, class Lacross team. Glee Cli^, class 
finance committee, freshmen rules committee, Philomamic Society, 
assistant manager gymnasium team. 

1914 

Harold C. Van Gaasbeek, Glee Club. 

H. G. Knuth, 'Varsity show chorus. Players' Club, class debatuig 
team, Dorms board. Hartley Hall committee, stage manager sopho- 
more show, King's Crown, class finance committee. 

T. C. Haire, class hockey team. 

F. P. Brophy, captain class baseball team, sophomore show cast, 
'Varsity show cast. Players' Club. 

Arthur E. Petersen, class finance committee, class song committee, 
chairman sophomore show committee, sophomore show cast, 'Varsity 
show cast. Players' Club, King's Crown. 

Walter L. Ward, captain gymnasium team, president Intercol- 
legiate Gymnasium Association. 

Karl J. Herkert, Jr., 1914 freshmen crew, intercollegiate winners 
at Poughkeepsie, 1911, 'Varsity crew squad, Crewsters, Black Aveng- 
ers, freshmen rules committee. King's Crown. 

James S. Miller, 'Varsity crew squad. 

Lowry A. Weed, class track, football and relay teams, Philolexian 
Society, freshmen rules committee, faculty tea committee, sophomore 
show patroness committee, class finance committee. King's Crown. 

A. L. Graham, sophomore show cast, 'Varsity show cast, Philo- 



256 NEW YORK DELTA 

lexian Society, Philolexian show, Glee Club, Notes and Keys, Players' 
Club, associate board Spectator, class debating society. 

R. B. Phillips, associate board Spectator, secretary Press Club, 

1915 

W. H. Todd, class hockey squad. 

G. D. Evans, class hockey squad, freshmen debating society. 
W. £. Brophy, manager Freshmen Cane Spree team, freshmen 
baseball squad. 

D. R. Wheeler, freshmen baseball squad. 

Fratres in Facultate 

Frederick Arthur Goetze, M. S. 
John Hamilton Potter Hodgson, M. D. 
Marshall Avery Howe, Ph. D. 
Cassius Jackson Keyser, Ph. D. 
Francis Stuart Matthews, B. S., M. D. 
Nathaniel Bowditch Potter, A. B., M. D. 
Edward Luther Stevenson, A. B., Ph. D. 
Charles Thaddeus Terry, A. B., LL. B. 
Walter Timme, B. S., M. D. 
George Agustus Goodell, Ph. D. 
Harold Chapman Brown, Ph. D. 
Edward J. Fortier, A. B. 

CHAPTER HOUSE 

The chapter house is one of the very best on the campus and is 
well equipped for the chapter's use. Active plans have been made to 
reduce and finally annihilate the mortgage on the house and the note 
system has been more than well started. Ten thousand dollars worth 
of notes are now signed up and the plan contemplates the reduction 
of the mortgage by $1,000 per annunL On November 1 last the first 
set of notes came due and the chairman of the note committee has just 
reported them honored and paid in 100%. 

THE ALUMNI 

Marking another great stride in the standing of the national fra- 
ternity was the New York Alumni banquet held at the Waldorf-As- 
toria on March 1 5, when great interest was revived among the alumni 
in New York City, representing twenty chapters of the east and mid- 



NEW YORK DELTA 257 

die west. The speakers were Brothers F. A. Heintze, W. N. Comp- 
ton, F. A. Winslow, J. C. McReynolds, Edwin Emerson and Judge 
Mayer. Officers for the year n^ere elected by the association of 
alumni and future meetings and dinners were planned. The banquet 
attracted much attention in New York fraternity and social circles. 
Those present represented New York's best known members of the 
bar, officials and business houses. 

CONCLUSION 

Members of the alumni of the fraternity who know desirable stu- 
dents who are planning to attend Columbia are urgently requested to 
forward their names to the chapter as early as possible. Alumni and 
undergraduates will always find a hearty welcome awaiting them at 
the chapter house whenever they are in the metropolis or find it con- 
venient to visit us. 

The chapter wishes to express its deep gratitude for the support 
it has received from the alumni. 

Yours in the Bond, 
F. P. Brophy, 
S. P. Houghton, 
R. B. Phillips. 

Committee, 
F. P. Brophy, Reporter. 



NEW YORK EPSILON 

SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Sibley Memorial Lodge, 
Syracuse, N. Y., April 1, 1912. 

New York EpsUon of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greefing: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

It may be truly said that the past year at Syracuse has been one 
of improvement. A year's work in beautifying the campus has ac- 
complished sufficient to give us a foretaste of ^e ''Sjrracuse Beauti- 
ful". The landscape architects are to be complimented upon their 
work. Only a small part of the $100,000 appropriated by the 
Syracuse citizens for the improvement of the campus, has been spent, 
and with the balance, it is hoped that our grounds may be made the 
most beautiful in this part of the country. 

The University has now enrolled 3,357 students, an increase of 
more than 200 over last year's registration. Part of this increase is 
due to the opening of the new school of Forestry, installed in Sep- 
tember 1911, with a large appropriation from the state. Syracuse is 
now the State school of Forestry. 

The hydraulic laboratory, installed in the engineering college by 
the late Lyman C. Smith, has been completed and is now being used 
by the students. 

Mr. John D. Archibald has lately Installed in our gymnasium 
six new bowling alleys. Bowling promises to become one of the 
most popular sports on the hill. Ihe installing of these bowling 
alleys has completed the equipment of our gymnasium. 

Dean Shepard of the college of engineering has resigned and his 
place has been filled by Professor Graham. Dr. (Brother) Hugh 
Baker from Pennsylvania State College has been appointed Dean of 
the College of Forestry. 

258 



NEW YORK EPS/LON 259 

At a meeting of the trustees, it was decided to abolish the degree 
of Ph. B. and to grant in its place the degree of A. B. Heretofore 
only students of Greek received the degree of A. B. 

ATHLETICS 
Crew 

The success of our crews last spring was very unsatisfactory due 
to a conspicuous lack of material and the fact that outdoor practice 
was forbidden by the athletic governing board until a large financial 
deficit had been made up. This year however promises to tell a 
different story. Although late in getting on the water due to the 
protracted winter, the men who have now been outdoors about two 
weeks, are showing up remarkably well. Under the admirable coach- 
ing of that grizzled old champion, James Ten Eyck, they are round- 
ing into a form that will show up well during the coming season. 

The Varsity men in particular are coming on fast. With many 
of the veterans from other years, and all of last year's freshman 
crew striving for a seat, the prospects are the brightest in years. 

Coach Ten Eyck has made his final cut until just before the an- 
nual regatta, retaining two Varsity eights, a four oared and two 
freshman eight oared crews. 

The Junior crew is a new departure at Syracuse this year, but it 
bids fair to do good service in developing new material for the Var- 
sity. This crew goes to Annapolis on May the 18th and will race the 
Middies Junior crew there. 

The Freshman crew this year is the lightest in years, only two 
men tipping the scales at over 160 pounds. But in spite of this the 
Freshman candidates are showing up so well that a winning crew is 
expected. Brother Glendon R. Lewis, '15 is one of the candidates 
for coxswain and is displaying Varsity caliber. 

From the present outlook therefore the season of 1912 promises 
to be a winning season. Everything is favorable for a champion- 
ship crew and it is to this we are looking forward. 

Track 

The track team of last spring met with varied success in its con- 
tests. During the indoor season both Michigan and Columbia were 
defeated, Columbia decisively and Michigan by only a few points. 
On the outdoor track Syracuse defeated Columbia by a large ma- 
jority but owing to a weakened team, due to the injury of Captain 



260 NEW YORK EPSILON 

Reidpath and the inability to use Freshmen yre were beaten by 
Michigan. In the intercollegiates at Boston in which only five men 
were entered we were also unsuccessful. 

This year the team promises to be the best seen here in many 
years, due not only to the presence of Reidpath, Fogg, Downey and 
Brother Taylor, but to the fact that the whole team is remarkably 
well balanced. Thus far in the indoor season just finished we have 
been very successful. For the third consecutive year we have won 
the Intercollegiate one mile indoor relay championship. In two 
other minor meets we were unsuccessful due to unavoidable acci- 
dents. In our indoor dual meets we have defeated Columbia by a 
fair margin and also defeated the strong Michigan team decisively. 
The Orange stars showed up remarkably well. Algire lowered the 
mile record 5 seconds, Reidpath broke his own records in the 300 
and 440 yard dashes. Records were also broken in the relay and 
45 yard high hurdles. New York Epsilon was represented on the 
team by Brother Garrick M. Taylor, '14, who won the half mile in 
both the Columbia and Michigan meets. 

With such a team as this Syracuse is looking forward to a most 
successful completion of the track season. 

Basketball 

Syracuse had a wonderful season this year, going through with 
but three defeats out of fourteen games. It is to be regretted that 
we were not in the Intercollegiate Basketball league, for with a 
team of such caliber at Syracuse she could have made a strong bid 
for the championship. Owing to the success of the team in defeat- 
ing such teams as Pennsylvania and Colgate, the Varsity were 
awarded the block "S." Brothers Grimes and Heustis represented 
Phi Delta Theta on the squad. 

There was great interest shown by the entire student body in the 
Interfraternity championship series this year. There were four 
leagues and Phi Delta Theta won the championship of one league, 
but lost out in the semi-finals, Delta Tau Delta winning the cham- 
pionship. These games have proven a great success, for in this man- 
ner several stars have been discovered. Next year Phi Delta Theta 
will be in line for the championship. The house was represented in 
the Interfraternity League by Brothers Crowell, Crosby, Heustis, 
Darby, (Capt.), Fisher, Grimes and Luddington. 



NEW YORK EPSILON 261 

Boebdl 

The baseball season last year was a great success, Syracuse turn- 
ing out one of the best baseball teams in the country. Brothers 
"Tiff" Dexter and "Piggy" Parsons represented Phi Delta Theta, 
i^nd will do the same this year. A great many victories were due to 
the wonderful pitching of Brother Dexter. 

This year the team is rather slow getting started because of the 
lateness of outdoor work, but from the way the material is showing 
up in the cage, it looks like another winning year for Syracuse. 
Brother Dexter is the only pitcher that has shown any first string 
ability as yet, it is hoped however that Coach Carr may be able to 
make a find out of the ten candidates for this position the sea- 
son opens. 

A very hard schedule of twenty-one games faces Syracuse, includ- 
ing Dartmouth, Michigan, Harvard, Williams and West Point. 
Brother Darby, assistant baseball manager is arranging a good 
schedule for the Freshmen team, for which every Freshman in the 
house will try out. 

Football 

Last fall marked the beginning of a new era in the football his- 
tory of Syracuse University. Like some other great universities of 
the east she adopted and put into operation the system of graduate 
coaching. The athletic governing board chose C. De Forest Cum- 
mings '01 as head coach; Rogert E. Cadigan, *08 as line coach. 

During the early part of the season the team did not show up well 
and 'there was some doubt expressed regarding the outcome of the 
new coaching system. However just before the Michigan game, 
Captain P. D. Fogg was switched from halfback to quarterback and 
it was then that the team struck its stride. They opened the eyes 
of the football experts by holding the Michigan team to a 6 to 6 tie. 
The following Saturday Vermont was defeated by the large score of 
18 to 0. The climax of the season was reached when the strong 
Carlisle Indian team, hitherto undefeated, went down before the 
Syracuse aggregation, 12 to II. 

On the western trip Syracuse defeated the team from Ohio State 
and managed to play the powerful St. Louis team to a tie score. 
Brothers Throckmorton and Darby represented Phi Delta Theta on 
the squad. 

For the coming season Syracuse has the hardest football schedule 
in her history. Games with Princeton and West Point have been 



262 NEW YORK EPSILON 

substituted for the western trip. In order to carry out the heavy 
schedule a reserve squad has been instituted. C. De Forest Cum- 
mings has again been appointed head coach. P. D. Fogg will coach 
the reserve squad. 

The schedule for. the coming season includes games with Ho- 
bart, Yale, Carlisle, Princeton, Michigan, Rochester, Lafayette, Col- 
gate and West Point. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternities at Syracuse in order of their establishment arc 
as follows: 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 1871 

Delta Upsilon 1873 

Zeta Psi 1875 

Psi Upsilon 1875 

Phi Kappa Psi 1884 

Phi Delta Theta 1887 

Beta Theta Pi 1889 

Nu Sigma Nu (Medicine) 1896 

Delta Chi (Law) 1898 

Phi Delta Phi (Law) 1899 

Alpha Kappa Kappa ( Medicine) 1899 

Phi Gamma Delta 1901 

Sigma Chi 1904 

Zeta Rho (Local) 1904 

Tau Delta Sigma (Engineering) 1905 

Sigma Nu : .1906 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 1906 

Kappa Sigma 1906 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1907 

Phi Beta Pi (Medicine) 1907 

Gamma Eta Ganuna (Law) 1908 

Theta Alpha (Local) 1909 

Delta Tau Delta 1910 

Zeta Beta Tau 1911 

Sororities 

Alphi Phi 1872 

Gamma Phi Beta 1874 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 1883 

Kappa Alpha Theta 1889 



NEW YORK EPSILON 263 

Pi Beta Phi 1896 

Delta Delta Delta 1896 

Zeta Phi (Medicine) 1900 

Delta Gamma 1901 

Phi Lambda Sigma (Library) 1903 

Alphi Xi Delta 1904 

Alpha Gamma Delta 1904 

Sigma Kappa 1905 

Mu Phi Epsilon (Musical) 1905 

Alpha Chi Omega 1906 

Mu Iota Gamma ( Medicine) 1907 y 

Xi Omega 1911 ^ 

Xi Upsilon (Normal Arts) 1911 ^ 

« 

THE CHAPTER 

New York Epsilon takes pleasure in announcing the initiation 
during the past year of the following men: W. Irving Galligher 
•15, Elmira, N. Y. ; Karl S. Gorke, '15, Syracuse, N. Y.; Robert K. 
Hier '15, Syracuse, N. Y. ; Glendon R. Lewis '15, Syracuse, N. Y. ; 
George W. Luddington '15, Syracuse, N. Y. ; George L. Kathan '15, 
Syracuse, N. Y. ; Grover G. Kingsley '15, East Syracuse, N. Y. ; 
Edward Z. Place, '14, Binghamton, N. Y. ; Frank D. Priory '15, 
Trenton, N. J.; Stuart J. Saks '15, Syracuse, N. Y. ; James E. 
Williams '15, Worcester, Mass. 

Honors 

Brother Robert H. Byrnes — Tau Beta Pi, Tau Delta Sigma, 
President Senior Engineers, Tau Theta Upsilon. 

Brother Carlton C. Curtiss — Nu Sigma Nu. 

Brother Walter H. Bryant — Phi Kappa Alpha, Senior ball com- 
mittee, cheer leader. 

Brother Burr T. Dexter — Varsity baseball. 

Brother William A. Allen — Senior Dinner Club. 

Brother David R. Walsh — Musical director of Tambourine and 
Bones. 

Brother Harold H. Mitchell — Nu Sigma Nu. 

Brother Samuel E. Darby — Assistant baseball manager, Varsity 
football, Corpse and Coffin, Tau Delta Sigma. 

Brother William V. Healy — Boars Head, assistant manager of 
Tambourine and Bones, Corpse and Coffin. 



264 NEW YORK EPS/LON 

Brother Lloyd F. Allen — Monks Head, Tambourine and Bones. 

Brother Paul T. Crosby— Nu Sigma Nu. 

Brother Floyd A. Parsons — Varsity baseball, Double Seven, 
chairman of Junior Prom., committee. 

Brother James A. Fisher — Nu Sigma Nu. 

Brother William H. Grimes — Varsity basketball. 

Brother LeRoy S. Throckmorton — ^Varsity football. 

Brother Graydon W. Scott — ^Assistant leader of band, assistant 
musical director of Tambourine and Bones. 

Brother Garrick M. Taylor — Varsity track. 

Brother George W. Luddington — Freshman football. 

Brother Grover G. Kingsley — Freshman football. 

Brother W. Irving Galligher — Tambourine and Bones. 

Brother Stuart J. Saks — Tambourine and Bones. 

Brother James E. Williams — Varsity band. 

Brother Albert H. Merrill — Varsity debate team. 

Brother Robert K. Hier — Swimming team. 

Fratres in Facultate 

Thomas C. Hopkins, A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Geology. 
Morgan R. Sanford, M. S., Lecturer on Meteorology. 
Albert E. Larkin, Ph. B., M. D., Professor in Clinical Medicine. 
Charles F. Wiley, Ph. B., M. D., Demonstrator in Anatomy. 
Samuel B. Craton, M. D., Instructor in Ophthalmology. 
Howard V. Rulison, Ph. B. LL. B., Instructor in Elementary Law. 
Justus M. Scrafford, B. Ar., Associate Professor of Architecture. 

Alumni Notes 

R. D. Dawley, ex. *11, is located in Syracuse. 

H. R. Place, *08, is in business in Binghamton. 

L. J. Kaley, '10, is engaged in architecture in New York City. 

H. W. Fans, MO, is practising civil engineering at Vancouver, 
B. C. 

L. H. Searing, MO, is practising law in Auburn, N. Y. 

A. E. Larkin, '94, has recently been appointed president of the 
board of education. He is a professor of clinical medicine at the 
university. 

C. H. Umbrecht, MO, is practising architecture with Brother 
Kaley in New York City. 

W. M. Whitmyre, '09, is instructor at the Shattuck school, Fari- 
b£.ult, Minn. 



NEW YORK EPSILON 265 

W. F. Mack, '10, is with the New York Telephone company at 
Elmira, N. Y. 

J. S. Allen, *08, is practising medicine in Geneva, N. Y. 

E. G. Selmser, '08, is with Neil and Hyde, Syracuse, N. Y. 

M. P. Sears, '08, is a senior at Johns Hopkins university, Balti- 
more, Md. 

J. R. Rubin, '04 is assistant district attorney in New York City. 

D. J. Baum, '09, was recently married to Miss Catherine Crouse 
of Syracuse. They will make their home in New York City. 

W. A. Darby, '11, has an art studio in New York City. 

J. I. Kanka, '11, is practising mechanical engineering at Lynn, 
Mass. 

G. F. Myers, '11, is the lawyer at Broken BoV, Okla. 

F. M. Lyon, '11, is practising law in New York City. 

R. S. Nelson, '11, is an intern at Skin and Cancer hospital, New 
York City. 

G. E. Norton, ex-* 11, is an intern at the Laura Franklin hospi- 
tal. New York City. 

W. W. Nichols, '94, is practising law at Rochester, N. Y* 
J. W. Hajrward, is practising law in Sjnracuse. 
F. M. Simpson, '09, is located at Little Falls, New York. 
J. W. Kilpatrick, '10, is practising law in Syracuse, N. Y. 

CONCLUSION 

New York Epsilon extends its best wishes to its alumni and 
sister chapters for a most prosperous year, and trusts that it may 
have the pleasure of a visit from many of the brothers during the 
coming year. 

Yours in the Bond, 

William V, Healey, 
James A. Fisher^ 
Garrick M. Taylor. 
Harold C. Klingen^ 
Harold H. Crowell. 

Committee. 
William V. Healey, Reporter, 



NORTH CAROLINA BETA 

UNIVERSITY OP NORTH CAROLINA 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Chapel Hill, N. C, Feb. 12, 1912. 

North Carolina Beta of Phi Delta Theta to Her Alumni and to 
Sister Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

During this scholastic year the University has had most marked 
improvement. It has not only kept up to the time in its ordinary, 
gradual step in improvements, but it has made unusual steps of 
further growth. There has been a most important step on the part 
of the state toward the University in its appropriation of $50,000 
annually for the erection of new buildings. The state also increased 
the University's annual income to $87,000. 

The use of the appropriation has, by no means, been delayed. 
The Caldwell building has lately been erected for the purpose of 
the School of Medicine. The school will occupy it during the ses- 
sion of 1912-13. 

The Peabody Education Board appropriated $40,000 for the 
erection of a George Peabody Building to be devoted to the pur- 
poses of the School of Education, with the condition that a fimd of 
$10,000 be set aside annually by the University for its support. This 
building is to be erected during the present session. 

Three dormitories of like capacity are, at present, in a state of 
erection. These are being built after the most modem architecture 
for such a use. They will be completed by the session of 1912-13. 

Another fellowship, amounting to $5,000, has been founded in 
the chemical department by Dr. Albert R. Ledoux of New York 
City, formerly state chemist residing in Chapel Hill. 

The total enrollment in the University is at present 781. The 
membership of the different departments is as follows: Under- 

266 



NORTH CAROLINA BETA 267 

graduate, 556; graduate, 24; law, 117; medicine, 54; pharmacy, 
30. There is an increase of only twenty over that of last year. 

During the past year Carolina has been most fortunate in her 
debates, having defeated Pennsylvania two consecutive times and 
the University of Georgia. The University of Virginia got away 
with one, giving us our only defeat. A pentangular debating series 
has been arranged between the Universities of Virginia, of Georgia, 
of Carolina, Vanderbilt and Tulane. 

The personnel of the University has remained the same with one 
exception. Wade H. Brown of the School of Medicine having 
charge of the department of Pathology and Histology. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternities at the University are twelve in number. They 
are as follows, according to their date of founding here : 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 9 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 19 

Alpha Tau Omega 10 

Kappa Alpha (Southern) 8 

Phi Delta Theta 12 

Zeta Psi 8 

Sigma Nu 6 

Beta Theta Pi 9 

Kappa Sigma 14 

Pi Kappa Alpha 10 

Omega Upsilon Phi (Medical) 3 

Phi Chi (Medical) 7 

Ten out of the twelve fraternities have chapter houses. 

ATHLETICS 

North Carolina has had the most prosperous year in athletics up 
to date that it has had in recent years. 

The 1911 baseball team was one of the hardest college teams to 
beat in the South Atlantic states. The schedule was a stiff one. The 
most laudable achievement of the season was the shutting out of 
Virginia in two out of three games. Other strong opponents who 
went down iii defeat before Carolina were Amherst, Georgetown, 
LaFayette, Davidson and Guilford. Moran of Washington and 
Lee, who had never lost a college game out of twenty-nine games 
pitched, lost his thirtieth game to Carolina. To quote the Greens- 



268 NORTH CAROLINA BETA 

boro, (N. C.) News, our infield was "the fastest infield Carolina 
has ever known, and, perhaps, the greatest in college baseball of the 
south as a whole." Brother Edwards played at third base. Brother 
Pember played in left field. Brothers Hobgod and Applewhite 
played on the second team. 

The 1912 team is at present making a good record. Brother Ed- 
wards is playing at his old position in his usual brilliant style. 

The 1911 football team never had its goal line crossed until 
Thanksgiving day, when it went down in a sad defeat before Vir- 
ginia. For the first time within seven years. North Carolina pre- 
vented the strong Virginia Poljrtechnic Institute team from crossing 
her goal line. North Carolina took revenge on Davidson for the 
defeat of 1910. Brother Applewhite carried the ball over for the 
touchdown. One of the victories of the season that deserves special 
commendation was the defeat of the heavy Washington and Lee 
eleven. Brothers Deans and Applewhite represented the chapter on 
the team. This fall Brother Deans completed his four years as a 
member of the varsity. Brothers Edwards and Pember were on the 
football squad. 

The 1911 track team made an enviable record. It defeated its 
opponents in every dual meet. It won the state meet held at Ra- 
leigh by a large margin, thereby winning a handsome silver loving 
cup. In the Virginia meet North Carolina entered but 8 men, and 
won 7 first places and a total of 46 points. Much credit for this 
remarkable showing should go to our track coach, Nat J. Cartmell 
of the University of Pennsylvania, world's champion sprinter. 

North Carolina played her second season of basketball this year. 
By defeating Wake Forest College last month, she put in a daim 
for the state championship. 

In the first intercollegiate gymnasium meet ever held here. North 
Carolina defeated Davidson College. Brother Hughes is captain 
of the 'varsity team. 

In tennis. North Carolina never lost a set throughout the season 
in any intercollegiate meet. 

THE CHAPTER 

North Carolina Beta takes pleasure in announcing the initiation 
during the past year of the following men: Howard S. Pember, '14, 
Walpole, Mass.; Calvin M. Little, '14, Charlotte, N. C; E. Bad- 
ger Hart, '13, Mount Airy, N. C. ; Blake D. Applewhite, '14, Wil- 



NORTH CAROLINA BETA 269 

son, N. C. ; William Smith, law, Hendersonville, N. C. ; Thomas 
S. Hughes, '13, Elizabeth City, N. C; Charles W. Millender, '14, 
Asheville, N. C. ; Wiley B. Edwards, 44, Wilson, N. C. ; Swade E. 
Barbour, *13, Clayton, Ni C. 

The Chapter, though small at present, is in excellent condition. 
We will lose only one man by graduation this spring. We are count- 
ing on increasing the size of the active chapter next fall by recruit- 
ing several excellent men from the ranks of the incoming Sopho- 
more class. 

Honors 

Below is a list of honors held by members of the chapter: 

Brother A. B. Deans, varsity football ; Dramatic club. 

Brother B. D. Applewhite, varsity football; all-state football 
team; winner prize in English; baseball squad. 

Brother W. B. Edwards, varsity baseball ; football squad. 

Brother H. S. Pember, varsity baseball; leader band; president 
Musical Association ; Glee club ; football squad. 

Brother T. S. Hughtes, varsity gynmasium team, captain ; officer 
Philanthropic Literary Society. 

Brother E. H. Yelverton, Dramatic club; Pan-Hellenic Coun- 
cil; Y. M. C. A. campaign committee. 

Brother T. H. Norwood, Commencement Ball manager, 
Yackety Yack Board. 

Brother E. B. Hart, Chi Eta Mu, Chemical Fraternity. 

Brother S. E. Barbour, Member State Geological Survey. 

Brother C. W. Millender, band; Glee club. 

CONCLUSION 

We wish in conclusion to urge upon our alumni the importance 
and the mutual benefit attached to co-operating with the chapter 
in every possible way. The names of desirable men who will enter 
the University are always gratefully received by us. The chapter 
wishes to thank the alumni for the ready response given to the cir- 
cular letters sent out by it this spring. Alumni should notify us 
of any change of address, profession, or occupation. Finally, we 
accord a hearty welcome to all Phis who may visit us. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Thomas H. Norwood^ 
Blake D. Applewhite, 
E. Harrison Yelverton. 
E. Harrison Yelverton, Reporter. Committee. 



OHIO ALPHA 

MIAMI UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Oxford, Ohio, April 6, 1912. 

Ohio Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chap- 
ters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Miami has been very unfortunate in having lost Brother Guy Pot- 
ter Benton who has been called to the presidency of the University 
of Vermont. To fill this vacancy, Raymond Moll3meaux Hughes, 
formerly dean of the Liberal Arts College, has been chosen as acting 
president ; Stephen Riggs Williams, head of the Biology Department 
taking up the duties of dean. 

The following changes have been made in the faculty : Professor 
Whitcomb, head of the Chemistry Department is doing graduate 
work at Harvard. His position is filled by Professor Harvey C. 
Brill, Miami, *07. Professor Scott E. Bedford has accepted a posi- 
tion as Professor of Sociology at Chicago University \ Professor Paul 
Vogt has taken his place. Professor Hadsel has returned from 
abroad, and now has charge of the Latin Department. Professors 
Hedges and Cfaver have taken the places of Professors Carter and 
Dow in the English Department. Professor Uerner is assistant in 
the Mathematics Department following the resignation of Professor 
H'Doubler. Professor O' Gorman is assistant in the Philosophy De- 
partment. Professor Calderwood, Miami *11, is assistant in Public 
Speaking and English. 

The Honor System has been adopted at Miami, and so far has 
proven a success. The new Womens' Dormitory is nearing comple- 
tion and will be ready for occupancy next fall. The old Dorms for 
men are being remodeled and will furnish modern apartments for a 
great per cent of Miami men. A new local fraternity has been 
founded, the Omega Psi Rho. A chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma has 
been installed, and a new local sorority, Kappa Tau Sigma has been 
founded. 

270 



OHIO ALPHA 271 

The recent year has seen the initiation of several new and bene- 
ficial customs at Miami. Smokers for all men in the University have 
been started and will be kept up as regular functions throughout the 
year. All Freshmen are required to Wear caps designating their rank, 
and are not allowed to wear dress suits at University functions. 

ATHLETICS 

Miami made no brilliant record in football last season, due in 
part to the schedule, as larger schools were played, and by the niun- 
ber of new men filling 'Varsity positions. The team was fast and 
aggressive, but too light and inexperienced to overcome the handicap. 
Prugh, *13, was the only Phi on the team. Mr. Thomas J. Keady of 
Dartmouth has been hired as next year's coach, and indications at 
present point to a successful season. 

In basketball, Brother Pine, *13, represented Ohio Alpha playing 
an excellent game at center. The team played well, but met the same 
difficulties as the football team. 

Professor J. Young, Williams '09, is in charge of baseball, which 
has been re-instated at Miami. Brothers Pixler, '12, and Gee, '13, 
are on the squad, with good prospects of winning positions. 

FRATERNITIES 
Estab- Members 

lished. Name. 1912 1913 1914 1915 Total 

1839 *Beta Theta Pi 6 1 6 5 18 

1848 *Phi Delta Theta 3 5 3 8 19 

1852 Delta Kappa Epsilon 3 7 8 6 24 

1855 *Sigma Chi 2 3 6 5 16 

1868 Delta Upsilon 6 1 4 9 20 



"^Founded at Miami. 



THE CHAPTER 



The chapter was exceedingly fortunate in succeeding in pledging 
nine men, eight of whom have been initiated ; E. Monte Callis, De- 
troit, Mich. ; Howard C. Fenner, Tippecanoe City, Ohio ; Donald D. 
Fitzgerald, Indianapolis, Ind. ; Walter Fiegenbaum, Columbus, 
Ind. ; Ellwood P. Reeve, Somerville, Ohio; Ernst M. Ruder, Ham- 
ilton, Ohio ; Harold F. Stiles, Grand Rapids, Mich. ; Nelson F. Sum- 



272 OHIO ALPHA 

ner, Indianapolis, Ind., initiated, and Arnold C. Momer, Dayton, 
Ohio, pledged. 

We lost by graduation Brothers Jean R. Kinder, with the Hollen- 
beck Press, Indianapolis \ Walter £. Willey, with Proctor & Gamble, 
Cincinnati ; Stanley J. Daley, superintendent of a paper mill in Port 
Huron, Mich., Brothers Ward, Doeller, and Snyder have withdrawn 
from school since the last letter. . 

Phi Delta Theta has held most of the important student offices 
this year, and has been a leader in many school activities. 

HonorB 

Members of Ohio Alpha have earned the following honors during 
the past year: 

John V. Pixler, '12, president board of control; president Pan- 
Hellenic Council; manager football team; member of Phi Beta 
Kappa. 

Edward W. Keever, '12, president Student Forum; president 
Miami Union Literary Society; chairman student senate; secretary- 
treasurer Oratorical Association ; Student staff. 

A. Dane Ellis, '12, Associate editor of Student; chairman of 
Senior-Junior smoker committee. 

Herbert D. Pine, '13, Arion choir; Glee Club. 

Wallace E. Prugh, '13, president junior class; University 
marshal ; 'Varsity football team ; Recensio staff ; Student Senate. 

William L. Huston, '13, Pan-Hellenic Council; Prom, committee, 
art editor of Recensio. 

Bert L. Kelley, '13, business manager Recensio. 

Fred C. Wittkamper, '14, captain sophomore football team. 

William McGinnis, *14, Glee Club; Arion choir. 

Roy Magill, '14, Arion choir, Pan-Hellenic Council; class cheer 
leader. 

Nelson Sumner, '15, freshmen cap-burning committee; Arion 
choir. 

E. Monte Callis, '15, class football team; Glee Club; Arion 
Choir. 

Ernst Ruder, '15, Glee Club; Arion Choir. 

Howard Fenner, '15, treasurer freshman class. 

Harold Stiles, '15, vice-president freshman class. 

Donald Fitzgerald, '15, captain class football team; Student 
Night committee. 



OHIO ALPHA 273 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion we wish to thank all our alumni for the many kind 
and very helpful services they have done for us in the past year. 
Many of the old men have been keeping us in close touch with new 
material, and we wish to thank them for all the valuable information 
which they have given concerning prospective members. To them in 
particular, and also to all other Phis we wish to say that the latch- 
string of Ohio Alpha is always out. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Wallace E. Prugh, 
Walter Fiegenbaum, 
Roy Magill, 

Committee, 
Roy Magill, Reporter. 



OHIO BETA 

OHIO WESLBYAN UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Delaware, Ohio, May 4, 1912. 

Ohio Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chapters, 
Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The attendance in this the 71st year of Ohio Wesleyan's history 
shows an increase of almost 100. 

The present senior class is the largest that has ever graduated 
from the University. It numbers about 165 and an interesting and 
unusual fact in that connection is that there are about five more men 
than women. 

The University is just beginning to profit by the income from the 
$500,000 Forward Movement, so successfully completed last year. 

By unanimous vote of the board of trustees, President Welch has 
been granted a year's leave of absence. The seven years of his con- 
nection with the university as its official head have been very success- 
ful, but very strenuous ones. The year will be spent by Doctor Welch 
and family in rest and travel in Europe, where he will also engage 
in some advanced study and writing which the pressure of duties here 
has not allowed. He leaves about August 1st, and will return in 
time for commencement in 1913. 

The University has suffered a distinct loss in the death of Profes- 
sor L. L. Hudson, principal of the School of Business. He died sud- 
denly in the early fall after an operation. The trustees have decided 
to discontinue the School of Business after this year. 

Brother G. N. Armstrong, professor of mathematics, Ohio Beta, 
*97, is in Germany this year on leave of absence pursuing advanced 
mathematical study. 

The Honor System, adopted at the close of last year and of which 
Brother D. F. McClelland, '12, is the first president, has gained a 
position of prominence and trust in the eyes of both students and 

274 



OHIO BETA 275 

faculty. Numerous cases have been brought up for action, the result 
being to materially diminish all forms of dishonesty among the stu- 
dent body as a whole. 

The Student Body has recently adopted a new primary system of 
elections, similar to that in vogue in several of the larger universities 
in Ohio and neighboring states. The aims of the system are: To 
make the Student Senate a more representative student organization, 
to discourage factionalism and to prevent railroading in the nomina- 
tion and election of candidates. 

ORATORY AND DEBATING 

Ohio Wesleyan this year became a monber of another triangular 
debate league composed of Denison and Miami Universities. The 
old league of which we are still a member is composed of Oberlin, 
Western Reserve and Ohio Wesleyan. The question debated this year 
was: Resolved, That all elective administrative officials in Ohio 
should be subject to recall, (constitutionality conceded.) The vic- 
tories were over Denison and Oberlin, the defeats from Miami and 
Western Reserve. 

Brother McClelland was a;^eaker on tl^e'. Miami team. 

Brother J. R. Driver, is ^reasjirer of • the Debate and Oratory 
Council. Brothers Carmbny and McClelland ate also members of 
the Council. :..•.•..» 

Brother Collins was a speaker *6h the freshman debate team which 
defeated the sophomore team. - - h .- . 

Musical Clubs 

The musical organizations at Ohio Wesleyan have had a very 
active and successful year. The Glee Club, of which Brother E. J. 
Carmony, '12, is manager has just finished the most successful and ex- 
tensive season in its history, having given 24 concerts and travelled 
over 1,300 miles. Brothers Shipps, Olds and Harris are members of 
the club, and Brother Wright is pianist. 

Brothers Dewey and Duff are second tenor and base, respectively 
of the University quartette. In addition to accompanying the Glee 
Club, they have given several concerts themselves and have sung at 
six or eight High School commencements. 

Brother Jones is manager and violin-celloist of the college 
orchestra of 40 pieces. Brother Gates is a member of the orchestra 
and also of the cadet band. 



276 OHIO BETA 

it may be of general interest to know that a Girls' Choral Club 
and Quartette has been formed and that they have recently given a 
thoroughly enjoyable and successful concert in Gray chapel. 

ATHLETICS 

Ohio Wesleyan started the football season with an unusually 
strong line up and the outlook for a championship team was never 
brighter. Although the season may be considered very successful, yet 
our failure to take the state championship honors was undoubtedly 
due to our lack of a star quarterback. The season closed with three 
defeats. Ohio Beta was represented on the squad by Brothers Wright 
and Geyer. Brother Curl who played a star end position was com- 
pelled to leave school on account of sickness. He will return for the 
1912 season. 

The basketball season was the most successful in the history of the 
school. The team played twenty-five scheduled games and finished 
as intercollegiate champions of Ohio. Brother Wright played a regu- 
lar forward position, Brothers Webber and Olds were first subs at 
guard and forward position respectively and Brother J. R, Driver 
was manager of the team. 

Our indoor track season was closed without a defeat and in this 
branch of athletics also state championship honors were taken. The 
outdoor track season which is well under way promises to be very 
successful also. We are represented by Brother Geyer who runs the 
hurdles. The university sent the relay team, which is unusually fast 
this year, to the big intercollegiate meet at Philaelphia and were suc- 
cessful in taking first place in their class. 

Dr. F. W. Dixon of New York City was employed this year as 
Director of Physical Education and his work has been very satisfac- 
tory and efficient. 

The faculty and students at this time regret very much that Coach 
L. W. St. John has resigned as Director of Athletics. "Saint" has 
been with us for three years and as a result the quality of our athletics 
has been greatly raised. 

Keen interest is manifested here in interfraternity athletics. Ohio 
Beta has won the baseball trophy cup for the past two years and with 
the strong team we have this year we expect to hold it for another 
year. 



OHIO BETA 277 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternities at Ohio Wesleyan are to be commended on the 
thoroughly friendly and co-operative spirit which characterizes their 
relation to the faculty. 

The various chapters continue to enjoy a period of prosperity and 
growth. Since the opening of this school year, the Delta Taus and 
the Sigma Chis have each moved into beautiful new chapter houses. 

Following is a list of the fraternities in the order of their estab- 
lishment, with their approximate membership. 

Established. Name. Members. 

1853 Beta Thcta Pi 16 

1855 Sigma Chi 28 

1860 Phi Delta Theto 27 

1861 Phi Kappa Psi 23 

1866 Delta Tau Delta 26 

1869 Phi Gamma Delta 22 

1887 Alpha Tau Omega 16 

1888 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 28 

1907 Delta Sigma Rho (honorary) 15 

1907 Phi Beta Kappa (honorary) 4 

1909 Gamma Phi (athletic) 15 

1910 Chi Phi 21 

One hundred and sixty Greeks attended the Pan-Hellenic banquet 
on March 30, 1912. The occasion was a very enjoyable and memor- 
able one, and served admirably to. increase the fraternal fellowship 
between the members of the nine national fraternities. 

THE CHAPTER 

The chapter is in excellent condition in every respect in its per- 
sonnel and scholastic as well as financial standing. The chapter has 
maintained the highest scholastic record of any fraternity in school 
during the last semester of last year and the first semester of the pres- 
ent year, according to reports sent out by the Dean of Men. 

Since our last letter we have initiated: T. E. Bissell, Hudson, 
Ohio ; F. C. 01ds» Ashley, Ohio ; L. C. Gates, Chagrin Falls, Ohio ; 
T. H. Jones, Lorain, Ohio; W. E. Laundon, Elyria, Ohio; D. R. 
Willis, Mansfield, Ohio; C. R. Helter, Mansfield, Ohio; A. R. 
Havighurst, Marion, Ohio; W. E. Harris, Milford Center, Ohio; 



278 OHIO BETA 

B. F. DeLaney, Lancaster, Ohio; B. G. Newbeck, Marietta, Ohio; 
J. H. Collins, Pueblo, Colo, ; H. E. Hamlin, North Baltimore, Ohio. 

Honors 

Brother L. P. Gary, '12, treasurer Athletic Association, Jester, 
Science Club, athletic committee. 

Brother D. F. McClelland, '12, president Honor Court, vice- 
president Senior Lecture Course committee, 'varsity debate team 
against Miami, Delta Sigma Rho, Debate and Oratory Council; 
Civic Club, Jester, Student Senate. 

Brother L. R. Driver, '12, Civic Club, treasurer senior class, Pan- 
Hellenic Council. 

Brother J. R. Driver, '12, manager basketball team, athletic ccHn- 
mittee, treasurer Debate and Oratory Council, Science Club, Owl and 
Skull. 

Brother E. J. Carmony, '12, president Y. M. C. A.; Student Sen- 
ate, manager 'varsity Glee Club ; Debate and Oratory Council, cap- 
tain cadet corps. Civic Club. 

Brother H. M. Shipps, '13, 'varsity Glee Club, Civic Club. 

Brother H. E. Dewey, '13, Oxford Club, Student Volunteer band, 
'varsity quartette. 

Brother L. R. Lynch, '13, Civic Club, Gamma Phi, Jester, Owl 
and Skull, Pan-Hellenic Council. 

Brother H. £. Hamlin, '13, president Social Service League, 
assistant in department of Biology, Science Club, Gamma Phi, 
recorder of Y. M. C. A. 

Brother A. F. Hambly, '14, Honor Court. 

Brother F. P. Geyer, '14, track team, 'varsity football squad. 

Brother L. H. Webber, '14, 'varsity basketball, baseball squad. 

Brother Ralph Wood, '14, editor Ohio Wesleyan, 

Brother R. W. Wright, '14, 'varsity basketball, football squad, 
pianist 'varsity Glee Club, Gamma Phi, Owl and Skull. 

Brother H. M. Duff, *14, 'varsity quartette, Transcript cartoonist. 

Brother F. C. Olds, '14, basketball squad, baseball squad, 'varsity 
Glee Club. 

Brother L. C. Gates, 'IS, captain freshman basketball team, cadet 
band, college orchestra. 

Brother T. H. Jones, '15, manager college orchestra. 

Brother W. E. Harris, '15, 'varsity Glee Club. 

Brother J. H. Collins, '15, freshman debate team. 



OHIO BETA 279 



CONCLUSION 



The past year has been one of th^ most successful in the history 
of the chapter. The chapter house is in excellent condition. During 
the summer our old bath ro(»n was remodeled and now we have a 
modem equipment with shower baths, etc. We also have an excellent 
tennis court which we built at the rear of the house since our letter 
of last year. 

We were unusually successful in our rushing this year and our 
success was due in a great measure to the help of our alumni. We 
would urge all our alumni to send us information concerning any de- 
sirable men who expect to enter Ohio Wesleyan. We take this oppor- 
tunity to express our thanks for your support in the past. Remember 
that we are only too glad to have you visit us at any time. 

In order that the reporter may know that he has your proper ad- 
dress, please acknowledge the receipt of this letter and without fail 
report any change of address so that future communications may 
reach you promptly. 

Yours in the Bond, 

E. J. Carmony, '12. 
J. R. Driver, '12. 

Committee, 

J. R. Driver, Reporter. 



OHIO GAMMA 

OHIO UNIVERSITY 



Phi Dblta Theta House, 
Athens, Ohio, April 15, 1912. 

Ohio Gamma of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chap- 
ters, Greeting; 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The closing months of the college year find Ohio University in 
good shape. The new catalog shows the names of 1,832 different 
students, enrolled during the year, including 800 in the Summer 
School of 1911. Science Hall is nearing completion. This hand- 
some structure cost the state $120,000, including equipment. A con- 
tract has just been let for the construction of a model school build- 
ing, in connection with the Training School of the Normal College. 
This building will be ready for use within a few months. Ohio has 
adopted the semester system of dividing the college year and has 
gotten up new courses of study in the College of Liberal Arts. S<xne 
changes have taken place in the faculty roll. Many new departments 
have been added. The only change of interest to Phi Delta Theta 
was the selection of Brother Arthur Hinaman, Ohio Eta, as athletic 
director. 

ATHLETICS 

Our football team was successful in every way this season. With 
much new material from which to select a team. Coach Hinaman and 
Brother Lewis, captain, built up a team that played winning football 
from the start. Ohio Gamma was represented on the team by Brother 
Lewis, captain, and Brother Burrell, guard, while others were on the 
squad. Our prospects for next fall are bright indeed. 

In basketball Ohio won more than half her games, although but 
one member of last year's team was in school this season. Ohio 
Gamma was represented on the team by Brother Nutting, guard. 

Thus far we have won all baseball games this spring, winning one 
from Western Reserve, two games from Kenyon, one from Marietta, 

280 



OHIO GAMMA 281 

and one from Denison. Brother Nutting, playing second base, rep- 
resents Ohio Ganuna. 

FRATERNITIES 

The anti-fraternity spirit has practically died out at Ohio al- 
though the "barb" publication, the Side Lights, appears occasionally. 
The "barbs" are organized into an association called the Phronecon. 
This association is composed of three or four "chapters," and the 
"chapter" at Ohio has al^out 100 members. Not all non-fraternity 
students belong to this organization. The local Gamma Alpha Theta 
sorority petitioned Alpha Xi Delta and secured a charter from that 
organization. The chapter was installed last spring term. The date 
of the establishment and the number of members of each fraternity 
and sorority are herewith given : 

Members 
Established. Name. Active. Pledged. 

1841 Beta Theta Pi 18 3 

1862 Delta Tau Delta 11 2 

1868 Phi Delta Theta 21 4 

1889 Pi Beta Phi (sorority) 25 3 

1907 Pi Delta Kappa (sorority) 15 3 

1909 Alpha Gamma Delta (sorority) 23 2 

1909 Sigma Pi 11 4 

1911 Alpha Xi Delta (sorority) 22 2 

THE CHAPTER 

The chapter is prospering in every way. In scholarship we stand 
high, having an average of 87 per cent for the fall and winter terms. 
This average is exceeded only by one other organization in school, 
the Phrenocons, or non-fraternity students. We have been repre- 
sented in nearly all college activities. Extensive repairs were made 
last fall on our chapter house. Financially, the chapter is in good 
condition. In athletics, we have been weak as compared with other 
years. We had several members on every freshman team however, 
«' and at least one man on each 'varsity team. 

Since our last annual letter we have initiated fifteen men. Will- 
iam Bundy, Athens, Clifford Icenhour, Hemlock, Wilbur McRey- 
nolds, Colimibus, Herman DuBois, Chillicothe, Blaine Goldsberry, 
Athens, Austin Wood, Athens, Don McVay, Athens, Virgil Falloon, 
Falls City, Nebr. ; Walter McCleery, Lancaster, William Busic, Mt. 



282 OHIO GAMMA 

Sterlings George Burrell, Freeport, Ray Matticks, Newark, Kenneth 
Longley, McConnelsville, Willard Chamberlain, Milledgeville, and 
Ben Biddle, Athens. 

CONCLUSION 

We desire to request the alumni of Ohio Gamma and members of 
other chapters to send to the reporter the names of desirable men who 
will likely enter Ohio Univeristy, 

Thanking the alumni for the support they have given us in the 
past and hoping that they will join in pushing the house proposition 
and assuring them of a hearty welcome at all times at our present 
chapter house, we remain, 

Yours in the Bond, 

F. Dix Preston, 
George R. Burrell, 
Virgil Falloon. 

Committee, 
F. Dix Preston, Reporter, 






OHIO ZETA 

OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
90 W. Tenth Avenue, 
Columbus, Ohio, March 20, 1912. 

Ohio Zeta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister Chapters, 
Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Last fall Ohio State University entered its 45th year of existence. 
The total enrollment has reached the 3,500 mark, with prospects to 
keep on increasing until it becomes the largest University in the 
West. 

Several new buildings have been erected in the past few years: 
a $100,000 student building, a $100,000 veterinary hospital, and 
work is now being completed on a $250,000 library, and a new 
archaeological building is to be begun this spring. 

With the many advantages of a natural campus, magnificent 
trees, and Mirror Lake, Ohio State University promises to be 
among the most attractive in the country. The addition of the 
modem buildings is the iirst work in a scheme to make the Univer- 
sity unequalled by any in the great West. The legislature is com- 
ing to realize the importance of such a growing school, and the 
long. needed appropriations are making it possible to accomplish 
the ambition of the men who attended ten and twenty years ago. 

ATHLETICS 

Ohio State's '11 football team was very successful. As this was 
Coach Vaughn's first year with the team, it was somewhat handi- 
capped at the beginning of the season, but it ^finished up with a rush 
by holding Syracuse to six points. A very stiff schedule is being 
made up for next fall, including games with the University of 
Michigan, Michigan Agricultural School and Pennsylvania State. 
Ohio State hopes to enter the Western Conference before next year. 

283 



284 OHIO ZETA 

Brother Wells filled his position as assistant coach efficiently. 
Brother Trautman played on the team. Brother Roberts was mana- 
ger. 

The basketball team was made from (^tdte ^ large amount of 
new material; it was in line for the state championship up to the 
last game. 

Brother Lee is on the track team, nmning the half mile. 

Baseball practice has started. Brother Trautman is working 
out with the pitchers. Brother Johnson is manager. 

The athletic system has been partially reorganized; heretofore 
the office of athletic director has been filled by the head of the 
department of physical education; hereafter the two offices will be 
separate. The Athletic Board has also been reorganized. It now 
consists of two student members, two alumni members and five 
faculty members. 

FRATBRNITIBS 

Established. Name Members. 

1878 Phi Gamma Delta 22 

1880 Phi Kappa Psi 31 

1882 Sigma Chi 25 

1883 Phi Delta Theta 31 

Chi Phi 18 

1885 Beta Theta Pi 30 

1888 Kappa Kappa Gamma (sorority) 15 

1891 Sigma Nu 25 

1892 Kappa Alpha Theta (sorority) 20 

Alpha Tau Omega 23 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 26 

Phi Delta Phi (law) 15 

1894 Pi Beta Phi (sorority) 20 

Theta Nu Epsilon (inter- fraternity) 20 

Delta Tau Delta 23 

1895 Kappa Sigma 27 

1896 Delta Delta Delta (sorority) 15 

1898 Alpha Zeta (agriculture) .21 

1902 Gamma Phi (athletic) 19 

Delta Chi (law) 17 

1904 Delta Upsilon 21 

Phi Beta Kappa (honorary) 30 

Alpha Gamma Rho (agriculture) 20 



OHIO ZETA 285 

1906 Acacia (Maaonic) 23 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 17 

1907 Alpha Psi (veterinary) 28 

Sigma Xi (honorary) 70 y^ 

1908 Delta Theta Epsilon 17^ 

Eta Kappa Nu (electrical) 17 ^^ 

Phi Delta Chi (phamaceutical) 19 

Alpha Sigma Phi 22 

Sigma Pi 23 

Delta Kappa (local) 16 

1910 Alpha Sigma Chi 20 

191 1 Delta Zeta (sorority) 12 

Delta Gamma (sorority) 10 

1912 Alpha Phi (sorority) 17 

Lambda Tau Rho IS ^ 

THB CHAPTER 

Ohio Zeta returned 18 men to the active chapter last fall. Since 
then we have initiated 11 men, whom we now introduce to the fra- 
ternity: Dan CoUett and Henry Merrill, of Columbus, Ohio; 
Trell Yocum, Andrew Wing and Paul Slater, of Mechanicsburg, 
Ohio; John E. Foster and Louis Pickrel, of Jackson, Ohio; Paul 
A. Carothers and George N. Robertson, of Sidney, Ohio; Freeman 
O. Chrysler, of Granville, Ohio; and George Bast, of Hamilton, 
Ohio. 

Besides the initiates, we have affiliated Brother Hadley, of Ohio 
Eta, and Brother Riggs, of Pennsylvania Delta. 

Brother Carothers had to retire from school on account of 
illness. He has gone to Montana where he expects to improve his 
health. 

During the summer the third floor was finished off, adding five 
more rooms to the ho\ise. With this addition we now have rooming 
accommodations for 22 men. This third-floor project has long 
been a pet dream of the older men in the chapter. During the 
spring of 1911 the dream took shape in an active canvass to raise 
the necessary money. The money was realized by the sale of 
bonds, and active work on the house started in early summer. Plans 
for the improvement were drawn up by Brother Martin. 

The chapter has entertained with a number of enjoyable dances 
and parties this year. On October 2, we had a dance for our 
pledges at the Elk's Hall. An informal dance was held at the 



286 OHIO ZETA 

house at the beginning of the second semester, and a most enjoyable 
tmie was had. 

Founders' Day was celebrated by a dinner and smoker at the 
house. About sixty were present, including, besides our local alum- 
ni, Brother Bumsides, of Indiana Zeta, class of 1882. 

Brother "Pink" Tenney is president, and a charter member of 
"The Red-Head Club." This club was organized here last year. 
This year it has been nationalized under the name of Lambda Tau 
Rho. Chapters have been installed at Ohio Wesleyan, University 
of Minnesota, and Chicago University, and several more bunches 
are being considered, the chapter at Ohio State being the governing 
body at present. 

Honors 

Brother Wells '12, captain, football team MO; All-Ohio half- 
back *10; assistant coach football team '11; varsity "O" Associa- 
tion ; baseball team '11; Bucket and Dipper ; Sphinx ; Gamma 
Phi ; Senior Social Conmiittee ; vice-president, Ceramic Society. 

Brother Powell '12, football team; All-Ohio tackle '09 and *10; 
varsity "O" Association; basketball team; Phi Delta Phi; Bucket 
and Dipper; Theta Nu Epsilon. 

Brother W. F. Lee '13, track team '11 and '12; Bucket and 
Dipper; Makio Board; Junior Social Committee; Political Science 
Club ; Commercial Club. 

Brother Roberts ' 1 2, manager football team '11; Bucket and 
Dipper; Political Science Club; varsity "O" Association; Glee 
Club. 

Brother Tenney '13, Bucket and Dipper; Lambda Tau Rho; 
Strollers Dramatic Club; assistant cheer leader. 

Brother Johnson '11, manager baseball team; manager law foot- 
ball team; Phi Delta Phi. 

Brother Trautman '14, Aesculi; class basketball team '12; var- 
sity football team ; class football, baseball, and basketball teams 
'10 and '11. 

Brother Pickrel '15, class football team; class track team. 

Brother Balliett ' 1 3, Alpha Gamma Rho ; Theta Nu Epsilon. 

Brother Kelsey '13, Phi Delta Phi; Delta Rho Gamma. 

Brother Barringer '13, business manager of The Lantern \ Phi 
Delta Phi ; Political Science Club. 

Brother Hadley '13, Alpha Gamma Rho; Theta Nu Epsilon. 

Brother Martin '12, Architectural Club; Theta Nu Epsilon. 




OHIO ZETA 287 

Brother Wing '15» class football team. 

Brother Yocum '15, mapager cls^ fooball team. 

Brother Robertson *15, Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Brother Winslow *13, Commercial Club. 

Brother Kolter '13, Theta Nu Epsilon. 

Brother Ensign '13, Theta Nu Epsilon. 

Brother Crary '14, Theta Nu Epsilon. 

Brother H. B. Lee *12, president, Mining Society, Sigma Xi. 

Brother Forsythe '14, Theta Nu Epsilon. 

Brother Wm. Collett '14, University Orchestra. 

CONCLUSION 

The active chapter is afforded a splendid opportunity of meeting 
its alumni in the weekly alumni luncheons held every Saturday noon 
at the Neil House. These luncheons are well attended and there 
alwa}^ are present a few of the active chapter each week. It is a 
splendid means of strengthening the relations of the alumni to the 
chapter. 

We earnestly ask our alumni to send us news of themselves and 
help us in getting good men into the chapter. We wish them to 
keep in touch with the chapter by corresponding with the reporter, 
and sending him any news that they think will be of interest. 

We do not want to conclude this letter without reference to the 
loyalty of our alumni who have contributed so much towards the 
welfare of the chapter. On behalf of Ohio Zeta, we thank them 
most gratefully for all they have done, and sincerely hope that we 
may show our appreciation by having an active chapter of the best 
and most desirable men obtainable. 

Visiting Phis will receive a warm welcome at 90 W. Tenth Ave., 
whenever they may be in Columbus. 

Yours in the Bond, 
Harry Crary, 
Edward Kelsey^ 
Walter Ensign, 

Committee. 

W. C. Ensign^ Reporter. 



OHIO ETA 

CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 

2107 Adelbert Road. 

Cleveland, Ohio, April 25, 1912. 

Ohio Eta of Phi Delta Theta to Her Alumni and to Sister Chapters, 
Greeting: 

College opened last fall with a flood of men offering a great 
amount of good fraternity material. Competition in rushing was 
keen and everyone was kept busy. After a push-ball contest in which 
the sophomore class was practically victorious and an attempt tug of 
war with a rotten rope, the class of "15" settled down with the inten- 
tion of impressing the faculty with their unlimited capacity as willing 
and diligent students. Much to their surprise and chagrin a large 
number were dropped from the ranks at mid-year and only since the 
last few months have the freshmen fully appreciated the meaning of 
study. 

Socially Case has awakened a great deal. The informal dances 
were well managed and afforded a good opportunity for the develop- 
ment of the other side of the engineering student. The "Junior 
Prom" was a grand success and has decided the student question of 
making the "Prom" an annual event. The "school supper" also was 
very well attended and pronounced a success by all those who were 
present. 

School spirit has been so prominent this year that it is certain the 
slogan of the school will no longer be a mere pass-word but that we 
are rapidly approaching the goal of a "Greater Case." 

ATHLETICS 

The interest in Athletics still runs high, and is increased finan- 
cially by the aid of a student's activity fee. This year the football 
season was opened as usual with Michigan, who defeated us by a 
good score. In the Ohio Conference the team played a wonderfully 
strong game and the only mark registered against our record was by 

288 



OHIO ETA 289 

Oberlin, who defeated us by one point. The game on Thanks- 
giving day was played as usual with Western Reserve, and Case was 
victorious by a good margin. 

During the winter season Case dropped hockey and substituted 
basketball. The team rounded into good form, but the year could 
not be said to be particularly successful. Three games were pla3red 
against Western Reserve, and the same keen rivalry existed as in other 
branches of sport. 

The Case baseball team promises to have an exceptional season, 
having lost only one game against Michigan. 

Case has shown exceptional strength in all branches of athletics 
during the past season, and the school spirit runs high, increased by 
the numerous victories. 

FRATERNITIES 

In Case at present there are sixteen fraternities, eight of which 
are national. They are given below in order of their establishment, 
together with number of active members : 

Established. Name. Number. 

1884 Zeta Psi 19 

1896 Phi Delta Theta 24 

1903 Kappa Sigma 25 

1905 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 22 

1905 Beta Theta Pi 22 

1906 Phi Kappa Psi 24 

1907 Sigma Nu 20 

1909 Sigma Chi (joint chapter with Western Reserve) 28 
1905 Tau Beta Pi (honorary) 12 

1905 Sigma Xi (honorary) 5 

1902 Owl and Key (senior) 10 

1903 Skull and Bones (junior) 11 

1906 Alpha Phi (sophomore) 11 

1906 Alpha Chi Sigma (chemical) 12 

1911 Theta Tau (mining) 17 / 

1910 Eta Kappa Nu (electrical) 20 v 

THE CHAPTER 

During rushing season Ohio Eta experienced exceptional success. 
As twenty-two men were returned, losing only three by graduation, 
we pledged but seven more. Ohio Eta has the pleasure of introduc- 



290 OHIO ETA 

ing to the fraternity the following brothers : A. T. Case, Cleveland, 
Ohio ; H. B. Fisher, Canton, Ohio ; G. N. Feather, Cleveland, Ohio ; 
P. C. Kent, Bradford, Pa.; L. E. Smith, Cleveland, Ohio; D. W. 
Mackie, Bradford, Pa. ; and J. A. Tilden, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Last year we lost by graduation Brothers H. R. Weeman, A. C. 
Perry and H. M. Benham. 

Honors 

P. A. Gross, Tau Beta Pi, School Supper Committee, '11, Annual 
Board, School Senate 1911-12, Alpha Chi Sigma, Alembic Club. 

C. A. Prochaska, vice-president Athletic Association, Alpha Chi 
Sigma, football, 1909-10-11, Alpha Phi, Skull and Bones, Owl and 
Key, School Senate, Alembic Club. 

N. G. Jungk, Eta Kappa Nu, Glee Club. 

W. H. Beatty, Eta Kappa Nu. 

A. G. McDaniel, School Supper Committee, '12. 

G. P. Hansen, School Supper committee. Pick and Shovel Club, 
School Senate. 

R. E. Hoyt, manager Glee Club, Mandolin Club, School Senate, 
Stadia Club. 

R. L. Glaser, Alpha Phi, Glee Club, Field Marshall, assistant 
manager football, 1912. 

G. M. North, Pick and Shovel Club, class secretary. 

P. C. Kent, Case Band. 

D. W. Mackie, Case Band. 

A. T. Case, Glee Club, assistant manager Musical Clubs, School 
Senate. 

G. N. Feather, freshman class president, captain freshman foot- 
ball team. 

Alumni Notes 

Brother Barrdull, *10, was married an August 9th, 1911 to Miss 
Elizabeth Roessing of Cleveland. 

Brother Bogardus, *10, is with Goodrich Rubber Company, Ak- 
ron, Ohio. 

Brother Bacon, '08, was married during the past year to Miss 
Helen Meldrum of Cleveland. Brother Bacon is manager of Globe 
Steel Company, Mansfield, Ohio. 

Brother McMahon, *14, has taken a position with Goodrich Rub- 
ber Company, Havana, Cuba. 

Brother Hinaman, MO, is athletic director at the University of 
Ohio, Athens, Ohio. 



OHIO ETA 291 

Brother R. C. Allen, '11, has announced his engagement, the 
wedding to take place during the s^nune^. Brother Allen is en- 
gaged in business at Norwich, N. Y. 

Brother Traub, '09, has. been a visitor at the house for the past few 
days. 

The chapter announces with deep regret the death of Brother 

Orin F. French, a charter member of the chapter at Buffalo, N. Y., 

on July 13th, 1911. 

CONCLUSION 

Ohio Eta wishes to thank alumni who have taken such an active 
interest in her welfare during the past year, and to alumni and other 
members, who have assisted her in the rushing season, which proved 
so successful. 

The chapter also wishes to extend an invitation to all Phis visit- 
ing Cleveland, to visit us at the chapter house. 

Yours in the Bond, 

J, N. TiLDEN, 

L. L. Smith, 

G. M. North, Jr. 

Committee. 
G. M. North, Jr. Reporter. 



OHIO THETA 

UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI 



Phi Delta Theta House, 

MOERLEIN AND McMlLLAN AVE., 

Cincinnati, Ohio, April 14, 1912. 

Ohio Theta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

« 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Of the good results attendant upon the last city election, in 
which Mayor Hunt and his administration came into power, our 
University, the only municipal University in the United States, has 
received its full share. Bonds have been issued, which will enable 
the University to be much better supported by the citizens than 
ever before. Mayor Hunt is taking an active interest in the Univer- 
sity, and is opening up many positions, in the various departments 
of the city work, to the co-operative students from the University, 
and by this means they acquire a large practical knowledge of city 
government. The majority of the students are employed as inspect- 
ors, chemists, and civil engineers, and work one week for the city 
and the next week in school. 

The University is now operating a Night School of Commerce, 
for the benefit of those employed during the day, and while great 
emphasis is laid on commercial studies, the academic side is not 
neglected. 

During the past year, two new buildings have been added to our 
University, the Engineering Building and the Gymnasium. The 
latter is acknowledged to be the best in the West. Plans are now 
being considered for a new chemistry and forestry building. 

ATHLETICS 

This year has been a very successful one for athletics in the 
University of Cincinnati. The football team lost only one game 

292 



OHIO THETA 293 

to an Ohio team, and that was to Ohio State, on Thanksgiving Day. 
Brother Easton played left end, Brother Clem. Fenker, left half- 
back, and Brother Jno. Allan center on the varsity team. Brothers 
Gilbert Yocum and Burt Robinson were on the reserve squad. 

Brother Russell Easton, was captain of the Varsity Five, on 
which Brothers Fred Bennet Stanley Hammell, Clement Fenker and 
Gilbert Yocum played the majority of games. 

Brother James Pottenger is manager of the varsity track team, 
and Phi Delta Theta is well represented on the squad by Clement 
Fenker, Burt Robinson, James Pottenger and William Pottenger. 

On the freshman teams, Brothers Rockwell and Hopf received 
basketball numerals, and Brothers Wells and Rockwell, football 
numerals. 

Brother Clement Fenker will probably be the first string catcher 
for the baseball team, for which Brothers Goettle and Hammell are 
trying out. 

THE CHAPTER 

The active chapter now includes twenty-two active members and 
one pledge who will be initiated during this school year. We lose 
by graduation six men. Brothers Stifel, Bennet, Hammell, Hill, 
Allan and Easton. 

Brother Easton has passed the city civil service examination for 
civil engineers and will accept a position. Brother Hill has accept- 
ed a railroad position as civil engineer, and Brother Allan will go 
west this summer on a survey for the government. 

Brother Will Robinson will attend Kentucky State University 
next year. Brother Robert Rockwell is now attending Kenyon Col- 
lege. 

The chapter has moved into a splendid new home in one of 
Cincinnati's oldest and most beautiful suburbs, known as Clifton. 
The new house has every modem convenience and will accommodate 
a dozen boarders. A splendid matron has been engaged for the 
coming year and visiting Phis will find a hearty welcome and a 
cozy home at 350 Terrace Avenue. 

Honors 

Athletic honors have been already mentioned. 

Brother Clinton Wunder is manager of the combined Glee and 
Mandolin Clubs, in which Phi Delta Theta is represented by Bro- 
thers Hill, Hopf and James Pottenger. 



294 OHIO THETA 

Brother W. A. Mclntyre is a student instructor in physics. 
Brother Stanley Hanunell is an instructor in civil engineering. 
Brother Clinton Wunder was elected by the students at large to 
the Student Athletic Council which controls University athletics. 

Yours in the Bond, 

R. J. GOETTLE, 

GusTAV Stifel, 
Neil Wright, Reporter. 



ONTARIO ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OP TORONTO 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Toronto, Can., April 25, 1912. 

Ontario Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and Sister Chap- 
ters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

During the past year the University of Toronto has been steadily 
advancing in all departments. The standard required for entering 
the university has been raised, new buildings have been erected and 
many prominent men have been added to the faculty. The student 
activities have been entered into with increased enthusiasm. The new 
Stadium with a seating capacity of seventeen thousand has filled a 
long felt want in athletics. The Victoria College residences are 
nearing completion and the Domestic Science building has been 
formally opened. The proposed Y. M. C. A. building including a 
modemly equipped gymnasium has been started. 

Many prominent men have addressed the students during the past 
academic year. The degree of LL. D. was conferred upon His 
Royal Highness The Duke of Connaught, Governor General of Can- 
ada. 

Up to the time of writing the academic year has been the most 
successful during the history of the University. 

ATHLETICS 

The football season of 1911 opened with many new men, for the 
most part lighter in weight than usual in the field. Two weeks of 
hard practice developed an exceptionally fine team which was only 
defeated once during its season thus winning the intercollegiate 
championship for the fourth time in succession. 

At the close of the season a game was played with the Arganauts 
of this city for the Dominion championship which was also won by 
the University. The second and third teams reached the semi-finals 
in their respective series but were beaten out by a close margin in the 
finals. 

295 



296 ONTARIO ALPHA 

The association football team won both the intercollegiate and 
dty championships. Brother Frith wiA elected captain of the hockey 
team but was forced to withdraw early in the season owing to an 
acute attack of appendicitis. The team made a very creditable 
showing but were defeated twice by McGill which cost them the 
championship. 

FRATERNITIES 

The list of fraternities and sororities in order of their establish- 
ment at Toronto and the number of their active membership is as 
follows : 

Established Name Members 

1879 Zeta Psi 

1892 Kappa Alpha 

1893 Alpha Delta Phi 

1898 Delta Kappa Epsilon 

1899 Delta Upsilon 27 

1906 Phi Delta Theta 23 

1906 Beta Theta Pi 

Professional Fraternities 

1905 Nu Sigma Nu 

1906 Alpha Kappa Kappa 

1907 Phi Delta Phi 

Sororities 

1905 Kappa Alpha Theta 

1906 Alpha Phi 

1908 Pi Beta Phi 

1911 Kappa Kappa Gamma 18 

In November 1911, Kappa Alpha held a general convention at 
Toronto. 

THE CHAPTER 

On acount of the large graduating class of last year Ontario 
Alpha returned last fall with only fifteen men but witfi undaunted 
spirit and strenuous aid from our alumni we were able to gather an 
exceptionally strong chapter without lowering the high standards 
which Phi Delta Theta demands. The following men were initiated 
this year: Gerald Edwin Wells, Saskatoon, Sask. ; John Edward 
Breithaupt, Berlin, Ont. ; Harrison Bray Spaulding, Aurora, Ont ; 



ONTARIO ALPHA 297 

John Fawcett, Hamilton, Ont. ; Frank Wilson Hutcheson, Hnnts- 
ville, Ont.; Hngh Aird, Toronto, Ont. 

■This year saw the realization of our hopes that Ontario Alpha 
would some day possess a library. In this we are deeply indebted to 
our alumni who generously responded to the requests of the Library 
Committee. The chapter house has been redecorated and a large 
brick fire-place has been built in the chapter room. 

Honors 

Brother T. L. Cory, '14, Senior rugby team; intercollegiate and 
Dominion champions. 

Brother A. R. Ramsey, '13, Senior rugby team. 

Brother B. M. Frith, '13, Senior rugby team; captain of senior 
hockey team; athletic directorate. 

Brother N. Lorimer, '13, Senior rugby team. 

Brother A. £. Cuzner, '14, Captain second rugby team, second 
hocky team. 

Brother K. B. Maclaren, '12, Second rugby team, Victoria College 
hockey team — champions of the interf acuity series; president of 
Victoria College Athletic Association; member of XIII Club. 

Brother H. Aird, '15, Second hockey team; first year athletic 
representative of University College. 

Brother H. B. Preston, '14, Captain junior arts basketball team; 
second vice-president of Literary and Scientific Society of University 
College. 

Brother H. B. Spaulding, '14, Second year executive; debating 
team. 

Brother N. Simpson, '14, Second rugby team; swimming and 
polo teams. 

Brother M. F. Verity, '14, Vice-president of Engineering Society. 

Brother G. E. Wells, 'IS, Member of University Glee Club. 

Brother J. Fawcett, '15, University College basketball team. 

Alumni Notes 

Brother D. A. L. Graham is a member of the faculty of medicine 
at the University of Toronto. 

Brother L. W. Morden has left the Canadian Westinghouse Co. 
to take a position with the Packard Electric co. 

Brother C. W. Hookway is with the Canadian Westinghouse Co. 
at Toronto, Ont. 



298 ONTARIO ALPHA 

Brother L. L. Acton has returned from Mexico and is at present 
employed in the city. 

Brother G. N. Kennedy is mining at Cobalt. 

Brother H. De W. Ball is practicing medicine in Toronto. 

Brother J. A. Yarker is managing a tannery in Titusville, Ohio. 

Brothers W. A. Wilson and W. W. Hmne are practicing med- 
icine in Vancouver, B. C. 

Brother R. P. Stockton is practicing law in Vancouver. 

Brothers W. W. Davidson and H. H. Davis are practising law 

in Toronto. 

CONCLUSION 

We would say in concluding that this yt2X has been very success- 
ful for Ontario Alpha. Prospects for next year are exceedingly 
bright as we lose only two brothers through graduation, while we 
have three men pledged who are coming to the university next fall. 
Fraternity spirit is very active and everything for the future of Phi 
Delta Theta at Toronto augurs very well. 

Youxs in the Bond, 

A. £. CUZNER^ 
K. MUNRO^ 

Committee, 
K. B. Maclaren, Reporter. 




PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA 

LAFAYETTE COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House 
Easton^ Penn.^ 
May 1, 1912. 

Pennsylvania Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greetings: 

THE COLLEGE 

The eightieth year of Lafayette College was formally opened on 
Thursday, September 14, 1911. The enrollment was the largest in 
the history of the college, the students numbering 560. 

The new course in Mechanical Engineering is being rapidly 
strengthened and many students have enrolled in it. The new Engi- 
neering building has been completed and will soon be occupied. It 
is situated back of the athletic field and is a very attractive building. 
The Civil Engineering building which is to cost $50,000 will be 
started in the near future. The Van Wickle Memorial Library has 
just received a $20,000 addition which not only enhances the beauty 
of the building but gives adequate space for 90,000 volumes. There 
will be two large reading rooms in the library now instead of one as 
heretofore. The engineering courses are being strengthened and La- 
fayette will soon become a technical school. The Civil Engineering 
Course here is considered one of the best in the country. 

The changes in the faculty the last year are, the resignation of 
Professor Eckels, head of the Greek department whose place has 
been filled by Professor Rankin, late of Princeton; the return of 
Brother Wm. Makay Smith as instructor in mathematics; the elec- 
tion of Brother J. E. Boynton as head of the New Mechanical 
Engineering department ; the advancement of Mr. Marquard from 
instructor to assistant Professor of Mining Engineering; J. S. Linn, 
instructor in English and History; M. C. Hill instructor in modem 
languages; C. N. Mackinnon instructor in English, vice P. E. 
Kaufman; M. B. Roub instructor in Graphics; A. E. Bye, instnic- 

299 



300 PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA 

tor in English; H. B. Jelleson, instructor in modem languages; 
R. B. Cooke, instructor in English, vice T. M. Browne, resigned; 
S. W. Rounds, instructor in shop work. 

The college endowment fund is rapidly being increased and the 
salaries of the faculty will be increased in proportion. 

ATHLETICS 

Lafayette maintained her enviable record of the last few years 
during the season of 1911. The baseball team took an extended 
southern trip during the spring vacation and won more than half 
the games played. The northern trip was a great success all the 
games but one being won. The brightest spot in the whole season 
was the shutting out of Pennsylvania without a hit or run. Brother 
Long, '11, did most of the twirling for the team. Pennsylvania 
Alpha was represented on the team by Brothers Long, '11, Cedar- 
quest, '12, Hart, '14, and Cutchlow, '14. Brother Cedarquest is 
captain of the 1912 team and has already made an enviable record. 
We are represented on this year's team by Brothers Cedarquest, '12, 
Cutchlow, '14, and Wright, '15. 

Lafayette's excellent record in football was kept up during the 
1911 season although we suffered two defeats, those by the Indians 
aud Pennsylvania. The Indians were entirely out of our class and 
we would have beaten Pennsylvania had it not been for injuries 
keeping our best men out of the game. Our old rival Lehigh was 
met and defeated as usual by the score of 14-0. Brother Haas, '13, 
was assistant manager last season and has been elected manager for 
1912. The new schedule includes games with Brown and Yale. 
Pennsylvania Alpha was represented on the team by Brother Royer, 
'13, and on the squad by Brothers Welty, '14, and Hammer, '15. 

The track team competed in various meets and made a great re- 
cord, both in the local meets and in the intercollegiates. The mater- 
ial was not of the best and the results were far surpassing expecta- 
tions. 

FRATERNITIES 

Twelve national fraternities have chapters at Lafayette, seven 
of them occupying their own houses. The new Delta Upsilon house 
is almost ready for occupancy making a total of 8 houses on the 
campus. The chapters not having houses have rooms in office 
buildings down town and the men room in the dormitories. A 
feeling of good fellowship exists among all the fraternities. A local 




PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA 301 

fraternity has been established, Omega Delta Phi, and has been re- 
cognized by all the other fraternities. 

The following is a list of the fraternities, when established and 
their approximate membership. 

Established Name Members 

185S Delta Kappa Epsilon 22 

1857 Zeta Psi 20 

1866 Theta Delta Chi 20 

1867 Sigma Chi 21 

1869 Phi Kappa Psi 20 

1873 Phi Delta Theta 22 

1874 Chi Phi 22 

1883 Phi Gamma Delta 19 

1885 Delta Upsilon 24 

1900 Sigma Nu 21 

1902 Alpha Chi Rho 24 

1906 Delta Tau Delta 20 

THE CHAPTER 

Pennsylvania Alpha returned to college in September with 14 
old men, having lost by graduation Brothers H. W. Eckel, L. I^ong 
and R. C. Berlin. After a very satisfactory rushing season we take 
great pleasure in introducing to the Fraternity the following initiates, 
Robert T. Johnstone, Titusville, Pa. ; Gerald Amos Morgan, Harris- 
burg, Pa. ; George E. Johnston, Akron, Ohio ; Benjamin H. Welty, 
Waynesboro, Pa. ; Edgar T. Hammer, Greensburg, Pa. ; Warren G. 
Donalson, Trenton, N. J. ; Willard Wright, Worcester, N. Y. ; Victor 
de Lara Valdes, Asbury Park, N. J., and Carlton W. Rose, Prince- 
ton, N. J. It is with great regret that we announce the death of 
Brother Victor Valdes, '15, who died of typhoid fever at his home 
in Asbury Park, on January 4th. All of our freshmen and several 
upper classmen attended the funeral. 

Many Phis were back for commencement last June and most of 
them were given rooms in the house. The fellows are always 
ready to give up their rooms to the alumni and are always glad to see 
them bade. The alumni banquet was a great success, being at- 
tended by the entire active chapter and about seventy-five alumni. 
Several dances have been given during the year and all of them were 
very successful. 

Brother Joseph Jack Johnston has affiliated from Indiana Theta. 



302 PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA 

Honors 

1912 

M. O. Cedarqaest, captain 'Varsity baseball team; president of 
senior class ] K. R. T. ; Archon Society ; Calumet ; cheer leader. 
Russel McCauley, Calumet. 

1913 

Robert Elliot Haas, manager 'Varsity football team. 
Edgar Hoffer Royer, 'Varsity football team. 
Morris S. Evans, Class secretary. 

1914 

Walter S. Cutchlow, 'Varsity baseball; Sock and Buskin; Cal- 
umet; bowling team; class football. 

William A. Moore, Captain sophomore football team; Sock and 
Buskin; class baseball. 

Henry B. Welty, 'Varsity football squad; Calumet; Sock and 
Buskin. 

Howard L. Shimer, 'Varsity baseball squad ; bowling team. 

Charles C. Evans, class baseball ; class football. 

Arthur L. Meyer, class baseball. 

1915 

Benjamin H. Welty, 'Varsity track team. 

George E. Johnston, gymnasium team. 

Willard Wright, 'Varsity baseball ; bowling team ; class marshal. 

Robert T. Johnstone, musical clubs. 

Edgar T. Hammer, 'Varsity football and baseball squads. 

James J. Waygood, class football. 

Al*jmni Notes 

* 

Lester Long, '11, is on the pitching staff of the Phila. Athletics. 
H. W. Eckel, '11, is located in Oklahoma as a civil engineer. 
R. C. Berlin, '11, is connected with the U. S. Geographical Survey. 
O. C. Pomeroy, *05, was married in March at Philadelphia, Pa. 
B. H. De Mott, ex-' 12, is on the pitching staff of Cleveland Amer- 
ican baseball team. 

ALPHA PROVINCE CONVENTION 

The fourteenth bi-ennial convention of Alpha Province was held 
in Philadelphia, Pa., on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, November 



PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA 303 

30 to December 1, 1911, the headquarters of the convention being 
the Hotel Walton! The entertallUtaents included^ the witnessing of 
the Cornell- Pennsylvania football game, a tea given by Pennsylvania 
Zeta in honor of her guests, a smoker and a banquet at the Hotel 
Walton. The convention ended on Saturday and a theatre party 
formed the last entertainment on the list. Several committees re- 
ported among them the chapter house committee which suggested that 
a company be organized and a charter obtained under the laws of 
the state for the chapters who did not own houses. Pennsylvania 
Alpha was represented at the convention by Brother R. E. Haas. '13. 
and Brother Johnston, '15. 

CONCLUSION 

The competition among the fraternities at Lafayette is becoming 
more marked every year. The college is small and good men are 
not easily over-looked during the first rush. It is therefore of great 
importance that the chapter has the co-operation of the alumni 
during this season. 

The chapter house is situated on the campus and the active mem- 
bers are always glad to receive visits from any Brother Phi who may 
find himself in Easton. 

Yours in the Bond, 

J. J. Johnston^ 
R. T. Johnstone^ 
Chas. C. Evans^ 
^ Committee. 

Chas. C. Evans, Reporter, 



PENNSYLVANIA BETA 

PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Gettysburg, Pa., 
April 1, 1912. 

Pennsylvania Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

Gettysburg College began the eightieth year of her history very 
favorably on Sept. 13, 1911. With the opening, the first fruits of 
a year's booming and advertising under the new regime were mani- 
fested with the enrollment of a large freshman class. Nearly all the 
old men were on hand to resume their work, and it may be note- 
worthy to remark that the present senior class will be the largest 
class ever graduated. Practically all the men who enrolled as 
freshmen have stayed to graduate, there being a remarkably low 
percent of the beginners who have not "stuck" for the finish. 

With the opening of the school, the new courses in Engineering 
were introduced under the charge of Professor R. S. Kirby, C. E., 
formerly of Sheffield School. 

Six men enrolled for this course at the opening of college, but 
now Prof. Kirby is devoting his entire time to the instruction of 
one man. Brother Hepler. 

During the first few months of the school year, it was announced 
that the institution had received several excellent endowments in the 
form of $50,000 from the Carnegie School Fund ; $25,000 from the 
Glatfelter estate and a pledged sum to the amount of $25,000 from 
the York County Club. 

LITERARY WORK 

The Phena and Philo literary society has been very beneficial 
and entertaining this year. The inter-society contests are being 
planned at present to take place in May. The Gettysburgian is 

304 



PENNSYLVANIA BETA 305 

our college weekly containing in its pages the fraternity notes, while 
the Mercury is the literary journal of the institution. The 1913 
Spectrum is ready for the press. Gettysburg was the chosen place 
for the inter-collegiate oratorical contest. Muhlenberg College took 
first place, Franklin and Marshall second, while Swarthmore re- 
ceived honorable mention. 

Athletics are taken care of by the Press Club, which sends reports 
to the leading Pennsylvania and Maryland newspapers. The enter- 
tainment by the Ben Greet Players is held under the club's auspices, 
annually. 

MUSICAL CLUBS 

9 

Gettysburg's combined musical clubs start on their annual tour 
April 8th. The clubs carry thirty men who will enjoy a two week's 
trip through Maryland and Pennsylvania. Brother Walker is mana- 
ger of the combined clubs. Brothers Fritsch and Hepler are mem- 
bers of the Glee Club while Walker and Faber, pledges, are our 
representatives on the Mandolin Club. The college band is in its 
second year of existence and is doing good work. Brothers Fasick 
and Philson are members. The College Orchestra consists of sixteen 
pieces and is one of the most popular organizations of the college. 
Brothers Fritsch and Fasick represent Phi Delta Theta. 

ATHLETICS 

Athletics at Gettysburg have been greatly strengthened this year. 
The football season was not as successful as usual, due to poor coach- 
ing and the injuries which the men sustained. The season's record 
was — games won 4, games lost 5. Brother Fritsch managed the 
team. 

Our basketball season was a pronounced success. We won 9 
games and lost 5, winning three of the out of town games. Brother 
Diehl led the scoring throughout the season. Brother Dulebohn 
was a substitute on the squad. 

From all appearances, the baseball team will be very good. 
Six old men are back including two batteries. Brothers McSherry 
and Fasick are making bids for the team. 

Track at Gettysburg is on a large scale this year. Five meets 
have been arranged and the material is plenty and very good. Leath- 
ers, the winner of the intercollegiates in the 100 and 200 yard dashes, 
is captain. Brothers Humphries and Walker are on the squad. 

Brother Diehl was tennis champion last year, and Brother Fritsch 



306 PENNSYLVANIA BETA 

was a member of the 'varsity team. This year's schedule, includes 
matches with State, Lehigh and Lafayette. The team is picked by 
competition in a single's tournament 

FRATERNITIES 

Established Name Members 

1855 Phi Kappa Psi 15 

1858 Alpha Tau Omega 19 

1863 Sigma Chi 8 

1875 Phi Delta Theta 21 

1882 Phi Gamma Delta 19 

1883 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 17 

Total 99 

THE CHAPTER 

During the present year, the house has undergone a change in 
the interior. New tapestries and decorations have been placed in 
the reception room and new furniture has been added. The lawn 
has been terraced and sodded and is the prettiest kept ground on 
the campus. 

The chapter lost three men by graduation last year. The chapter 
has been strengthened by the addition of the following men : Robert 
Philson, Berlin, Pa.; Norman Diehl, Clear Spring, Md. ; Thomas 
Hay Nixon, Gettysburg, Pa. ; Luther Musselman, Gettysburg, Pa. ; 
Hubert McSherry, North Washington, Pa. 

Honors 

Diehl, '12. Class and scrub football; class and 'varsity basket- 
ball; 'varsity tennis team, manager and tennis champion; assistant 
business manager and business manager of Gettysburgian ; honorable 
mention, Baum mathematical prize; sophomore banquet conmiittee, 
Junior Prom, committee and chairman Inter-fraternity dance com- 
mittee; Press Club; Pen and Sword. 

Fritsch, '12. Tennis championship doubles and 'varsity tennis 
team; assistant football manager and manager; assistant manager 
musical clubs; Glee Club; honorable mention, Muhlenberg prize; 
college orchestra ; class baseball ; Press Club ; vice-president, athletic 
association ; college minstrels ; Spectrum staff. 



PENNSYLVANIA BETA 307 

Humphries, '12. Class and 'varsity track team; class football; 
cheer leader; college band and orchestra; Mask and Wig; college 
minstrels; Spectrum staff; inter-fraternity dance committee. 

Liebegott, '13. Class and 'varsity football team; class debating 
team; Spectrum staff; vice-president, athletic association; athletic 
council; student council; president, junior class; editor-in-chief, 
Mercury; treasurer Y. M. C. A. ; Pen and Sword. 

Baker, '13. Class and 'varsity track team. 

Dulebohn, '13. Class and 'varsity football; class and 'varsity 
basketball; junior class president; vice-president Y. M. C. A.; 
Press Club; Pen and Sword; managing editor, Gettysburgian. 

Hepler, '13. Glee club; college minstrels; Spectrum staff. 

Pannell, '13. College minstrels; assistant buisness manager and 
business manager Gettysburgian; junior prom, committee; Spectum 
staff. 

Walker, '13. Mandolin club; manager musical clubs; class and 
scrub football; class track team; Junior Prom, committee. 

Coleman, '14. Class football; class basketball. 

Diehl, '14. Class and scrub football; class basketball team and 
manager; assistant business manager Gettysburgian. 

Faber, '14. Spectrum staff; sophomore banquet committee. 

Fasick, '14. Class and scrub football teams ; class debating team ; 
college band and orchestra; sophomore class president; sophomore 
play; student council; Spectrum staff. 

Haas, '14. Class debating team; class football; sophomore 
banquet committee; Spectrum staff; manager sophomore play; col- 
lege minstrels. 

McSherry, '15. Freshman banquet committee. 

Philson, '15. College band and orchestra. 

Social Notes 

As has been the custom for years past, the national fraternities 
w^hose chapters are situated here, have combined for the purpose of 
holding inter-fraternity dances. There have been three dances up 
to the time of writing, — the Hallowe'en dance; the Christmas 
dance; and the Washington Birthday dance. During the present 
semester there will be two more held, the Easter dance and the Pan- 
Hellenic. All these affairs are well attended and are quite brilliant 
affairs. Besides the inter-fratemity dances, the various chapters 
hold impromptu and informal dances in their respective lodges. 



308 PENNSYLVANIA BETA 

In addition to these, there are dances held by the college orchestra 
and band which are college affairs. On Fd). 23, the annual Junior 
Prom, was held. The junior class entertained the class of 1912 and 
many out of town guests. This function was the most brilliant 
affair ever held in Gettysburg. 

We still look forward to many social affairs this spring, as the 
spirit for these affairs is such, that many brilliant times are promised. 

Alumni Notes 

Ben Philson, '09, Sam Philson, '09, Irwin, '09, Tyson, '10, 
Lewis, '11, compose our alunmi club at Columbia University. 

Hoshour, '10, is studying law at the University of Minnesota, 
and is president of his class. 

Small, '11, has secured a teaching position in the University of 
West Virginia. 

Reyner, '09,* is teaching at Allegheny High School and is living 
with Brother Markel at No. 921 Aiken Avenue. 

Floto, '03, has given up his position with the Pittsburg Railways 
Co., and has accepted a position as special agent to the Carnegie 
Hero Fund Commission. 

Etsweiler, '10, teaching at Westminster, Md. 

CONCLUSION 

The active chapter takes this opportunity to thank the alumni 
for their interest in Pennsylvania Beta's affairs and for their guid- 
ance and personal help each one has so kindly given. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Luther M. Fritsch^ 
H. F. Humphries^ 
J. M. Hepler^ 

Committee, 
L. M. Fritsch, Reporter. 



PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA 

WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Washington, Pa,, March 21, 1912. 

Pennsylvania Gamma of Phi Delta Theta to Her Alumni and to 
Her Sister Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

The college year for 1911-12 opened on September 21, 1911 
with a Freshman class numbering 105. Much interest was shown 
in the Physics building which is in the course of erection and now 
nearing completion. This building, to be devoted entirely to the 
department of Phjrsics, is the first of the new plan to be started ; upon 
its completion the second building will be immediately put under 
way. 

Some time ago the college authorities here were notified that 
$100,000 would be given to the college out of the Rockefeller 
Foundation fund with the condition that $400,000 more be raised. 
This gift will be a great aid in obtaining the million dollar endow- 
ment toward which Doctor Moffit is working. 

This year the faculty has instituted the system of dividing the 
collegiate year into terms instead of the former semesters. So far 
the system has been a decided success although some time is needed 
for the proper adjustment of all departments to this system. 

Lately a committee on student statistics has been appointed by 
Doctor Moffit to investigate the scholarship of all students to compare 
them with regard to fraternity and non-fraternity and the fraterni- 
ties themselves. As the work has just begun the results are not to 
be published, this year at least. 

On the first of March Doctor Weyer of Wisconsin Alpha, profes- 
sor psychology and philosophy here, left for a six months vacation ; 
the greater part of this he intends to spend traveling abroad, particu- 
larly in Northern Africa where he will study some tribal life in 
which he is interested. 

309 



310 PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA 

The Dramatic Club, called the Biiskin Club, gave a play on 
March 14, "The Bishop's Arrival." It was exceedingly well acted 
and caused hearty applause from the audience. The Glee Club has 
as yet taken no trip but will do so during Easter vacation. In the 
spring the students will present the "Mock Convention," an affair 
of every four years just preceding the presidential conventions. This 
always attracts a great deal of attention from outsiders and gives 
large room for 5routhful minds and imaginations. 

ATHLETICS 

Baseball here has never been worthy of any particular attention 
and last year's team was but equal to the average. As usual quality 
and quantity in baseball material were alike lacking ; although there 
were some good men there were not enough, particularly pitchers. 
Phi Delta Theta was not represented on the team owing to the illness 
of Brother Eaton which prevented his return to school in the spring 
term. Out of the twenty games played W. & J. won five; the 
schedule follows: 

Washington and Jefferson, 1 ; Washington Independents, 2. 
Washington and Jefferson, 2 ; Westminister, 1. 
Washington and Jefferson, 8 ; Waynesburg, 7. 
Washington and Jefferson, 4; Washington Independents, 5. 
Washington and Jefferson, 7 ; W. Va. U., 5. 
Washington and Jefferson, 2 ; W. Va. U., 5. 
Washington and Jefferson, 2; W. Va. U., 4. 
Washington and Jefferson, 2 ; Mercersburg, 6. 
Washington and Jefferson, 3; Dickinson U. 9. 
Washington and Jefferson, 1 ; Albright, 7. 
Washington and Jefferson, 4; Bucknell, 11. 
Washington and Jefferson, 1 ; Lafayette, 9. 
Washington and Jefferson, 6 ; Grove City, 8. 
Washington and Jefferson, 2 ; Muskingum, 8. 
Washington and Jefferson, 8 ; Carnegie Tech., 3. 
Washington and Jefferson, 4; Waynesburg, 10. 
Washington and Jefferson, 10; Carnegie Tech., 12. 
Washington and Jefferson, 4; Pittsburg Collegians, 5. 
Washington and Jefferson, 6; Pittsburg Collegians, 8. 
Washington and Jefferson, 9 ; Washington and Jefferson 
Altunni, 9. 

Football is by far the most largely and enthusiastically attended 



PENNSYL VAN I A GAMMA 3 1 1 

of all games at this college. Last fall the season opened in a shadow 
of doubt ; no one really knew what to look for nor even on what to 
hope ; yet the outcome of the season was not disappointing but rather 
a great improvement over the previous season. A new system was 
tried during this season; that of a manager-coach with an assistant 
manager and an undercoach ] it can not be said that this system 
proved a success for it placed too large a variety of work on one 
man, demanding his attention to many diverse things at one time. 
The real value of our team would not be apparent to any one who 
knows nothing of it outside of the papers and the score board ; nor 
could any one realize just what handicaps it worked under unless in 
some way connected with it. Yet as it does not sound well to cite 
conditions that are purely local and not generally known we will 
pass over that. Below is given a resum^ of the games. 

Washington and Jefferson, 12; Indiana State Normal, 0. 

Washington and Jefferson, 42; Bethany, 0. 

Washington and Jefferson, 0; Navy, 16. 

Washington and Jefferson, ; Cornell, 6. 

Washington and Jefferson, 33; Westminster, 0. 

Washington and Jefferson, 0; W. Va. U., 6. 

Washington and Jefferson, cancelled, Waynesburg. 

Washington and Jefferson, 19 ; Geneva, 0. 

Washington and Jefferson, 0; University of Pittsburg, 12. 

Washington and Jefferson, 1 1 ; Villa Nova, 6. 

Phi Delta Theta was represented on this team by Brother Cun- 
ningham at his old place at guard and Brother Smith at center. 
Brother Dean was assistant football manager during the season. 

The prospects for baseball are a little better than usual ; at least 
a larger number of men have reported and Captain Haymaker hopes 
for a very good showing. Manager Lane has arranged quite an at- 
tractive schedule, he is going to take the team into Ohio and west 
instead of east as has generally been done in previous years. 

When the football season opens in the fall, Brother Murphy will 
be back at the helm as manager; which in itself serves to inspire 
much confidence. Robert Folwell, an old Penn., man and for some- 
time coach at Lafayette, will be here to direct the team and much 
new material is expected with the incoming class. On the whole 
everything looks bright for a big team. 



312 PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA 



FRATERNITIES 



There has been no change in the past year in the relations be- 
tween the fraternities here. None of them has as yet procured a 
house of its own, although several have moved into new homes. How- 
ever, all fraternities are making preparations for the changes that 
must come with the elevated status of the college when the new plan 
is in operation. 

Following is the chronological list of the eight fraternities as 
founded here: 

1842 Beta Theta Pi. 
1842 Phi Gamma Delta. 
1852 Phi Kappa Sigma. 
1854 Phi Kappa Psi. 
1861 Delta Tau Delta. 
1875 Phi Delta Theta. 
1899 Kappa Sigma. 
1901 Alpha Tau Omega. 

THE CHAPTER 

Since last year the Chapter has been installed in a new home, in 
every way a decided improvement over our former quarters. On Dec. 
15, 1911 the Chapter held a dance at the Rittenhouse, Pittsburg, 
Penn., which was a decided success although not as largely attended 
by the alumni as had been desired. Last spring we lost by gradua- 
tion four men, Brothers Biggert, Langfitt, Wilson and Brownlee; 
this left us with but seven men to return in the fall. We were how- 
ever exceedingly fortunate during rushing season and managed to 
pledge the pick of the new class and later to initiate them all, of 
whom we have as yet lost not a man. 

Our Chapter house plans are as yet in the hands of our alumni 
who express their desire to direct it themselves. We, in the active 
Chapter, have not, however, lost track of it and are very desirous of 
pushing the matter to a speedy conclusion. 

Honors 

1913. 

Brother Jackson, Cotillion Club committee ; Pandora board. 
Brother Eaton, Junior basketball ; Junior Prom, committee. 
Brother Dean, assistant football manager ; "Je^" board. 
Brother Smith, varsity football. 



PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA 313 

1914. 
Brother Murray, secretary, Athletic coHunittee. 

1915. 

Brother Wrenshall, President, Freshman class. 
Brother Williams, Buskin Club. 

Alumni Notes 

Brother William F. McCrady, 1910 was recently married and is 
now living in Edgewood Park, Pa. 

Brother Sam Foster, 1903 was lately appointed to the position of 
State Road Supervisor. 

Brother Brown, 1910 is now attending the McCormick Seminary 
in Chicago, 111. 

Brother Taylor, 1910 has been transferred to Hamilton, On- 
tario, Canada. 

Brother Wilson, 1911 is now attending the law school of the 
University of Pittsburg. 

Brother Langfitt, 1911 is also at the law school of the University 
of Pittsburg. 

Brother Biggert, 1911 is in the insurance business with his father 
in Pittsburg. 

Brother Brownlee, 1911 is in business with his uncle in Omaha, 
Neb. 

CONCLUSION 

This Chapter wishes to extend a hearty invitation to any and all 
Phis to pay us a visit and to feel assured that when they come to 
Washington they can find a home at the Phi Delta Theta House. 

We wish to thank all those who have shown any interest in us in 
the past and who have aided us to get new men. Any information 
concerning alumni. Brother Phis of any place will be greatly appre- 
ciated by us. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Eugene C. Luccock, 
Harry H. Eaton, 
James T. Jackson. 

Committee, 
Eugene C. Luccock, Reporter, 



PENNSYLVANIA DELTA 

ALLEGHENY COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House^ 

Meadville, Pa. 
May 1, 1912. 

Pennsylvania Delta of Phi Delta Theta to Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

April 24, 1912 marked the successful close of the campaign for 
the additional half million dollars for the endowment of Allegheny. 
The announcement that President Crawford had succeeded in his 
great task of collecting this fund called forth an exhibition of 
college spirit which is seldom surpassed. Parades, speeches and a 
mammoth bonfire were features of the day of celebration that follow- 
ed. With respect to endowment Allegheny with $1,025,000 now 
ranks fifteenth among the colleges of the United States. 

College Sermons 

One of the most pleasing and popular innovations of the college 
year has been the monthly sermons in Ford Memorial Chapel, by 
some noted religious leader of the day. These have been provided 
for through the generosity of Mrs. Sarah B. Cochran. To date the 
student body has been priviledged to hear Dr. Thos. Nicholson, Dr. 
W. V. Kelley, Dr. S. J. Herben, Dr. E. S. Tipple, Dr. C. M. 
Stewart and Dr. A. C. Knudsen. 

College Dinners 

Another popular innovation has been the plan of having all men 
of the college get together for one meal a week at the College 
Commons. The purpose is the development of a broader, more uni- 
fied college spirit. 

College Get-to-gethers have been introduced for the same pur- 
pose. These have been held at irregular intervals, preferably before 
inter-collegiate contests and have been enthusiastically received. 

314 



PENNSYLVANIA DELTA 315 

Duser Du 

On March 28, the Duzer Du Dramatic Club presented Shakes- 
peare's "Comedy of Errors" before one of the largest audiences which 
has ever attended one of these productions. The play will be again 
given during commencement week. 

Glee Club 

Eleven concerts have been given by the combined musical clubs. 
A concert during commencement week will close one of the most 
successful seasons for these clubs in recent years. 

Modem Problems Club 

Through the efforts of Professor G. G. Benjamin the Modem 
Problems Club, a new organization in Allegheny, has secured a char- 
ter from the Intercollegiate Civic League. This is already one of 
the strongest organizations in college. 

Summer School 

A special bulletin has been issued for the newly established 
summer school. All but three members of the regular faculty will 
be among the instructors, and the regular courses of instruction will 
be given together with several special courses. 

Oratorical 

The Interstate Oratorical Contest of the American Peace Society 
will be held here May 3, with representatives from six states com- 
peting. 

Stewart 

E. J. Stewart, coach and athletic instructor at Allegheny for the 
past three years, resigned his position during the Christmas vacation, 
to accept the position of athletic director at the Oregon Agricultural 
College. 

Faculty 

Professor M. H. Dewey is head of the German department 
during the absence of Doctor G. A. Mulfinger, who is spending his 
sabbatical year in Germany. 

Professor G. G. Benjamin is professor of history and economics. 

Professor L. M. Riddle is instructor in French. 

Professor A. W. Giles is instructor in geology. 



316 PENNSYLVANIA DELTA 

ATHLETICS 

The past year and a half has seen Allegheny come to its own in 
athletics and the college now occupies an enviable reputation in all 
branches of college athletics in this section. Under the excellent 
supervision of E. J. Stewart and with the hearty co-operation of the 
entire student body, teams of which any school might well be proud 
were developed and did much toward promoting the standing of 
athletic Allegheny. The football team for the season of 1910-11 
was one of the best that Allegheny has had in many years and was 
awarded the league championship. This year under the captaincy 
of Brother Hawk the football team had another successful season 
and though no championship was awarded Allegheny's team was 
considered at all times as a contender for the honor. 

In spite of the fact that the first defeat on the home floor for 
nine years was suffered in the basketball season of 1910-1 1 it may still 
be regarded as one of the best in the history of the game. The 
champions of Ohio, Oberlin, were twice defeated and only two games 
were lost during the year. A number of new men were seen on the 
team and developed in such a manner as to assure another winning 
team this year. And such it was. While the team of last season 
might be called a good one, even it must give way to the team which 
once again won the championship this year, winning ten out of 
eleven games and including in its victories the great one over the 
Buffalo Germans. The team was captained and coached by Brother 
Hawk who was the mainstay of the team. At the close of the 
season he was re-elected captain for next year. It had been feared, 
that owing to the resignation of Coach Stewart and the failure to 
provide another coach, the team might not have the success of 
former years but this fear was soon dispelled and one of the best 
basketball seasons in the history of the game at Allegheny was had. 

Almost an equal amount of success was had in the track season of 
last year. Only two meets were held, the one with Rochester at 
Meadville in which Allegheny won a well earned victory and the 
other the Intercollegiate meet held at Grove City in which Alle- 
gheny lost to the fast Carnegie Tech team by only two points. This 
year, in spite of the fact that an abundance of the best material in 
school was lost by graduation last spring, the outlook is very bright. 
The men have begun their work and a good deal of very promising 
material has been developed in the freshmen class. The Inter- 
Collegiate meet will be held this^ year at Sharon and Allegheny will be 
one of the chief contenders for first honors. 



k 



PENNSYLVANIA DELTA 317 

The baseball season of last year cannot exactly be called a success 
as far as the number of games won is concerned. One extended trip 
resulted rather disastrously for the team but the home season was 
far more successful. The main weakness in the team was the pitch- 
ing staff, Brother Hawk being the only reliable twirler on the team. 
This year the prospects for a good team are very promising although 
the team will be without the services of a coach. A definite schedule 
has not as yet been arranged but it is probable that at least one trip 
will be taken in addition to a number of home games. 

The much desired and needed athletic field was begun during 
last summer and at present the work has progressed as far as the 
completing of the concrete wall and the filling of the field. It is 
expected that the new field, to be known as Montgomery Field, will 
be ready for the opening of the next football season. The work 
has been delayed somewhat by local labor troubles and unfavorable 
weather conditions but it is hoped that the work will be resumed and 
pushed to completion before long. 

The tennis team, which included Brothers Dalzell and Stidger, 
was entered in the intercollegiate matches held at Pittsburgh last 
spring and tied for second place in both doubles and singles. The 
outlook for another good team this year is very bright and it is very 
probable that Allegheny will be represented by a winning team in the 
annual matches. 

FRATERNITIES 

Members 
Established Name Active Pledged 

1855 Phi Kappa Psi 21 

1860 Phi Gamma Delta 22 

1863 Delta Tau Delta 21 

1879 Phi Delta Theta 24 1 

1887 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 24 

1905 Theta Delta Psi (Local) 18 

Sororities 

Members 
Established Name Active Pledged 

1881 Kappa Alpha Theta 20 

1888 Kappa Kappa Ganmia 24 

1891 Alpha Chi Omega 19 

1912 Alpha Gamma Delta 18 



318 PENNSYLVANIA DELTA 

The local sorority, Theta Sigma, was formally installed in March 
as a chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta. 

For several weeks the fraternities were considering the changing 
of the present system of pledging and rushing freshmen but after 
some discussion of both the half year and soph(»nore spike no agree- 
ment could be reached and the matter has been indefinitely dropped. 

The sororities have changed the date of their pledging day to 
a date shortly before the Christmas vacation. 

THE CHAPTER 

The chapter opened another very successful year with the return 
of fourteen old men. The following have been initiated : Louis A. 
Wells, Theodore F. Smith, Orson J. Graham, Donald Dunbar, 
Douglas Dunbar, Carl Deutsch, John Bright, Howard F. Brownell, 
Malcolm Metcalf, and Howard Barnes. Paul Barrackman and 
Joseph A. Zimmerman have been pledged. Brother Barnes was 
compelled to leave school at the end of the first term on account of 
illness and was the only loss in membership during the year. 

The spirit of progression pervades all the members as marked by 
the improvements to the house and the raising of the scholastic and 
other standards of the chapter. A new cement walk 300 feet in 
length joining the rear of the house with the main street was laid 
during the summer. The hedge and trees have been trimmed and 
with the improvements to the tennis courts, places the surrounding 
grounds in excellent shape. All the brothers have joined in making 
substantial improvements within the house during the winter. The 
room adjoining the dining room has been converted into a lounging 
room with the erection of a roomy, mission seat within the bay-win- 
dow and an artistic brick fire-place with colonial andirons, the 
gift of two of the classes and Brothers Dalzell, '12, Beaty, ex-Ml, 
and Trosh, ex' 13. New curtains and a new four light chandelier 
with the other additions make this room one of the coziest in the 
house. All four classes joined in a gift to the house of a beautiful 
hall light and four-light chandeliers in the chapter room and the 
front parlor. The trustees purchased a fine carpet for the large 
study room above the chapter room. Brother Dalzell has added a 
new supply of glass-ware to the dining room and with the co-opera- 
tion of the other brothers has purchased a complete Phi Delta Theta 
service comprising five dozen each of the various plates, cups, 
saucers, etc., embossed with the fraternity coat-of-arms. Two domes. 



L 



PENNSYLVANIA DELTA 319 

the gift of the class of '11, add much to the appearance of the dining 
room. With the addition of a large refrigerator and many new 
cooking utensils in the kitchen the commissary department is in 
fine condition. By earnest efforts of all the brothers our large home, 
throughout, has been put in a trim appearance such that we take 
just pride in showing it to our alumni and visiting Phis. 

The alumni banquet, held at the chapter house on June 21st^ 
was a very enjoyable affair. The house was also the scene of our 
annual fall dinner party on November 18th, a reception on March 
14th and a freshman class party on April 22d. 

The scholastic standing of the chapter has improved over the 
preceding year. The new men have grasped early the true fratern- 
ity spirit and the high standard of the chapter has been advanced 

to a marked extent. 

Honors 

This year as is usual, Pennsylvania Delta stands well in the 
share of college honors held. 

In debate, Brothers Hughes and MacGowan were Varsity men 
and Brother Bright was an alternate. Three out of seven contest- 
ants in the Wakefield Oratorical Contest were Phis, Brothers Max- 
well, Hughes and Barrackman. In literary lin€S the chapter has had 
a number of representatives. Both of the college periodicals were 
edited by Phis. Brother Hughes edited The Campus and Brother 
Callahan The Literary Monthly. Brother Litten was on the staff 
of the Lit, during the past year and Brother McLean is elected to an 
associate editorship for next year. Brothers Maxwell and Callahan 
are on the editorial board of The Kaldron. 

Brother Litten led the glee club during the year. Brothers 
Maxwell, Callahan, Hugh Wells, Smith and Deutsch also sang on 
the glee club. Brothers Maxwell and Graham played on the 
Mandolin Club and Brother Maxwell played in the College Band. 
Brothers Wieler, McLean, Hugh Wells and Louis Wells took the 
four leading roles in "The Comedy of Errors," which was given by 
the Duzer Du Dramatic Club, of which Brother Maxwell was pres- 
ident and Brothers Maxwell, Hughes, Callahan and Wieler members. 
Brothers Callahan, Maxwell, Litten and Wieler were members of the 
Y. M. C. A. cabinet holding the offices of Vice-Pres. Fall Campaign 
chairman. Music and Social chairman, and Treasurer, respectively. 
Brother Wieler is elected president for next year and Brother Hof- 
felt secretary. 



k 



320 PENNSYLVANIA DELTA 

In athletics an enviable record has been made by Brother Hawk. 
He has captained two championship teams, football and basketball, 
and is elected basketball captain for next jrear. He is the first man 
to hold two successive captaincies in basketball. In football Bro- 
thers Hawk and Wieler at end and tackle figured throughout the 
season. In basketball Brothers Hawk at center and Nichols at 
forward were clearly the point gainers while Brother Graham played 
a steady game as guard and Brother Lindberg, though kept out by 
injuries during the early part of the season, played a good game as 
sub-center in the last few contests. Prospects in spring athletics 
seem encouraging with Brothers Hoffelt, Metcalf and Brownell in 
the runs, Brother Louis Wells in pole vault and Brother Zelwis in 
the weights. Brother Hawk will probably pitch on the baseball 
team. Brother Dalzell is president of the tennis association and 
will likely figure, as in the past, in intercollegiate tennis. 

Alumni Notes 

Brother L. C. Harris, '11, is an instructor in Washington and 
Jefferson Academy at Washington, Pa. 

Brother I. R. Stidger, '11, is studying medicine at Harvard. 

Brother J. A. Boxtz, '11, is teaching Mathematics at the Irwin, 
Pa. high school. 

Brother C. E. Vogel, '11, is at Harvard. 

The engagement of Brother Fred Bright, *10, to Miss Ewing 
of Meadville has been announced. 

Brother W. E. Thomas is with the Mac Watters Quartette which 
is making a trip around the world. 

Brother A. J. Goodwin, ex-* 12, is a medical student at U. of P. 

Brothers S. T. J. Brigham, ex-'12, and R. D. Brigham, ex-'14, 
are engaged in the real estate business in Moose Jaw, Canada. 

Brother A. B. Hines, '10, is located at the Henry Street Set- 
tlement in New York City. 

Brother F. E. Stewart is with the Bell Telephone Company at 
Oil City. 

Brother Harry Fishel, '09, was recently married to Miss Clara 
Wheeling, '09. 

Brother J. A. Bortz was married recently to Miss Nell Eckert 
of Jeanette, Pa. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Harry J. Wieler, 

Rgporter. 



i 



PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON 

DICKINSON COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House 

Carlisle^ Pa. 
May 9, 1912. 

Pennsylvania Epsilon of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

September fourteenth, nmeteen eleven, marked another epoch 
in the history of our college, for upon that day Dr. Eugene Allen 
Noble, formerly president of Goucher College, Baltimore, Md., pub- 
licly accepted the duties of President of Dickinson. In pursuance 
of his announced policy, as pointed out in his opening address, no 
radical changes have been made. Like Dr. Reed, the new president 
has taken a firm stand against augmenting the enrolhnent of the 
college. Dr. Noble has declared his policy to be "Not a bigger but 
a better Dickinson." He has taken hold of the work to be done 
with a firm and resolute hand, and already we recognize a renaissance 
going on with the institution. Dickinson gave up Dr. Reed with no 
little reluctance, for the service he performed for nearly a quarter 
century is beyond measure. He is now residing in Wilmington, 
Delaware, where he is the pastor of a Methodist Episcopal Church. 
Mrs. Reed, after a long illness, is reported as having recovered her 
health. 

Few faculty changes have been made. Dr. Prettyman returned 
in the fall from Germany, in which country he served as one of the 
three exchange professors sent out by Columbia University. Dur- 
ing the Christmas holidays he returned to Germany, this time for the 
purpose of marriage. Dr. and Mrs. Prettyman returned the middle 
of January. Professor Chapelle, *07, who had charge of the German 
Department during Dr. Prettyman's absence, has gone to Pennsyl- 
vania College, where he is Professor of German. 

The new Department of Peace and Public Service with Professor 
Crider at its head will have a new instructor next year. Professor 

321 



322 PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON 

Crider has been in ill health for the^eater part of this year and will 
retire after two years of faithful service. Df, M9rris Prince re- 
tired at the end of last year as 'Professor of History and Political 
Science. Dr. Prince has been known as the "Grand Old Man of 
Dickinson/' and in his departure the entire college community feels 
a real loss. The work formerly done by him has been divided up a- 
mong Professor Leon Prince, Dr. J. H. Morgan, and Dr. W. W. 
Kellog. 

Hazing at Dickinson is now purely a matter of history. The 
famous Sophomore Band went out of existence this year, and the 
chances are that it will never again be organized. Dickinson has for 
a long time had a reputation for excessive hazing, and the temporary 
death, at least, of the society will doubtless prove a good thing. 

The Commencement exercises of the Class of 1911 were unusually 
successful and largely attended, particularly due to the fact that 
along with this class there also went out from the college Drs. Reed 
and Prince. The Commencement this year promises to be an ex- 
ceptional one because of the addition of inaugural ceremonies for 
Dr. Noble. The Commencement will be one week earlier than usual 
in order that it may not conflict with the date of any other com- 
mencement exercise. By doing this it is hoped to have nearly all 
the college presidents of the country in attendance. 

The 129th year was begun September 18, 1911 with a registration 

of 565 students. By departments they were as follows : — College 316, 

Law School 119, Conway Hall 130. In the collegiate department 

the class enrollment is: Seniors 72, Juniors 59, Sophomores 77, 

Freshmen 108. 

STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 

Profitting by the experience of former years, the itinerary of the 
Musical Clubs this year included, for the most part, small towns. 
The tour extended through three states. It included Altoona, 
Roaring Springs, Johnstown, Greencastle, Pennsylvania; Keyscr, 
W. Va. ; Frostburg and Cumberland, Maryland. The Clubs were met 
everywhere with large and appreciative audiences, showing that 
Dickinson certainly means something to the outside world. 

The Dramatic Club has been revived, and will present "The 
Tempest" during commencement week. In order to subsidize the 
production, a comedy, "The Private Secretary," was given during 
the winter term. The success attending the production of the comedy 
insures a good rendition of the classic. Mrs. McAnney, head of the 



PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON 323 

Department of Oratory, has full charge of the trainmg of the cast 

The college Y. M. C. A. is also in a very prosperous condition. 
At the beginning of the Spring term this organization was instru- 
mental in bringing to Dickinson the conference of the Y. M. C. A. 
presidents and leaders of the leading colleges of Pennsylvania. 

Dickinson this year has had an exceptionally good college band 
consisting of twenty-two pieces. At the football games it was a 
wonderful asset in helping our team to victory. After the season 
closed the faculty refused to allow the men to be exempt from com- 
ptdsory gymnasium work, and it is still a question whether this 
organization can continue to exist under such a ruling. 

ATHLETICS 

This year proved a banner one for the football team of our col- 
lege. For years we had to complain of the raw material from which 
our team was picked, but this year brought back half a dozen old 
men, including Felton, Dunn, Bashore, Hertzler, Gooding, and Mac- 
Gregor. With these men as a nucleous, together with the very fine 
coaching of Si Pauxtis, a former Penn. star, we were able to win a 
majority of the games. This year's team has shown what Dickinson 
can do on the football field, and with such a realization it is safe 
to say that alumni and students of the college will back up next year's 
team with the old time fighting spirit. The old team will lose only 
two men, Felton and Leidig, by graduation, so with nearly a dozen 
"D" men to report for early practice next fall we may look for 
results even better than those brought forth last year. Pauxtis has 
been engaged to coach the team, and Dunn, '14, will captain it. 
The 1911 scores were as follows: 

Dickinson Indians 17 

Dickinson 29 Western Maryland 5 

Dickinson 10 University of Pennsylvania . . 22 

Dickinson 6 Franklin and Marshall 

Dickinson 11 Gettysburg 

Dickinson Swarthmore 18 

Dickinson 11 Delaware 

Dickinson Lafayette 6 

Total 67 Total 68 

The baseball team was more successful than the scores would 
indicate. All the defeats were by very close scores, while the vie- 



324 



PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON 



tories were decisive ones. Steckel, an "L" man from Lafayette, was 
barred from playing because of the one year resident rule. In ad- 
dition to him there will be half a dozen old men to form a nucleons 
for a winning team this spring. The scores of last season were as 
follows : 



Dickinson 5 

Diddnson 1 

Dickinson 10 

Dickinson 2 

Dickinson 3 

Dickinson 5 

Dickinson 4 

Dickinson 9 

Dickinson 

Dickinson 9 

Dickinson 6 

Dickinson 5 

Dickinson 7 

Dickinson 2 

Dickinson 1 

Dickinson 

Total 69 



Manhattan 9 

West Point 4 

Albright 4 

Ursinus 6 

Penna. State College 8 

Lock Haven 2 

Franklin and Marshall 5 

Western Maryland 1 

Annapolis 2 

Washington and Jefferson ... 3 

Ursinus 7 

Franklin and Marshall 5 

Gettysburg 3 

Gettysburg 3 

St. Johns 3 

Albright 5 

Total 70 



The basketball season was fairly successful. The best games were 
played against Gettysburg, Bucknell, and West Point. The scores 
were as follows: 

Dickinson 23 Bucknell 40 

Dickinson 37 Susquehanna 50 

Dickinson 26 Albright 27 

Dickinson 34 Albright 14 

Dickinson 3% Gettysburg 39 

Dickinson 20 Manhattan 39 

Dickinson 24 West Point 35 

Dickinson 20 Brooklyn Crescent 26 

Dickinson 26 Gettysburg 30 

Dickinson 36 Bucknell 31 

Total 284 Total 331 

The raw materia] of the track team showed remarkable develop- 



i 



PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON 325 

ment last spring. Several college records were broken, and we were 
▼ktorious over Franklin and Marshall and Gettysburg in the dual 
meets. The team is under the personal direction of Forrest £. Grav- 
er, ph3rsical director of the college. Too much credit cannot be given 
Mr. Graver for the good work done by him in track athletics. 

FRATERNITIES 

The pledging of preps during the spring term was strictly forbid- 
den by Dr. Reed, but despite this prohibition a great deal was done. 

Theta Lambda Phi, legal fraternity, has removed from their 
house in Mooreland to a house on West Street. 

Delta Ghi legal fraternity has removed from their old home on 
High Street to their new apartments on North Hanover. 

There is some talk of a new Sorority being installed here, but 
nothing definite has been done. 

The Gomus Glub, of which all fraternities save two are members, 
has been thoroughly reorganized and put on a firm business basis. 

The following tabulation gives the status of each fraternity at 
Dickinson : 

Established Name Members 

1854 Phi Kappa Sigma 20 

1859 Sigma Ghi 10 

1859 Phi Kappa Psi 18 

1874 Beta Theta Pi • 22 

1880 Phi Delta Theta 23 

1890 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 20 

1893 Delta Ghi (law) 19 

1898 Ghi Omega (sorority) 18 

1902 Kappa Sigma 27 

1903 Pi Beta Phi (sorority) : 20 

1903 Theta Lambda Phi (law) 20 

1905 Alpha Ghi Rho 26 

THE CHAPTER 

Pennsylvania Epsilon opened the year with fifteen old men, and 
added eight freshmen: — Brothers Hicks, Tyson, H. Fasick, R. Fasick, 
Spitznas, Parsons, Stier and Means. Brothers Hoch, Yoimg and 
Best, alumni of the chapter, are in Law School, as are also Brothers 
Jackson and Means. 

The chapter is in a flourishing condition. Although quite a nnm- 



326 PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON 

ber of good men were lost by graduation, exceptionally good material 
was obtained during rushing season. Special attention is being 
paid to improving the interior of the house. Most of the rooms have 
been re-kalsomined and repainted. An endeavor is being made to 
supplant the hot air furnace, which has outlived its period of 
usefulness, with an up-to-date hot water heating plant. The mem- 
bers of the chapter intend working diligently on the proposition dur- 
ing the summer, and it is thought that with the aid of our alumni 
such a change can be affected before next winter. 

Honors 

In every line of college activity has the fraternity been well 
represented. Brother Henderson is captain of both the baseball and 
the basketball teams, and manager of the Musical Clubs. Brother 
Bashore was captain of our victorious football team. Brother Spitz- 
nas would have made the varsity football team had it not been for 
a severe injury received in practice. Brother Paterson managed the 
basketball team. Brothers Steckel, Hoch, Paterson, Henderson and 
Spitznas will probably make the baseball team. In track we are 
represented by Brothers Paterson and Holland. Of the 35 men 
comprising the Musical Clubs, Phi Delta Theta had ten. We have 
men in all the honorary societies, the Comus Club, the Press Club, 
and the various editorial boards of the college. 

In literary work we also show up well, thirty per cent of the 
Literary Society being members of this fraternity. Brother Tyson 
made the Belles Lettres Inter-Society Debating Team, and also the 
Inter-Collegiate Debating Team. Both these debates resulted in 
victory for us. This is probably the first time in the history of the 
society that a first year man has been able to make the debating team. 
Brother Martin was the alternate. Brother Gunter is business man- 
ager of the Dickinsonian for the ensuing year. Brother Henderson 
is Vice President of the Senate, the official student governing body. 

Brothers Henderson and Steckel made the Raven^s Claw, the 
Senior honorary society; Brothers Paterson and Kirkpatrick, Skull 
and Key, the Junior society; and Brothers Wise and Cole, Skitcha- 
genee, the Sophomore society. 

Alumni Notes 

Dr A. S. Fasick, *92, District Superintendent of the Methodist 
Church, is now residing in Carlisle. His two sons are freshmen in 
college and members of this Fraternity. 



k. 



PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON 327 

J. Arthur Wright, '11, is teaching in Chehalis, Washington. 

C. Leroy Cle«irer,.'ll, hol(b the position of teacher of mathe- 
matics in tiie Johnstown. High School, He intends returning to 
Dickinson next year for his Law course. 

William Housman, '09, is practicing law in Harrisburg and 
Steelton. 

Brother G. E. Smedley, '97, Principal of Chester High School, 
visited the chapter during the early spring. 

Brother Meek, ez-'04, holds a position with the Spirrella Corset 
Company of Meadville. 

R. Donald Lorenz, '11, has entered Yale Law School. 

Bom, to Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Paterson, April 27, 1912, a baby 
girl. Brother Paterson eptered with the Class of 1912, but left last 
year to enter the University of Pittsburg. 

Brother L. L. Smith is engaged in the limiber business in Johns- 
town. 

Brother Harry Cramer, *06,' is engaged in the electrical supply 
business in the same town. 

CONCLUSION 

Some mistakes in addresses are bound to occur, so in order to avoid 
this we are asking our alumni to please acknowledge the receipt of 
this letter and notify the reporter of any change of address or any 
other useful information. We wish to keep our records as complete 
and accurate as possible, and can only do so with your assistance. 
We would also appreciate any information concerning prospective 
fraternity material for next year. Such recommendations mean a 
great deal during rushing season. So, we sincerely hope you will 
lend any assistance possible. 

In closing we want again to thank our alumni for the generous 
support and hearty encouragement we have always received at their 
hands, and to assure them that Pennsylvania Epsilon is anxiously 
waiting to give them the hearty welcome that awaits them here at 
Dickinson. 

Yours in the Bond, 

William A. Gunter^ 
Thomas M. B. Hicks^ Jr. 
James Spitznas^ 

Committee, 

D. Albert Henderson^ Reporter. 



PENNSYLVANIA ZETA 

UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
3400 Walnut Street, 
Philadelphia, Pa., March 14, 1912. 

Pennsylvania Zeta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters^ Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Although the total fegistration of students at the University of 
Pennsylvania this year ghows a slight decrease from last year's high 
record mark, the loss is 'represented in all departments. The schol- 
astic requirements have been raised, following the policy inaugurated 
two years ago, which probably accounts for the foregoing facts. 
The teaching force has been augmented and new courses added in 
every department. 

The total number of students is 5,035, coming from 45 states 
and 46 foreign countries. 

There are about 500 members of national fraternities represented 
at Pennsylvania. The fraternities play a very important part in the 
life of the college and their members engage in all undergraduate 
activities. 

ORGANIZATIONS 

The Combined Musical Clubs are just at the climax of the most 
successful year in the history of the organization. Thirty-eight con- 
certs have been given thus far, including concerts in and about 
Philadelphia. The clubs enjoyed a ten-days* trip through western 
Pennsylvania during the Christmas holidays. The annual Thanks- 
giving concert with Cornell at the Bellevue-Stratford was the great- 
est ever given by these two clubs. The ball-room was filled to its 
utmost capacity. 

The Mask and Wig Show this year is entitled "Miss Helen of 
Troy". Rehearsals have been on for some time and the prospects 
for a great performance are bright. It is stated on good authority 

328 



PENNSYLVANIA ZBTA 329 

that **Miss Helen of Troy" will surpass "The Innocents", presented 
last season. As usual the first performance will be given on the 
Saturday before Easter in Atlantic City, and the following week the 
troupe will appear for eight performances at the Chestnut Street 
Opera House in Philadelphia. Performances are to be given in 
Harrisburg, Pittsburg, Wibnington, Washington, and New York 
City. 

These performances should be especially popular, because of the 
many beautiful musical features of the play. The singing chorus 
has been decreased in size from that of last year and more care has 
been used in selection. It is hoped that this season will be as suc- 
cessful as last year. 

The various publications, namely the Red and Blue, the Punch 
Bowl, and the Pennsylvanian (a daily), have had unusual success 
this year in their endeavors to represent the life and interests of the 
Pennsylvania students. 

This year has seen the formation of an Arts and Science Associ- 
ation modeled somewhat after the Wharton School Association but 
including in its memberships merely students in the Arts and Science 
Department. There has been some talk of adopting the Honor 
System in examinations, but no definite step has been taken in the 
matter by the association. 

The Christian Association has been very active this year. One 
of its strongest movements has been the holding of weekly moral 
and religious discussion groups. About eleven hundred men are 
regularly enrolled, of this niunber three hundred are members of 
groups organized in fraternity houses. 

ATHLBTIC8 

The past year in athletics for Pennsylvania has been a poor one. 
The baseball team was our best representative last spring, as both 
the track team and the crew failed to live up to their expectations 
in the Inter-collegiate competition. The football team, although not 
lacking in good material failed to **find itself" and show the fighting 
spirit until very late in the season after several discouraging defeats. 

The football scores were as follows : 

Pennsylvania 5 Gettysburg 3 

Pennsylvania 14 F. & M 

Pennsylvania 9 Ursinus 

Pennsylvania 22 Dickinson 10 



330 



PENNSYLVANIA ZETA 



Villanova ; . 

Brown • • . • ; ^ *. 6 

State 22 

Indians 16 

Lafayette • 6 

Michigan 11 

Cornell 9 



Pennsylvania . . ^ . . . 22 

Pennsylvania 

Pennsylvania 6 

Pennsylvania 

Pennsylvania 23 

Pennsylvania 9 

Pennsylvania 21 

The fall crews brought out a large niunber of men and the class 
and inter-department championship was won by the Junior class. 
The crews are now practising daily on the river for the spring re- 
gattas. 

The basketball team has completed its season and finishes the 
year in third place. 

The swimming team has brought a championship to Pennsylva- 
nia, and has passed through an exceptionally brilliant season of dual 
meets defeating Yale for the first time in the New Haven tank. 

The wrestling and gymnasium teams have not yet completed 
their seasons, but have well represented Pennsylvania thus far. 

The baseball team played a large number of games and was a 
consistent winner. The scores were as follows: 



Pennsylvania 17 

Pennsylvania 3 

Pennsylvania 4 

Pennsylvania 8 

Pennsylvania 6 

Pennsylvania 8 

Pennsylvania 

Pennsylvania 6 

Pennsylvania 8 

Pennsylvania 1 

Pennsylvania 10 

Pennsylvania 8 

Pennsylvania 5 

Pennsylvania 3 

Pennsylvania 5 

Pennsylvania 1 

Pennsylvania 2 

Pennsylvania 7 

Pennsylvania 5 

Pennsvlvania 



Navy 3 

Lehigh 

Ursinus 2 

Dartmouth 7 

Johns Hopkins 3 

Virginia 

Georgetown 2 

W. Virginia 

Columbia 1 

Yale 2 

Virginia 

Princeton 10 

Fordham 1 

Yale 1 

Holy Cross 1 

Cornell 2 

Brown 4 

Princeton 2 

Cornell 6 

Lafayette S 



PENNSYLVANIA ZETA 331 

Peimsylvania 1 Harvard 2 

Pennsylvania 10 Dartmouth 7 

Pennsylvania Holy Cross 1 

Pennsylvania 9 South Orange 5 

Pennsylvania 8 Cornell 6 

Pennsylvania 2 Cornell 4 

FRATERNITIES 

The past year has seen the completion of two more fraternity 
houses, Phi Kappa Sigma and Beta Theta Pi both having built com- 
modious dwellings facing the campus. There are no fraternities 
building at present but several are planning to build in the near 
future. There are now eight fraternities at Pennsylvania living in 
houses they have built, Zeta Psi, Delta Phi, Delta Psi, Psi Upsilon, 
Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Sigma, Beta Theta Pi, and Phi Delta 
Theta. 

The following is a statement of the membership of the fraterni- 
ties at Pennsylvania, in the order of their establishment: 

Established. Name. Members. 

1849 Delta Phi 29 

1850 Phi Kappa Sigma 25 

1850 Zeta Psi 39 

1851 Delta Psi 46 

1875 Sigma Chi 26 

1877 Phi Kappa Psi : 24 

1880 Beta Theta Pi 22 

1881 Phi Gamma Delta , 28 

1883 Phi Delta Theta 36 

1884 Alpha Tau Omega 23 

1888 Delta Upsilon 28 

1891 Psi Upsilon 42 

1892 Kappa Sigma 32 

1894 Sigma Nu 28 

1897 Delta Tau Delta 30 

1899 Delta Kappa Epsilon 27 

1900 Phi Sigma Kappa 28 

1901 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 32 

1902 Alpha Chi Rho 29 

1903 Omega Phi Alpha 

1906 Acacia 28 



^/ 



332 PENNSYLVANIA ZETA 

1906 Kappa Phi 

1907 Sigma Phi 21 

1908 Beta Phi 

Sigma Alpha Tau 

.... Xi Phi • 

1908 Sigma Phi Epsilon 24 

1886 Phi Delta Phi 14 

1904 Delta Chi 14 

1895 Mu Phi Alpha 89 

1887 Phi Alpha Sigma 37 

1890 Alpha Mu Phi Omega 40 

1893 Nu Sigma Nu 28 

1901 Alpha Kappa Kappa 25 

1903 Alpha Omega Alpha 21 

1896 Delta Sigma Delu 27 

1896 Psi Omega 37 

1902 Xi Psi Phi 30 

1906 Omega Tau Omega 28 

1890 Kappa Kappa Gamma 16 

1904 Delta Delta Delta 18 

1893 Phi Beta Kappa 11 

1899 Sigma Xi 25 

Sphinx (senior society) 19 

.... Friars (senior society) 13 

.... Phi Kappa Beta (junior society) 16 

.... Canteen (sophomore society) 25 

THE CHAPTER 

In the past year conditions affecting our chapter at the Univer- 
sity have changed greatly. For the first time in the history of 
Pennsylvania an Inter-fraternity Rushing Agreement has been 
formed, and carried successfully through its first year. By the 
articles of this agreement freshmen could not be bid until the first 
Monday in December and the chapters could not receive their replies 
until a week later. There were additional clauses relating to the 
"rushing" off the campus, spring rushing, etc. 

Under this new regime we initiated the following brothers De- 
cember 13, 1911, and we now take pleasure in introducing them to 
the Fraternity at large: — Charles S. Walton, Jr., St Davids, Pa.; 
Harry Leigh Willson, Idaho Falls, Idaho ; Richard Hooke Wallace, 



PENNSYLVANIA ZETA 333 

Jr., Philadelphia, Pa. ; Wesley Gordon Greenwood, Frankford, Pa. ; 
Ray Russel Swigert, Newville, Pa. ; Frank LeRoy Crane, Montdair, 
N. J.; Walter Thomas Robinson, Hampton, Iowa; Stanley Hiest 
Puisell, Manch Chunk, Pa. Later on Brother John William Dwyer, 
Rochester, N. Y., and Brother Clarence Reginald Gates, Philadel- 
phia, Pa., were initiated. 

Two brothers affiliated this year: Brother A. R. Crane, Penn- 
sylvania Alpha and Brother H. N. Heulings, Massachusetts Alpha. 

The twenty-sixth annual dance was held in Howard Houston 
Hall on the night of February 9, 1912. It was very successful and 
enjoyed by all those present. 

In the University faculty we have Brothers D. B. Shumway, Ph. 
D., professor of German philology; J. V. Stanford, B. S., M. E., 
assistant professor of mechanical engineering, J. H. Hildebrand, Ph. 
D., instructor in chemistry, and R. R. McGoodwin, B. S., instructor in 
architectural design. 

There are a number of brothers attending the University who 
have not affiliated with Pennsylvania 2^ta. 

The House Committee has been very active this year, and one of 
the most notable improvements they have effected, has been the re- 
pair of the open fire place in the living room. This fire place has a 
great attraction for the brothers in the cold weather. 

The chapter was pleased to receive a visit from Brother George 
Post Wheeler '94, who is secretary of the American Legation located 
at Rome, Italy. Brother Wheeler came on a Tuesday evening and 
took part in our regular weekly meeting. 

The Philadelphia Alumni Club hold the regular meeting of the 
Board of Directors at the chapter house the first Tuesday each 
month. All Phis are invited to attend these meetings. 

A Moral and Religious Discussion Group is conducted at the 
house every Thursday evening from 7 :00 to 7 :30 by Brother Rich- 
ardson, Williams '88. 

Honors 

Since our last letter the members of Pennsylvania Zeta have won 
honors or were engaged in college activities as shown below: 

Brother Ely, '12, L., president, chapter; director A. A.; Phi 
Delta Phi Legal Fraternity. 

Brother Pryor, *12, C, Sphinx Senior Society; art editor Punch 
Bowl; manager, crew; Ivy Ball committee; marshal, class fights; 
Junior Banquet toastmaster. 



334 PENNSYLVANIA ZETA 

Brother Smith, *12, C, Sphinx Senior Society; captain, 'Varsity 
baseball team; Senior Banquet committee; marshal class fights. 

Brother Tyler, '12, C, Mask and Wig play; 'Varsity basketball 
•squad; Glee Club. 

Brother Snyder, *12, C, scrub, 'Varsity football team; Glee Club. 

Brother Rhoads, *13, C, 'Varsity debating team; vice-president. 
Intercollegiate Debate League. 

Brother Prichett, '13, C, manager wrestling team; Junior Week 
committee; vice-president, Christian Association. 

Brother Wallace, *13, C, championship. Junior Crew; 'Varsity 
Crew squad; Junior Executive Committee. 

Brother Kreimer, '13, C, championship. Junior Crew; 'Varsity 
Crew squad. 

Brother Paddock, '13, C, Junior Ball committee. 

Brother Hogan, '13, C, member Architectural Society; Mask 
and Wig cast. 

Brother Pearson, '14, C, 'Varsity basketball squad. 

Brother Ouerbacker, *14, C, 'Varsity swimming team. 

Brother Bloom, '14, C, scrub, football team; 'Varsity basketball 
team; 'Varsity crew squad. 

Brother Button, '14, C, 'Varsity football squad; 'Varsity track 
squad. 

Brother Bentley, '14, C, scrub, football team. 

Brother Jamieson, '13, L., 'Varsity swimming team; 'Varsity 
football squad. 

Brother Gordon, '13, C, Junior. Class Executive Committee; 
chairman. Junior Week committee; 'Varsity baseball squad; Phi 
Kappa Beta Junior Society. 

Brother A. R. Crane, '14, D., captain, freshman football team. 

Brother Walton '15,' C, president, freshman class; Canteen 
Club; freshman football squad. • 

Brother R. H. Wallace, Jr., '15, C, freshman basketball team; 
freshman baseball captain. 

Brother Pursell, '15, C, Sunshine Quartet; Glee Club. 

Brother Willson, '14, M., 'Varsity football squad; president, 
Second Year Class in Medicine. 

Brother Greenwood, '15, C, Glee Club. 

Brother F. L. Crane, '14, D., freshman basketball squad. 

Brother Swigert, '15, C, chairman. Freshman Banquet Commit- 
tee ; freshman track squad. 

Brother Dwyer, '15, C, Freshman Banquet Committee. 



PENNSYLVANIA ZETA 335 

Brother Robinson, *1S, C, freshman track squad; freshman de- 
bating team. 

Brother Oates, '14, L., Mask and Wig cast. 

Alumni Notes 

George Post Wheeler '94 has been transferred, as secretary of 
the American Legation, from St. Petersburg, Russia to Rome, Italy. 
Brother Wheeler was visiting in this country just prior to his new 
appointment. 

John Henry Radey Acker, '01 has been married to Miss Abagail 
Coates Crozer and they are now living at Wynnefield, Pa. 

Louis S. Bruner, '05 is in charge of the information bureau of 
the Canadian Cement Company and is now located at Montreal, 
Canada. 

Robert Rodes McGoodwin, *06 is being congratulated on the 
birth of a son. 

William Alfred Sawyer, '07 is completing his course in medicine 
at the University. 

Horace West Fairlamb, '08 is in the sugar business in Brooklyn, 
N. Y. 

John T. Bailey, III, *09 has been appointed general manager of 
the John T. Bailey Company, manufacturers of threads and twines. 

William Francis Hogan, Jr., '11, is in the maintenance of way 
department of the Monmouth County Electric Co. 

John Owsley Manier, ' 1 1 was appointed to the staff of the Uni- 
versity Hospital. 

Howard D. Megary, '11 is with the Bethlehem Steel Co., at 
Bethlehem, Pa. 

William P. Brown, '12 is studying the textile industry at the 
Philadelphia Textile School. 

A. Dayton Oliphant, '12 is practicing law in Trenton, N. J. 

J. N. Evans, '14 and t. D. Evans, *14 are attending the Jefferson 
Medical School in Philadelphia, Pa. 

Dr. Charles Augustus Oliver '76 died in Philadelphia, Pa., on 
Aprils, 1911. 

The engagement of HoUis Wolstenholme '09, to Miss Caroline 
Bessie Cox was announced recently. 

ALPHA PROVINCE CONVENTION 

The fourteenth biennial convention of Alpha Province was held 
in Philadelphia, Pa., on Thursday, Friday and Saturday, November 
30th to December 1st, 1911. 



336 PENNSYLVANIA ZETA 

The convention headquarters was at the Hotel Walton. 

On Thursday morning the addresses of welcome were delivered 
by Brothers Russell Sage Boles, Pennsylvania^ '12^ on behalf of 
Pennsylvania Zeta, and Brother J. H. Acker, Pennsylvania, *01, on 
behalf of the Phi Delta Theta Club of Philadelphia. Responses 
were made by Brother H. E. Trout, Lafayette, '03, and Brother J. 
H. Vernon, Amherst, *12. 

After luncheon on Thanksgiving day, the Phis witnessed the 
Cornell vs. Pennsylvania football game at Franklin Field. 

Immediately following the game, a tea was given at the chapter 
house by Pennsylvania Zeta in honor of her guests. Thursday even- 
ing was spent at a smoker, given at Brother Kugler's restaurant, 
Broad and Chestnut Streets. Friday morning and afternoon were 
devoted to business sessions. Friday evening the banquet was held 
in the Hotel Walton. The toastmaster was Brother. James Clark 
Moore, Jr., Pennsylvania, '93. 

Brother Lindsay urged that more attention be paid to reading 
The Scroll and The Palladium, He also urged each chapter to re- 
quire supervision by the older members over the scholarships and 
morals of the members in the under classes. Brother Ely said that 
to the student, the chapter is the parent during his college days. The 
ideal chapter should promote good fellowship, and raise the stand- 
ards of its members from an intellectual, moral and social stand- 
point. 

Brother Comton conmiented on what membership in Phi Delta 
Theta meant to the Alumni. 

Brother Drummond spoke of the national policies of the Phi 
Delta Theta. He declared that Alpha province, though the largest 
province, should not be divided. 

Brother Burruss toasted the Phi mothers, the Phi sisters, and the 
Phi sweethearts. | 

Brother Doten spoke in favor of Phi t)elta Theta adopting the 
initiative, the referendimi and the recall and suggested a postal card 
vote for president of the general council. 

« 

The final business session was held Saturday morning. In the 
afternoon there was an automobile ride to see the principal points 
of interest of Philadelphia. Saturday evening there was a theatre 
party, which wound up a most successful convention. 

CONCLUSION 

The committee desires to thank all alumni who have assisted in 
any way in getting out this letter and urges them all to keep in close 



PENNSYLVANIA ZETA 337 

touch with the affairs of the active chapter. It would be a great 
assistance in checking our present records if each alumnus would 
acknowledge the receipt of this letter and notify the reporter of any 
change in his address. Keep always on the lookout for young fel- 
lows who are coming to college, who would be possible fraternity 
material, and remember the regular meetings of the alumni at the 
chapter house, the first Tuesday each month, as well as the semi- 
annual reunions. A very cordial welcome awaits all Phis who will 
visit Pennsylvania Zeta. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Ray Russel Swigert^ 
Wesley G. Greenwood^ 
C. Brewster Rhoads, 
Frederic B. Prichett, 

Committee, 
Frederic B, Prichett, Reporter. 



PENNSYLVANIA ETA 

LEHIGH UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House^ 
510 Seneca St.^ South Bethlehem^ Pa., 

March 25, 1912. 

Pennsylvania Eta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The university last September opened its doors to a smaller 
number of Freshmen than it has been customary for Lehigh to enroll 
for some years past. The number of entrants is generally around 
200. This year owing to the increase in tuition the number was not 
much over 160 or 150. It was expected by many that when the new 
10 hour rule (compelling each student to pass 10 term hours in June 
and February) was put into effect last year that the number of men 
dropping out of college between terms, would be extremely large. 
This has not, however, proved to be true, judging from the very 
small number of students dropped ifrom the university at the end of 
this past term. 

A "compulsory exercise measure" was recently adopted by the 
student body and endorsed by the faculty. It went into effect on 
March 4, 1912. According to this ruling every student of the uni- 
versity must take a specified amount of exercise each week, which 
counts him as one term hour. This hour must be passed each term 
in order to graduate. It is thought that the measure will do much 
towards the building up of Lehigh's athletics, as well as promoting 
the individual welfare of the students themselves. 

This movement has stimulated the faculty and some alumni 
towards securing enough interest and co-operation among Lehigh's 
alumni association to erect for the institution a new gymnasium ; and 
it is hoped by every member of the faculty and student body that be- 
fore another year or so this need will be realized. 



338 



PENNSYLVANIA ETA 339 

ATHLETICS 

The university has passed through one of its most successful sea- 
sons in football. Although the outcome of the LaFayette game was 
a disappointment it was offset by the fact that we tied Princeton 
university 6 — 6. The season just completed in basketball has been 
one almost without parallel in the history of the university for its 
list of brilliant victories. When defeat was met the outcome was 
generally decided by one or two points. We suffered four defeats 
out of fourteen games played. Of these four defeats, we met again 
three of the same teams that had beaten us, and turned the tables 
on them on our own floor. 

The outlook for both baseball and lacrosse is excellent. We 
have splendid schedules for both sports and a promising lot of can- 
didates especially in lacrosse, in which nearly all of last year's team 
are back to represent the university again. 

We were represented on the varsity football by Brother Crichton, 
'15 who also played a star game on the basketball team. 

Last season in baseball we were fortunate enough to have from 
this chapter four out of the nine men on the university baseball 
team, Brother Rose '11 shortstop, Brother Borden *11 left field, 
Brother Sterling '14 first base, Brother Bell '14 catcher. Of these 
men only Brother Bell is here this year but will undoubtedly put in 
his usual good season as varsity catcher. 

FRATERNITIES 

During the last year there has been little change among the fra- 
ternities. Sigma Nu expects to build just off the campus while Al- 
pha Tau Omega is now building on the campus. Chi Phi in the last 
year bought a house in town. The fraternities that now own houses 
are Chi Phi, Alpha Tau Omega, Psi Upsilon, Delta Upsilon, Beta 
Theta Pi, Sigma Chi and Sigma Phi. The following is a list of 
fraternities in order of their establishment at Lehigh: 

Established Name Members 

1872 Chi Phi 

1882 Alpha Tau Omega 

1884 Delta Phi 

1884 Psi Upsilon 

1884 Theta Delta Chi 

1885 Delta Upsilon 

1885 Sigma Nu 



340 PENNSYLVANIA ETA 

1886 Phi Gamma Delta 

1887 Sigma Phi 

1887 Phi Delta Theta 

1888 Sigma Chi 

1888 Delta Tau Delta 

1890 Beta Theta Pi 

1894 Kappa Alpha 

1894 Chi Psi 

1900 Kappa Sigma 

1901 Phi Sigma Kappa 

1905 Theta Xi 

1907 Sigma Phi Epsilon 

THE CHAPTER 

The Chapter was very unfortunate this year in losing so many 
of its strong men. The loss of our senior class, by graduation, who 
were the very back bone of the chapter last year and whose influence 
in college affairs and in Pennsylvania Eta's welfare was so large, has 
been felt keenly by the present active chapter. To add to this we 
have lost Brothers Thompson '12, Franklin '12, Murphy '14, Sterl- 
ing '14, Babcock '14, and Hazen '15. Owing to the very small 
number of Freshmen entering this year, and to the almost im- 
paralleled lack of fraternity material among those that did enter, the 
number of initiates to our chapter was somewhat smaller than usual. 
We take, however, great pleasure in introducing to the fraternity at 
large : 

Brothers J. L. Clarke '13, H. A. Crichton '15, W. C. Dickey 'IS 
and E. R. Hazen '15. 

We are represented on the faculty by Brothers Franklin, Kansas 
'87 and Beck, Lehigh '03. 

Honors 

During the past year the members of Pennsylvania Eta have 
acquired the following honors: 

Brother Rose, '11: Varsity baseball '11; Senior banquet com- 
mittee. 

Brother Baumgartner, '11: Toast Senior banquet ; second hon- 
ors, Senior M. E. department. 

Brother Camp, '12: Sword and Crescent; Cast in Mustard and 
Cheese, 12. 

Brother Thompson, '12: K B ^; Sword and Crescent. 



PENNSYLVANIA ETA 341 

Brother Baird, '12: V. Pres., Y. M. C. A. '11-'12; Arcadia 
'11-'12; Sword and Crescent; Hustling committee '11 ; Drown Hall 
house committee '11-'12; manager baseball '11-'12. 

Brother Walker, '12: Chairman Junior Prom committee; K B 
*; Sword and Crescent; B. U. X. 

Brother Clarke, *13: Business manager 1913 Epitome; B. U. 
X. ; Junior banquet committee. 

Brother Cosgrove, '13: Assistant manager basketball team '11; 
assistant editor-in-chief 1913 Epitome; K B 4; Triskaideka. 

Brother Bryant, '13: Sophmore banquet committee; K B 4; 
assistant manager football team '11 ; end man and stage manager of 
minstrel show '11; Junior committee; Cast in Mustard and Cheese 
'12. 

Brother Chandler, '14: Scimitar; Sophomore football team; 
Sophomore Cotillion. 

Brother Bell, '14 : Varsity baseball team '11; Soph(»nore baseball 
team; Scimitar; Sophomore Cotillion. 

Brother Cameron, '14: Sophmore Cotillion. 

Brother Sterling, '14: Varsity baseball team, '11. 

Brother Murphy, '14: Varsity track team '11 ; college record in 
220-yard dash. 

Brother Dickey, '15: Freshman baseball team; sergeant-at-arms 
of Freshman class; football squad '11. 

Brother Crichton, '15: President of Freshman class; Freshman 
baseball team; Varsity football team '11. 

Brother Hazen, '15 : Freshman football team ; football squad '11. 

The Arcadia is a governing board of fifteen university students, 
having charge of all undergraduate rules and customs. B. U. X. is 
a Junior society, the Mustard and Cheese is the university dramatic 
association. The Epitome is the university year book, published by 
the Junior class. Sword and Crescent, Triskaideka, and Scimitar 
are respectively Senior, Junior, and Sophomore societies. K B ^ is 
a Junior and Senior society. 

Alumni Notes 

Brother E. F. Baumgartner '11 is with the government in the 
patent office at Washington and is studying law with the idea of 
taking up "patent law" professionally. 

Brother F. S. Borden, '11 is also with the government with the 
U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey, Washington, D. C. 

Brother G. R. Homer is with the Ingersoll Ram Co., Easton, 
Pa. 



342 PENNSYLVANIA ETA 

Brother A. T. Rose, '11 is running a poultry farm near Lehigh- 
ton, Pa. 

Brother Franklin, '12 entered Yale University with the class of 
'13. 

Brother Murphy, '14 expects to re-enter Lehigh next September 
with the class of 'IS. 

CONCLUSION 

We would like to have our alumni body realize just what a new 
house means to this chapter. We have recently issued plans embrac- 
ing three or more propositions in regard to a chapter house for Penn- 
sylvania Eta with a recommendation that one of these be adopted and 
carried out by them. A complete financial statement accompanied 
each plan, and it is evident that the only thing now lacking is enough 
enthusiasm or initiative to act, on the part of one or more of our 
groups of prominent aliunni. We want them to help start the cam- 
paign and push it along until it has gained sufficient momentum to be 
an assured thing. If none of our alumni body will take it upon 
themselves to take the initial step in this matter and adope one of the 
propositions stated to them by the active chapter, success looks doubt- 
ful. No man in the active chapter can attempt this matter. What 
we need is influence, business experience, and maturity. None of 
these qualities can be expected in the undergraduate. 

In the plans issued by the house committee no request was 
made for financial donations. The chapter wishes to borrow the 
money at 3 or 4 per cent, and the propositions embraced in the house 
committee's circular to the aliunni have all been figured out on a 
business basis. 

We ask for your help, co-operation, and good will and that some 
among you will take it upon yourselves to help us see this matter to 
a successful finish. 

Another fact: Kindly aid the rushing conmiittee by letting the 
chapter know the name and address of anyone who intends to enter 
Lehigh in the fall, whom you would recommend. Also let us know 
if your address is given incorrectly in this circular. 

Yours in the Bond, 

E. Chandler^ 
G. Cameron^ 
T. Bryant. 

T. Bryant, Reporter, '11. Committee. 

E. Chandler, Reporter, '12. 

Address all chapter communications to the Chapter Reporter for 
1912. 



PENNSYLVANIA THETA 

PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
State College, Pa., 
March 26, 1912. 

Pennsylvania Theta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE COLLEGE 

Pennsylvania State College opened her fifty-seventh collegiate 
year with an enrollment of 2112, an increase of 587 over that of last 
year, showing that there has been no abatement in the phenomenal 
growth of the institution. The large Schwab auditorium is incap- 
able of seating the entire student body, with the result that the 
seniors are exempt from attendance. 

With this increase in students, the teaching force has been en- 
larged accordingly. In this capacity Brother Baker joined us at the 
beginning of the year as head of the Forestry Department. 

In spite of the small appropriation which the college received 
from the state, nearly all of the departments are expanding along 
their individual lines. The Engineering Department is erecting an 
extension to the engineering building, while the School of Agricul- 
ture has a new horticultural building in the course of construction. 
The Electrical School has almost completed the erection of a wire- 
less telegraph tower, 203 feet high, which will enable the station to 
get into communication with very distant parts of the United States. 

The President's house is to be moved from its present site beside 
the engineering building to a more advantageous location beside the 
library. 

Dr. Gill, who for more than twenty years was connected with 
the college in the capacity of chaplain and instructor, finally suc- 
cumbed to a long illness and died February 26. His position was 
filled by Bob Reed, Princeton's famous All-American tackle. 

343 



344 PENNSYLVANIA THETA 

ATHLETICS 

During the seas6n of ,19U thfe Ststte teams hive met with varied 
successes. The introduction of tennis as one of the minor sports 
has afforded a new field* for student' endeavor. Much interest is 
shown by the student body in the various college, department, and 
fraternity tournaments held during the year, and these contests also 
in developing material for the 'varsity. 

The baseball team was greatly handicapped in its season by the 
number of games forced to be canceled on account of rain. In 
spite of various difficulties, the team made a very creditable showing, 
winning from the Navy, Lafayette, Bucknell, and Lehigh. Phi 
Delta Theta was represented by Brother Eberlein who was elected 
captain of the team for the season of 1912. 

State's wrestling team established a reputation by defeating 
every contesting team. The teams that fell victims were: Cornell, 
Columbia, Yale, and Lehigh. 

The track team, handicapped by the loss of some of its best 
members by graduation and injury to others, failed to come up to 
the standard set by teams of precedkig years. More interest is 
being shown in this line of athletics by the students, and we hope 
for a more successful season this year. 

But all our losses are forgotten in the victories of our football 
team. Bill HoUenback, our former coach of 1909, returned and 
took the team in hand, being ably assisted by McCleary and Brother 
Weaver. The schedule included Cornell, Pennsylvania, Pittsburgh, 
and the Navy. The team started the season by defeating Cornell 
5 to 0. Two weeks later they succeeded, for the first time in the 
history of the institution, in winning from Pennsylvania by the over- 
whelming score of 22 to 6. The Navy succeeded in holding us for 
a tie game, and the team ended this most successful season by de- 
feating Pittsburgh 3 to 0. Brother Wilson won his letter through 
his brilliant work at right end. 

The annual inter-class game between the freshmen and sopho- 
mores was played on Pennsylvania Day and resulted in a victory for 
the freshmen. Brother Hay assisted the freshmen team at left end 

In the fall inter-fraternity tennis tournament Brother Hay and 
Brother Patterson succeeded in winning first place for Phi Delta 
Theta. 

FRATERNITIES 

There are now ten national fraternities, four scientific fraterni- 
ties, and five local fraternities at the Pennsylvania State College. 



PENNSYL VAN I A THETA 345 

Of the national fraternities, Phi Ganuna Delta, Beta Theta Pi, Phi 
Delta Theta, Sigma Chi, and Phi Kappa Sigma own their houses, 
while all others occupy rented houses. Sigma Alpha Epsilon is to ^ 
build during the coming summer. Of the locals, Theta Psi is peti- ^ 
tioning Phi Kappa Psi; Alpha Kappa Delta is petitioning Delta 
Tau Delta ; Delphi is petitioning Alpha Tau Omega, the other two 
Alpha Delta Sigma and Sigma Tau have not petitioned any national 
fraternity as yet. 

The following is a list of the fraternities in order of their estab- 
lishment : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1888 Phi Gamma Delta 22 

1888 Beta Theta Pi 26 

1890 Phi Kappa Sigma 24 

1892 Sigma Chi 24 

1892 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 21 

1899 Phi Sigma Kappa 26 

1904 Phi Delta Theta 29 

1909 Sigma Nu 28 

1911 Delta Upsilon 26 

Scientific 

1898 Alpha Zeta 21 

1907 Theta Xi 18 

1908 Delta Theta Sigma 21 

1911 Alpha Chi Sigma 21 

Local 

1905 Theta Psi 18 

1909 Delphi 19 ^ 

1909 Alpha Kappa Delta 24 \/ 

191 1 Alpha Delta Sigma 22 y 

1911 Sigma Tau 23 ^ 

THE CHAPTER 

Although we lost seven men by graduation last June, yet we 
started the fall rushing with an active chapter of twenty-three men, 
and after some hard rushing we secured a promising delegation of 
freshmen and initiated the following men: George Juilkin II II, 
Philadelphia, Pa.; J. H. Waid, Titusville, Pa.; D. B. Gamble, 
Altoona, Pa. ; W. M. Giles, Obannon, Ky. ; W. R. Miller; Tacony, 



346 PENNSYLVANIA THETA 

Pa.; R. E. Sharp, Woodlawn Pa.; and J. W. Bergstresser, Mt. 
Carmel, Pa. We have also with us Brother Richard C. Hav, of 
Vermont Alpha. 

Before Christmas Brothers Kelley and Dempsey dropped out of 
college and after the mid-year examinations we lost Brothers Fiske 
and Trotter, but Brother Weston returned to college at the begin- 
ning of the second semester, consequently we now have an active 
chapter of twenty-nine. 

Last fall we had two very enjoyable social affairs, a week-end 
from October 19th to 23d, and our annual Pennsylvania Day 
House- Party, November 17th to 21st. We enjoyed another week- 
end at the beginning of the second semester, February 23d to 26th. 
Alumni Day was observed by a banquet on October 15, 1911, but 
only one or two alumni were present exclusive of the resident Phis. 
On March 16, we held our annual Founders* Day Banquet, preceded 
by the initiation of W. W. Whetstone, of Philadelphia, Pa., and S. 
C. Gunnett, of Williamsburg, Pa. Besides the active chapter, the 
following Phis were present and perhaps the largest Founders' Day 
Banquet ever held by Pennsylvania Theta, there being forty-one at 
the table: Brothers Foster, Ray, Baker, Waterman, Leitzell, Cos- 
grove, Geib, Cooner, Lorenz, Clark and Trotter of the alrnnni. It 
is to be hoped that more of the alumni will make it a point to return 
for the Alumni and Founders* Day celebrations, which come on Oc- 
tober 15th and March 15th, respectively, of each year. 

The scholastic standing of the majority of the chapter this last 
half-year has been gratifying in the extreme. We have adopted 
and have in active use the Scholarship Committee plan adopted by 
the National Convention of 1908 and have already found it to be 
very useful in keeping up the standing of the chapter both as to 
studies and in our relation to the faculty. 

Quite a few improvements can be noticed around the House. 
Last spring the old one-globe lights were taken out of the first-floor 
rooms, and attractive-looking clusters of lights substituted. The 
lawn has been greatly improved by setting out hedges and planting 
many flowers and vines around the porch. Last Commencement we 
used for the first time the new set of china purchased by the House, 
and which is stamped with the crest of the fraternity in blue. 
Through the courtesy of Mrs. Junkin we now have a Victor Talking 
Machine, and through gifts and purchases have acquired a number 
of good records. Also the chapter library has been improved by the 
addition of fourteen bound volumes of The Scroll. 




PENNSYLVANIA THETA 347 

Honors 

1912 

Since our last letter the following honors have been won by 
members of Pennsylvania Theta: 

Brother Weaver, Assistant Coach football team. 

Brother Lamade, Alpha Chi Sigma, honorary chemical fraternity. 

Brother Egbert, Art Editor, Froth; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; 
President, Liberal Arts Society. 

Brother St. Clair, Triad; honorary mining fraternity; Cadet 
Colonel. 

Brother Gheen, manager. Mandolin and Glee Club; manager, 
tennis; member of Minor Sports Council; Thespians 1911 and 
1912. 

Brother Eberlein, Varsity baseball team 1911; Captain, 1912; 
baseball team; President of the Athletic Association, 1912. 

Brother Wilcox, President of the Pennsylvania State College 
Society of Landscape Gardening. 

1913 

Brother Trotter, Thespians, 1911 ; Cadet Lieutenant. 

Brother Fiske, Froth Board; assistant manager. Mandolin and 
Glee Club; Cadet Lieutenant. 

Brother Wilson, Varsity football team 1911. 

Brother Patterson, Thespians, 1912; Tennis Squad; Winner 
Inter- fraternity doubles. 

Brother Greene, Varsity basketball team; Thespians 1912. 

Brother McCleary, assistant manager football team 1911. 

1914 

Brother Dunning, Mandolin Club; Pharsonians, 1911. 
Brother Thomas, assistant manager tennis team, 1912. 

1915 

Brother Hay, Class football ; tennis squad ; winner inter-fraternity 
tennis doubles; Varsity basketball; class basketball. 
Brother Whetstone, Thespians, 1912. 

Alumni Notes 

Dawson, '07, is now successor to the firm of Dawson & Farren, 
Consulting Engineers, with offices in the Fidelity & Trust Bldg., 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 



348 PENNSYLVANIA THETA 

Lorenz, '10, has taken up the insurance business at Roaring 
Springs, Pa. 

Steidle, '11, is engaged as Mining Engineer at the Socorra Mines, 
Mongolia, New Mexico. 

Barber, W. B., '11, is in the United States Forest Service, at 
Manilla, Phillipine Islands. 

Cuthbert, '11, is a chemist at the tanneries at Ridgeway, Pa. 

Guthrie, '11, is engaged in the insurance business in New York 
City. 

Hall, '11, is engaged in scientific agriculture at East Springfield, 
Pa, 

Howarth, '11, is now employed in the mines near Brownsville, 
Pa., as an engineer. 

Sleppy, '11, is making a survey for irrigation of the Mojave 
Desert, California. 

Cooper, '05, is with the Jamison Coal & Coke Co., Fairmont, W. 
Virginia. ..... 

Cosgrove, '05, has for the third time been blest with a daughter. 

Geib, '05, is now Assistant SupeiViSbir For the Pennsylvania Rail- 
road at Media, Pa. * • ' 

Fowler, '09, and Swenk,.*07, ^r^:w;tjj;the Pennsylvania Railroad, 
in Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

Cosgrove, Paul, HO, is.an electrietan ifi the government service 
at Fort Wright, N. Y. 

Forkum, '05, is the proud father of a baby daughter. 

Welsh, '09, is with the N. Y. C. R. R. in New York City. 

Cooner, '09, is with the P. R. R. at Oil City, Pa. 

Kelley, '14, is engaged in lumbering and farming at Reedsville, 
Pa. 

Dempsey, '14, is engaged in limibering at Johnstown, Pa. 

Fiske, '13, is employed in nursery work at Monroe, Mich. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Harold B. Dawson, 
William H. Patterson, 
RicifARD C. Hay, 

Committee. 

Raymond H. Wilcox, Reporter. . 



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QUEBEC ALPHA 

McGILL UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
811 University St^ Montreal, Can.^ 

April 25, 1912. 

Quebec Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

On October second McGill began her ninetieth year. The reg- 
istration was not as large as the previous year, the total registration 
being slightly over 1900. 

Sir Willam MacDonald added another gift this year, to the many 
he has given to the University. This gift consists of twenty-nine 
acres of land fronting on Pine Ave. and extending from the Royal 
Victoria Hospital to Fletcher's Field. This new acquisition of 
property will now enable the University to erect a gymnasium and 
dormitories ; and make way for another and larger campus and foot- 
ball field, space for which has been lacking up to this year. 

A campaign was begun in Montreal with the object of raising in 
five days the siun of one million dollars for the university, whose 
expenses year by year had been eating into the capital. The amount 
realized was several thousand over the million and a half mark, 
which is sufficient to enable the University to pay off its debt and 
establish a working capital sufficiently large to ensure that no further 
debts will be contracted, or the capital fund impaired. The funds for 
the erecting of a new gymnasium and dormitories will have to be ob- 
tained from other sources. Very excellent plans have already been 
drawn up, to utilize the newly acquired ground at the foot of the 
mountain, for new buildings, a new campus and a stadium. McGill 
started this year a daily paper, known as the McGill Daily, to replace 
the weekly Martlet. The paper was issued only four times a week 
during this first year expecting to reach its full circulation next year. 
The paper was very successful. 

349 



350 QUEBEC ALPHA 

ATHLETICS 

Athletics have this year had a great boom. The enthusiasm 
shown in the several branches of sport, both by those taking part and 
those in attendance has been unprecedented. The starting of lec- 
tures on the faculty of science, at eight o'clock in the morning during 
the first six weeks of college proved of great assistance to football 
and track practices. All of McGill's various teams proved to be of 

excellent quality. 

Football 

McGill started out like winners, by playing a very close game 
against Toronto on the latter's field, the first of the season. Every- 
one picked McGill for the championship, but such we lost to Toronto, 
in the finest game of football that has ever been played on the 
McGill campus. We can only blame our old fault of not having 
a paid coach. Graduate coaches have proved quite inefficient. 

Following is the schedule : 

Ottawa 5 At McGill 20 

McGill 11 At Toronto 18 

Queens 5 At McGill 32 

Toronto 26 At McGill 23 

McGill 11 At Ottawa 23 

McGill 20 At Queens 19 

The chapter was represented by Brother Masson. Brothers 
Risteen and Hall played the first game. 

Brother Hall received a broken arm in practice and was thus 
forced to retire. 

The second team was beaten out by R. M. C. in home and home 
games. On this, the chapter had Brothers Duclos, Reid and Tem- 
pleton. 

Track 

In the track McGill was much superior to all her competitors. 
The team was well balanced and won handily with the following 
scores: McGill, 65 — Toronto, 41 ; Gueens, 17 — R. M. C, 2. 

Several intercollegiate records were broken. 

A feature of the meet was the admittance of the Royal Military 
College into the series for the first time. 

Brother Risteen was the chapter's sole representative. 

Hockey 

In hockey McGill has just completed a grand year. The team 
did not lose one game in the Intercollegiate. During the Christmas 



QUEBEC ALPHA 351 

vacation they took a trip to the States, defeating New York Crescents ; 
Boston A. A., and Boston Intercolonials, but lo6ing to Harvard. 

We had undoubtedly the finest team that has represented McGill 
for some years, and won the championship of the Intercollegiate 
without a single defeat. 

Brothers Rankin and Masson played defense. 

Basketball 

In basketball McGill added another championship to her list 
of this season. The team lost but one game throughout the schedule. 
This was on Toronto's floor. 

Brothers Duffield and Kennedy played in all games, while Brother 
Reid featured in the final game against Toronto. 

The seconds were not so successful, but made a good fight in 
their league. 

Brother Twitchell captained the seconds. 

Acquatics 

In this brand of sport McGill won two championships, that of 
water polo and that of swimming. The swimming team was one of 
the finest ones that has ever represented any college in America. 
A trip was undertaken to New York, where the boys made a great 

reputation. 

FRATERNITIES 

The only change to be noted in the fraternities at McGill this 
year, has been somewhat of an increase in the opposition towards 
them shown by the university governors. A general lack of scholar- 
ship is probably the cause. The various chapters have been very 
amiable towards one another. No new chapter has been installed, 
but some of the locals have been petitioning some of the Internation- 
als. 

The following is a list of the fraternities with their respective 
membership : 

Established Name Members 

'12 '13 '14 '15 '16* Total 

1883 Zeta Psi 7 8 8 11 1 35 

1897 Alpha Delta Phi 7 3 6 8 24 

1898 Delta Upsilon 8 4 7 6 25 



♦Five year medical course. 



352 QUEBEC ALPHA 

1899 Kappa Alpha .; 5 5 7 6 23 

1900 Delta Kappa Epsilon ..7289 26 

1901 Theta Delta Chi 2 4 6 8 2 22 

1902 Phi Delta Theta 6 5 10 8 29 

THE CHAPTER 

A chapter of twenty members returned to our new chapter house 
and initiated the following nine freshmen: Joseph English Hall, 
New Haven, Conn. ; Eric Beresf ord Reddy, Montreal, P. Q. ; Bradley 
Alex. Wilson, Westmouth, P. Q.; Keith Allison Handyside, West- 
mount, P. Q. ; Alan Joseph Landry, Dorchester, N. B. ; Edwin 
Walters Templeton, Vancouver, B. C; Clifford F. Risteen, Van- 
couver, B. C. ; George Marcoux, Quebec, P. Q. ; Heber W. Dawson, 
Ottawa, Ont. 

We also affiliated Brother Lavery, *14, of Illinois Alpha. Bro- 
ther de Lisle was forced to retire owing to illness, while Brother 
Lovell has gone into business. After Christmas Brother Raymond 
returned to get his degree. That makes a present chapter of twenty- 
nine members. 

The annual initiation banquet was held on Feb. 24th. 

Honors 

Brother Duffield, vice-president, basketball club. 

Brother Masson, vice-president hockey club. 

Brother G. Kennedy, secretary basketball club. 

Brother Macphail, secretary swimming. 

Brother Duclos, president, first year Arts. 

Brother Dawson, vice-president, first year undergraduates. 

Brother Hall, treasurer, first year Arts. 

Brother Twitchell, captain, second basketball team. 

Alumni Notes 

M. L. Hibbard is now general manager of the Fargo and Moore- 
head St. Ry. Co., and the Union Light, Heat and Power Co., of 
Bingham, Utah. 

Wm. Warwick has given up general practice and is now Bac- 
teriologist and assistant medical officer at the Quarantine Sta., St. 
Johns, N. B. 

H. R. Emmerson is factory representative for the Russell Motor 
Car Co. 



k 



QUEBEC ALPHA 353 

G. W. Smith is in Milwaukee, on reinforced concrete construction 
and will take up the position of engineer for the Mark Process Co., 
of Chicago, sometintie during the summer. 

W. F. Drysdale is mechanical engineer for the Nor. Ry. of 
Costa Rica. 

B. C. Crowell, *04, is Pathologist for U. S. War Dept., at 
Manila, Philippine Islands. 

C. W. Drysdale is with the Geological Survey of Canada, after 
having acquired his degree of Ph. D. at Yale. 

F. A. Fortier, '11, is at the Sullivan Mine, Kimberly, B. C. 
Howard Archibald, '08, has returned to Montreal from his 

study of Architecture in Paris. 

E. S. Blanchard, '10, is at present studying architecture in Europe. 

A. W. Reid is partner in the contracting firm of Rcid, de Sher- 
binin and Co., at Cochrane, Ont. 

A. H. Dion is now superintendent of the Moose Jaw Electric Ry. 

W. H. & M. C. Kennedy, '09, are in partnership in a contracting 
firm in Vancouver. W. H. has just returned to Vancouver after 
his marriage to Miss Taylor of Montreal. 

V. E. Black, '10, is now practicing in Moose Jaw, Sask. 

A. A. Putnam, '05, is in Vancouver, B. C. and has joined the 
Kennedy Bros, contracting firm. 

H. le B. Peters is Pathologist at the Rockefeller Inst., New York. 

S. G. Newton, '07, was married in Nov. '11, to Miss Blakely 
of Westmount, P. Q. 

R. E. Powell, '08, was married in Nov. *11, to Miss McLeod 
and is practicing in Westmount. 

W. S. Robertson, '10, was married also in Nov. '11 to Miss 
Bailie of Westmount and is office manager for Smith Kerry & Chase, 
Toronto. 

A. C. Reid, *10, was married in May *11, to Miss Morrison of 
Montreal. A. C. is with Duckworth Boyer Inspection Co., of Mont- 
real. 

G. H. Ivey, '11, is with the Empire Brass Mfg. Co., at London, 
Ontario. 

W. R. L. Shanks Iaw, '11, is junior partner in the firm of Brown, 
Montgomery & McMichael. 

S. J. Croker, '08, is to be married in May to Miss Eraser of Mont- 
real. 



354 QUEBEC ALPHA 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion we wish to thank our alumni for the help they have 
given us in the past year, both in the matter of helping us procure 
new men and aiding us in the chapter house scheme, and we earnestly 
ask you to keep up the good work and help us keep the chapter in 
its present good condition. We hope during the summer to receive 
the names of several good men through the information of our 
alumni. Our address is now 811 University St 

Yours in the Bond, 

W. G. LUMSDEN^ 

J. B. Macphail, 
L. J Beauvais. 

CommUee. 
L. J. Beauvais, Reporter. 



RHODE ISLAND ALPHA 

BROWN UNIVERSITY 



Brunonia Hall^ 
175 Thayer St.^ 
Providence^ R. I., 
May 6, 1912. 

Rhode Island Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

College opened on Sept. 27, 1911 with a slight increase in the 
number of students over last year. The present enrollment of 
graduates and undergraduates is 759, as against 736 last year. The 
graduate department has the largest enrolhnent in the history of 
the University. 

The interest of both the alumni and undergraduates during the 
past semester has been centered on the movement to add one million 
dollars to the endowment fund. The members of the committee in 
charge of the fund are bending every effort to raise the entire amount 
before June 30, 1912. At present the fund stands at about $800,000, 
which means that from now on, in order to attain the end, an 
average of about $4,000 a day must be pledged. 

ATHLETICS 

In view of the fact that seven members of the 1910 team 
were lost by graduation, the 1911 football season was very successful. 
The coaches were greatly encouraged by the appearance of the 
raw material and made every effort to whip the men Into form for the 
championship games. The schedule consisted of eleven games, 
which included Pennsylvania, Harvard, Yale, and Carlisle. Penn- 
sylvania was defeated for the first time since 1902, by the score 6-0. 
Harvard, the second of the "Big Four" which we played, defeated 
vs by the score 20-6, their victory being partly due to the crippled 

355 



356 RHODE ISLAND ALPHA 

condition of the team as a result of the Penn game the previous 
week. The last of the "Big Four" played was Yale, who gave us 
our only coat of whitewash, to the tune of 15-0. Yale exerted every 
ounce of strength in the effort to retaliate with a reversed score for 
the glorious 21-0 victory of the Bear over the Bulldog in 1910. 
On the following Saturday the varsity faced the strong Vermont 
eleven, beating them 6-0. A week later Trinity appeared on Andrews 
Field with a team that had not been defeated in two years. On 
account of a kick-off misjudged by one of the many substitutes in 
the Brown line Trinity scored, and by excellent playing held us 
to a 6-6 tie. The final game of the schedule was with the Carlisle 
Indians on Thanksgiving morning, before a record breaking crowd. 
Many spectacular plays were credited to each team. The Indians 
won by a 12-6 score, their first victory over Brown. 

Brother Kratz played his usual aggressive game at left tackle 
throughout the season. He has held this position ever since he en- 
tered Brown, and will probably be found there next fall. 

The entire list of the scores is as follows : 

Sept. 30. Brown 56 New Hampshire 

Oct. 4. Brown 12 Rhode Island State 

Oct. 7. Brown 26 Mass. Agicultural 

Oct. 14. Brown 33 Bowdoin 

Oct. 21. Brown 6 Pennsylvania 

Oct. 28. Brown 6 Harvard 20 

Nov. 4. Brown 30 Tufts 

Nov. 11. Brown Yale 15 

Nov. 18. Brown 6 Vermont 

Nov. 25. Brown 6 Trinity 6 

Nov. 30. Brown 6 Carlisle 12 

The baseball season for 1911 was also very successful under the 
leadership of Capt. Giles and Coach Woodcock. We broke even 
with Harvard, Yale, Princeton, and Amherst, and won all the rest 
of the games scheduled except, of the twenty-seven, the two which 
were cancelled on account of rain. 

This year's team promises to be good, since, except for two men 
lost by graduation, all the last year's team has returned to college. 
In the first game of the season we defeated Providence, of the 
International League, with 3-2 score, and since then have lost but 
one game, a 2-1 victory for Princeton in a 10 inning game of 
championship ball. Harry Pattee, an old Brown player succeeded 



RHODE ISLAND ALPHA 357 

Coach Woodcock this year, and under his tutelage the team is round- 
ing into top-notch form. 

The basketball season of 1911 was one of ups and downs. The 
team was composed of Adams (capt.)) Smith, VonderLeith, Sullivan, 
and Schoke, with Miller and McLyman as substitutes. Owing to 
lack of support on the part of the undergraduate body this sport has 
been discontinued. 

FRATBRNITIES 

Of the total enrollment of undergraduates 428 are fraternity 
members. The table of fraternity membership by classes is as 
follows : 

Frat. Non-Frat 
Class Enrollment Members Members Percent 

Total 668 482 186 72.2% 

Senior 147 107 40 72.8% 

Junior 136 101 35 74.3% 

Sophomore 164 123 41 75.0% 

Freshman 221 151 70 68.3% 

The following table shows the various fraternities at Brown in 
the order of their establishment and the number of men in each 
chapter. 

Established Fraternity Number 

1836 Alpha Delta Phi 39 

1838 Delta Phi 21 

1840 Psi Upsilon 29 

1847 Beta Theta Pi 28 

1850 Delta Kappa Epsilon 22 

1852 Zeta Psi 25 

1853 Theta Delta Chi 26 

1860 Delta Upsilon 34 

1872 Chi Phi (local) 24 

1889 Phi Delta Theta 21 

1894 Alpha Tau Omega 18 

1896 Delta Tau Delta 22 

1898 Kappa Sigma 29 

1900 Phi Kappa (local) 29 

1902 Phi Gamma Delta 22 

1902 Phi Kappa Psi 22 

1906 Phi Sigma Kappa 20 



358 RHODE ISLAND ALPHA 

y 

1908 Sigma Delta Kappa 17 . 

1908 Sigma Phi Delta 17 v/ 

1910 Pi Delta Sigma 17 y 

THE CHAPTER 

Handicapped heavily by the loss of seven men by graduation, and 
the fact that we have not a chapter house, the men who returned 
worked earnestly and made the rushing very successful. We take 
pleasure in presenting to the fraternity ; Brother Stanley Rowland of 
the Sophomore class, Brother J. T. Gammell, Brother A. E. Gottshall, 
Brother E. Hincks, Brother J. Kelly, Brother H. B. McCrone, Bro- 
ther W. K. Rice, and Brother R. Rhodes of the entering class. We 
have also had with us this jrear Brother H. C. Tooker of New York 
Delta, and Brother J. G. Anderson of Vermont Alpha. 

CONCLUSION 

In conclusion we wish to thank all brothers who have aided us in 
any way during the past year. Once more we appeal to our alumni 
to take immediate steps toward having a chapter house. The lack 
of one is felt more keenly each year, and it is certain that several 
desirable men were lost this year for that reason, so greatly is a 
Freshman influenced by a house. Moreover the lack of enthusiasm 
among the alumni in this matter tends to depress the interest of the 
active chapter, and we fear the result of this condition. Any sug- 
gestions regarding a solution of the difficulty will be gladly received. 
Also we urge our alimmi and members of all chapters to let us 
know of any desirable men who are to enter Brown next fall. With 
so many fraternities in such a small college, competition is very keen, 
and every aid to obtaming a good delegation is eagerly sought. 

Yours in the Bond, 

Carl E. Burkham^ 
Nathan M. Wright, Jr. 
A. E. Gottshall. 

Ct^mmUtee, 
John R. Roland, Reporter, 



SOUTH DAKOTA ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA 



Phi Delta Thbta House, 
Vbricilion, S. Dak. 
May 9, 1912. 

South Dakota Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sitter 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

On September 18, 1911, the uniyenity oommenced its thirty-first 
3rear, with a very satisfactory enrollment, the late opening being due 
to extensive improvements to the university equipment. Most im- 
portant of these is the new library which has just been completed 
at a cost of $50,000. The building is constructed of bedford lime 
stone. It is fire proof construction throughout and will be ample 
for the needs of the university for years to come. 

The Ladies' dormitory has been completely remodeled inside and 
enlarged to meet the growing attendance. Besides these much needed 
additions the other buildings have been extensively improved and 
repaired, all of which increase the facilities of the university very 
much. 

The few changes made in the faculty this year were due to the 
need of a larger teaching force. Additions to the faculty in the 
college of arts and science, have been: R. G. Wellington, in history; 
A. F. Lyons, in public speaking; Dr. Jones, in education, replacing 
Prof. Trettein; Miss Ella Christianson, in biology, replacing Mr. 
Stoland, Mr. Manthey, replacing Miss Ross in German ; Miss Robin- 
son succeeds Miss Piersol as preceptress at East Hall, and instructor 
in the English department. Prof. McKusick, since the resignation 
of Dean Sterling, has become Dean of the College of Law; and 
Prof. Vanneman has been added to its faculty. The professorship 
of anatomy was given to Dr. McClinticke. Brother E. M. Young, 
South Dakota, '08, was appointed instructor in Ph3rsiology. 

359 



360 SOUTH DAKOTA ALPHA 

ATHLETICS 

The South Dakota intercollegiate track meet gave us universal 
success, our closest competitor having 29 points to our 81. The two 
relay teams, the half and two-mile, which we sent to the relay meet 
at Des Moines, Iowa, came home with two more firsts for us. 

In 1911 football, the university won the intercollegiate champion- 
ship. The scores against outside teams are: University of Minn. 
5 to in favor of Minn. ; University of Denver, 10 to in favor of 
So. Dak. ; Momingside College, Sioux City, Iowa 24 to in favor 
of So. Dak. Altogether the season was one of great success, in which 
we scored 163 points, against a total of 10 for our opponents. 

The 191 1 baseball season ended with South Dakota far in the lead 
of her opponents. We won the state championship without losing 
a game, and beat Minnesota by a score of 1 1 to 4. 

FRATBRNITIBS 

Phi Delta Theta, established in 1906, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
established in 1911 represent the general national fraternities at 
South Dakota. Alpha Xi Delta, established in 1903, and Kappa 
Alpha Theta, installed March 11, 1912, represent the national 
sororities. 

There are three national professional fraternities. Delta Phi Delta, 
(legal) established in 1902; Phi Delta Phi, (legal) installed Febru- 
ary 2, 1912 and Sigma Tau, (engineering) installed April 12, 1912. 
This gives South Dakota three more national fraternities. There is 
one local society, Beta Gamma, petitioning. Beta Theta Pi. 

THE CHAPTER 

Contrary to the expectations, the university opened last year with 
a larger enrollment than for the preceding year. South Dakota 
Alpha is fortunate this year in having a larger enrollment than for 
the past several years. With the exception of Brothers Biematzki, 
Sherwood, and Whiting, who were graduated last year, all returned 
but Brother E. A. Jones. 

We were very fortunate this year in getting new men, pledging 
12j all of whom have been initiated. Several of these men were above 
freshman grade, and were some of the strongest men in the school. 
These men greatly add to the strength and standing of the chapter. 



SOUTH DAKOTA ALPHA 361 



South Dakota Alpha has been active in all brandies of student 
activities during the past year. Brothers Roberts and Jones winning 
monograms in track. 

S. S. Roberts, athletic board of control. 

J. M. Pettigrew, manager of athletics and assistant manager of 
the Coyote, 

Geo. A. Rice, Volante board of control ; debating team ; president 
of the senior class. 

H. D. McKiimon, president of junior class; debating board of 
control. 

M. L. Jones, manager of sophomore play. 

V. Powers, president of Sigma Tau fraternity (engineering). 

Brothers Fry, Bates, Elloit, Saultmarch, Wadden, and Bennett, 
took part in sophomore play. 

Alumni Notes 

Brother Harry Elmore, '07, has removed to Chicago, where he has 
a position in a bank. 

Brother E. M. Young, '08, is assistant in the College of Medicine, 
U. of So. Dak. 

Brother C. L. Chubuck, 10, who is in engineering work at De- 
troit, Mich., is expected to visit the chapter during commencement 
week. 

Brother O. E. Schubert, a graduate last year from Columbia 
University, is now located at Isabel, S. D., in the banking business. 

Brother Case, '09, is now practising law at Watertown, S. Dak. 

Brother E. B. Elmore, '09, is studying music in Chicago. 

Brother Lyle Hare, '09, who was married last year to Miss Edna 
Stone is medical examiner for the Homestake Mining Co., at Lead 
City, So. Dak. 

Brother Biematzki, '11, Aurora, 111., is in business with his father. 

Brother Whiting, '11, is practicing law at De Smet, S. Dak. 

Brother 6eo. W. Moody visited us last November, an old Trident- 
ia, who was initiated into Phi Delta Theta, while here. He is 
practising law in Colorado. 

CONCLUSION 

This year has contributed much to the success of our chapter, 
both fraternally and financially. We feel that we have obtained a 
large number of exceptional men. As to finances, the year has been 



362 SOUTH DAKOTA ALPHA 

unsurpassed in the history of the chapter. The house has been run 
with a profit of over five hundred dollars, which money will be spent 
for improvements of house and grounds. During the past year many 
Phis have visited us. These visits are not only a pleasure bat a help 
to the chapter. In dosing we earnestly request and invite all Bro- 
ther Phis who should happen to |>e in die city, to call on us. 

Yours in die Bond, 

H. D. McKiNNON, 
H. W. MrrcHKLL, 
F. T. Bennett. 
H. D. McKlNNON, Reporter, 




TENNESSEE ALPHA 

VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Nashville, Tennessee, 
March 26, 1912. 

Tennessee Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to her 
Sister Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Vanderbilt, as the years roll by, gathers in strength. Her gra- 
duates are abroad in the land and their faces are toward the rising 
sun. Her faculty has done much toward elevating educational 
standards in the South, especially by increasing the nvunber of units 
for admission. To take a degree here means something, good hard 
work for one thing, but when procured it is, in the South especially, 
a red flag for opportunity. 

We regret to announce the death of Dr. F. W. Moore, Dean of 
the Academic Department. He was without exception the hardest 
worker among faculty, and the students as a body loved him — going 
to him for advice, which he was never too busy to give. His un- 
timely death prevented the publication of a nvunber of his manu- 
scripts on sociological subjects and his former pupils, as an appro- 
priate memorial, are preparing to publish them in a handsome vol- 
ume dedicated to Dr. Moore. 

The Peabody College for teachers in whose development and 
welfare all friends of Vanderbilt are interested because their cam- 
pus is to adjoin ours and reciprocal relations are to be maintained 
in regard to educational facilities, has received a promise of an 
additional half million from Peabody board on condition that one 
million be raised from other sources. J. Pierpont Morgan recently 
sent a check from Egypt for $100,000 toward this fund. Ground 
is to be broken immediately for many handsome buildings. 

Notwithstanding the recent controversy between the University 

363 



364 TENNESSEE ALPHA 

authorities and you might say the M. £. Church, South, which was 
calculated to cause a falling off in attendance, the total enrollment 
for the year is 1106 against 946 for last year. 

The University of Tennessee which operated a medical school 
in connection with University of Nashville has withdrawn from 
this territory leaving Vanderbilt the only medical school in this 
section. This department has almost completed very up-to-date 
quarters in South Nashville. Their faculty is the strongest south 
of the Ohio River comprising the best of the combined faculties of 
Vanderbilt and University of Tennessee. The Galloway Memorial 
Hospital which is to be erected on the Vanderbilt Medical campus 
is to devote itself largely to charitable work which will be exclu- 
sively in the hands of Vanderbilt Medical faculty. 

There is an increase in attendance at Law Department, notwith- 
standing the course was extended to three years — the entrance re- 
quirements made more stringent, having been raised to 14 Carnegie 
units. Vanderbilt is one of four Southern law schools that has com- 
plied with conditions and are members of Associations of American 
Law Schools. Judge J. M. Dickinson late Secretary of War and 
Judge W. K. McAlister, for many years a member of the Supreme 
Court of Tennessee have been elected members of the faculty. 

Aside from the gradual progress common to all growing institu- 
tions there has not been much change in other departments, except 
in faculty. Professor H. W. Morgan is jiow Dean of the Dental 
Department succeeding Dr. D. R. Stubblefield who was forced to 
retire on account of ill health. 

Dr. St. George Sioussat, former professor of history and Dean 
of the Literary Department of University of South, has accepted 
the chair of history, formerly occupied by Dr. Moore. Professor Ed- 
win Mimms, from University of North Carolina, an old Vanderbilt 
man is returning in fall to fill the position of Professor in English. 

ATHLETICS 

McGugin's method of footballing is not only popular but it is 
also effective. As to its popularity there were twenty-four of his 
pupils last year acting as coaches for various prep-schools and col- 
leges in the South. As to its effectiveness Vanderbilt once more unfurls 
on Dudley field the insignia of the undisputed champion of the S. 
I. A. A. 

At the close of season in nine games played the gold and black 



TENNESSEE ALPHA 365 

scored 259 to their opponents 9. The nine points on the wrong side 
having resulted from the hotly contested game played at Ann Arbor 
which Michigan won 9 to 8. In forward passing, deadly tackling, 
and open game work Vanderbilt's work was superior. Michigan 
having it on her opponents in weight only. 

For 1912 the football schedule will include a game with Har- 
vard and one with Virginia. This is our first game with Virginia 
since 1898. Judging the future by the past we have no fear as to 
our showing against Harvard. In our contests so far with the big 
eastern teams the record shows: 1907, Vanderbilt 4, Carlisle In- 
dians 0, 1908 Navy 6, Vanderbilt 6, 1910, Yale 0, Vanderbilt 0. 

Our basketball squad has made an excellent showing being con- 
sistently victorious with the exception of their trip south Christmas 
when they lost 4 out of 6 games. This is not as bad as it seems in 
view of the fact that the teams triumphant were representatives of 
athletic clubs who devote the whole year to the game and have a 
much larger field to draw from. There are many candidates for the 
track at work under the coaching of Bob Blake the one time gridiron 
star. 

The baseball team is to be coached this year by Professor San- 
bom who was elected last svunmer to fill chair of philosophy. Pro- 
fessor Sanborn was a brilliant athlete when at college and had flat- 
tering offers to enter professionalism. We anticipate more effective 
coaching than we have had in past years from professional coaches 
as the professor is enthused with his work. 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

The record discloses that in the past year Vanderbilt stood su- 
preme within the forum. She won the Southern Intercollegiate 
Oratorical contest. Her teams won every debate in which they parti- 
cipated. In the Pentagonal debates this year our team at home and 
at the same time one in New Orleans holding opposite side of ques- 
tion were both successful. 

The Dramatic Clubs portrayal of the Gentleman From Missis- 
sippi was somewhat more than amateur and little less than pro- 
fessional. Their desire for glory seems to have been satiated as they 
have not since appeared before the footlights. 

The Glee Club is under the guidance of Brother M. B. Howell 
III who during his college days a few years back was the ring leader 
among the vocal stars. He takes almost as much pleasure in sing- 
ing as we do in listening to him. 



366 TENNESSEE ALPHA 

Members of the Y. M. C. A. have been very active this year do- 
ing much good work and to some extent counteracting the activities 
of those students who seek to glorify vice and enjoy it forever. 

FRATBRNITIBS 

Twelve general fraternities and two sororities are represented at 
Vanderbilt. They are named in the order of their establishment. 

Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kappa 
Alpha (Southern), Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Nu, Delta Tau Delta, 
Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Phi Kappa 
Psi, and Phi Kappa Sigma. With exception of Phi Kappa Sigma 
which rents, all the fraternities own houses. 

Alpha Tau Omega has just bought a house and Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon is building one which they will have ready for occupancy by 
the opening of school next year. 

The two sororities here are Kappa Alpha Theta and Delta Delta 
Delta. They both have houses. 

Delta Delta Delta was established at Vanderbilt this year by 
granting a charter to Theta Delta Theta, a local organization. 

There is also a nimiber of honorary and professional fraternities 
here. They are Phi Beta Kappa (scholarship) ; Sigma Upsilon 
(literary) ; Tau Kappa Alpha (debating and oratory) ; Phi Delta 
Phi, (law) ; Phi Chi, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Phi Beta Pi, and the 
Zeta Chi, (Medical) ; Delta Sigma Delta, Xi Psi Phi, and Psi 
Omega, (Dental) ; and Kappa Psi (Pharmaceutical.) 

Faculty regulations of fraternities continue more strict than ever. 
The limitation of dances to four for entire school year is still a 
source of considerable annoyance to the academic fraternities. 

THE CHAPTER 

Our new chapter house has given rise to many problems which 
we have only been able to solve by experience. At present we have 
things in apple pie order, that description being especially applicable 
to the table which is commended even by the greatest epicureans 
amongst us. The fact that most of the active chapter is rooming in the 
house results in a more compact organization ; the boys by their closer 
association having grown to be brothers in fact. The week-end chap- 
ter meetings are being made more interesting by the fact that each 
Saturday night after adjournment entertainment is afforded by mem- 
bers responding along lines to which they are gifted, such as oratory, 
boxing, etc 



TENNESSEE ALPHA 367 

This year the chapter returned twenty-one and initiated ten there 
being three pledges who will be initiated as soon as they have 
acquired the necessary fourteen units. 

Honors 

The honors won by members of the chapter since the issue of the 
last annual letter are as follows : 

Class of 1912. 

John Archer, Commodore Club, Dramatic Club, Glee Club, Fer- 
ret Club. 

Van Love, Class Commodore Representative, Manager Dramatic 
Club, Ferret Club. 

John C. Carter, Phi Delta Phi. 

Class of 1913. 

Fitzgerald Hall, Editor-in-Chief Commodore, Student President 
of Phi Beta Kappa. 

J. Burrus West, Own Club, Dramatic Club. 

Frank Gardner, Phi Delta Phi, Commodore Representative 
Junior Law. 

Morton Adams, Phi Delta Phi. 

Class of 1914 

Jackson Smith Burnett, Class Commodore Representative. 
Marcus Henry Meeks, Glee Club. 

Hugh Jackson Morgan, President '14 Class, All Southern foot- 
ball team. Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Ferret Club. 
Louis Sperry, Dramatic Club. 
Eldon Stevenson, Dramatic Club. 

Class of 1915. 

William Webster, Dramatic Club. 

George Winton, Historian Class 'IS. 

Hord Boench, Reserve football team, captain class football. 

T. B. Christian, Vice President Freshman Medical Class. 

S. S. Stafford, Class Representative. 

Yours in the Bond, 
Davis Plummer^ 
Frank Gardner^ 
John C. Carter. 

John C. Carter^ Reporter, Committee, 



TENNESSEE BETA 

UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Sewanee^ Tenn., 
February 5, 1912. 

Tennessee Beta of Phi Delta Theta to Her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

During the past year Sewanee has continued her steady growth 
in every department. The University is in a better financial condi- 
tion than ever before, and the Endowment committee is making un- 
ceasing efforts to raise a fund which will do away with all money 
difficulties. The prospects for realizing this ambition at an early 
date are very bright. 

The number of students showed a decided increase over last 
year. Student organizations for extolling the virtues of Sewanee 
have accomplished much and expect even greater results. 

The faculty has been improved and enlarged by several new 
members. The most important additions are — Dr. Bevans, of the 
Chair of History, Professor Selvage, Ethics, and Professor Mackall, 
Chemistry. 

A well-fitted University club, recently opened to students, has 
added much to the attractions of the mountain. 

The contract has been let for a new Science hall. This much- 
needed department will be an important step in advancement to a 
larger and greater Sewanee. The literary societies play a great part 
in the school life. Together with Phradian and Chelidon, the rival 
Senior societies, they do much to develop speaking and debating. 
No debates with other Universities have taken place during this 
school year, but the contest with Trinity (N. C.) last spring re- 
sulted in a victory for the Sewanee team. Preparations are being 
made to have entries in the southern oratorical contest. 

Sopherim, the Senior writing society, and Neograph, the Junior 

368 



TENNESSEE BETA 369 

society, encourage and kindle latent talent in the literary line. 

The weekly publication, The Purple, is increasing in efficiency 
and importance. The Sewanee Review still holds a high place 
among the magazines 6f its type. 

Altogether, the past year at Sewanee has been one of advance- 
ment and steady development along every line. The University 
now, more than ever before, holds its place among the foremost ed- 
ucational centers of the south. 

ATHLETICS 

The baseball team of 1911 had a very successful season, winning 
the majority of their games. Brother Faulkinberry (captain) was 
the regular backstop. 

The football team, composed almost entirely of new and light 
material, went through a grilling season with remarkable success. 
They lost three hard games, but handed out many disappointments 
to others, who were figuring on evening up old scores. Tennessee 
Beta was well represented by many regulars, and several substitutes 
who should be good men next year. Brothers McClanahan, Holt, 
Dexheimer, Gillespie, and Manager Spearing were active partici- 
pants. 

The basketball team was the best that Sewanee has ever put out. 
Brothers McClanahan and Bowden represented our chapter on the 
five. 

FRATERNITIES 

The University has six fraternities, which stand as follows in 
the order of their foundation on the mountain : 

Established. Name. Members. 

1877 Alpha Tau Omega 7 

1881 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 14 

1882 Kappa Sigma 7 

1883 Phi Delta Theta IS 

1883 Delta Tau Delta 12 

1883 Kappa Alpha (Southern) 18 

THE CHAPTER 

The chapter began the year with only six returned brothers, 
having lost seven by graduation, but experienced one of the most 
successful rushing seasons in the history of Tennessee Beta. Nine 
new men were pledged, and all have already shown special interest 



370 TENNESSEE BETA 

in some one or more branches of college activities. The new men 
are: Carleton Goldstone Bowden, St. Louis, Mo.; Charles Single- 
ton Cook, San Francisco, Cal. ; Paul Dexheimer, Chattanooga, 
Tenn. ; Murray Davis, Fayetteville, Tenn. ; Frank Eugene Hagan, 
Nashville, Tenn.; John Jacob Gillespie, Atlanta, Ga. ; William 
Therrel Holt, Oroville, Cal. ; Robert Lea McGoodwin, Lake Provi- 
dence, La. ; Walter Lee McClanahan, Lewisburg, Tenn. 

Honors 

In the past year the Phis of Tennessee Beta have been very 
energetic in all student activities, as the following list will show. 

Brother C. G. Bowden, Neograph; Purple staff; president, 
freshman class, *10; Varsity basketball team '10-* 11, *11-'12; cap- 
tain, reserve football team '12; vice-president, sophomore class *I2. 

Brother G. K. Cracraft, Neograph; Punch and Judy (dramatic 
club); Sopherim; Chelidon; president, Junior German Club '10; 
Varsity debating team *09 ; managing editor of The Purple '10; 
Knight Declamation Medal '09; Rylance medal for debate '10; 
president, Sigma Epsilon '12. 

Brother Paul Dexheimer, Varsity football team '11. 

Brother John Gass, Chelidon ; Sopherim. 

Brother W. T. Holt, Varsity football team '11. 

Brother W. L. McClanahan, Varsity football team '11; Varsity 
basketball team '11, '12; president freshman class '11. 

Brother J. J. Gillespie, Varsity football team *11. 

Brother R. B. Mitchell, Chelidon ; Glee Club ; Punch and Judy ; 
president, Sewanee Missionary Society ; president, Homiletic Society. 

Brother J. O. Spearing, editor of The Purple '08-'09; Spearing 
medal for oratory '09; manager, football team '11 ; member of Ath- 
letic Board of Control '12; Chelidon; Sopherim; Punch and Judy. 

The chapter is fortunate in having three very energetic resident 
alumni, who take great interest in the younger members. They are 
Brothers Stone, Gass and Hodgson. 

Brother Gass won the Rhodes scholarship from Sewanee in '07, 
and together with Brother Stone, B. A. '09, is teaching in the Sewa- 
nee Military Academy. Brother Hodgson is treasurer of the Uni- 
versity. 

CONCLUSION 

To this letter is appended an alumni list of Tennessee Beta, 
which we hope is correct. Any information concerning a change of 
address will be attended to. We wish to thank our aluftmi for their 



TENNESSEE BETA 371 

constant interest in the welfare of the chapter and to request that 
any information concerning themselves or desirable men contemplat- 
ing entering Sewanee be sent to us. 

With kindest regards to all brothers in Phi Delta Theta, we 
are, 

Yours in the Bond, 

Carlton Goldstone Bowden, 
George Knox Cracraft, 
Murray Davis^ 

Committee. 
Carleton Goldstoke Bowden, Reporter. 



TEXAS BETA 

UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
411 W. 23d Street, 
Austin^ Texas, April 1, 1912. 

'lexas Beta of Phi Delta TMta to her Alumni and to Sister Chapters, 

Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The main University opened on September 27, 1912, with a 
very substantial increase in attendance, the total number being some- 
thing over two thousand. This means an increase of from 150 to 
200 over last year. 

On January 1, the new University Y. M. C. A. building, which 
had been in the process of erection for over a year, was completed 
and its door thrown open to the student body. The total cost of 
the building is $80,000. It contains an auditorium, reception rooms, 
reading rooms, pool and billiard rooms, a gymnasium, pool, and 
above, rooms for the students. It compares favorably with any of 
the larger Y. M. C. A.'s throughout the state. The new $250,000 
library has also been opened, although owing to the fact that Governor 
Colquith vetoed a portion of the University appropriation, it is not 
yet fully completed. The building is of white stone and is said to 
be the most beautiful of its kind in the state. 

A new department of Domestic Science has been instituted this 
year and is being carried on in a temporary wooden building, just 
south of the library. It was necessary also to build a similar struc- 
ture to catch the overflow of students in the chemistry department. 
These two buildings are an eye sore to the campus and it is to be 
hoped that sufficient funds will soon be voted by the legislature so 
that more pretentious structures can take their place. 

ATHLETICS 

The management of baseball last spring went a long way toward 
putting it on a higher plane. Wm. J. Disch was secured as coach 

372 



TEXAS BETA 373 

and under his training a very creditable team was put out. T. C. U., 
A. & M., Baylor, and Southwestern last year all had unusually 
strong teams and we feel satisfied with the success of our team in 
the games with them inasmuch as we were able to break about even. 
The season ticket plan was put into effect and was very successful 
in increasing the attendance at the games. The trip included T. C. 
U. at Ft. Worth, Arkansas at Fayetteville and the University of 
Oklahoma at Norman. We split even with T. C. U. and Oklaho- 
ma while Arkansas won both games. This year the team has brighter 
prospects than ever before. Over 100 men have reported to Taylor, 
formerly of Drake College^ who has the track team in hand and is 
developing some record breakers. The general opinion about the 
school seems to be that we will have an undefeated team this year. 
Some latent ability was uncovered several days ago in the class 
track meet. 

In football we had a very successful season. Prospects were 
exceedingly bright at the very first of the season and under the 
coaching of Billy Wasmund of Michigan, a championship team was 
expected. But before the first game, Coach Wasn^und, from a fall 
sustained while walking in his, sleep developed internal injuries 
and died to the great grief of the entire student body, by whom he 
was greatly beloved. The T. C. U. game which was to have taken 
place several days later, was postponed. Mr. Rix, the track coach, 
took the team in hand until the arrival of David Allerdice, a team 
mate of Billy Wasmund's from Michigan, who succeeded him as 
coach. Mr. Rix was retained as assistant coach. Seven games 
were played. Of these Texas lost 2 and won 5. The scores are as 
follows : 

Texas 11, Baylor 0; Texas 11, Southwestern 2; Texas 12, 
Arkansas 0; Texas 5, Sewa^ee 6;. Texas 6, A. & M. 0; Texas 18, 
Auburn 5; Texas 3, Oklahoma 6. The A. & M. game gave Texas 
the championship of the state but the victory of Oklahoma took 
from her the opportunity of claiming the Southwestern champion- 
ship. , Coaches Allerdice and Rix will return next year. 

FRATERNITIES 

The Pan-Hellenic, organized in May 1910, is still thriving. The 
rule providing that no pledge can be initiated until he has passed 
four courses (12 hrs. per week) is still in effect. 



374 TEXAS BETA 

This year witnessed the founding of a new sorority at the uni- 
versity, the Delta Delta Delta. The fraternities here now are: 

Established Name Members. 

1883 Phi Delta Theta 28 

1883 Beta Theta Pi 17 

1883 Kappa Alpha (Southern) 21 

1884 Kappa Sigma 29 

1884 Sigma Alpha Epsilou 29 

1884 Sigma Chi 16 

1886 Sigma Nu * 17 

1892 Chi Phi : 21 

1897 Alpha Tau Omega 18 

1901 Phi Gamma Delta 35 

1904 Delta Tau Delta 22 

1904 Phi Kappa Psi 16 

1907 Delta Chi (legal) 18 

1907 Delta Sigma Phi 18 

1908 Theta Nu Epsilon (Inter fraternity) 26 

1910 Phi Delta Phi (legal) 21 

1911 Delta Sigma Rho (Debating) 13 

Sororities ' 

1902 Pi Beta Phi 31 

1902 Kappa Kappa Gamma 31 

1904 Chi Omega 32 

1904 Kappa Alpha Theta 28 

1906 Zeta Tau Alpha 25 

1906 Alpha Delta Phi 19 

1912 Delta Delta Delta 15 

THE CHAPTER 

Texas Beta started the year with 17 old men and 3 affiliates. 
We were "bumped" several times during rushing season, but 
in each case succeeded in bumping back. The rushing season 
proved to be hard on all the fraternities for each lost several bids. 
We came off better than any other. Texas Beta now takes pleasure 
in introducing to the fraternity, Melvin Kurth of Keltys; Ralph 
Feagin of I^ivingston ; Edward Buddy of Dallas ; Samuel Manning 
of Dallas; Thomas Broad of Paris; James Edmond of Waco: 
Richard Bailey of Mineola. All of these men have been initiated. 
Uninitiated are Hawthorne Kyser of Marlin and Joe Sheldon of 
Rockport. 



TEXAS BETA 375 

The affiliates are Brother W. H, Knight, Brother Paul F. Jones, 
of Southwestern University and Brother Wm. Anderson of Van- 
derbilt. 

Honors 

Brother Armstrong was elected editor of the Cactus for 1912, 
but owing to ill health, did not return to school. He was also cap- 
tain of the gymnasium team. 

Brother James starred left half back on the Varsity football 
team and was captain of the basketball team. He is also a member 
of Arrow Head, Theta Nu Epsilon, and Phi Delta Phi. 

Brother Walter Dealey is athletics editor of The Texan ; athletic 
editor of the Cactus ; manager of the baseball team and on the Maga- 
zine board. He is also a member of the "Friars", the senior society. 

Brother Henry Exall is a member of the Rittlers and the Glee 
Club. 

Brother Ramey is a member of the Rattlers, the Glee Club and 
the Varsity Band. He also recently won the University oratorical 
contest and will represent the University in the State Oratorical 
Contest on the 19th of April. 

Brother Joe Russell played full-back on the football team and 
second base on the baseball team. He is also a member of the Ratt- 
lers. 

Brother Gillespie Stacy is champion of the University in tennis 
and is also a member of the Arrow-Head's and the Varsity Band. 

Brother E. B. Cartwright is pitching on the Varsity nine. He 
is also an Arrow-Head. 

Brother Downs played half-back on the football team. 

Brother Ralph Feagin and Melvin Kurth have been elected to 
Phi Delta Phi. Brother Feagin is also on The Texan board. 

Brother Leftwich is a member of the Arrow-Heads. He also 
played on the scrub and class football teams. 

Brother Buddy played on the scrub basketball team. 

Brother Barley is pitching on the Varsity nine. 

Brother Thomas Broad is on the gymnasium team. 

Brother Stedman is a member of the Rattlers and Theta Nu 
Epsilon. 

Brother Edward Dealey played on the class football team and 
was substitute on the Varsity. He was also athletic editor of the 
sophomore Texan and is a Rattler. 

Brother James recently broke the Texas record for the shot put 



376 TEXAS BETA 

Alumni Notes 

Mims J. Jackson ex-' 12 is now engaged in law practice at Oak- 
wood, Texas. 

Sam T. Robb '11 has established a law office at Houston and is 
now enjoying a good practice. 

Donald Duncan '11, together with his brother, Bowie Duncan 
'08, is managing a large and extensive ranch in Southern Texas, 
near Wharton. 

Robert N. Watkin '06, secretary of the Will A. Watkin Piano 
Co., Dallas, Texas, has been elected president of the Southwestern 
Talking Machine Association. In Dallas, Brother Watkin belongs 
to several organizations, being a member of the Tersichorean Club, 
the Idlewild Club, the Dallas High School Alumni Association, 
and a director of tl\e Young Men's Business Club ; he is also a mem- 
ber of the executive committee of the National Piano Merchants 
Association of America and an ex-member of the Dallas Board of 
Education. 

Joe Ward '10 is in business in Bartlesville, Oklahoma. 

A. D. Stone is now living in Holland, Texas and is enjoying 
quite an extensive legal practice. 

J. Leslie Witt '08 and James P. Waggener '09 have formed a 
partnership in the civil engineering business at Austin, Texas. 

John P. Neece '09 was married on February 2 2d to Miss Paul- 
ine McKencie of Mexia, Texas. He is now located at Teaguc, 
Texas, and engaged in the lumber business. 

H. O. Kimball '13 is overseer and supervisor pf a large planta- 
tion and ranch in central Texas, near Kopperl, 

John W. Timmins '12 is now connected with the freight depart- 
ment of the Santa Fe Railroad at San Angelo, Texas. 

Brother John Avery Lomax '97, has been elected president of the 
American Folklore Society and is now in the North delivering a 
series of lectures on Texas Cowboy Songs. 

Brother Eugence C. Barker '99, has been elected editor of the 
Texas Historical Quarterly. 

Brother Clarence Ousley, Alabama Beta '81, is chairman of the 
Board of Regents. 

Donald Penn '13 now holds the position of assistant secretary 
of the Dallas Advertising League. 

Robert Penn '10 is at present on the city editorial staff of the 
Dallas Morning News. 



L. 



TEXAS BETA 377 

Burke Baker '09 was married in October to Miss Bonnie Brown 
of Cleburne, Texas. 

John D. Wheeler was marrieti on June 7, 1911, to Miss Fisher 
of San Marcos. He is now with the law firm of Dougherty & 
Dougherty of Beeville, Texas. 

CONCLUSION 

It is our constant aim to keep in the closest touch with all our 
alunmi, without whose cooperation the progress and success of the 
chapter would be considerably less. If the addresses of any of the 
alumni in the list appended hereto are incorrect, a great favor will 
be conferred on us if we arc notified. 

With best wishes for the continued success of every chapter and 
brother in Phi Delta Theta, we are, 

Yours in the Bond, 

Edward M. Dealey, 
Tom B. Ramev, Jr., 
Joe H. Russell, 

Committee. 
Tom B. Ramey, Jr., Reporter. 



TEXAS GAMMA 

SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House^ 
Georgetown, Texas, 
May 8, 1912. 

Texas Gamma of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Not withstanding the usual setbacks Southwestern has continued 
to grow. Her influence is still permeating our land by continuing 
to direct young minds into channels of influence. 

Southwestern clubs have been organized in San Antonio, Beau- 
mont, Waoo,. and Houston, for the purpose of working together and 
securing for Southwestern the greatest number of students possible 
from each place, and in helping the school in all other lines. 

A change in the presidency is usually accompanied by a change in 
ideals and plans. Such changes are frequently revolutionary, in 
that they result in creating confusion for the time being. South- 
western has inaugurated a new president, and there has been an 
agreeable surprise in the fact that no friction has arisen. On the 
other hand everything has been moving on in a most satisfactory way. 

There was a call made for all ex-students to return and enjoy an 
old time home coming. Lovers of Southwestern are happy in the fact 
that the call was answered, and on the 19th of April several hundred 
old students returned to renew old alliances and to offer assistance. 

Considering the progress of Southwestern University as a whole, 
all are proud in declaring that this has been one of the most suc- 
cessful years in her history. 

ATHLETICS 

On account of the loss of several of last year's star athletic per- 
formers, among whom were Brother Snipes and Phikeia Seflield. 

378 



TEXAS GAMMA 379 

athletics in Southwestern has not been up to the usual standard 
this year. This is the case in most of the Texas schools, however. 

In football Southwestern went to fourth place in Texas. How- 
ever, most of the men were new, and a nucleus has been formed 
which will bring Southwestern near the top next year. Among the 
new men Brothers Wiseman and Underwood will probably have a 
place on next year's team. Brother Boutwell played a sensational 
game last season at end and will be back next year. 

Very little interest has been taken in track work this year, and 
Southwestern will have an unusually low average in this line of 
college activity. 

In baseball we have been more successful. At present a tie is 
being fought between Southwestern and the State University for the 
second place, and prospects are brighter for next year's team. Bro- 
ther Underwood will represent Texas Gamma next year in baseball. 

Taking all things into consideration, Southwestern has been suc- 
cessful in athletics this year. Every team put out by Southwestern 
has upheld the record of contending for clean athletics. 

FRATERNITIES 

The year 1911 brought ample fraternity material to Southwestern. 
This new material, coupled with a goodly number of old men en- 
abled the fraternities to build up stronger and more efficient chapters 
than they have had for several years. It is a noticeable fact that the 
old time rush at the beginning of the school year has given way to a 
more deliberate and conservative system of bidding. A Pan-Hellenic 
ruling has been passed prohibiting the pledging of students before 
becoming full freshmen. Throughout the entire year, the tendency 
has been toward getting second-year men, who have already proven 
their ability, and, unless an exceptional case, to watch freshmen for 
development. 

The name, date of establishment and numerical strength of 
fraternities here are as follows : 

Members 
Established Name Active Pledged 

1883 Kappa Alpha (Southern) 22 

1886 Phi Delta Theta 24 

1886 Kappa Sigma 21 1 

1910 Pi Kappa Alpha 15 



380 TEXAS GAMMA 

Sororities 

1906 Zeta Tau Alpha 24 2 

1907 Alpha Delta Phi 21 .1 

1908 Phi Mu 15 

1911 Delta Delta Delta 20 

THE CHAPTER 

Things looked rather bad for Texas Gamma at the opening of 
school in September. Only ten men of last year's twenty-five re- 
turned. Our losses had been especially heavy because eight men 
left school by gra4uation. These men had for several years been 
among the most prominent in school. ' We were on the lookout for 
good men and have strengthened our chapter materially by the init- 
iation of Brothers John ' Hendry^ Georgetown ; W. J. Vaught, 
Waller ; Elmo Alexander, Meridian ; Robert H. Williams, McDade ; 
M. D. Cody, Georgetown; R. M. Moose, Agnes; Franklin A. Bout- 
well, Celeste; J. G. Bums, Cuero; M. B. Hall, Georgetown; J. R. 
Sanders, Georgetown; G. M. Underwood, Blooming Grove; W. D. 
Blair, San Antonio, D. S. Switzer, Itasca; L. B. Heafer, Houston. 
Our fraternity is now one of the strongest in the history of Texas 
Gamma, comparing favorably with former chapters both in honors 
and harmony among each other. 

The chapter is now renting a house on University avenue, and 
those who are fortunate in staying there are able to better realize 
the worth of the fraternity. Plans are being formed whereby we 
hope to soon have a house of our own. 

The chapter this year loses five men by graduation, but the indi- 
cations are that we will return at least nineteen men for next year. 

Honors 

Brother Harrison, Student assistant in Chemistry; Chief Mar- 
shal; Salutatorian 1912. 

Brother Huffer, Student assistant in History ; 'Varsity Glee Club ; 
Editor-in-Chief, Megaphone; Manager Southwestern Quartette. 

Brother Kilgore, Student assistant in Spanish and Biology; 
President Senior Class; Manager 'Varsity Glee Club; Southwestern 
Quartette. 

Brother Kurth, 'Varsity Glee Club; Glee Club Quartette; As- 
sociate Business Manager Senior, 

Brother Moose, Student assistant in Chemistry; President Ath- 
letic Association ; President Oratorical Association. 



TEXAS GAMMA 381 

Brother Boutwell, Associate Editor Megaphone ; Football team ; 
'Varsity Glee Club; Chairman Lecture Committee; Alamo Inter- 
mediate debate. 

Brother Sanders, Vice-President San Jacinto Society; Assistant 
Business Manager Sou'wester; Lecture Committee; 'Varsity Glee 
Club. 

Brother Westbrook, Assistant Manager Football team; Junior 
Orator. 

Brother Wiseman, Varsity Glee Club. 

Brother Woods, Student Assistant in English ; 'Varsity Glee Club. 

Brother Vaught, Student Instructor in Latin. 

Brother Pritchett, Football squad ; 'Varsity Glee Club. 

Brother Blair, President Sophomore class; Editor Sophomore edi- 
tion of Megaphone, 

Brother Alexander, 'Varsity Glee Club. 

Brother Peterson, Assistant Registrar; Registrar Southwestern 
Students Conference Young Men's Christian Association. 

Alumni Notes 

Brother L. D. Hawkins, '10, is in a law ofRce at Pheonix, Ariz. 

Brothers Hughes Knight and P. F. Jones are in the University 
of Texas. 

Brother N. B. Allen is teaching at Allen Academy, Bryan, Tex. 

Brother Houston Southern, *11, is teaching at Stamford Col- 
legiate Institute, Stamford, Texas. 

Brother C. J. Armstrong, '11, is teaching in the Timpson High 
School. 

Brother L. L. Felder, '12, is stationed as a local preacher at 
Cleboume, Texas. 

Brother C. T. Stone, '11, is at the State University Medical 
College, Galveston, Texas. 

Brother D. F. Snyder, '11, is teaching in the McGregor High 
School. 

Brother J. C. Snipes, *11, is in the life insurance business, Dal- 
las, Texas. 

Brother Alfred McKinney, '11, is teaching in the Hico High 
School. 

Brother W. F. Wright, '11, is Superintendent of the Mullin 
High School. 

Brother W. M. Jackson, '14, is Secretary to the President of 
Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Texas. 



382 TEXAS GAMMA 

Brother £. M. Goss, '14, is in the insurance business, Dallas, Tex. 

Brothers Sid Thomas and W. H. Williams, both of Austin and 
charter members of Texas Gamma, were with some thirty alumni at 
the 1912 home coming. 

Brother S. V. Stone, *11, is bookkeeper for the Georgetown Oil 
Mill. 

Brother R. L. Brewer, Y. M. C. A. Secretary, Oklahoma A. 
& M. College, Stillwater, Okla. 

CONCLUSION 

Texas Gamma sincerely hopes that all visiting Phis will visit 
the chapter when in Georgetown, and wishes to urge our Alumni 
to take a more active interest in recommending any good men who 
intend to come to Southwestern in the future. With kindest regards 
to each alumnus and Phi Delta Theta at large, we remain 

Yours in the Bond, 

E. M. Westbrook^ 
. H. D. WooDS^ 
W. D. Blair, 

Committee, 
R. L. Kurth, Reporter. 



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•*•'> 



VERMONT ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
439 College Street, . 
Burlington, Vt., April 1, 1912. 

Vermont Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

Last fall the University of Vermont entered upon the 110th year 
of its existence with the largest enrollment in its history. All other 
events during the year have been overshadowed by the inauguration 
of the new President, Dr. Guy Potter Benton. The occasion was 
marked by a great gathering of noted educators who came to pay 
their tribute to an able man and a respected college. When the 
future of our University was handed over to a new leader, it was an 
impressive moment and one that will never be forgotten by those 
who witnessed it. Dr. Benton has reorganized the administration 
somewhat, but there have been no important faculty changes. It is 
to be noted that there are many more Phis on the faculty than mem- 
bers of any other fraternity. We have the president, three profes- 
sors, Brothers Bums, Jackson and Andrews ; one assistant professor. 
Brother Kern; one special lecturer, Brother E. C. Mower; and two 
instructors, Brothers Sabin and Barton. 

ATHLETICS 

The baseball team made an exceptional record last year, the total 
Vermont score being nearly double that of her opponents. In foot- 
ball, we had some excellent material and made a very creditable 
showing. However, we went down to defeat in most of the big 
games, but with a close score in every case. 

FRATERNITIES 

Established. Name. '12'13'14'IS Total. 

1836 Lambda Iota (local) 2 t 4 4 11 

1845 Sigma Phi 3 2 3 8 16 

383 



384 VERMONT ALPHA 

1850 Delta Psi (local) 3 4 4 8 19 

1879 Phi Delta Theta ..... 4 1 9 IS 29 

1887 Alpha Tau Omega 6 2 6 4 18 

1893 Kappa Sigma 6 6 4 8 24 

1898 Sigma Nu S 6 6 7 24 

1900 Delta Sigma 4 4 3 5 16 

1905 Alpha Zeta 

Sororities 
Established. Name. '12 '13 '14 '15 Total. 

1882 Kappa Alpha Theta 1 4 6 8 19 

1893 Delta Delta Delta 1 2 3 7 13 

1898 Pi Beta Phi 2 2 3 4 11 

THE CHAPTER 

The chapter has been very active this year. We have been well 
represented in football, baseball and musical clubs. We lost, the 
Kake Walk Cup this year but put on a stunt entirely creditable to 
Phi Delta Theta. Internally the chapter has never been in a better 
financial condition and is looking forward to still further improve- 
ments along that line. 

Honors 

Brother Donald, ex-' 14, Varsity football team. 

Brother Pike, *14, Varsity football team. 

Brother Mayforth, '15, Varsity football team; catcher, Varsity 
baseball team. 

Brother Fields, ' 1 2, Boulder Society ; manager, Wig and Buskin 
society. 

Brother Hoffnagle, '13, author of college play; Ariel Board; 
Junior Week committee. 

Brother Everitt, *14, assistant manager, football; Kake- Walk 
committee ; Eukma Society. 

Brother Phillips, 14, class treasurer. 

Brother St. John, '14, class football. 

Brother Maiden, '15, class baseball and football; Varsity base- 
ball squad. 

Brother Terrill, '15, class treasurer. 

Brother Briggs, '15, class baseball manager. 

Brother Elrick, '14, class pipe committee. 

Brother Malcolm, '14, Varsity baseball pitcher; manager, class 
football. 

Brothers Remby, Worden, Mayforth and Gibson were members 
of the musical clubs. 






VERMONT ALPHA 385 

Alumni Notes 

F. O. Sinclair *82 is consulting engineer for the Public Service 
Commission of the State of Vermont. 

M. N. Baker '86 is chairman of the executive conmiittee of the 
National Municipal League of Montclair, N. J. 

C. W. Baker '86 was presented with a cup at completion of 
twenty-five years of service on the editorial staff of the Engineering 
News, 

F. L. Moore *90 is president of the Cylinder Paper Co. and the 
Empire State Forest Products Association, both of Watertown, N. Y. 

F. S. Grow '91 is treasurer of the Evening High School Teachers 
Association of Greater New York. 

Robert E. Lewis '92 has made a special study of Chinese rela- 
tions with the United States. A report made by him on this subject, 
was incorporated by President Taft in a message to Congress. A 
collection of Chinese curios loaned by Brother Lewis, will be found 
in the University Museum. Brother Lewis spoke at a banquet held 
in honor of President Benton at the inauguration last fall. 

H. J. Kilboum '93 was organizer and director of music for the 
great Sunday afternoon mass meetings of "The World in Boston", 
at Mechanic's Hall in that city. 

L. M. Saunders *95 was appointed one of the Commissioners of 
Elections in and for the County of Franklin, New York. 

G. M. Sabin '96 is Ex-Alumni Commissioner and now Historian 
of the General Council. He is Attending Physician to Mary 
Fletcher Hospital and the Home for Destitute Children and Con- 
sulting Surgeon to the Fanny Allen Hospital, all located at Bur- 
lington, Vermont. 

May 11, 1911, a daughter, Marjorie Mae, was bom to A. E. 
Lovett '00. 

Lieutenant Beebe '00 is at present stationed at the Army Service 
Schools, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, where he is instructor in the 
Army Field Engineer School. 

H. E. Gray '03 was elected a trustee of the Winooski Savings 
Bank, January 18, 1911. 

H. J. Adams '03 was recently elected secretary and treasurer of 
the Buffalo Society of Vermonters. 

March 26, 1912, a son was bom to G. E. Robbins '03 at Rutland, 
Vermont. 

Dr. N. P. Brooks '03 has been practicing medicine in Mexico, 
until his recent location in New Lebanon, N. Y. 



386 VERMONT ALPHA 

R. F. Perry *06 is a Graduate Student at Princeton. 
H. E. Edson '06, employed by the U. S. Department of Agri- 
culture, is stationed temporarily at Madison, Wisconsin. 

June 1, 1911, J. V. Lamberton '07 left the employ of the Publi- 
cation Department of the American Tel. & Tel. Co. to enter that of 
Doubleday, Page & Co. 

R. A. Torrance, ex-' 13, played on the New York University 
football eleven last fall. 

R. S. Brown, ex-' 10, graduated from the Law Department of the 
University of Michigan in 1911, and is now a member of the law 
firm of Grimstad & Brown at Billings, Montana. 

Yours in the Bond, 
j. h. hoffnaolb, 
Vernon T. Dow, 
Paul F. Terrill, 

• Committee, 
J. H. HoFFNAGLE, Reporter, 



I 



VIRGINIA BETA 

UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA 



Phi Delta Thbta House^ 
Charlottesville^ Va., 
May 6, 1912. 

Virginia Beta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

A decided increase in the enrollment this year has brought t;he 
number from 725 students of last session up to approximately 850. 
This substantial gain is extremely gratifying in view of the fact that, 
in spite of the higher entrance requirements, the total is the largest 
in our history. 

The Law department is now occupying its new building, Minor 
Hall, which is probably the best equipped structure of its kind in 
the South and compares favorably with any in the country. 

A donation of $40,000 has been tendered the University by the 
Peabody Foundation for the erection, in the near future, of a building 
to house the School of Education. 

There has been much agitation during the past few months over 
a bill in the State legislature proposing to establish a Co-ordinate 
College for women, in the vicinity of the University ; but such action 
was bitterly opposed by the students and alumni so that the bill 
was defeated. 

ATHLETICS 

In spite of the fact that m\y five "V" men answered the call for 
football candidates last fall, the raw material proved exceptionally 
good and a team was soon whipped into shape which was destined to 
uphold Virginia's reputation on the gridiron. In the games played 
Virginia scored 262 points to her opponents' 30, — ^an offensive record 
surpassed only by that of Carlisle. The eleven suffered two de- 
feats; at the hands of Swarthmore and Georgetown, respectively. 

387 



V 



388 VIRGINIA BETA 

The feature game, played in Richmond .Thanksgiving with North 
Carolina, resulted in an overwhelming victory. 

Basketball, which is just emerging from its infancy at Virginia, 
presented this year a hard schedule, but the result was in the main 
satisfactory. The interest manifested in this branch of athletics 
showed a marked increase over previous years. 

In track, the College has produced a well-rounded team, although 
few stars have been developed. The relay team, which has not been 
beaten, reached its climax in its recent victory at the Pennsylvania 
Relay Games in Philadelphia. 

Umpire Rigler, of the National League, who had charge of the 
baseball team again this year, put out the strongest team we have 
had for many seasons. The team, with its usual ability in the field, 
showed extraordinary ability at the bat. The record shows vic- 
tories from such teams as the Washington Nationals, Cornell, George- 
town, the two Carolinas and Georgia, as well as a ten-inning tie with 
Yale. 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternities early in the session recognized their regrettable 
lack of a system for rushing the new men and set about the compila- 
tion of an agreement which would be acceptable to all the twenty- 
three chapters of national fraternities represented here. After 
much discussion, a rather elaborate agreement has been ratified by 
all the fraternities, the gist of which is that no man can be invited 
to join a fraternity till the middle of October ; that till then they can- 
not be entertained in a fraternity house; that the invitations are to 
be in writing and that they are to be answered in writing on 
November first. 

The fraternities are given below in the order of their establish- 
ment together with their active membership: 

Established Name Members 

1850 Phi Kappa Sigma 23 

1852 Delta Kappa Epsilon 16 

1853 Phi Kappa Psi 20 

1854 Beta Theta Pi 22 

1858 Chi Phi 10 

1858 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 28 

1858 Phi Gamma Delta 18 

1859 Delta Psi 20 



VIRGINIA BETA 389 

1860 Sigma Chi 17 

1868 Alpha Tau Omega 18 

1868 Pi Kappa Alpha 16 

1868 Zeta Psi 10 

1869 Kappa Sigma 19 

1870 Sigma Nu 12 

1873 Phi Delta Theta 14 

1873 Kappa Alpha 22 

1889 Delta Tau Delta 22 

1905 Delta Chi 18 

1906 Phi Sigma Kappa 19 

1907 Sigma Phi Epsilon 13 

1907 Alpha Chi Rho 12 

1907 Delta Phi 24 

1910 Theta Delta Chi 17 

From carefully compiled statistics, the following averages of 
scholarship for last session are given to show how fraternity and 
non-fraternity men compare: 

Average standing of all fraternity men 73.5 

Average standing of all non-fraternity men 76.2 

Average of the whole University 74.8 

Average of Phi Delta Theta fraternity 75.1 

In addition to the general fraternities given above, there are 
the following: Phi Delta Phi and Alpha Delta Phi, legal; Phi 
Rho Sigma, Nu Sigma Nu, Pi Mu and Phi Beta Pi, medical ; Skull 
and Keys and Lambda Pi, local academic fraternities; Phi Beta 
Kappa and Raven, honorary — the latter being local; Theta Kappa 
Nu, honorary law; Sigma Beta Phi, engineering; Delta Sigma 
Rho, forensic ; and Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalistic 

THE CHAPTER 

Virginia Beta is composed this year of 14 men, two of whom are 
initiates. 

Honon 

Lambda Pi (Academic Fraternity) : Brothers Burwell, Jones, 
Harris and Lile. 

Skull and Keys (Academic Fraternity) : Brothers Cameron, Hath- 
away, MacKay, Nelson. 

Phi Delta Phi (Law Fraternity) : Brothers Gravely and MacKay. 



390 VIRGINIA BETA 

Phi Rho Sigma (Medical) : Brother Lile. 

Phi Beta Pi (Medical) : Brothers Barnwell and Bray. 

Theta Kappa Nu (Law Honorary) : Brother Martin. 

"P. K. :" Brothers Harris, Hathaway, LUe and MacKay. 

"Eli Banana'' : Brother Harris. 

T. I. L. K. A. : Brothers Gravely and Lile. 

Brother Lile is also a "13," Raven and "Z." 

German Club : Brothers Harris, Lile, MacRay and Hathaway. 

"Hot Feet :" Brothers Gravely and MacKay. 

Track Team: Brother Harris. 

Baseball Team: Brother Lile. 

Managers: Brother Lile, football; and Brother MacKay, assist- 
ant baseball. 

Editors: Brother Blackford, assistant on Corks and Curls ] Bro- 
ther Hathaway, assistant College Topics, 

Class President : Brother Bray — Medical. 

Cast of Easter Play : Brother Blackford. 

CHAPTER HOUSE 

Owing to the fact that the chapter this session has been smaller 
than for many years, the financial strain upon the individual mem- 
bers has been unusually heavy so that, in their endeavor to make both 
ends meet, the chapter house committee has deemed it wise to post- 
pone further activities in this direction until next session when they 
expect that Virginia Beta will be in a far better position to cope with 
the situation. Brother Burruss, our Province president, has promised 
us his active co-operation in the strenuous campaign which is already 
being planned for next session. 

CONCLUSION 

In concluding this report the chapter wishes again to thank its 
alumni for their valuable support in recommending new men during 
the rushing season last fall, and to indulge the hope that they will 
continue their loyalty in the future. The reporter begs that any 
changes of address, not corrected in the present list of alumni which 
can be given by any of the Brothers, be forwarded to him whenever 
practicable. Yours in the Bond, 

Ambler M. Blackford, 
Alvah H. Martin, Jr., 
George H. Burwell, 
Ambler M. Blackford, Reporter. Committee, 



i 



VIRGINIA GAMMA 

RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Ashland, Va., March IS, 1912. 

Virginia Gamma of Phi Delta Theta to Her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting', 

THE COLLEGE 

The eightieth session of Randolph-Macon college opened on 
September 14, 1911 with total enrollment of 148. The graduating 
class this year nimibers 21. 

The college is to receive an additional endowment of $50,000, 
provided $100,000 be raised, much of which has been subscribed to 
date. 

The degree of Bachelor of Science has been added to the cuni- 
culiun. 

Brother J. H. Moss of Virginia Gamma, Beta and Tennessee 
Alpha has assumed the duties of chaplain to the college. 

ATHLETICS 

Randolph-Macon has maintained her former prestige in Ath- 
letics. For the second consecutive year our football team was success- 
ful in winning the championship of the eastern Virginia Inter- 
collegiate League composed of Richmond College, Hampden-Syd- 
ney, William and Mary and Randolph- Macon. 

In basketball likewise we carried off highest honors. 

Baseball prospects are unusually bright, eight lettered nien com- 
posing the personnel of the first squad. Several new men are show- 
ing up exceptionally well and the result of the struggle for posi- 
tions on the team remains in doubt. This is Coach Warren's last 
year with us and we hope to add another championship cup in base- 
ball. 

391 



392 VIRGINIA GAMMA 

FRATERNITIES 

The fraternities in the college with the year of their establish- 
ment and the number of members are as follows : 

Established. Name. Members. 
1869 Kappa Alpha 11 

1872 Phi Kappa Sigma 18 

1873 Phi Delta Theta 11 

1889 Kappa Sigma 14 

1906 Sigma Phi Epsilon 13 

THE CHAPTER 

We returned eight men at the beginning of the year, and in 
October we initiated two promising men, F. L. Blount of Bethel, N. 
C, and C. P. M. Sheffey of Lynchburg, Va., and still another in 
January, J. T. Scott of Lynchburg, Va. 

We will lose by graduation Brothers J. R. Childs and R. W. 
Marye, and expect to return seven men next year. 

We are looking forward to the time when the faculty will allow 
fraternities to live in chapter houses. The house which we at 
present rent for purposes of meeting, is expected to be improved in 
the near future by the addition of an attractive colonial porch. 

Honon 

J. R. Childs is a member of the monthly staff, having served two 
department editorships; Chief Marshal, Frank Hall public night; 
member of Dramatic club; member of Sigma Upsilon (Literary) 
and Theta Nu Epsilon. 

R. A. Sheffey is are editor of the Yellow Jacket and member of 
basketball and baseball squads. 

A. S. Millican, manager 1911-12 basketball team and captain for 
1912-13. Member of baseball squad. 

E. F. Sheffey, member of football and basketball squads. 

J. W. Childs, member of Dramatic club and Theta Nu Epsilon. 

R. W. Tatem, member of athletic board ; Vice-president, Sopho- 
more class; Junior Murray medal for scholarship 1911; baseball 
team 1911, 1912; manager football team 1912. 

M. K. Blount, football team 1911; member Dramatic club; 
basketball squad. 

C. P. M. Sheffey, football and basketball squads. 

J. T. Scott, secretary of Freshman class ; marshal for conmiencc- 
ment from Frank Hall. 




VIRGINIA GAMMA 393 

Alumni Notes 

W. R. Phelps recently married Miss Mildred Davis of Nottaway 
county and is now teaching at Randolph-Macon Institute in Dan- 
ville, Va. 

M. K. Harris recently married Miss Katharine McClung of 
Knoxville, Tenn., and is now located at Danville, Va. 

J. C. Simpson is teaching at McCallie school, Chattanooga, 
Tenn. 

S. G. Blanton is teaching at the High school in Alexandria, Va. 

R. W. Peatross Jr., is studying engineering at Boston Tech. 

J. V. Reed is at Trinity College, N. C. 

L. L. Gravely is in real estate business in Rocky Mount, N. C. 

B. T. Tatem is teaching at Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute. 

Larry Martin coached Richmond College track team during the 
past year. 

H. V. Bounds is principal of the High school at Thomasville, 
Ga. 

We were glad to have with us several alumni from our own and 
other chapters during the year and hope they will continue to visit 
us. 

CONCLUSION 

Randolph- Macon is a small college and numbers in its midst five 
fraternities. The competition is naturally very great. Hence it is 
necessary that we secure the earnest co-operation of our alumni who 
know of men expecting to enter college. We heartily thank those 
who have helped us in past years, and we hope to come into closer 
contact with our alumni. 

Yours in the Bond, 
R. W. Tatem, 
J. R. Childs, 
J. T. Scott, 

Committee, 
R. W. Tatem, Reporter, 



VIRGINIA ZETA 

WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY 



Phi Delta Theta House, 
Lexington, Va., January 30, 1912. 

Virginia Zeta of Phi Delta Theta to her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The year 1911-12 has been marked by a change of executives in 
the University. The resignation of Dr. George H. Denny in No- 
vember 1911 to accept the presidency of the University of Alabama, 
brought to a close an administration characterized by remarkable 
growth in power and influence. A temporary administration, in 
the joint hands of Mr. Jno. L. Campbell, treasurer of the University, 
and Dr. H. D. Campbell, Dean of the University, is serving to hold 
the University in the line of progress, with no whit of her power 
lost. Dr. H. L. Smith, the recently elected president, who is ex- 
pected to accept the office, will come to a field which will give ample 
opportunity for the exercise of his fully developed powers. 

The record of Dr. Denny's administration is one seldom equalled 
in the history of any college. In 1901 he came to the head of the 
college of 222 students; during his last year there were 620 matri* 
culates. At the beginning of his administration the income yielding 
investment of the college amounted to $593,701.57, at which time 
there was a floating debt and each year a serious deficit. The annu- 
al income was then approximately $50,000. Today the income- 
yielding endowment amounts to $893,617.99, the floating debt has 
been paid off, and there is each year a satisfactory surplus. The 
annual income now amounts to $107,308.17. In addition to this, 
new buildings to the value of approximately $160,000 have been 
erected during the past decade. 

It is gratifying to note that the newly elected president, Dr. 
Henry Louis Smith, is a member of Phi Delta Theta, and Virginia 
Zeta will for that reason the more warmly welcome him to Washing- 

394 



t 



VIRGINIA ZETA 395 

ton and Lee. He was initiated at the University of Virginia, where 
he was a student in 1886-87 and 1889-90, and where he took his 
Ph. D. in 1890. 

Dr. Smith took A. B. and M. A. at Davidson. College. The 
University of North Carolina conferred LL. D. on him in 1906. 
From 1887-1901 he was professor of ph3rsics at Davidson and was 
made president of the college in 1901. . His record at Davidson 
during the past ten years has been in many respects a remarkable 
parallel of Dr. Denny's achievements at Washington and Lee. 

The new University Conmions, provided for by an appropriation 
by the Board of Trustees at the annual meeting last Jime, was com- 
pleted during the summer vacation, and was ready for occupancy at 
the opening of college in the fall. It is a brick building of the 
colonial style of architecture, in keeping with the other buildings on 
the campus. 

The University recently received a bequest of $10,000 under the 
will of the late Frank T. Howard of New Orleans, an alunmus of 
Washington and Lee of the class of 1874. That sum will probably 
be added to the gymnasium building fund, which now amounts to 
$25,000. 

The alumni of the University continue to show an active interest 
in their alma mater. Recent gatherings in New Orleans, Washing- 
ton, New York, and San Antonio have demonstrated their activity 
and zeal for Washington and Lee. 

ORGANIZATIONS AND PUBLICATIONS 

The Calyx, published annually, The Southern Collegian, a bi- 
monthly magazine, and the Ring Turn Phi, issued each week, are the 
student publications. Each of them is this year on a solid financial 
basis, and all are creditable productions. The Southern Collegian 
was this year surrendered by the literary societies to the student 
body, a step which gave new impetus to the life of the periodical. 

The Graham-Lee and Washington Literary Societies are this 
year doing their customary good work, and have held excellent cele- 
brations on January 19, and February 22, respectively. The Goode 
Law Debating Society is also doing serious work of a substantial 
nature. Brothers Davis, '15, and Glasgow, *12, represent Virginia 
Zeta in this phase of college life. 

The University musical clubs are again active, and will probably 
make a trip to points in the State later in the year. Brother Thorn- 



396 VIRGINIA ZETA 

ton, '13, is business manager and a member of the University or- 
chestra, of which Brother Davis, '15, is also a member. Brothers 
Richardson, '12, and Davis, '15, are members of the mandolin and 
guitar club, and Virginia Zeta has Brothers Richardson, '12, West- 
cott, '15, and Richards, '15, in the Glee Club. 

Pan, White Friars and Sigma are the ribbon societies at Wash- 
ington and Lee, the members of Sigma being chosen from the first 
two. 

The following table shows the number of representatives Vir- 
ginia Zeta has at present in the Pan-Hellenic societies here. 

Pan 3 

White Friars 1 

Sigma 2 

Phi Delta Phi 2 

CotilUon Club 3 

A chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was established at Washington 
and Lee in May of last year. Virginia Zeta was represented in the 
new chapter by Brother R. G. Campbell of the faculty, who was a 
member of the Johns Hopkins chapter, and Brothers N. D. Smith- 
son, '11, and T. W. Fred, '12. The election of members for this 
year has not yet taken place. 

ATHLETICS 

The past year has been one of great development in athletics at 
Washington and Lee. The athletic field has been enlarged, a grass 
diamond made, bleachers erected, and a quarter-mile track laid off. 
The Athletic Council, which has complete control of intercollegiate 
athletics, has been re-organized and put upon a better working basis. 
It has been greatly strengthened by an Alumni Fund raised by the 
Alumni of the University solely for athletics. 

The intercollegiate athletic record during the year shows that 
Washington and Lee has continued to maintain the high stand which 
she has always held among Southern colleges. Last year's baseball 
team was one of the best we have ever had, and although some of 
the best games were cancelled on account of rain, the season was a 
decided success. The team was especially strong in base-running 
and in hitting, 66 bases being stolen in 16 games and the batting 
average for the team being .280. Brother Erwin represented Vir- 
ginia Zeta on the team and led it in base-running, extra base hits and 
in hitting. His batting average of .379 is the highest ever made by 
a regular player here. A complete list of scores is as follows : 



VIRGINIA ZETA 



397 



On Wilson Field 

Washington ti Lee . . Swarthmore (two games) . . . rain 

Washington & Lee . . 13 Roanoke 

Washington & Lee . . Lafayette (two games) rain 

Washington & Lee . . 1 Penn. State 7 

Washington ti Lee . . 3 Penn. State 2 

Washington &: Lee . . 2 St. Johns S 

Washington & Lee . . 6 Rutgers 4 

Washington & Lee . . Rutgers rain 

Washington & Lee . . Franklin & Marshall rain 

Washington & Lee . • 3 Maryland Aggies 

Washington &: Lee . . 15 South Carolina 6 

Washington & Lee . . IS Hamilton 1 

Washington & Lee . . 16 Hamilton 1 

Southern Trip 

Washington & Lee . . 2 Georgia 

Washington & Lee . . 4 Georgia 5 

Washington & Lee . . 4 South Carolina 12 

Washington & Lee . . S North Carolina 9 

Washington & Lee . . 5 South Carolina 5 

Washington & Lee . . 4 North Carolina 2 

Washington & Lee . . 9 Trinity ( N. C.) 6 

Prospects are unusually bright for this year. Al. Orth, who 
played in the Major leagues for fifteen years and who is known as 
"Smiling Al" has been engaged to coach the 1912 team. Seven old 
'Varsity men will report to him in the spring and will form a nucleus 
from which to develop what it seems will be the best team Washing- 
ton and Lee has ever had. 

The 1911 basketball team included in its victories Virginia, 
Tennessee, Franklin and Marshall, and Frederick, Md., Athletic 
Association. An intercollegiate record for the largest basketball 
score was made when Roanoke College was defeated 119 to 5. Bro- 
ther Glasgow was manager and played a steady game at guard. 
The scores in the games already played are as follows: 

Jan. S W. & L. . . 31 Emory & Henry 19 

Jan. 12 W. & L. . . 94 Roanoke College 1 

Jan. 19 W. & L: . . 88 Hampden-Sidney 7 

Jan. 25 W. & L. . . 47 Guilford College 10 

Jan. 27 W. & L. . . 27 Frederick College 9 



398 VIRGINIA ZETA 

Last year there was an abundance of track material in college, 
but for want of a coach it was not as well developed as it mi^t 
have been. In spite of this, four of the University records, the 
hammer throw, shot put, high jump, and running broad jump were 
broken. This year a relay team will be sent to Washington to run 
against Virginia in the coming meet there. With Dr. Pollard as 
coach, track athletics will probably show a vast improvement. 

The 1911 football team was one of the best to represent the 
White and Blue in several years. Brother Evans was on the squad. 
The record was as follows: 

At Lexington 

W. & L 61 Roanoke 

W. & L 40 Hampden-Sidney 

W. 4: L 18 Wake Forest 5 

W. & L 5 V. P. I. (at Roanoke) 5 

W. & L 31 Univ. College of Medicine 

W. & L 3 A. & M. of N. C. (at Raleigh) ... 15 

W. & L North Carolina (at Norfolk) 4 

W. & L 5 Tulane (at New Orleans) 5 

Interclass athletics are rapidly developing into one of the most 
interesting branches of college activity. Last fall the Junior foot- 
ball team, managed by Brother Erwin, on which he played center, 
won the class championship after a hard fight with the Seniors, of 
whom Brother Glasgow was captain. Schedules are being arranged 
for basketball and baseball between the classes. Already results 
have been obtained from these interclass games in the way of de- 
veloping material for the 'Varsity and they will be watched in the 
future by the coaches with the expectation that they will bring 
greater results as the interest increases. 

The newest thing in an athletic way is the organization of an 
inter-fraternity baseball league. Last year Brother Thach was 
president and Sigma Chi won the loving cup, which it must win 
again this year in order to keep possession of it. 

FRATERNITIES 

Established. Name. Members. 

1855 Phi Kappa Psi 18 

*1865 Kappa Alpha (Southern) 18 

*1865 Alpha Tau Omega IS 



k 



VIRGINIA ZETA 399 

Established. Name. Members. 

1866 Sigma Chi , 15 

1867 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 23 

1868 Phi Gamma Delta 14 

1873 Kappa Sigma 18 

♦1882 Sigma Nu 17 

1887 Phi DelU Theta IS 

1893 Pi Kappa Alpha 19 

1894 Phi Kappa Sigma 20 

1896 Delta Tau Delta 16 

1906 Delta Sigma Phi 2 

1906 Sigma Phi Epsilon 10 / 

1907 Theta Chi (local) 8 "^ 

1907 Alpha Chi Rho 16 

* Founded at Lexington. 

Legal 

1908 Phi Delta Phi 13 

1909 Theta Lambda Phi 14 

1912 Phi Alpha Delta 15 

Ribbon Sodeties 

Pi Alpha Nu 36 

White Friars 31 

Sigma 18 

The following fraternities are living in rented houses, Delta Tau 
Delta, Kappa Alpha, Alpha Chi Rho and Phi Delta Theta. Phi 
Kappa Sigma occupies its own house. The average membership of 
the chapters is 15 and the percentage of fraternity men 39. 

THE CHAPTER 

Last year Virginia Zeta lost by graduation, Brothers W. K. Lem- 
ley, R. J. Coke, J. T. Watson and N. D. Smithson of the law school 
and Brother V. £. Manor of the academic school; by retirement, 
Brothers B. R. Richardson, H. P. Baldwin, C. A. Nolan, W. A. 
Smith, E. L. Graham, Jr. and C. R. Avery. Seven new men were 
initiated in the fall, Brothers Davis, Evans, Hamilton D. A., Rich- 
ards, Saunders, Westcott and McCormick. Brother T, W. Fred 
was initiated last spring. The total men))^ership of the chapter is 
now IS. 

The chapter is occup3ring the same house as previously. 



400 VIRGINIA ZETA 

Honors 

The following honors have been conferred upon members of 
Phi Delta Theta. 

Class of 1912 

Thomas McPheeters Glasgow, 'Varsity track team ; 'Varsity crew 
1911 ; captain, class football team; valedictorian of Senior class. 

Jesse Douglas Richardson, Mandolin and Guitar Club; Glee 
Club; Custis Lee Engineering Society. 

Neal Louis Thompson, Phi Delta Phi ; pitcher junior law base- 
ball team. 

Thomas Walter Fred, Phi Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; 
instructor in history; executive committeeman, Senior Law Class; 
vice-president, Fancy Ball. 

Class of 1913 

Joseph Presly Thornton, Pan ribbon society; Sigma society; 
Cotillion Club; chairman, finance committee, Junior Prom; mana- 
ger. University orchestra. 

William Angus Erwin, White Friars ribbon society ; Sigma soci- 
ety; short stop, 'Varsity baseball team 1911; treasurer of Arkansas 
Club ; manager and center class football team ; vice-chairman, dance 
committee, Junior Prom. 

Class of 1914 

James Franklin Clemmons, Jr., secretary, Kentucky Club. 

John D. Harman, Pan ribbon society; Cotillion Club; member 
V. P. L Club ; president, Randolph Macon Club. 

Alfred Shorter Hamilton, Jr., Cotillion Club; manager, class 
football team; chairman, finance committee, Sophomore Cotillion. 

Class of 1915 

Frederick Micajah Davis, Mandolin and Guitar Club; Univer- 
sity Orchestra; Graham-Lee Literary Society. 

Thomas Theodore Richards, Glee Club. 

Marcus Aurelius Westcott, Jr., Glee Club; treasurer, Randolph- 
Macon Club. 

Calvin Brittain Saunders, Ring Tum Phi ; reporter of Randolph- 
Macon Club. 

Alumni Notes 

Thomas Dwight Sloan, '05, M. D. University of Virginia '09, 
expects to sail in July for China, where he will on October 1, become 



VIRGINIA ZETA 401 

a member of the faculty of the Union Medical College, Nanking, 
China. He has been connected with the Student Volunteer Move- 
ment with headquarters in New York. 

Leon Vernon Larsen, '09, is a law student at Cumberland Uni- 
versity, Lebanon, Tenn. 

John Thomas Watson, '11, is with Wall & McKay, lawyers, 
Tampa, Florida. 

Henry Codman Potter Baldwin, ex-' 12, is in the real estate 
business in Portland, Oregon. His address is 500-304 Chamber of 
Commerce Building. 

Edward Lacy Graham, Jr., ex-' 14, is an instructor at St. James 
School, Maryland. 

Robert Gordon Thach, '11, is studying law at the University of 
Alabama. 

Rosser Johnson Coke, '10, was married December 28, 1911, to 
Miss Hazel Long of Dallas, Texas. Brother Coke is practicing law 
in Dallas. His address is 1042 Ross Avenue. 

William Alfred Smith, ex-' 14, is with the Tennessee Coal, Iron 
and Railroad Company, Corey, Ala. 

Charles Albert Nolan, ex-* 13, is with Coke Bros., cotton brokers, 
Memphis, Tenn. 

Bruce Rice Richardson, '11, is assistant to the chief engineer of 
the Virginia Hot Springs Company, Hot Springs, Va. 

Virginius Everett Manor, '11, is engaged in the flour milling 
business with his father at New Market, Va. 

Alfred Shorter Hamilton, Jr., ex-' 14, is with A. T. Hamilton, 
ndnes and minerals, Rome, Ga. 

Noble Doak Smithson, *11, has been elected Registrar of Wash- 
ington and Lee University, his duties to begin July 1. Since Janu- 
ary 1, 1912, Brother Smithson has been at the University as assistant 
to the Dean and Treasurer. 

Harry Jacob Lemley, MO, and William Kendall Lemley, *11, 
have purchased a plantation near Hope, Arkansas and are located 
there. 

Clarence Renshaw Avery, ex-' 14, is engaged in engineering work 
in Pensacola, Florida. His address is 304 W. Gadsden Street. 

Thornton Whitney Allen, '10, has established the T. W. Allen 
Music Publishing Co., 45 W. 34th Street, New York. 



402 VIRGINIA ZETA 

CONCLUSION 

The chapter will appreciate an acknowledgment of this letter 
from the alumni, and also any information relating to any change of 
address or occupation from time to time. This is absolntely essential 
for a close relationship between the active chapter and the alumni. 

Alumni will also confer a great favor on us by notifying us of 
any good men who contemplate entering Washington and Lee. 
Virginia Zeta takes this opportunity of again thanking those who 
have in the past aided us in this manner, and of commending their 
interest in the Fraternity. We extend a cordial invitation to all 
Phis to visit us, and hope and expect that every one who has the 
opportunity will do so. 

Yours in the Bond, 
W. A. Erwin, 
J. P. Thornton, 
J. F. Clemmons, Jr., 
N. L. Thompson, 

Committee, 
N. L. Thompson, Reporter. • 



An All-Phi Back field, Washington Alpha, Uhiveksitv of Wasbingtom 

WalKtW.nd-iiLcliH^I Milvil Mucklnloiic 'ii Kithi Hull Will Carle 'la Qiuns 



WASHINGTON ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON 



Phi Delta Theta House, 

1605 E. 47 Street, 

Seattle^ Wash., April 1, 1912. 

Washington Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to Her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

With the impetus given the University by the heritage in build- 
ings from the Alaska- Yukon-Pacific Exposition, an increased number 
and a better class of students are each semester entering Washington. 
On October 4, 1911 the semi-centennial of the University was cele- 
brated by the students, faculty and alumni and with a half century's 
age to materially strengthen the institution preparations are under 
way for an even more remarkable influx of students than has come 
to Washington during the last three years. 

Plans for an artistic renovation of the natuially beautiful 355 
acre campus and the construction of a new Administration build- 
ing, at a complete cost of $1,000,000, were recently finished by the 
Olmstead Brothers, architects, of New York City. 

Registration at the University has exceeded all expectations 
during the past year, with 2,227 students regularly enrolled in the 
several colleges and 2,632 attendants in all when the short-course 
miners and foresters and summer school students are added. 

The following is the tabulation of the University: 

By Schools 

Graduate school 77 

Liberal arts 1,187 

Engineering •. . . 359 

Mining 66 

Pharmacy 22 

Law 204 

403 



404 WASHINGTON ALPHA 

Forestry 69 

Extension 184 

Total 2,227 

By Classes 

Graduates 77 

Seniors 209 

Juniors : 248 

Sophomores 544 

Freshmen 738 

Special and night law 227 

Extension 184 

Total 2,227 

ATHLETICS 

During the past year the University of Washington representa- 
tives ivon championships in football, baseball, debate and crew and 
lost the t honors in track, oratory, tennis and basketball. The 
wrestling belt was shared by Oregon Agricultural college and Wash- 
ington. 

Four Phis played on the football team which won the blue 
ribbon of the Pacific Northwest conference for the fourth consecu- 
tive time under the phenomenal tutelage of Coach Gilmorc H. 
Dobie. The following scores show the indisputable leadership of 
the Washington eleven: Washington 30, W. S. C, 6; Washington 
29, Oregon, 3; Washington 34, O. A. C, 0; Washington 17, Idaho, 
0. 

Brothers Mucklestone, Coyle, Patten and W. Wand, with T. 
Wand, substitute quarterback, played on the Varsity contingent, 
while Brother Eakins was assistant coach and Brother Sieler acted 
as assistant manager. Eleven Phis were members of the squad. 

In track Washington lost badly to Oregon and the California in- 
stitutions while the Washington eight won the coast crew champion- 
ship from the University of California oarsmen in a regatta on Lake 
Washington, Seattle. 

Brother Fcbiger, captain of the defeated tennis players, did not 
remain in college for this year's matches when the old scores were 
to be wiped off the tablets. 

Brother T. Wand was a member of the Varsity basketball team. 



WASHINGTON ALPHA 405 

which lost the conference honors to O. A. C, by dropping the last 
four games to Oregon and Corvallis on the last trip of the season 
after maintaining a perfect record until the southern excursion. 

Although the baseball nine last spring won the conference bunt- 
ing, the University of California players took the series from the 
Seattle collegians for the coast honors. Brothers Hickingbottomt 
Coyle and Mucklestone played on the diamond aggregation. Hick 
is captain of the local balltossers this spring. 

During the last college year eleven college letters were won by 
the Phis of Washington Alpha and although this year's record will 
not equal the former one a wealth of athletic rewards will be 
gleaned. 

FRATERNITIES 

Five of the Greek-letter societies at Washington moved into new 
lodges during the past year, including Sigma Chi, Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Upsilon, and Kappa Alpha Theta 
sorority. 

A list of fraternities and sororities in order of their establish- 
ment together with their numerical strength at Washington follows: 
Established. Name. Members. 

1896 Sigma Nu 21 

1900 Phi Gamma Delta 35 

1900 Phi Delta Theta 28 

1901 Beta Theta Pi 21 

1903 Sigma Chi 25 

1903 - Kappa Sigma 25 

1906 Alpha Tau Omega 21 

1906 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 24 

1908 Delta Tau Delta 21 

1909 Delta Chi 22 

1910 Delta Upsilon 26 

1910 Delta Kappa Epsilon 14 

1912 Theta Delta Chi 15 

Sororities 

1903 Delta Gamma 22 

1903 Gamma Phi Beta 22 

1905 Kappa .Kappa Gamma 22 

1906 Pi Beta Phi 22 

1907 Alpha Xi Delta 19 

1908 Kappa Alpha Theta 18 



406 WASHINGTON ALPHA 

1909 Alpha Gamma Delta . . . ! 20 

1909 Delta Delta Delta 24 

1909 Chi Omega 21 

1910 Sigma Kappa 19 

1910 Alpha Chi Omega 20 

THE CHAPTER 

Alimmi and active members of Washington Alpha, united in an 
organization known as the Washington Phikeia Association, recently 
purchased a lot 100x100 ft. facing on a new boulevard which over- 
looks Lake Washington. At the time of the writing of this letter 
negotiations are on foot for the construction of the new lodge. For 
the past two years the Phis have resided in a rented home and in 
turn rented the chapter house built by the charter members of Wash- 
ington Alpha. The spirit to build a permanent new home has per- 
vaded the alumni and active men so that by next fall the plan should 
culminate. 

Honors 

Brother "Wee" Coyle was captain of the Varsity football team, 
piloting for the fourth year as quarterback the Washington eleven to 
the Pacific Northwest conference championship. Brothers John Pat- 
ten, Walter Wand, and Melville Mucklestone also were regulars on 
the championship team and Brother T. Wand only missed his college 
emblem by five minutes play. Brother T. Wand was awarded the Fla- 
herty medal by the squad, which voted him the most inspiring player 
of their number. Coyle and Muklestone were chosen for AH North- 
west team positions. 

Brother Maxwell Eakins acted as assistant Varsity coach. 

Brothers Nelson Hartson and Mel Mucklestone are members of 
Phi Delta Phi, national honorary legal fraternity. 

Brother Herbert Sieler served as assistant manager of the Asso- 
ciated Student during 1911. He is also prominent in dramatic pro- 
ductions as are Brothers Robert Denny and Mark Hayfield. 

Brother Fred Hickingbottom is captain of the Varsity baseball 
team, with Patten playing right field and Huntley and Hayfield sub- 
stitutes. Brothers Covle and Mucklestone made their letters in base- 

m 

ball along with Hickingbottom last spring at which time Coyle acted 
as baseball manager. 

Brother James Sipprell is president of the campus Young Men*s 
Christian Association, besides being assistant physical director of the 



WASHINGTON ALPHA 407 

University, a member of the wrestling squad and a member of Tyes 
Tyon, sophomore honor society. Brothers Fenimore, Owen and 
Patten were also elected to Tyes Tyon during the past year. 

Brother George Febiger, captain of the tennis team, left college 
to join the United States army in the Philippines. The chapter lost 
in his withdrawal one of its strongest members. 

Brother Wand rowed in seat number two of the Washington 
shell which won the coast championship from the University of Cali- 
fornia crew last spring. He also was elected first president of the 
Varsity "W" club of major sport athletes and served as one of the 
head committee members of the annual Varsity ball. 

Brothers Ira Courtney, Jack Patten and Max Eakins represented 
their Alma Mater on the cinder path last spring. Courtney will un- 
doubtedly enter in the Berkeley coast meet this spring as well as 
participating in the coast tryouts for the Olympic game aspirants. 
Brother Ed. Abbott is also a member of the track squad. 

Brother Tom Wand played guard on the basketball quintet 
within one half's time of fulfilling the college requirement for a 
letter in the gymnasium sport. 

Brother A. Major is a member of the editorial board of the U. 
of W, Daily and in charge of the sporting department of the an- 
nual, The Tyee. Together with Nels Hartson he is a member of 
Sigma Delta Chi, national journalistic honor fraternity. 

Brothers Hartson and Coyle are members of the Oval club, 
Junior-Senior honor society, while Hartson and Mucklestone are 
affiliated with the Fir Tree club, senior honor organization. 

Archie M. Major, 

Reporter, 



WISCONSIN ALPHA 

UNIVERSITY OP WISCONSIN 



Phi Delta Theta House, 

620 Lake Street, 

Madison, Wis., March 31, 1912. 

Wisconsin Alpha of Phi Delta Theta to Her Alumni and to Sister 
Chapters, Greeting: 

THE UNIVERSITY 

The enrollment in the University this year fell below the mark 
set last year by 10 per cent, the present total being 4,500. This de- 
crease may be accounted for in part by the advance in tuition charges 
made by the regents. Although the total enrollment is less, a gain 
was made in the Colleges of Letters and Science, and Agriculture. 

Extensive improvements are under way on the buildings and 
campus. Lower campus has been leveled off and will be in better 
shape for baseball than before. A $17,000 Annex to the gymnasium 
has been completed, the five-story Biology building is almost ready 
for its equipment; and further work on the laboratory addition to 
the Chemistry building, and the new wing for the Historical library 
will be pushed as soon as the weather moderates. Ground has al- 
ready been broken and work started on the new Home Economics 
building. Plans Tiave been accepted by the regents for an Agricul- 
tural Chemistry building and a $90,000 addition to the Main Agri- 
cultural hall. The regents also plan to remodel some recent pur- 
chases of private property so as to provide infirmaries and dis- 
pensaries. They have also planned to set aside one hundred acres of 
land to the west of the University, as an addition to the present ath- 
letic field. This tract is part of a recent purchase by the regents 
which will provide for the University grounds an imbroken stretch 
of property of over two miles along the lake front. 

An industrial fellowship for the study of pea diseases has been 
established, and arrangements have been made for the co-operation 

408 



WISCONSIN ALPHA 409 

of the regents with the Banker's Association for the organization of 
Banker's pure seed circuits in Wisconsin. 

Commencement week this year will start June 17, and plans for 
the reunions are not yet complete but will be more than usually ex- 
tensive. 

The number of students enrolled in the different university de- 
partments this year is as follows : 

College of Letters and Science 2,335 

College of Engineering 700 

College of Agriculture . . , 705 

School of Music 63 

Medical School 57 

The Sophomores won the annual bag rush from the Freshmen 
by a score of 9 to 7, and again refrained from any infraction of the 
hazing rules. 

A big All- University Exposition is to be held in May, which will 
include exhibits from every department of the University. It will 
be an enormous affair; and, being an entirely new venture, is at- 
tracting attention all over the country. 

ATHLETICS 

Wisconsin has been a sincere leader in the "Purity in Athletics" 
movement, which has caused so much agitation in the conference 
this year. Whether or not our stand will be accepted by the other 
members of the conference remains to be determined. 

Our athletic teams have been unusually successful this year. 
Coach Richards built up an exceptional football team last fall that 
tied the weighty Minnesota team, but were imexpectedly defeated 
by Chicago, and thus put out of a tie for first place in the Confer- 
ence. 

The swimming team is dual champion, and is training hard for 
the Conference meet which is to be held soon at Northwestern. The 
water polo team has one defeat and three victories to its credit. 

The crew prospects are excellent if the men can get out on the 
water a reasonable time before they go east. A late spring has kept 
them on the machines too long, and Coach Vail's efforts are being 
hampered. Three men of last year's Varsity are in the boat, and the 
remainder of the men are "finds" or the pick of last year's strong 
Freshman crew. This year's Freshmen cannot be very well judged, 
but look good at work on the machines. 



/ 



/ 
/ 



J 



WISCONSIN ALPHA 

II is busy getting his men ready for the indoor track 
xcellent material to work with. With an unusual 

w 

/ • *n the field, we should show up strong later in the 

rvilson developed a cross-country team last fall that de- 
nted all the Conference teams, but ran second to Ames, the win- 
ners of first place. 

With a professional coach for the first time in history, and an 
adequate cage, the baseball team is rapidly developing. "Slim" 
Lewis, Wisconsin, *01, is making good as their coach. The material 
is good, and the southern trip at Easter, which will go as far south 
as Arkansas, should show it up as a strong aggregation. 

By virtue of having played more Conference games, Wisconsin 
claims the basketball championship over Purdue, who was also un- 
defeated during the season. Coach Mean well was new at Wiscon- 
sin but he developed a team that broke all Conference records for 
team and individual scoring. Basketball tournaments have been 
conducted all winter among the classes and colleges, and have given 
a great many the opportunity to play the game. 

FRATERNITIES 

Houses have been built during the year and are now bemg occu- 
pied by Delta Tau Delta, Chi Psi, and Chi Omega. 

The fraternity situation for next year presents problems which 
the fraternities have never before had to meet. Beginning with next 
fall, recent legislation goes into effect that prevents the pledging of 
High school men, the initiation of Freshmen, and the lodging or 
boarding of Freshmen in the fraternity houses. It is evident that 
the results will be financially serious to those chapters maintaining 
large houses ; and all such chapters have maintained a large chapter 
roll for the last two years in order to be prepared. Further than the 
legislation already in force, measures are being considered by the 
fraternities in conjunction with the faculty, whose main purpose will 
be restrictions against the rushing and pledging of Freshmen for at 
least one semester. The fraternities do not favor such laws, but 
feel that they must defend themselves and try for a compromise, 
rather than have to accept such radical action of the faculty and re- 
gents as seems imminent. The legislature is determined that Demo- 
cracy must be the foundation of the University, and although in- 
vestigating commiteees have reported to the contrary, it seems that 
they consider that fraternities are the most undemocratic element, 
and that they must therefore be regulated accordingly. 



WISCONSIN ALPHA 411 

The following is the list of fraternities and sororities at Wis- 
consin, with the date of their founding : 

Fraternities 

Established. Name 

1857 Phi Delta Theta 

1873 Beta Theta Pi 

1875 Phi Kappa Psi 

1878 Chi Psi 

1884 Sigma Chi :... 

1885 Delta Upsilon 

1892 Delta Tau IJelta 

1895 Theta Delta Chi 

1896 Psi Upsilon 

1898 Kappa Sigma 

1901 Phi Kappa Sigma 

1902 Sigma Nu 

1902 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

1902 Alpha Delta Phi 

1906 Delta Kappa Epsilon 

1907 Alpha Tau Omega 

1908 Sigma Phi 

1909 Alpha Sigma Phi 

1910 Zeta Psi 

Sor<»'itie8 

1875 Kappa Kappa Gamma 

1881 Delta Gamma 

1884 Gamma Phi Beta 

1890 Kappa Alpha Theta 

1894 Pi Beta Phi 

1896 Alpha Phi 

1898 Delta Delta Delta 

1902 Chi Omega 

1903 Alpha Chi Omega ; 

1904 Alpha Xi Delta 

1905 Alpha Gamma Delta 

THE CHAPTER 

Wisconsin Alpha returned twenty-five men from last year's active 
chapter, initiated eight Freshmen, and affiliated Brothers Frank 
Pardee of Minnesota Alpha and Richard Brigham of ^ Pennsylvania 
Delta. We were unfortunate, however, in having eight men leave 
us at the middle of the year to go into various business ventures. 



WISCONSIN ALPHA 

XI is busy getting his men ready for the indoor track 
xcellent material to work with. With an unusual 
«A the field, we should show up strong later in the 
rvilson developed a cross-country team last fall that de- 
.-ted all the Conference teams, but ran second to Ames, the win- 
ners of first place. - 

With a professional coach for the first time in history, and an 
adequate cage, the baseball team is rapidly developing. ''Slim" 
Lewis, Wisconsin, '01, is making good as their coach. The material 
is good, and the southern trip at Easter, which will go as far south 
as Arkansas, should show it up as a strong aggregation. 

By virtue of having played more Conference games, Wisconsin 
claims the basketball championship over Purdue, who was also un- 
defeated during the season. Coach Meanwell was new at Wiscon- 
sin but he developed a team that broke all Conference records for 
team and individual scoring. Basketball tournaments have been 
conducted all winter among the classes and colleges, and have given 
a great many the opportunity to play the game. 

FRATERNITIES 

Houses have been built during the year and are now bemg occu- 
pied by Delta Tau Delta, Chi Psi, and Chi Omega. 

The fraternity situation for next year presents problems which 
the fraternities have never before had to meet. Beginning with next 
fall, recent legislation goes into effect that prevents the pledging of 
High school men, the initiation of Freshmen, and the lodging or 
boarding of Freshmen in the fraternity houses. It is evident that 
the results will be financially serious to those chapters maintaining 
large houses ; and all such chapters have maintained a large chapter 
roll for the last two years in order to be prepared. Further than the 
legislation already in force, measures are being considered by the 
fraternities in conjunction with the faculty, whose main purpose will 
be restrictions against the rushing and pledging of Freshmen for at 
least one semester. The fraternities do not favor such laws, but 
feel that they must defend themselves and try for a compromise, 
rather than have to accept such radical action of the faculty and re- 
gents as seems inuninent. The legislature is determined that Demo- 
cracy must be the foundation of the University, and although in- 
vestigating commiteees have reported to the contrary, it seems that 
they consider that fraternities are the most undemocratic element, 
and that they must therefore be regulated accordingly. 



WISCONSIN ALPHA 411 

The following is the list of fraternities and sororities at Wis- 
consin, with the date of their founding : 

Fraternities 
Established. Name 

1857 Phi Delta Theta 

1873 Beta Theta Pi 

1875 Phi Kappa Psi 

1878 Chi Psi 

1884 Sigma Chi :... 

1885 Delta Upsilon 

1892 Delta Tau IJelta 

1895 Theta Delta Chi 

1896 Psi Upsilon 

1898 Kappa Sigma 

1901 Phi Kappa Sigma 

1902 Sigma Nu 

1902 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

1902 Alpha Delta Phi 

1906 Delta Kappa Epsilon 

1907 Alpha Tau Omega 

1908 Sigma Phi 

1909 Alpha Sigma Phi 

1910 Zeta Psi 

Sororities 

1875 Kappa Kappa Gamma 

1881 Delta Gamma 

1884 Gamma Phi Beta 

1890 Kappa Alpha Theta 

1894 Pi Beta Phi 

1896 Alpha Phi 

1898 Delta Delta Delta 

1902 Chi Omega 

1903 Alpha Chi Omega 

1904 Alpha Xi Delta 

1905 Alpha Gamma Delta 

THE CHAPTER 

Wisconsin Alpha returned twenty-five men from last year's active 
chapter, initiated eight Freshmen, and affiliated Brothers Frank 
Pardee of Minnesota Alpha and Richard Brigham /of Pennsylvania 
Delta. We were unfortunate, however, in having eight men leave 
us at the middle of the year to go into various business ventures. 



/ 

r 



WISCONSIN ALPHA 

n is busy getting his men ready for the indoor track 
xcellent material to work with. With an unusual 
<A the field, we should show up strong later in the 
rvilson developed a cross-country team last fall that de- 
.^led all the Conference teams, but ran second to Ames, the win- 
ners of first place. 

With a professional coach for the first time in history, and an 
adequate cage, the baseball team is rapidly developing. *'Slim" 
Lewis, Wisconsin, '01, is making good as their coach. The material 
is good, and the southern trip at Easter, which will go as far south 
as Arkansas, should show it up as a strong aggregation. 

By virtue of having played more Conference games, Wisconsin 
claims the basketball championship over Purdue, who was also un- 
defeated during the season. Coach Mean well was new at Wiscon- 
sin but he developed a team that broke all Conference records for 
team and individual scoring. Basketball tournaments have been 
conducted all winter among the classes and colleges, and have given 
a great many the opportunity to play the game. 

FRATERNITIES 

Houses have been built during the year and are now bemg occu- 
pied by Delta Tau Delta, Chi Psi, and Chi Omega. 

The fraternity situation for next year presents problems which 
the fraternities have never before had to meet. Beginning with next 
fall, recent legislation goes into effect that prevents the pledging of 
High school men, the initiation of Freshmen, and the lodging or 
boarding of Freshmen in the fraternity houses. It is evident that 
the results will be financially serious to those chapters maintaining 
large houses ; and all such chapters have maintained a large chapter 
roll for the last two years in order to be prepared. Further than the 
legislation already in force, measures are being considered by the 
fraternities in conjunction with the faculty, whose main purpose will 
be restrictions against the rushing and pledging of Freshmen for at 
least one semester. The fraternities do not favor such laws, but 
feel that they must defend themselves and try for a compromise, 
rather than have to accept such radical action of the faculty and re- 
gents as seems inmiinent. The legislature is determined that Demo- 
cracy must be the foundation of the University, and although in- 
vestigating conuniteees have reported to the contrary, it seems that 
they consider that fraternities are the most undemocratic element, 
and that they must therefore be regulated accordingly. 



WISCONSIN ALPHA 411 

The following is the list of fraternities and sororities at Wis- 
consin, with the date of their founding : 

Fraternities 

Established. Name 

1857 Phi Delta Theta 

1873 Beta Theta Pi 

1875 Phi Kappa Psi 

1878 Chi Psi 

1884 Sigma Chi :... 

1885 Delta Upsilon 

1892 Delta Tau IJelta 

1895 Theta Delta Chi 

1896 Psi Upsilon 

1898 Kappa Sigma 

1901 Phi Kappa Sigma 

1902 Sigma Nu 

1902 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

1902 Alpha Delta Phi 

1906 Delta Kappa Epsilon 

1907 Alpha Tau Omega 

1908 Sigma Phi 

1909 Alpha Sigma Phi 

1910 Zeta Psi 

Sor<»itie8 

1875 Kappa Kappa Gamma 

1881 Delta Gamma 

1884 Gamma Phi Beta 

1890 Kappa Alpha Theta 

1894 Pi Beta Phi 

1896 Alpha Phi 

1898 Delta Delta Delta 

1902 Chi Omega 

1903 Alpha Chi Omega 

1904 Alpha Xi Delta 

1905 Alpha Gamma Delta 

THE CHAPTER 

Wisconsin Alpha returned twenty-five men from last year's active 
chapter, initiated eight Freshmen, and affiliated Brokers Frank 
Pardee of Minnesota Alpha and Richard Brigham of Pennsylvania 
Delta. We were unfortunate, however, in having eight men leave 
us at the middle of the year to go into various business ventures. 



L 



ALABAMA ALPHA 



UNIVERSITY OP ALABAMA 
Tuscaloosa, Alabama 



1877 
Sinitli, Olirer Fleetwood, A. B., Qerk, 

Mobile, Ala. 
Spencer, TlunnM Harper, AiBL Ala. 

Beta, Mine Operator, Birmingham, 

Ala. 

1878 

Hobbt, Thomaa MacUn, AfBL Ala. 

Beta, Planter, Athens, Ala. 
Knox, Matthew Koea, AfBL Ala. Beta, 

Planter, Knoxrille, Ala. 

^McCreary, Ernest, AiBL Ala. Beta, 
Dmstist. Died, Evusfecu, Ala. 

Miclde, John Joseph, C. £., AfBl. Ala. 
Beta, Qerk, Montgomery, Ala. 

1883 

Martin, Wolser RandaU, A. B., LL. 
B., Lawyer, Fort Smith, Ark. 

Tunstall, Alfred Moore, A. B., LL. B., 
Lawyer, Greensboro, Ala. 

1884 

Daniel, John, A. B., Professor of Phya> 
ics, Vanderbilt University, NashTille, 
Tenn. 

Eppes, William Caldwell, Planter, Day- 
ton, Ala. 

Gaston, Zell, B. E., LL. B., AfU. 
Ala. Beta, Lawyer, 702 Farley Bldg.; 
res., 1220 S. 20th Street, Binning^ 
ham, Ala. 

Gibson, Carleton Bartlett, A. B., A. 
M., Superintendent of Schools, Co- 
lumbus, Ga. 



Graham, Malcolm, A. B., Merchant, 
Austin, Texas. 

Harding, Chester, B. E., Mi^or, Engin- 
eer Corps, U. S. Army, care War De- 
partment, Washington, D. C 

'Lapsley, Samuel Norril, A. B., Cler- 
gyman. 

Le Grand, Milton Paul, A. B., LL, B., 
Banker, Montgomery, Ala. 

* Smith, Sherwood Hadley, A. B. 

1885 

'Booth, William Joseph, A. B. 

Browder, William Montague, A. B., 
Physician, Key West, Fla. 

Clarke, Louis Verdier, A. B., Insur- 
ance, Birmingham, Ala. 

* Dawson, Henry Rhodes, A. B., 

Planter. 

Evans, Aurelius Augustus, A. B., A. 
M., Lawyer, 1st National Bank Bldg., 
Montgomery, Ala. 

'Gilbert, John Wesley, A. B, 

Gray, Oscar Lee, A. B., Lawyer, But- 
ler, Ala. 

Gunter, Charles Poellnitz, A. B., In- 
surance, Montgomery, Ala. 

Hawkins, Henry Gabriel, A. B., Presi- 
dent, Port Gibson Female College, 
Port Gibson, Miss.; Vice-President, 
Whitworth College, Brookfaaven, Miss. 

Jones, Percy Walton, LL. B., Clergy- 
man, Port Gibson, Miss. 

McLeod, Archibald Alonso, A. B.. 
Lawyer, Selma, Ala. 

Pratt, Daniel, A. B., Manufacturer, 
Prattville, Ala. 



1 



ALABAMA ALPHA 



Pugh. Sidney Stuart, A. B., FhysicUu. 

Mobile, Ala. 
Vidmer, John Redwood, A. £., l^umber 

Merchant, Mobile, Ala. 
*Wetmore, Richmond Pearson, LL» B., 

Deceased,. Birmingham, Ala* 

18M 

*Booker. William Edward. B. £. 
Campbell, William Wright, B. E., Man- 
ufacturer and Banker, Tuskegee, Ala. 
*Cottingham, Elisha Baldwin, A. B. 
Feagin, George Wadsworth, B. E., C. 

£., CiWl Engineer, Hartford, Ky.; 

res., Midway, Ala. 
Garber, Alexander Michael, A. B., 

Lawyer, 1st National Bank BIdg., 

Birmingham, Ala. 
Gary, Thomas Edward, A. B., Grocer, 

Selma, Ala. 
Gibson, Frederick Powers, A. B., Law- 

yer, Baltimore, Md. 
•Hobdy, Oliver Arthur, A- B. 
Horn, John Lee, B. E., Warehouse 

man, Livingston, Ala. 
* Jones, Virginius Walker, A. B. 
Nelson, Algernon Waller, A. B., Coal 

and Lumber, 1601 Avenue E.; rea., 

1510 S. 19th Street, Birmingham. 

Ala. 
Pace, Albert Eugene, A. B., Lawyer, 

Dothan, Ala. 
Pinckard, Edward Lee;, B. E., Civil 

Enaineer, Opelika, Ala. 
Sayre, Herbert Armistead, Professor of 

Mathematics, University of Alabama. 

Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Smith. Julien, B. E., C. E., City En- 
gineer, Member, Court of County 
Commissioners, Selma, Ala. 

Wright, Ruffin Ashe, Aflil. Va. Beta. 
Greensboro, Ala. 

1887 

Agee, Alfred Pelham, LL^ B., Lawyer, 
Anniston, Ala. 

Banks, James Oliver, A. B., Merchant 
Eutaw, Ala. 

Burgett, James Ralston, LL. B., Law- 
yer, Mobile, Ala. 

Burke, Matt Otey, A. B., Physician, 
Honaker, Va. 

Carothers. Milton Washington, Mer- 
chant, P. O. Box 4, Newbem, Ala. 



Dedman, Joseph Marcus, A. B., Co- 
lumbia, Tenn. 

Ervin, Robert Tait, LL. B., Lawyer, 
Mobile, Ala. 

Harwood. Samuel Bernard, LL. B.. 
Lawyer, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Hatter, William Reuben. A. B., Phy- 
sician, Boligee, Ala. 

florton, Clarence Leslie, Mobile, Ala. 

'Lockard, William Penn, A. B. 

McCord, Charles Edward, Manufac- 
turer, Prattville, Ala. 

* McCoy, Sidney Johnston. 

Oliver, William Bacon, A. B., Lawyer, 
(also) Dean of the University of 
Alabama Law School, Twcaloosa. 
Ala. 

Quarles, William Washington, A. B., 
LL. B., Lawyer, 817 S. Sidewate 
Ave.. Selma. Ala. 

Saffold. William Bumey, A. B., Pro- 
fessor of Latin, University of Ala 
bama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

* Searcy, Reuben Martin, Affil. Va. 

BeU. 
Smith, Emmett Lee, Manufacturer, 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Street, Oliver Day, A. B., Lawyer. 
Guntersville, Ala. 

Talley, Dyer Findley, A. B., Physidaa, 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Thomas, William Henry, Point Clair, 
Ala. 

Williams, Henry Petty, Planter, Dun- 
bar, La. 

Wright, James Carter, C. E.. Manu- 
facturer, Roanoke, Ala. 

1888 

*Clay, James Bums, Merchant 

Compton, William Norris, A. B., Gen- 
eral Agent, John Hancock Mutual 
Life Insnrance Co., 220 Broadway: 
rea., 2 W. 83d Street, New York. 
N. Y. 

Hooper, Lloyd McKee, A. B., Mer- 
chant, Selma, Ala. 

Dedman, James Edwin, A. B., Phy- 
sician, Birmingham, Ala. 

HoUoway, William Eugene, A. B.. 
Lawyer, President, Montgomery 
Bank & Trust Co.. 12 Commerce 
Street, Montgomery, Ala. 



L 



ALABAMA ALPHA 



^Me2ni3fr€, Brmttus Sionam, Ala. Beta, 
'SS, Lawyer. Died, 189S, Jaaper, 
Ala. 

•UcLwod, Daniel Douglas, Ala. Beta, 
'84, Lawyer, AnnJatoii, Ala. 

Purifoy, James Leroy, Bookkeeper, Or- 
Tille, Ala. 

Roach, Robert Percy. Lawyer, Motxile, 
Ala. 

Smith, Charleton Green, Planter, 
Brierfield, Ala. 

Tunstall, WUey Croom, Lawyer, An- 

niston, Ala. 

1889 
Games, Charles Quintard, TraTeling 

Salesman, Memphis, Tenn. 

Crook, James Fluomoy, A. B., Jour- 
nalist 

•Cornell, Sidney Walker. Died, 1888, 
Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Earle, Samuel Lowndes, A. B., Mer- 
chant, Birmingham, Ala. 

•Pomey, Jacob, A. B., Educator. 

Jenkins, Samuel Calhoun, A. M., Law- 
yer, Bay Minette, Ala. 

Jones, Edward Carlisle, Lawyer, Sel- 
ma, Ala. 

Martin, William Mudd, Pres., Ala. Ab- 

■tract Co., Birmingham, Ala. 
*McAdory, Mortimer Jordan, A. B.. 

LL. B., Lawyer. Died, December 

10, 1896, Bessemer, Ala. 
Palmer, William Bradley, A. B., Phy- 

sician, Furman, Ala. 
Searcy, Walter Ross, A. B., Druggist, 

Smithville, Texas. 

1890 

Banks, George Young, AffiL Va. Beta, 
Hardware Merchant, Columbus, Miss. 

Dnnlap^ George Harrison, Jr., A. B., 
LL a, AJM. Va. Beta, Lawyer, 251 
Joteph Street, Mobile, Ala. 

Elmore, John Archer, LL B., U. S. 
Commissioner, Federal Building, 
Montgomery, Ala. 

Feagin, Jefferson Davis, Lumber Deal- 
er, Kountz, Texas. 

Gorgas, Richard Haynsworth. U. S. 
Engineer, Montgomery, Ala. 

Horton, John Coleman, A. B., Clergy- 
man, Talladega, Ala. 

Miles, Pierre Francis, A. B., Printing 
and Publishing, Montgomery, Ala. 



Murphy, Samuel Davidson, Birmiag- 
ham, Ala. 

Murphy, Samuel Silenus, A. B., A. 
M., Superintendent of Schools, Mo- 
bile, Ala. 

Richards, William Evans, Washington, 
D. C 

Smith, Walter Lane, A. B., Con- 
tractor, Memphis, Tenn. 

White, Thomas Vernon, Planter, Epes, 
Ala. 

1891 * 

Hall, Robert Green, A. B., A. M., 
Principal, High School, Cleburne, 
Texas. 

Higley, William Marshall, Clerk, Mo- 
bile, Ala. 

Huger, Edmund Dargan, Cotton Fac- 
tor, Mobile, Ala. 

Leatherwood, Timothy Miles, Physi- 
cian, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Mcrritt, Luther Felders. Merchant, 
James, Ala. 

Murphy, James, Cashier, EuUw, Ala. 
•Porter, Thomas Wade. 

Searcy, James Thomas, Jr., B. C. E., 
Affil. N. Y. Alpha, Broker and Ice 
Manufacturer, Columbus, Miss. 

Smith, Giles William Lawrence, A. B., 
B. L., Lawyer, Brewton, Ala. 

Stone, Raymond, Officer, U. S. Navy, 
care Navy Department, Washington, 
D. C. 

Thomas, Columbus Eugene, Manufac- 
turer, Prattville, Ala. 

•Wilds, Walter WilUam. 

Wilson, Masaey, B. L., Lawyer, Mont- 
gomery, Ala. 

Wright, JuUtts Tutwiler. Teacher. Mo- 
bile, Ala. 

1892 

Burke, Francis Joseph. B. E.. Com- 
mercial Agent. Mobile ft Ohio R. R., 
Meridian, Miss. 

Forney, John Courtland, Lawyer, Birm- 
ingham, Ala. 

Gibson, Alexander Julius, Clerk, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Stillman, Charles Allen, Resident Man- 
ager, Rogers, Brown ft Co., Wood- 
ward Building; res., 2651 Highland 
Avenue, Birmingham, Ala. 

WiUett, Archibald Wyatt. Lawyer. Car- 
roUton, Ala. 



PART TWO 

Members of Phi Delta Theta 



PART TWO 

Members of Phi Delta Theta 



8 



ALABAMA ALPHA 



1912 

Cliarwidc, Robert Avid, Jr., ISOO 
Broad Street, NashTille, Tenn. 

tGoodhne, Edwin Lee, Gedsden, AU. 

Jones, Robert Tingnoi, Ak. Bete '10, 
634 Unioo Street, Selme, AU. 

fMoodj. Ferley William, Tuicaloosa, 
Ala. 

iThach, Robert Gordon, Va. Zeta, '10, 
Terrace Court, Birmingham, Ala. 

tVan de Graaf, Adrian Van Vinoeler, 
Tnacalooaat Ala. 

191S 

Comer, Hngh Moei, Student^ Emoiy ft 
Henry, Emoiy, Va.; ret., 14th Avenne 
and 2(Hh Street, Birmingham, Ala. 

tGIenn, ^Ttna Hemdon, Jr., Seale, 

Ala. 
Guice, Lloyd Percy, 1203 Uth Arenue, 

S., Birmingham, Ala. 
tVann, Bryant King, Gadsden, Ala. 



'Deceased. 

tin Active Chapter, 1911-12. 



White, Gilbert Greenway, Clerl^ Kan- 
sas City, Mo. 

1914 

fBowron, James Edgar, 1401 S. 20th 
Street, Birmingham, Ala. 

Brown, Prands Morrow, Birmingham, 
Ala. 

Lanier, Rnssel D'Lyon, ABiL with lH 
Eta, Birmingham, Ala. 

tQuina, Marion Albert, Pensacola, FU. 

fSnow, Alden Hasard, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

fSpragins, Marion Beime, Huntsrille, 
Ala. 

fSteiner, John Jefferson Plowers, Hull 
St, Montgomery, Ala. 

fVan de Graaf, Coleman Hargrove, 
Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

191S 

tAustin, Prands Henry, Tuscaloosa, 

AU. 
tHumphrey, WiU MiUer, HuntsriUe, 

AU. 
fMcGiffert, David Douglas, Tuscaloosa, 

AU. 
tPratt, Leonard Simms, PrattvilU, Ala. 



ALABAMA BETA 



ALABAMA POLYTBCHNIC INSTITUTE 

Anbonip Alabama 



1878 

HoUm^ ThoiBM Madia, AffiL Ala. Al- 
pha, Manager, Athens Cotton Mill, 
Athens, Ala. 

Knox, Matthew Ross, Affil. Ala. Alpha, 

Knoxville, Ala. 
*Lanier, Isaac Alexander, B. E. Died. 

September 5, 1879, Hnntsville, Ala. 
Sptnetr, Thomas Harptr, Ala. Alpha, 

'77, Birmingham. Ala. 

Thornton, Robert Loxla, B. E., LL. B.. 
Lawyer, Tuscaloosa. Ala. 

1879 

Crawford, James Alexander, Judge. 
Probate Court, Rockford, Ala. 

•McCrtofy, Smut, Ala. Alpha, 78. 
ETergreen, Ala. 

MickU, John Joseph, Ala. Alpha, 78, 
Insurance Agent, Montgomery, Ala. 

1880 

Callaway, Samuel, B. £., Civil Engineer, 
with C D. Smith & Co., Memphis, 
Tenn. 

Caatey, John, B. E., Farmer, FL 
MitcheU. Ala. 

Caatey, Samuel Benton, B. E., Law- 
yer, Ft Worth, Texas. 

ElUson, Stephen Allen, Farmer, Dillon, 
Ga. 

Fhspatrick, Alra, B. E., Journalist and 
Manufacturer, Montgomery, Ala. 

Martin, Harrison Lafayette, Clergyman, 
Orarh, Ala. 



Orum, William Joseph, Cotton Ware- 
house, Montgomery, Ala. 

Samford, Crawford Alexander Lips- 
comb, Lawyer, Opelika, Ala. 

Smith, John Vivian, LL. B., Lawyer, 
Montgomery, Ala., 

Stephens, George Washington, B. E., 
A. M., Merchant, Roanoke, Ala. 

Thomas, Ross Elmore, B. £., Real 
Estate Agent, Peoria, IlL 

Williams, Thomas Smith, Farmer, So- 
ciety Hill, S. C. 

1881 

Calloway, Joseph, A. B., Lawyer, Mont- 
gomery, Ala. 

Langhom, John Miller, B. S. A., 
Druggist, Uniontown, Ala. 

McGaugh, Thomas Dawson, Traveling 
Salesman, Montgomery, Ala. 

Ousley, Clarence Newdaygate, A. M., 
Journalist, care of Rgcord, Ft Worth, 
Tena. 

Simmons, William Henry, A. B., Cler- 
gyman, Ocark, Ala. 

Tramwell, Jefferson Davis, B. E., Chief 
Engineer, I. &. G. N. R. R. Co., 
Palestine, Texas. 

1882 

Christian, John Beverly, Jewder, Mo- 
bile, Ala. 

Daniel, James Lawrence, Farmer. Ft 
Mitchell, Ala. 

Dudley, Frank Judson, Architect, Co- 
lumbus, Ga. 



10 



ALABAMA BETA 



Eberbardt. Bartow, B. S. A., Merdwnt 

Birmingham, Ala. 
*FiUpatrick, Benjamin Harrison, B. S. 

A.,. Farmer. Died, P^marr 23, LB88, 

Montgomery, Ala. 
Jonei, William Henry, B. S., Broker, 

Birmingham, Ala. 
Ligon. Robert Pal wood, A. B., Lawyer. 

Clerk, Supreme Court, Montgomery, 

Ala. 
McLaum. Prederick William, nupat< 

rick, Ala. 
*Orum, GustaTus Adolphus. Died, June 

1, 1899. Union Spring!, Ala. 
Parke, Julian Barton, Manufacturer. 

Selma, Ala. 
Strom, John Eugene, Mt Hilliard, Ala. 

r 

1883 

Alexander, William Thomas, George- 
town, Ga. 

Andrews, William Pranklin. A. M.. 
Pastor, First Methodist Church, Lit- 
tle Rock, Ark. 

'Ellis, Washington LaFayette, Pratt- 

▼ille, Ala. 
Elmore, Benjamin Pitzpatrick, LL. B., 

Lawyer, Demopolis, Ala. 
Gay, Charles Linn, B. E., Merchant,* 

General Insurance Agent, 26 Noble 

Avenue. Montgomery, Ala. 

Hanldns, Louis, Civil Engineer, Rich- 
mond, Va. 

Hardaway, Benjamin Hurt, Columbus. 
Ga. 

Harp, Marcellus Lafayette, Jr.,B. S. A., 
Druggist, Atlanta, Ga. 

*Mangum, Daniel Baker, B. S. A., 

Mexico City, Mex. 
Pace, Earnest Milton, B. S., Broker, 

Union Square; res., 448 St. Nicholas 

Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

Stone, Joseph Morton, Chattanooga. 
Tenn. 

1864 

Baldwin, Benjamin James, Farmer, 
Montgomery, Ala. 

Chisolm, William Edgar. Farmer, Mont- 
gomery, Ala. 

Praser, Edward Webb, Farmer. 
Whistler, Ala. 



Gaston^ ZM, B. E., LL. B., AffiL Ala. 
Alpha, Lawyer, 702 Farley Buflding; 
res., 1220 S. 20th Street, Birmingham, 
Ala. 

Gay, John Floyd, A. B., General Insur- 
ance Agent, Montgomery, Ala. 

Mangum, William Wightman, Affil. 
Ala. Gamma, M. D., Physician, Eu- 
fala, Ala. 

McCary, James Henry, Wholesale 
Grocer, 2019-21 Morris Avenue, Bir- 
mingham, Ala. 

'McLeod, Daniel Douglas, A. B., AffiL 
Ala. Alpha, Anniston, Ala. 

Michael, George Boyd. Affil. Ala. Al- 
pha, Land Agent, M. & O. R. R.. 
Box 424, Meridian, Misa. 

*Redd, Marion Woodville. Died, Jan- 
uary 8, 1883, Columbus, Ga. 

*Robinson, John Beverly. Died. 1885. 
Memphis, Tenn. 

Smith, Malcolm McNeill, PrattviUe. 
Ala. 

Williams, William Zachariah. Civil En- 
gineer, Vicksburg, Miss. 

188S 

* Barnes, John Reynolds. Died. Ope- 
lika, Ala. 

Collier, Robert Early Lee, B. E., C 
E., Civil and Mining Engineer. Salt 
Lake City, Uuh. 

Flack, R. H., Birmingham, Ala. 

*McIntyre, Erastus Stonum. AffiL Ala. 
Alpha. Died. 1895, Jasper, AU. 

*Penn. Walton Thomas, B. S. Died, 
September 15, 1885, CusseU, Ala. 

Smith, Thomas. Lawyer, Birmingham, 
Ala. 

Thach, Robert Henry, Jr., Lawyer, 
2032 13th Avenue, So. Birmin^um, 
AU. 

Trammell, Thomas, Birmingham, Ala. 

'Williams, Daniel Ballard. Physadaa. 
Died, September 28,. 1891, Opelika. 
Ala. 

1886 

Newman, Clifford Lewis, B. S.. M. S., 
Professor of Agronomy, University 
of Arkansas, Payetteville, Ark. 



ALABAMA BETA 



11 



Pitts, Sterling Chamben, B. S., C £., 
M. E., CivU Engineer, AUotment 
Clerk, Conuniasiooer to the Vbrt Cir- 
ilized Tribes, Muskogee, Okla. 

* Scott. Thomss Lee, West Point, Ge. 

Spntling, Lecldnski Ware, B. S., M. 
D., Surgeon, U. S. Nevy, care Navy 
Department, Washington, D. C. 

Wearer, Dudley Saunders, B. S., Cot- 
ton Broker, 616 Linden Street, Mem- 
phis, Tenn. 

Whitfield, Augustus Foscen, U. S. Sig- 
ns I Senrjce, Yuma, Ariz. 

Wilkinson, Leri Washington, Chemist, 
Professor of Sugar Chemistry, Tu- 
lane Unirerstty, New Orleans, La. 

1M7 

Alexander, Arthur John, B. S., Super- 
intendent, Missouri Pacific Railway, 
Sedalia, Mo. 

Armstrong, Henry Clay, Jr., B. S., 
Principal, Pensacola Osssical School, 
Pensacola, Fla. 

Boykin, Bur well Lee, A. M., Planter, 
Montgomery, Ala. 

'Gordon, Elgee Kingsbury. 

Hollingsworth. Edward Tracy, Hard- 
ware and Implements, Aline, Okla. 

1888 
Brown. Henry Lee, Charleston, W. Va. 
Brown, John Tee, Dallas, Texas. 
*Brown George Fleming, Dallas, Tescas. 
*Cobb, Edward Hunter, Affil. Ala. 

Gamma. Died, 1887, Greensboro, 

Ala. 

'Gregory, John Thomas, Mobile, Ala. 

Stubbs, Jefferson Dunbar, New Orleans, 
La. 

'Weaver, Norman Rutherford, Aifil. 
Ala. Gamma and N. Y. Alpha. Died. 
October 5, 1897, Lynn, Mass. 

ISM 

*AnB8troiig, Brittain Dixon, Lawyer, 
Auditor and Asristant Secretary, 
Southern Cotton Association. Died,- 
December 1908, Auburn, Ala. 

Brown, Edmund Fontaine, B. A., Law- 
yer, 1017 Virginia Street, Charleston, 
W. Va. 



Lloyd, Andrew Manley, B. S., M. S., 
Proprietor, McCandless Laboratory, 
lSf4 S. Broad Street; res., 281 Ponce 
de Leon Avenv.. Atlanta, Ga. 

Maragne, Joseph Hughes, Jadcsonville, 
Ala. 

PhiUps, Fraada, Jr., M. D.. AflU. Va. 
BeU and Ga. Beta, Physician and 
Surgeon, Quin^, Fla. 

'Riggs, Robertson, R. R. Mail Clerk, 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Rcss, Thomas Alexander, Civil Engi- 
neer, Cape Town, Africa. 

Sprstling, Edgar Johnson, B. S., M. D.. 
Physician. Fishkill. N. Y. 

Vaughn. Paul Turner, B. S.. M. D., 
Physician. Little Rock, Ark. 

Watlington, Thomas Morgan, B. S., San 
Antonio, Texas. 

1890 

Boyd, Douglas, Cotton Manufacturer. 
Griffin, Ga. 

•Bucta, Edgar Duacay, AffiL Va. Beta. 
Diad, 1905, Columbus, Ga. 

Callaway. Wilmer, B. S., Conductor, 
L. & N. R. R., Bay Minette, Ala. 

Oark, George, Snowdon, Ala. 

Davis, Charlie White, Merchant, Man 

ana, Fla. 
Massey. Lewis Vaughn, B. S.. Affil. 

Ala. Gamma. Electrician, Tuskegee, 

Ala. 
Drake, Joseph Emory, Griffin, Ga. 

Noble, Robert Ernest, M. S., Surgeon, 
U. S. Army, care War Department. 
Washington, D. C. 

Pollock, Joseph Francis, Selma. Ala. 
Tharin. Dixon Hamilton, Savannah. 

Ga. 
Waring, George Houstoun. B. S., Supt 

Omaha Gas Co.; res. 1318 S. 3Stb 

Street, Omaha, Neb. 

Wilkinson. James Fielding, B. S.. Chem- 
ist, Atlanta, Ga. 

1891 

'Baker, Lawrence Ernest. Montgomery, 

Ala. 

'Dudley, Arthur Thomas, Columbus, Ga. 



12 



ALABAMA BETA 



EUre, Clifford LeRoy, M. S., A. M.» 
Associate Professor of Chemistrj. 
AUbama Polytechnic Institute, Au- 
burn, Ala. 

Jones, John Allen, Agent, Mutual Life 
Insurance Co., Opelika, Ala. 

Ljont, LeBarron, Mobile, Ala. 

McDonald, James Bradford. U. S. Ar- 
my, Fort Grant, Ariz. 

Reynolds, Petit T., B. Sc, Ph. G., M. 

D., Physician, Monroe, Ga. . 
*Rhodes, Charles, Eufaula, Ala. 
Smith, Robert Clanton, B. S., LL. B., 

AffiL Ala. Alpha, Lawyer, Opelika, 

Ala. 

Tharin, John McCuUough, Tifton, Ga. 

1892 

Areryt, Elbert Cathey, Merchant, Pres- 
cott, Ariz. 

Averyt Thomas Lyons, Shelby Springs, 
Ala. 

Bize, Louis Alexander, Tampa, Fla. 

Bullen, Jacob Thompson, B. Sc., C E., 
Civil Engineer, Montgomery, Ala. 

Chambers, James McCoy, Transfer 
Agent, Construction Work. Cham- 
bers Transfer Co., Macon, Ga. 

Clay, Walter Barton, B. S., Lakeland, 
FU. 

Qark, George Samuel, B. S., C. E., 

Teacher, Highland Home, Ala. 
Dean. WUliam Caleb, Lafayette, Ala. 

De Reamer, Garrett Martina, Tampa, 
Fla. 

Feagin, William Francis, B. S., M. £., 
Teacher, SecreUry and Member, 
State Board of Examiners, Montgom- 
ery, Ala. 

Greene, Raleigh Williams, B. S., D. 
D., Methodist Episcopal Clergjrman, 
Girard, Ala. 

Peabody, Francis, Cotton Broker, Mont- 
gomery, Ala. 

Street, John Jay, Alexander City, Ala. 

Werner, Richard, Atlanta, Ga. 

WiUiama, AUie Walter, AfBL Ga. Beta, 
Surgeon, U. S. Army, care War De- 
partment, Washington, D. C 

1893 
Bctha, Theodore Bern, Montgomery, 
Ala. 



Burton. Massey Robart. B. S., C E.. 
General Agent, Mutual Life Insur- 
ance Co., Preaident^ Maiiauia Maim- 
facturing Co., Marianna, Fla. 

Clopton, Clifford Fontaine, Montgomeiy, 
Ala. 

Crawford, Joseph Johnston, West Point, 
Ga. 

Haralson, Benjamin Browning, 1128 
Citizens* Building, Qereland, Ohio. 

Herron, Joseph Andrew, Capitalist. 
Montgomery, Ala. 

Johnson, Jacob Samuel, TiUmher Man- 
ufacturer, Deatsville, Ala. 

/ofis»« Amo$ WesUy, Ala. Gamma, "92, 
Merchant, Montgomery, Ala. 

Kennedy, Thomas Litchfield, Jr., M. S., 
Wholesale Grocer, Tampa, Fla. 

Kline, Charles David, AiBL Ga. Alpha, 
Mexico City, Mexico. 

Long, Nimrod Lunsford, General Mer- 
chandise, Kennedy, Ala. 

Parker, Oscar Kyle, Montgomery, Ala. 

Rigga, Walter Merritt, B. S.. E. E.. M. 
E., Director, Department of Electrical 
and Mechanical Engineering, Profes- 
sor of Electrical Engineering, CleoH 
son College, Clemson College, S. C 

Smith, Henry Hamilton, B. Sc., C £., 
Supervisor, C. of Ga. Ry. Co., Union 
Springs, Ala. 

Spratling, Roper Colbert, Farmer. Gold 
Hill. Ala. 

1894 

Billing, Samuel Aydelatte, Physidaa, 

Montgomery, Ala. 
Clower, Albert Bedell, New Orleans, 

La. 

Qower, Robert Parte, Fire Inauranoe, 
with Louisiana Fire Prevention Bu- 
reau, New Orleans, La. 

•Darwin, Walter CaldweU, Hontsvilk, 
Ala. 

Dunham, Julius Confrce, Electrical En- 
gineer, Port Tampa City, Fla. 

Grant, James Perry, Louisville, Ala. 

Greene, Charles Gordon, B. S.» M. S., 

. Merchant, Opelika, Ala. 

Hight, William Marion, Anniatoa, Ala. 

Jones, Henry Clay, Electrician, Mont- 
gomery, Ala. 

Jones, Robert Young, Valdosta, Ga. 



ALABAMA BETA 



13 



McKeown, Paul Pratt, B. S., B. L., 

Planter, Concord, Fla. 
NewnaB, Charkt Carter, Profwao r of 

HorticnHnre, Oemion CoUegc^ S. C 
Shivers, Samael Jamei, Secretary and 

Treatnrer, Prairie Pebble Phosphate 

Co., 130 Bay Street, E.; ret., 319 

Gwinnet Street, £., Savannah, Ga. 
Siler, Jose^ Franklin, Troy, Ala. 
Vaughn, Graham Golson, B. S., Otpital- 

ist, Sehna, Ala. 
Winiams, Rinaldo Green, B. S., M. S.. 

Commercial Chemist, Birmingham, 

Ala. 
Wilson, James Albert, Eufanla, Ala. 

189S 

Adams, Robert Higgins, Amite City, 
La. 

Chambers, Gordon Flewellen, B. S., M. 
D., Physician, American Boilding, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Chambers, William Henry, Surgeon, U. 
S. Army, Chief Surgeon's Office, 
Manila, P. I. 

Elmore, Vincent Martin, Lieutenant, U. 
S. Army, Washington, D. C. 

McEwen, William Eldridge, Merchant. 
Cartersville, Ga. 

Peevy, Henry Hinds, B. S., M. S., Law* 
yer, 517 Woodward Building; res., 
2154 Highland Avenue, Birmingham, 
Ala. 

Smith, Percy Hilton, AiHL N. Y. Delta 
President, Eastern Railway of Ala- 
bama, General Manager, Alabama 
Pyrites Co., Pyriton, Ala. 

Smyth, James Adger, Greenville, Ala. 

1896 

Burton, Joseph Quarterman, B. S., M. 
S., Assistant State Chemist; res.. 241 
Peachtree Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

Burts, Morris Jefferson, Columbus, Ga. 

Fcagin, Clifton Henry, Druggist, Clay- 
ton, Ala. 

Holley, Robert Campbell, Electrical En- 
gineer, Columbus, Ga. 

Jackson, Richard Spazks, B. S., Land 
Titles, 1800 7th Avenue, Birmingham, 
Ala. 

Lewi^, Robert M., with Bell Telephone 
Co., Greenville, S. C 



Morrisette, Frauds Strother, Jr., Mer^ 
chant, Newbem, Ala. 

Nardin, Frederick William, Merchant, 
Anderson, S. C 

Oglesby, Julian Berry, B. S., Anstell 
Building, Atlanta, Ga. 

Orr, Henry Allen, President^ Savannah 
River Power Co., Anderson, S. C 

Sloss, Edward Baxter, U. S. Army. 

Winship, William Herring, M. D., Phy- 
sician, 22 Nassau Street; res., 10 
Nassau Street, Princeton, N. J. 

1897 

Arrington, John, 906 Tribune Building; 
Chicago, 111. 

Crawford, Claude Carson, Bookkeeper, 
Lookout Planing Mills, Chattanooga, 
Tenn. 

Hobdy, John Buford, B. S., President 
7th District Agricultural School, Al- 
bertville, Ala. 

Nelson, Charles Johnston, Captain, 
Twenty-fourth Infantry, U. S. Army, 
care War Department, Washington, 
D. C 

Paden, William Clifford, Merchant, 
Gadsden, Ala. 

Sullivan, WilUam Woodward, Hard- 
ware. Anderson, S. C. 
1898 

Cooper, George Price, Lawyer, Hunts- 
ville, Ala. 

Haralson, Jonathan, Jr., Electrical En- 
gineer, care M. R. Hutchinson, 1 
Madison Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

Lay, William Earle, Gadsden, Ala. 

Minge, Chadwick Wiley, Minge Loan 
ft Investment Co., Faunsdale, Ala. 

Paden, John Sanford, Merchant, Gads- 
den, Ala. 

*Ransom, Arthur McBride, B. S., M. S. 
M. A., Professor of Analytical Chem- 
istry, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 
Auburn, Ala. Died, 1909, Atlanta, 
Ga. 

Reed, John Percy, Lawyer, 3805 9th 
Avenue, E. Birmingham, Ala. 

Shivers, James Barrie, Druggist. Mont- 
gomery, Ala. 

Simmons, Lucius Kelly, Dru^vist, Dem- 
opolis, Ala. 

Williams, John Wesley. Druggist. Bir- 
mingham, Ala. 



14 



ALABAMA BETA 



ISAf 

Boyd, Alttoa Morgmn, B. S., Beal £•- 
tmte, 10 S. Front Street; res., 854 
Chidcuaw Place, Memphis, Tenn. 

*Chm]Miian, Osborne Henry, Affil. Ala. 
Gamma. 

Feagin, Arthur Henry, B. S., C. E., 

Cotton Broker, Union Springs, Ala. 
Hightower, Charles Thomas, Merchant, 

Hogansville, Ga. 
Landman, Joseph, Bookkeeper, Hunts- 

ville, Ala. 
Matthews, William Elliott, Jr., Manager, 

Cudahy Packing Co., Huntsville, Ala. 
McDonnell, Isham Fennell, Electrical 

Engineer, with General Electric Co., 

Empire Building, Atlanta, Ga. 
Minge, Jackson Chadwick, Minge Loan 

& Investment Co., Faunsdale, Ala. 
Smith, John Cherry. Clerk, Opelika, 

Ala. 
Ward, James Alfred, Fort Smith, Ark. 
Wheeler, George Madison, A. B., Real 

EsUte and Bond Broker, 81 Madison 

Street, Memphis, Tenn. 

1900 

*Aiken. James. Died. July U. 1897, 
Gadsden, Ala. 

Baldridge, Milton Columbus, Ph. G., 

Myers Drug Co., St Louis, Ma; res., 

Huntsville, Ala. 
Copeland, Henry Moss, Credit Man, S. 

S. White Dental Manufacturing Co.. 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Feagin, Jewett Whatley, with Vaughan 

Lumber Co., 307 Alamo Plaza; res., 

216 Fourth Street, San Antonio, 

Texas. 
Finch, Rutherford Sylvanus, Salesman, 

Montgomery, Ala. 

Flowers, John Jefferson, B. S., Man- 
ager, Dothan Ice Co., Dothan, Ala. 

Folmar, Frank Pierce, D. D. S., AffiL 
Tenn. Alpha, Cashier, People's Bank. 
Troy, Ala. 

Gilbert, Swope Darrow, General Elec- 
trie Co., Cincinnati, O. 

Matthews, John Alexis, Paying Teller, 
Commercial State Bank. Birmingham, 
Ala. 

*Minge, David Harrison, Affil. Ala. Al- 
pha, Faunsdale, Ala. 



Rand, Robert Carlock, B. S., Ice Maa«- 
facturer and Coal Dealer, 122-4 S. 
Gallatin Street, Hnntiville, Ala. 

1901 
Burnett, William LeGrand, care of 
Rapid Transit Construction Co., 45 
E. 42d Street. New York. N. Y. 

CattUm&n, David Jwmu, B. S. ta E. 
ft H. £., Ala. Gamma, '00. Electrical 
Engineer, U. S. Navy Yard; res., 
1007 HannoHr Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Edmanson, John Henry, Physician, Bir- 
mingham, Ala. 

Enslen, Eugene Fljmn, Jr., B. S., M. 
E., Electrical and Mechanical Engi- 
neer, care of Jefferson County Sav- 
ings Bank, Birmingham, Ala. 

Green, Walter Lee, Haberdaahcr, Opeli- 

Moore, Louis Huntington, Treasurer, 
Montgomery Ice & Cold Storage Co.; 
res., 501 Adams Street, Montgomery, 
Ala. 

Mosely. Alexander Jackson, Union 

Springs, Ala. 
Nesbit, Qtrlisle L., Architect, Maoon. 

Ga. 

Roberts, Shepherd Harrison, B. S., In- 
surance Agent, 24 S. Perry Street: 
res., 11 W. Jefferson Davis Avenue, 
Montgomery, Ala. 

Thompson, Ernest Walton, Planter, 
Tuskegee, Ala. 

1902 

Askew. William Marvin, B. S., Mer- 
chant, Newnan, Ga. 

Clark, Willis Gaylord, B. S., AilU. Tenn. 
Beta, Clergyman, 11 Moulton Street 
Montgomery, Ala. 

Coles. William Cruse, B. S., E. ft M. 
E., with General Electric Co., Empire 
Building, Box 1698, Atlanta, Ga. 

Dawson, Robert Geoghegan. Birming- 
ham, Ala. 

Feagin, Clarence Eugene, Forest Ser- 
vice, Department of Agricollnre, 
Washington, D. C. 

Garbtr, Jamsi Browdtr, Ala. Alpha, 
'01, Lawyer, 607 N. 2lBt Street 

Birmingham, Ala. 



k 



ALABAMA BETA 



15 



G^ddard, John Hunlttr, Ga. Grnmint, 

'00. Merchmnt, 116 W. Solomon 

Street, Grifiua, Ga. 
Park, Henry Bifham, E. & M. £., La 

Grange, Ga. 
Ptabody, Douglas Welles, B. S., M. E., 

with General Electric Co., Atlanta, Ga. 

1903 
Clark, Francis Barnard, B. S., AIBL 

Ala. Alpha, laanranoe and Real 

Estate, Birmingham, AUu 
Pagan, Ike Ball, Union Springs, Ala. 
Fobnar, Martin Connor, Superintendent 

of Insurance Agencies, Troy, Ala. 
Goldthwaite, Charles Belshaw, Jr., Drug- 
gist, Troy, Ala. 
Halscy, William Lanier, Wholesale 

Grocer; res., Eustis Street, Hunts- 

▼ille, Ala. 
Matthews, John Van Valkenburg, Mer- 

chant. Huntsville, Ala. 
Pierce, Lawrens Walter. Montgomery, 

Ala. 

Pratt, Albert Wellman, Brooklyn Navy 
Yard, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Rembert, Sam, Planter, Memphis, Tenn. 

*Rison, William Richard, Jr. 

Rjran, John Van, Salesman, with Ameri- 
can Snuff Co., Nashville, Tenn.; res., 
415 Madison Street, Huntsville, Ala. 

Shivers, Walter Otey, Druggist, Marion, 
Ala. 

Smith, Hunter Molton, R. R. Contrac- 
tor, 2109 First Ave, Birmingham, 
Ala. 

Tkylor, Edward, B. S., M. D., Phyai- 
cian, with Madaera Mamioa Ry., 
Mamlos, Brazil. 

Thornton, Louis Earle, B. S., C. E., 
Civil Engineer, 1019 P Street, N. W., 
Washington, D. C. 

Wilson, St John. MobUe, Ala. 

1904 
Boyd, Irley, Jr., Memphis, Tenn. 
Chambers, Julian Sidney, B. S., C E., 

Grocer, Florence, Ala. 
McDonnell, Henry, Farmer, Huntsville, 

Ala. 
Smith, Thomas Ned, Smithsonia, Ala. 
Tnmlcy, WilUam Micon, with N. Y. 

Edison Co., 55 Duanc Street; res., 

161 E. 37th Street, New Yoric, N. Y. 



lOOS 

Boyd, James Seaborn, Montgomery, Ala. 
Johnson, Clifford Hattinga, C. E., At- 

sisUnt City Engineer; res., 1017 4th 

Avenue, Columbus, Ga. 

1906 

Bailey, James Lawrence, Demopolis, 
Ala. 

Boyd, William Graham, Memphis, Tenn. 
Certain, Casper Carl, E. E., Huntsville. 
Ala. 

Dillard, Charles Garrison, D. D. S., 
AffiL Tenn. Alpha, 434 Qinton Street, 
HunttviUe, Ala. 

Gray, Lynwood WillUm, Ft Valley, Ga. 

Jordan, William Francis, M. D., AffiL 
Tenn. Alpha, Huntsville, Ala. 

Renchei', Dan Mitchell, Uniontown, Ala. 

Webb. James Cox, Affil. Va. Beta, Dem- 
opolis, .\la. 

1907 

Barnes, Byron Breckenridge, Eutaw, 
Ala. 

Brasfield Milton, SUnhope, B. S., Dem- 
opolis, Ala. 

Browder, James Daniel, Livingston, 
Ala. 

Collier, Edward Tarleton, 217 Hol- 

comb Street, Montgomery, Ala. 
Burgess, Newton Albert, B. S., Ed- 

wardsville, Ala. 
Farley, Walter Scott, B. S., Opelika, 

AUu 
Greene, Julian Casey, Opelika, Ala. 
Greene, Oscar Casey, Opelika, Ala. 
Lipscomb, Guy Fleming, B. S., Demopo- 

Hi, Ala. 
Ripley, Charlea Solomon, B. S., with 

General Electric Co., New Orleans, 

La. 
Watson, Thomas Van Zandt, B. S., Ft 

Valley, Ga. 

1008 

AUen, Henry Wmfield, B. S., with 

Southern Weighing ft Inspection 

Bureau, Atlanta, Ga. 
Buchanan, Nathan B., C E., Huntaville. 

Ala. 
Burke, Wariand, Huntsville, Ala. 
Butt. Howard Eldridge, Montgomery, 

Ala. 
David, Evans Lide, Epea, Ala. 



16 



ALABAMA BETA 



Dean, Cliarles Oicar, Alexander City, 
Ala. 

Gibaon, Carltoo B., B. S.. Colunboa, 

Ga. 
Goldthwaite, John Randall, AffiL Ala. 

Alpha, Troy> Ala. 

Liddell, "Rvj Henderaon, B. S., Cam- 
dan, Ala. 

Mahue, Sidney James, Huntarille, Ala. 

McHaralson, Newton McGrath, B. S., 
Selma, Ala. 

Neil, Harris Claude, Fort Valley, Ga. 

Parl^ Thomas WUtrar, Maoon, Ga. 

Powell, Orman Nimmons, C E., care 

Ciril Serriee Commiaaion, Manila, 

P.I. 
Rodgera, Alcacander Mitchell, Macon, 

Ga. 
Stuart, Rufus Snow, Oxford, Ala. 
Walker, Jacob Allen, M. S., Alexander 

City, Ala. 

Wilcox. Edward Cleveland, Piper, Ala. 

Winthip, fVilUam Rtddimg, B. S., Ga. 
DelU, '08, Macon, Ga. 

1909 

Browdfr, Jostph Garhtr, Ala. Alpha, 
'07, Liringston, Ala. 

Cower, George Edwin, B. S., Opelaka, 

AU. 
Legare, Walter N. G., Forldand, Ala. 

Mayes, James Marshall, B. S., Birm- 
ingham, Ala. 

Murray, Robert Duff, Anderson, S. C. 

Robinson, Robert Burch, Chaon, Ala. 

Stewart, George Harvard, Greenwood, 
Miss. 

WUton, BmMt Gordon, B. S., Ga. Del- 
ta, '09, Griffin, Ga. 

1910 

Barnes, William Jennings, Eutaw, Ala. 

Carter, Charles Freeman, 107 Jones St 
£., Savannah, Ga. 

Gordy, Schley, Columbus, Ga. 

Gibson, Lonls Green, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Jones, Robert Tignal, 634 Union 
Street, Selma, Ala. 

Lothrop, Milton, Jr., Marshall, Texas. 



Walker, John Edward, Alexander City. 
Ala. 

Wilhoite, Charles Bowden, 515 Ala- 
bama St, St. Elmo, Tenn. 

1911 

Aknnder, William WrenahaU, Se- 
dalia. Mo. 

Allen, Bnrtoo Gfaj, Dem^polia, Ala. 

Dew, John Cunningham, Marion, Ala. 

Foscue, Simon Eral, Demopolis, Ala. 

Lolhrop, Grafton, Marahall, Texas. 

tLiddell, John Russell, Jr., Camdm. 
Ala. 

Perry, Richard Kennan, 1S5 Ivy St, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Rhodes, Chauncey Lewis, Demopolis, 
Ala. 

Shorter, Eli Sims, Eufanla, Ala. 

Stratford, Richard Anderson, Marshall, 
Texas. 

Thomas, Edwin Crawford, Gold Hill. 
Ala. 

Wright, Robert Byrd, Macon, Ga. 

1912 

t Dudley, Hugh Joseph, Scale, Ala. 

tMuUen, Frank George, Talladega. Ala. 

Powell, Thomas Nimmon, Nvwnan, 
Ga. 

tSaula, Charlea, Edward. Colnmboa, Ga. 

tSpencer, Ralph Hughes, Marshall. 
Texas. 

Strobhar, Cecil Barroa, Savannah, Ga. 

tThibaut, C N., Napoleonville, La. 

Winchester, Jamea Ridout, Macon, Ga. 

1913 
tAdams, Ralph Milton, Mobile, Ala. 
Baker, Homer Trusti, Albertsville, Ala. 

Brown, Lemar Granville, Birmingham, 

Ala. 
Carpenter, Walker Glenn, Newnan, Ga. 
fDuncan, Asa North, Sheffield, Ala. 
tGregory, Arthur Emory, Savannah. 

Ga. 
^Sutton, Edwin Boyd, Affil. from Ga. 

Beta, Decatur, Ga. 

tThibaut, B. L., Napoleonville, La. 



ALABAMA BETA 



17 



Thompflon, Peyton Wade, Ottitman, Ga. 

tTorbcit» Charlei Llewyellen, LaFay- 
ette, Ala. 

fWOls, John Howard, Anbuni, Ala. 
tWorrill, James Harper, Columbus, Ga. 

1914 
tBames, Aufustus, Opelika, Ala. 
tBray, Hugh Marie, Eofala, Ala. 
tDowdell, Render Ware, Lafayette, Ala. 

tOreene, Rinaldo McKeene, Opelika, 

Ala. 

tGroorer, Robert Lawrence, Quitman, 
Ga. 



tin Active Chapter, 1911-12. 



tMcCaiy, James Henry, Jr., 1217 S. 
20th Street, Birminf ham, Ala. 

tBfunger, Leonidas Payntz, Birming- 
ham, Ala. 

Toweatlt lint(ni Bojoi^ Enianla, Ala. 

tWiUiams, John Winfield, Opelika, Ala. 

^WHUnaham, Ben L., Aifil from Ga. 
Beta, Macon, Ga. 

tWilson, Walter Herren, Opelika, Ala. 

1915 

tDillard, Isaac Deloney, Huntsirille, 
Ala. 

fPowgU, CharU4 Glenn, Aifil. from Ga. 
Beta, Montexuma, Ga. 

tWood, Walter Bachleder, Lafayette, 
Ala. 



ALABAMA GAMMA 



SOUTHERN UNIVBRSITY 
Greensboro, Alabama 



1887 

Magnum, fViUiam IVighitHan, B. S., 

Ala. Beta, '84, Phyddaa, Eufaula, 

Ala. 
'Otis, WtUiam Booth, Ph. B.. Green*- 

boro, Ala. 
Roberts, Solomon Wainscott, A. M., 

Clergyman, Abbeyrille, Ala. 

1888 

*Cobb, Edward Hunter, Aflil. Ala. 
Beta. Died, 1887, Greensboro, Ala. 

Felton, Thaddeus Alexander, Ph. B.. 
Merchant, Leighton, Ala. 

Scott, Andrew Jenkins, Ph. B., Assist- 
ant Adjutant General of Georgia, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Scott, John McCotrey, A. B., Lawyer, 
F. & M. National Bank, Port Worth, 
Texas. 

1889 

Freeman, James, Ph. B., Baltimore, 
Md. 

*Hosmer, Allious Robert. Died, 1899, 
Talladega, Ala. 

Mims, Joseph C, Planter, Areola, 
Miss. 

Motley, Holcombe H., Insurance, 159 
La Salle Street; res., 156 E. 54th 
Plsce, Chicago, 111. 

Pierce, George W., Merdiant, Colum- 
bus, Ga. 

Pierce, Thomas Franklin, Merchant, 
WUdwood, Fla. 

'Wescott, Edward P., Ph. B., Mer- 
chant 



1880 

Bynum, John Luther, Ph. B., M. A., 
LL. M., 1217 Unity BuUding, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Haygood, Albert Sidney Johnsoa 
Clerk, Tokio, Okls. 

Haywood, Welcome Langston, Ph. B., 
Transfer Business, Montgomery, Ala. 

*Hawkins, Eugene Hargrove^ AfiL 
Tenn. Al]»ha, Clergyman. Died, 
August 2, 1902, East Lake, Ala. 

Hufstutler, John Tate, Ph. B., Prin- 
cipal, High School, Fayette, Ala. 

McReynolds, William Isaiah, Millport, 
Ala. 

*Phares, Thos. Wesley, Greensboro, 
Ala. 

Striplin, Charles Forrest, Ph. B., Ash- 
land, Ala. 

Thomason, Jay Emmett, Ph. B., Ran- 
bume, Ala. 

*W§av9r, Norman Ruikarford, Ala. 
Beta, '88, AffiL N. Y. Alpha. Died. 
October 5, 1897, Lynn, Mass. 

1891 

Ansley, Hubert Marion, A. M., A. B., 
LL. B., Affil. La. Alpha, Lawyer, 
Hennen Building, New Orleana, La. 

Chambers, James Martin, Montgomery, 
Ala. 

Copeland, Theodore V., Qergyman. 
New Orleans, La. 

Gallion, Thomas TrsTca, AffiL Ala. Al- 
pha, Physician, DcmopoUs, Ala. 

Guy, Albert Lee, Qerk, Ensley, Ala. 

Herring, Charles Leslie, Planter, Madi- 
son, Ala. 

Noblin, Virgil Milton, Cotton Factor, 
Edwards, Miss. 



18 



ALABAMA GAMMA 



19 



Powers, JoMph Neeley* Plaster, CnrPs 

Stfttion, Ala. 
Scott, John Milton, Lawyer, Fort 

Worth, Texas. 
Sheppard, John Thomas, Merchant, and 

Mannfactnrer, Central Mills, Ala. 
Strickland, Robert, A. B., Merchant, 

Birmingham, Ala. 

1892 
Andrews, Leigh, A. B., Law^rer, Shef- 

field, Ala. 
Byard, Haden H. 
Chatfield, William Robinson, Farmer, 

Lafayette, Ala. 
Coale, Harwell Woodroe, B. S., Sugar 

Mannfactnrer, Gasport, La. 
ElKsor, William Thomas, Clergyman, 

Methodist Episcopal Churdi, Milton, 

Fla. 
Jones, Amos Wesley, Affil. Ala. Beta, 

Huntaville, Ala. 
Kendrick, Claude, Merchant, Luveme, 

Ala. 

McLeod« Wesley Solomon, A. B., 
Teacher, Childersburg, Ala. 

Moody, Riley Augustus, Ph. B., Qer- 
gyman, Clayton, Ala. 

Riley, John Edward Zimmerman, B. 
S., Lawyer, Osark, Ala. 

Stowers, George, A. M., Lawyer, Mont- 
gomery, Ala. 

Wright, Arthur, Dentist, Enterprise, 
Ala. 

1893 

Anderson, Hugh B., Cotton Broker, 

New Orleans, La. 
Bowen, Albert Crosland, A. M., M. E., 

Missionary, Sung Kiang, China. 

Dende, Thomas Watts, Petrey, Ala. 

DeGraffenretd, Frank McGhee, A. M., 
Lawyer, Scale, Ala. 

Harwell, Aubrey Oliver, Birmingham, 

Ala. 
Harwell, Watson Kerr, Montgomery, 

Ala. 

Holloway, Joaeph Lee, Lawyer, Mont- 
gomery, Ala. 

Jones, John Levi, Clergyman, Newton, 
Ala. 

Meek. Robert Oscar, A. M., Teacher, 
Osark. Ala. 



Merritt, Henry Paul, Lawyer, Tuske- 
gee, Ala. 

Patillo» Marrin, Druggist, Hartsell. Ala. 

Pierce, Robert Simms, Ph. B., Mer- 
chant, Columbus, Ga. 

Tyler, Robert Eugene, Ph. B., M. E., 
Qergyman, Sheffield, Ala. 

1894 

Baxley, James August, Teacher, Do- 
than, Ala. 

Brcland, Elbert Thtae, Biobile. Ala. 

*Davis, James Henry. 

Cousins, James Lorenzo, Salesman, care 
Goodall, Brown & Co.; res., 58th 
and 4th Streets, Birmingham, Ala. 

*Felton, Thomas Leckey. Died, Sep- 
tember 13, 1896, Leighton, Ala. 

Knickerbocker, Hubert DeLancy, Cot- 
ton Factor, Dallas, Texas. 

Mauty, L§wit Vaughn, A. B., Ala. 
Beta, '90, Electrician, Tuskegee, Ala. 

Sessions, Thomas Franklin, M. E., 
Clergyman, Montevallo, Ala. 

Shuptrine, Charles Edward, Farmer, 
Selma, Ala. 

Talley, Charles Soule, Selma, Ala. 

Taylor, Henry Alba, Aquilla, Ala. 

1895 

Bickerstaff, William Ripley, Methodist 
Episcopal Qergyman, Girard, Ala. 

*Biven, William, Brookside, Ala. 

Howell, Edgar Eugene, Tax Assessor, 
Perry Co., Scotts Station, Ala. 

Newman, Olin Berry, A. B., Affil. Ala. 
Alpha, Railway Mail Clerk; res., 
7330 Sloss Avenue, Birmingham, Ala. 

Nunn, William Nathan, Teacher, 
Loachapoka, Ala. 

Whittle, Floyd Fountain, Merchant, 
Greensboro, Ala. 

1898 

Brown, James Valentine, Druggist, 
Pratt City, Ala. 

Chesnut, Elwin Jonathan, C. E., Drug- 
gist, Gaylesville, Ala. 

Chisholm. William Edward, Tuscom- 
bia, Ala. 

Jones, Ernest Clay, Merchant, Clanton, 
Ala. 



20 



ALABAMA GAMMA 



Ltcey, Robert Lee, Real BaUte, Eeet 
Lake, Ala. 

Wittidi, Benjamin Baird, Penaaoola. 

na. 

1897 
Camp, Potter K., GreenTiUe, Ala. 

Cawthom, William Stanmore, A. B., 
Planter, Chipley, Fla. 

Cousin* John Morrti, Clerk, Searlea, 

Ala. 

DonaMaon, William Henry, City Oerk. 

Hamil, Hngh Holmes, Evergreen, Ala. 

Henry, Taylor H., B. S., Physician, 
Tuscumbia, Ala. 

Knickerbocker, Percy Rivers, B. S., 
Cotton Planter, Dallas, Texas. 

Meaders, Arthur Newton, AlbertviUe, 
Ala. 

Meigs, Stephen C, A. B., Physician, 
Centenrille, Ala. 

Parrish, Samuel Joseph, Roanoke, Ala. 

Perry, John Calhoun, A. M., Merchant, 
Bessemer, Ala. 

Rutherford, Jesse Rolland, Bank Cash- 
ier, Bessemer, Ala. 

Smith, Alonzo Cicero, Methodist Epis- 
copal Oergyman, Llano, Texas. 

1898 

Berry, Edwin Walker, A. B., President, 
Camden National Bank, Camden, 
Ala. 

Fowlkes, Samuel Calhoun, A. B., Mer^ 
chant, Dothan, Ala. 

Gaines, Edmund Pendleton, Vivtl En- 
gineer, Birmingham, Ala. 

Hand, Hugh Thomas, Evergreen, Ala. 

Harris, Robert John, Physician, Pen- 
nington, Ala. 

Kendrick, Bishop Marvin, A. i».. Phy- 
sician, Luveme, Ala. 

Martin, Charles Patrick, Physician, 

Woodstock, Ala. 
*McLeod, Charles Johnson, A. B. 

Died. 1899, Flora, Ala. 
Tebault, William Gartley, Jr., B. S., 

Manager, the Phoenix Furniture Co., 



'Deceased. 



214 Camp Street; rea., 701 Howard 
Avenue, New Orleans, La. 

1899 

'Chapman, Osborne Henry, Affil. Ala. 
Beta, Troy, Ala. 

Dobbs, Hoyt McWhorter, A. B., A. 
M., AfiiL Tean. Alpha, Clergsrmaa, 
Pastor, Five Points M. E. Church, 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Flowers, James Henry, B. S., Lumber- 
man, Jakfai, Ga. 

Holloway, John Holcombe, A. B., Qer- 
gjrman, Tuskegee, Ala. 

MoCooneU, Ray Maddaag, B. D., A. M., 
AfliL Tenn. Alpha, Assistant in So- 
da! Ethics, Harvard University; res., 
29 Conant Hall, Cambridge, Mass. 

Powell. Thomas Judkins, B. S., U. S. 
Mail Service, Montgomery, Ala. 

Riley, Jasper J., Teacher, Oxmoor, 
Ala. 

Seay, Francis, A. M., Methodist Epis- 
copal Clergyman, Greensboro, Ala. 

1900 

Castleman, David James, Aflil. .Ma. 
Betff, Electrical Engineer, N. Y. 
Navy Yard; res., 1007 Hancock 
Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Flowers, James Henry, B. S., Lumber- 
man, Jaldn, Ga. 

Holloway, John Mosely, A. B., Alfil. 
Ala. Alpha, and N. Y. Delta, Man- 
ager, Wholesale and Retail Credit 
Assn., 12 Moses Building; res., 410 
Finley Avenue, Montgomery, Ala. 

Hudson, Herbert Vaughn. A. M., 
Methodist Episcopal Clergyman. 
Summerfield, Ala. 

Lakin, James Holtzclan, D. D. S., 
Dentist, Montgomery, Ala. 

Liles, Lovick Pearce, Teacher, Alex- 
andria. Ala. 

Lowry. Dexter Marvin, B. S., Valley 
Head, Ala. 

Malone, John Wallace, A. B., Banker, 
Dothan, Ala. 

Moreland. Marvin Erastus, B. S., M. 
D., Physician, N. Birmingham. Ala. 

Ward, James Hardee, Echo, Ala. 

1904 
Lewis, Edward Summers, Methodist 
Episcopal Clergyman, Congress. Miss. 




CALIFORNIA ALPHA 



UNIVERSITY OP CALIFORNIA 
Berkeley, CaL 



187S 

Otis, Frank. A. B., M. A., Lawyer, 
Merchanta Exchange Building, San 
Frandtoo; rea., 1609 Santa Clani 
ATcnnc, Alameda, CaL 

"Reinstein, Jacob Bert, Died April 16, 
1911, San Francisco, Cal. 

Scott, Ebeneser, M. A., Broker, 1210 
Flood Building; res., 339 Bush Street, 
San Francisco, Cal. 



1874 

Christy, Samuel Benedict, Ph. B., Sc. 
D., Dean, College of Mining, Univer- 
sity of California,: res., 2234 Pied- 
mont Avenue, Berkeley, CaL 

Collins. David Edward, 1804 Harrison 
St, Oakland, CaL 

*Corella, Manuel Maria. Died, July 8, 
1882. 

Goss, John, A. B., A. M., Lawyer, 
President, Kent Law School, 916 
Phelan Building; res., 2028 Green 
Street, San Francisco, CaL 

Jackson, Abraham Wendell, Ph. B., Bia- 
chine Manufacturer, 548-550 W. 23d 
Street: res., 432 St Nicholas Ave- 
nue, New York, N. Y. 

*Linforth, Frank Orson. Died, Janu- 
ary 14, 1899. 

Scheeline, Simon Cleophis, A. B., Law- 
yer, 417 Montgomery Street; res., 
2110 California Street, San Francisco, 
CaL 



*Van Arsdale, William Wilson, Ph. B., 
Lumber Dealer. Died, March 29, 
1909. Ridgewood. CaL 



187S 

Brown, Joseph Gans, 517 Mesquite St., 
Globe, Arizona. 

*Burchard, Leonidas Soule, Ph. B., M. 
D. Died, April 23, 1905. 

DeFriese, LaFayette Hoyt, A. B., VL. 
B., Lawyer, Broad Street House, Old 
Broad Street, London, England, or 
care Steele, DeFriese ft Frothingham, 
Mutual Life Building, 32 Liberty 
Street New Yoric. N. Y. 

Huntley, Dwight Brunei, 1031 Bella 
Vista Ave., Oakland, CaL 

Chamberlain, William Henry, Ph. B.. 
Lawyer, Pacific Building, San Francia- 
co; res.. El Versno, CaL 

Foster, Fred Lewis, City Editor and 
Editorial Writnr. Tlu Herald; res.. 
198 S. Crittenden Street Naglee 
Park, San Jose, CaL 

Jones, William Carey, A. B., M. A.. 
ProfMSor of Jurisprudence. Univer- 
sity of California; res., 2625 Ben- 
venue Avenue, Berkeley, CaL 

*HeacodK, Edwin Groome. Died, Sep- 
tember 16, 1909, at Oakland, CaL 

Morford, Nathan Albert Ph. B., Eea) 
Estate, Loans and Mines, 4 W. Adam. 
Street; res., 136 N. 3rd Avenue, Phoe- 
nix, Ariz. 



21 



22 



CALIFORNIA ALPHA 



Redfield, Horace Allen, Ph. B., 3526 
Meddow St, Fraitrale, Oakland, Cal. 

'Sander, Peter Fninciieo Charlea. Died, 
Norember 21. 1U4. 

Scarla, Fred, Ph. B., Lawyer, Nevada 
City, Cal. 

•Taylor, John Edwin. Die^ July 22, 
187S. 

'Wallace, Ryland Burnett, Died Aoctttt 
12, 1911, San Frandaco, Cal. 

•Waaklmrn, Charlet Edward, Ph. B. 
Died, November 21, 1884. 

*Wibon, John N. E., A. B. Died, May 
27, 1901. 

1877 

Alexander, Walter Stone, Brig.-Gen. 
Retired, 206 N. Grand Avenue, Paaa- 
dena. Cal. 

Booth, Edward, Ph. B., Professor in 
Chemistry, University of California, 
1416 Harrison St, Oakland, Cal. 

DeGolia, George Ellis, Ph. B., Lawyer, 
9S7 Broadway: res., Claremont Coun- 
try Club, Oakland, Cal. 

Murray, George Dencharo, Ph. B., 
LL. B., Lawyer, Eureka, Cal. 

McCracken, Frank Ballentine. Last 
■ known address: Hotel Prop. 4, 6th 
Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

Woods, Robert Joy, 3SSS Clay Street, 
San Francisco, Cal. 

1878 

Bradford, Abram Clarke, Ph. B., IS N. 
Grand Avenue, Lodi, Cat 

*Clow, James Bruce, Ph. B. Died, De- 
cember 11, 1886. 

Soule, William Fulton, A. B.. 1232 
Sherman Street, Alameda, CaL 

Yager, John Gillimore, A. B., Teacher, 
DakersfieM, Cal. 

1879 

Henderson, John Henry, with J. P. 
Taylor, Coal Dealer, foot of Franklin 
Street; res., 543 Telegraph Avenue, 
Oakland, Cal. 



McHenry, John, Instructor in Archi- 
tectural Drawing, Wilmerding School 
of Mochanical Arts, and Humboldt 
Evening School, San Francisco; res., 
2210 Ellsworth Street, Berkeley. Cal. 

Morse, Fremont, Ph. B., Assistant U. 
S. Coast and Geodetic Survey, 580 
Waskingtott Street, or Box 2512; 
res., 1691 Bush Street San Francis- 
co, Cal. 

'Sander, Henry WillUm, Ph. B. Died, 
August 26, 1882. 

Smith, Charles Brooke, Yosemite Club. 
Stockton, Cal. 

1880 

Adams, Frank Haynes, Qergyman, Hills- 
boro. Ore. 

Leek, Henry Vander, Hardware, 302 N. 
Main Street, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Lewis, Howard Holden, Real Estate. 
Rooms 1 and 2, Haller Building; res., 
506 Terry Avenue. Seattle, Wash. 



1887 

Morgan, William Owen, Special Agent 
and Adjuster, Hartford Fire Insur- 
ance Co., 1430 California St. San 
Francisco, Cal.; res., 408 Blair Ave., 
Piedmont, Cal. 

Rodolph, George Walter, 276 E. 14th 
St., Oakland, Cal. 

1888 

AUardt Charles Ferdinand, B. S.. with 
W. M. Jenkina Machine Works, En- 
gineers and Machinists, 18th and 
Trent Avenue, San Francisco; res.. 
1117 Linden Street Oakland, CaL 

Allardt, Frederick Adolph, Ph. B., As- 
aistant Cashier. The Oakland Bank of 
Savings; res., 1127 Linden Street. 
Oakland, Cal. 

Woodhams, Maurice Sullivan, Contrac- 
tor; res., 1603 Santa Clara Ave., 
Alameda, Cal. 






Holmes, Charles Edward, B. S., Presi- 
dent, The Holmes Investment Co. 
Foxcroft Building, 68 Post Street 
San Francisco; res.. Belvedere. CaL 



CALIFORNIA ALPHA 



23 



Melvin, Henry Aleaundcr, res., 1249 
Jones St, San Prandsoo, CaL 

*Noffris, Joseph Alonzo. Died, Decem- 
ber la, 1887. 



HsUsdsr, Daniel Sawyer, B. S., 508 
Broadway; res., 3770 W. 8th Street, 
Los Angeles, CaL 

Hewitt, Leslie Randall. B. L, Assist- 
ant City Attorney, Citsr Hall; res., 
1212 S. Alvarado Street, Los An- 
geles, CaL 

*Parker, Henry Gridley» Civil Engineer, 
Drowned,Angust 7, 1909, Los Angeles, 
CkL 

Smith, William Sidney Tangier, B.. L., 
Ph. D., Professor of Geology and 
Mineralogy, University of Nevada; 
res., 155 University Terrace, Reno, 
Nev. 

1801 

Benton, Joseph Augustine, Orloflf, Cal. 

Hall, Burton Luther, Teacher, Play- 
wright, 1823 Blake Street, Berkeley, 
CaL 

Morgan, Ross, B. S., Civil Engineer, 
2312 Cedar St, Berkeley, CaL 

Parcells, Ptank Mershon, Ph. B., LL. 
B., Lawyer, Monadnock Building, 
San Francisco; res., Lee and Van 
Bvren Streets, Oakland, CaL 

Waste, William Harrison, Ph. B., LL. 
B., Judge, Superior Court, Oakland; 
res., 2222 Durant Avenue, Berkdeyi 
CaL 

1892 

Edwards, Charles Henry, N. P. Bank, 
WeaverviUe, CaL 

'Goodyear, Everett Famum, A. B. 
Died, December 13, 1902. 

Gray, James Huntington, B. S., Secre- 
tary, South Works, Illinois Steel Co., 
South Chicago, IlL, or care U. S. 
Steel Corporation, 71 Broadway, New 
York, N. Y. 

*Spargeon, Charles Henry. Died, June 
15, 1891. 

Tompkins, Perry Thomas, B. L., A. B., 
A. M., Masen-McDuflte Co., Real 
Estate; res., 2526 Durant Avenue, 
Berkeley. Cal. 



Young, Clement Calhoun, B. L., Mason- 
McDufie Co., Real Estate, 3729 Derby 
Street, Berkeley, CaL 

1899 

Hinckley, Nathaniel Barnes, Ph. B., 
Oninge Grower, Redlands, CaL 

Stuart Henry Walgrave. Ph. B., Ph. 
D., Professor of Philosophy, Stanford 
University, CaL 

Titus, Louis, Lawyer and Capitalist 
end of Union St, near Seaview, 
Piedmont, Cal. 

Willis, Henry Montague, Ph. B., Law- 
yer, 502 Tayo Building, Los Angeles, 
CaL 

1894 

Avery, Russ, B. L., ISL. B., Lawyer, 
632 Laughlin Block; res., 913 S. 
Broadway, Los Angeles, CaL 

Boggs, Frank Shadcelford, B. L., Bank- 
er, 1009 North Eldorado St, Stock- 
ton, Cal. 

Leach, Claude Resnor, M. D., Physi- 
cian, Walnut Creek, CaL 

1895 

Holmes, Eugene Clarence, Ph. B., Min- 
ing Engineer, 2530 Piedmont Ave., 
Berkeley. Cal. 

Lathrop, Charles Newton, Rector, 162 
Hickory Ave., San Francisco, Cal. 

Parcells, Charles Edward, B. L., Vice- 
President and General Manager, Par- 
cells Safe Co., 521 Market Street; 
res., 774 Summit Avenge, Oakland, 
CaL 

Spencer, William Oscar, M. D., 983 
Tillanook Ave., Portland, Ore. 

Torrey. Harry Beal, B. S., M. S., Ph. 
B., Assistant Professor of Zoology, 
University of California, 2247 Pied- 
mont Ave.. Berkeley, CaL 

1896 

Friend, William Nathaniel, Ph. B., 
Oergyman, 133 Alpine St, San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 

Gish, John Darwin, B. L., Lawyer, 
Humb^dt Bank Building, San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 



24 



CALIFORNIA ALPHA 



Kienilff, G«orge Dudley, Ph. B., M. L., 
Sec'y Treaa. Holmes InTestment Co., 
Foxcroft Bldg., San Francuco, CaL; 
res., 2928 Derby St, Berkeley, Cal. 

Koch, Frederick William. B. S.. Teach- 
er, Lowell High School, Manager, 
California Fuel Co., First National 
Bank Building; res., 2043 Berryman 
Street, Berkeley, CaL 

McChesney, George Jewett, A. B., M. 
D., Surgeon, Union Square Bldg.; 
res., 2201 California St, San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 

Warner, Albert Owen, Ph. B., Jeweler; 
1929-31 Mariposa Street, Fresno, Cal 

1897 

Bayley, Guy Lyniield, Manager Muni- 
cipal Light ft Power Co., San Fran- 
cisco; res., 2241 Piedmont Are., 
Berkeley, Cal. 

Blanchard, Marion Sargeant Ph. B., 
LL. B., Lawyer, Foxcroft Bldg.; res., 
53 Palm Ave., San Francisco, Cal. 

Case, Owen Sumner, B. !#., County 
Commissioner, Walden, North Park, 
Colo. 

DeGarrao, George Curtis, LL. B., Law- 
yer, 311 Los Angeles Trust Building, 
Los Angeles; res., 534 S. Hudson 
Avenue, Pasadena, CaL 

Hobart, Lewis Parsons, Architect, 
Crocker Building, San Francisco; res.. 
El Cernto Park, San Mako, Cal. 

Lewis, Percy Wharry, Assistant Man- 
ager, Ames-Harris-NeWlle Co., Sth 
and David Streets; res.. Palatine 
HiU, Portland. Ore. 

Rienhardt, deorge Frederick, B. S., M. 
D., Professor of Hygiene, University 
of California; res., 2434 Durant Ave., 
Berkeley, Cal. 

Rowell, Elmer Ingalls, B. L., Mason- 
McDuffie Co., Real Estate; res.. 1533 
Edith St, Berkeley. Cal. 

Stuart, Percy Rankin. 947 Lorrita St, 
Oakland. Cal. 

Willard, Asa Lee. Actor, Lambs' Club. 
130 W. 44th Street, New York. N. Y. 

1898 
Creed, Wigginton Ellis, A. B.. Lawyer, 
with Titus ft Creed, 901 Balboa 
Building, San Firandaco; res., 9601 
Hillegas Avenue, Berkeley, Cal. 



King, William Baker, Organiat. 1052 
Kirkham Street, Oakland, CaL 

Wcmple, Emmet Le Roy, M. D., Phy- 
sician, 1821 Hayes St, San Frandaco, 
Cal. 



Bottshcy, Homer Aahley. Secretary and 
Manager, Oakland Chamber of Com- 
merce, Oakland, CaL 

Brown, Albert Jacob, Ph. B., Lawyer. 
Humboldt Bank Building; rea., 2040 
Larkhi Street, San Prandsoo, CaL 

Engstrum, Frederick Edgar, Contractor. 
2690 EUendale Place, Los Angeles, 
CaL 

^Garrison, Earl WiswalL Died, Janu- 
ary 24, 1905. 

McDuffie, Duncan, B. L., Mason-Mc- 
Duffie Co., Real Estate; res., 156 
Tunnel Road, Berkeley, CaL 

Seyler, Charles, Jr.. B. L., 328-333 1. 
W. Hellman Building; res., 2305 
Scarff Street Los Angeles, CaL 

Smith, Thomas Allen, B. S., Teacher, 
Lowell High School, San Francisco; 
res., 1533 Edith Street, Berkeley, CaL 

1900 

Hanna, Rea, American Consul, Iquique. 
Chile. 

Henderson, Victor Hendricks, B. L, 
Secy. Board of Regents, University 
of California, 2816 Derby St, Berice- 
ley, Cal 

Jewett Lathrop William, with Mason- 
McDuffie Co., Real Estate; res., 260 
Tunnel Road, Berkeley, Cal. 

Moulthrop, John Robert B. L., Lawyer, 
Monadnock Bldg., San Frandsco; 
res., 2611 Aetna St, Berkeley. CaL 

Remmel, Alva Jacob, B. S., M. D., 
Physician. Phelan Bldg.; res., 1405 
7th Ave., San Frandsco. CaL 

Spencer. MacDcMiald, B. S., Engineer. 
Salesman, General Electric Co.; res.. 
University Club. Portland, Ore. 

Toland. Clarence Gaines, M. D., Physi- 
cian, Pomona, CaL 

1901 

Rugbee, Franklin Underwood, B. A. 
Rector, Christ Episcopal Church, Ala- 
meda; res.. Diamond, CaL 



J 



CALIFORNIA ALPHA 



25 



Creed, Clarence LaVallen, 468 Vernon 
Ave., Oakland, CaL 

Stilson, Fielding Johnson, President, 
Fielding J, Stilaon Co., 305 H. W. 
HeUman Building; ret., 1044 Ken- 
sington Road, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Taf t, Joshua Maxwell, Taft ft Pennojer 
Department Store; ret., 55 Monte- 
dto Avenue, OaUand, CaL 

1902 

Crawford, William Kay. B. L., LL. B., 

Lawyer, 704 Merchants' Trust Build- 
ing; res., 309 y^ Bunker Hill, Los An- 
geles, Cal. 

Faull, Ashley Richard, B. L., Insurance, 
503-505 Montgomery St; res., 2702 
Union St, San Francisco, Cal. 

Gardiner, Ernest Percy, B. L., LL. B., 
Lawyer, 2003^ Hewitt Avenue; res., 
2409 Grand Avenue, Everett, Wash. 

Reed, Benjamin Weiser, B. L., Mgr., 
Santa Fe Lumber Co., 17th and De 
Haro Streets, San Frandsco; res., 
1371 Harrison Street, Oakland* CaL 

Stansbury, Middleton Pemberton, B. S., 
Box 3S4 Chico, Cal. 

Kluegel, Harry Allardt, Civil Engineer, 
with Truckel Lumber Co., Oroville, 
GO. 

1903 

Anthony, Earle Charles, B. S., Man- 
ager, Western Motor Car Co., 731 
S. Olive Street; res., 3300 Wibhire 
Boulevard, Los Angeles, CaL 

McClaren, De Ver, County Assessor's 
Office; res., 720 Lakeview Ave., Oak- 
land, CaL 

Otis, Edwin Mastick, B. L., LL. B., 

Lawyer, Merchants' Exchange Bldg., 

San Francisco St.; res., 1528 Palm 
St, Alameda, CaL 

Paddock, Harry Lusem, 1434 King 
Street. West, Toronto. Canada. 

1904 

Brim, Elbert Allen, Farmer, Williams, 
CaL 

Brown, Frederidc Lawrence, 1387 Alice 
Street, Oakland, CaL 

Hall, Theodore Seymour, 409 Staten 
Ave., Oakland, Cal. 



Hendricks, Scott, B. L., Lawyer, 604 
Mills Bldg., San Francisco, CaL; res., 
136 Locust Ave., San Francisco, CaL 

Lindley, Philo Leonard, Real Estate, 
800 Cvitnd BoUdiag; ret., 2627 Mcnlo 
Street, Loa Aogctes, CaL 

Lombard!, Maurice Ennts, A. B., B. S., 
Geologist, with Southern Pacific Co., 
San Francisco; res., 2333 Cedar 
Street, Berkeley, CaL 

Markwart, Arthur Hermann, B. S., 
Civil Engineer, First National Bank 
Building, San Francisco ; res., 377 
Palm Avenue, Oakland, CaL 

Milton, Maxwell Claypool, B. S., with 
Copper Queen Mine, Bisbee, Ariz. 

Walton, Stanley Victor, B. S., 445 Sut- 
ter Street, San Francisco; res., 2937 
Magnolia Avenue, Berkeley, Calif. 

1905 

Clarke, Charles Wm., 645 Ravensview 
Drive, Portland, Ore. 

Ebright, Harold Raymond, B. S., Civil 
Engineer, 2446 Washington Street, 
San Francisco, CaL 

•Ellis, Alfred Thomas, Jr., B. L. 
Garrettson, Earl Aqulla, Pacific Coast 

Syrup Co., 358 Selma, Hollywood, 

Los Angeles, CaL 

Hale. William Thomas, B. L., 2218 
Ashby Avenue, Berkeley, Cal. 

Hartley, Joseph Harlan, Mining Engi- 
neer, San Jose, Costa Rica, C. A. 

Kierulff, Arthur Wallis, B. L., M. A., 
3212 Evanston Ave., Chicago, 111., 
Episcopal Clergyman. 

Powell, Ahrin, 821 Myrtle Street, Oak- 
land, CaL 

Reid, John, Jr., B. L., Architect, Mer- 
chants' Exchange Bldg.; res., 3448 
20th St, San Francisco, CaL 

1906 

Bingham, Harold Woodworth, B. S., 
American Consul, Buenos Ayers, Ar- 
gentine Republic, South America. 

Brownell, Marion Harold, Vice-Pres. 
and Mgr., Brownell Hardware Ca, 
Hailcy, Idaho. 

CampbelL Bert, 510 Laughlin Build- 
ing; res., Los Angeles, Cal. 



26' 



CALIFORNIA ALPHA 



Deacon, Clurlea Wetmorc, 2828 Keli^ 
Street, Berkeley, CaL 

Hidcey, John Patrice, B. S., 2433 Dur- 
ant Avenue, Berkeley, Cat 

Hickey, Louis Thomat, B. S., 2433 Du- 
rant ATenne, Bericeley. Cal. 

Holden, Harold Emery, B. S., Caaa 
Loma Apis., 903 Pine St, San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 

Jewett, Hugh Saxe, with Alameda Sugar 
Co., 2015 Pacific Avenue, San Fran- 
ciaco, Cal. 

Lindley, Curtis Mendenhall, Ely, Nev. 

McDuffie, Charles Bumap, B. S., with 
Taft Kern Co.; res.. 2401 Durant 
Avenue, Berkeley, Cal. 

Monett, Charles Harry, B. S., Lafay- 
ette Apts.. 2314 Harte St., Berkeley, 
Cal. 

Stuart, Charles Edward, B. S., Tonopah, 

Nev. 

TiUu, Atmg Baxttr, Texas Beta, *06, 
San Diego, Cal. 

Variel, Robert Henry Fauntleroy, Jr., 
2237 Michigan Avenue, Los Angeles, 
Cal. 

1907 

Behlow. William Wallace. A. B., SUn- 
ford, '07, 2 Peterboro Street, Boston, 
Mass. 

Fautit, CkarUt Adams, N. H. Alpha. 
'07, Salesman, Chicago Savings Bank 
and Trust Co., Chicago, 111. 

Harpham, Hubert Henry, Burlington 

Street, Los Angeles, Cal. 
Hartley, Zack Benson, with Barranca 

Mines Co., Apartado 481, San Jose, 

Costa Rica, C. A. 

Hewitt, Emerick Benjamin, Riverside, 
Cal. 

Salisbury. Alfred, B. S., 2630 Menlo 
Street, Los Angeles, Cal. 

1906 

Ashley, George Frederick, B. L., 367 
Edgecombe Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

^Fassett, Louis Montague. Died, 1907, 

Spokane, Wash. 
Morgan, Paul Victor, University Club, 

San Diego, Cal. 
Otis, Stephen Frank. B. S., 1609 Santa 

Clara Ave., Alameda, CaL 



Tyssowski, John, B. S., with Hill Pub- 
lishing Co., 505 Pearl Street, New 
York. N. Y. 

Thacher, Philip Storer, A. B., 430 L W. 
Hellmaa Building, Loa Angeles, CaL 

Variel, Clarence LeRoy. B. L., 2237 
Michigan Avenue,* Los Angeles, CaL 

1909 

Cowles, Russel Roy, 514 Fairbanks 
Ave., Oakland, Cal. 

Guyles, George B., B. L., 1110 North 
8th Street, Tacoma, WasH. 

Randall, George Archibald, Engineer, 
c[o S. P. Co., Bakersfield, CaL 

Reinhardt. William, Hilo, Hawaiian 
Islands. 

Rumbough, Joseph Wright, Lieuten- 
ant, U. S. Army, care War Depart- 
ment. Washington, D. C. 

Vogeler, Karl Alfred, 334 Heame Ave- 
nue, Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

1910 

Ashley, Harold Harrison. 2742 Col- 
lege Avenue, Oakland, Cal. 

Barney, Lorenzo William, LaJoUa, San 
Diego, Cal. 

Dillingham, George B., c|o Goldfield 
Consolidated, Goldfield, Nev. 

Hartigan, John, University Club, San 
Francisco, Cal. 

Ingle, Samuel Gordon, Jr., 1630 Beech 
Street, San Diego, Cal. 

Markwart, Earl Howard, 2401 Durant 
Avenue. Berkeley. Cal. 

Markwart. Irving G., 377 Palm Ave- 
nue, Oakland, Cal. 

Schroeder, Walter Hugo, 1312 S. 
Figuero Street, Los Angeles, CaL 

Stillson, CarroU Archibald, with Field- 
ing J. StsUaon Co., 305 H. W. HeU- 
man Building; res., 1048 W. Kensing- 
ton Road, Los Angeles, CaL 

Pennoyer, Richard Edmans, Secretary 
to Legation, Montevideo, Uraguay. 

1911 

Carter, Casaius, Jr., 2266 2d Street, 
San Diego. Cal. 

DeGolia, George Ellis, 525 Oakland 
Ave., Oakland, CaL 



I 



CALIFORNIA ALPHA 



27 



Montgomery. Richard D., 1010 W. 
21st Street, Lo« Angeles, CaL 

Pauly, Cliarles Warreni Edison, Kern 
County, Cat. 

Raacoridi, Marcus Benjamin, 32 N 
Street East, Tacoma, Wash. 

1912 

Doiid, Lee Leonard, c|o Defiance Lum* 
ber Co., Tacoma, Wash. 

t Haven. Harold Eastman. 2400 V^allejo 

Street, San Francisco, Gal. 
Huntington, Robert Dressier, Cor. Hill* 

side and Oakland Ave., Oakland, Cat 

Phleger, Carl Albert, 2201 8th St., 
Sacramento, Cal. 

tPhleger, Herman Henry, 2201 H 
Street, Sacramento, Cal. 

tRathbone, Albert John. 1051 Oxford 
Street, Berkeley, Cal. 

Reinhardt, Harry, 2408 Bancroft Wcy, 
Berkeley, Cal. 

Titus, Horton LcClare, Coronado, Cal. 

1913 

Angelo, Alfred Heath, 2049 Central 
Ave., Alameda, Cal. 

Badger, John Archibald, 2401 Dnrant 
Avenue, Berkeley, Cal. 

t Berkeley, Hugh, Santa Monica, Cal. 

tGardiner, WUliam Vernon. 2409 Grand 
Avenue, Everett, Wash. 

Johnstone. Frank Edward, Jr., 2401 
Durant Avenue, Berkdey, Cal. 

tMasCkk, Spencer, 930 Padfic Avenue, 
Alameda, CaL 

Smith, Robert Tilley. 2824 Meiilo Ave- 
nue, Los Angeles, CaL 

Spalding, Volney Ayers, 134 N. Gate 
Street, Los Angeles, CaL 



'Deceased. 

tin Active Chapter, 1911-12. 



Westcott, Leo. Jonathan Club, Los 
Angeles, Cal. 

1914 

t Barnard, Everette W., Oakland. Cal. 

Berkeley; Lawrence, Washington Barge, 
Los Angeles, Cal. 

Brainerd, Edward Rankin, Hotel Alex- 
andria, Los Angeles, Cal. 

tDodge, Charles Seffens, Alameda, Cal. 

tHomick, Frederick Bruner, San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 

tjewett. Phelps Dodge, Claremont 
Road, Berkeley,. Cal. 

tNachtrieb, Harold Paamore, Berkeley, 
CaL 

tRathbone, Leiand O., lOSl Oxford 
Street, Berkeley, Cal. 

tThompson, Samuel Halsey, Pasadena, 
Cal. 

1915 

^Cadman, Paul Fletcher, Affil. Tenn. 
Beta, Alameda, Cal. 

t Doyle, Victor, Hugo, 1623 Scenic Ave., 
Berkeley, Cal. 

tDethlefsen, Carlton Dunfield, Oakland, 
Cal. 

tDunn, Harry Lippincott, Santa Bar- 
bara. CaL 

tChristy, Robert Edward, Alameda. 
Cal. 

t Hills, Reuben Wilmarth, 2401 Durant 
Ave., Berkeley, ^ Cal. 

tKauffman, Carrol Lyon, 2841 Prince 
St. Berkeley, Cal. 

tMayberry, Edgar Wood, Seattle, Wash. 

t Powell, Stanley, 2703 Dwijjht Way, 
Berkeley, Cal. 

tThomas, James Frederick, Ukiah, CaL 

tTodd, James Hamilton, Jr., 514 Fair- 
banks Ave., Oakland. CaL 



CALIFORNIA BETA 



LELAND STANFORD JUNIOR UNIVERSITY 
Stanford University, CaL 



1S92 

Cludsey. CharlM Ernest. A. M., Ph. 
D.» Assistant Superintendent of 
Schools; res., 2322 Marion Street, 
Denver, Colo. 

Johnson, Willis Grant, A. M., Editor, 
Amsrican Agriculturist, 52 Lafavette 
Place; res., 136 W. 122d Street, New 
York, N. Y. 

Lewis, Ernest Dorman, Teacher, New* 
tonviUe, Mass. 

1893 

•Paris, Wallace SomeryiUe, A. B., A. 
M., Missionary. Died, May 13. 1907, 
Schoftru, China. 

Greer, Medorem William, B. S., En- 
gineer, American Railway Signal Co., 
1397 40th Street; res., 8270 Hough 
Avenue, N. E., Cleveland, Ohio. 

1894 

Fife, Charles Andrew, A. B., M. D., 
Physician, 1927 Chestnut Street. In- 
structor in Pediatrics, University of 
Pennqrlvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Moulton, William Brooks, A. B., Law- 
yer, Illinois Sute Civil Service Com- 
mission, 929 Marquette Building; res., 
4459 Oakenwald Avenue, Chicago, IlL 

189S 

Anderson, David Luther, Superintend- 
ent of Agents, New England Mutual 
Life Insurance Co., 701 Citizens' 
Building; res.. The Euclid-Dunham 
Cleveland, Ohio. 



Doherty, William H., Silk Manufac^ 
turer, 426 Van Houten Street, Pater- 
son, N. J. 

Eaton, Orison Verde, A. B., LL. B., 
Ind. Alpha, '93, Lawyer, 724 Pacific 
Electric Building, Los Angeles, CaL 

Hetherington, Clark Wilson, A. B., Pro- 
fessor of Physical Training, Univer* 
aity of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. 

Look, Samuel Miller, A. B., A. M., 
Teacher of English, Morris High 
School, 166th Street and Boston 
Road; res., 3 East 130tfa Street, New 
York, N. Y. 

Small, Harvey Bradstreet, E. M., Min- 
ing Engineer, Mapimi, Ettudo dc 
Durango, Mexico. 

Stark, Herbert Spencer, B. A., Con- 
sulting Engineer, 54-58 Natsonal 
Bank; res.. Box 1081, Hillside Park. 
Johannesburg, Transvaal. 

White, Paul Helb, A. B.. SecrcUry- 
Treasurer, Animas Power Co., 310 
Newton Claypool Building; res., 1621 
Talbott Avenue, Indianapolis, Ind. 

1896 

•AlUn, Lewis, /i. B.. N. Y. Beta, '9S. 
Died, March 16, 1898. 

Bachelder, Francis Joseph, A. B., Affil. 
N. Y. Alpha, with Corporation Sure- 
ty Co., 68 William Street, New Yoric, 
N. Y. 

Fife, Joseph Paul, Lawyer. 2033 Lo- 
cust Street. Philadelphia, Pa. 



28 



k 



CALIFORNIA BETA 



29 



Hin, CharlM Caldi, A. B.. Salinu, Cal. 

Hodgaon, Caspar Wtstar, A. B., Man- 
ager, World Book Co.» Publishers, 
Park Hill, Yonkers, N. Y., and Ma- 
nila; rea., Park HUU Yonkers, N. Y. 

Laughlin, Homer, Jr., 1602 Hill Street; 
res., 666 West Adams Street, Los 
Angeles, Cal. 

•Mank€ma, WUKam Jay, A. B., lU. 
Epmlon, '95. Died. July IS, 1898, 
Buffalo, in. 

1807 

Ballard, Roy Page, A. B., with Seattle 
Hardware Ca; rea., 22 Highland 
Drire, West, Seattle, Wash. 

Green, Edward James, A. B., LL. B., 
Lawyer, 301 Main Street; res., 
Broadhead Avenue, Jamestown, N. 
Y. 

*Lake. Francis Webster. Died, De- 
cember 16, 1897. 

Price. Wilson Clark, A. B., LL. B., 
Lawyer, 46 Fenton Building; res., 
310 Lake Arenue, Jamestown, N. Y. 

Smyth, Winfield Scott, Jr., 111. Alpha, 
'95, Assistant Manager, D. C. Heath 
Co., 378 Wabash Avenue; res., 1455 
Edgecomb Place. Chicago, IlL 



1898 

Hill, Harold PhilUps, A. B., M. D., 
Phyaidan, 177 Post Street, San Fran- 
cisco, Cat 

Taylor, Ford Newton, AiBL Tenn. 
Alpha, Planter, White Haven, Tenn. 



1899 

*Bell. Howard William. Died, August 
19, 1906. 

Burbank, Roy Everett, Real Estate 
Broker, 538 South Broadway; res., 
945 Orange Street, Los Angeles, 
Cal. 

Gilnuui, Ralph Edson, A. B., Electrical 
Engineer, with Westinghouse Co.. 
Ashwood, Parkwood, Temper Chesh- 
ire, England. 



Leppo, David Harrison, D. D. S., 
Dentist, 543 4th Street; res., 1055 
4th Street, SanU Rosa, Cal. 

Page, Benjamin Edwin, A. B., LL. B., 
Lawyer, 704 Merchants' Trust Build- 
ing, Los Angeles; res., 214 W. Cali- 
fornia Street, Paaadena, Cat 

Rice, Roy Powell, Los Angeles. Cal. 

1900 

Edwards, Arthur Jordan, A. B., with 
Wells ft Dickey Co., Investment 
Bankers, Security Bank Building, 
2100 2d Avenue South, Minneapolia, 
Mian. 

Fox, Francis St. Joseph, A. B., Law- 
yer; res.. 199 Tremont Avenue, San 
Francisco, Cal. 

Hill, Howard Gilman. A. B., M. D., 
Physician, 105 Cajon Street; res., 14 
Clifton Avenue, Redlands, Cal. 

Holmes, Edward Wilson, A. B., Patent 
Attorney, 705 McGiU Building, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

McDowell, John Ezra, A. B., Assist- 
ant Registrar, Leland Stanford, Jr., 
University; Stanford University, Cat 

Maples, Edward Thomson,, A. B., Ed- 
itor, Western Hotel Reporter, San 
Francisco; res., 2226 Grove Street, 
Berkeley, Cat 

Victor, Royall Charles, A. B., LL. B., 
Lawyer, Sullivan ft Cromwell, 49 
Wall Street, New York. N. Y. 

Waite, Marion Pishon, A. B., Waite ft 
Bailie, Electrical Engineers, 424 
Bryson Building; res., 1128 W. 21st 
Street. Los Angeles, Cal. 

1901 

Day, William Clarence, A. B., Law- 
yer, Santa Barbara. Cal. 

BImtr, Warren Philo, M. D., Mich. 
Alpha, '01, Physician, Instructor in 
Medicine, St Louis University: res., 4^* 
612 North Taylor Street, St Louia, 
Mo. 

Hill, Harrison Kari Wesley, Vera Land 
and Development Co.. Spokane, 
Wash. 

Bowman, Guy Chapin, Columbus Hea- 
ting and Ventilating Co., Columbus. 
Ohio. 



30 



CALIFORNIA BETA 



1902 

Dennis, George Charles, Lawyer, Securi- 
ty Building, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Eaton, William Angustus, Lawyer, 
Franklin, Ind. 

Johnson, John Everett, A. B., San 
Marciol, Sonora, Mexico. 

Kellogg, Charles Mitchell, Lawyer, 541 
Fourth St., SanU Rosa, Cal. 

McDowell. Percy, A. B., with F. E. 
Meyers ft Bro., Ashland, Ohio. 

Schulz, Roy Edwin, A. B., Professor 
of Latin. University of Southern Cal- 
ifornia; res., 3426 South Flower 
Street, Los Angeles, CaL 

Stevenson, Howard GrsfKth, Jr., Fair 
Oaks, Cal. 

Waite, Charles Edgar, Banker, River- 
side, Cal. 

1903 

Brotherton, Theodore Willard, Jr.. 
Real Estate and Insurance, 322 
Laughlin Building, Los Angeles, Cal. 

*Frisselle, Edward Irving. Died, May 
6, 1903, Stanford University, Cal. 

Friselle, Ralph De&nison, A. B., with 
John BoUman Co., Los Angeles, Cal. 

Friselle, Samuel Parker, A. R, Hotel 
Van Dom, San Frasciaco, CaL 

Lamb, Porter Emerson, Lumber and 
Box Broker, San Francisco; res., 
Burlingame, CaL 

Traylor, Neal Keely, A. B., Manager, 
Real Estate Display Department, Los 
Angeles Evening Express, Los Ange- 
les; res., 265 South Robles Avenue, 
Pasadena, CaL 

1904 

Behlow, Edgar Augustus, A. B., 322 
Bush Street, San Francisco, CaL 

Ford, Freeman Arms, Banker; res., 257 
South Grand Avenue, - Pasadena, Cal. 

Grant. Daniel Garfield, 604 Trust Build- 
ing, Los Angeles, CaL 

Irish, John Peck. Jr., 1438 Adeline 
Street, Oakland. CaL 



Maples, Roscoe William, Lumber Man- 
ufacturer; res.. 2226 Grove Street 
Berkeley, CaL 

Noland, Duniel Voorhees, Ind. Delta, 
'00, Lawyer, Las Vegas, N. Mex . 

Taylor, Stuart Le Roy, Rancher, Edoa. 
CaL 

1905 

Clark, George Herbert, Contractor, 2218 
M Street, Sacramento, CaL 

Gamble, George Edwin, A. B., 1431 
Waverly Street, Palo Alto, CaL 

Heinly. Webster Guy, B. S., LL. B., 
Lawyer, 306-307 Berlin Building; res., 
1706 North Steele Street, Tacoma. 
Wash. 

Kehrlein, Emil Valentine, Jr., with 
E. Kehrlein Real EaUte Co., San 
Francisco; rea., 1228 FiUmore Street. 

Kehrlein, Oliver Du Fresoe, with E. 
Kehrlein Real EsUte Co., San Fran- 
cisco; res., Los Altos, CaL 

Kitching, Frank Ammon, Orchardist, 
Redlands, Cal. 

Taylor, William Ross, Manager, Deer 
Park Inn. Lake Tahoe, CaL 

Ward. Clair Wyman. A. B., Superin- 
tendent, H. O. Ward Lumber Co., 
Moretown. Vt. 

1906 

Bamett, George De Forest, A. B., 
1731 Fairmount Street, Baltimore, 
Md. 

Bogie, Lowrence, Va. Beta, '02, 723 
19th Avenue North, Seattle, Wash. 

Brawley, Lee John, A. B., 511 14th 
Avenue, North, Seattle, Wash. 

Burge, Noel Swane, A. B., Civil En- 
gineer, Hotel Van Dom, San Fran- 
cisco, CaL 

Colbert, John Hutainpiller, Real Estate, 
San Francisco, CaL 

Gamble, James Lauder, A. B., 85 Pinck- 
ney Street, Boston, Mass. 

Guyer, Cloyd George, Real Estate. 
Pasadena; res., Altadena, Cal. 

Hodge, George Ashman, A. B., Saa 
Paulo, Braail, South America. 



w 



CALIFORNIA BETA 



31 



Swrnerton, Alfr^ BiAghan, Con- 
tractor, BeWedere, Cat 

Thompson, Hugh Leslie, A, B., Vt 
Alfdia, '06, Chcmift, V«nnoiit State 
Laboratory of Hygiene; rei., 54 S. 
Willard Street, Burlington, Vt. 

1907 

Behlow, William Wallace, A. B., 31 
Newbury Street, Boston, Mau. 

Beyer, Earl Edward, A. B., Broker, 
21 HarriMo Street, New York. 

Bor#r, Forrtst Bokgr, A. B., Ind. Zeta, 
'07, Board of Public Works, MantU, 
P. I. • 

Chalmers, Aleannder Jctaiman, Keal 
Estote, Oakland, Cal. 

Durand, IViUiam Ltavenworth, A. B., 
N. Y. Alpha, *07, 929 K. Street. N. 
W., Washington, D. C. 

Durbrow, Ross Lewis, San Francisco, 
Cal. 

Heffron, Harold Johnson, A. B., Los 
Angeles, Cat 

Kelley, Leigh, Kelley Trust Co.. Ft 
Smith, Afk. 

King. Preston Wallace, City Engi- 
neer's Office; res., 2216 Baker Street,* 
San Frandsco, CaL 

Lloyd, Edwin Arthur Rowland, 321 N. 
College St, Mason City, Iowa. 

RiddsM, Htrry Stwrr, Wash. Alpha. '06, 
Ellenaburg, Wash. 

Robertson, Harry, L^arkin, Shasta Co., 
Cal. 

190S 

Armstrong, James Hamilton, Minn. 
Alpha, 'OS, 131 Athale Avenue. East 
OakUnd, Cal. 

Spalding, William Dennison, 134 N. 
Gates, Los Angeles, Cal. 

1900 
Bradford, Clarkaon Beem, Sillman 

Apts., 3rd Atc. ft Monroe St, Sf>o- 

kane. Wash. 
Dennis, Horton Thompson, 717 No. J 

Street Tacoma, Wash. 
Rsk, Hiram Cornell, A. B., Ill N. 

Chestnut Street, Green Bay, Wis. 



Ford, Todd, Jr., 257 South Grand Ave- 
nue, Pasadena. CaL 

McDuffie, William Chester, Taft Cal. 

Stowe, Herbert Arthur, 1145 N. Hun- 
ter Street Stockton, Cal. 

Pieper, James F., A. B., Woodstock, 
Ont, Canada. 

1910 

Cochran, Lex Hugh, San Bernardino, 
Cal 

Hails, Charles Hamilton, Sacramento, 
Cal. 1419-13th Street 

tHalliday, Thomas Woodruff, Rupert 
Wash. 

Happy, Cyrus Pripkett 1206 6th Av- 
enue, Spokane, Wash. 

Macomber, Lawrence Osgood, Security 
Building, ho» Angeles, Cai 

Roberts, John Walter, A. B., 448 
Brookside Avenue, Redland, Cal. 

tTaylor, Nelson, 624 Burlington Ave- 
nue, Los Angeles, CaL 

Weaver, Stuart Eldredge, Palo Alto, 
CaL 

1911 

Carraher, Mortimer Bybee, 1021 Col- 
umbia Street Seattle, Wash. 

Cline, William Henry, Jr., Los An- 
geles, CaL 

Hawkins, Ernest Merrick, Ind. Beta, 
'09, A. B. Fowler, Ind. 

Langfitt, Joseph Ahnso, Jr., Pa. Gam- 
ma, '11, 509 S. Linden Avenue, 
Pittsburg, Pa. 

MeQuiston, John Harvey, Pa. Gamma, 
'11, Taft CaL 

Sobey, Wilfred John, 851 Guerrero 
Street San Frandsco, CaL 

Taylor, Arthur, 1819 Hobart Avenue, 
Los Angeles, CaL 

Wade, Benjamin Franklin, 803 Mag- 
nolia Avenue, Long Beach, CaL 

Winters, Verne Williams, Palo Aho, 
CaL 

Woolwine, Clare Wharton, 3601 Dow- 
ney Avenue, Los Angeles, CaL 

1912 
tHails, Raymond Richard, R. F. D. No. 
2, Santa Barbara, CaL 



32 



CALIFORNIA BETA 



Hubbard, Herbert Lincoln, RedUnds, 

Cal. 
fKing, Alfred Thomas, Palo Alto, Cal. 

tMorgan, Harold Sydney, San Diego, 
CaL 

Wohle, Ralph Matthews, Affil. 111. 
Delta, Galesburg, IIL 

tNanan, Cyril Raymond, 345 East Rose 
Street, Stockton, CaL 

tSanbom, Augustus Mudge, 137 Clif- 
ton Avenue, Redlands, CaL 

tSanbom, Thomas, 127 Clifton Avenue, 
Redlands, CaL 

Webster, Frederick Charles, AffiL IIL 
Zeta, Galesburg, IIL 

I91S 

tBenrhaus, George Henry, 424 North 
Yakima Avenue, Tacoma, Wash. 

tChilds, Leroy, 625 Sylvan Boulevard, 
Redlands, Cal. 

tHammon, Wendell Cooper, 3651 
Washington Street, San Francisco, 
CaL 

t Price, Merton James, 1015 Devisadero 
Street, San Francisco, CaL 

tSbaul, Gilbert Lafayette, Jr., 4034 
Park Boulevard, San Diego, CaL 

Spalding, Thomas Richard. 134 North 
Gates, Los Angeles, CaL 



tThobum, Harold, Palo Alto, CaL 

1914 

Brawky, William Parkhurst, 501 14th 
Avenue N.. Seattle, Wash. 

tEdwards, Alfred, 707 Melville Avenue. 
Palo Alto, Cat. 

tGamble, Launcelot James, 1431 Waver- 
ly Avenue, Palo Alto, Cal. 

Glover, Herbert Field, 313 O. T. John- 
son Building, Los Angeles, CaL 

Hoffmann, John Roy, 1129 Fair Oaks 
Avenue, South Pasadena, CaL 

tRoberts, Richard Evans, 448 Brookside 
Avenue, Redlands, t^L 

t Wells, Edwm Adams, Jr., 2006 G. 
Street, San Diego. Cal. 

1919 

tHails, Alan Walter, R. F. D. No. 2. 
Santa Barbara, CaL 

tMcClurg, Vemer Blackmore, 947 West- 
moreland Ave., Los Angeles, CaL 

McLaughlin, C. P., Sacremento, CaL 

tOgden, Lawrence Armstead, Bakers* 
field, Cal. 

tSchnetzler, Stanley Stolz, Beaver Dam, 
Wis. 

tThobum, Wilbum WUIiam, Stanford 
University, CaL 



'Deceased. 

fin Active Chapter, 1911-12. 



k 



COLORADO ALPHA 



UNIVERSITY OP COLORADO 
Boulder, Ccdorado 



1903 

Hooston, James Gsrfield, Lawyer, 388 
Pacific Are., Pittslmrs, Pa. 

StidmcT. Walter Coble, IX. K, Lawyw, 
Valley, Colo. 

1904 

Aahley, Robert Warren. B. A. M. D., 
Cor. Sth St. E. of Third So., Sah 
Lake City, Utah. 

Davis, Thomas Charles, Opera Blk., 
Masailon, Ohio. 

•Gtrtk, AWtrt Gtorgg, Iowa Alpha, '04, 
Music Teacher. 

Ricbey, Alpha Lynn, Mgr. Equitable 
Copper Co., Runbler, Wyo. 

Syan, Stephen William, Lawyer, ZX. 
B., 408 £ ft C Bldg., Denver, Colo. 

Vance, Walter Dana, Oakland, CaL 

1905 

Aahley, Raymond Thomtoo, Toaopah, 
Ney. 

Chaaey, Hallack PeOer, B. S. (E^ E^), 

La Crosse, Wis. 
Dunshee, Jay Dee, Mercy Ho^pHal, 

Davenport, Iowa. 
Pnlwider, Harold, B. S, OS. E^>> Gen* 

eral Elec Co., 724 Union St., Sde- 

nectady, N. Y. 
KelUr, Louis Gsorgt, LL> B., Ohio 

Theta, 'OS, Coalville, Wash. 
Osborne, Leroy Dennison, Grand Junc- 
tion, Colo. 

1908 
Alderman, Dallas Geer, Sioux City, 

Iowa. 



Beaty, Robert Ross, 406 N. Weber St, 
Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Evita, Bradley Watson, 3721 Lake Ave., 
Chicago, lU. 

Parktr, Georgt Lindsay, Ohio Beta, '0^ 
Cooper Building, Denver, Colo. 

Strayer, Calvin John, Salesman, Gen- 
eral Elec. Co., 410 3rd Ave. N., 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

1907 

Annis, Wade D wight, B. A., Concrete^ 
Colo. 

Daniels, Harry Donaghe, 1520 E. 32nd 
Ave., Denver, Colo. 

Ferguson, Claude, B. A., Stanford 
University, Gaston, CaL 

Hubbard, Edward, B. A. Gark College, 
Dragoon, Aria. 

*Kellog, John William, Died April 1, 
1907, Bat^ Creek, Mich. 

Lannon, Edward Tho&, B. A., LL. B., 
Sefton BUc, San Diego, CaL 

lightbuni, Chaa. MoConnell, E ft C 
Bldg., Denver, Colo. 

Mitchel, Herbert Wilson, St ClairsviSe, 
Ohio. 

McCutcheon, Robert J., Formerly Robert 
M. Rhodes, 404 Boston Bldg., Denver, 
Colo. 

Snyder, Earle Tyndall, B. A., LL. B., 
Greeley, Colo. 

Tiffany, Ralph A^lllard Lineoln, 1856 
Sherman, Denver, Colo. 



33 



34 



COLORADO ALPHA 



itos 

Brown, John William, B. A., Cripple 
Creek, Colo. 

Bliss, Walter Earnest, LL. B., Greeley, 
Colo. 

Bonnell, Benton Lee, Bank Bldg., Lore- 
land, Colo. 

Ferris, Liringston PoDc, B. A., S. B., 
Boston Tech. 1911, American TeL it 
Tel. Co., 15 Dear St, New Yoric Qtr, 
N. Y. 

Lamb, James Graham, A. B., 1362 
Lincoln St., Denver, Colo. 

Logan, Hal Helm, B. S. (C. £.) A. B., 
Texas BeU, *97, 504 Empire Bldg., 
Denver, Colo. 

Coultrap, Harry Mansfifld, A. B., Ohio 
Gamma, '04, Elgin, 111. 

McCanna, Edwin Thomas, McCanna, 

N. D. 

McCoy, Ralph Zenas, Billings, Mont 

Neece, James Reuben, Box 438, Dallas, 
Texas. 

Whittaker, Herbert, Victor, Colo. 

1909 

Carmichael. Earl Keller, Victor, Colo. 

Carmichael, Paul Wiles, Dr. in State 
Penitentiary, Canon City, Colo. 

Castello. Charles M., Colorado Springs, 
Colo. 

"Castelhicd, Fred Adolph, M. D., Died 
March 9, 1912, Bangor, Pa. 

Hodson, Charles Mark, LL. B., 1544 
Welton St, Denver, Colo.. 

Sevier, Charles Dines, Mo. Beta, '06, 
Green River, Wyo. 

FIfflple, Lofhn Simmons, Pueblo, Colo. 

Gill. Arthur William, 1029 Eighth Ave.. 
Greeley, Colo. 

Hamilton, John Scott. 1115 6th, Ft 
Madison, Iowa. 

McPheeters, James Douglas Lawrence, 
A. B., Student at Columbia Uiiiver^ 
sity. New York City, N. Y. 

Morrow, Henry Thomas. B. A, IX. B.. 
947 Chateau Av«., Cindnnati, Ohtow 

Scott. Ralph Albert B. S., Sullivan 
Machinery Co., 115 S. Emerson St, 
Denver, Colo. 



Smith, Ralph Carlisle, 1611 Humbolt 
St., Denver, Colo. 

*TwitcheIl, Goudy Ledbetter. died Sep- 
tember 3, 1906, Denver, Colo. 

1910 

Furrow, Elmer O., A. B., IlL Eta, '08, 
LL. B. Univ. of Colo. 1910, Steam- 
boat Springs, Colo. 

Brandenburg, Harmon Paul, M. D., 

Lander, Wyo. 
Fairley, Leon Stanford, LL. B., P. O. 

Box 274, Seattle, Wash. 

Simmers, Harry Milton, Seattle, Wash. 

1911 

Beck, Mortal, IlL Alpha, '09. Student 
Northwestern Univ., Evanston, IlL; 
res., Huntington, IlL 

Bonnell, Herbert Foreman, LL. B., 
Greeley, Colo. 

Bowler, Samuel Edward, Student in A 
& M. College. Texas. 

Haley, John Leslie, 1362 Lincoln St, 
Detfver, Colo. 

•Hill, C. Ernest, Died March 4, 1911, 
Richmond, Va. 

Knapper, Charles Merle, Phillipsbnrg, 
Pa. 

MiUs, Edgar I., 567 Gflpin St, Denvw, 
Colo. 

Morris, Sidney MeCogg, AfBl. from 111. 
Eta, The Hub, Oskaloosa, Iowa. 

Ortner, Roy Earle, Pueblo, Colo. 

Wilson, Thornton Arnold, Agnes Me- 
morial Sanitarium, Denver, Colo. 

Youtsey. Otho Elbert Idaho Sprinf^ 
Colo. 

1912 

Bradbury, Walter Francia, Phoenix, 
Ariz. 

Bradbury, Phillip Moore, Globe, Ariz. 

tDes Brisay, George Stephen, Boulder, 

Colo. 
tGundrum, Richard Warren, Boulder, 

Colo. 

t Bottom. Frank, 919 S. Main St. 
Aberdeen, S. D. 

tKimbrough, George Franda, 953 Claik- 
son St, Denver, Colo. 









COLORADO ALPHA 



35 



McConley, George Elmer, Affil. Mich. 
Alpha, 129 TaylQr St, Ste^linc, Co^ 

tHamaher, John Lesfic/ Bbnldet/ dolol 

tPierce, George Alexander 136 S. Sher- 
man St., Denver, Colo. 

tPi«g. Wilfred Leroy, 3350 £. Colfax, 
Denrer, Colo. 

Tkurman, Rtn L., 111. Zeta, '11, Lon- 
don Mills, la 

1913 

Bogiae, Joseph Creswell, AffiL Mich. 
Alpha, 1351 Grant St, DenTer, Colo. 

tPInk, Frank Geoffrej, Montrose, Colo. 

Dwyer, Harold Edward, 1623 Detroit^ 
Denver, Colo. 

James, Marvin Strawder, 935 E. 13th 
Ave., Denver, Colo. 

tLeach, Winthrop Worcester, 3257 
Bryant St, Denver, Colo. 

Middaugh, Asa Freeman, Del Norte, 
Colo. 

tMillildn, Eugene Donald, 611 Maple 
Ave., Hamilton, Ohio. 

Moses, Raymond George, 1495 Deleware 
St, Denver, Colo. 

f Smith, Robert James, Greeley, Colo. 

tWallace, Willard Wright, Fairplay, 
Colo. 

1914 

Bowler, James Richard, 601 Oneida St, 
Mont Clair, Colo. 



^Deceased. 

tin Active Chapter, 191 M 2. 



Champion, Robert De Lisle, Ca^er, 
Wyo. 

TauWan, Norton McKinl^, Affil. S. 
Dakota Alpha, Aberdeen, S. D. 

tPigg, Frank Burton, 3350 E. Colfax, 
Denver, Colo. 

tRenoldS| James, Price, Eaton, Colo. 

Richie, James King, Georgetown, IlL 

Richie, Wilson Livingston, Georgetown, 

IlL 

Wndsworth, E. Lisle, Pneblo, Colo. 

tBittner, Albert, Boulder, Colo. 

Wag%9r, WUlard, 440 S. Pearl, AffiL 
Mo. Alpha, Denver, Colo. 

1915 

tEast, Henry, H., Tonasket, Wash. 

fEast, James M., Tonasket, Wash. 

tEaton, Rex Carr, Greeley, Colo. 

fDes Brisay, Lestock Peach Wilson, 
Boulder, Colo. 

tFindlay, Robert W., 420 E. Colfax, 
Denver, Colo. 

tHenderson, John Wallace, Greeley, 
Colo. 

tLightbum, Martin Luther, 929 Pearl 
St, Denver, Colo. 

tLindburg, Earl R., Stromsburg, Nev. 

tMiller, Terry John, 2126 Gaylord St, 
Denver, Colo. 

tWilliams, Afthur Rheaume, Golden, 
Colo. 



GEORGIA ALPHA PRIME 



OGLBTHORPE UNIVERSITY 
Atlanta, Qeorgia 



1861 
Ricfaardton, John Anderson, A. B., 
Sdeet School for Bojn; ret., 300 
Spring Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

1871 
Graham, Alexander Hntchinton, Law- 
yer, Litten Bnilding, Austin, Tescas. 



U7S 
KiUough, Walter Wdltngton, A. M., 

Presbyterian Clergyman, Perryrtlle, 

Mo. 
*Moyers, WiUUm Taylor, A. B. Died. 

1903, Atlanta, Ga. 

*Venable, William Hoyt, Granite Coo- 
tractor. Died, September 1, 1905. 



1872 

Gaillard, Benjamin Palmer, A. B., A. 
M., Professor of Natural Sdence, 
North Georgia Agrienltural College, 
Dahlonega, Ga. 

Gaskill, Charles Batde, A. B., Law- 
yer, 126 Forsyth Street, Atlanta, 
Ga. 

Gaskill, Qinton Rabum, A. B., Banker, 
Smithville, Texas. 

*Smith, Robert Neal, A. B. Died, 
1900, Rusk, Texas. 



1874 
Reid, Harry Maurelle, Judge, Gty 
Court; res., 420 Gordon Street. At- 
lanta, Ga. 

187S 
Fraser, Chalmers, Affil. Ga. Alpha, 

Presbyterian Clergyman, Lancaster, 

S. C. 
*Hill, Robert Pike, A. B. Killed in 

1886, Atlanta, Ga. 
*Jones, Bartee Wiley, A. B. Died, 

1878, Lake Maitland, Ha. 



* Deceased. 



36 



GEORGIA ALPHA 



UNIVERSITY OP GEORGIA 
Athena, Georgia 



194S 

*Browa, Wflliui Monlagtie, A. B., 
A. M. Diml, 1883» AdMst, Ga. 

1871 

Lwnplrin, Edwin JSing, A. B., Lawyer, 
911 Pjrinoa Arenne, Athent» Ga. 

1872 

Brantley, William Gordon, Brantwidc 
Ga. 

'Bruce. Robert Edwin, C £. Died, 
1872. LowndeariUe^ S. C 

Dnpree, Elijah Fleming, A. B.» Law- 
yer, Judge, County Court, Zebulon, 
Ga. • 

Jadcaon, John Prancit, A. B., Mer- 
chant, Athens, Ga. 

Mason, James Miles, A. B., Ba^st 
Clergyman. Hawthorne Arenue, Col- 
lege Park, Ga. 

Peabody, Douglas Gaimes, Decatnr. Ili 

Smith, Abner Thomas. B. L., Lawyer. 
Bowie. Texas. 

Speights, Jesse Cicero, C. E., City En- 
gineer, Flovilla, Ga. 

Thompson, Berryman Thomas, A. B., 
Lawyer, Newnan, Ga. 

187S 

Beasley, James Gordon, C. E., C S. A., 
Dealer in Coal and Brick, and Par- 
mer, Aobum, Ala. 

Beckwith, Charles Minnigerode, D. D., 
Qcrgyman, Bishop of Alabama, An- 
niston, Ala. 



•Clayton, ClUiord WiUam. A. B.» Cot- 
ton Broker. Died, 1888, Angvsta, 
Ga. 

Gignilliat, George Warran, C £.* Mer- 
chant. Seneca, S. C 

Martin, George Johnson, A. B., Par- 
mer, Greenville, S. C. 

Mims, Charles Thomas, C E., Teacher 
and Farmer, Climas, Ga. 

Slaton, William Martin, A. B., A. M., 
Supt Atlanta, Ga. City Schools; res., 
142 Jackson Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

Smith, Edward Inglia, B. S., Treasurer 
Cla^e County, Treasurer Athens 
Mutual Fire Ins. Co.. Athens. Ga. 

1874 

Boyd, Montague Lafayette, M. D, 
Physician, Areola, Ga. 

*Cater, Edward Loomis, M. D., Phy- 
sician. Died. 1886, Perry, Ga. 

Cohen, Cornelius Henry, Lawyer, Au- 
gusta, Ga. 

Daniel. Wyatt Meflin, A. B., Lawyer, 
FrankUn, Ga. 

Jackson, Walter Mifiahell, A. B., B. L., 
Lawyer, Water Valley, Miss. 

Laing, James Darid, Merchant, Daw- 
son, Ga. 

*Moreland, Asbury Turner, B. S. 
Died, Fairfield, Texas. 

Padgett, Benjamin Robert, Architect, 
CartersviUe, Ga. 

Parks, James Guyton, IX, B., Lawyer, 
Dawson, Ga. 

Prophitt, Robert Lee, Lawyer, Water 
Valley. Miss. 



37 



38 



GEORGIA ALPHA 



Wilcoxson, Thomas Boyd, Lawyer, 

Newnan, Ga. 
'Williams, John Cyrus, ^wyl^r.^ V}pAt 

1876, Cartersrille, Ga. 

187S 

*Cozart, Samuel Winsted, C E. Died, 
1884, Seville, Fla. . 

George, Alfred Hudson, Farmer, Car* 
roUton, Miss. 

Godfrey, Nicholas Mason, Merchant, 
Madison, Ga. 

Hardy, Dermont Henderson, A. B., 
Lawyer, Austin, Texas. 

Hardy, Rnfus, B. L., Lawyer, Corst- 
cana, Texas. 

Hoskinson, James Hendley. A. B., B. 
L., Lawyer, Rome, Ga. 

Moore, Stephen Elliott, Civil Engineer, 
Vicksburg, Mass. 

*Pon. John Tompkins. Died, 188S, 
Madison, Ga. 

Tanner, George Henry, A. B., Insur- 
ance, 512 Peters Building; res., 766 
Peachtree Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

Worrill, WUliam Charles, A. B., Law- 
yer, Cuthbert, Ga. 

1876 

Calhoun, William Lowndes, Lawyer, 
Palatka, Fla. 

Howard, Robert Sherod, Lawyer, Ath- 
ena, Ga. 

McDonald, George, Cuthbert, Ga. 

Tabor, Joseph Carl, Teacher. Pt La- 
mar, Ga. 

Tye, John Lewis, A. B., Lawyer, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

1877 

•Black, William Wirt, A. B., Uwyer. 
Died, Atlanta, Ga. 

Dorsey, Edward Hill, B. E., Merchant, 
Athens, Ga. 

Eraser, Wallace Wynne, B. L., Law- 
yer, Savannah, Ga. 

Greene, Orville Lafayette, B. E., Mer- 
chant, Ft Valley, Ga. 

HsU, Daniel Pike, Jr., Lawyer, For« 
syth, Ga. 

Howard, William Marcellus. Ph. B., 
Lawyer, Member U. S. Tariff Board, 
Washington, D. C. 



Kelley, Benjamin Allen, Farmer, Wash- 
ington, Ga. 
/ MalletttSt EU ^Ghee, B. S., Real Es- 
tate and Insurance Agent, Thomas* 
ville, Ga. 

* McDonald, Charles Alexander, Law- 

yer. Died. 1881, Dawioo, Ga. 
^Idogers, I«e Hudson. Died, 1879, 

Dawson, Ga. 
Sadler* :William Bailey, Hartwell, Ga. 
Thompson, Howard, A. B., Lawyer, 

Gainesville, Ga. 
Tison, William Scotia, Life Insurance, 

106 Bay Street, E., Savannah. Ga. 
Wessalowski, Morris; Albany, Ga. 
WilhHe, Jos^ OUv«r, M. D.. Phy^ 

sidan and Sttrgeon, Anderson, S. C 

Woodward, Daniel Isaac, Cnlleden. Ga. 

1878 

Brown, William Fannin, A. M., Law- 
yer, CarroUton, Ga. 

Chenault, Nicholas Barksdale, A. B., 

Merchant. 

Childa, Walter Lowrie. Merchant, Ath- 
ens, Ga. 

Davis, Philip Watkins, B. L., B. S., 
Jurist, Lexington, Ga. 

Flisch, Henry Avgust, Merchant. Au- 
gusta. Ga. 

Gross, benjamin Martin, Lawyer. 
Thomson, Ga. 

McFarland, Thomas Foster, B. E., 
Principal, High School, Chatata, , 
Tcnn. 

Russell. James Gordon. A. B., Lawyer, 
Will's Point, Texas. 

Shields, James Booker, A. B.. Teacher. 
Thomson, Ga. 

Trammell, Paul Bardey, A. B., Farmer, 
Dalton. Ga. 

* Walton, Benton Hair, A. B., Lawyer. 

Died, July 24, 1904. Hamilton, Ga. 

1879 

* Bishop, Edward Thomas, Jr., A. B. 

Died, 1881, Athens, Ga. 

Chapman. Charletod, Burke. A. B.. Su- 
perintendent of Schools, Macon, Ga. 

*Du Pont, Carlton, B. L., Lawyer. 
Jacksonville, Fla. 



GEORGIA ALPHA 



39 



Griffin, William Yancey, A. B„ Law- 
yer, Attapolgua, Ga. 

Olirer, John Wesley, Teacher, Prea- 
tcKi, Ga. 

McCttrdy, William James, A. M., M. 
D., Physician, Tallapoosa, Ga. 

Smith, William Eraatus, Ph. B., Far- 
mer, Attapulgus, Ga. 

Stanley, John Golaspy, Ph. B., Far* 
mer, Quitn&an, Ga. 

Strickland, John J., B. L., A. B., Law- 
yer, Athens, Ga. 

*Trenchard, George William, A. B. 
Died, 1892, Beaumont, Texas. 

lUO 

Cheney, Walter Thomas, A. B., Law- 
yer, '220^ Broad Street, Borne, Ga. 

Collins, Noah Mahon, A. B., Lawyer, 
Griffin, Ga. 

Cooper, Frederick Robinson, M. D., 
Physician, AtlanU, Ga. 

Fuller, Olirer Clyde. President, Wis- 
consin Trust Co., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Houser, Onan Melrin, B. S., Farmer, 
Fort Valley, Ga. 

Hunnicutt, LuUier Lore, A. B., Mer- 
chant, Atlanta, Ga. 

'Repess, James Nathan, Ellaidlle, Ga. 

1881 

Brantley, William Gordon, Ph. B., 
Law3rer, Member of Congress, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

*Hardy, Walter Wesley, A. B., Law- 
yer, Senoia, Ga. 

Hood, Clement Jefferson, Ph. B., 
Banker, Commerce, Ga« 

Hull, Robert Maxey, Fire Insurance 
and Real EaUte, 10 Drayton Street; 
res., 2113 Bull Street, SsTannah, Ga. 

Johnson, George Storall, Lawyer, Car- 
tersville, Ga. 

Speer, Arthur Middleton, A. B., Law- 
yer, Griffin, Ga. 

Tye, George Buchanan, A. B., Lawyer, 
McDonough, Ga. 

1882 

Acosta, Tracy Luden, A. B., General 
Agent, Pennsylvania Mutual Life In- 
•nrance Co., Jacksonville, Fla. 



Adarason, Lucius Coates, A. B., M. 
D., Physician. 

Beck, Marcus Way land, A. B., B. L., 
Affil. Miss, Alpha, Justice Supreme 
Court of Ga., Atlanta, Ga. 

*Burrus, Philip Henry, B. S. Died. 
1887, Columbus, Ga. 

Frazer, Arminius Heyward, A. B., B. 
£., Real EsUte Agent, Columbus, Ga. 

Gross, John Eldred, A. B., Lawyer, 
Thomson, Ga. 

Hamilton, Harptr, A. B., Ga. Gamma, 
79, Lawyer, Rome. Ga. 

Lamkin, Ebb Thomas, B. L., Lawyer, 
Monroe, La. 

Perry, Thomas Blake, B. C. S., M. 
D., Phjrsician, Milledgeville, Ga. 

•Woodfin. William George, Jr., A. B., 
with Central R. R., Savannah, Ga. 

1883 

Cooley, James Addis, Antioch, Ga. 

McDonald. Alexander, Mechanical En- 
gineer, Rome, Ga. 

Pead, Eugene Lafayette, with Croton 
Flour Mills, Savannah, Ga. 

*Reneau, Russell Robert, B. E., Civil 
Engineer. Died, 1893, Ft Riley, 
Kan. 

RoUt John Peterson, A. B., A. M.. 
LLw B., Ga. Gamma, 79, I«wyer, 
Macon, Ga. 

1884 

*Blain, Arthur Clay, B. C. S., M. D., 
Physician. Died, August 28, 1897, 
Brunswick, Ga. 

Dunwoody, Harry Franklin, A. B., 
Lawyer, 901 Union Street, Bruns- 
wick, Ga. 

Garrett, Cornelius Burt, Cotton Factor, 
212 Elbert Street, Augusta, Ga. 

Oliver, George William, Preston, Ga. 

188S 

Boot, Benjamin Talliaferro, Cedartown, 

Ga. 
Cheney, Gill "C", Farmer, Rome, Ga. 
Cotfaran, Charles Hugh, Merchant, 

Rome, Ga. 
Felder, Thomas Brailsford, Jr.. A. R. 

LL B., Lawyer, Atlanta, Ga. 



40 



GEORGIA ALPHA 



^Hinton, Edgar Ford, LL. B., Ga. 
Ganuiia, 'SI, Lawyer. Died, 1900, 
Americua, Ga. 

*Jone8, Nathaniel Btedcctone, LL. B.» 
Lawyer, Athens, Ga. 

Ntil, Samuel Thomas, Ga. Gamma, '81, 
Farmer, Merchant and Fruit Grower, 
Ft VaUey, Ga. 

Oliver, George Washington, Farmer, 
Preston, Ga. 

•PoUoeh, Pinelmoy Dtmial, LL. B., Ga. 
Gamma, '79, Preaidfeiit» Mercer Uoi- 
Territy, Maoon, Ga. Died, 1905, 
Monroe, Ga. 

*Potts, Frank, AtlanU. Ga. 
Smith, James Henry, Cashier, Savings 
Bank, Griffin, Ga. 

Stansell, Wallace Kincheon, A. B., 
Treasury Department, Washington, 
D. C. 

Wright, Moses Rochester. A. B„ Law- 
yer, Rome, Ga. 

1886 

*Briggs, James Munro, Merchant. Died, 
April 26, 1903, ValdosU, Ga. 

Brunson, Will, Perry, Ga. 

Cobb, James Basil Lamar, Cotton Mer- 
chant, Athens, Ga. 

Corker, Stephen Alfrestus, Merchant, 
Waynesboro, Ga. 

Cox, John Wright, LL. B., Lawyer, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Evans, Barnard Bee, Ph. B.. Lawyer. 
Saluda, S. C. 

FTetcher, James Monroe, Forsyth, Ga. 

Gill)ert, James Johnson, A. B., Printer. 
Columbus, Ga. 

* Hawkins, Benjamin Franklin, Jr., A. 
B., Teacher. Died, March 11, 1889. 
Tbomasville, Ga. 

Lane, Augustus Hardee, Jr., Cotton 
Merchant, Valdosta, Ga. 

McBride, Robert Bruce, Captain. Coast 
Artillery, U. S. Army, care War De- 
partment, Washington, D. C. 

Merritt, Thomas Moore, Preston, Ga. 

'Patterson, George Knapp. Died, 1891, 
Waynesboro, Ga. 

Reynolds, JosefA Jones, Waynesboro, 
Ga. 



Ross, John Parsons, LL. B., Lawyer. 
Macon, Ga. 

Stone, Frank Singleton. Jr., LL. B., 

Lawyer, Atlanta. Ga. 
*Twiggs, Joseph WItkins, Savannah. 

Ga. 

1887 

Arnold, Reuben Rose, Lawyer, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Ashton, John Devereux, Jr., Waynes- 
boro, Ga. 

Clark, William Lawrence, Draughtsman. 
C. R. R. of Georgia, Columbus, Gs. 

Humphries. William Clayton, Teacher, 
Chamble, Ga. 

Mclntyre, William Rogers, Savannah. 
Ga. 

Munnerlyn, John Daniel, AffiL Ga. 
Beta, Waynesboro, Ga. 

Pate, Joseph Warren, Hawkinsvillc, 
Ga. 

*Powers, William Barclay, Ph. B., Ms- 
con, Ga. 

Tuggle, Albert James, M. D., AffiL 
Ga. Beta, Physician, La Grange, Ga. 

Williams, William Thomas, with C. R 
R. of Georgia, Columbus, Ga. 

Winston, George Henry, West Point, 
Ga. 

Wynne, Hezeldah Edwards, AffiL Ga. 
Gamma, Railroad Business, Colum- 
bus, Ga. 

1888 

Cohen, Edward Benjamin, Commercial 
Traveler, Athens, Ga. 

Davis, Oscar Swift, B. E., Merchant 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Foy, John Ellison, A. B. Lumberman. 
Egypt Ga. 

Hardwick, Thomas Richmond, U. S. 
Pension Office, Atlanta, Ga. 

Htxon, James Auguitus, LL. B., Law- 
yer, Americus, Ga. 

*Jarrell, Joseph Gilmore, A. B., M. D., 
Physician, Savannah, Ga. 

Potts, Fanning, Atlanta, Ga. 

Reed, Thomas Walter, A. M., B. L., 
Registrar, University of Georgia, 
Athens, Ga. 

1889 
Andrews, Harry Hersey. LL. B., Park- 

ersburg, W. Va. 



GEORGIA ALPHA 



41 



Cobb, Lamar, Jr., Deputy U. S. Min- 
eral Intpector, CHfton, Aria. 

HarpcTf Donald, B. L^, Lawyer, Room 
1607, 20 Broad Street, New York, 
N. Y.; Iiome addreaa, Borne, Ga. 

Lane, Edward Wood, Valdosta, Ga. 

McWUliams, Eugene Joel, Ph. B., 
Clean Rice Salesman, 4225 Coliaeom 
Street, New Orleans, La. 

Sheppard, Walter Wade, A. B., LL. 
B., LL. M., Lawyer. 112 E. Harria 
Street, Savannah, Ga. 

Ward, Frank Minott, LU B., Real 
Estate, San Francisco, CaL 

Ward. Walter Ross English, LL. B., 
Director, San Gabriel Valley Bank, 
San Francisco, CaL 

1890 

Atkint, Th&mtas Edgar, Ga. Gamma, 
'87, Banker, GaisetTiBe, Ga. 

Atldsson, Horace L. Baber, LL. B., 
Lawyer, Century Building, Washing- 
ton, D. C 

Chandler, Cieero Gny, Athena, Ga. 

Choate, Charter £., Atlanta, Ga. 

Qark, Chester Morris, Albany, Ga. 

Fraser, Donald, LL. B., Decatur, Ga. 

Hardman, Thomas Colquit, A. B., Ga. 
Gamma, '87, Hardman Hardware Co., 
Commerce^ Ga. 

Smith, William Barton, Grantsrille, Ga. 

1891 

Camak, James Wellborn, B. E., LL. 
B., Lawyer, 319 Meigs Street. Ath- 
ens, Ga. 

Johnson, Robert Ligon, Affil. Ga. Beta, 
Lawjrer, Atlanta, Ga. 

King, Walker, A. B., Superintendent 
of Schools, Palestine, Texas. 

Tribble, Samud Joela, LL. B., Mem- 
ber of Congress, Milledge ATenue, 
Athena, Ga. 

Wfighi, Anion Pope, A. B., Tenn. 
Beta, '88, Lawyer, Savannah, Ga. 

1892 
Cassels, Samuel Jones, Jr., A. B., 

Manufacturer, Montgomery, Ga. 
CrosUmd, Damiol FrankKu, B. L., Ga. 

Oaimna, '87, Lawyer, Albany, da. 



Dallis, Roy, B. E., General Manager, 
Elm City Cotton MUls, La Grange, 



Horsleyi Joseph Stafford, Jr., A. B., 
M. D., Phy^dan, West Point, Ga. 

Park, Walter Gordon, Lawyer, Blakdy, 
Ga. 

1899 

*Cabinis8, Elbridge Gerry, Jr., A. B., 
B. L., Lawyer, Macon, Ga. 

Goran, Frederick Gregory, B. U, Re- 
porter, DoUy Utm, 336 Camp Street; 
res., 1101 Penniston Street, New Or- 
leans, Jjk. 

Hardwick, Thomas ^^liam, B. L., 
Lawyer, Mend>er of Congress, San* 
dersville, Ga. 

HUes, William Walter, Rome, Ga. 

Kline, Charles Dayid, B. L., Lawyer, 
Opelika, Ala. 

Moreno, Halcott Cadwalader, A. B., 
A. M., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of 
Applied Mathematics, Leland Stan- 
ford Jr. Unhrersity, Box 93, Palo 
Alto; res., 375 Everett Avenue, Palo 
Alto, CaL 

Warren, Walter Preston, Atlanta, Ga. 

1894 

Beckett, George Wilkes, C E., LL. 
B., Lawyer, 24 President Street, East, 
Savannah. Ga. 

Cleghom, Robert Cicero, A. B.« Sa- 
vannah, Ga. 

*Dorsey, Jasper Newton, A. B., Law- 
yer. Died, Gainesville, Ga. 

Yow, Samuel Benjamin, A. B., Mer 
chant. Banker, Planter, Lavonia, Ga. 

1891 

Chambers, Hugh, Ga. Gamma, '90^ 
Lawyer, Macon, Ga. 

Dunlap, James Thompson, B. S., Life 
Insurance, Birmingham, Ala. 

Gilbert, Thomas, Jr., Columbus, Ga. 

Holland, Herbert Stanford, Photog- 
rapher, Albany, Ga. 

Orr, Frederick Joseph, Architect, 1208 
Cobb Str«!vt, Athens, Ga. 



42 



GEORGIA ALPHA 



Rounsaville, Frederick, AffiL Gft. Gam* 
ma, Rome, Ga. 

Slade, Charles Blount, M. D., Physi- 
cian. New York. N. Y. 

Tugfle, William Thorn, A. B., Lawyer, 
La Grange, Ga. 

1896 

Brooks, Shirley Victfr, A. B., B. L., 
Jonmalist, Th9 Atlantic Georgian; 
res., 44 W. Peachtree Street, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Myrick, Shelby, A, B., LL. B., I«aw- 
yer. Savannah, Ga. 

Pittman, John Greene, A. B., M. D., 
Physician. New York. N. Y. 

Smith, Ettgene Clay, AffiL Ga. Beta. 
Fire Insurance. Broadway and Sec- 
ond Street, Muskogee, Okla. 

Stephens, Boswell Powell, A. B., Ph. 
D., Associate Prof. Mathematics. 
University of Ga., Athens, Ga. 

*Van De Velde, Horace Bernard, B. 
L. Died. 1900, Mexico City, Mex. 

1897 

Bradwell, James Dowse, A, B., Ph. 
M., LL. B., Lawyer and Plaiiter, 
Bishop, Ga. 

Crittendon, Oscar Alexander, Shellman, 
Ga. 

Dunlap, Samuel C, Assistant Cashier, 
Gainesville National Bank, Gaines- 
ville, Ga. 

^Murray, John Scott, It,, Ga. Gamma, 
'94. AAdersoB, Ga. 

Price, George Whitfield, A. B., In- 
surance, 219 Empire Building; res., 
116 Highland Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

Saunders, Carl Denham, A. B., Pen- 
field, Ga. 

1898 

Brightwelf. Ralph Penn, B. S., Max- 
eys, Ga. 

Davenport, Uriah Harrold, B. S., Ad- 
junct Professor of Physics and Elec- 
trical Engineering, University of 
Georgia; res., 1119 Prance Avenue, 
Athens, Ga. 

Dorsey, John Tucker, A. B., Lawyer, 
Gainesville Gl. 



•Harris, Natkanigl Edwin, Jr., Gtu 
Gamma, *93, Macon, Ga. 

Harrold, Charles Cotton, B. S., M. D., 
x'hysidan, care Gouveneur Hospital, 
Gouveneur Slip, New Yo^, N. Y.; 
home address, Americns, Ga. 

Lester, Richard M;irtin, Ph. B., B. 
L., Lawyer, P. O. Box 648, Ardmorc, 
Okla. 

Mitchell, John Fondren, Lawyer, Mem* 
ber of Congress, Thomasville, Ga. 

Offutt, Anderson, B. S., M. S.. Presi- 
dent, Bumes-Offutt Co., Ltd., 6.14 
Graves Street; res., 3004 Prytania 
Street, New Orleans, La. 

Rambo, Lawrence McCaskill, Arlington, 
Ga. 

Smith, Parish Eugene, B. S. 

Watkins, Benjamin Dixon, A. B., Real 
Estate, Century Buiktiag; res., 250 
W. Peachtree Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

White, Davis Glover, Savannah, Ga. 

White, Walker, A. B., General Secre- 
tary, Y. M. C. A., 67 Pryor Street; 
res., 203 Grant Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

1899 

Blun, William Stafford, A. B.« B. L.. 
Aflit New York Delta. Secretary and 
and Treasurer, Georgia Supply Co., 
26-32 Bay Street, W.; res.. 14 Ogle- 
thorpe Avenue, Savannah, Ga. 

Bumey, George Ware, Southern Mut- 
ual Bldg., Athens, Ga. 

Hopps, Daniel Valentine, A. B., LL. 
B., Lawyer, 14S Bull Street, Savan- 
nah, Ga. 

Price, Joseph Edward, Atlanta, Ga. 

1900 

Clay, Colonel Clifford, Americus, Ga. 

Dudley, Nathaniel Macum, Americus, 
Ga. 

Goff, Samuel Bishop, Jr., Vice-Presi- 
dent, S. B. Goff ft Sons, Manufac- 
turers, Goff*s Remedies, Camden, N. 

J. 
Johnson, Graham Lee Ligon, Captain, 

Sixth Infantry, U. S. Amy» care War 

Department, Washington, D. C. 

McWhorter, Robert Ligon, A. B., 

Woodville. Ga. 




GEORGIA ALPHA 



43 



Oglesi^, John Gideon Deadvyler. Al* 
berton, Ga. 

Shannon, Emor^ Power, Elberton, Ga. 
Thnrman, Middeberry Merritt, A. B.. 
Cotton MamfactBrer/ BameaTille, 



Yomiff, Edward Waireii, Architact, 
«are of CUtton 8. RvaaalU 32 Lib* 

erty Street; rem^ 307 West ISOth 
Street, New York, N. Y. 
Young, Wilbur Hubbell, Electrical En- 
gineer, 47 W. 26th Street; res., 519 
W. 121st Street, New York, K. Y. 

1901 
Garrett, Henry Burt, Stocks, Bonds 
and Real Estate, ctfe Martin, Garrett 
k. Co.; rea^, 342 Broad Stmt, Au- 
gusta, Ga. 

Green, OiSk 65 Forrest Avonua, At* 
lanta, Ga. 

McWhoTter, Hamilton, Lawyer, Lex- 
ington, Ga. 

Newsome, James Columbus, Washing- 
ton, Ga. 

Nunnally, Josiah Boy, Merchant. Mon- 
roe, Ga. 

Pens, Howard Martitt, B. S*, Monti* 
cttlo, Ga. 

1902 

Claghom, Rufus .Carleton, Manager, 
Collection Department, Georgia Tele- 
plione and Tel. Co.; res., 1106 Duffy 
Street, E., Savannah, Ga. 

Lamar, Henry James, A. B.. Macon, 
Ga. 

Rucker, Albert Carroll, B. S., Colum- 
bia, S. C 

190S 

CheatiuuB, Walter Bichat, A. B., AffiU 

Ga. Beta, Dawson, G«. 
Ellis, Franjyton Srral, 547 Peachtree 

Street, AtlanU, Ga. 

King. Edward Postell, 317 Grant Street. 
AtlanU, Ga. 

Legwen, Glenn Walter, Crawfordsville, 
Ga. 

Ronnsaville, James Royal, Rome,.Ga. 
RounaaviUe, Robeit Battcn» Rome, Ga. 
Russell, Charles Dennison, E. Ander- 
son Street, Savannah. Ga. 
Stevens. Owen Benjamin. Griffin, Ga. 



Turner, William Randolph, Bamesville, 
Ga. 

Watson, James Durham, B. L., Thom- 
son, Ga. 

Whitfield, Charles Harris, Southern 
Ry., Milledgevllle, Ga. 

1904 

FdBBer, Jbitph Khok, Monsoa, Ga. 

Hcpkins, lia&c StUes, Jr., Ga. Beta, 
*00, Lawyer, £«ipira Building, Atlaor 
ta, Ga. 

Loll, Doni4l, Ga. Btfcta, '00, Waycross, 
Ga. 

Maddox, Cone Morgan A., 430 White- 
hall Street, AtlanU, Ga. 

McMilUn. Daniel BUss, 206 E. Hunt- 
ington Street, Savannah, Ga. 

McMillin, Frederick Ragsdale, 93 Gran- 
by St., Norfolk, Va. 

Parks, Warren Benjamin, AffiL Ga^ 
BeU, Dawson, Ga. 

Richter, Martin Lnther, Jr., Electrical 
Engineer, Madison, Ga. 

Shina, * Robert Fraacia, 121 Bolton 
Stevet, Savannaht Ga. 

TurmbuU, Thtcdart Tigany, '02 Ga. 
Beta, Monticello, Fla. 

Vinson, John Clifford, Montesuma, Ok, 

190S 
Askew, Ben Hand, A. B., Banking, Ar- 
lington, Ga. 

Allen, Victor Hugo^ AffiL Ga. BeU. 
Buford, Ga. 

Bell, James Austin, Jr., Gainesville, 
Ga. 

Bullard, Frank Leverett, Machen, Ga. 

Clark, Ch4jt€r Morris, Tenn. Beta, *90, 
Albany, Ga. 

Harmon, Weyman Potter, Savannah, 
Ga. 

Marshbum, Walter* OcUviua, Bamee- 
viUck Ga. 

Pierce, Cleveland R., Key West, FU. 

White, Davis Gfever, 12 W. Jones 
Street. Savannah. Ga. 

Wiiodward, Warren Respess. Bames- 
ville, Ga. 

1906 

Ben, Simeon, Jr., Waynesboro. Ga. 

Byrd, Daniel Madison, Lawrenceville, 
Ga. 



44 



GEORGIA ALPHA 



Corey, EsakUl Uriah, HawldniriUe, 
G«. 

Dozter, Cadmus Augustus, Jr., Gaines- 
▼illc. Ga. 

McWhorter, James Vason, WoodTiUe, 
Ga. 

Mobley, Arthur Caiman, Monroe, Ga. 

Rcppard, Aaron Henry, Civil Engineer, 
Greenville; tea., Flcmingtion, Ga. 

Weston, Jesse DaviSr Jr., Albany, Ga. 

1M7 

Askew, Earle Sower, Arlington, Ga. 

Davis, Philip Watkins, Jr., Lexington, 
Ga. 

Howard, William King, Lexington, Ga. 

Hunnicutt, John Atkinson, Jr., Athens, 
Ga. 

McMillan. Thomas Halaley. Jr., Sa^ 
vannah, Ga. 

Middlebrooks, Graver Cleveland, %99 
W. Peters Street, Atlanta, Ga. ' 

Parke, Emory Robert, LaGrang^ Cia. 

Strickland, Samuel Guy, Enngn, U. S. 
Navy, care Navy Dep a r tm ent, Waah- 
ington, D. C. 

Willingkam, Julian Jomts, Ga. Beta, 
'06, Forsyth, Ga. 

1908 

Carter, Robson, Toccoa, Ga. 

Carver, Rogers, Dawson, Ga. 

Dunson, Joe Eugene, LaGrange, Ga. 

Pitts, John William, LaGrange, Ga. 
MiUs, Charles Gardner, Griffin, Ga. 
Shipp, John Edgar Dawson, Jr., Amer* 

icus, Ga. 
Sladc, Henry Richmond, Jr., La 

Grange. Ga. 
Smith, Robert Kyle, Greensboro, Ga. 
Snuth, Sidnqr Oalin, Gainesville, Ga. 
Walker, Edwin Parrott, WUCe Plains, 

Ga. 
WtlUngham, Frank Bartow, AffiL Ga. 

Gamma, Lawyer, Forsyth, Ga. 

1900 
Alien, Linton £., Bfunswidc, Ga. 
Carter, Edgar Vernon, 141 Lee Street, 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Dasher, Francis Wagner, Savannah, 

Ga. 



Holmes, Walter Richard, Jr., Macon, 
Ga. 

McWhorter, Ponville, WoodviOe, Ga. 

MoWhorter, Marcua Pharr, Athena^ Ga. 

Pearson, EInathaa Pratt^ Jr., Limplfa- 
Ga. 

Stnith, Yovttg, B., W. PeaiAtree 

Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

Thurman, Allen G., Bamesville, Ga. 

Troutman, Henry Batty, 174 Lee Street, 
West End, AtlanU, Ga. 

Wallace, Hugh Sm§ad, Ga. Delta, 
'08, AtlanU, Ga. 

1910 

Allen, Fred Cook, c|o DaUaa News^ 

Dallas, Tex. 

Brown, Thomas W., MarshallviBa^ Ga. 

Capers, T. Staey, Ga. Gamma, '09, 
Newnan, Ga. 

Graves, Richard A., Sparta» Ga. 

Griggs, D. Stewart, AffiL Ga. Gamma, 
Dawson, Ga. 

McDonald, Edward, Cuthbert, Ga. 

Mxddld>rooka, Tmver, Atlanta, Ga. 

McKenrie, Emmet, Montesnna, Ga. 

1911 
Dallis, Render, La Grange, Ga. 
Daniel, BranHey, Ga. DelU, '09, Mill- 
en, Ga. 
Grace, T., Bamesville, Ga. 
Gibba, Ralph, Foriyth, Ga. 
Holmes, William B., Macon, Ga. 
McMiUian, R. H.. Savannah, Ga. 

Northen, William J. Jr., 650 

Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 
Slack, Searcy B., La Grange, Ga. 
Thurman, J. G., Bamesville, Ga. 
Troutman, Robert B., Athens, Ga. 

1912 
Adams, H. D., Maoon, Ga. 
AJken, Lawrence, Bnsnswick, Ga. 
Brown, Loyd D., Sharon, Ga. 
Cox, John B., Newnan, Ga. 
Fleetwood, Karl, Macon, Ga. 



k 



GEORGIA ALPHA 



45 



Hawet, Crab, ThompMO, Gil 

Northen, G. T., Atiaata, Ga. 

]feCrory» Malcoloi^ Colliie Z^\^G% 

Meadow, Will Xliif. Elbcrton, Ga. 

Ricliardaoii, AQgtwtns Cnllan, AffiL Ga. 
Beta, Montetmna, Ga. 

^inHtnthaoi, Broadoib Maooa, Ga. 

Wood, Clauda C, RonMb Ca. 

Wood, Salph, Bnmswick, Ga. 

191S 

Bagley, Httgh, Atlanta, Ga. 

tCfefter, Frank, 141 Laa Street; Atlan- 
ta, Ga. 

tDvncaa, Will C, DondaaviUe, Ga. 

tFrecsum, Hill, Ncwnan, Ga. 

^Gunnttts, CkarUM Wittiam, AffiL Ga. 
Beta, Bronwood, Ga. 

tHoward, EL G., Lenngton, Ga. 

tHnret, William H., Sodal Cirde, Ga. 

tKnigfat, Alexander W., Dnblin, Ga. 



^UcCoy, Fr^nk L90, AffL Ga, Beta, 
GaittcsYiUe, Ga« 

tSadifeii,' C^rge A., 349 Graen Street, 
' Augosta, Ga. 

tSmith, W. H.; Galneflrffle, Ga. 

1914 

tBolden, Frank Alexander, 10th Street, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

tJordan, Fred C, Mootlcello, Ga. 

fMcKensie, Lawrence, Montesoma, Ga. 

tMiddtebrooka, Chaoncey V., 399 
Patera Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

fWilliami, George &, State^boro, Ga. 

191S 
tDobba, Herbert CUfton, Ifaiktla, Ga. 

tHood, Burke, Cuthbert, Ga. 
tHonser, Wesley, Ft Valley, Ga. 
tMcLain, Wm. Kenneth, Dawaon, Ga. 
tReed, Albon William, Athen% Ga. 
tStoart, Joseph Carlisle, Athens, Ga. 
tWest, Linton Bnmaide, Cuthbert, Gc 



tin Actlre Chapter, 1911-12. 



GEORGIA BETA 



EMORY COLLEGE 
Oxford, Qeorgia 



1827 

*llean8, Aleunder. A. M.. M. D., D. 
D., Late President, Emory Collefe, 
Methodist ClerSTinsn, Oxford, Ge. 

1849 

*CaUawa]r, Morgan, A. B., D. D., Late 

Professor of English and Vice-Presi- 
dent, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 

^Mcintosh, Rlgdon McCoy, Late Pro- 
fessor of Vocal Mnsic and Musical 
Composition, Emoty College, Oxford, 
Ga. 

1871 

Miller, Clayton Pierce, A. B., Furniture 
and Carpet Dealer, Savannah, Ga. 

1872 

Anderson, Bartow Emory, A. B., M. 
D., Physician, Apalachee, Ga. 

* Battle, Green Barlow, A. B., M. D.. 
Lumpldn, Ga. 

'Marshall, John Wade, A. B., Americns, 
Ga. 

Means, Thompson, Aesculapius, A. B., 
A. M., Teacher, Hapeyille, Ga. 

187S 

Foote, William Robert, A. B.. Qetiy- 
man, Dalton, Ga. 

*HolIingshead, John Blakely, A. B. 
Died. November 25. 1881, Kirkwood, 
Ga. 



Lovejoy, John, A. B., Lawyer, Hous* 
ton, Texas. 

Matthews, Henry Ashbury, A. B., Law- 
yer, Fort Valley, Ga. 

1874 

Barnett, Addison Fort, A. B., Aecount- 

ant, Chattanooga. Tenn. 
Keener, William Albert, LL. B., LL 

D., A. B., A. M., Ex-Justice, New 

York Supreme Court, 100 Broadway; 

res., 2 West 88th Street. New Yoric 

N. Y. 

*Ray, William Jerome, A. B., Lawyer. 
Died. September 13. 1887, Monroe, 
Ga. 

Smith, Lloyd Carlton. A. B., Planter. 
Winfield, Ga. 

1875 

Cody, Claude Carr, A. B., A. M.. Ph. 
D., Professor of Mathematics, South- 
western University, Georgetown 
Texas. 

Hough, Alveren Sanford, A. B., A. M.. 
Editor, Th4 Florida TStnts Union, 
309 Waahington Street, JadoMnviUe, 
Fla. 

'Keese, Elijah Alexander, A. M., D. D.. 
AffiL Ga. Gamma, Clergyman. 

Matthews. George WilliMn, A. B.. 
Methodist Clergjrman, ThomasviUe, 
Ga. 

Wright, Robert L. Address unknown. 

1876 
*Barker. Thomas Noel, A. B., Oxford 
Ga. 



46 



GEORGIA BETA 



47 



Foote, Jamei Gillespie, A. B.» Lumber, 

Edgewood, Ga. 
Meriweather, Thomas Martin, A. B.» 

Merchant 
Saunders, Claude Adams, A. B., A. 

M., Methodist Clergyman, Genera, 

Fla. 
Stanton, Peyton Lisby, A. B., A. M., 

Methodist Clergyman, Atlanta, Ga. 
*Timmons, Benson Ellison Lane, 

Methodist Clergyman. 
Walker, Thomas Lomis, A. B., Planter, 

Sparta, Ga. 

*Woodberr7, Edwin Welford, A. B., 
Methodist Clergyman. Died, June 
24, 1878, Tallahasee. Fla. 

1877 

CiilTar, Lewis Edwards, Planter, Cul- 
rerton, Ga. 

'Devant, James Edward. 

*Lacy, Thomas, A. B., Presbyterian 
Clergyman. 

Palmer, Walter Benjamin, A. B., A. M., 
LL. B., Affil. Tenn. Alpha, Special 
Agent. Bureau of Labor, Washing- 
ton, D. C. ; res., 812 Lee Avenue, 
Na^hviUe. Tenn. 

Pierce, Charles Richardson, Merchant, 
Margaret and Caroline Streets; res., 
417 Elizabeth Street, Key West, Fla. 

*Walker, Seth McKinney. Dalton. Ga. 

1878 

'Bullard, Henry WiboiL 
^Callaway, Jesse Hinton, A. B. 

* Matthews, Samuel Moore, A. B., M. 
D. 

Munroe, Richard Irby, A. B., Lawyer, 
Waco. Texas. 

Nixon, Thomas James, Methodist Ger^ 
gyman, Jasper, Fla. 

Rogers, James Franklin, Lawyer, Cov- 
ington, Ga* 

Smith, Albertus Walton, A. B., A. M., 
Planter, AypUng, Ga. 

Walker, Dawson Armstrong, A. B., 
Lawyer, Waco, Texaa. 

•Wright, Olin Percival, A. B., White 
Plains. Ga. 



1879 

Anderson, Charles Geofge. 

•Carter, Beojamia FcankHn, A. B., A. 
M. 

Greene, James Ben^min, A. B., Banker, 
Opelika, Ala. 

Hoyt, WtlUsffl Russd. A. B.« Insofmace^ 
1001 Empire Bvildiag, Atlaatv, Ga. 

Park, William Hector, M. D., Afit. 
Tenn. Alpha, Medictl Missionary 
Soochow, China. 

^Kinnebrew, Richard Henry, Editor. 
•Langston, Joseph, Thomson, Ga. 

Monroe, Mark Welsh, A. B., Quincy, 

Fla. 
Norman, Joseph Saybrook. 

•Seals, William Wirt, A. B., A. M.. 
Teacher, W. F. College. 

Smith, Ulysses Harris, A. B., Drug- 
gist, Phoenix City, Ala. 
•Walker, Preston Brooks, A. B., A. M. 

1880 

•Fulwood, Ralph Banks, A. B. Died, 
March 18, 1882, Memphis, Tenn. 

Hatcher, John Franklin, Lumber, Har- 
lem, Ga. 

Hill, Isaac WilUam, A. B., Opelika. 

Ala. 
•Ho wren, Henry Durant, A. B. Died, 

October 7, 1890^ Charleston, S. C. 
Lee, James Gordon, A. B., Member of 

Congress from Georgia, Marietta, Ga. 
•North, Edgar Means, A. B., Newman, 

Ga. 

Pitts, Walter Aubumus, A. B., Prin- 
cipal of Schools, Oakland, Texas. 
•Smith, Jefferson Robert, A. B. 

Smith, William Fraaldia, A. B., Qer- 

gymaa, GnyCon, Ga. 
Thomaa, William Jones, A. B., Teacher, 

Baltimore, Md. 

1881 

Callaway, Morgan, Jr., A. B., Professor. 

University of Texas, Austin, Texas. 
Jones, George William, Lawyer, Burke 

Co., Ga. 



48 



GEORGIA BETA 



King, Charles Leak*. 
Mingledorf, Osias George, A. B., Den- 
tut, Dublin, Gn. 
Wight, John Byron, A. B., Cairo, Ga. 

1882 

*Camey, Henry Cliiford, A. B. 

Gibion, Isaac Adldns, A. If., Teacher, 
403 Bolton Street, Savannah, Ga. 

Griffin, William Wekoma, Jr., A. B.; 
res., 820 W. Peachtree Street, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Hardeman, George Thomas Eugene, A. 
B., U. S. Maa Service, 71 N. For- 
syth Street, Atlanta, Oa. 

'Harwell, Richard Sterling, A. B. 
Died, July 9, 1880, Oxford, Ga. 

Herrington, Leirick Pierce, M. D., Phy- 
sician, Waynesboro, Ga. 

McLarin, William Sanford, Fairburn, 
Ga. 

•Trammel, William Jasx)er. 

1883 

Ferguson, William Henry, Gibson, Ga. 

'Harwell, Thomas Blakeley. Died, Au- 
gust 21, 1888, Jonesboro, Ga. 

Merry, Edwin Camille, A. B., Book 
Business, 22$ Kiser Building; res., 
10 Hammond Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

Willingham, Bartow Stephens, A. B., 
Lawyer, Forsyth, Ga. 

1884 

Brown, Lawrence RnAn, M. D., AffiL 
S. C Beta, Phgraadan, Sharon, Ga. 

Davenport, Thomas Edwin, B. D., 
Methodist Clergyman, Cuthbert, Ga. 

Gibson, Sterling, M. D., Physician, 
Thomson, Ga. 

Greene, Daniel Arthur, A. B., Judge, 
City Court; res., 1512 K Avenue, 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Howard, Ralph Owens, B. S., 296 
Peachtree Street, Athmta, Ga. 

Huckabee, WUliam Allen. A. &, Meth- 
odist Orphanage, Macon, Ga. 

Quillaan, Fletcher Arnold, A. B., Law- 
yer, 303 Kiser Building, Atlanta, 



Quillian, Joseph Asbury, A. B., Qer- 

gyman, Jonesboro, Ga. 
'Shields, Robert BeaU. Died, January 

24, 1883, Thomson, Ga. 



Spier, John William Thomas, Green- 
ville, Ga. 

White, Charles Walter. 

Winn, Courtland Savers, Lawyer, At- 
lanta National Bank Bnilding, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

188S 

Allen, Edgar Pierce, A. B., Missionary. 
Tientsin, China. 

'Bsttey, Robert Smith. Died, April 18. 
1881, Oxford. Ga. 

Burns. Edward Perry, A. B.. 1528 
Candler Building, Atlanta, Ga. 

CuttM, BidridffM, Ga. Gamma, '82, Law- 
yer, Abbeyville, Ga. 

'HoUingsworth, Joshua, A. B. Died, 
August 11, 1889, Leesburg, Ga. 

Marchman, Charles Pinckney, A. B., 
Methodist Clergyman. 

'Mobley, Eldridge Chappell, A. B. 

Morgan. James Dean, Physician, Fres-' 
no, CaL 

Sale, Joseph Cornelius, Bronson, Fla. 
Stansell, Wallace Kincheon, Treasury 
Department, Washington, D. C. 

1888 

Daves, Walter Weaks, A. B., Lumber- 
man, Cartersville, Ga. 

Dean, James Chester, A. B., Lawyer, 
Mayfield, Ky. 

Griffin, Walter Branham, A. B., 928 
Jamea Building, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

HoUingsworth, Thomaa Enoch, A. B., 
Superintendent of Schools, Athens, 
Ga. 

Johnson, John Clark. 

Moorehouse, Augustus Ward, Savan- 
nah, Ga. 

•Quillian, Daniel David, M. A. Died. 
April 17, 1906, Athens, Ga. 

Speight, Jesse Cicero, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer, Mayficld, Ky. 

Thomas, Walter Pen^eton, Superin- 
tendent, Public Schools, West Point. 
Ga. 

Trimble, Robert Wilbur, A. B., Manu- 
facturer, Trimble, Ga. 

Tuggle, Albert James, M. D., Phy- 
sician, La Grange, Ga. 

1887 
'Etheridge, Henry Thomaa, A. B. 
Auburn, Ga. 



GEORGIA BETA 



49 



*Fain, Robert P«ioe. 
Gray, Herbert Lee, A. B., NaaliTille, 
Tetin. 

Johnson, Clay, Dawaonrille, Ga« 

Johnson, Francis Angnstus, Merchant, 
P. O. Box 649, Atlanta, Ga. 

Lee, Thomas WtftUm, A. B., AiBL 

Va. Beta, MiU Preaident, ChidEa- 

maufa, Ga. 
McCamy, Julian, A. B., Dalton, Ga. 
Thomas, William Holcombe, A. B., 

Judge, City Court; res., 526 S. Perry 

Street, Montgomery, Ala. 
Watfcins, Warren Byers, A. B., M. 

D., Physician and Surgeon, Opelika, 

Ala. 

1888 

Ardis. Julius Harris, A. B., Lawyer, 
Downey City, Cal. 

Bennett, Claude Nathaniel, A. B., Man- 
ager, Congressional Information Bu- 
reau. 612 Southern Building, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

HoUingsworth, Joseph Leigh, A. B., 
Broker, Tampa, Fla. 

Kelley, Edgar Stamps, A. B., Whole- 
sale Grocer, 87 Peters Street; res., 
69 Nelson Street, AtlanU, Ga. 

McRee, James Ersldne, A. B., Amer- 
ican Book Co., 4 N. Forsyth Street, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Merry, Arthur Holmes, A. B., Manu- 
facturer, 210 Greene Street, Augus* 
ta, Ga. 

Mnnntr^, John Danitl, Ga. Alpha, 
'87, Waynesboro, Ga. 

1889 

Eakes, Robert Frank, A. B., Clergy- 
man, Elberton, Ga. 

*Lee, Jason Edward, Leesburg, Fla. 

McRee, James Price, A. B., Lumber- 
man, Watkinsville, Ga. 

Midder, John Edwards, A. B., AffiL 
Tenn. Alpha, Clergyman, Sarasota, 
Fla. 

Roan, Charles Thurston, A. B., Law- 
yer, Fatrbum, Ga. 

Smith, Wright Bell. A. B., Downey 
City. Cal. 

*Snow, John Newton, B. S. Died, 
February, 1910, Corington, Ga. 

Way, Samuel Yulee, A. B., Insurance 
and Real Estate. Orlando, Fla. 



1890 

Abbott, William Loren, A. B., Teacher,. 

Laurel, Miss. 
Bradley, Heniy Stiles, Jr., A. B., D. 

D., Clergyman, Pastor, Piedmont 

Church, Woreeiter, Mass* 
Bums, James Frederick, M. M., A. B., 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Daves, Joel Thomas, A. B., Clergyman. 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Duncan, James William, A. B., Tahle- 

quah, Okla. 
Dykea, William Franklin, A. B., Prin- 
cipal, Boys' High School, Atlanta, 

Ga. 
Fort, Tomlinson, A. B., Lawyer, SUte 

Capitol, AtlanU, Ga. 
Gillespie, John Wesley, A. B., Albany 

Ga. t 

McCreary, Uierce Rome, A. B., At- 
lanta, Ga. 
Moore, Charles Dalton. Jr., Merchant, 

Bucna Vista, Ga. 
Moorehouse, William Henry, SaTannab. 

Ga. 
PhilUps, Francis, Jr., M. D., Ala. Beta. 

'89. AffiL Va. Beta, Phyaidan, Qnincy, 

Fla. 

1891 
Branch. Lee Whiting. A. B., Lawyer, 

Quitman. Ga. 
Fleming. William Perry. A. B., Cotton 

Seed Oil and Fertilizer, Central' Oil 

and Fertilizer Co.. Cordele, Ga. 
Griffin. Edward Branham. A. B., Cuth- 

bert. Ga. 
•Griffin, William Gaither, A. B.. Ox- 

ford. Ga. 
Jenkins. John Serjeant, A. B., Clergy- 
man, Methodist Episcopal Church 

South, Rome. Ga. 

Johnson, Robert Ligon, A. B., Affil. 
Ga. Alpha, Lawyer. Atlanta, Ga. 

Kimbrough, James Mobley, A. B., Cap- 
tain, Twenty-seventh Infantry, U. S. 
Army, care War Department. Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Rounsaville, Frederick Hansell, A. ^., 
Rome,' Ga. 

Rowland, Albert Sidney, A. B.. Teach- 
er. Athens, Ga. 



50 



GEORGIA BETA 



1892 

Belcher, Archi1»ld, A. B., Alva, OkU. 

'Brewer, Paul Bowman, A. B., Elber- 
ton, Ga. 

Branch. Frank Garland, A. B., Fort 
Valley, Ga. 

Dearing, Kennon. A. B., Atlanta, Ga. 
Frazeur, Alfred Canwell, A. B., Cor- 
dele, Ga. 

Hallman, John Henderson, B. S., Law- 
yer, 617 Temple Court Building, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Merry, Percy Bradford, A. B., 162 
Sindair Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

*Neese, James Park. 

Rogers, William Rokenbaugh, A. B., 
Collection Teller, American Na- 
tional Bank; res., 375 College Street, 
Macon, Ga. 

Searcy, William Everard Hamilton, Jr., 
B. S., Lawyer, 202^ Hill Street; 
res., 526 W. Poplar Street, Griflfai, 
Ga. 

Stewart, James Henry, A. B., Clergy- 
man, Dresden, Texas. 

'Thompson, Carle Ross, A. B., Teacher, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

1893 

Bell, Joseph Francis, A. B., Clergyman, 
St Petersburg, Fla. 

Dykes, Robert Lee, A. B., Marshall- 
ville, Ga. 

*Hiles, WilUam Walter, B. S., Rome, 
Ga. 

*Jarman, William Washington, A. B., 
Covington, Ga. 

Hojddns, John Hinton, A. 3't Special 
Agent, Royal Insurance Co., Empire 
Building, AtlanU, Ga. 

Jenldns, Charles Rush, A. B., Clergy- 
man, Waycross, Ga. 

Kirby, Atticus Dixon, B. S. 

McNair, Idus Lafayette, A. B., Macon, 
Ga. 

Miller, Norman Clarence, A. B., 
Georgia and Florida Representative oi 
Gtnn ft Ca, Commerce Hall, Atlan- 
ta; res., 713 Lee Street, Americus, 
Ga. 



Murph, Frank Baldwin, A. B., Mer- 
chant, Marahallville, Ga. 

'Smith, Ernest M., A. B., Lawyer. 

1894 

Bale, John Wesley, B. S., Lawyer. 
Rome. Ga. 

Callaway, Thomas Greene, A. B., Mer- 
chant, Covington, Ga. 

Dykes, James Robert, A. B., M. D., 
Past Assistant Surgeon, U. S. Navy, 
care Navy Department, Washington. 
D. C. 

*£arle, Robert Drayton. 

Freeman, Edwin Benson, A. B., La 
Grange, Ga. 

Greer, John Wesley, A. B., Journalist, 
Fitzgerald, Ga. 

KwnddU, TkomaM Rogers, Jr,, Ga. Gam- 
ma '92, Methodist Clergyman, North 
Georgia Conference, Moreland, Ga. 

Lambright, Edwin Dart, Ph. B., Man- 
aging Editor, Tampa Morning Tri- 
bune, Tampa, Fla. 

Shankle, Arthur Grogan, A. B. 

Wilkinson, Henry Alfred, A. B., Law- 
yer, Dawson, Ga. 

Williams^ Marwin, A. B., Methodist 
Clergyman, Douglasville, Ga. 

189S 

Belcher, Arthur Clifton, A. B.. Teach- 
er, Starrsville, Ga. 

Bowden, John Wightman, A. B., Law- 
yer, care Supreme Court, Forsyth. 
Ga. 

Clark, Anderson, AffiL Ga. Gamma, 
Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co., Ma- 
con, Ga. 

Colson, James Thomas, Ph. B., Law- 
yer, Brunswick, Ga. 

Fincher, Edwin Franklin, A. B., Phy 
sician. East Atlanta, Ga. 

Hiles, Gordon, B. S., Rome, Ga. 

Merry, Henry Homer, A. B., Lawyer, 
Mayor, Pelham, Ga. 

Park WillUm Holt, A. B., Macon, Ga. 

Poer, John McLaurie, A. B., Physician, 
West Point, Ga . 

Wardlaw, Joseph Coachman. A. B., A 
M., Professor of Latin, G. N. ft I. 
C, Milledgeville, Ga. 



L 



GEORGIA BETA 



51 



Wimamt, AlUf WcHer, Ala. Bete, '92, 
Sargeon, U. S. Army, ore War De* 
partment, Washington, D. C. 

1896 
Baker, Arthur Marshall. A. B., Cap- 
tain, U. S. Army, care War Depart- 
ment, Washington, D. C. 

Dean, Olin Sanford, A. B., Weaver- 
▼ille, N. C. 

Dykes, Thomas Jefferson, A. B., Pres- 
ident, Montezuma Furniture Co., 
Montezuma, Ga. 

Garwood, Gloyer Bemhard, A. B., 
Monticello. Fla. 

Hallman, Ernest George, A. B., Law- 
yer, Atlanta, Ga. 

Jenkins, Isaac Cheny, A. B., Clergy- 
man, Sutherland, Fla. 

Little, Robert Cowles, Teacher, B. H. 
S., 95 Clebum Avenue, Atlante, Ga. 

Means, Frank McClellan, A. B., with 
Goodall ft Brown, Birmingham, Ala. 

Scott, Thomas Goodwin, A. B., For- 
syth, Ga. 

•Smith, Eugene Oay, LL. B., Affil. Ga. 
Alpha. 

It97 

Bloodworth, Walter Perry, A. B., Law- 
yer, Equiuble Building, Atlante, Ga. 

Bbwden, Paul Akers, A. B., Thomson, 
Ga. 

Christian, Joseph Cranberry, Metho- 
dist Clergyman, Fort Gaines, Ga. 

*Say]es, Herbert P. 

•Rogers, Robert Mclntyre, A. B. 

•Wood, Hubert Ckrence, M. D., Irr- 
ington, Ga. 

1S98 

Bradley, William Ambrose, B. S., 1211 
Bessemer Building, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Clark, WUIiam Hughes, A. B., Jasper, 
Ga. 

Houser, Fred Holmes, B. S., 847 Equit- 
able Bldg., Atlante, Ga. 

Jarman, Louis W., A. B., Covington, 
Ga. 

Murray, Alexander Grantland, A. B., 
Government Chemist; res., 509 Quin- 
cy Street, Washington, D. C 



Tilley, John Shipley, A B., A. M., 
Lawyer, Athens, Ga. 

1899 

Allen, George Davidson, A. B., Co- 
lumbus, Ga. 

Austin, Manning Cheatham, A. B., 
Merchant, Marshallville, Ga. 

Baldwin, Robert Edwin, Ph. B., Mar> 
shallville, Ga. 

•Campbell, Robert, A. B., Vice-Presi- 
dent, Spencer Business College. 

Cook, Thomas Frazier, A. B., Savan- 
nah, Ga. 

Fort. Arthur Godfrey, Ph. B., M. D., 
Physician and Surgeon. Lumpkin, 
Ga. 

Fr0(Urick, D. B., M. D., Va. Bete, '98, 
PhjTsician, Marshallville, Ga. 

Griffin, Alfred Perry, A. B., Teacher, 
Stone Mountein, Ga. 

Jarman, Lewis Wilson. A. B., A. M., 
Covington, Ga. 

Little, Albert Johnson, Ph. B., B. L., 
Lawyer. Valdoste. Ga. 

Martin, Albert Thomas, A. B.. Mar- 
shallville, Ga. 

McNeill. WilUam Daniel, A. B., Macon, 
Ga. 

Palmer, Frank Sidney, A. B., AiBl. 
Tenn. Alpha, Lawyer, Waynesboro, 
Ga. 

Park, Howard Pope. B. S., La Grange, 
Ga. 

Smith, Horace Stratton, A. B., Clergy- 
man. Methodist Episcopal Church 
South, La Fayette, Ga. 

•Wardlaw, Wilkinson C. A. B. 

1900 

Branham, Boiling Sasnett, A. B., Med- 
ical Missionary, Villadama, Mexioo. 

Crittenden, Robert Floumoy, Ph. B., 
Cotton Factor, Shellman,' Ga. 

Hopkins. Isaac Stiles, Jr., A. B., LL. 
B.. AffiL Ga. Alpha, Lawyer, Empire 
Building, Atlante, Ga. 

Houser, Houston Parks, Ph. B., Trav- 
eling Salesman, Perry, Ga. 



52 



GEORGIA BETA 



Jealdnt, Leonard Rvih, A. B., PMlor, 
Flnt M. E. aittn±, Kirkwood, St. 
Louii, Mo. 

Lett. Dan. A. B.. ^m. Ga. Alpha, Real 
E»tate, Waycrosa, Ga. 

Mumford, Leonard Lewis, Ph. B. 

TindaU. William Watta, A. B., Teach- 
er. B. H. S., Atlanta, Ga. 

Wood, Jes»e Morgan. A. B., B. L., 
Lawyer, AtUnta National Bank 
. BHUdinff, AtlanU, Ga. 

1901 

Broom. Alfred Cureton, A. B., LL. B., 
Lawyer. A^anta National Bank 
Buildinff, Atlanta, Ga. 

Bullard, Legare, Ph. B., Machen. Ga. 

•Domingoes, Walter Dean, A. B., Meth- 
odist Clergyman. 

Parks. Guyton, Lawyer. Hardeman 
Building. Macon, Ga. 

Qisinney. Gray. Ph. B.. Waynesboro. 
Ga. 

•Underwood. Alrin Harlan, A. B. 

WiDcins. Charles Abercromhie, Ph. B.. 
Atlanta. Ga. 

1902 

Baldwin, Louis Eugene. Ph. B., Daw- 

son, Ga. 
•Bullodc, Edward, A. B. 
Dekle, Walter LeRoy. B. S., Thomas- 

▼ille. Ga. 
Fletcher, John Thomas, Jr., Ph. B., 

Columbus. Ga. 
Jenkins. Frank EUerson, A. B., Union 

Point. Ga. 

MarshaU, John Wade, Jr., Ph. B.. 

President. IntcrsUte Grocery Co., 

Ettfaula, Ala. 
Mason, C. Mortimer, Ph. B., Macon, 

Ga. 
Meyers, Guy Arthur, A. B., AtUnU, 

Ga. 
Poer, Norman Colquitt. Ph. B., D. D. 

S.. Dentist. West Point, Ga. 
RobtrU, Warrtn, Ga. Gamma, '98, 

Lawyer, Macon, Ga. 



Rogers, WiUiam Jntson, Jr.. B. S.. 
Augusta, Ga. 

Tumbull, Theodore Tiffany. A. B., Law- 
yer, Monticello, Fla. 

1903 

Armistead, Thomaa, A. B., 101 Fort 

Street, Atlanta, Ga. 
Cavanaugh, Thomas Bertram, A. B., 

Savannah. Ga. 

Cheatham. Walter Bichat, AffiL Ga. 

Alpha and Va. Beta, Atlanta, Ga. 
Fletcher, Ben Hill. A. B., Columbus. 

Ga. 
Lovett. Edward. McRea. Ga. 

1904 

Bamum. Murray Reid. Ph. B.. TaUor. 
Richland. Ga. 

•Bell, Ulysses Stephens, Ph. B. 

Burton. Charles Lillard. Buford, Ga. 

Dent, Edward Rawson, A. B., New- 
nan, Ga. 

Hancock. Frank Gustare, Jr., Atlanta. 

Ga. 

James. Carver. Ph. B.. Dawson, Ga. 

Lewis. Alvin Paxton. Ph. B.. Montesu- 
ma, Ga. 

Meader, Walter Taylor. Atlanta. Ga. 

Parks, Warren Bowers, Ph. B., New 
Orleans, La. 

Richardson. Charles Hyatt, Ph. B.. 
M- D., Macon, Ga. 

Winship, Gtorgt, Jr., Ga. Gamma, '94, 
A. B., AtUnta. Ga. 

WiUard, Josiah James, Assistant Man- 
ager, The Coca-Cola Co., 642 N. 
8th St., Philadelphia. Pa.; res.. 6119 
Ross Street. Germantown. Pa. 

190S 
Allen, Victor Hugo, AffiL Ga- Alpha, 

Buford, Ga. 
Hill, David Benjamin, Bronwood. Ga. 
Pace, Joseph Saville. Dawson, Ga. 
Rayne, Oliver Elwin, Ph. B., 609 

Columbia Street. Seattle, Waah, 
Tarbutton, Bennett James, Sanderaville. 

Ga. 



k 



GEORGIA BETA 



53 



Tbonuw, Wales Wiinberljr, A. B., 
Columbus, Ga. 



Benton, Hugh Preston, Ph. B., Mon- 
tieeUo» Ga. 

*Brown, James Arthur, A. B. Died, 
NoTember 27, 1908, Oxford, Missl 

Christian, John O'DonneUy, Tampa, 
Fla. 

Cox, Floyd Wightman, A. B., 114 
North Hull Street, Montgomery, 
Ala. 

Cunningham, George Traqr, A. B., 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Hinton, James, A. B., AffiL Tenn. Al- 
pha, Hanrard, Cambridge, Mass. 

King, Egbert Earl, Ph. B., Browns- 
▼ille, Tenn. 

Poage, James Malcolm, A. B., AiBl. 
Tenn. Alpha, with NaskvUU Banner, 
NashriUe, Tenn. 

QttilUan, Andrew Fletcher, A. B., Gra- 
dy Ho^ital, Atlanta, Ga. 

Westbrook, John Coby, Montezuma, Ga. 

Willingham, Julian James, AfliL Ga. 
Alpha, Forayth, Ga. 

1907 

'Branch, Gamett Orson. Died, July 

1905, Decatur, Ga. 
Dosser, William Abner, A. B., Chemist, 

with Sellers ft Dozier, Macon, Ga. 
McGregor, Kenneth Holmes, B. S., 

Americus, Ga. 

Sawyer. Franklin, Crowley, La. 

lOM 

Arnold, Robert McDonnell, A. B. Tal- 
botton, Ga. 

Carter, Ben Tyler, Ph. B., Orange 
Street, Macon, Ga. 

Mills, Charles Gardner, Jr., Griffin, Ga. 

Monning, l^liam Frederick, 1001 

PoDc Street, Amarillo, Texas. 
Pnrcell, Clare. Roanoke, Ala. 
Smith, William Carlos, A. B., Fort 

Gaines, Ga. 
Solomon, Steven Malone, Jr., College 

Street, Macon, Ga. 
StoiraU, Carl Theqdore, Jr., Ph. B.. 

Vienna, Ga. 
Tilly, James Peek, Jr.. Conyers, Ga. 



1909 

Baldwin, William Moses, AfBL Tenn. 
Beta, Albany, Ga. 

Hinton, Charles Crawford, Ph. B., 

Hill, Aleacander ^rank, Jr., Greenrflle, 
Ga. 

MeCord, Harry Young, Jr., A. B., 
272 Juniper Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

Pitta, John Hilary, AfiL Ga. Beta, 
Bamesrille, Ga. 

Reagan, Edward Lyon, McDonough, Ga. 

Winship, Joseph, 614 Peaehtree Street 
Atlanta, Ga. 

1910 

Adams, Frank Witt, Mayfield, Ky. 

Armistead, Earnest Stowers, Affil. Ga. 
Delta, 380 W. Peaehtree Street, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Christion, Paul Hqpkins, 215 Park 
ATenue^ West, Savannah, Ga. 

Clay, Grady Edward, Walnut Grove, 
Ga. 

Greene, Edgar Hill, Shellman, Ga. 

Hammond, George Pierce, Monrpe, 
Ga. 

Harrell. Samuel Thomas, Quitman, Ga. 

Rawlings, Frederick Bangs, Sanders- 
viUe, Ga. 

Stiles, Samuel Vernon, 29 Piedmont 
Place. Atlanta. Ga. 

Wight. George Ward, Cairo, Ga. 

Wood, Hewitt Clinton, Washington 
Ga. 

1911 

Arnold, WiUiam Powell, Talbotton, Ga. 

Benton, James Frederick, Monticello, 
G9. 

Christian, Thomas Bachlott, Vander- 
bilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Gunnels, Charles William, AffiL Ga. 
Alpha, Bronwood. Ga. 

Wight. James Slater. Cairo, Ga. 

Wright, William Mathews, Fort Val- 
ley. Ga. 

1912 

Carhart, LawU Hawka, 11 West Bak- 
er Street, Atlanta, Ga. 



54 



GEORGIA BETA 



Frederick, Julian Victor, Jr., Mar- 
alialhrifleb Ga. 

tGray, Lawrence Candler, Fort Val- 
ley, Ga. 

Griffin, Norwood, 820 West Peach- 
tree Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

Holt, Bennie Wall, Sanderarille, Ga. 

Kelly, Thomas Jefferson, Celnnabas, 
Ga. 

Kimbrougfa, Edward Ernest, Jr., Gatnea- 
ville, Ga. 

Middlebrooka. Charlie Lcrioy Elanv 
ville, Ala. 

McDarid, Richiaond Cameron, Hinson, 
Fla. 

Powell, Edward Fenn, Vienna, Ga. 

ft 

^Richardson, Augustus Culltn, AffiL 
Georgia Alpha, Montezuma, Ga. 

Robinson, Gilbert Carmichael, Monte- 
zuma, Ga. 

1913 

Branham, Joseph Singleton, Social 
Circle, Ga. 

Blackburn, Walter Palmer, Lowry Na- 
tional Bank, Atlanta, Ga. 

Christian, James Morton, 215 Park 
Avenue, West, Savannah, Ga. 

fCox, Harold Cleonis, Monroe, Ga. 

tCulver, Emory Corbin, Culyerton, 
Ga. 

tFoote, Walter Whitaker, Dalton, Ga. 

McCoy, Frank Lee, Jr., Affil. Ga. Alpha, 
Gainesville, Ga. 

tPearce, Haywood Jefferson, Jr., 
Gainesville, Ga. 

* Deceased. 

fin Active Chapter, 1911-12. 



tSpencer, David Van Bnren, Jadaon, 
Ga. 

Tanner, George Henry, Jr., Atlanta, 

Ga. 
Terrell, Edward Roswel, Atlanta, Ga. 

fWalton. Sim Booker, Washington, Ga. 

Wight, Robert Pratt, AifiL Ga. Delta, 
Cairo, Ga. 

Willingham, Benjamin Lawton, Jr., 
Macon, Ga. 

1914 

tCrittenden, Joahsley, Cindnnatas, 
Shellman, Ga. 

*Holt, Lake Curtia, Died January 27, 
1912, Sandersville, Ga. 

tPearce, Thomas Jefferson, GainesviUt, 
Ga. 

Pope, William Merritt, Gainesville, Ga. 

Powell, Charlie Glenn, Affil Ala. Beta, 
Montezuma, Ga. 

tRogers, Thomaa Cater, Oicford, Ga. 

Sutton, Edward Boyd, Decatur, Ga. 

tWright, George Osgood, Fort Valley. 
Ga. 

191S 

tCater, Robert Lee, Jr., Perry, Ga. 

tGray, Charles Gustavous, Jr., Fort 
Valley, Ga. 

tKing, Edward Lewis, Griffin, Ga. 

tMcCord, Jefferson Davis, Atlanta, Ga. 

tMathews, George William, Jr., Thomaa- 
ville, Ga. 

tMize, Dudley Johnson, Dawson, Qa. 

tMunroe, George William, Quincy, Fla. 

tRichardson, Lever, College Park, Ga. 



k 



GEORGIA GAMMA 



IfBRCBR UNIVERSITY 
M acoQy Qm» 



(The yesra iliown in this litt are 
jears of initutioii, except for the act- 
ive members.) 

1871 

Callaway, Enoch, Physician. 

Marshall, Alexis Abraham. Died, Ra- 
leigh, N. C. 

Wilbum, Oscar Marshall, Crystal 
Springs, Ga. 

1872 

Batts, Joel Wilson. 

Faust, George Marcus, Farmer, Point 
Peter, Ga. 

Ham, Victor Augustus. A. B., A. M., 
Clergyman, Newnan, Ga. 

*Harvey, Albert Jackson, Buena Vista, 
Ga. 

Hinton, James CamiUus, A. B., A. M., 
Professor and Dean of Faculty, Wea- 
lejran College, Macon, Ga. 

Render, Lewis Joshua, Banker, La 
Grange, Ga. 

Willct, Hugh Miller. General Affent, 
Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co., At- 
lanu, Ga. 

1873 

*Barfield, James Septimus, Macon, Ga. 

Clarke, Wilbom Fort, Americus, Ga. 

Chevea, James Byron, A. B., Agricul- 
ture and Cotton Warehouse, Monte- 
zuma, Ga. 

Jones, Aaasiah Samuel. 

Kcese, Elijah Alexander, A. B., Affil. 
Ga. Beta, Clergyman, Atlanta, Ga. 



Moses, Charles Leavell, Georgia Legis- 
lator, Taria, Ga. 

Shropshire, Augustus Wright 

Stevens, Seaborn Ralf, Lawyer, Pres- 
ton, Ga. 

Thompson, James Clark. 

*Wise, Samuel Porter, Magnolia 
Springs, Ga. 

Woolsey, Charles Ransom. 

1874 

Marshall, Alexis Abraham, Crystal 
Springs, Ga. 

Roberts, George Monroe. Wholesale 
Grocer, Dawson, Ga. 

*Seals, William Florizel, AtlanU, Ga. 

Thornton, Charles Jenkins, Farmer, 
Union Point, Ga. 

Wright, Nicholas Thomas, Teacher, 
Newnan, Ga. 

187S 

Carson. Nathan Byran, Bank Cashier. 
Kissinraiee, Fla.* 

Johnson. John Hamilton. 

•Seals, Millard, Atlanta, Ga. 

Smith, Stephen David, A. M., M. D., 
Physician, R. F. D., Byron, Ga. 

Willingham. Benjamin Lawton, Jr., A. 
B., Lumber Business, Atlanta, Ga. 

Willingham, WiUiam Barnard, A. B., 
Willingfaam-Ttft Lumber Co., Atlan- 
ta, Ga. 



55 



56 



GEORGIA GAMMA 



187S 

BaglejTt Henry Clay, B. ,S.» General 
Agent, Penn Mutual 'Life Insurance 
Co., Planter and Fruit Grower, At- 
lanu, Ga. 

Goneka, Lucius **C'\ M. D.. Physician, 
SpringTale, Ga. 

*Poyner, James Buchanan, Crawford, 
Ga. 

Thornton, Charles Jenkins, Union Point, 
Ga. 

1S77 

Callaway, Emory Winship, Macon, Ga. 

Canon, Charles Avarette, A. B., A. M., 
Banker and Merchant, Kissimmee, 
Fla. 

Johnson, James Stuart, Teacher, Bruns- 
wick, Ga. 

Jones, Donald Bruce, Broker, Colum- 
bus, Ga. 

Nunnally, Akmxo Harris, Professor, 
Southern Female College, La Grange, 
Ga. 

Spalding, William Turpin, General 
Manager, Southern Freight Line and 
Southeastern Line, Anstell Building, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Tillman, Benjamin Franklin. 

WUlingham, Edward Jones, Furniture 
Manufacturer and Fruit Grower, Ma- 
^n, Ga. 

1878 

Banks, George Foster, Forsyth, Ga. 

Battle, Julius Rincaid, M. D., Physi- 
cian, Eufaula, Ala. 

*Cheney, Franklin Washington. Died, 
October 6, 1892, Athens, Ga. 

Ford, George Johnson. 

Jones, Julius Peck. 

Nunnally. William Josiah, A. B.. A. 
M.. Lawyer, Rome, Ga. 

1879 

Hamilton, Harper, AflSL Ga. Alpha. 
Lawyer, Rome, Ga. 

'Pollock, Pittckney Daniel, LL. B., 
AffiL Ga. Alpha, President, Mercer 
University. Died, 1905, Monroe, 
Ga. 

Ross, James Thweatt, M. D., Physician, 
Macon, Ga. 



Ross, John Peterson, AlliL Ga. Alpha, 
Lawyer, Macon, Ga. 

Wood, Clarence Julian. Cedartown, Ga. 

Willingham, Broadus Ephrain, Cotton 
Manufacturer, Macon, Ga. 



1880 

Gregg, Benjamin Gausc, M. D., Phy- 
sician and Surgeon, Atlantic Coast 
Line, Florence, S. C. 

Hin, David Winn, Broker, Macon, Ga. 

ifallary, Edgar Young, President, Com- 
merdal National Bank, Maoon, Ga. 

'Northern, Thomas Henry. Died 
March 23, 1904, Atlanta, Ga. 

Richardson, Chovine C, A. B.. B. Ph.. 
Lawyer and Merchant, Byron, Ga. 

Watson, Jadcson Lee, Macon, Ga. 

1881 

*Bauett, Elisha Gordon, Jr., Fort Val- 
ley, Ga. 

Davis, John '"T," Jr., Cotton Factor 
and Vehicle Manufacturer, Columbus, 
Ga. 

Fletcher, Thomas Edgar, A. B., Ordi- 
nary Monroe Co., Forsyth, Ga. 

*Hinton, Edgar Ford. Affil. Ga. Alpha, 
Macon, Ga. 

Jones, Charles Linton, Postman, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Neil, Samuel Thomas, AfllL Ga. Alpha, 
Planter, Fort Valley, Ga. 

Pickard, William Lowndes Yancey, A. 
M., D. D., Clergyman and Author, 
Savannah. Ga. 

"Smith, Sim Alexander, M. D. Died, 
March 8, 1904, Thomasville, Fitxger- 
aid, Ga. 

Walker, Jed Daniel, M. D., Granville; 
Ga. 

1882 

Cutts, Eldridge, Affil. Ga. Beta, Law- 
yer, Fitzgerald, Ga. 

Durham, Saunders Walker, Sherman, 
Texas. 

Hodges, Robert, A. B.. Judge, Gty 
Court, Macon, Ga. 



GEORGIA GAMMA 



57 



ftooper, Fnuik Arthur, A. B., A. M., 
Solicitor General, Sonthwestera Cir- 
cBJt, Aaerieut, Ga. 

Muison, Herbert Lee, AifiL Tenn. Al- 
pha, nre Inauranoe Broker, North 
Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

Nilet, George McCullum, M. D., Trav- 
eling Salesman of Surgical Instru- 
mentt, MarshallTille, Ga. 

Smith, Redden, Lawyer, Thomasrille, 
Ga. 

Williamson, Julian Berner, Lawyer, 
Sylvester, da. 

1883 

Battle, Archibald John, Jr., A. VL., 
President. Glacier Metal Co., Rich- 
Mond, Va. 

Blair, William Roscoe, AfBl. Ind. 
Gamma, Frederidctown, Ohio. 

Hardman, William Benjamin, A. B., A. 
M., M. D., Commerce, Ga. 

Hood, E. C. 

McKee, W. T., B. S., Farmer, Upatoi, 
Ga. 

Nottingham, Severn Parker, Eastvine, 
Ga. 

Ragsdale, Bartow Davis, D. D., Clergy- 
man, Canton, Ga. 

Rhodes, Alexander Stephens, Superin- 
tendent, Athens Foundry and Ma- 
chine Works, Athens, Ga. 

White, William Ross, Point Loma, Cal. 

Winingham, William Jennings, Saw 
Mill, Tifton, Ga., or EquiUble 
BnUding, New York, N. Y. 

1884 

Brown, Joseph Emerson, Merchant, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Callaway, Edgar Allan, Fkrmer, R. F. 
D. Na 2, Rayle, Ga. 

Cook, Charles EIHaoii, A. B., Clergy- 
man, Richmond, Ga. 

Durham, Sanders Walker, A. B., Mer- 
chant, WaacahaeUe, Texas. 

Haselhurst, Robert Crockford, Cotton 
Factor, Mlcon, Ga. 

Helvenston, Brantley Walker, A. B.. 
A. M., General Insurance Agent, 
Live Oak, Fla. 



Henvenston, J. T., Live Oak, Fla. 

JoAes, Albert, Tax Collecfeor, Bibb 
County, Macon, Ga. 

Jones, Daniel Bartow, Cotton Buyer. 
Maoon, Ga. 

Long, James Regan, Lawyer, Leesburg, 
Ga. 

Owens, James H. 

I88S 

'Campbell, Maranda Bennett. Americus, 
Ga. 

'Hamilton, Joseph Jefferson, Etna, Ga. 

Harper, Donald, Lawyer, Paris, France. 

Harper, Houston Richardson, A. B., 
Advertising Expert, Piedmont Hotel, 
AtlanU, Ga. 

Jennings, William Robert, Stenogra- 
pher, Newport News, Va. 

Jones, George Salley, Lawyer, Macon, 

Ga. 
Ledbetter, John Whatley, Insurance, 

Rome, Ga. 

'Long, Walter Percy, Leesburg, Ga. 

Murray, Charles Warren, Civil Engi- 
neer, Americus, Ga. 

Nunnally, Lucius Mell, Mercantile 
Agency, Atlanta, Ga. 

Overstreet, George Mills, Druggist, 
Sylvania, Ga. 

Overstreet, James Whitestone, Lawyer, 
Sylvania, Ga. 

Ross, William Mangham, Railroad Em- 
ploye, Atlanta, Ga. 

1886 

Anderson, Robert Lanier, Lawyer, Ma- 
con, Ga. 

Cabaniss, Winship, Affil. Vi. Zeta, Ma. 
con, Ga. 

Huff, Prentiss, Cotton Business, Macon, 
Ga. 

Willingham. Baynard. A. B., Cotton 
Manufacturing, College Park, Ga. 

Wynne, Hexekiah Edwards, AiSl. Ga. 
Alpha, Railroad Business, Columbus, 
Ga. 

1887 

Atkins, Thomas Edgar, Affit Ga. Alpha, 
President, Atkins National Bank, 
Maysville, Ga. 



58 



GEORGIA GAMMA 



Brown, Joseph Emcrwn, Atlanta, Ga. 

Callaway, Edgar Allen, Washington, 
Ga. 

Carter, WiUiam Wesl^r, M. D., Assist- 
ant Surgeon, Manhattan Eye, Ear 
and Throat Hospital; res., 69 W. 
50th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Ckrk, Osgood, Secretary and Treas- 
urer, McCaw Manufacturing Co., Ma- 
con, Ga. 

Cook, Charles Ellison, Waycross, Ga. 

Crosland, Daniel Franklin, B. L., AffiL 
Ga. Alpha and Va. Zeta, Judge, City 
Court, Albany, Ga. 

Hardman, Thomas Colquitt, A. B., 
AffiL Ga. Alpha, Hardware Merchant, 
Commerce, Ga. 

Jordan, Edwin Hopkins, Merchant, Per- 
nandina, Fla. 

Palmer, Samuel Barfield, M. D., 141 
High Street, Macon, Ga. 

Stewart, James, Round Oak, Ga. 



CalUway, William Robert, Lawyer, 
Waynesboro, Ga. 

Conner, William Moore, A. B. L., 
Manufacturer, Macon, Ga. 

Colcord, Aaron Reppard, Lumberman, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Hall, Thomas Hartley, M. D., Macon. 
Ga. 

Kendall,* Thomas Rogers. 

Sparks, Robert Lore, Brown Wagon 
Co., Macon, Ga. 

Tillman, Charles Thomas, Treasurer, 
So. Ga. ft W. C. R. R., Quitman. 
Ga. 

1889 

Brown, John Lawrence, Merchant, Fort 
Valley, Ga. 

Conner, GrauTille Cowper, Chief of 
Police, Macon, Ga. 

Davis, Edwin Summers, Cotton Factor, 
Macon, Ga. 

Johnston, Richard Wilson, Cotton Fac- 
tor, Macon, Ga. 

*Long, William Preston, Macon, Ga. 

Massee, Jasper Cortenus, Clergyman, 
Raleigh, N. C 



'Rogers, Edwin Saubbury, Savannah. 

Ga. 
Willingham, Benjamin Brooks, Fomi- 

ture Manufacturer, Macon, Ga. 

Willis, John Joseph. Wholesale Grocer, 
Cordele, Ga. 

1890 

Anderson, Custis Kotangham, 609 W. 

26th Street, Kearney, Neb. 
Bannon, Charles Powers, Bank Clerk, 

Macon, Ga. 
Berry, Henry Rawlins, Rome, Ga. 
Chambers, Hugh, AffiL Ga. Alpha, Law- 

yer, Macon, Ga. 
*Cheve8, Marshall Dayis, Montesuma. 

Ga. 
Clark, Anderson. Life Insurance, Ma- 
con, Ga. 
Coates, Howard Elliott, A. B., Lawyer, 

Hawldnsville, Ga. 
Collier, Bryan Wells, B. S., Oergy- 

man, Marianna, Fla. 
Forsyth, Arthur Reese. 
Harper. Charles Campbell, Fire Insur- 
ance, Rome, Ga. 
Hazelhurst, William, Electrical Engi- 

neer, Macon, Ga. 
Hardwick, Thomas William, Congress 
man, 10th Georgia District, Sanders- 
ville, Ga. 
Lester, John William. 
Murphy, George Stuart, Merchant 

Sherman, Tex. 
ICcWitliams, Oscar Howe, Grocer, Rome, 

Ga. 
McWtlliams, Mirabeau B., Wholesale 

Grocer, Rome, Ga. 
'Patrick, Claudius HilL Died. 1905, 

Montezuma, Ga. 
Pearson, Preston Benoni, Merchant, 

Lumpkin, Ga. ' 
Smith, Henry, Rome, Ga. 
•Tinsley. William Bowe, Macon, Ga 

1891 

Hatcher, Marshall Feltoa, & U, LL. 
B., Lawyer, Slacon, Ga. 

Madden, James Morris, Dmggiat. Jack- 
son, Fla. 

Stetson, John Pate, Lumberman, Ma- 
con. Ga. 



GEORGIA GAMMA 



59 



lt92 

BMhlnald, Isadore, Co^a Exporter. 
Dablin, Gt. 

Cnhrer, Leiter Clayton, B. L., AlliL 
Ga. Alpha, Lawyer, Sparta, Ga. 

Hnff, Eddsson Pitigerald, Armour Pa- 
cific Co., Davenport, Iowa. 

Keeae, William Sheltoo, Clergyman, Be- 
nerolence, Ga. 

Kendall, Thomaa Rogers, AiliL Ga. 
Beta, Clerxyman, Atlanta, Ga. 

Osborne, Edward Reid, Atlanta, Ga. 

Sanford, Jordan Howell, Professor, 
Augusta, Ga. 

Wynn, WilHam Jefferson, Lawyer, Bir- 
mingham, Ala. 

1893 

Davis, Ernest Matthews. 

Deamarl^ Charles G«oover, Quitman, 
Ga. 

Harris, Robert Everett 

^Harris, Nathaniel Edwin, Jr., AAL 
Ga. Alpha, Macon, Ga. 

Rogers, Richard Morrison, 54 W. 52d 
Street, New York. N. Y. 

Sanford, William Daniel, Professor, 
Angusta, Ga. 

1894 

Bumey, Frank S., Lawyer, Waynes* 
boro, Ga. 

Gambrell, Eric Corbell. 

Haghcs, Hugh Lawson Dennard, Mer- 
chant, Danville, Ga. 

Lawton, Furman Dargan, Insurance, 
Macon, Ga. 

Mallary, Eugene Penningtpn, Lawyer, 
Macon, Ga. 

* Murray, John Scott, Anderson, Ga. 

Pearson, Perry Spencer, M. A., LL. B., 
Lawyer, Century Building, Atlanta; 
res., College Park, Ga. 

Steed, Hal Alexis, Atlanta Journal, At- 
lanU, Ga. 

Spratlin, Herbert Clifford, Farmer. 
Rayle, Ga. 

Underwood, John Launcelot, Jr., Mer- 
chant, Blakeley, Ga. 

Wjnship^ Heron. AffiL Ala. Beta, Ma- 
con, Ga. 



189S 

Breese, Allen Hayden. 

Callaway, Brantley Mercer, Jr., Rayle 
Ga. 

Clements, Charles McCall, Merchant 
and Planter, Buena Vista, Ga. 

Collins, Ernest Clyde, Lawyer, Reids- 
ville. Ga. 

Conner, Thomas Urial, Jr., A. B., Re- 
public I. ft S. Co., Birmingham, Ala. 

Phillips, Percy Howard. 

"Whitney, George W., Augusta, Ga. 

1896 

Callaway, Thomas Merrill, Life Insur- 
ance, Atlanta, Ga. 

Coats, Richard Julian, Principal, Gre- 
sham Hugh School, Macon, Ga. 

Hurst, Roger Coutteau, Merchanf. Au- 
gusta, Ga. 

Jelks, Needham Polhill, Druggist. 
Hawkinsville, Ga. 

Mason, Richard Holmes, Dentist, Ma- 
con, Ga. 

Massee, Jack, Redman-Massee Fuel Co.. 
Macon, Ga. 

Pate, Lucius McQendov.. Merchant, 
Hawkinsville, Ga. 

Pate, Oscar WilUs. 

Reed, Harry Denmore. 

1897 

Callaway, Merrel Prire, ll L., lawyer, 
Macon, Ga. 

Claric, John Mulford, Secretary, The 
Georgia Vitrified Brick Co., Augusta. 
Ga. 

Cooper, Newsom, Columbus, Ga. 

De Vaughn, Carl Linton, Lawyer, Mon- 
tezuma, Ga. 

Gunn, William, Lawyer, Macon, Ga 
Ga. 

Ledbetter, William Taylor, Life Insur- 
ance, Rome. Ga. 

Murphy, Charles Edwin, Jr.. Hamilton, 
Ga. 

Pearson, Terrell Brooks. 

Pollock, Walter Eugene. 

Price. George Clarence C. 



60 



GEORGIA GAMMA 



Stetson, Ettgene Willuun, President^ 
Citizens* National Bank, Macon, Ga. 

1898 

Enninger, Howell Brantlej, Jr., Lum- 
berman, Macon, Ga. 

Fale. Reginald James, Merchant, High 
Point, N. C. 

Feagin, Robert R., Farmer, Wellston, 
Ga. 

Hanter, Fred Eugene, Lawyer. 

Kirren, Joseph Albert, Jr., Merchant, 
Columbus, Ga. 

Long, William Henry, Lawyer, Quit* 
man, Ga. 

Massee, Thomas Dana, Merchant, Ma- 
con, Ga. 

Pearson, Terrell Brooks, Lawyer, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Roberts, Warren, AAl. Ga. Beta, Law- 
yer, Macon, Ga. 

Wimberly, Chandler Wilson, Merchant, 
Waynesboro, Ga. 

1899 

•Anthony, Scott Wimbish, M. D., Grif- 
fin, Ga. 

*Gay, William Erasmus, Cuthbert, Ga. 

Hatcher, Sidney William, Lawyer, Ma- 
con, Ga. 

Little, Archie Wilson, AUanta, Ga. 

Mitchell, Felton, Rome, Ga. 

Peek, John Hope, Fulton Bag and Bur- 
lap Co.; res., 1538 Washington Ave- 
nue, Springfield, Mo. 

Taylor, Eden, Jr., Real EsUte, Macon, 
Ga. 

Williams, George Edgar, Chief Train 
Dispatcher, Ga. R. R., Macon, Ga. 

1900 

Clements, Felton L., Cotton Factor, 
Buena Visu, Ga. 

Goddard, John Hunter, AiEL Ala. Beta, 
Furniture Dealer, 116 W. Solomon 
Street, Griffin, Ga. 

Lane, Wilfred Cary. LL. B.. Affil. 
R. I. Alpha, Cleric, U. S. Court and 
U. S. Commissioner, Augusta, Ga. 

Long, Frank Taylor, Teacher, Quit- 
man, Ga. 



Nisbet, McDougal, Cotton Buyer, Ma- 
con, Ga. 

Ogleslqr, John Gideon. AAL Ga. Alpha, 
Elburton, Ga. 

Pate, Brantley Miller, B. S., Na^ 
^Stores, Wool Market, Miss. 

Quinn, John H., Sanderrille, Ga. 

Roberts, Charles Edgar, Bibb Manu- 
facturing Co., Macon, Ga. 

Stakeley, Davis Fonville, A. B., Pro- 
fessor, Howard College, Binningham, 
Ate. 

Turner, Charles Gainer, Merchant, 
Bamesyille, Ga. 

Wilson, Seth Homer, A. B.. with 
Walker Bros., Griffin, Ga. 

1901 

Bell, Frank Howard, Atlanta, Ga. 

CalUway, Leon, Banking, Milledgerillc, 
Ga. 

Callaway, Timothy Furlow, Lawyer, 
Americus, Ga. 

Carson, William Woodfin, Ksssimmee. 
Fla. 

Conner, Sidney Lanier, Macon, Ga. 

Floumoy, Tom Fleming, B. S., Farm- 
er, Fort Valley, Ga. 

Lamar, Frank Lawson, Lawyer, Atlan- 
ta, Ga. 

Nunally, Harry Bell, Physician, Moo- 
roe, Ga. 

Pollock, Walter Eugene, Rome, Ga. 

Terrell, Joel Edward Greene, Lawyer, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Turner, Henry Haywood, LL. B., 
Lawyer, Dawson, Gs. 

1902 

Anthony, Joseph Render, Cashier, Pitts 
Banking Co., Pitts, Ga. 

Chapman, Carletosi George, 2Bd Lieu- 
tenant, Third Cavalry. U. S. Armor, 
care War Department, Waahiagtoo, 
D. C. 

Lewis, EUjah Nathaniel, CasUer, Com- 
mercial National Bank, MaooOy Ga. 

Martioi John Truitt, Fertiliser Mana- 
facturer, Shellman, Ga. 

Murray, Edward Bobo. A. B., Professor 
Modem Languages, Mercer Unirer^ 
sity, Macon, Ga. 

Nichols, Henry Base, A. B., Merchaat. 
Griffin, Ga. 



GEORGIA GAMMA 



61 



Tift, Henry Harding, Lumber Btui- 
ness, Tifton, Ga. 

Wan, Janet Benjamin, Lawyer, Jack- 
son, Ga. 

1903 

'Anthony, Scott Wimbush. Died March 
30, 1908, Griffin, Ga. 

Clarke, George Herbert, UniTersity of 
Tennessee, Knoxrille, Tenn. 

Hodge, Thomas Coleman, Atlanta Med- 
ical College, Henderson, Ga. 

Horton, McDavid, Jonmalist, Ander* 
son, S. C. 

Neil, Harris Claude, Fort Valley, Ga. 

Willtama, Thomas Vernon, Trayeling 

Salesman, Ty Ty, Ga. 
Newkirk, Fred Henry, Shellman, Ga. 

1904 

Capers, Frank Withers, Jr., Secretary 
to Trainmaster, C & W. C. R. R., 
Summerrille, Augusta, Ga. 

Johnson, William Lloyd, Furniture 
Business, Washington, Ga. 

Lawton, Osgood Pierce, Traveling 
Salesman, Lawton Jordan Co., Ma- 
con, Ga. 

Roberts, Erastus Winn, Lawyer, Mon- 
roe, Ga. 

Solomon, Gabriel Roberts, L. B., C. E., 
Civil Engineer, Candler Building, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

West, John Quinn, University of Vir- 
ginia, Charlottesville; res., Thomson, 
Ga. 

1905 

Cumnodc, Chester Norton, Mill Man, 
Anderson, S. C. 

Harris, Asher Ayres, Shoe Business, 
Macon, Ga. 

Jelks, Edward, Student, Medical School, 
Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, 
Md.; res., Macon, Ga. 

Mallary, Nelson Dagg, Commercial Ns. 
tional Bank, Macon, Ga. 

Nichols, Jonathan Protho, Banker, 
Griffin. Ga. 

Sheets, Clifford Wagner, Gainesville, 
Ga. 

1906 
Anthony, Edwin Raphael, Merchant, 
Griffin, Ga. 



Cox, William OUver, AAL Ala. Alpha, 
with Aetna Life Insurance Co., Bit* 
mingham, lA.a 

Cumnock, John, An^.r8on, S. C 

Etheridge, WilUam Laaar, Jackson, Ga. 

tHoliday, Peter O., Washington, Ga. 

Williams, Walter B., Farmer, Haddock, 
Ga. 

WitUngham, Edward J., Jr., with Wil- 

lingham- Wheeler Auto Co., Macon, 

Ga. 

1907 
Gross, Ben Harrison, Ga. School of 

Technology, Atlanta; res., Thomsoa, 

Ga. 

Wood, WUl Lee, Quitman, Ga. 
Wright, Robert Byrd, Macon, Ga. 

1908 
Gates, Robert Boyd, Waynesboro, Ga. 

Gray, Alvin Howell, Lawyer, Bain- 
bridge, Ga. 

McCathem, Sidney Johnson, Lawyer, 
Waynesboro, Ga. 

Mills, Charles Gardnsr, Ga. Alpha, *08, 
Lawyer, Griffin. Ga. 

Parker, Homer Cling, Lawyer, Sutes- 
boro, Ga. 

Waters, Frederick, Macon, Ga. 

Williams, Penbroke Christian, Lyons, 
Ga. 

Woodward, Dudley, with Virgin ft 
Young, Jewelers, Macon, Ga. 

1909 

Capers, Thomas Stacy, Affil. Ga. Alpha, 
Newnan, Ga. 

Carson, David Holley, Commerce, Ga. 

Griffith, Robert Cleo, Banker, Daniels- 
viUe, Ga. 

Griggs, D. Ststoart, Ga. Alpha. '10. 
Dawson, Ga. 

fVillinghatn, Frank Barton, Ga. Alpha, 
'08. Lanryer, Forsyth, Ga. 

1910 

Burdette, Patrick Mell, Washington, 
Ga. 

Dargan, Henry McCune, Student, Uni- 
versity of California, Berkeley, Cal. 

Gignilliat, William Robert, Savannah, 
Ga. 



62 



GEORGIA GAMMA 



Rogers, Dwight Laing, Lawyer, Rddt- 
▼ille. Ga. 

Sutton, Clement Evans, Lawyer, Wash- 
ington, Ga. 

Tift, Thomas Willingham, Student, Yale 
University, New Haven, Conn. 

Wimberly, James Lowry, Lawyer, 
Macon, Ga. 

1911 

Binion, Clay, Cuthbert, Ga. 

fConger, Abraham Benjamin, Ty Ty, 
Ga. 

Hogg, Carter Bradley, Quincy, Fla. 

Jelks, James Exum, Macon, Ga. 

tTift, Amos Chapman, Tifton, Ga. 

Williamson, Norman Francis, Rome, Ga. 

1912 

Holliday, Peter Osborne. 

Jacobson, Arthur John. 

Moore, Atlas Kingman, Macon, Ga. 

Murphy, William, Savannah, Ga. 

Roberts, James Archie, Douglas, Ga. 

tTumer, James Baxter, Wake Forest, 
N. C. 

twills, Charles Edward, Washington. 
Ga. 

1913 

tCallaway, Holt Llewellyn, Macon, Ga. 

Coates, John Thomas, Macon, Ga. 

Davis, IVtsUy Kimbrough, Affil. Ga. 
Delta. '12, Georgia Tech., Atlanta, Ga. 

Hand, William Isaac, Pelham, Ga. 



'Deceased. 

fin Active Chapter, 1911-12. 



Jelks, Albert AugtMui, Hawkensville, 
Ga. 

Landrum, Crawford Burgees, Cames- 
viUe, Ga. 

tMallary, Edgar Young, Jr., Maoon, 
Ga. 

tMcMullin, Charles Moore, Macon, Ga. 

Norman, Earle Van Ness, Washington, 
Ga. 

fNorman, Jack Frank, Norman Park, 
Ga. 

fRoddenbery, Julien Bostwick, Cairo, 
Ga. 

Wimberly, Olin John, Macon, Ga. 

1914 

tBrown, John Emmett, Cuthbert, Ga. 

tBIoom, Fred Hayes, Rochester, N. Y. 

Chappell, William Allen, Macon, Ga. 

tCobb, John Boswell, Macon, Ga. 

tCook, Robert Edmund Charles, Roches- 
ter, N. Y. 

tjelks, Oliver Robinson, Macon, Ga. 

tjones, Isaac Hardeman, Macon, Ga. 

tMorris, Marshall Ford, Jr., Atlanta, 
Ga. 

Vincent. Frank Brooks, With Smith 
Premier Co., Savannah, Ga. 

191S 

tAskew, David Harison, Arlington, Ga. 

flrwin. Harry Stretton, Rochester, N. 
Y. 

tjones, Charles Baxter, Macon, Ga. 

tLewis, John Chapman, Sparta, Ga. 

twills, Thomas Jackson, Washington, 
Ga. 



i 



GEORGIA DELTA 



GEORGIA INSTITUTE OP TECHNOLOGY 



Atlanta, 



1903 

Evans. Howard Onesimus, B. S. in T. 
E., ^Vaco. Texas. 

Howard, Alexander Robinaoo, B. S., in 
T. E., Dcaigner, Gibson Mfg, Co., 
Concord, N. C. 

Petcet, Percy Marshall. B. S. in T. £., 
with Western Electric Co., Atlanta, 
Ga. 

Rankin, William Scott, B. S. in M. £.. 
Assistant Inspector, Southern Cotton 
Oil Co., JOS Duffy Street, East, Sa- 
yannah, Ga. 

Roberts, John Edward, B. S. in E. C, 
Dealer in Cottonseed Producta, 1175 
Popular Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 

1904 

O'KeefTe, John Eustace, 213 Ponce de 
Leon Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

Scaica, Henry Jackson, A. B., M. £., 
E. E., Affil. N. Y. Alpha, 48 Forrest 
Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

190S 

Comwell, George Hubert, 203 West Bol- 
ton Street, Savannah, Ga. 

Pendleton, Charlcfl Rittcnhouse, Jr., care 
Macon TtUgraph, Macon, Ga. 

1906 

Cook, Hugh Dawson, Teacher, Forsyth, 
Mont 

Garth, fVilliam JVillis, Jr., Alabama 
Alpha, '04, Huntaville, Ala. 



Hallman, John Fletcher, Fire Insunmce, 
629 Equitable Building, 24 W. North 
Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

*Mastin, Hervey Ersldne. 

Peters, Wimberly, 79 Ponce de Leon 
Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

Wilcox, Arthur Lyman, 217 East Gaston 
Street. Savannah, Ga. 

Winship, George, Jr., with Continental 
Gin Co.; res., 614 Peachtree Street, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

1907 

Arnold, Carter Alston, Student. Cornell 
University, Ithaca, N. Y.; res.. El- 
berton, Ga. 

Blun, Walter Savage, 14 East Ogle- 
thorpe Avenue, Savannah, Ga. 

Davies, Frank Croisland, B. S. in M. 
E., 102 West Third Street, St Elmo, 
Tenn. 

Gager, Charles Bouton, 618 West Ninth 

Street, Chattanooga. Tenn. 
Knight, Aaron ColU&a, B. S. in C E., 

with Knight and Sanford, Engineers, 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Raht, Theodore Eckhart, B. S. in T. E., 

Teacher, Columbus, Ga. 
Sanders, Sherman, with Sanders Plow 

Co., 510 W. Montgomery Ave., Chat- 
tanooga, Tenn. 
Stout, Gilbert Morri% B. S. in E. E.. 

Westinghouse Electric Co., Atlanta, 

Ga. 

1908 
Barton, Clarence Clifford, Albermarle, 

La. 



63 



64 



GEORGIA DELTA 



Cheney, Gcmaliel Wyatt Holmes, B. S. 
in M. E., with C W. HiU Enc Co.. 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Matthews, Isaac, Trayeling Salesman, 
Baraesville, Ga. 

McCord, James Robert, Conrtland and 
Tenth Streets, Atlanta, Ga. 

Smith, Edwin Milner, with Bank of 
Thomasville, Thomasville, Ga. 

Walker, Andrew Wagner, Griffin, Ga. 

Wallace. Hugh Smead, Student, Uni- 
versity of Georgia, Athens; res., 29 
E. Georgia Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

Whiu, Samuel Augustus, 113 Wald- 
burg Street, E., Savannah, Ga. 

Wilson, Dickinson Wilburn, Farming, 
R. P. D. No. 1, Griffin, Ga. 

Winship, William Redding, Affil. AU. 
Beta, Student, Alabama Polytechnic 
Institute, Auburn, Ala; reSb, 376 Col- 
lege Street, Macon, Ga. 

1909 
Bell, Shadrach Inman, Sixth and Peach- 
tree Streets, AtlanU, Ga. 

Brown, William Sylvanus, South Pitts- 
burg; home address, 122 East Ter- 
race Street, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Chapman, John Gresham, B. S. in T. £., 
Sycamore, Ala.- 

Daniel, William Brantley, Student, 
University of Georgia, Athens; res., 
Millen. Ga. 

Murphey, William, Barnesville, Ga. 

O'Keeflfe, Francis Arthur, 213 Ponce de 
Leon Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

Plane, Edward Victor, 275 West Peach- 
tree Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

Smith, Eric Wilburn, B. S. in E. E.. 
Box 346, Macon, Ga. 

Wilkinson. Ral White, Uvonia. Ga. 

Wilson, Ernest Gordon, Affil. Ala. Beta, 
res., R. F. D., Griffin, Ga. 

Vinship, Joseph, 614 Peachtree Street, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Wright. Malvern Hill. 122 21st Street, 
Nashville, Tenn. 

1910 
BetU, Clifford Aull, Student, Case 
School of Science, Cleveland, Ohio; 
res., St, Elmo, Tenn. 



Buchanan, Corliss, State Normal 
School, Springfield, Mo. 

Gordy, Sdilcy, Student, Alabama Poly- 
technic Institute, Auburn, Ala.; res., 
Columbus, Ga. 

Lumpkin, Henry Cobb, Quitman, Ga. 

Magruder, Thomas Vannoy, Hollandale. 
Miss. 

Mobley, Louis Robert, Monroe, Ga. 

Monroe, Lee Roy, Quincy, Fla. 

Nightengale, Douglas, Brunswick, Ga. 

Rogers, John Frank, Jr., Macon, Ga. 

Stubba, Claude, AffiL Pa. Zeta, Student, 
University of Pennsylvania, Philadel- 
phia, Pa.; res., Macon, Ga. 

Underwood, John Lewis, AffiL Va. Beta, 
Woodward, Ala. 

1911 

Bussey, Frank Carswell, Augusta, Ga. 

Hutt, Albert Stevenson, Augusta, Ga. 

Knight, Fred Walter, Student. Emory 
College, Oxford; res., Cartersvillc, Ga, 

Michael, Henry Lafayette, Monroe, Ga. 

Pitts, James Hilary, Ga. Beta, *09, 

Barnesville, Ga. 
Scales, James Berry, Student, Emory 

College, Oxford, Ga. 
Solomon, Maitland, Macon, Ga. 
Wheeler, Robert Carwell, Chattanooga. 

Tenn. 

1912 

Armistead, Earnest Stowers, Atlanta, 
Ga. 

Baldwin, Henry Codman Potter, Affil. 
Va. Zeta, Student, Washington and 
Lee University, Lexington, Va. 

Davis, Wesley Kimbrougfa, Affil. Ga. 
Gamma, Student, AtlanU, Ga. 

fDennis, John Cobb, Macon, Ga. 

Dulaney, Will "L". Paris, Texas. 

fEly, Charlea Qeveland Jr., Savannah, 
Ga. 

Floumoy, Robert Henry, Fort Valley, 
Ga. 

Houseal, William Bradford. Cedar- 
town, Ga. 

t Jones, George Salle Jr., Macon, Ga. 

Michael, Russell Wayne, Monroe, Ga. 




GEORGIA DELTA 



65 



Stoat» Joaiah WiUdns, Comberlaad 
City, Tcna. 

Swift, S. B., AtUnU, Gt. 

tThompton, Harry Thurman, Cbatta* 
nooga, Tenn. 

Weathcrly* Jamea, Btrmiinham, Ala. 

1913 

tAshley, Domiiiie Ccaarie, GlouFaUa, 
N.Y. 

tBryan, Morria M., Athena, Ga. 

tDavis, Kobcrt Eirana, Chattanooga, 
Tean. 

Harria, Lawrcnca Alaton, 24 W. 33iid 
Street, New Yotk, N. Y. 

tHollaad, Harry Scott, Atlanta, Ga. 

Kuhrt, Henry GuataToa, Atlanta, Ga. 

Rcynotda, Joacph Jonca, Wayncaboro, 
Ga. 

Shingler, James Seman, Aahbam, Ga. 

Stovmll, Wallace Oliver, Tampa, Fla. 

Thompaon, Neal Lonia, AlBl. Va. Zeta, 
Student, Waahington & Lee UniTcr- 
sity, Lexington, Va.; rea., Qiatta- 
nooga, Tenn. 

Wilson, Talmage Sebron, Augusta, Ga. 

1914 
Bullock, William S. Jr., Ocala, Fla. 
tChapmaa, Elliot Loving, Macon, Ga. 



fDaniel, Jamea Hiram, Millen, Ga. 

tHurlbttt, Donald Lawrence, C3iatta- 
nooga, Tenn. 

tHtttton, Mnnroe Bryan, Savannah, Ga. 

fLamar, George Black, North Angua- 
U, S. C 

tMcElmnrry, Roy Hanover, Montera- 
ma, Ga. 

Roan, William Eldon, Fairboin, Ga. 

tSlaton, Waldo May, Atlanta, Ga. 

Stevens, William Park, Jr., Macon, Ga. 

WeUa, Walter Colin, Chattanooga, 



*Deoeaaed. 

tin Active Chapter, 1911-12. 



tWright, Douglaa Berry, AtlanU, Ga. 

.1915 

tBuUen, Joseph Addison, Pneblo, Colo. 
tHoUand, Sidney, AtlanU, Ga. 
tMilner, Jean Shepard, Louisville^ Ky. 

fNorman, Louis Shepherd, Chattanooga, 

Tenn. 

tRogers, Harold Orimil, 350 W. Peach- 
tree St, Atlanta, Ga. 

fWight, Robert Pratt, Affil. from Ga. 
Beta, Cairo, Ga. 

Wood, Alfred Vincent, Jr., Brunswick, 

Ga. 

1916 
tMangham, John Douglas, E. North 

St, AtlanU, Ga. 
tWest, Elmer James, Jr., Glens FkUs, 

N. Y. 



IDAHO ALPHA 



UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO 
Moscow, Idaho 



1900 

Armstrong, Charles Hinton, Merchant, 
Wenatchee, Wash. 

1901 

Darid, Homer, with David & Ely, Mos- 
cow, Idaho. 

French, Burton Lee, Concretimaii, 
Washington, D. C 

Mix, Gainford, with the Idaho National 
Harvester Co., Moscow, Idaho. 

Rains, Jesse Lewis, Physician, Grange- 
ville, Idaho. 

Reed, Miles Franl^ Principal Academy 
of Idaho, PocateUo, Idaho. 

1902 

McConnel, Fred Homer, Civil Engi- 
neer, Caldwell, Idaho. 

1903 

Cornwall, Delos Edward. Division Svr^ 
geon, with Chicago, Milwaukee and 
Puget Sound R. R., St Maries, 
Idaho. 

Gibh, William Napier, Civil Engineer, 
Boise, Idaho. 

Orland, Halsey Hutchinson, with Col- 

lins-Orland Hardware Co., Moscow, 

Idaho. 

1904 
David, Earl, with David & Ely Co., 

Moscow, Idaho. 
Kiricwood, John Howard, Draftsman, 

Idaho National Harvester Co.. Mos* 

cow, Idaho. 



Zeigler, William Leroy, Assistant Engi- 
neer, with Brad] Railway Co., Caha 
PosUl, N. S65, Sao Paulo, BraaflL 

1900 

Horton, George Elmer, with Idaho 
National Harvester Co., Moscow, 
Idaho. 

Mac Fall, John William, Mining Engi- 
neer, Santiago Papasquiaro, Duran- 
go, Mexico. 

Middleton, John Robert, Banker, 
Hysham, Mont. 

Montandon, Charles Armand, Principal, 
Mullan High School, MuUan, Idaho. 

Rogers, Arthur Amzi, Banker, Winches- 
ter, Idaho. 

1907 

Adkinson, Norman Brown, GrangeviOe, 
Idaho. 

Good, John Ross, Real Estate, Pasa- 
dena, Cat 

Larson, Gustus Ludwig, Professor of 
Mechanical Engineering, Un i ver si ty 
of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho. 

Meyers, Walter Manville, Mining Engi- 
neer, Murray, Idaho. 

Rowell, Ross Erastus, U. S. Navy, 
Washington, D. C 

Wickstrom, Clarence Leroy, Civil Engi- 
neer, Bonner's Ferry, Idaho. 

1908 

Armstrong, Elmer James, City Engi- 
neering Department, Seattle, Wash. 



66 



IDAHO ALPHA 



67 



L«wi«, HowanI Kirk, U. S. Navy; res., 
Moscow, Idaho. 

Reeres, Harry Hafold, Minias Engi- 
neer, Box 133, Mnrray, Idaho. 

Smithy Harvey JisMai^ County and 
City Engineer, Moscow, Idaho. 

Stein, Howard Edward. Real Estate, 
Boise, Idaho. 

Swartley* Arthur Mathias, Inatructor 
Mining Engineering Department, Ore- 
gon Agriculture College, CorraXUa, 
Ore. 

Young, Walker Rollo, with Reclama- 
tion Service Stationed at Arrow Rock 
Dam, Boise, Idaho. 

1909 

Balderston, Walter, with Sharpies Sep- 
arator Co., Portland, Ore. 

Colver, Charles William, Chemist, Ida- 
ho Experiment Station, Moscow, Ida- 
ho. 

Coffin, Carlton Gold, Mining Engineer, 
Boise, Idaho. 

David, Howard Jamieson, Moscow, 
Idaho. 

Darwin, Orland P., Hamilton Nat. 
Bank Bldg., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Fawcett, George Gilford, Student, Rush 
Medical College. Chicago, 111. 

Johnson, Charles Moman, 242 Eastern 
Ave., Idaho Falls, Idaho. 

Magee, Frank, with Olson & Johnson, 
Contractors, Missoula, Mont 

Peebler, Ray Earl, Medical Student, 
University of Colorado, Boulder, 
Colo. 

1910 

Edgett, Clarence Mills. Mining Engi- 
neer, Kdcone, B. C. 

Leonard, William Vernon, Mining Engi- 
neer, with the Edna Company, Boise, 
Idaho. 

Lewis, Evan Gerrit, Motoow, Idaho. 

Shields, Fred Milton, with Moscow 
Electrical Co., Motoow, Idaho. 

Wadsworth, Herbert Alonao, 2nd. 
Lteotenast, U. S. Anny, Foit G. A. 
Russel, Wyo. 

1911 

Babb, Arthur Holten, witii City Engi- 
neering Department, Portland, Ore. 



Brown, J<oren Lewis, with Warren 
Constroctioa Ce^ ^Hctoria^ B. C 

Feen, Uoyd Alf rec^ Asaisluit RangBr, 
U. S. Forest Service, Koodda, Idaha 

Hays, James Buchanan, Civil Eagi- 
neer, Boise, Idaho. 

Kattenbaugh, Alfred Damas, Civil Eag^ 
neer, Lewiston, Idaho. 

Montgomery, James Gordon, Student 
Rush Medical College, Chicago, IlL 

Small, Rodney Leo, with City Engi- 
neering Department, Colfax, Wa^ 

Williams, Elmer Mathue, Mining Engi- 
neer, Belleme, Idaho. 

Yancy, Bimey Charles, Real Estate, 
1222 12th Ave., Spokane, Wash. 

1912 

Armstrong, George Wallace, Genesee. 
Idaho. 

tFaris, Orville Alva, Boise, Idaho. 

Kendall. Frank Clayton, Potlatch Lum- 
ber Co., Palouse, Wash. 

Marsh, Harry Webb, Merchant, White 
Horse, Alaska. 

Smith, Walter Ray. Instructor Mon- 
mouth High School, Monmouth. lU. 

Stein, Allan Thurman, Law Student, 
Leland Stanford Universi^, Stan- 
ford University, Cal. 

Walker, Herbert Gibson, Mining Engi- 
neer, Lovelock, Nev. 

1913 

Coffin, Manford Howard, with Survey- 
or-General of Idaho. Boise, Idaho. 

tComwall, Clyde Frauds, Moscow, 
Idaho. 

tDenning, Stuart Keifer, Moscow, Ida- 
ho. 

Fix, John Penn, Lewiston, Idaho. 

tGray, Hawthorne Charles, Coeur d' 
Alene, Idaho. 

tParker, Hugh Sibbet. Boise, Idaho. 

Phillips, George Wendall, Merchant. 
Moscow, Idaho. 

Ruth, Harry Brown. Victoria, B. C 

tWatts, Charles Edward, Juliactta, 

Idaho. 
tWatta, James George, Mountain Home, 

Idaho. 



68 



IDAHO ALPHA 



1914 

tDippel. Balph, Blackfoot, Idaho. 

fCnrtiSp Baymood Sari, Moaoow, Idaho. 

tFkwcett, Vernon Porter, Moecow, 
Idaho. 

Gildea, Howard Cecil, Lewlttoo, Idaho. 

Leuachd, Otto Herman, WaUaoe* Idaho. 

tLewis, Carl Pierce, Moecow, Idaho. 

tMulker* Marvin Enoch, Baker, Idaho. 

tKogera, Palmer David, PocateIlo» 
Idaho. 

tSoalen, Harry Boone, Moeoow, Idahob 

Thompeon, Howard dorer, I^ewiatoo, 
Idaho. 



*Deceaied. 

tin Active Chapter, 1911-12. 



tWhittca, Herbert Walter, Blackfoot. 
Idaho. 

1915 

fAnderton, BCark, Jackson, Wyo. 

tDenning, Stephen Louis, Moscow, 
Idaho. 

fMcGrecor, Kobert Key, Boise^ Idaho. 

tMitcheU, Phillip Charles, Coeur d* 
Alene, Idaho. 

fMorgan, John Titos, Coeur d' Alene, 
Idaha 

tMontgomery, Edgar Morse, Van Wert, 
Ohio. 

tPhillips, John Lloyd, Lewiston, Idaho. 

tjtowell, Lyle Marshall, Boise, Idaho. 

fYoungs, Homer Smith, Twin Falls, 
Idaho. 



L 



ILLINOIS ALPHA 



NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY 
Bvanstoa, IllinoiB 



1859 

*B€ggt, George West, A. M., M. D., 
Phytidmn and Surfeon, Died April 
10, 1906, Sioux City, lowt. 

Goodricii, Honce Atwater, Hesl Eattte, 
25 N. Dearborn St; res., 522 Dem- 
iag Place, Cliieato, lit 

Kidder, Henrj Martyn, Ph. B., Board 
of Trade, 304 Rialto Bldg., Chicago; 
res., 1705 LiaoolB St, ETanstoti, IIL 

Lord, William Alexander, A. B., 251 
Colaman Bldg., Seattle, Wash. 

Plimpton, Homer Allared, A. B., 401 
Lonon St, Riverside, Cat 

Raleigh, William Henry Harrison, Ph. 
B., Law and Collections, 807 Keyser 
Bldg.; res., Mt Royal Apartments, 
Baltimore, Md 

*Stewart Hart LeLuch, A. B., A. M., 
Died February 15, 1869, Eranston, 

m 

1861 

* Brown, Finley, Died January 9, 1900, 

Chicago, 111. 

*Cook, George Lauman, Died, Chicago, 

la 

*Haney, James William, A. M., D. D., 
Died, i900. Galva, 111. 

1863 

*Botsford, Bennef Bnchman, Ph: B., 
Died, 1899, Chicago, III 

Foster, Orrington Crews, A. B., 1337 
Dearborn Aw., Chicago, IIL 

* Simpson, Charles Henry, Died March 

15, 1868, Philadelphih, Pa. 



*Smith, Charles Edward, Died, 1900, 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

1868 

Page, John Henry, Retired Brigadier 
General, U. S. A.; res.. Fort Sheri- 
dan, 111. 

*Page, Winiam Robertson, LL. B., A. 
M., Lawyer, Died June 23, 1905, 
Chicago IIL 

Parker, Fletcher Andrew, Professor of 
Music, University of Wisconsin, 
Madison, Wis. 

188S 

Hitt, Asra Brown, Real Estate Broker, 
Mineral Wells, Texas. 

^Thompson, Frank G., Died April 23, 
1890, Denver, Colo. 

'Walker, William, Died, Sycamore, IIL 

1888 

Hitt, Isaac Reynolds, Jr., M. S., Law- 
yer., 316 Maryland Bldg.; res., 1334 
Columbia Road, Washington, D. C 

1880 

Albertaon, Charles Carrol, Pastor, Cen- 
tral Presbyterian Church; res., 353 
Oxford St, Rochester, N. Y. 

Carr, Clyde Mitchell, Pres. Ryerson & 
Sons, 734 Commercial Bank Bldg.; 
res., 1130 Lake Shore Drive, Chicago, 

la 

Fawcett, M. Edward, A. M., Ph. D., D. 
D., Bishop of Qttincy, 318 S. 18th 
St, Qttincy, IIL 



69 



L 



70 



ILLINOIS ALPHA 



Greene, ETermts Boutell, Ph. D., Dean 
of Liberal Arts, University of Illinois; 
res.. 1011 Wright St^. q^mfapbii^, . 
111. 

Howell, Harold Rivers, B. S., Pres. 
of Hawkeye and Des Moines Fire 
Insurance Co., res., 630 41st St, 
Des Moines, Iowa. 

Park§r, Grant Bemtnt, Iowa Alpha, '86, 
Postal Service, 7138 Dobson Ave., 
Chicago, 111. 

Waugh, Frederick Coe, Broker. 206 W. 
109th St, New York. N. Y. 

1890 

Barnes, George Oldfield, B. S., Wash- 
bum, 111. 

Clark, William Anthony, A. B., Sec. 
to the Commissioner of Health; res., 
353 W. 17th St, New York, N. Y. 

Hanely, Henry Lynn, Lawyer, Otis 
Bldg., Lasalle and Madison St; res., 
1501 E. 66th Place, Chicago, UL 

Sherman, Frank Parmelee Granger, ad- 
dress unknown. 

1891 

Green, David FrisbU, 111. Delta, '89, 
Traveling Salesman fpr Thompson jk 
Taylor Spice Co., Chicago; res., 2008 
Lin wood Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 

Henson, Horace, Chicago, 111. 

Spaulding, John Dudley, Oshkosh, Wis. 

Sutten, Stanley Thompson, Lawyer, 
Hammond, Ind. 

1892 

Buxton, Benjamin Clift, Wood Crest 
Farm, Barrington. IlL 

Clark, Mills Forrest, M. D., Pbyddaa, 
Berlin, Germany, cjo Am. Express 
Co. 

Griffith, Herbert Eugene, B. S., lU. 
Epsilon, '87, Professor of Chemistry, 
Knox College, Galesburg, IlL 

Harris, Ralph Asa, Banker. 424 Etm 
St, OtUwa, Kan. 

•Neweomb, George Edgar, Died, Atchi- 
son, Kan. 

1893 

Davis, Paul Tinsman, Lawyer, 100 Gris- 
wold St. Detroit Mich. 



Draper, Frank Burke, Mich. Gamma, 
'02; res., Hotel Metropole, Chicago, 
III. 

Jackson, Carl DeWttt, Lawyer, National 
Bank Buildmg; res., 107 Church St, 
Oshkosh, Wis. 

Janris, Horace Harper, Secretary, Ed- 
wards 'ft Bradford Lumber Co., 506 
Security Bank Building; res., 815 
nth St, Sioux City, Iowa. 

1894 

CampbeU, Charles Bishpp, A. B., LL. 
B., Ind. ZeU, '94, Circuit Judge; 
res., Cobb Boulevard, Kankakee, TIL 

Canfield, Daniel Davis» A. B., Methodist 
Clergyman, Columbus, Ohio. 

Clarkson, Matthew Alexander, Ph. B., 
Milling, Winfield, Kan. 

Kinnear, Ritchey Means, Lawyer, Sul- 
livan Block; res., 120 Thomas St, 
Seattle, Wash. 

Paine, Bayard Henry, B. S., LL. B.. 
Lawyer, Grand Island, Neb. 

Young, Abner Tyler, IlL Ddta, '93, 
Manager Cheyenne Electrical Co., 
Cheyenne, Wyo. 

1895 

DanicL Harry Randolph, City Editor, 
Chicago Inter Ocean; res., 4557 
Prairie Ave., Chicago, IlL 

Griswold, WMiom Edson, Wia. Alpha, 
'94, Lawyer; res., 289 Sheboygan St, 
Fond du Lac, Wia. 

Haven, Fred Stewart Ph. B., LL. B., 
Lawyer; res., 317 Sherman St, Jol- 
iet. IlL 

Jones, William Kidd, Printer, 24 E. 
Wheeling St., Washington, Pa. 

Lewis, Ralph Percy, Actor, c|o Dra- 
matic Mirror, 121 West 42nd St, 
New York, N. Y.; Permanent ad- 
dress, 7458 Normal Ave., Chka^Ob 
IlL 

Smyth, Winfield Scott, Jr., AfiL CaL 
Beu, 1455 Edgeoomb Place, Chacafo, 
IlL 

Taft Jesse Window, M. D., Physidan 
and Surgeon, Waukesha, Wia. 

Warfield, Robert Henry, with Home 
Telephone Co., Portland, Ore. 



L 



ILLINOIS ALPHA 



71 



WiUianm WUbar HcrachcU Writer. 
Chicago, in. 

1996 

INxon, Jolm Arthur, Land InTeataamt 
Co., See. New Orleans Netiierland 
Co., 1325 lit National Bank Chkago; 
rea., Edison Park, lU. 

Ellis, Frederic Charles, A. B., Lanyer, 
36 Metropolitan Block; res., 1617 
Washington Boulevard, Chicago, HL 

Gillette, Fred William, Ph. B., Sadia- 
tors & Heating Phmt; res., 187 S. 
Sherman St., Denver, Colo. 

Kay, Wendell Palmer, Lawyer, Mayor 
of Watseka, lU. 

Miller, Sumner Marcy, M. D., Surgeon, 
701 Main St., Peoria, 111. 

Mitchell, Francis Joseph Ross, M. S., 
LL. B., Banker, Santo Domingo, 
Dominican Repnbtic, West Indies. 

Morris, Herbert, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Pendleton, Edward Thompson, M. D., 
Physician and Surgeon, Wellsville, 
Kan. 

Powell, Bruce Borthwick, 1026 1st. 
National Bank Building, Chicago; 
res., 6618 Minerra Ave., Chicago, 

la 

Reinurs, Charles Diftrieht Iowa Beta, 
*94, Publisher, Farm JoumaU, Tele- 
gram Building; res., 418 Adams St, 
Fort Worth, Texaa. 

1897 

Conner, John Wesley, with Western 
Electric Co.; res;, 4238 Congress St, 
Chicago, III 

* Fowler, Theodore Mehrin, Died April 
3, 1912, Chicago, lU. 

*Hntchins, Edwin Stevens, Ph. B., M. 
D., Died October 28, 1908, Spokane, 
Wash. 

*Jones, Grant, Died June 19, 1903, Ba». 
tie Lake, Wyo. 

McCaskey, Franklin Woodford, A. B^ 
Insurance Broker, Spokane, Wash. 

Moench, George Edward, AffiL Mich. 
Gamma, Manufacturer, 43 and 45 
Franklin St, Chicago, III * 

Stewart Charles Allen, Real Estate, 
1580 Sherman Ave.; res., 2129 Cen- 
tral St, Evanston, 111. 



1898 

Allen, Clay, B. L., Lawyer, 207 Eilel 
Building; res., 1928 N. Broadway, 
Seattle, Wash. 

Conner, William Henry, A. B., Aurora, 

Minn. 

Mitchell, Mott PHyton, Ph. B., Metho- 
dist Clergyman, Redondo Beach, OsL 

Moore, Fred Cushing, B. E. M., Mlnlnc 
Boise, Idaho. 

Noble, Robert Avery, M. D., Ind. Beta, 
'98, Physician and Surgeon, Unity 
Building; rea., 103 State St, Bloooi- 
ington. 111. 

1899 

Buntain, Cassius Marcellus Clay, LL. 
B., A. M., Lawyer, 25 Arcade Bldg.; 
res., 84 Chicsgo Ave., Kankakee, IlL 

Cooke, Andrew, A. B., Fourth Vice- 
President Harris Trust and Savings 
Bank; res., 4458 Drexel Boulevard, 
Chicago, 111. 

1900 

Brown, Joseph Wesley, AffiL Iowa Bete, 
Physician, Clearfield, Iowa. 

Marble, Henry Ward, Farmer, Wheat- 
field. Ind. 

Moore, George Elmer, Belle Ave., High- 
land Park. 111. 

Sturgeon, Rillin Summers, B. S., LL. 
B., Lawyer, Rock Island, III. 

Webb, Francis John, Mining Foreman, 
Oliver Iron Mining Co., Fayal Mine, 
Gilbert Minn. 

1901 

Case, Charles Center, Jr., Lawyer, 725 
First National Bank Bldg., res., 4828 
Kenmore Ave., Chicago, IlL 

Hammett Edward, Jr., Traveling Sales- 
man, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Lloyd, Alfred Tennyson, A. B., Vice- 
President Brown, Lloyd Adv. Co., 
Park Hotel, Dallas, Texas. 

Phelps, Frank Wesley, M. D., Roslyn, 
Wash. 

Seek, Claude Harry, with Rockford 
Watch Co.; res.. 517 N. 2nd St, 
Rockford, lU. 

*Skiles, Aubiey Matson, Died, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 



72 



ILLINOIS ALPHA 



Tomy, Corneliui DeT«n, Dnigsi*tp Port- 
land. Mich. 

Wheat, Herbert Thomas, Eleetridan, 
WetCem Electric Co., Chicago, I1L 

1902 

Allm. Earie Kinaell, AIBI. Wis. Alpha. 
Fanner, Mt. Ayr, Iowa. 

Baird, Malcolm Heafeon, A. B., Santo 
Dominso, Dominican Eepttblic, West 
Indies. 

Brown, Irwin Bitchie, Hardware, Leb- 
anon, Ind. 

Crawford, Wilson Martin, A. B., Bank- 
er, Colnmbus Grove, Ohio. 

DeMontcourt, Albert tiouis. Lumber 
Business, Baker Lumber Co., Turrell, 
Ark. 

Ferris, Harold Gano, AfBI. Wis. Aljkha, 
with Crow's Nest Fuel Co., Hutton 
Bldff., Spokane, Wash. 

Grayston, Wallace Slack, M. D., Phy- 
sician, Huntington, Ind. 

Keller, David H., D. D. S., Dentist, 
320 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y.; 
res., 1 North Arlington Ave., East 
Orange, N. J. 

Nilest Sedney Cleveland, Wis. Alpha, 
'02, AffiL Mich. Alpha. Oak Park, 
111. 

Scheiner, Frank Harry, Ph. B., LL. B., 
Lawyer, Pawhuska, Okla. 

Uhrig, Thomas John, Address Un- 
known, Thought by Parents to be 
Dead. 

Warfield. Myles Standish, with N. W. 
Halsey & Co., Monroe St ; res., 10300 
Longwood Ave., Chicago, IlL 

Weese, Harry Earnest, B. S., Ind. Zeta, 
'97 Asst. Cashier Harris Trust & 
Savings Co.; res., 620 Clark St, 
Evanston, IlL 

1903 

* Blair. Ellwood Verne, Died April 12, 
'09, Springfield 111. 

Kinney. Elmer Platte, Real EsUte, Mt 
Carroll, 111. 

1904 

Allen, Harry Irwin, B. S., LL. B., 
Lawyer, Commercial National Bank 
Bldg.; res., 322 Main St, Evanston, 
IlL 



Green, John Albert, M. D., 806 N. 
Court St, Rodcford, IlL 

Harker, Herbert Leonard, B. S., Bond 
Dopt., Harria Tmst and Savings Ca; 
res., 620 Clark St, Evanaton, la 

HoUister, Francis Hid, with General 
Electric Co., Schaactady. N. Y. 

Keeley, William Mort LL. B., Lawyer, 
Waahittgton, Iowa. 

Miller, Charles Righter, Insurance, 
Charleston, III. 

Murphy, Edward Jamea, B. S., LL. B., 
Lawyer, Address Unknown. 

*StolI, James Hamilton, Died Nove m ber 
8, 1903, Rogers Park, 111. 

190S 

Baird. Robert Wilson, A. B., with A. 
B. Leach k Co., 140 Dearborn St, 
Chicago; res.. 8S9 Shepard Ave 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Bin, Elmer Francis, A. B., LL. B., 
Lawyer, Duluth, Minn. 

Mattison, Robert Spencer, Sales Supt 
Universal Portland Cement Co., 72 
W. Adams St, Chicago, IlL res., 
Barrington, IlL 

Murdoch, Max, A. B., LL. B., Lawyer, 
Streator, 111. 

VoUmer, Winfred William, ^27 Wiscon- 
sin St, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Wakeman, Olin A., B. S., Salesman. 
Universal Portland Cement Co., 115 
Adams St, Chicago, IlL; rea., Simp- 
son St, Evanston, IlL 

Weese. Joseph Rosooe, Real Estate, 
Lewiston, Okla. 

Wilson, Royal Andrew, B. S., LL. B., 
People's Bank, Bloomington, IIL 

Wolff. John Frederick, B. S., with 
Western Electric Co., 299 S. 43d 
Ave., res., 5909 Cedar St, Chicago. 
lU. 

1906 

Armstrong, Christopher Lawrence, with 
National Biscuit Co., 49 E. Ward. 
Springfield, Ohio. 

Green. Walter Chester, Wholesale Lum- 
ber. 415 Ashton Building; res., 806 
N. Court St., Rockford, IlL 

Hart, George Botto, with Joliet Sand k 
Gravel Co., 1400 Fisher Bldg.; ret^. 
4657 Maiden St, Chicago, IIL 




ILLINOIS ALPHA 



73 



Hastingt» Oris Bambridft, Wholoila 
Grain, CairQ, IlL 

Romans, Jokm Browm, B. S., LI* B., 
lowft Beta, *04, Lawyer, Aberdcett* 
S. D. 

Stcrens, David HaniM0» A* M«« m^ 
tending Harvard Univerai^, Caa^ 
bridge, Masi. 

1907 

Albrittoa, Ebner Sanford, B. S., 8upt 
of Agents Minnesota Mutual Life, St 
Paul, Minn. 

Baxlcer, John Lawience, 3614 Grand- 
▼ille Ave., ChicagD, lU. 

Bondnrant,' Flint; B. S., M. D., Ckiro, 

in. 

CoUon, ChttHn€€y Corey, tL, B., N. H. 
Alpha, *03, Lawyer, Alswortfa BMg., 
Dolvtli, Mian. 

Conley, Edward Jamea» Address Ufl- 
known. 

Hebblethwaite, Leon Leslie, Under- 
taker, 907 Lake St, Evanston, IlL 

Romans, Harold AJbon, Salesman, John 
Bollman Co., Box 298, San Francisco, 
Cal. 

Van Ryper, James Eejnolds, Farmer, 
New Carliale, Ind. 

1906 

Begg, Russel Stuart, with Packard 
Motor Co., Detroit, Mich.; rea., Co- 
lumbus Grove, Ohio. 

Cox, George Jonathan, Farmer, Pern, 
Ind. 

Rader, Allen Ferguson, A. B., 3407 
TngersoU Ave., Des Moines, Iowa. 

Wilson, Leon Theodore, B. S., with 
Peabody, Houghteling & Co., Chicago; 
res., 1616 Chicago Ave., Evanston, 

la 

1909 

Barlow, George Walker, 3342 Lexington 
St, Chicago, lU. 

Beck, Marshal, A. B., ABU Colo. Alpha, 
with Oklahoma Portland Cement Co.; 
res., Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Gnstine, Clifford Qyde, Druggist, Can- 
ton, 111. 

David, Charles Wendall, Asst in His- 
tory at Wis. University; res., 424 
Pinckney St, Madison, Wis. 



Johnson, James R., 510 Callendar St, 
Peoria, III. 

Reiter, Edward FSeid, wkh City Fuel 
Co., Chicago; res*, 1441 Thome Ave 

Smart, Willard Crockett, BancMng, 
Ha s ti ngs, Colo. 

Taylor, Paul Moore, A. B., AiBt N. H. 
Alpha, Vice-President Bsnk; res;, 
Huntington, Ind. 

1910 

'Burke, William Warren, Died May. 
1910, Cairo, IlL 

Ericson, Chester Frsaldin, Popples 
Trust and Savings Bank; Chicago; 
res., 1210 Michigan Ave., Bvaaaton, 
IlL 

Griffith, Randolph, Asst Mgr. G. W. 
Griffith k Son Mfg. Plant; res;, 
Washington St, Mnncie Ind. 

Hartman, Barria Vitaoent, AIBL N. Y. 
Delta; res., 56S W. 113th St, New 
York. 

SchaefFer, William Hoyt B. S., with 
Adams Crearar Railroad Snpp^ Ca, 
Chicago; res., 3907 Sheridan Road, 
Chicago, 111 

Spilman, Harold Augustus, B. S., 
Northwestern Medical School, 2306 
Calumet Ave., Chicago, IlL; res., 12S 
Maple St, Ottumwa, Iowa. 

Swanson, Ernest, AfBL IlL Eta; res;, 
Paxton, III 

Turner, Gus Burton, Northwestern 
Medical School; rea., 803 Sheridan 
Road, Chicago, IlL 

Wilson, Merlin Stratton, with Schrader 
& Wilson, Ft Wayne, Ind. 

1911 
Blount, Rttftts Frank, Chemist with 

Hampton Glazed Paper Co., Holyoke, 

Mass. 
Brenner, Ivan, Rensselaer, Ind. 
Chamberlin, John Clair, Principal of 

High School at Salem, IlL 
Moulton, Everett Crockett Student at 

Northwestern Medical School; res;. 

Fort Smith, Ark. 
Newhouse, Charles Russel, with Royal 

Indemnity Co., at Chicago, IlL 
Vehe, Karl Leroy, Student at Nortlk- 

westem Medical School; res., 2176 

Eastwood Ave., Chicago, 111. 



74 



ILLINOIS ALPHA 



tAldrich, Chtrlei Anderson, 1302 Hln- 
man Ave.* Evanaton, lU. 

Arnold, Stanley, Merchant, Peotooe, 
liL 

Luker, Paul Jacob, Miehican Law 
School, Stannton, IlL 

Pettibone, Herman Nelson, School of 
Forestry, Minn. Unhrersity; res., 4^09 
Magnolia Ave., Chicago, lU. 

tPope, William Cooke, Beloxi, Miss. 

Timmtrmtisttr, Bdwin B., 111. Beta* '12, 
with Buckeye Lumber Co., Augnsta, 

Ark. 

Wahl, Bert X., Real Estate, 707 Alaska 
Building, Seattle, Wash. 

tWeese, Robert Peter, Huntington, Ind. 

tYaple, George SUles. Virginia, 111. 

191S 

Armbruster, Homer B., Springfield, IlL 

Dawes, Rufus Fearing, Princeton, Uni- 
▼ersity; res., Einanaton, IlL 

tEaton, Jonathan Chase, Fargo, N. D. 

Evans, Charles, Jr., with Allerton, 
Green and King; res., Rogers Patk 
IlL 



tPMewalk, Lloyd Hennan, Noifbl^ 

Neb. 

tWilson, Harold LeRoy, Fargo, N. D. 

1914 

Armbruster, Walter Clcams, Spring- 
field, IlL 

tDick, Elmer Jewell, Edgewater, IlL 

Labery, William James, AfliL Qnebee 
Alpha; res., Wilmette, IlL 

McPherson, Earle Steele^ Illinois Uni- 
versity; res.. Highland Parl^ IlL 

tNourse, Wynne Abbott, Taooaa, 
Wash. 

tVoak, Floyd Stanley, Worthingtmi. 
Minn. 

191S 

tForbes, John £., Evanston, IIL 

tHightower, Wilbur E., Altns, Okla. 

tjohnson, Lester D., Prophelatown, HL 

tKelly, Wm. C, Toledo, Ohio. 

tPaddock, Bruce B., Prophetstown, lU. 

tStallsmith, Welton, Davenport, Iowa. 

tStockton, George A., Toledo, Ohio, 

tVehe, Walter, Chicago. IlL 



'Deceased. 

tin Active Chapter, 1911-12. 



ILLINOIS BETA 



THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO 
Chicago^ IlL 



18S7 

*Jacobs» Cbarles Pelton. Died. In- 
dianapolis, Ind. 

isis 

Fitch, Wmiam Henry, Jr., B. L., Cran- 
moor. Wis. 



•IVObanks, Robert Ahfnkam Davii, Ind. 
Alpha. '^7w DM. 19B9, Waflhingtao, 
D. C 



Hammers^ Wiliiam Oliver, Seal Ealate, 
Eunice, La. 

*Hiil], Charlea Bfoclcy. A* B. Died, 
1866^ Cbicago, IlL 

Hunter, Howard Wallace, Inauranee, 
1337 2d Street, LoniOTllIe. Ky. 

Smith, Frederick Augnstna, A. B., A. 
M., LL. Bl» Jodte, Girenit Court; 
res., 609 Rush Street, Cldcato* HI- 

1M7 
*Brldce^ Rend WilHam. Died, Chi- 
IIL 



Caaaell, Henry Clay, LL. B., AflU. Ind. 
Gamma, Clergjrmtn, Boawell, Ind. 

Gamett, Owynn, LL. B., Lawyer, IStM, 
204 Dearborn Street, Chicago, HI. 

Kohlsaat, Chriitian Cecil, U. S. Cir- 
cuit Judge, Federal Building, Chi- 
cagOk ni. 

Slack, Edward Archibald, Receirer, U. 
S. Land Ofliee; ret., 1916 Ferguson 
Street, Cheyenne, Wyo 

Thomson, William, A. B., A. M., Law- 
yer, 301 Dwight Building; res., 4328 
Harrison Street, Kansas City, Mo. 



'Austin, Sanford Kingsbury. Died, 
1871, St Joseph, Mo. 

Bush, Loren "T", A. B. D. B., Baptist 
Clergyman, 977 Lawndale Avenue, 
Chicago, 111. 

Higginson^ W, P. Address unknown. 

Mabicv Henry Clay, A. M., A. B., D. 
D., Cor. Secretary, American Baptist 
Missionary Union, Professor of The- 
ology, Ford Building, Boston; res., 
387 Hyde Park Avenue, Roslindale, 
Boston, Mas& 

Springer, James, LL. B., Lawyer, 904, 
204 Dearborn Street, Chicago, 111. 

i8«f 

*CnIbertson, Jamea McKemyi Daed» 
1876, Chicago, lU. 

Poster, Alonzo Deios, A. B., Merchant, 
503 Dearborn StMet, Chicago, IIL 

Steams, Charles Arthur, A. B., A. M., 
Eucinitas, Gal. 

Steams, Edward Francis, A. B., A. M., 
Principal, Lake High School, Union 
Avenue and W. 47tb Place; raa., 3250 
South Pnric Avenue, Chicago, IIL 

Swift, George Bell, General Contractor, 
508, 188 Madison Street; res., 5132 
Washington Avenue, Chicago, 111. 
III. 

Taylor, John Bromley. 



7S 



76 



ILLINOIS BETA 



1S79 

*Baricerp Cyms Albertut, A. B., liana* 
facturer. 

*Bodeiiwn, Charles WUliam. . IHed, 
1876p Burlington, Iowa. 

*Moore, Robert Wilaon, LL. B. Died, 
1872, Chicago, IlL 

Springer, Richard Menter, Fiscal Agent, 
6322 Jadcson Park Avenue. Chicago, 



Died, 1879, 



1871 

*Brink, Charles Edwin. 
San Francisco, CkL 

UTS 

Camp, John Bradford, HotticnltttHst, 
Pomona, Cal. 

*Clark, Orrin Benner, A. M., A. B. 
Died, 1894. 

Rodcwell, Frank Leander. 

1897 

Bliss, Charles King, A. B., Queen Anno 
High School, Seattle, Wash. 

Ickes, Harold Le Clair, A. &., J. D., 
Harris Trust Building; res., 5747 
.Washington Ave., Chicago, IlL 

Mosser, Stacy Carroll, Ph. B., Bolger, 
Mosser & Williams Co.; res.. Hotel 
Del Prado, Chicago, in. 

Peterson, Hanrey Andrew, A. B., A. 
M., Professor of Philosophy and Edu- 
cation, State Normal School, Nor- 
mal, IlL 

WOson. William Otis, Ph. B., LL. B., 
Lawyer, Jasper, Wyo. 



Breed, Charles Francis, S. B., B. E., 
Freeport, IlL 

Calhoan, Fred Hanrey Hall, b. B., 
Ph. D., Assistant Geoh>gist, U. S. 
Geological Survey, Professor of Ge- 
ology and Mineralogy, ClemsoB Col- 
lege, Clemson College, S. C 

Flanders, Knight French, A. B., Ai^ 
chitact, 80 Dearborn St.; res;» 6805 
Kimbark Ave., Chicago, IlL 

Graves, Robert Elliott. B. S., M. D., 
Phyticlan, 4249 Hazel Avenue, Chica- 
go, 10. 



Carl Howell, Baidcer, 187 
Wright Street, Waukesha, Wis. 

1899 

Chase, Charles Warren, Ph. B., 
1122 W. Adams St., ChicagQ, IB. 

Woodruff Harvey T., Sporting 
Tfibunt, 6314 Lakewood 
Chioliioi IlL 

1900 

Brayton, George Alembert, Gary, IsiL 

Brown, Frank Clyde, A. B., A. IL, 
Ph. D., Professor of English Liters- 
ture. Trinity College, Durham, N. C 

Fulton, Lester Bond, 450 Oakdalf Av«., 
Chicago, 111. 

Garry, George Henry, B. S., M. S*, 
165 Broadway, New York. 

Hales, Earl Crayton, Ph. B., LL. &« 
19 South LaSalle St, Chicago, HL 

1881 

Case, Lafayette Wallace, Jr., Watei^ 
loo, Iowa. 

FeiL Frederick, Cannon Qty, Colo. 

Leake, Boudinot Gage, Civil Engineer, 
810 W. Ist St, Fort Worth, Tesk 

Lubeck, Brk Martine, 2036 S. Ifich. 
Ave^ Chicago, IlL 

Lybrand, Walter Archibald, Ph. Bn J* 
B., AfiL with Ind. Gamma, 210^ 
Main St, Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Ramsey, William Everton, A. B., AfiL 
with IlL Eta, 1822 MoConnick Bldg., 

Chicago, IlL 

1902 

Hoy, Austin Young, A. B., B. S., 717 
Huston Bldg., Spokane, Wash. 

*Ktnnaman, Guy Corsan, M. D., De- 

LavH, CkarUs Jam^s, Ind. Alpha, '00, 
AffiL Ind« Beta. Address vnknown. 

MacQyaient, George Rkkard. B. S., 
Investments, 418 Obsenratwy, Peoria, 

IlL 

MiUer, Ernest Wilson, B. S., M. D., 
Norway, Mich. 

Morris, David Aubrey, Nelson Vaht 
Co., PhiUdelphia. Pa. 



ILLINOIS BETA 



77 



SheMoa, James Miltoti, Ph. B., J. D., 
1709 Harrii Tratt Bldf., CUcago, 
111. 

IMS 

Ahbwedc Hcitcrt Fnteie, 2500 W. 
North Are., Chicaco^ lit 

Blakey, Halbert Brush, B. S., M. D., 
Union Grore, Wis. 

DeWolf, Ff«ak Walbridcc B. S.* Stats 
Gcolosical Sunrej, Urbana, 111. 

Godsob William Edmoad, iSai Harris 
Trust Bldff., Chicago, ID. 

Harper, Floyd ETcrett, Ph. B., J. D., 
Times Bldg., Leavenworth, Kan. 

McLeish, Brace Carson, A. B., PMe, 
Soott k Co., Chicago, Ut 

ICiner, Carl Shelby, B. S., Chemist, 
537 S. Dearborn St., Chicago. IlL 

*Wyman, Herbert Bartlett, Jr., De- 



1004 

Deaerling, George Allen, e|o Four 
Cabina, Bntler, Ore. 

Earle, Walter Keane, 453 First National 
Bank BIdg., CUcago, IH. 

Ellsworth, Alfred Chester, B. S., Min- 
ing Engineer, c|o Ellsworth, Klaner 
& Co., 413 Central Blode; Pneblo, 
Colo. 

Meek, Thomas Jones, Ph. B., AffiL iHth 
Pa. Epsllon, 932 Diamond Park, 
Meadrille, Pa. 

Hilpert, Willis Stose, B. S., Ph. D., 
535 Dearborn Are., Chicago, IlL 

Putnam, Balph Clarence, LL. B., €|o 
Alsehttler, Pntnam k Ames, Aurora, 
IlL 

Smale, John Henry, A. B., Ed. B., 
Lewis Institnte, Chicago, 111. 

Wiyman. Oliyer Brown, Ph. B., Western 
Metropolis National Bank Bldg., San 
Francisco^ CaJL 

toos 

Eggemeyer, Walter Fred, Richmond, 
Ind. 

Graham, Evarts Ambrose, M. D., IS B. 
Washington St, Chicago, III 

Groman, Herman Charles, M. D., Ham- 
mond Bldg., Hammond, Ind* 



Hook, Ingram Dickson, Ph. B., c|o 
Bowersock, Hall ft Hook, Fidelity 
Trust Bldg., Kansas Cit7> Mo. 

Hnater, JaoMa Almaadar, 4638 Sacina 
Ave., Chkago, IlL 

Lmthicum, Porter Hodgs, B. S., M. D^ 
AffiL Irom Ind. Alpha, 407 Uppar 
Second St, Evansville, Ind. 

Lowell, Fxinck C. 515 & Main St, 
Mason City, Iowa. 

Lyman, Waiter Kattag, AiBL f ran Wia. 
Alpha, 1202 Hakes St, fioiae, Idaho. 

Onantrall, Ernest Eugene, elo N. W. 
Halscy ft Co., Chkago^ UL 

Ryan, Lee Mathmr, B. S., M. D., 
Downey, CaL 

Speik, Frederick Adolph, & S., M. D., 
Peoples Gas Bldg., Chtoago, UL 

1906 

Buckwalter, Clarence Jandt, 6303 Drcas- 
el Ave., Chicago, XlL 

Catlin, Mark Seavey, Ph. B., Athletic 
Director, Lawrence College, Appleton, 
Wis. 

Eignui^ Chester Arthur, Forrest, IlL 

Ellsworth, Huber Hnrd, 10353 Saaley 
Ave., Chicago, IlL 

Hall, Fred Taylor, Adrertiaing Mgr., 
G/o Finch, Van Slyck ft McCorrill^ 
St Paul, Minn. 

Lombard. Maroia William, Ph. B., 
Wholesale Jeweler, Des Moines, Iowa. 

Nowela, Auburn Ray, Farming and Ure 
Stock Raising, Lamar, Colo. 

Putnam, Glenn Worthy, Aurora, IlL 

Solier, Franz Emory, Bryan, Ohio. 

Sumner, William Alfred, Merchants 
Loan ft Trust Co., Chicago, IlL 

WaUis, William Burton, ejo Mason 
Motor Co., Waterloo, Iowa. 

1007 

Dunbar, Noel Maacton, Port Washing- 
ton, Long Island, N. Y. 

Harper, Jesse Clair, Ph. B., c|o Wabash 
College, Crawfordsyille, Ind. 

Hill, Ralph Emerson, c|o Leidich ft 
Havens Lumber Cc Niles, Kan. 

Mabrey, Frederick Dill, 57 Broadway, 
Norwich, Conn. 



78 



ILUNOIS BETA 



Miln^ft Rob§rt Sidmy^ ASL fnom lom 
Beta, 2231 Calumet Ave., CUcago, 
III 

Nordenholt, George Dettrich, AflBL whh 
Wis. Alpha, Supt Doml&fo Mine, 
Keeler, CaL 

Stewart, Gordon Lyttel, Ph. B., 112 W. 
South St., Kalamaxoo, Mich, 

Todd, Thomaa Leeman, with BHeman 
Todd Grocer Co., 4th and Arch Sts., 
LcaTenworth, Kan. 

Wolff, Franklin Lewis, with Lewtfa 
Wol£f Mfg. Co., Plmnbera, Chicago, 
IlL 

1908 

Harwood, Herbert Macy, Affil. with 
Iowa Beta, 322 Plfnn Bldg., Des 
Moines, Iowa. 

Hogenson, William Peter, 5969 Henry 
St., Chicago, in. 

Larson, Lester Lamont, Monarch Type- 
writer Co., 20 E. Randolph St., 
Chicago, IIL 

Mosser, Lloyd Leonard, Ph. B., Globe 
Shirt & Overall Co., Abingdon, IIL 

Phelps, Elmore Waite, B. S., 1628 W. 
Jackson Boulevard, Chicago, III. 

Ridlon, John Robert, American Ever 
Ready Co., 1238 Michigan Ave., 
Chicago, in. 

Willis, Eugene Alonzo, c|o Gnnther, 
Bradford Co., Schiller Bldg., Chicago, 
111. 

1909 

Boesinger, George Edwin, La Grange 
High School, La Grange, Ind. 

Cardon, Ariel Frederick, Ph. B., clo 
Grand Central Mining Co., Prove, 
Colo. 

Carter, Joseph Jadcson, Chicago Trib* 
un€, Chicago, IIL 

Edmonds, Everett White, Fort Smith, 
Ark. 

EUis, John Dayhuff, B. S., Interne, 
Cook County Hospital, Chicago, IIL 

Krog, Bernard Herman, System Co., 
Kesner Bldg., Chicago, lU. 

Meador, John Ernest Dolan, New York 
Herald, New Toik, N. Y. 

Richards, Olin Lewis, 910 Stock Ex- 
change Bldg., Chicago, Ifl. 



Rohns, PhiHp Panl, B. S., 
■ Enip i f e, Mien I 

Schrath, John Lewis, PlanUagfeoa Ho- 
tel. Milwaukee, Wia. 

Steffcn, Walter Peter, Ph. B., IMS N. 
Clark St, Chicago, IIL 

Thomas, WiUfam Edward. Y. M. C A.. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Thompson, Firman, Renswiaer, Ind. 

Todd, Henry AUen, with Bltemaa, 
Todd, Grocer Co., 4th and Arch Sta., 
Leavenworth, Kmi. 

1910 

Berry, Earle Ptttnam» Hooaton. Teaas. 

Bettendorf, Edwin Joseph, Daven p ort, 
Iowa. 

Buhmann, George Gilbert, Mooreroft; 

Crook Ca, Wyo. 
Eberhard, Frederick Geoxge, Stadcnt, 

School of Medicine, Northwestern 

University, Chicago, IIL 

Mattinson, M. Clarence, Student, North- 
western Law School, Chicago, IIL; 
res., Gibson Ci^, 111. 

Nibley, James Ora, 75 Northwest 

Temple, Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Nibley, Preston, 75 Northwest Temple. 
Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Radford, Robert Taylor. Ph. B., Mof^ 
ton Park, IIL 

1911 

Gehrittg, Frank Alexander. Wichits. 
Kan. 

Gould. Lyman Keith, Student, Rash 
Medical CoUege, 311 Ashland Blvd., 
Chicago, IIL 

Heath, Albert Green, AffiL from Masi. 

Alpha, 471 East 42nd St., Chkago, 

IIL 

McLean, Edwhi Philbraeli. Maroa, IB. 

Madden, Raymond Joseph, 308 S. 
Weadock St., Saginaw, Mich. 

Perrin, WiUiam Redfield, Jr., WlHiaa 
R. Perrin ft Co., 530 King St B^ 
Toronto, Can. 

Smith, Calvin Otis, Broolcfidd, Mou 

Stone, Cecil Delbert. Brookfidd, Uo. 

Stophlet, Donald Stirlinf, 3616 Chai^ 
lotte St., Kanaaa City, Mo. 



ILLINOIS BETA 



79 



TtedeboU, Edward Rdbbiii% 1104 Eeo 
tor Bldg., CUcago, lU. 

WaUmgford, Jostph IVtdUr, ASL fnat 
Ky. Alpha-Delta, Mt Carmel, K7. 

1912 

Moses, Arthur C, AffiL with Kan. 
Alpha, 38 East 32nd St, Kansi^ 
City, Mo. 

tSmith, Frederick M., Yale, IIL 

Timmermetster, Edwin B., AffiL with 
lU. Alj^, c|o Buckeye Lumber Ok, 
Augusta, Ark. 

1913 

Beck, Robert Gortner, AflU. with Mich. 
Alpha, Goshen, Ind. 

Brown, Charles Ererett, S213 Hibbard 
Court, Chicago, 111. 

tBryce, Ellsworth, Ashland, Ohio. 
fEvans, Joseph £., Ogden, Utah. 



'Deceased. 

tin Aetiye Chapter, 1911-12. 



Gardner, Paul Harold, Brookfield, Mo. 

Newett;. GcQffe Albert, Ishpeming, 
' Mich. 

Nichols, Frank Richard, lima, Mo. 

PlantMt Truman, Jr,, AffiL from HI. 
Delta, Warsaw, IIL 

fRobinsott, Arthur R., Indianapolis, 
Ind. 

tSteinbrecker, Fritz, Chicago, IIL 

1914 

Heath, Benjamin Lisle, Fond dn Lac, 
Wis. 

tHiggin, Eugene Colin, Marshalltown, 
Iowa. 

James, Whitney Lappb Good Hope, IIL 

McManus, Charles Bnrdette, XnoatWlle, 
Tenn. 

tParkenson, George Daney, Preston, 

Idaho. 
Whaldman, William Arthur, Brookfield, 

Mo. 

1915 
tMathews, William S., Ashland, Wis. 



ILLINOIS GAMMA 



MONMOUTH COLLEGE 
Monmouth, Illinoia 



1971 

Campbell, Thomfti Hajri; lait addren 
known. 21 S Pint National Bank 
Building, Oiieaco, 111. 

*Neabit, Robert Bryaon, A. B.. A. M. 
Died. October 14, 1881. 

187a 

Bicger, Henry Johnson, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer, Room 405 Gerlinger Block; 
rea., 441 E. ISth Street. Portland, 
Ore. 

Findley, Thomas Maakell, A. B., A. M.; 
last address known, 153 Macalester 
Avenue, St. Paul, Minn. 

Hutchinson, Alexis Phelps, A. B., A. 
M., Lawyer, 96 North Side Public 
Square; res., 318 £. First Avenue, 
Monmouth, 111. 

Kyle, Joseph, A. B., A. M., D. D., Pro- 
fessor, Theological Seminary. Xenia, 
Onio. 

Kyle, Samuel John, A. B., A. M., 
D. a. BiggjvUle, III 

McKee, Samuel Henry, A. B., A. M., 
Vice President, Guarantee Title ft 
Trust Co., 908 Commonwealth Build- 
ing, Pittsburg; res., 1204 Wood 
Street, Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

1874 

Anderson, Allen Bracken, M. D., Paw- 
nee City, Neb. 

French, Albert Collins, 303 S. Winches- 
ter Avenue, Chicago, 111. 



McDill, Hugh Milton, B. S.. Farmer. 
Morning Sun, Ohio. 

Mitchell, John Alexander, B. S.. M. D.. 
Physician, 1803 Central .\venue, Kan- 
sas City, Kan. 

187S 

*Buck, Samuel Alexander, A. B., A. 
M. Died, August 14, 1884. 

Burns, James Qinton, A. B., A. M., 
Superintendent of Schools, Macomb, 
IlL; res., 1025 W. Adams Street 

Hanna, James Ross, A. B., A. M., LL. 
D., Manufacturer, 402 4th Avenue, 
Monmouth, 111. 

* Lansing, John GuUian, A. M., B. D. 

* Lansing, Joseph McCarrell, A. M., B. 

D. Died, June 5, 1905, Cairo. Eorpt. 

Mason, John Henry, A. B., Caahier, 
Omaha Box Co.; res., 4724 W. 22d 
Street, Omaha, Neb. 

Miller, William Oliver. 

Patterson, David Brownlee; last address 
known, Des Moines, Iowa. 

* Pratt, Seth Franklin, A. B., A. M. 

Died, March 5, 1901. 

Pratt, William Dowrid^ A. B., A. M.. 
yfif^ B^ Waah. 

1876 

Brownlee, Charles Mason, Pavmer, 
Galesburg, 111. 

Lewis, John "C", LL. D.. Capitalist. 
Knoxvilte, in. 



80 



ILLINOIS GAMMA 



81 



McCitlloch, James Heron, B. S.. Clm- 
U Vista. CaL 

Thornton, Norlmry Willet, A. B., A. 
M., Ocrgyman, Keithvbuiv* lU. 

*Wsrden, James Logan. Died July 3, 
1905. 

1877 

Lore, John McDonald, A. B., A« . M., 
Lawyer, 112 W. Fifth Avenue, Ar- 
kansas City, Kan. 

McClanahan, Harry Monroe, M. D., 
1312 N. 40th Street, Omaha, Neb. 

Montieth, Junius Augustus, A. B., A. 
M., Clergyman, Stronghurst, 111. 

Wallace, John, A. B., A. M., Bonds, 
luTestmenta and Insurance, 117 Sixth 
Street; res., 1310 Center Street, San 
Pedro, CaL 

1878 

*Moffett, John HemphUl. Died, 1905. 

1881 

Clippinger, Edward Everett, A. B., A. 
M., Real Estate and Abstracto, 100 S. 
Main Street, Monmouth, IlL 

Pardoe, William GUbert, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer, Stroud, Okla. 

Stuart, David Miller, A. B.. * A. M.. 
Lawyer, Moscow, Ga. 

1883 

Brownlee, Ralph Paine, Clerk, Post- 
office; res., 7639 Lowe Avenue, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Crawford, Joseph Reimolds, B. S. 

•Irvine, Oliver Henry, Salem, Ore, 

McClanahan, Archie Allen, LL. B., 
Lawyer, 218 La Salle Street, Chi- 
cago, III.; res., 3273 Maiden Street 

* Patten, Thomas Beveridge. Died, Oc- 
tober, 1883. 

1883 

Fitzgerald, Oras Everett, 2203 Avenue 
B| Kearney, Neb. 

•Deceased. 



Glena, John McGaw, A. M., Secretary. 
Illinois Manufacturers' Anociatioo, 
American Trust Building, Chicago; 
res., tlSl Forest Avenue, Evanston, 
IlL' ' 

•PolUrd, WUliam Roy. Died. 1899. 

Regnier, Earl, A. B., A. M., care Mer- 
chanta' Bank, Merriam Park Street, 
St Paul, Mfain. 

1884 

Butler, William Marshall, A. B., A. M., 
D. D., Qergyman, Oskmont, Pa. 

Edwards, Samuel Horace, Rock Island, 
IlL 

•Gillespie, James MeKie, M. D. Died, 
March 3, 1886. 

Hanna, Robert Claud, Grain Business, 
Joplin, Mo.; res., 724 Wall Street, 
Jeplin, Mo. 

•Kirkpatrick, Arthur Chalmers. Died. 
January 2, 1882. 

Paine, John Maurice. 

1885 

Johnson, Boling Arthur, 1740 Heiseft 
Bldg., Chicago, la 

MoKinney, William. Mark, LL. B., 
Lawyer, Northport, N. Y. 

Thomas^ Benjamin Franklin, Jr., Affile 
111. Delta, Lawyer, Postmaster; res., 
322S Poppleton Avenue, Omsha, 
Neb. 

Thompson, William James. 

1888 

•Babcock, Frederick Kilpatrick. 

Bridenthal, Lake, Retail Lumber and 
Coal, Wymore, Neb. 

Brown, John Clayton Robertson. Ad- 
dress unknown. 

McCoy, Clem Dennin, A. M., M. D., 
Physician and Surgeon, 103 W. 
Franklin Street; res., 333 W. Main 
Street, Kenton, Ohio. 

Rodgers, Charles Henry, Real Estate, 
Searles Building, Monmouth, IlL 



ILLINOIS DELTA 



KNOX COLLEGE 
Galesburg, Illinois 



1863 

*Perrigo, George Woodnsff. 

1872 

DeBar, George O' Bryant, B. S., M. D., 
Affil. Mo. Alpha, Physician, 189 E. 
11th St, Eugene, Ore. 

Gilbert, John William, A. B., A. M., 
348 £. Grove St., Galetlmrg, III. 

^JchjMon, Alfred Bainbridge. B. S. 

Johnson, William Stevenson, Lawyer, 
Chicago, 111. 

Lenson, Anthony, A. B., A. M., ex- 
Depnty Supreme Archon of Royal 
League, S. and S. Home, Qaincy, III. 

1873 

*FmM, Bug^nt, A. M., Affil. from Mo. 
Alpha, 72. Died, 1895, Chicago, 
111. 

Hamilton, John D. Miller, Claims At- 
torney, Santa Fe Railway System, 
1001 Harrison St., Topcka, Kan. 

*Kretzfnger, Joseph Thomas. 

MacLean. Samuel Patterson. 

1874 

•Porter, William Jay. 
Scripps, William, Coal Operator, As- 
torit, IXL 

* Smith, Willis Gorman. 

187S 

Francis, James Theodore, Sec of the 
Fort Madison Plow Co., Fort Madi- 
son, la. 

Hamilton, James McClellan, LL. B., 
Lawyer, 31-32 Latimer Block, Salt 
Lake Qty, Utah. 



•Hitchcock, Harry Selden. 

•Lawrence, Charles Villa 

Little. Edward Porter, M. A., S. T. B., 
Clergyman, 655 Pearl St., Elisabeth, 

N. J. 

•Metcalf, Albert Dwight 

Pleasants, Adair, Lawyer and Referee 

in Bankruptcy, 1120 2nd Ave., Rock 

Island, 111. 
Risley, Eugene W., Lawyer, 243 Van 

Ness Ave., Fresno, Cal. 
Sears, Nathaniel Clinton, A. B., A. M.. 

LL. D., Lawyer, 1505 First National 

Band Building; res., 5432 Kemnore 

Ave., Chicago, 111. 

1876 

Hamilton, William Scott, Lawyer, 121 
Pine St, Fort Madison la. 

Johnson, Richard Washington, Jr., M. 
D., Major Surgeon, U. S. Amy, 
Havana, Cuba. 

•Post, Alfred Schuyler, A. M. 

Trcmper, Henry S. 

1877 

•Jay, Walter M., B. S. 
•Little, Arthur Wilde, A. B., A. M.. 
D. D., Died, 1910. 

1878 

Adcock, Robert James, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer, Bullard Block; res.. Elks 
Club, 3rd and Olive Sts., Los Angeles, 
Cal. 

Jelliff, Frederick Reuben, A. B., Editor 
Republican Register, Galeaburg, IIL 

Martin, Thomas £. 



83 



ILLINOIS DELTA 



83 



McMurtry, Jamet WiHtuii. 

Prince, George WasMngtoa« A. B.» 
Congressman, Galesburg, IlL 

Wood, Edward W. 

1881 

Ewart, John Yorstoun, A. B., A. M., 
D. D., Presbjrterian Clergjrman, New* 
ton, Kan. 

Parkinson, Josiah Benson, B. S., 
Editor Broken Arrow Ledger, Broken 
Arrow, OUa. 

•Pierson, George Frederick^ A. B,, A. 
M. 

Pinckney, Merritt Willis, B. S., LL. B., 
Lawyer, Judge Cook County Circuit 
Court, 711 County Bldg.; res., 13S8 
£. 58th St, Chicago, lU. 

Ray, Ephriam Albert, B. S., Lawyer, 
Oregon, 111. 

*Sheanhan, Albert Gallatin, A. B., A. 
M. 

Taylor, Thomas, Jr., B. S., LL. B. 

1882 

* Anderson, Nelson Frederick. 

Carr, Edwin Stutely, A. B., A. M., 
Clergyman, Chillicothe, 111. 

Chambers, William Henry, A. B., 
Ranchman 503 13th Ave., Greeley, 
Colo. 

Phillips, John Sanborn, A. B., A. M., 
Publisher, Editor The American Mag- 
asine, 141 Fifth Art.; res., 314 W. 
92nd St., New York, N. Y. 

1883 
Mason, John Mark, Address Unknown. 

1884 

Baker, John Lydell, LL. B., Editor, 
309 McKay Building; res., 239 E. 
60th St, Portland, Ore. 

Knotts, Edward C, B. S., Lawyer, 240 
£. Main St, Cariinyille, 111. 

McKelyey, Charles Sumner, Am B., 
Lawyer, Citizens National Bank Bldg. ; 
res., 1913 S. Union Are., Los Ange- 
les, CaL 

Mickey, Daniel Milton, B. S., Lawyer, 
84-86 E. Washington St, Chicago; 
res., Wilmette, III 



*MitcheU, James Calvin, B. S. 

Morse, Robert Calfe, A. B., Lawjrer, 
201 W. Tremoiit St; res., 109 W. 
Prospect St, Kewanee, IlL 

Perkins, Frederick Chauncy, A. B., A. 
M., Lawyer, Suite 208, Newman 
Bldg.; res., 1931 E. 2nd Ave., Dur^ 
ango, Colo. 

Rohrer, Ur Stauffer, Abstracts and 
Real Estate, 216 N. Lincoln Ave.; 
res., 812 N. Lincoln Art,, Hastings, 
Neb. 

Schliemann, William Emil, B. S., A. 
M., Ph. D., Teacher High School; 
res., 1121 Westlake Ave., Los Ange- 
les, Cal. 

•Sisson, Frederick William, B. S. 

Whitney, William Henry, A. B., Man- 
ager Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance 
Co., 1110 Hippodrome Bldg.; res., 
1471 E. 118th St, Cleveland, Ohio. 

188S 

Broadbent, Thomas Albert, B. S., M. 
S., D. D. S., Dentist, 34 Washington 
St; res., 4410 N. Hermitage Ave., 
Chicago, 111. 

Brown, Frederick Benjamin, B. S., 
City Lawyer, 54-55 Porter Bldg.; 
res., 520 N. 2nd St, San Jose, CaL 

George, Charles Carlton, M. S., Invest- 
ment Securities, Real Estate, 1601 
Farnum St, Omaha, Neb. 

McClaughry, Charles Chase, A. B,, 
Supt. Missouri Training School for 
Boys, Boonesville, Mo. 

Miller, John, B. S., Farmer, Galva, 
IlL 

Newell, Grant, Lawyer, with Heldman 
& Everett, 1016 Woman's Temple, 
184 La Salle St; res., 941 Leland 
Ave., Chicago, IIL 

Thomas. Benjamin Franklin, Jr., AffiL 
III. Gamma, Lawyer, Postmaster; 
res., 3225 Poppleton Ave., Omaha, 
Neb. 

1886 

Becker, Louis, M. D., Physician, Knoz- 
ville, IlL 

Brown, John Burroughs, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer, Patton Blk., Monmouth; 
res., Roseville, 111. 



84 



ILLINOIS DELTA 



Brynes, Wiltiam Joseph, A. B., Journal- 
ist 

Houston, William R., Broker, 935 
Baltimore, Ave.; res., 3533 Locust 
St, Kansas City, B£o. 

Martin, Charles Wellington, Rre In- 
surance, room 312'320 Barker BOt; 
res., 3716 Jones St., Omaha, Nch. 

Moore, Frank Asbury Beall, B. S., Ph. 
G., D. D. S., Dentist, 1215 Masonic 
Temple, Chicago. IlL 

Porter, John Robert, B. S., Bank 
Cashier, Orange, CaL 

1887 

Bressler, Frank Benjamin, M. D., 
Physician, 1084 Millard Ave., Chicago, 
111. 

*Hinkley, Walter Pease. 

Hopkins, Jacob H., B. S., Judge, Muni- 
cipal Court Building; res., 817 Dear- 
bom Ave., Chicago, HI. 

Jelliff, Lincoln Henry, A. B., Lawyer, 
Commercial Bldg.; res., 1092 N. 
Broad St, Galcsburg, 111. 

Lay, Corliss Wilkes, B. A., Farmer, 
R. D. 4, Kewanee, 111. 

Stromberg, John Newton, Clerk, Com 
Exchange National Bank, 1534 Daldn 
St.; res., 722 Grace St, Chicago, 

111. 

Wiley, George Perry, Bank Cashier, 
Waterville, Wash. 

1888 

•Andrews, Prank Lester. 

•Avery, William Cuyler. 

Blane, Frank Everett, B. S., M. S., 
Lawyer, Petersburg, 111. 

•Colbum, William Richardson. 

Crocker, William Henry, B. S., 39 Bor- 
land St, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Gushing, George Pomeroy, B. S., New 
York, N. Y. 

Moore, Willis, Affil. Mich. Alpha, 
Physician. 100 State St; res., 4328 
Lake Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Murdock, Charles Robert, B. S., Min- 
ing Engineer, 396 N. Prairie St, 
Goldiield, Nev. 

•Phelps, William Joshua, A. M. 



Wyckoff, William Nehoniah, B. A., 
Clergyman, 218 Kankakee St, Lin- 
coln, 111. 

1888 

Cassidy, Lysander, B. S^ A. M., Law- 
yer, No. 2 Creighton BUc, Phoenix, 
Ariz. 

Green, David Frisbee, B. S., AfiL HL 
Alpha, Traveling Salesman, Thomp- 
son Taylor Co., Chicago; res.. Gales- 
burg, III 

Luckey, John Eddy, B. S., M. S., M. 
A., M. p., Physician and Surgeon, 
Vinton, la. 

1890 

Coleman, Harry Lovejoy, M. D., 
Physician, Farragut, la. 

Crandall, George Alfred, Prait Busi- 
ness, Treasurer Randolph Fruit Co., 
Los Angeles; res., 640 Prospect Ave., 
South Pasadena, Cal. 

Green. Alvah Sherman, B. S., Lawyer, 
Galesburg, IlL 

Honnold, William Lincoln, Affil. Mich. 
Alpha, Mining Engineer, Comer 
House, Johannesburg, TransvaaL 

Lacy, Charles Warner, Dentist Havana, 
111. 

•Murdoch. James Alexander. 

Parry, Henry Edward, B. S., M. S., 
M. D., Physician, Galesburg, 111. 

Smith, Benncr X., A. B., Lawyer, 601 
Judge Bldg., Salt Lake City, Utah. 

•Williams, Guy Pay son, A. B. 

1891 

Bergland. Albert Eric, B. S., Lawyer. 
County Judge, Galva, 111. 

Hughes, Samuel Mitchell, Lands, First 
National Bank Bldg.; res., 236 S. 
Academy St., Galesburg, 111. 

Johnston, Abraham Lincoln, M. D., 
Physician, Prophetstown, 111. 

Seymour, Loren Butler, 1135 Magnolia 
Ave., Los Angeles, CaL 

Sturtz, Charles Elmer, B. S., Sute*s 
Attorney, Comer 3rd and Tremont 
Sts., Kewanee, 111. 

1892 
Davis, Richard Harding. 






ILLINOIS DELTA 



85 



George, John Edward, with George h 
Co., Investment Securities, 901 City 
National dank Bldg.; res., 550 S. 
26th St, Omaha, Neb. 

1893 

Finley, Frank Oran, D. D. S. 

Gale. George Candee, A. M., LL. D., 
Farmer, Gale Farm, 111. 

Keith, Wilfred Kennedy, M. D., Phy- 
sician, Creston, Iowa. 

Young, Abner Tyler. AffiL lU. Aljiha, 
Civil Engineer, Hamilton National 
Bank; res.. Plaaa Hotel, Denver, 
Colo. 

1894 

Cleaveland, Louis K., Insurance, Spring- 
field, 111. 

Copp, Herbert George, Purehasing 
Agent, Deere ft Co., Moline; res.. 
Rock Island. 111. 

Dexter, Ralph Peyton, Merchant, Galva, 
lU. 

Humphreys, Hubert Wells, Druggist, 
cor. Main and Marble Sts., West 
Rutland, Vt. 

Marsh, Walter Kimball. 

Sanderson, Fred Randolph, B. S., 
Auditorium, Galesburg, 111. 

Smetters, John Lincoln, B. S., Farmer, 
Waverly, III 

189S 

Beadle, John Grant. B. S., Architect. 
Galesburg, III. 

Fuller, Frederic Hall, Merchant and 
Stockman, Hazard, Neb. 

Gebhardt, George Frederick, M. S., A. 
B., Aflil. New York Alpha, Director, 
Mechanical Engineering Department. 
Armour Institute of Technology; res., 
5329 Kimbark Ave.. Chicago. 111. 

Miner, Frederick William. 

Rohrer. Oscar Allen, Stock Dealer, 
Waverly, III. 

1896 

Flemming, Robert West, Jr., Stockman, 
Ansley, Neb. 

Holland, Hubert Ray, A. B., Bond 
Broker, cjo Hotel Astoria, Los Ange- 
les, Cal. 

Potter, Leander Irwin, Address Un- 
known. 



Townsend. Amos, B. A., Lawyer, 306 
Commercial Trust Bldg.; res., 641 
Schaefer Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 

Tunnicliff, George Duffield. A. B., Real 
Estate, 901-912 City National Bank 

. Bldg.; res., 4809 Davenport St, 
Omaha, Neb. 

Wter, Arthur C, Mon^ Broker, 509 
Security Bldg.; res., 2324 S. Flower 
St., Los Angeles, Cat 

Williams, Walter, Chicago. IlL 

1897 

Buchet, Frank. B. S., President and 
Manager, Washington Weeder Works, 
301 Elm St, WaUa Walla, Wash. 

Clayberg, Giles M., B. S., Merchant 
Avon, 111. 

Cooper, Charles Job, B. S., Real Estate. 
530 Cooper Bldg.; res.. 1633 Emerson 
St, Denver, Colo. 

Hipsley, William Lewis, LL. B., Mer- 
chant Table Grove, 111. 

Hoyt, Charles Wilbur, with O. T. 
Johnson Co.. Galesburg, III 

Latimer, Jonathan Guy, B. S., Lawyer, 
Harris Trust Bldg.; res., 6052 Jack- 
son Park Ave.. Chicago, 111. 

Lawrence, Bernard Park. Manager, C. 
W. Parker ft Co., Photo Supplies, 
111 Cherty St; res., 1231 17tfa 
Ave.. N. Seattle, Wash. 

Lewis, James Lang, A. B., M. D., 
Physician, 328 Ave. D., Lawton, 
Okla. 

O'Leary, Richard Morris, Chihuahua, 
Mexico. 

Reilcy, Robert LeRoy, A. B., AffiL 
Iowa Beta, Sales Manager, 627 13th 
St., Brandon, Canada. 

WiUiams, Ralph Joseph, A. B., B. S., 
Architect, The Champlain, Washing- 
ton, D^ C. 

1898 

Adcock^ Edmund David, A. B., Lawyer, 
1406 New York Life Bldg.; res., 
5810 Cornell Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Day, Charles Phillip, Consulting Engi- 
neer. 196 Market St, Newark; res., 
126 S. Munn Ave., East Orange, 
N. J. 



86 



ILLINOIS DELTA 



Raymond, Charles Purdy, A. B., Mer- 
chant, 1610 Knoxrille Ave., Peoria, 
III. 

1899 

Blod«ett, Thomaa Harper, B. S., Editor 
Outing MagoMint, New York, N. Y. 

Brown, Maurice Tenney, Stenographer, 
with Bighorn Sheep Co., Lost Cabin, 
Wyo. 

Finley, Clyde Alexander, B. S., M. D., 
Physician, Galetburg, III 

Holland, Harold May Philips, A. B., 
Aflil. N. H. Alpha, Athletic Supplies, 
Holmes Bldg., Galesburg, 111. 

Martin, Frank Thomas Becket, General 
Insurance^ 317-20 Barker Block; res., 
3716 Jones St., Omaha, Neb. 

Rex, Harry Noel, B. S., Mining Engi- 
neer, Creston, Iowa. 

Strain, George Merrill, A. B., Associate 
Proprietor, Kimball Laundry, 1507-11 
Jackson St.; res., 1045 Georgia Ave., 
Omaha, Neb. 

Wilson, Prentiss Stevenson, A. B., 
Cashier, Bank of Steeleville, Steele- 
ville, 111. 

1900 

Emry, Clark, A. B., Supt. of Schools, 

230 W. Locust St., Canton, 111. 
Johnson, Guy Hallett Real EsUte, 415 

S. Hill St., Los Angeles, Cal. 
Lewis, William Mather, A. B., A. M.. 

Head Master, Lake Forest Academy, 

Lake Forest, 111. 
Mead, Bemie Matthews, B. S., AssisUnt 

Cashier, Commercial German National 

Bank; res., 633 Moss Ave., Peoria, 

HI. 
Mead, Clifford Henry, with Truitt, 

Mathews & Co., Bankers, Chillicothe, 

111. 
Parkin, Harry Alvin, A. B., LI* B., 

AssisUnt U. S. Attorney, 826 Federal 

Bldg.; res., 1031 E. 49th St, Chicago, 

111. 
Torrey, Harry Norton, B. S., A. M., 

D. M., Physician, 636 Woodward 

Ave.; res., 1130 Woodward Ave., 

Detroit, Mich. 

1901 

Heinly, Webster Guy, B. S., LL. B., 
Affil. Cal. Beta, Lawyer, 1002-4 Fi- 
delity Bldg.; res., 1012 N. 8th St, 
Tacoma, Wash. 



McComack, Clyde Webcter, B. S., As- 
sistant Engineer, Phoenix Bridge 
Co.; res., 413 Gay St., Phoenixville, 
Pa. 

McComack. Walter Roy. A. B., Archi- 
tect, 120 Boylston St, Boston; res., 
92 Wobum St, Reading, Mass. 

Pier, Charles Sumner, B. A., Pastor 
First Presbyterian Church, Charles- 
ton, 111. 

Potter, Herman Hubbell, A. B., with 
Gas Co., Madison, Ind. 

1902 

Barr, Earl Eshleman, B. S., Casualty 
and Insurance, 217 Boston Btk., 
Seattle, Wash. 

Barr, Russell Tuthill, A. B., Secretary- 
Treasurer, The Standard Publiahiag 
Co., 304 N. 6th St; res., 300 S. 16th 
St., Quincy, 111. 

Cook, David Arthur, Cashier, Central 

Trust and Savings Bank, Geneseo, 

III. 
Groves, Fred K., Southwestern Security 

Co., Pasadena, CaL 
Kimball, Daniel Bradley, Manager, W. 

E. Terry Lumber Co.; res., 1514 S. 

5th St, Springfield, 111. 
McKenna, William James, M. D., AflU. 

Iowa Beta; Wabash Hospital, Decatur, 

lU. 
Phelps, James Wiley, Secretary, Phelps 

Mfg. Co., 265-7-9 Jefferson Ave.; 

res., Anson ia Apartments, Detroit, 

Mich. 
Porter, Robert Baird, A. B.. Lawyer, 

Suite 601 Judge Bldg.; res., 82 O St, 

Salt Lake City, Utah. 
Tryon, Fred George, Purington Brick 

Co., Galesburg, 111. 
Williams, Frank Henry, Address Un- 
known. 
Williams. Walter Wilson, Assistant 

Cashier, Hamilton ft Cavanaugh, 

Bankers, Hoopeston, IlL 

1903 
Brown, Curtis Harvey, A. B., Cashier, 

Bank of Galesburg, Galesburg, 111. 
*Clayton, Ralph Waldo. 
Essick, William Earl, Pitcher, Centnl 

League, Grand Rapids, Mich. 
Ewing, Fred E., B. S., Physician, 678 

N. Kellogg St, Galesburg, 111. 



i 



ILLINOIS DELTA 



87 



Green, Allen Ayranlt, B. S., AiBl. IH. 
Beta. Author. Gftlctbort. HL 

HincUiiF. Everett Efantf, A. B., Htecb- 
Uff Lumber Co., Gslesburg, IlL 

Shurtleff, George Alfred, A. B., Lawyer, 
422-4 Masonic Temple; res., S12 
Bradley Are., Peoria, 111. 

Stephenson, Edward Beattie, B. S., 
Ph. D., UniT. of North Dakota, 
Grand Forks, N. D. 

Webster, George Lyman, A. B., AC" 
countant, with Chino Copper Co.. 
San RiU, N. Mex. 

1904 

Allison, William Henry, B. S., Deputy 
County Clerk, Tuscola, 111. 

Booz, Archie Charles, B. S., Principal, 
RoscTille High School, Roseville, 111. 

*Gaines, Robert Homer, Affil. Neb. 
Alpha, Died, 1904. | 

Heinly, Burt Alfred, B. A., Secretary 
to Wm. Mulholland, City Water De- 
partment, 422 South Hall; res.. 1055 
S. West 45th St, Los Angeles, CaL 

Hyndman, Charles Elihu, M. D., Phy- 
sician, 4661 Maryland Atc.; res., 
4448 OUto St, St Louis, Mo. 

McClure, D. D., Editor, Fontanelle, 
Iowa. 

McMullan, Prank Emory, Journalist, 
Wichita. Kan. 

Miller, Samuel, Michigan Plant, Ameri- 
can Radiator Co., Detroit. Mich. 

Scroggs, William Paxton. Phytidan, 
Dubois, Idaho. 

Shippert, John Peter, B. S., Bank Clerk, 
Edison. GiL 

Williamson, Winfield Howard, Real 
Estate, S04 N. 47th St, Seattle, 
Wash. 

lOOS 

Edgerton, Erastus Smith, Galesburg, 
IlL 

Ehrhart, Harry Eldon, B. S., Areola, 
lit 

Ewing, Henry Ellsworth, AAl. 111. Eta, 
Science Teacher in Marshall Town- 
ship, Marshall, 111. 



MoClelland, Kellogg Day, A. B., Galea- 
burg, lit 

1906 

Bishop, Harry Clayton, Drau^tsman. 
American Steel and Wire Co.; res., 
110 Seward St, Waukegan, lit 

Chase, PhilUps Maurice, Affil. N. H. 
Alpha, Galesburg, lit 

Howell, Franklin Clinton, Hood River, 
Ore. 

Lanstrum, Ciaude Edgar, Galesburg, 
lit 

Lass, Henry Wilfred, Wagoner Print- 
ing Co., Galesburg, lit 

Palmer, Clarence AUen, Chicago Hotel. 
Sioux City, la. 

Prince, Frederidc Almyran, Second 
Lieutenant of Artillery, U. S. Army. 
cjo War Dept., Fort Sill. Okla. 

Snohr, Edward Thomas, A. B.. Sales- 
man. 375 Wabash Ave.; res., 832 Le- 
Und Ava., Chicago, lit 

Terpening, Arthur Joseph, Farmer, R. 
F. D., Galesburg, lU. 

1907 

Auracher, Harry DuaUe, Thompson 
Music Co.. Grand Opera House. 
Chicago, lit 

Hilding, John WiUUm. McBrides, Mich. 

Holman, Theodore Long, Bingham Can- 
yon, Utah. 

Judson, Howard Monroe, Alfit N. H. 
Alpha, 496 E. 20th St. I^orth, Port- 
land. Ore. 

Lowrie, Selden Gale, Student, Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.; 
res., Ipava, 111. 

Mariner, Charles Ward, Galesburg 
Grocery Co., Galesburg. lit 

Orcutt, Albert Washburn, Farmer, 
Areola, lit 

Porter, James Garfield, 321 S. 12th 
St., Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Snyder, Harry Owen, Supt of Agents, 
Mutual Life Insurance Co. of New 
York, 425-31 Central Blk., Pueblo, 
Colo. 

Spinner, Harold Rice, Real EsUte, 
Toppenish, Wash. 



ILLINOIS DELTA 



Gnat, Fitid, Madiwii Hatd, Daanr, 
'"• Colo. 

Ellii. John Jolly, L.W Stad«n«, Unl- ^^^ „,,^, g Student, Uainnitr 
TcniijF of Oucato; m., ill* Kim- ^f lUinoii, Urbiiu; «»., Atob, IH 

bark Are., Cbicato, III. 

Tolmion, Robert Hiren, Student, Uni- 
Grant, Edward Phillip, with U. S. R^ „^t^ „, Wuconnn HadiKin. Wi»- 

lamatloo Strict, Pathfinder, Wjo. ,^ Gakib«r», 111. 

Lowrie, Joha Mtnhall, Student, 0>- 
Inmbia Unitcnilr, N» York. N. Y.; 
m., IptYi, IlL 
PriDce, Gears' Waihinfton, Jr., Law- 
yer, Galaborg, in. 
RielurdKii, Jotiah Vinint, Bank Catb- Univeniiy, 2J Ware 

bridle. Ml 



Noble, Ralph Matthewi, AffiL Cal. Beta. 
Student, Lcland Stanford Unirenitr, 
Stanford Unifenity, CaL; ret., Galea- 
bur(. 111. 

;, Henry Perria, Student, Hamrd 



iwa. ,,,] 

_ _ Booth. Arcs Andcraon, 

(*, Lyie Hanly, CWI Enfiaeer, with a, c'Urmma HI 



Idaho Irn«Mlaa Co., RiiAfidd. Idaho. 
Hhiehliff, Ray, with HineUlff Lnmber 

Co., 71S N. Broad St.. Gale*bur(. Doogtai, Edwin, Student. Ui 



tCrai,, Noe: 

Iwii 

Fayetterille, Ark.; r 



. - , ^ u _, .. = « GaleabuK, HI. 

Jay, Pred Towntend. with Sear*. Sec- 
buck k Co.; rei., 38IS Gladya Aye., Esden, Jamea, Sydney, Iowa. 
Cfaicafo, 111. Hurlburt, Jamei, Fonunelle, Iowa. 

McClelland, C. Bruce, 65S N. Prairie Lansford, Joiepb P., Cedar Rapida Fnal 

St, Galeabori, III. Co., Cedar Rapidi, la. 

Ohier, Uni. Eara, Monmouth. TO. tHeachan., Haryin E.. Ro«mlle, Itt 

Robejt.. E.UI1 Aloow, Teacher. Butler ,p„,. p^;,, s,„,^ D« M.i«* 

Collete, lodlaoapolii, Ind. Iowa ^^ 

ScamoMM, William Carl, Fanner. Tar- „ . „ „ , ,„ 

1^^^ y^ Seetey, Ray, MKomb, IlL 

1*1« laouch, Howard A., Abin«doa, ID. 

Aldrich, Marry Glen, Student. Uni- WeM. Byron. Student, Lake Foreri 

veriity of Illinoit. Urbana, IlL: re*., Cotlece, Lake Fereat, 111. 

Galeaborf, IlL 
Lillie, Lcwli Fay, WillUnuburg In. ■>11 

■nrance Co.: res 21 Bailey Ave., tAdami. Edward Richmond, Galcaburi. 

Preeport, IlL m, 

Morae, Eameat LcRoy. Cotinty Trcaa- 

urer, Abilene, Kan. 
Hurcbiaon, Ray Angue, Kewante. IlL 
Mclntoah. Dean Prcaion, Panner, Btn«- 

-'•le. 111. 

jg,l Lindec, Georce Richard. Sheffield, in. 

ch. Julian KarL Farmer, Stout*- MUler, Douglai CUrence, N. KeOaf SU, 
le. Mo. Caleahurg, IIL 

«n. Fred Beliher, 
: Co., 421-29 Linoo 



Downing, Toliyer hiac, . 



ILLINOIS DELTA 



89 



tGillis, Mack Everett, Bowen, III. 

tPratt, Isuc C, Roseville, Itt. 

Stephens, Edwin WUlard, Mess. Alpha, 
'13; rea., 169 13th E. 3t, Salt I«ak« 
City, Uuh. 

tWelsh, Vernon M., Galeshurt, 111. 

tWiUdnB, M. Paul, Niota, lU. 

Woods, Earnest John, Stndent, Comell 
University, Ithaca, N. Y.; res.. North 
Broad St, Galesbnrg, IlL 

1914 

tCrawford, William K. PinckncjTille, 
III 



'Deceased. 

tin Active Chapter, 1911-12. 



tAtkins, Edward L., Rock Palls, IlL 

tjacobson, Robert E., Bishop Hill, 111. 

Perry, Eugene B., Student, Jllinois 
State Hor^l University, Normal, IlL; 
res., Milvin, IlL 

tPeterson, C. Beecher, Joliet, IlL 

tPrince, Irving Hudson, Galesburg, IlL 

tRoth, Ralph P., Rnssdl, Kan. 

191S 
tBurgoyne, Charles L., Andalusia, HL 
tGridley, John, Biggsville, IlL 
fMcWilliams, Mark, Abingdon, IlL 
tPoUock, Samuel, Seaton, IlL 
tPorter, Paul, Galesburg, 111. 



ILLINOIS EPSILON 



ILLINOIS WBSLBYAN UNIVERSITY 
Blo<Mnington, Illinois 



1878 

Sill, Dayid Martin, Fanner, Blooming- 
ton, 111. 

VSTakefield, James Alexander, B. S.. M. 
S., Physician, Hey worth. 111. 

1880 
MueUer, George William, Wholesale 

Grocer, Decatur, IlL 
Sherwood, Charles Handford, D. D. S., 

Dentist, Wenona, IlL 

1881 

McCormick, Nelson Kinyon, A. B., 
A. M., Physician, Normal, IlL 

Smith, Charles Lumsle, Grain Dealer, 
1101 N. Clinton St, Bloomington, 
IlL 

1882 

Bums, Cassias Marcus Clay, Editor, 
Fargo, N. Dak. 

Collins, James Sylvester, M. D.. Phy- 
sician, Carlinville, IlL 

*Fullin wider, James Allen, B. S., LL. 
B., Lawyer, Chicago, IlL 

Goodspeed, Samuel Fremont, LL. B., 
Banker, Joliet, IlL 

Jones, William Anwyl, B. S., Associate 
Editor, Weekly Impltm§nt Trade 
Journal 1305-9 West 11th Street; 
res., 3033 Wabash Avenue, Kansas 
City, Mo. 

Boose, Franklin Frederick, A. M., M. 
S., Supreme President, Fraternal 
Union of America, 1430 Champa 
Street; res., 1532 Race Street, Den- 
ver, Colo. 

*Ruby. William Spencer, Banker, Be- 
ment, IlL 



Stoltz, Samuel Oscar, Traveling, Sales- 
man, Lawrenccville, IlL 

1883 

Eaton, James Briggs, Loan Broker, 
Fargo, N. Dak. 

English, John Tincher, LL. B., Gro- 
cer, Danville. 111. 

'Hickman, Calvin Wesley, Teacher, To- 
peka, Kan. 

Higbee, WiUiam Emmet. A. B., A. M., 
Insurance, 171 La Salle Street, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Johnson, Murrey Levering, A. B., M. 
D., Physician, Oakland. CaL 

McFadden, George Cheater, Grain 
Merchant, Havana, IlL 

Muse, William Fee, M. A., Ph. M.. 
Editor, Mason City Globe Gmsetie, 
Mason City, Iowa. 

Parmenter, Charles Sylvester, A. B.. 
A. M., Professor, Baker University, 
Baldwin, Kan. 

•Ransdell, "J" Walter, Lawyer. Hav- 
ana, IlL 

Roth, Charles Independence, Lawyer, 
Whatcom, Wash. 

Simmons, Thomas Harvey, A. B.. A. 

M., Lawyer, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 
Tear, Charles Case, Lawyer. Dniuth. 

Minn. 

1884 
*Apperaon, George Hanson, Jonmalist, 

Washington, D. C. 
*B«rr, Andrew Jackson, Lawyer. 

Bloomington, IlL 



90 



ILLINOIS EPSILON 



91 



Carr, Willuiin Montgomenr, A. B., B. 
S., A. M., B. D., Panor, Prospect 
Avenue M. E. Charth; res., 778 
Prospect Avenue, New Yor]^ N. Y. 

* Elliott, George Crawford, Grand 

Crossing, 111. 
English, Edward C, B. S.. Physician 

and Surgeon, Rensselaer, Ind. 

HadleT> Lindley Hoag, Lawyer, Bel* 

lingham. Wash. 
Mull, Thomas Kerrick, Farmer and 

Banker, Manilla, Ind. 
Sheadle, James Woodward, A. B., A. 

M., Stenographer, Chicago, ItL 
Warner, Frank Scriven, A. B., Lawyer, 

Chicago, 111. 

1885 

FrmmtM, WiUiam Douglas, Va. Alpha, 
'79, Hardware Merchant, Wellington, 



Gay, John Wesley, Book Dealer, Mat- 
toon. UL 

McDonald, Louis Arthur, LI* B., 
Lawyer, Chicago, III 

Yolton, John LeRoy, M. D.. Physician. 
Bloomington, lU. 

Yost. Berthier Stergis, Merchant, Shel- 
byville. 111. 

1886 

Burks. WUlUm Henry, Banker, Wel- 
lington, Kan. 

Connard, Milton Allen, Grain Merchant, 
Elwin, 111. 

Frantz, Henry Edmond, Hardware and 
Lumber Merchant, Wellington, Kan. 

Martin, Allen Birch, Bement, 111. 

Shaw, James Henry, A. B., LL. B.. 
Chautauqua Manager, Bloomington, 
111 

Sterling, Joseph, Lawyer, 613 Ex- 
change Building; res., 800 S. Frank* 
lin Street, Denver, Colo. 

Tomlin, Thomas Almarine, Grain 
Dealer and Farmer, Browning, Mo. 

Vanneman. Albert Walter, B. S., M. 
S., Physician, Arispe, Sonora, Mex. 

Williams, Robert "E", Jr., LL. B., Law* 
yer, Box 305, Bloomington, IIL 

1887 
Griffith, Herbert Eugene. Professor, 
Moline. ill. 



Jordan, Arthur Dunham, President, 
Bute Bank, Chenoa, IIL 

Kimball. Thomas Mansftdd, Fruit 
Grower, Tallapoosa, Ga. 

Manley, Edward, A. B., Professor, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Straight, Leonard Arby, A. B., Law* 
yer, St Paul, Minn. 



Eaton, Robert Albert, Manufacturer's 

Agent, Seattle, Wash. 
Doeloy, RmbuIus W., Intanace, Bk)om- 

ington. 111. 

Pollock, John Mayne, Lawyer, Chicago, 
111. 

* Prince, Leonard Morton, Affil. Pa. 
2Ceta, lieutenant, U. S. Army. Died, 
November 1, 1895, Bloomington, IIL 

Stsllhamer, William Henry, AffiL Mich. 
Alpha, Lumberman, Normal, IIL 

Van Pelt, Isaac Newman, Sales Man- 
ager, h2-96 S. Water Street; res., 177 
SOth Street, Chicago, IIL 

Wight, John Byron, Affil. Tenn. Al- 
pha, Lawyer, Bloomington. IIL 

Wilcox. Franklin Trumbull, M. S., M. 
D., 808 Maple Avenue; res., 901 In- 
diana Avenue, La Porte, Ind. 

1890 

Darrah, Delmar Dnane, Ph. B.. Di- 
rector, Wesleyan School of Oratory, 
Bloomington, 111. 

Franklin, John Herbert, Surgeon, 
Spring Valley, 111. 

Schnepp, John "S", LL. B., Lawyer, 
Mayor of Springfield, IIL 

Wilson, William Lyon, Farmer, Bloom- 
ington, IIL 

Wright, Frederick Cowles, Engineer, 
Omaha, Neb. 

1891 

Burks, Charles Allen, Business Propo- 
sitions and Investments, Decatur, 111. 

*Probasco, Louis Bacon. Bloomington. 
IIL 

Sudduth, John Wiley. LL. D.. Real Es- 
tate. Springfield, 111. 

1892 
Davidson, Charles Carrol, Glens rm. IIL 



92 



ILLINOIS EPSILON 



DeutBcli, John Frederick Aii«ttst. Phy- 
sician, Chicago, IlL 

Funk, Deane, Farmer, McLean, IlL 
Miller, William Lorenioi • Chautauqua 
Manager, Bloomington, lU. 

Reesor, Henry Myron, Lawyer, Ma- 
comb, 111. 

*Sapper, August Christian, Physician, 
East St Louis, 111. 

1893 

Cleary, John M., Lawyer, Reporter, 
Kansas City Court of Appeala, Kansas 
City* Mo. 

Koggle, Perry Lewis, Physician, Cooka- 
ville. 111. 

Preble, George Enos, Fire Insurance, 
Rocky Ford, Colo. 

Watt, Huston Boyes, Salesman, Evana- 
ton, 111. 

Wright, David, Lawyer, County Judge. 
Effingham, 111. 

1894 

Denham, Jesse, Commercial Traveler, 

Bloomington, 111. 
Ewing, Spencer, Lawyer, Decatur, IlL 
Garrison, Henry Lloyd, Watseka, IlL 
Probasco, John William, Grain Mer- 
chant, Bloomington, 111. 

Whitmer, LeRoy Grove, Vice President, 
American Foundry ft Furnace Co., 
Bloomington, IlL 

189S 

Atkinson, Wilbur, Lawyer, Birmingham, 
Ala. 

Bowen, Archie Leonard, Associate Ed- 
itor, Evening News; res., 322 S. Sec- 
ond Street, Springfield, IlL 



* Deceased. 



Holder, Samuel, Hardware Merchant; 

Bloomington, 111. 
Hunter, Guy Letter, Buffalo, Hi. 
iTins, Jose^ Charles, Lawyer; Quin- 

cy, IlL 
Lemen, Frank Kyle, Lawyer, Chicago 

and Clinton, IlL 
Little, Richard Henry, Journalist, Press 

Club, Chicago, IlL 
*Mar8h, Nathan Walworth, Physician. 

Bloomington, IIL 
Merrill, William Bertram, Ft. Wayne 

Billposting Co., Fort Wayne, Ind. 
Miller, AureUus Marcus, Unity Build- 
ing, Bloomington, IlL 
Miller, James Bert, Lawyer. Kankakee, 

IIL 
Miner, Wave, B. S., LL. B., Lawyer. 

Unity Building; res., 901 West Wood 

Street, Miller Park, Bloomington, IIL 
Murray, Frederick, Physician, BkiMi- 

ington, 111. 
Pollock, Thomas J., Lawyer, New Or- 

leana. La. 
Wright, Wilbur Henry, Professor. 

Bloomington, lU. 

1896 
Bechtel, David Jackson, Teacher, Ke- 

wanee, IIL 
Fullinwider, Robert Cooper, Physician. 

La Salle. IIL 
*LangsUff, Asa, Druggist, Bloomington, 

IIL 
•Matthews, William Jay, Buffalo, IIL 

1897 
Henry, Louis FiU, Lawyer, Bloominr 

ton, IIL 
Miller, Homer, Commercial Traveler, 

National Biscuit Co., Bloomington, 

IIL 



^. 




ILLINOIS ZETA 



LOMBARD COLLEGE 
Galesburg, 111. 



18SS 

Clarkp Aiudn LuxoAn, A. M., M. D.. 
PhytictAn and Surgeon, Ex-President* 
Bennett Medical C<^ege, Chicago, 
Elgin, in. 

1SS9 

Hin, Eugene Beauhamaie, B. S.. 173 
Maple Avenue, Ottawa, 111. 

Kidder, Alnon, A. M., Lawyer, 410 
E. Broadway, Monmouth, IlL 

1860 

Brown, Jonathan Eden, A. B., Hutchin- 
son, Kan. 

•Frishie, William Judah, A. B., A. M. 
Died. 1903, Bushnell, 111. 

*Slater, Albert Sidney, B. S., M. S., 
Bi. D., Physician. Died, 1907, Wa- 
taga. IlL 

IS6f 

Conger, Everett Lorentus, A. B., B. D., 
A. M., D. D., 44 Orange Grove, Pas- 
adena, CaL 

1862 

*Conger, Edwin Hurd, A. B., A. M., 
LL. D., U. S. Minister to China, 
1898-1905, Ambassador to Mexico, 
1905. Died, May 18, 1907, Pasade- 
na, CaL 

Holmes, Charles Allen, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer, New London, Wis. 

ft 

Livingston, Frederick Warren, B. S., 
M. S., San Diego, CaL 

Sherwin, John Crocker, B. S., M. S., 
Lawyer, 24th Avenue, Denver, CoL 



186S 

Cadsey, William Harrison, A. B., A. 

M., LL. B., Lawyer, 1002 Optn 
House, Chicago, 111. 

Ladd, Charles Knox, LL. B., Lawyer, 
Kewanee, IlL 

Bferriman, Halsey Lee, Lawyer, Scotts 

Bluff. Neb. 

1864 
Chase, Elmore, B. S., A. B., A. M., 

Teacher, Fair Oaks, CaL 

186S 
Anthony, Cyrus Amdt, Lawyer, 204 
North Avenue, Maryville, Mo. 

Bruner, Arnold Truman, Monmouth, 111. 

1866 

Claycorob, El win Wallace, A. B., A. 
M., Parmer, Eureka, Kan. 

Harsh, James Bimey, Banker, State 
Senator, Creston, Iowa. 

McConnell, Jfmes Smith, B. S., Law- 
yer, 84 Washington Street, Chicago. 
IlL 

*Shook, George Reynolds, B. S., Sur- 
veyor and Farmer. Died, 1907, Fruita, 
CaL 

*Wakefield, George Washington, A. M., 
Lawyer. Died, March 10, 1905, Sioux 
City, Iowa. 

186' 

Ca'rlock, William Bryan, B. S., LL. B., 
Lawyer, Unity Building; res., 317 E. 
Locust Street, Bloomington, IlL 

*Hannaman, George Luther. Died. 
1897, Galesburg, IlL 



93 



94 



ILLINOIS ZETA 



'Lombard, WiUiain Conger. Died, 
1897. Galeslmrg, 111. 

1868 

Conger, Frank DeLyle, Secretary, Hop- 
per Stationery Co., Benton Harbor, 
Mich. 

*Cnim, Amos, A. B., A. M., D. D. 
Died, January 29, 1900, Boone, Iowa. 

1860 
•Conger, Seth "B". Died. 1910. 

'Cooper, Rottselden, B. S. Died, 1903. 

Oquawka, 111. 
Knappenberger, Michael Fritchman. 

B. S. Died, 1902, Jewel City, Kan. 

rie Street, Galesburg, 111. 

1870 

Blood, Jared Perldna, A. B., Sioux 

City, Iowa. 
Edwards, John E., Real EsUte, 234 

La Salle Street; res., 67 34th Pkce. 

Chicago, 111. 
Hasbrook, Charles Electus, A. B., A. 

M., LL. B., Journalist, 44 E. 23rd 

Street, New York; res., 754 Palisade 

Avenue, Yonkcrs, N. Y. 

Jones, Otis, B. S., SanU Ana, Cal. 

Richardson, Albert Nelson, M. D., 
Health Department, City Hall; res., 
6506 Yale Avenue, Chicago, III. 

*Ring, Henry Homer, Chicago. 

1871 

Knowles, Howard, B. S., 381 N. Prai- 
rie St, Galesburg, IlL 

Bayless, Samuel Oscar, LL. B., Law- 
yer, 510 National Bank Building. Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio. 

Brown, Peter Frans, President, Gales- 
burg National B^nk, Galesburg, lU. 

Claycomb, William Otis, Eureka, Kan. 
Conger, Charles Curtis, Planter, Cle- 
burne, Texas. 

•Fuson, WilUs Hardin, A, B., A. M. 

Died. 1884. Topeka, Kan. 
Gingrich, Alvorado Albertus, Farmer. 

Derby, Kan. 

Greenwood, Frank Tenney, A. B., 
Seneca, Kan. 



McConnell, Samnel Parsons, A. B.. 
Lawyer, 815 Home Insurance Build- 
ing, Chicago, Hi 

Tyler, Christopher Columbus. Address 
unknown. 

1872 

Chase, Albert Elmore. B. S., Mining 
Surveyor, Boulder, Colo. 

*McConneU, James Happia, Lawyer. 
Died, September IS, 1909, Chicago, 

in. 

187S 
Bruner, William Harrison, Gerlaw, IlL 

•DameiUe, James William. Died, 1880, 

Chicago. IlL 
Davis, Esra Welcome, 1802 N. Nevada 

Avenue, Colorado Springs, Colo. 
Wertman, Charles Henry, Farmer and 

Stockman, Milford, Neb. 
Wallace, George Henry, Salina, Kan. 

1874 

*C1aycomb, Granville Franklin. Died. 
July 20, 1905, Seattle, Wash. 

Day, William Edward. B. S., 4335 Lake 
Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Edwards, Elward Junius, Real Estate. 
629 Metropolitan Life Building, Min- 
neapolis. Minn. 

187S 

Beals, John Charles Fremont. 215 Dear- 
bom Street, Chicago, 111. 

Buck, Charles Albert, A. L., Under- 
taker, 107 Eastern Avenue, Joliet. IlL 

'Dinsmore, Luden Jerome. B. S., A- M-. 
Clergyman. Lecturer. Died, 1908. 

Nash. Charles Elwood. A. B., A. M.. 

B. D., D. D., Universalist Qergyman, 

Los Angeles, CaL 
•Pontis. Byron. Died. 1903. Macomb, 

IlL 

1876 

•Conger. WiUard Beach. Died. 1888, 

San Francisco. CaL 
* Hastings, Jay Lawrence. B. S. Died 

1894, Galesburg, IlL 
Warner, Arthur Dodge, 1022 First 

National Bank Building, Chicago. HL 
Wilson, Frederick Clarence. AddreM 

unknown. 



k 



ILLINOIS ZETA 



95 



im 

Arnold, Horaoc Lwtarp Superintendent, 
U. S. MaU Carrien, Geleaburf , IlL 

I87S 

McGann, WilUem, Jr.. Lawyer, Clark, 
S. D. 

Ranaom, Shirley Clifford, B. S., A. M.. 
Superintendent Garden and Grounds, 
Illinois School for Deaf; res., 1008 
W. GroTe Street, JacksonriUe, 111. 

1879 

Claycomb, Frank Ewing, Fanner, Sjrca- 
more. 111. 

1880 

Swivart, Otto Harvey, B. S., Cattle 
Breeder, "ATondale," White Heath, 
IlL 

1881 

Summers, Milo Colbum, B. S., M. S.. 
Clerk, Surgeon General's Office. War 
Dept; res., 314 7th Street, N. £., 
Washington, D. C. 



•Gingrich, Daniel "S." Died, 1905, 
Chicago. IlL 

Parker, Harry ETerett, Trareling Sales- 
man, 876 N. Prairie Street, Gales- 
burg, IlL 

Reynolds, Peter Gore, Galesburg, 111. 
Swart, Gilbert Marcus de Lafayette, 
B. S., Farmer, Christiana, Tenn. 

1881 

*Babbit, James Austin. Died, 1905. 
St Augustine, IlL 

Brainard, George White, 547 E. Main 
Street, Galesburg, IlL 

Church, Charles Coello, La Fayette, IlL 

Miles, John Harrison, B. S., M. S., 
Bookkeeper, 83 Garfield Avenue, 
Galesburg; res., Bushnell, IlL 

* Swart, John Dersldne, Fremont, Neb. 

1884 

Brown, Wilbert, Yates Center, Kansas. 

Edwards, Jay Calhoun, B. S., M. S., 
Head Conunerdal Dept. Wendell 
Phillips High School; res., 5714 Mid- 
way Park, Chicago, IlL 



Gentry, James Masscy, Galesburg, IlL 

Wheeler, Cornell Harry, LooomotiTe 
Engineer, 2319 N. Street, Sacramen- 
to, CaL 

188S 

Ayrea, Edward Charles, M. D., AifiL 
Iowa Beta, Physician, Des Moines, 
Iowa. 

*Camey, Eugene Francis, B. S. Died, 
March 19, 1887, Galesburg, IlL 

Fell, Elmer £., Physician, LosUnt, IlL 

McCarl, Lyman, B. S., M. S., Lawyer, 
304H N. 6th Street; res., 729 N. 12th 
Street, Quincy, IlL 

Rateldn, Lambert Lester, Swan Creek, 
IlL 

Stone, William Alexander, 246 W. Main 
Street, Loulsrille, Ky. 

*Tucker, Uriah McKay. Died, April 
29, 1884, Effingham, IlL 

1888 

Beacom, Daniel Fisher, Physician. 
Macomb, 111. 

Brigham, Leonard Ward, B. S., B. D., 
M. D., Clergsrman, Detmas and Ocean 
Avenues, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Burke, James Alonxo, Barry, IIL 

*Fairchild, Lee, Journalist and Lecturer. 
Died, 1910. 

Fletcher, Samuel Clark, Farmer, Viborg, 
S. Dak. 

Kams, Joseph Ellinger, 5524 E. Wash- 
ington Street, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Murdy, William Clendenin, Moulton, 
Iowa. 

Perry, Thomas Watson, Railroad Bus- 
iness, 214 Echandia Street, Los An- 
geles, CaL 

Snyder, McGuire, La Fayette, 111. 

Swigert, Edwin Stanton, President Na- 
tional Self-Winding Oock Co., 610 
Park Street, Champaign, 111. 

White, William Augustus, Galesburg, 
IlL 

1887 

Babbit David Melvin, St Augustine, 
IlL 

Brace, Friend Burt, St Anthony Park, 
Minn. 



96 



ILLINOIS ZETA 



Bumtide, Marcus Teriy, Kaoxrille, IIL 

Carpenter, John Randolph, B. D., Cler^ 
gyman, Peoria, IIL 

Colegrore, Osgood Glordia, B. D., Cler- 
gyman State Superintendent of 
Churches, Greenville, Ohio. 

Crane, Jay Wintersteen, B. S., Lawyer, 
908 Guaranty Loan Building; res., 
736 E. 16th Street, . Minneapolis, 
Minn. 

Fuller, Perry Brette, A. B., Real Estate, 
Loans, 167 DuPage Street. Elgin, lU. 

Lawrence, Wilbur Hunter, Farmer, Ot- 
tawa, III. 

Hurley, Owen LoTejoy, Implement Deal* 
er. Farmer City, IIL 

Tbon, Otto, Storekeeper, Ashley, IIL 

Wing, AlTa Trowbridge, B. S., Adver- 
tising Mgr., Springfield Republican. 
Springfield, Mo. 

1888 

*Lapham, Allen Waverly, M. S., M. D. 

Died, 1894, VictorU, IIL 

Rateldn, Sylvester, Swan Creek, IIL ; 

Sly, Charles William. Address un- 
known. 

*Swigart, Herachel. Died, Farmer City, 
IIL 

Yergin, Horace Greely, Lawyer, New 
Castle, Ind. 

1889 

Conger, Carl Sherwood, Morgan Park, 
IIL 

Dutton, George Eyerell, B. S., M. S., 
Banker, Sycamore, 111. 

Eberhart, Noble Murray, B. S., Ph. D., 
M. D., 72 Madison Street; res., 341 
Oak Street, Chicago, III. 

Harrison, William Henry, Lawyer, Hut- 
sonvllle. III. 

*McConnell, Edwin Pike, B. S.. M. S., 
Died, 1902. Chicago, IIL 

Mills, Frank Junius. Monmouth, IIL 

Moore, Allen Francis, B. S.. Mnfr., 
Monticello, IIL 

Williams, Edwin Conger, Clerk, Iowa 
State Dairy Commission, Des Moines, 
Iowa. 



Allen, Daniel Ephriam, 194 Blaine Ave- 
nue, Galesburg, IIL 

Anderson, Claude "N**, B. S., Instruct- 
or, Nebraska State Normal School, 
Kearney; res., Tecumseh, Neb. 

Brigham, Bret Hugh, B. S., 21 Mack 
Block, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Farlow, Fred, B. S., Stockman, Camp 
Point, 111. 

*Harsh, Samuel Davis, B. S. Died, 
1893, Creston, Iowa. 

Jaques, David Alva, Farmer, Laura, 
IIL 

Mackey, John Jr., Truro, 111. 

Miles, Eddy Halsey, Alexis, IIL 

Mortimer, Charles John, Contractor, 
750, 187 La Salle Street, Chicago; 
res., Glencoe, 111. 

*Slater, Richard Lee, B. S. Died, 1894, 
WaUga, IIL 

Trott, Loring, B. S., M. S., Junction 
City, Kan. 

Tuthill, Frank Scott, Physician, Con- 
cord, Mich. 

1891 

Case, Milo McClelland. M. S., Mechan- 
ical Draughtsman and Designer, 
Union Street, Joliet, 111. 

Chamberlain, Hugh, Greenview, 111. 

Donohoe, Samuel Taylor, B. S., M. S . 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Hale, Percy Isham, Merchant, Stough- 
ton. Wis. 

Smith, Vernon Audley, Trainmaster. 
Erie R. R., 707 8th Street, Jersey 
City, N. J. 

1892 

Allen, Frank Nathaniel, B. S., Oerk 
to General Auditor, C, R. I. 8c P. 
Ry.; res., 1099 60th Street, Chicago, 
IIL 

Blount, Harry Asher, B. S., Real Es- 
Ute Dealer, Merchant, 229 W. Car- 
roll Street, Macomb, IIL 

Brady, Ben Francis, B. S., Lawyer, 
159 La Salle Street, Chicago, IIL 

Davis, George lUinski, Farmer, Beech- 
er City, IIL 



1 



ILLINOIS ZBTA 



97 



'Eehbohm, Heniy John, Wanaw, IlL 

•Gntbli^ Artiiiu' Darid. Died, 1895, 
numiltiHij. XII* 

McCarl, Jotcpli Gnmt, Bsny, IB. 

*Xoott Enttnt Cofenun. Died, abovt 
1891, SparUmd, la 

StOlmaa, Lester Lee, Aasistaiit Bank 
Cashier, Chenoa, IH. 

SkaBing, George Wilbert, B. D. Real 
Estate, 2151 Center Street, Berkeley, 
CaL 

Sniter, Benjamin FrukUn, Coalings, 
CsL 

Tapper, George Fred, Riverside, IlL 

WUd, Daniel Pierce, B. S., M. S., 
Banker, Sycamore, IB. 

18M 

Anderson, Robert Ferguson, A. B., 517 
W. Gift ATonne, Peoria, IlL 

Bniington, Arnold Douglas, Fanner, R. 
R. 7, Monmouth, IlL 

Conger, John Newton, Jr., M. S., Col- 
lector. J. C. Simpson Lumber Co., 
859 North Prairie Street, Galesburg. 

la 

CottreU, Charles Henry, Mnfr., 1628 
Jersey Street, Quincy, la 

Royce, Asa Mather, NspenriBe, IlL 

Young, Lynn Bamett, Leroy, la 

Young, Thomas Victor, Leroy, la 

1894 

Bernard, Guy Henry, B. S., Csshier, 
Rrst National Bank, Glasoo, Kan. 

Dntton, William Paine, A. B., LL. B., 
Lumber Manufacturer, Winnipeg, 
Man. 
12 Hoyt Street, Fond du Lac, Wis. 

Griswold, WUliam Edson, LL. B., AffiL 
IB. Alpha and Wis. Alpha, Lawyer; 
res., 289 Sheboygan Street, Fond du 
Lac, WisL 

McKee, Nathaniel, Abstractor, Mem* 
phis. Mo. 

Olmatcfao, Rett Ehner, B. D., Lecturer, 
Decorah, Iowa. 

Smith, 'Albert Prentice, B. S., Coal 
Operator, 70S 17th Street; res., 2131 
Gilpin Street, Denver, Colo. 



Tapper, WiBiam Rkhard, A. B., LL. 
B., Shefidan Road, Highland Park, 
IlL 

1895 

*Chapin, WUBam Robert, B. S., AOL 
Va. Beta. Died, December 12, 1905, 
San Pedro Sula, Honduras, C Amer. 

Conger, Frank Lauren, A. B., Cashier, 
First National Bank, Galesburg, IlL 

Olmstead, Amos Cameron, Physician, 
WeUs, Nevada. 

Ralston, John Channcey, Secretary, 
BecU^-Ralston Co.; res., cor. Oak- 
wood Boulevard and Lake Avenue, 
Chicago, la 

Stanley, John Richard, A. B., Strong- 
hurst, la 

Wakefield, An>ert Olin, A. B., LL. B., 
AiiiL Iowa Beta, Lawyer, 511 Iowa 
Building; res., 805 9th Street, Sioux 
City, Iowa. 

Wise, Charles Henry, Grand Prairie, 
Texas. 

1896 

Hamilton, Claude Frauds, Augusta, 
Wis. 

Harsh, Homer Franklin, A. B., Stock- 
man, Lowell, Neb. 

Rarr, Hal Lawrence, Jr., A. B., Editor, 
Twice-<k-W€€k Times, Osceola, Iowa. 

Moore, Arthur Livingston, Investments, 
Marquette Building; res., 2734 Prai- 
rie Avenue, Chicago, la 

Shinn, Edward Leroy, A. B.. Coal 
Dealer, 33 Linden St., Arlington 
Heights, Boston, Mass. 

Southwick, Eugene, B. D., Corfu, N. Y. 

1897 

Anderson, Frank Pierce, A. B., Yates 
City, IlL 

Ashworth, George Hilary, B. D.. Cler- 
gyman, Sycamore, IB. 

Carpenter, Barlow Green, B. D., X7ni- 
versalist Clergyman, Peoria, III. 

Denman, Harry Martin, 1401 W. Mon- 
roe Street, Chicago, IlL 

Rogers, George Burr, B. D., Assistant 
Cashier, Decatur, Mich. 

*Tapper, Elmer Joseph, A. B. Died, 
November 15, 1910. 



98 



ILLINOIS ZETA 



Wsmer, Qaude Bryant, A. B., A. M., 
D. D. S., Dentiit, Urtena, 111. 

1S98 

Allen, Menrio Wallace, A. B., Stock- 
man and Real Estate. 

Beal, William McCoy, School Teacher, 
Walnut, III 

Brown, Charles Reid, A. B., Lawyer. 
1413 Ashland Block; res., 6202 Madi- 
son Avenue, Chicaco. 111. 

Johnson, Oscar Francis, Manager Edu- 
cational Dept, Underwood ft Under- 
wood, 5 W. 19th Street, New York, 
N. Y.; res., Tobasco, Ohio. 

Trego, Edward Francis, Hoopeston, III. 

Washlmm, Fred Lockwood, Sales Man- 
ager, Western Meat Co., San Fran- 
cisco, Cat 

West, William Edwin, 20S4 Wilcox 
Avenue, Chicago, IlL 

1899 

Crane, Emory Saxe, D. D. S., Dentist 
44 Mack BnUding, MOwaukee, l^s. 

'Foster, Howard Everett Died, 1900, 
Galesburg, IlL 

Hill, Hany Earl, Lumberman, Pitts- 
burg, Pa. 

Lander, Ernest John, Knozville, III. 

Perkins, Oliver Howard, Universalist 
Clergyman, New Bedford, Mass. 

*Wiswcll, Royal Porter. Died, January 
11, 1905. Cameron, lU 

1900 

Bell, Fred Harrison, Physician, 589 
W. State Street, Sycamore, 111. 

Bullock, Fay Alexander, A. B., Bus- 
iness, Asristant Advettiaiag Manager, 
The 14th Street Store, 14th Street 
and 6th Avenue; res., 331 W. 86th 
Street, New York, N. Y. 

Conger, Guy Patke, Physician, 120 N. 
Oak Park Avenue, Oak Park, IlL 

Fletcher, Carl Joshua, AffiL IlL Eta, 
with Commercial Testing and Engine 
Co., Old Colony Building, Chicago; 
res., 622 N. Grove Avenue. Oak 
Faik» IB. 



Morris, George Pratt, Dentist, Pal- 
myra, Wis. 

Murphy, Harry Sawyer, Dentist, Fre- 
mont, Neh. 

Weeks, Harry William, A. B.. 112 Well 
Street, Jackson, Mich. 

1901 

*Gault, Sidney, D. V. S., Galesburg. 
IlL 

Johnson, Walter Adams, AfBL N. Y. 
Ddta, with John Lane Co., 114 W. 
32d Street; res., Columbia University 
Clttb, 18 Gramercy Park, New York, 
N. Y. 

McElvaine, Warren Alansin, Sheet 
Metal Worker, Avon, IlL 

Stratton. Ward Watson, Real Estate 
Danville, IlL 

1002 

'Gingrich, Oyde Percy, Ranchman. 

Died, April 11, 1906, Derlqr. Kan. 
Holroyd, Major Oifford, B. S., 37 

Board of Trade Building, Chicago, IlL 

Lothian, Whittier Kerle. Hillside, CoL 

Smith, Edward Milton, A. B., Teacher, 
London Mills, IlL 

1903 

Bellot, John Edward, with Bryan ft 
Logan, Board of Trade, Chicago, IlL 

Brown, Athol Ray, A. B., Trinidad. 
Colo. 

Tinkham. Ralph DarreO. Kirkwood,m 

1904 

Andreen, Frank Godfrey, A. B., M. D., 
Orion, m. 

Ayars, Frank Cope, A. B., S16 N. 
Bunker Hill, Los Angeles, Calif. 

Bird, Charles WHBam, Teacher, Bloom- 

ington, IlL 
Davis, Clifford Elmo, Longmont, Colo. 
Gibson, John Kendall, Storhwan, Kifk- 

wood, IlL 
Hnrd, Jay CUnton, A. B., Chicago, UL 

Jansen, Harrie Albtn, A. B., Western 
Electric Co., Los Angeles, CaL 

Scott, Preston Brown, Bw S.. D. V. S., 
McMinnvillc Tenn. 






i 



ILLINOIS ZETA 



99 



SnStli, Thomas Hugbesr, Benryn, IlL 

Tamifjr, Qsads Bernard. Addrait mi- 
known. 

Webster, Albert Sanger, Salesman, 
Jacob Laakin Co., 209 State Street; 
res., 615 W. 65th Place, Chicago, 

in. 

1905 

Grimes, Lloyd Owen, A. B., Blue Hill, 
Neb. 

1906 

Starr, Fred Schumme, TraTeling Sales- 
man, 178 W. Fourth Street, St Paul, 
Minn. 

Tipton, Fred Lincoln, Editor and Man- 
ager, drord GoMttte, Girard, 111. 

1007 
Alvord, Francis Milton, Friendship^ N. 

y. 

Brown, Talent Patrick, Trinidad, Colo. 

Conser, William Henry, M. D., Cam- 
bridge, IB. 

Skinner, Albert Newton, Teacher, 
Yates City. lU. 

Wertman, Albert Jesse, Stockman, Vil- 
lisca, Iowa. 

1008 

Buck, Hiram Harrison, Plumber, Mac- 
Allister, Okla. 

Honsh, Carter Fred, Commercial De- 
signer, St. James Building, New York, 
N. Y. 

Hottsh, Chester Clinton, Fayetterille, 
Ark. 

Hughes, Walter John, AffiL 111. Eta, 
Yates City. 111. 

Law, Fred Walker, Ottumwa, Iowa. 
Titus, Murray, 109 Washington Street, 
Delaware, Ohio. 

Kay, Andrew Woodford, Avon, 111. 

1909 

Crellin, Robert Rollin, Edgewater, Colo. 

Cunningham, Edwin Bowman, Z^oa 
Angeles, CaL 

GoBiday, Gail Hamilton, 1249 £. Knox 
Street, Galesbnrg, IlL 

Grier, Theodore Carlton, Couer d'Alene, 
Ida. 

Justus, Say l/l^throp, Egan, S. Dak. 



Martin, John Homer, 602^ W. Chest- 
nut Street, Bloomington, IlL 

Richard, Ward Robert, Maquon, IlL 

Ross, George Lee, with O. T. Johnson 
Co., 125 £. Main St, Galesburg, IB. 

Weigd, John C. 245 Bluff Street, 
Joliet, IlL, and 5409 Jefferson Ave- 
nue, Chicago, IlL 

1910 

Claycomb, Richardson GranriBe, La 
Grande, Ore. 

Hatch, Oral JerOme, AlfiL IlL Doha, 
Aron, IlL 

Leonard, John Ireson, 204 Heridmcr 
Street, Joliet, IlL 

Thunnan, Ren L., AffiL Colo. Alpha, 
London Mills, IlL 

Tompkins, Erwin Clayberg, AffiL R. I. 
Alpha, Swift ft Co., Chicago, IB. 

1911 

McCracken, Joe, Knoxrillc, IIL 

Radcliffe, Ezra Thomas, Williamsfield, 
IB. 

Webster, Frederick Charles, AffiL CaL 
Beta, Galesburg, IIL 

1912 

Brumfiel, Daniel Milton, Connersville, 
Ind. 

Chapman, James Hamill, Waterloo, 
Iowa. 

Claycomb, George Francis, Boise, Idaho. 

tCropper, Clarence, Eureka, CaL 

McLeish, Lloyd, Sparland, IIL 

Ross, Lester, Waterloo, Iowa. 

tSimmons, Dale Grolco, Galesburg, IIL 

1913 

Bass, Glen Wallace, Walnut, IB. 

Brigham, Warren Ballou, 2112 Bever- 
ly Road, FUtbush, N. Y. 

Buck, Charles Claycomb, 318 Baker 
Street, Joliet, IIL 

fHale, Harry Ogden, Stoughton, l/^Ha. 

tLeoper, Leland Clark, Waterloo, Iowa. 

Voiding, Myron Joseph, Uneoln, Neb. 

tWebeter, George Marsh, Galesburg, IIL 



100 ILLINOIS ZBTA 

tWabMw. FiMM, OdMboiK U. VOlt. Ward Vorii, Ins, SaA, CUtfc. 

„„ M«-.«. Le. Gita-W <W-bw* m. 

tShina, PorreiC ''S", Ho o pet ten , IE 
tBn^on. Kenneth Lyman, Wttcrloo* 

lowi. 10J5 

Critt^. Sumner EUk, (Uledmis, UL ^chiin, George Lewb. Bnilmdl, DL 

^Deceased. tHarvcy, Lero7 Clemoni, Geleilrarii 

tin ActiTC Chapter, 1911-12. ^^l- 



ILLINOIS BTA 



UNIVERSITY OP ILLINOIS 
Champaign, Illinola 



i$ss 

Bnmer. Jamct Dowden, Ph. D.» Pm»- 
fcnor, Uaivenitj of North CaroUna. 
Chapel Hill. N. C 

IMS 

PSstt, Herman "8"» Teacher, 129 Wett 
127th Street, New York, N. Y. 

U93 

Swenson, Bernard Victor, E. C, M. 
£., Secretary and Treasurer, Amer- 
ican Street and Interarhan Itailway 
AMoeiBtiea, 1415 FIstiron Building, 
New York, N. Y. 

Thompson, Almon Daniel, B. S., C. E., 
Contracting Engineer, 101 Y. M. C. 
A. Bnilding; ret., 108 Barker Avenue, 
Peoria, 111. 

1894 

Ferria, Hiram Buma, A. B., Comp- 
troller, Spokane and Inland Empire 
Railway Co., Terminal Building; rei., 
515 E. 16th Atc, Spokane, Wash. 

Slater. William Frederick, Physician, 
204 Trade Building; rea., 67 Vva- 
tiash ATcnue, Chicago, IlL 

*Tackctt, William Custer. B. S. 

Weedman, Frederick JcAai, B. ; S., 
Oaim DciMrtment, I. C R. K., 
Room 305, Park Row; rea., 6551 
Lexington ATonue, Chicago, IIU 

WUliams, Scott, Wholettfle NorahyArt 
Gooda, Academy of Mnaae; rea, 810 
W. 4th Street, Sterling, IlL 



189S 

Cheater, Henry Eara, Champaign, 111. 

Duffy, Sherman R., Sporting Editor. 
Chicago Journal, Chicago; res., Ot* 
tawa. IIL ^ 

. r 

Ferris, Joel Edward, A. B., Uillon 
Trust Co., Spokane, Wash. 

Hamilton, Frank Henry, City Engi- 
neer. 700 S. 7th St., Springfield, lU. 

Harms, Armln, B. S., Chemist, 610 
S. Dearborn St; rea., 3033 Indiana 
Atc., Chicago, IlL 

Hohh«, Reuben IferriH. Merchant, 101 
E, Broadway, Bulte^ Moot. 

Maxon, RobUns Yale, B. S., Gilrpy, 

Melluish. James George, B. S., Civil 
and Sanitary Engineer, 222 Unity 
Building. Bloomington, IlL 

1896 

Noble, WUlian, A. B., Grain Dealer. 
Foosland, 111. 

Ftrry, Joaeph Albert; 104 Princeton 
Avenue, Swarthmore, Pa. 

PhilUps. William Oliver, TraveUng 
Salesman, Dietzgen k Co.. 181 Mon- 
roe Street, Chicago; res.. Riverside, 
IlL 

Thompson, Fred Lawrence, B. S., 
Aaeistant Englaaer of Bridgea, I. C 
R. R., Park Row StatioUp Chicago, 
IlL 

Wright. Wilber White, A. B., Teacher. 
McKinley High School; rea., 6428 
Jackaon Boulevard. Chicago, IlL 



101 



102 



ILLINOIS ETA 



1M7 

B«rr, George Andrew, A. B., Lawyer, 
24 Young Building; ret.. f%% y^on 
Street, Joliet, 111. 

Becbe, Charles DtTid. 

Becm, Fred Clarkion, Manager, United 
Telephone Co., Ottawa, III. 

Bowen, John, Kewanee, 111. 

Chester, Dick Hubert. B. S., with Al- 
bergor Condenser Co., 95 Liberty 
Street. New York, N. Y. 

Chester, Manley Earle, B. S., Tele- 
phone Engineer, Western Electric 
Co., 463 West Street; res., 415 W. 
115th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Dnnaway, Arthur Newton^ Ciril En^ 
gineer, Ottawa, IlL 

DunUp, Bhmer Bdgmr, B. S., Ind. Del- 
ta, '96, Architect, 827 State Life 
Building, Indianapolis; res., Colum- 
bus, Ind. 

Eichberg, William Nathan. 

Frees, Herman Edward, Chemist, 294 

S. Water Street Chicago, IlL 
'Gilchrist, Frank Foster. 

Holden, Janes Allen, Proprietor, 
James A. Holden k Co., 519 Monad- 
nock Building; res., 2015 Kenmore 
Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Kruse. Conrad Frederick, Architect, 103 
East 12Sth Street New Yoric, N. Y. 

Meyer. Harry Herman, Chief Draughts- 
man, Bettendorf MeUl Wheel Co., 
Darenport, la. 

Noble, Henry Charles, Grain Dealer, 
Foosland, 111. 

Shepardson. Ralph Steele, B. S., Ar- 
chitect, 344 Conlter Block; res., 479 
Fifth Street, Aurora, IlL 

Willet, William Marble. Superintendent, 
Aurora Electric Co.. Aurora, IlL 

Whittlcmor^ Fl<ord, B. S., Merchant, 
LanesriUe, IlL 

1898 

Fulton, William John, A. B., LL. B., 
Lawyer, Sycamore, IIL 

Goodridge. Henry Anthony, B. S., 
Electrical Engineer, 608 Equitable 
Building; res., 44 Logan Street, Den- 
ver, Colo. 



Hatch, Thomas Milford, B. S., Con- 
tractor, 21 Penimmlar Block Build- 
^ iMff, Detr<(it, Mich. 

Hazlitt, Albert Nkhols. 

Jadcson, William John, Civil Engineer, 
267 West Howard Street, Winona, 
Minn. 

McLennati,' AleiBUider Ridiard, Cathipr 
Oklahoma State Baak, 811 Avenue B, 
Ltwton, Olda. 

Kevins, John Richard, B. S., Archi- 
tectural Draughtsman and Structural 
Engineer, S03 Denny Building, Seat- 
tle^ Wash. 

Smith, Joseph Clay, Jr., Clerk, I. C R. 
R., Birmingham, Ala. 

Walkef, Rufua, Jr., A. B., 614 22ttd 
Street, Moline, IlL 

1889 

'Bayard, SamueL Died, September 19, 
1901. 

Griffiths, John, Jr., General Contractor, 
1011 Adams Street Chicago, IIL 

Hart Sterling Perry, M. D., Physi- 
cian and Surgeon, Auburn, IIL 

Hill, Irwyn Horatio, B. S., Architeo': 
622 Provident Building, Taooma, 
Wash. 

Mills. Ralph Walter, B. S., M. D.. 15 
£. Lockwood Avenue, Webster 
Grove, Mo. 

Sheean, Frank Thomas, A. B., Law- 
yer, Galena, IIL 

Sbeean, Henry David. A. B., Lawyer, 
Galena, IIL 

1900 

Boyd, Hobs ft Shearman, LL. B., Law- 
yer, Lewiston, IIL 

Dart, Worthy Leigh, 22d Street and 
7th Avenue, Rock Island, IIL 

Gillet Walter Noble, Vice-President. 
Chicago Paper Co., 273 Monroe 
Street Chicago, IIL 

Harker, George Miflin, LL. B.. Law- 
yer, Los Angelea, OaL 

Harker, Oliver Albert Jr., A. B., 
Lumber and Coal, Gilman, IB. 

Huffman, Carl, Banking, CamthersvUle, 
Mo. 

Johnston, Arthur RnsaeU, Bw S., Fiscal 
Agent 609 Rector Building, 
IIL 



ILLINOIS ETA 



103 



Qnisenberry, Arthur CKfford, A. B.. 
Farmer, Uneoln, lU. 

StentoB, Bnrt Tomkiiii^ Salaman, J. L. 
Bobox Ca, 319 FrmnkUn Street, Chi- 

ZOly, Fred McKsnley, with Irwin Ded- 
•Ml Co., Portland, Ore. 

1901 

Bayard, Maurice Franda, AIBL N. Y. 
Alpha, Commonwealth Tract Co.; 
rea., 4401 MacPheraon Avenne, St. 
I«ui8, Mo. 

Bemhardi, Carl Oacar, M. D., 506 

18th Street Rock Island, lU. 
FuHon, Robert Bruce, B. S., Civil En* 

gineer and Contractor, 410 Undell 

Blodc, Spokane, Waah. 
Huntoon, George Edward, Moline 

Plow Works, Moline, III. 

Jack, Robert Douglas, Stock Breeder, 
A ecdee, Mont. 

Kemp, John Edward, A. B., B. S., 701 
East Prospect Street, National Tube 
Co., Kewanee, IlL 

Kirkpatrick, Harlow Barton, B. S., Bu- 
reau of PubUc Works, Manila, P. I. 

Parkina, Charles Raymond, (01 Canol 
Avenne, St Paul, Minn. 

Scott, Troy Alexander, Banker, Beth- 
any, in. 

Tunnicliflf, John James, LL. B., Law- 
yer, Galesburg, III 

1902 
Draper, Edwin Lyon. B. S., M. D., 
Pfaysidan, 133 Lake ATenne, S. 
Albany, N. Y. 

Duify, Guy Oliver, with Illinois Valley 

R. R. Co., OtUwa, 111. 
Hatch, Walter Ray, Contractor, 120 

Carroll Street, Hammond, Ind. 
Undgren, Justa Morriss, B. S., Chemist, 

Illinois State Water Surrey, Urbana; 

res., 1302 H W. Stou^ton Street, 

Urbana, lU. 

1903 
Arnold, Forest Jackson, B. S., 120 

Adams Street, Chicago, IlL 
Chamberlin, Martin Tntde, B. S.. 

Prea. Chamberlain Corset Co., S27 

Globe Building; rea.. The Algon* 

quim, Seattle, Wash. 



Cook, James FHchie, B. S., Dundee, IlL 

'Harrington, Theodore "G". 

Ramsey, WUliam Bvtrton, B. S., UL 

Bete, '01, 1822 McCormick Bldg.» 

Chicago, 111. 

Rutt, Roy Weaver, B. S., 3421 Iviaon 
Ave., Berwyn, IlL 

Settlemire, David Pearson, Cashier and 
Paymaster, Mt Vernon Car Manu- 
facturing Co., Mt Vernon. 111. 

SUer, Roderick William, B. S.. 2917 A 
N. Vandeventer Avenue, St Louis, 
Mo. 

Ward, Robert Russel, LL. B., Banker, 
Benton, IlL 

1904 

Ahlswede, Arthur Charles, Merchant, 
743 W. North Avenue; res., 751 W. 
North Avenue, Chicago, IIL 

Clark, CUnton Oliver, LL. B., Lawyer, 
403 Avenue D. Lawton, Okla. 

Pltichtr, Carl Joshua, B. S., Ill Zeta, 
'00, with Commercial Testing and 
Engine Co., Old Colony Building, 
Chicago; rea., 622 N. Grove Avenue, 
Oak Park, la 

Franklin. Dean, LL. B.. Lawyer, Ma- 
comb, IlL 

Goodrich, Charles Eugene, Murphy 
Varnish Co., Belvidere, IlL 

HilL Arthur Howard, Landscape Gar- 
dener, Dundee, IlL 

*McKinley, George Harvey, Jr., LL. B., 
Deceased. 

Polk, John Luther, Jr., A. B., Real 
Estete and Loans, Champaign, IlL 

Pope, Karl Dean, Merchant, Du Quoin, 

in. 

Tripp, Harold Frank, LL. B., Lawyer, 
Walter. Okla, 

Tuthin, Louis Butler, LL. B, Lawyer, 
Anna. IlL 

Weeks, Harry William, B. S., B. A.. 
Engineer, Vice President, Commer- 
cial Testing and Engine Co., Old 
Colony Building, Chicago, IlL 

190S 

Caton, William HuU, Contracting En- 
gineer, McAllister, Okla. 



104 



ILLINOIS ETA 



Caton» Charles Hull, Bsgiaoer, Ottowa, 

la 

Cutler, Frank Woodbury, B. S., Fruit 
Rancher, Hood River» Ore. 

Kenjon, Eusene Cronae, B. S., Superin- 
tending Engineer, 244 Kearney Street, 
San Prandtoo, CaL 

Parker, Walter Harriman, B. S., 244 
Kearney Street, San PranciMO, Cat 

Rothgeb, Claude Jones, Athletic Direc- 
tor, Colorado Agricultural College, 
Fort Collins, Colo. 

1906 

Brearley, Walter Edward. Rancher, 

Arrostead, Mont 
Cutler, Asa Bryant, B. S., Fruit Ranch- 

er. Hood Rirer, Ore. 
Eflccr. William Henry, B. S.. BurHng. 

ton, Iowa. 
Swing, Henry Ellsworth, A. B., AffiL 
in. Delta, Instructor. Iowa Sute Col- 
lege, Ames, la. 

Hem, Henry Louis, Jr.. Farmer, Des 
Plaines. 111. 

Hertz, Martin Power, Farmer. Dcs 
Plaines, 111. 

Hess. Harry Charles, Manager. West- 
ern Roofing Tile Co.. 708 Willow 
Street. Coffeyyille. Kan. 

Kimmel, Howard Elihu, A B.. LL. B.. 
Lawyer, Du Quoin, III 

Smith, Barton Leslie, Merchant, 947 N. 
Court Street, Rockford, 111. 

•Stelle. William Harrison. LL. B. 
Died. September 15, 1908. Eransville. 
Ind. 

Stacker, Edward LeRoy. Jeweler. Ma- 
comb, III. 

Williams, Andrew Price. Rancher, 
Armstead, Mont. 

1907 

Dodd, Roy Rufus, Anna. 111. 

Erie, Storm Charles. Ciril Engineer, 
2013 Iowa St., Chicago, 111. 

Green, Harry Leslie, with Green Cole- 
man Lumber Co., Rockford, IlL 

Greenleaf, Moses, B. S.. Jacksonville, 
III. 

Haselwood, John Marion, 1103 E. Jef- 
ferson St., Bloomlngton, 111. 

Hester, Herbert Henry, Carbondale. 111. 



McKetvey, Ftaok HoCdiki«b B. S., 

Farmer. SparU, III 
Morrison, John. Ctiil Engineer. Bloom^ 

ington, IlL 
Pope, Heniy Patterson, 925 17th Street, 

MoUne, IlL 
Pope, Jean Andrew, 92S 17th Street, 

Moline, lU. 
Reynolds, Frank Howard, B. S., Suite 

27, Elks Building, Sacramento, CaL 
Trees, Merle Jay, B. S., 7M5 S. 

Sangamon St., Chicago, IlL 
Ward, Henry Ben Pope, A. B.. Secre- 

tary-Treaanrer, Mammoth Shoe and 

Clothing Co*. Mt Vernon, in. 
Yant, Raymond Clifford, B. S., with 

Hugh Murphy, Omaha, Neb. 

1908 

Nebecker, Mark Edmund, LL. B., with 

Ames ft NebdKT, Lawyers, Clinton, 

Ind. 
Busey, Charles Bowen. A. B.. Urbana. 

IlL 
Ewing, Charles Raymond, Macomb, HL 
Furrow, Elmer Otis, A. B., LL. B., 

Steamboat' Springs, Colo. 
Latta. Smith Harrison. Y. M. C. A, 

Dallas. Tex. 
RockweU, CalTin Albert, 1094 Sheridan 

Road, Chicago. Ill 
Seay. Rufus Floyd. Anna. IlL 

1909 
Beardsley. George Dstis, LL. B., Lsw- 

yer. Suite 1109. Vogel Apartments, 

Commercial Building, Kansas City, 

Mo. 
Burch. William Harrison, B. S., Moi^ 

rison. IlL 
Claycomb, Amos Townsend, B. Agr.. 

R. F. D.. Marengo, IlL 
Cunningham. Eugene Samuel, Lawyer. 

Pekin, IlL 
Ingold, Ernest Thompson, B. S., Los 

Angeles Inrestment Co., Los Angeles. 

CaL 
King, Harrison William, Jacksonville 

in. 

Love, Lewis Ray, Coeur d* Alene. 

Idaho. 
Mathews, George Bonney, with Standard 

OU Co., Albany. N. Y. 



ILLINOIS ETA 



105 



Minipfwfctr, Ltvit Vinton, B. S., aOl 
West Unirenitj Av«rae» Owmptign, 
lit 

Umr, Vimtm WTman, A. a, 28 W. 
Ebn St» Cbkago, lU. 

McKdrcsr. Arthur Wlboo, A. B., Spnr- 

ta, in. 

Pope, Chsrlet Smnrael, B. S., 925 17th 
Street; Moliae, IIL 

Orear, George Julius, JscfctOBYille, ID. 

Sperks, Raj CarBale, A. B.» LU B^ 
Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Toondrow, Arthur Barnard, IfoUne, lU. 

Watson, William Carl, 4326 Kenmore 
Avenue, Chicago^ lU. 

1910 

Brown, Samuel Monroe, 4th National 
Bank, Wichita, Kan. 

Hughes, Walter John, IIL Zeta, '08, 
Yates C\tf, VH 

*KimbeIl, Roy Spencer. Died January 
25, 1911. 

Kirhpatridc, Cornwall Edwin, Bureau of 
Worics, Manna, P. I. 

McKelrey, WiOard Frederick, Sparta, 
III 

Meek, Alva Brace. CarroUton, lU. 

Morris, Sidney MeCagg, Oskaloosa, 
Iowa. 

Ward, George Snyder, Benton, IIL 

Watson, Carl Page, 4715 Beacon St, 
Chicago, IIL 

1911 

Alcahire, Merlin Clay, d519 Wood- 
lawn Avanne, Chicago, IIL 

tAlexander, James Greenleaf , Secretaryp 
Alexander Hardware Co», Corydon, 
Iowa. 

Benits, William Agar, Las Rosas, F. 
C> C* A., Arg entin a, S. A* 

Daaey, Alba ^Olliam, 5203 Waahinglon 
Ave., Chicago, IIL 

Hardmam, Prank PmUy, Ind Beta, 
'10, Rensselaer, Ind« 

Haras, Arthur Henry, Hotel Harms, 
Sodt Island, la 

Huffaker, WeUington Birther, Farmer, 
Ivcw Barni^ UL 



Lgrman, Beniy Fimtt, 316 N. 6th Street, 
Ft Smith, Ark 

Porter, Albert Renfrew, 1321 E. 53rd 

Street, Chicago, IIL 
Trees, Charles Emmet, Laporta, Ind. 
Way, Qyde Lynn, 6148 Champlain 

Avenue, Chicago, IIL 

Weeks, Lyman '*S", 114 Mary Street, 
Peoria. la 

1912 
Qemmona, John Gregory, Virden, UL 
tConrad, Cassius Bannister, Sycamore, 

la 

Pavia, Chester Watson, Hohao, Kan. 

tDa Lenw, Charles Edmund, Jadaon- 
viUe, IIL 

Estop, Josiah Morgan, Wash. Alpha, 
'11, Los Angeles, CaL 

tGrecn. Lonsdale, jr., 1356 56th Street^ 
Chicago, IIL 

Hansel, John Washington, 4141 N. 
Hermitage Ave., Chicago, IIL 

Koonts, Alph Georga, Iowa State Bank, 
Des Moines, Iowa. 

Lambom, Brown, 5056 Drexel Avenue^ 
Chicago, IIL 

Lamson, Leon, Rensselaer, Ind. 

Long, Goorgs Archibald, Ind. Beta, 
'12, Rensselaer, Ind 

fMohr, Herman, Chicago, IIL 

t Morris, Arthur Marvin, Oskaloosa, 
Iowa. 

Overstreet, Robert Harris, Oak Parl^ 
IIL 

Woolston, WUKam Honry, N. Y. Al- 
pha, '12, Geneva, IIL 

Yoagor, Oswald Karl, Ind. Zeta, '10, 
Danvine, IIL 

191S 

tCortis, Frederick Borden, Hinsdale, 
lU. 

Green, Donald WUder, 1356 £. 56th 
Street, Chicago, la 

Gridley, Carl Rexner, Biggsville, IIL 

fKimball, Lorenso Amoa, Dundee, UL 

tKimbell, Arthur Willis, 1459 KimbeU 
Avenue, Chicago, IIL 

fKnowiton, Phtletus Oarke, Jr., Mem- 
phis, Tenn. 



106 



ILLINOIS ETA 



tlfed^ Charles Thaddeuc, CarrotltDti, 

in. 

Murphy, Frank Dwyer, 5639 West- 
worth Aye., Chicaso, 111. 

Parker, Jacob Weaver, Carrollton, lU. 

tRathbun, Accra Earl, Glen Ellm, 111. 

Sauch. Paul Vincent, Wichita, Kan. 

Rockwoo<l, Roaeoe, Gibson City, lU. 

Stephens, Raymond William, Y. M. C 
A., Oak Paik, 111. 

Stephens, Warren Russell. Urbana, HI. 

1914 

tAmsbary, Harlow Aydelott, 512 West 
Park Street, Champaign, IlL 

Butler, Paul, Hinsdale, lU. 

^Downing, Toiivtr Mac, Alfil. Ill Delta, 
Macomb, III. 

Holbrook, Albion Paris, Jr., 245 Horn* 

Ave.. Oak Park, la 
fLanigr, RussM IfLyon, AffiL Ala. Al> 

pha, Birmingham, Ala. 
tPope, Lawrence Arthur, 925 17th 

Street, Moline, III. 



Schlotman, Robert Louis, Sheldon, HL 
Speck. Cyras ''Q,'* Evansrille, Ind. 
Speck, Roy Henry, EYansrille, Ind. 
tYeager, Ralph Oscar, DanTiUe, IlL 

1915 

tBeniU, Frank AUyn, La California^ 
Argentina, South America. 

tBroadbent, Earl Robert, 15 E. Wash- 
ington St., Chicago, lU. 

tClayoomb, Edward Denman, Sycamore, 
lU. 

tHoIbrook, Howard Crounse, 245 Home 
Ave., Oak Park, IIL 

tKimmel, Maurice Edward, Duqnoia, 

IlL 
tOreen, Ralph, 1356 E. 56tik St, 

Chicago, IlL 

Moss, Robert Allyn, Mt. Vernon, 10. 
Spalding, Burleigh Mason, Fargo, N. D. 

tSpalding, Roscoe Conlding, Fargo, N. 
D. 

tReininga, Jacob, 320 Home Ave., Oak 
Park, IlL 



^Deceased. 

tin Active Chapter, 191 M2. 




INDIANA ALPHA 



UNIVERSITY OP INDIANA 
Bloomingtoa, Ind 



1820 

'McDonald, DaTxd, LL. D. (Honorary), 
U. S. Dittrict Judge. Died, Atigatt 
26, 1869, Infianapolis, lad. 

1824 

'Read, Daniel, A. B. (Honorary), Pres- 
dent, UniTerstty of Misaouri, Colum- 
bia, Mo. Died, (October 3. 1878. Keo- 
Irak, Iowa. 

1830 

'Perkins, Samuel Elliott (Honorary), 
jttdfe. ittdiatm SiipTme CourL 
Died, December 17, 1879, ladlanapo- 
lia, Ind. 

*Wy]ie, Theophilus Adam, A. B., A. 
M., LL. D., D. D. (Honorary), Pro- 
fessor Emeritus of Physics, Indiana 
Uaivenhy. Died Jnae 12, 189S, 
BloomlDgliou, Ind. 

1831 

'Ammen, Jacob (Honorary), Brig, (Sen., 
U. S. Anaj, Died Pebraaiy 6, 1894, 
LocUand, OUow 

'Bicknell, (jeorge Aognstn^ A. B., A. 
M., LL. B., LL. D. (Honorary), 
Lawyer. Died Aj»ril 11, 1891, New 
Albeiir, Ind. 

1840 

•MilHgan, Robert, A. B., A. M., LL. 
B., LL. D, (Honorary), President, 
Kentndgr UnlTersity. Died March 
29, 1875, Lexington, Ky. 



1842 

•Woodburn, James, A. B., A. M. 
Honorary), PrindjMil, Preinratory 
Department, Indiana UniTersity. 
Died September 8, 1865, Blooming- 
ton, Ind. 

1843 

'Cobleigh, Nelson Ebenexer, A. B., A. 
M., D. D., LL. D. (Honorary), 
Methodist Episcopal Clergyman. Died 
February 1, 1874, Atlanta, (k. 

1850 

EIHott, Robert Gaston, A. B., A. M.. 
Literary Work, Lawrence, Kan. 

'Elliott, Samuel Steele, A. B., A. M.. 
Teadier. Died May 2, 1863, Morn- 
ing Sun, Ohio. 

'Powdl, Littleton John, A. B., Tescher. 
Died 1851, Speneer, Ind. 

'Strean, James, A. B., A. M. Died 
September 5, 1851, Bloomington, 
Ind. 

1851 

Crowe, Nelson Kendall, A. B., A. M. 
Presbyterkn (Hergyman, New Hagers- 
town, Ohio. 

1852 

'Miller, Joaiah, A. B., A. M., Lawyer. 
Died July 7, 1870, Lawrence, Kan. 

'Woodburn. Matthew Walker, A. B., 
Teacher. . Died 1855, Bloomington. 
Ind. 



107 



108 



INDIANA ALPHA 



18SS 

*Hobbs, Marmaduke Mendcnhall Coffin, 
AflU. Ind. Beta, Hethodlrt Oflrgy- 
man. Died Januafy 5, 1907, Salem, 
Ind. 

1854 

'Ifasoo, Jamei Lamb. Died 1894, 
Greenfield, Ind. 

*Read, Theodore, A. B., A. M., Brig.- 
Gen., U. S. Army. Killed in battle, 
April 6. 1865. 

'Rtiddidc, Robert Louden, A. B., A. M., 
Contractor. Died Se p t em ber 23, 
1871, Keoicuk; Iowa. 

Wilson. Henry Daniel, AffiL Ind. Beta, 
ex- Judge of Circuit Court; res., 932 
Hinman Avenue, Evanston, IlL 

1855 

*Banta, Darid Demaree, B. S., UL B., 
LL. D., Dean, Law School, Indiana 
Unlvenitr. Died April 9, 1896, 
Bloomington, Ind. 

Potter, John Watson, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer and Diplomat, 1323 18th 
Street, Washington, D. C. 

*Long, Eli, A. B., C. E. (Honorary), 
Maj.-Gen., U. S. Army. Died Jaa- 
uaiy 5, 1903, Plainfield, N. J. 

* Miller, John Chapnun, A. B., A. M., 
Christian Qergsrman. Died Septem- 
ber 17, 1901, Ninereh, Ind. 

Morrison, Robert Irwin, A. B., A. M., 
LL. B., Civil Engineer, Knightstown, 
Ind. 

*Taylor. WiUiam Calvin Lintim, A. B., 
A. M., Lawyer. Died February 17, 
1901, Lafayette, Ind. 

1856 

*Ed8on, William Paley (Honorary), 
Lawyer. Died August, 1896, Mt 
Vernon, Ind. 

Hoover, Samuel At wood. Ph. G., 
Greensboro, N. C. 

*Jenckes, Joaiah Sherburne, A. B., A. 
M., LL. B., LL. D., Died, 1910. 

'Jenckea, William Greene, A. B., AffiL 
Wis. Alpha, Farmer. Died, 1900, 
Terre Haute, Ind. 



^Jordan, Lewia. Clerk, Treasury De> 
partment Died, April 30, 1908, 
WaahingtoiL D. C 

1857 

^MOler, George, A. B., B. D., AffiL 
Ky. Alpha, Presbyterian Clergyman. 
Died 1900, TarUo, Mo. 

1858 

'Atkinson, Joseph Barrett, B. S., Law- 
yer. Died, October 5, 1862, Green- 
field, Ind. 

McKinney, Robert Campbell, A. B., A. 
M., B. D., Presbyterian Qergyman, 
Ft Bragg, Cal. 

* Mitchell, James Lewis, A. B.. A. M.. 
Lawyer. Died February 21, 1894, 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

1859 

*ConwelI, John Alfred, B. S., LL. B.. 
Real Estate. Died, May 29, 1905, 
Aurora, Ind. 

•Gorman, James Whitcombe, A. B., A. 
M., Lawyer. Died Febroaiy \% 
1863, St Paul, Minn. 

Tharp, Thomas Diggs, A. M., S. T. B., 
Methodist Episcopal Qergyman, Ma- 
rion, Ind. 

1860 
Beem, David Enoch, Lawyer, Spencer, 
Ind. 

*Broadwell, Jaoob Samuel, A. B., A. 
M., Uwyer. Died, Maidl 29, 1869, 
Bloomington, Ind. 

*Hatfield. Edwin Ruthven, A. B., A. 
M., Lawyer, EvansvOle, Ind. Died. 
April 15, 1883. 

McCoy, John Milton, A. B., A. M., 
, LL. B., Lawyer, 190 K. Harwood 
Street, Dallas, Texas. 

•Perkins. Jehu Walter. A. B., Law- 
yer. Died November 16, 1863, Le- 
banon, Ind. 

*Snuth, Robert Kennedy, B. S. Killed 
in battle, October 8, 1862. 

1861 

Benedict, Hanford, B. S., M. D., Phy- 
sician, Springport, Ind. 

Cherrill. Edwin, Banker, Carthage. IlL 



INDIANA ALPHA 



109 



*Nttt^ JasMt SyhTMter, A. B., A. M.. 
XJU B., iUwytr. Died Septanbw 7, 
1891, Grtmowtte, Inl 

'Orchard, John Cbftlmert, A. B., A. 
M., LL. B. Died Jtme 26, 1881, 
Bleomiiigtsoa, Ind. 

Xobiason, Jolm Craden, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer, Spencer, Ind. 

18C2 

*Craft, lerael Loring. Died October 
19, 1864, Sieittg San, Ind. 

1863 

^'Barter, Slchard Ftahoo, Farmer. Died 
May 25, 1901, Mt Vernon, Ind 

*^Batci^ Cjrma Bndonan, B. S. Died 
June 13, 1865, Pddn, IlL 

Vobnson, Newton Alexander* Manafact- 
nrer. Died, Eatton, Pa. 

MeUette, James Thomas, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer, New Castle, Ind. 

1864 

*Baker, Orhu FranUin, LL. B., Law- 
yer. Died September 9, 1889, Vin- 
cennes, Ind. 

'Goodwin, Willis Bererly, Teacher. 
Died Febraaiy 12, 1888, Jefiertoo- 
viUe, Ind. 

Hatfield, Sidney Bast], A. B., A. M., 
LU B., Lawyer, Boonsrille, Ind. 

Hnrlbert, Lewis Gordon, Lumber Deal- 
er, Aurora, Ind. 

*HeUette, Arthur Calvin, A. B., A. 
M., LL. B., Goremor, South Da- 
kota. Died Biay 25, 1896, Water- 
town, S. D. 

Parks, Milton Hite, LL. B., Lawyer, 
Martinsrille, Ind. 

^Ramsey, Rufus Newton, A. B., A. 
M., Banker. Died NoTember 11, 
1894, Carlisle, IlL 

1865 

Easley, George Woodson, LL. B., Law- 
yer, 87 Laclede Building, St. Louis, 
Mo. 

^Gorman, EUis Stone, B. S., Law- 
yer. Died May IS, 1892, St. Paul 



Hamilton, Eli Boise, A. B., care W. 
K. Hamilton, Terre Hante, Ind. 

1866 

'Robinson, Seth, Lawyer. Died Sep- 
tember 16, 1878, San Frandscob CaL 

1867 

Ball. William Creighton. A. B., LL. 
B., Editor, Terre Haute, Ind. 

Barr, William Wiffis, LL. B., Law- 
yer, Carbondale, IlL 

'Cantrell, Robert Jefferson, Merchant 
Died October 29, 1867, Benton, la 

Harbert, fVUliam Soube, LL. a, Ind. 
Beta, '64, AffiL Mich Alpha. Uwyer, 
100 Washington Street, Chicago; rea., 
Evanston, IlL 

'Kenton, James Edgar, LL. B., Law- 
yer. Died Dec. 3, 1897, Springfield, 
IlL 

McMinn, Theodore Joseph, Lawyer, San 
Antonio, Texas. 

Powell, Henry Ljcurgus, Farmer, New- 
castle, Ind. 

Robinson, William Brytone, LL. B., 
Farmer, Vincennes, Ind. 

'Wilbanks, Robert Abraham Davis, 
AifiL lU. Beta. Died 1903, Washing- 
ton, D. C 

1868 

Dupuy, Roland Thomas, Ranchman, 
Junction City, Texas. 

Moore, William Henry, Lawyer, 264 
Arcade, East St Louis, IlL 

'Orerstreet; Gabriel Monroe, LL. B., 
Lawyer. Died November 2, 1897, 
Franklin, Ind 

1869 

Mahan, Samuel Early, B. S., Assist- 
ant Claim Agent, Twin City Rapid 
Transit Co.; res., 603 Fuller Street, 
St Paul, Minn. 

'Nutt, Cyrus Newland, A. B., A. M., 
M. D., Phjrsidan. Died December 
23, 1884, New Albany, Ind. 

Owen, William Henry, Banker, New 
Harmony, Ind. 

1870 

Bain, James Gallagher, LL. B., In- 
surance, Martinsrill^ Ind. 



no 



INDIANA ALPHA 



Buttz, Samnd Dcmiisoii, A. B., A. M., 
Farmert Cohamlms, Ind. 

^Diiiiii, Samnd Harriaon, Lawyer. 
Died, January 1^ 18S4, Spencer, 
Ind. 

Quidc, Samuel Thompson, A. B., M. 
D.. Phytidan, Ft. Collins, Colo. 

•Ward, WillUm Riley, Banker. Died, 
March 10. 1905, Benton, 111. 

1871 

* Baker, Joseph Havens, M. D., Physi- 
cian. Died December 16, 1S93, Laf- 
ayette, Ind. 

Cantrdl, William Scott, Lawyer, Ben- 
ton. 111. 

Ualton, Samuel, LL. B., Lawyer, Win- 
field, Kan. 

•Grimes, Albert Logan, LL. B.. Law- 
yer. Died December 1. 1B72, Mt 
Vernon, IlL 

Hicks, .William T., Finandal Agent, 
Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. 

Kochenour, David Archer, LL. B., 
Lawyer, Brownstown, Ind. 

Moon, George Robert. 

Rinehart, John Kane. LL. B., Lawyer. 
Bluffton, Ind. 

Stormont, Gilbert Riley, Superintendent, 
Indiana State Soldiers' Home, La- 
fayette, Ind. 

Wilson, Amos Long, Farmer, Lyndon, 
Kan. 

1872 

Gifford, George Henry, Affil. Ind. 
Gamma, Lawyer, Tipton, Ind. 

Donaldson, Frank Clark, LL. B., Law- 
yer, 101 N. 7th Street, Terre Haute. 
Ind. 

Gent, John Robert, Merchant and 
Miller, Columbus, Ind 

Hamilton, Elisha Asbury, Methodist 
Episcopal Clergyman, RosaviUe, 111. 

Malott, John Brown, B. S., Lawyer, 
Bedford, Ind. 

Parsons. Frank, Lawyer, Louisville, Ky. 

*Puett, Samuel Duncan, B. S., Lawyer, 
Rockville, Ind. 

StanUy, IViUiam Prttion, LL. B., Ind. 
Ganmia, '69, Fkmer, ArHngtoB, Ind. 



1S78 

Bradford, Herman Gleason, A. B., 
Traveler and BoeMteepe r , Joaeph 
Ndson & Co.; res., 330 Paik Ave- 
nue, Dunkirk, N. Y. 

Dunn, Charles Caleib^ Merckaat, Stiac»- 
ville, Ind. 

•Edwards, Eli Marahali, Farmer, Mitch- 
ell, Ind. Died. April 20, 1899. 

FuUerton, Alfred Wyatt 

Short, Burnett Milton, B. S., LL. B., 
Lawyer, U. S. Comnussioner, Fre- 
donia, Kan. 

1874 

•Chenoweth, John Andrew, MerdMOt; 
Died, 1906, Shoals, lad. 

•£Uis, William Aaron, Farmer. Died 

June 17, 1876, Hardinsburc. lad. 

French, James Wilson, LL. B. (Hon- 
orary), Business, lola, Kan. 

•Gregory, Beverly, Merchant Died 

October 30, 1882, Brooklyn, Ind. 

1875 

Chenoweth. Daniel Austin, Manufac- 
turer, 841 N. Delaware Street, In> 
dianapolis, Ind. 

Dodds, Samuel Clelland, B. S., Banker, 
Bloomington, Ind. 

Robinson, Charles Wesley, C E.. 
I^umber Business, Equitable Building, 
New Orleans, La. 

1876 

Banta, George, A. B., AffiL Ind. Ddta, 

Publisher, Menasha, Wis. 
Ritter, Caleb Anderson, Physician, 

Professor of Obstetrics, Univeraity 

Medical College; res., 1330 Central 

Street, Kansas City, Mo. 

1877 

Baker, Eli Club, Architect, Worth 
Street, Dallas, Texas. 

Coffin, WillUm Vestal, A. B., M. D.. 
Physician and Assistant Superintend- 
ent, State School for Boys, Whittier. 
Cal. 

Speck. Richard Dennis, A. B., Agent. 
Union Pacific R. R.. 901 Walnut 
Street, Kansas City, Mo; res.. 718 
Washington Street. Kansas City. 
Kan. 



INDIANA ALPHA 



111 



WyUe, Theodore WOHani John, A. B., 
Clerk, Frankfort, Xy. 

1878 

Baker, William Heniy, Architect, 648 
N. Harwood Street, Dallas, Texas. 

'Ellison, DaTid Hume, B. S., Supers 
intendent of Schools. Died Norem- 
ber 25, 1898, Mitchell, Ind. 

Foster, Alexander Gwyn, A. B., LL. 
B., A. M., Lawyer, 708 Mesa Aven- 
ue, El Paso, Texas. 

Rogers, Leonidas DeWitt Clinton, A. 
B., Insurance, Bloomington, Ind. 

1879 

Anderson, Albert R., Grain Dealer, 
Eliaabethtown, Ind. 

Deharen, Samuel Eberle. 

'Duncan, Robert Cameron, Teacher. 
Died October 6, 1886, Princeton, 
Ind. 

Hunter, Frank EcUey, A. B., LL. B., 
A. M., Lawyer, 706 Mesa Arenue, 
El Paso, Texas. 

*McC1askey, John Edgar. A. B., Law- 
yer. Died April 24, 1905, La Grange, 
Ind. 

Pence, Charles RoUin, A. B., Lawyer, 
210 Linwood Arenue, Kansas City, 
Mo. 

Shirley, Jasper Newton, Alfalfa and 
Life Insurance, R. P. D. No. 1, 
West Newton, Ind. 

1880 

Hawley, William Harry, A. B., M. D., 
Physician, College Comer, Ohio. 

Weatherly, Albert, B. S., Merchant, 
Emporia, Kan. 

1881 

•Banta, CharUs, A. B., AffiL Ind. Del- 
ta. Died August 15. 1897. Marion, 
Ind. 

Forbes. Lealdat Stuart, LL. B., Depu- 
ty County Auditor, Bloomington, Ind. 

*Ganion, Charles McCaity. Died Oc- 
tober 6, 1878, BrookWlle, Ind. 

Mills, OliTer Hadley, Fanner, Moores- 

▼ille, Ind. 
SUrk. John C, B. L., Banker. Brook- 

Tille, Ind. 



1882 

Foster, John Thomas, Farmer, Bloom- 
ington, Ind. 

Mulkay, Prank Louis, Oklahoma City, 
OUa. 

Williams, James Robert, M. D., Phy- 
sidan and Surgeon, Box 43, Den- 
▼Ule, la 

1883 

*Edson, Eben Darwin, Student Died 
NoTember 15, 1897. Mt Vernon, Ind. 

Goodwin, Clartnce La Rue, B. L, Ind. 
Gamma, '82, Vice President, Indi- 
ana Veneer and Lumber Co., Greens- 
burg, Pa. 

Nesbit, James Proctor, Abstracts and 
Loans. Box 219, Jackson, Miss. 

Ogle, Frederick Henry, Farmer, Prair- 
ieton, Ind. 

Palmer, Wallace Cromwell, Superin- 
tendent of Schools, Ligonier, Ind. 

'Randall, Charles Frauds, M. D., Phy- 
sician. Died October 6, 1886. Prince- 
ton, Ind. 

Wallingford, William AUen, Stockman, 
Bloomington. Ind. 

White, Lemuel Burpe. 

1884 

Bradfute, Oscar Edwin, A. B., Stock- 
man, R. R. 5, Xenia, Ohio. 

Bradfute, Samud Walter, Editor, 
Bloomington, Ind. 

•CrandaU, John William. Died June 
25, 1887, Mooresrille, Ind. 

Gibson, John Burton, Physidan, Mitch- 
dl, Ind. 

*Ramsey, Samuel Gilmore, B. L., Drug- 
gist Died January 29, 1894, Col- 
lege Comer, Ohio. 

Roache, Addison Oocke, Jr.. Lawyer, 
Alhambra, CaL 

Shirk, James Andrew, Banker, Ddphi, 
Ind. 

*Smalley. John Goudie, M. D. Died 
October 12, 1896, Brookrille, Ind. 

Soliday, Horace Foster. 

SpiTcy, Adam Vinage, State Agent for 
A. Bucks Sons Co. of Elizabethtown, 
Pa., RushTille, Ind. 



112 



INDIANA ALPHA 



Wilson, Thomas WOliaim B. L.» M. 
D., Physiciasi, New Harmony, Ind. 

188S 

Amott, Frank Gilmore, with American 
Express Co., Decatur, 111. 

'Qugston, PUlemon Harry, Lawyer, Co- 
lumbia City, Ind 

Dillon, Andrew Judson, Insurance, 
Rochester, Ind. 

Dodds, William James, Clerk, Bloom- 
ington, Ind. 

Dye, William Holton, Lawyer, 1115 
Newton Claypool Bnildinf, Indianapo- 
lis, Ind. 

Gccdwim, John M,, Ind. Gamma. '84, 
AfliL Ind. Zeta, Sute Agent, Ameri- 
can Soda Fountain Ca, 1203 Wood- 
land Arenue, Des Moines, Iowa. 

"Griffith, Elmer Ellsworth, A. B., As- 
sociate Professor of English, Unirer- 
sity of Indiana. Died February IS, 
1900, Bloomington, Ind. 

Halderman, Jacob, AffiL Kan. Alpha, 
T. P. A., Wabash R. R., 310 Mar- 
quette Building, Chicago, IlL 

Holland, William Horatio, Grain Dealer 
and Miller, Bedford, Ind 

Hutto, Milton Waymon. 

*Northcott, Robert S., Insurance, 
Bloomington. Ind Died April II, 
1895. 

Smith, Nelson T, D. D. S., Dentist, 
Pierceton, Ind 

Thomson, Benjamin Franklin, Mer- 
chant, Larwill, Ind. 

1886 

Baker. Frank William, M. D., Phy- 
sician, 4304 Grand Boulevard Chi- 
cago, 111. 

*Gantt Htnry Newton, AffiL Ind 
Delta, Real Estate. Died 1904, Co- 
lumbus, Ind 

Heiney, Joseph Elias Alvin, Ph. B., 
Farmer, Monrovia, Ind 

Howe, Warren Dibble, M. D., Man- 
ufacturer, 27 E. Huron Street, Chica- 
go; res., 6020 Monroe Ave. 

Langdon, Leonard Coles, Traveling 
Salesman, Vincennes, Ind 



Shirk, George Monroe. Manufactnrer. 
Brookville, Ind 

Spivey, Martin Van, Rushville, Ind 

Wells, John Carr, A. B., Lawyer. 
Bloomington, Ind 

1887 

FesUr, James Wiliiam, A. B., AffiL 
Ind DelU, Newton Claypool Build- 
ing, Indianapolui, Ind 

Floyd, George Gregg. 

Halderman, William Jacob Dawson. 
Traveling Salesman, Chicago, IlL 

Hunter, George Dow, Assistant General 
Passenger and Ticket Agent, T. ft 
G. N. Ry., Palestine, Texas. 

Lancaster, William Elton, Fanner, Lar- 
will, Ind 

Marsh, Ernest, Traveling Salesman. 
Chadron, Neb. 

Newland Robert, A. B., Teacher, feast 
Side High School; res., 1861 dark- 
son Street, Denver, Colo. 

*Wallheiser, Wendell PhilUpc, Manu- 
facturer. Died March 12, 1897. Bed- 
ford, Ind 

1888 

Bradford, Walter Sheridan, Farmer. 
Holyoke, Colo. 

DuBois, George McClellan, Boonville. 
Ind 

Foster, Frank Brown. Clergyman, 223 
Haynes Street, Johnstown, Pa. 

•Foster, Samuel, Farmer, Villa Vista. 
La. Died, September 10. 1895. 

•Foster, William Harper. United Pres- 
byterian Clergyman. Died. July 24, 
1890, Morning Sun, Ohio. 

Halderman, Albert Edward, Agent 
Western Railway Assn., 503 Pabst 
Building, Milwaukee, Wis. 

*Jarett, Charles Allen, Teac&er. Died 
October 23, 1890, Ditney, Ind 

Orchard, Harry Dale, Accountant, 
Bloomington, Ind. 

Shields, Meade Mitchell 953 Bonnie 
Brae Street, Los Angeles, CaL 

Stalker, Blbert Jeter, Ind Delta, '87, 
Banker, Bedford, Ind 




INDIANA ALPHA 



113 



Bcldon, Alfred Herbert Merdunt, 
Bloomington, Ind 

Barson, George Lowry, Lawyer. Win- 
maac, Ind 

Fesler, Bert, A. B., Lawyer, City At- 
tomey. First National Bank Building; 
res., 6019 Tioga Street, Dnlatli, Minn. 

Holmes, William Wallace, Lawyer, 
Soatli Haven, Mich. 

Honan, Thomas Michael, Lawyer. Sey- 
mour, Ind 

Ireland, Charles Albertns, Browns- 
town, Ind 

King, Russell, 3146 Kenwood Avenue, 
Indianapolis, Ind 

Lyons, Robert Edward, Professor of 
Chemistry, University of Indiana, 
Bloomington, Ind 

Mitchell, James Lewis, Jr., Lawyer, 212 
Indiana Trust Building, Indianapo- 
lis, Ind 

Moss, Frederick Victor, Farmer, Wash- 
ougal. Wash. 

Nichols, Henry Ashley, Physician, 
South Milford Ind 

Rkrhards, William Franklin, Farmer, 
Ewing, Ind 

Wilsey, Robert Elmer, with Rudolph, 
Kleybolte & Co., 27 Pine Street, New 
Yotk, N. Y.; res., Montclair, N. J. 

1890 

Cravans, WiUiam Routt, Physician, 
Bloomington, Ind. 

Hope, Charles Franklin, Physician, 
Coatsville, Ind. 

RouflF, Henry Woldmar, B. A., D. C. 
L., Journalist, Nashville, Tenn. 

Shields, Frederick Bruce, R. R. Con- 
ductor; res., 714 Brooklyn Avenue, 
Kansas City, Mo. 

Wacker, Alexander Henry, Cashier, Mo. 
Pat Ry., 4353 Belle Place. St Louis, 
Mo. 

Welman. Salem Paris, Lawyer, care 
Central Law Union, Dayton, Ohio. 

1891 
Bamberger, Ralph, A. B., Lawyer, 
411 Lemcke Building, Indianapolis, 
Ind 



Cubberly, Elwood Patterson, Ph. D., 
Professor of Education, Ldand Stan- 
ford Junior University, Stanford 
University, CaL 

Elrod Walter DeWitt, Lawyer, Okmul- 
gee, Okla. 

French, Walter Wilson, Lawyer, Mt 
Vernon, Ind 

Hargan, James Edward, Merchant, Mad- 
ison, Ind 

Pendleton, George Horatio, A. B., Phy- 
sician and Surgeon, 211 W. 18th 
Street, Indianapolis, Ind 

Taylor, Charles Henry, M. D., Physi- 
cian, South Bend Ind. 

*Tyner, Elmer Ellsworth^ Affil. In& 
Delta, Superintendent of Schools, 
Fitzgerald Ga. 

Yakey, Joseph William, County Clerk, 
Bloomfield, Ind 

1892 

Breedlove, David Corey, Stockman, 
Newton Claypool Building, Zionsville, 
Ind 

Foster, Dow Durgess, Farmer, Bloom- 
ington, Ind 

Garshwiler, William Province, AffiL Ind 
Delta, Physician, 620 Newton Clay- 
pool Building, Indianapolis, Ind 

Jones, Edgar Posey, Merchant, Milton. 
Ind 

King. Hoyt, Lawyer, 1730 Tribune 
Building; res., 916 Fargo Avenue, 
Chicago, 111. 

Lewis, Ernest Dorman, Teacher, 87 
Austin Street, Newtonville, Mass. 

Province, Clarence, Ind Delta, *91, 
Physician, Franklin, Ind 

Wall, John Moore, A, B., Lawyer, 55 
Lombard Building, Indianapolis, Ind, 

Wilson, Eli Pigman, Superintendent of 
Schools, College Comer, Ohio. 

1893 

Baumgaertner, Otto Charles, Physician, 
Rockport, Ind 

Borders, Warran William, Lawyer, 
Winamac, Ind 



114 



INDIANA ALPHA 



Eaton, Ortaon VerU, A. R, LL. B.. 
Affil. Cal. BeUp Lawyer, 301 Call 
Building, San Francisco, Cat 

Feibleman, Isidore, A. B., LL. B., Law- 
yer. 706 Sute Life Buildinf; res., 
2207 N. Penn. St, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Fitzgerald, Frank Northrup, Lawyer, 
Seattle, Wash. 

Miller, Robert Grant, Lawyer, Bloom> 
ington, Ind. 

Patten William Thomas, Deputy Coun* 
ty Recorder, Court House, Indianapo- 
lis, Ind. 

Stoops, Harry Martin, Farmer. Brook- 
ville, Ind. 

Taylor, Isham, A. B., LL B., Ind. 
Zeta, Farmer, Yankeetown, Ind. 

Watts, George, Manager, Telephone Co., 
Kingstown, Ind. 

1894 

Brown, Walter Townsend, A. M., Law- 
yer and Editor, Bloomfield, Ind. 

Butler, Amos William, A. M., Affil. 
Indiana Eta. Secretary, Ind. State 
Chanties, 52 Downey Avenue, Irv- 
ington, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Crow, William Dixon, Lawyer, Peters- 
burg, Ind. 

Davis, George Burgess, Banker, North 
Salem, Ind. 

Fortune, James William, Lawyer, Jeffer- 
sonville, Ind. 

Giles, Joe Thomas, Teacher, 700 W.. 
Fifth Street, Marion, Ind. 

Griffith, Ulysses Jackson, Superinten- 
dent of Schools, Shawnee, Okla. 

Hieronymus, Arthur, Physician, 1111 
Santa Clara Avenue, Alameda, CaL 

Lemon, Clement Charles, Bacteriologist, 
419 Ingleside, Kalamazoo, Mich. 

Martin, Joseph Lemmon, Special Agent, 
American Telephone and Telegraph 
Co., 805 Fourth National Bank Build- 
ing, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Rhodes, Jeremiah Milton, Professor 
Kansas State Normal, Emporia, Kan- 
sas. 

Robinson, Levi Lamar, Journalist, with 
Sews'Trihune, Marion, Ind. 



Taylor, Ltwis, Ind. Zeta, '91, Fanner, 
Yankeetown, Ind. 

I89S 

'Carlton, Joseph Michael, lasuraacc. 
Died July 22, 1898, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Compton, Charles Emmett, c|o Secsetsiy 
State, Denver, Colo. 

Greathouse, Charles Ashford, Superin- 
tendent, Posey County Schools, Mt 
Vernon, Ind. 

'Harbison, William Raymond, Teacher, 
Bloomington, Ind. Died, October 8, 
1896. 

Leach, Robert WiUiaa, Phyaiciaii, Port- 
land, Ind. 

Mason, Elias Ranard, M. D., Physician, 
Bloomfield, Ind. 

Olin, Nelson Cropsey, General Delivery, 
Station A. Boston, Mass. 

*Vance, Dudley Noble, Teacher. Died 
May 14, 1909, Richmond, Ind. 

1896 

Boesinger, John Franklin, Lawyer, 706 
State Life Building, Indianapolis, Ind. 

EUis, Horace, A. M., Ph. D., Ind. Gam- 
ma, '87, President, Vincennea Uni- 
versity, Vincennes, Ind. 

Funk, Austin, Physician, AlfiL Ind. 
Zeta, 134 E. Spring Street, New Al- 
bany, Ind. 

Gifford, Allen William, Physician, Tip- 
ton, Ind. 

KKhl, Edwin, Teacher, 1805 E. Ehn 
Street, New Albany, Ind- 

Krempp, Conrad Lewis, Lawyer, Jas- 
per, Ind. 

McGinnis, Homer Levi, Lawyer, Mar- 
tinsville, Ind. 

1897 

Edmunds, Charles Wallis, A. B., M. D., 
Lecturer on Materia Medica and 
Therapeutics, University of Michi- 
gan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Hudson. Charles Rollin, Christian Cler- 
gyman, Franklin, Ind. 

Mendenhallf Edffar, Supt of Schools, 
Goshen, Ind. 



i 



INDIANA ALPHA 



115 



Rodecker, Thaddent Wibon, B. S., 
LL. M., BnsineM Manager, The Pt- 
kin Daily Times, Pddn, IlL 

Ruby, Edward Ernest, A. M., Profes- 
sor of Latin, Whitman College. Wal- 
la WalU. Wash. 

Woods, Charles A., A. N., Ist Vice- 
President, Reliable Life Ins. Co., 
2526 N. New Jersor Street, Indiana^ 
olis, Ind. 

Woolery, Homer, A. B., Physician, 
Bloomington, Ind. 

1898 

Cauble, William Commodore, A. B., M. 
D., Physician, Salem, Ind. 

Fear, Carl, Btisiness, Frankfort, Ind. 

Hammond, Frank, Deputy Rerenue 
Collector, Hammond, Ind. 

Hughes, Lewis, William, Dentist, 
Bloomington, Ind. 

Hunter, Paul F., City Editor, Apple- 
ton Daily Crescent, Appleton, Wis. 

Ktmedbr, ¥^liam Harrison, Physician, 
Shelbyrille, Ind. 

Provence, Oren Arnold, A. B., M. D., 
AffiL Ind. Delta, Physician, Frank- 
lin, Ind. 

'Rhodes, Noble Gregory, Dentist Died 
June 1899, St Louis, Mo. 

School, Joseph Hiram, A. B., Super- 
intendent of Schools, Rushville, Ind 

Smith, Henry Lester, A. M., Super- 
intendent of Schools, Bloomington, 
Ind. 

Trook, Everett Walter, Lawyer, 1005 
Odd Fellows Building, Indianapolis, 
Ind. 

Wiles, Ernest Paul, A. M., Principal, 
High School, Muncie, Ind. 

Wylie, Redick Andrew, Farmer, Bloom- 
ington, Ind. 

1899 

Bnrbank, Glenn Canary, A. B., LL. S., 
Dentist, National Bank, Long Beach 
Building; res., Oscar Boulevard and 
Molino Avenue, Long Beach, Cal. 

Edward, Frank Elder, A. B., AffiL Ind. 
Beta, Business Manager Cincinnati 
S]rmphony Orchestra; res., 2402 Ash- 
land Avenue, Walnut Hills, Cincin- 
nati, Ohio. 



Gifford, Glen Je£Fcraon, Lawyer, Tip> 
ton, Ind. 

Laughlin, Harry Edmond, Law Clerk, 
care Executive Bureau, Manila, P. I. 

Linthicum, Porter Hodge, M. D., AffiL 
111. BeU, Physician, 407 Upper Sec- 
ond St, Evansville, Ind. 

Karsell, Thomas Galloway, Miller, 
Bloomington, Ind. 

*Miller, Benjamin Franklin, Student 
Died Dec. 8, 1897, Vermont, Ind. 

Morton, Dwight Frame, Physician, Tay- 

lorville, IlL 
Newman, Kark Menelaus. Business, 

La Grange, Ind. 

Shafer. William John, 350 N. Meridian 
Street, Indianapolis, Ind. 

1900 

Alsop, William McClellan, A. B., Coun- 
ty Superintendent of Schools, Vin- 
cennes, Ind. 

Beardsley, Rufus Ray, Lawyer, Elk- 
hard, Ind. 

Book, William Frederick, Professor of 
Psychology and Education, University 
of Montana, Missoula, Mont 

Dodge, James Say re, Jr., Lawyer, Elk- 
hart, Ind. 

Folsom, Lentha, Alfred, Lawyer, Booc- 
ville, Ind. 

Honneus, Frederick, New Albany, Ind. 

Laughlin, Zach, M. D., Physician, In- 
dian Service, Shiphock, N. M. 

Laval, Charles James, AffiL Ind. Beta 
and III. Beta, Mining. Address un- 
known. 

Patten, James Clarence, Manufacturer, 
Kokomo, Ind. 

1901 

Boyer, Clyde Edward, Merchant, 800 S. 
Main Street, Elkhart, Ind. 

Dickey, Charles Milton, Bookkeeper, 
Highland Iron & Steel Co., Terre 
Haute, Ind. 

Klein, Otto Case, Mt Vernon, Ind. 
'Macginnis, John Riehard, Lawyer, 
Princeton, Ind. 



INDIANA ALPHA 



IMl 



Taler, LawrcBce Koepflr, A. B., AidM- 
ut SaercMo. A. F. T M.. SoutharD 
Rr., LaoilTitle, Ky.; m.. New Al 



, Hirr 



S. Co.. Terre Hinle, Ind. 
GiRord, Prank Homrd, Real Estalt, 

Cnlun, Lnuii Siniiiel, BlDomfietd. Ind 
Hultofl. Herbert Ernett, A. B., LL. B., 

Lawjer, Auiiunt SUte'i Attorney. 

Dinilllc, HI. 
Kincll. WiUluD Andrew. Miller, 

Bloominiton. Ind. 
Kennedr. Qircnce HuniHon, A. M.. 

Rodcport. Ind. 
MsRcn. Frank Harrii, Civjt Enciarcr. 

Raaarille, lad. 
Overman, Fred Vaile. M. D.. V^tjtititn 

Willoufbbr Builduif, lodianapolit. 

Ind 
Kiddle. Oicar. Bloonfield, Ind 
Roien, William Gtint, Drureiit, Madi- 



GriSth, Ernett Fianda, Qerk. U. S. 

Irritation and Diainage InTeUiiation, 

Berkeley, Cal. 
HooTcr. J. Guy, Pbrdaaa, Boonenlle, 



Ayres. Harry Edward, Bniiiieia. Hart- 
ford Cier, Ind. 

BefaTmer, Lawrence Owen. Tipton, Ind. 

Dickey, Jaqicr Herbert, Banner, SO 
Hidiicaii Awnne; re*., SIS W. 71it 
St., ChicBco, III. 

Doll. Geone, Jr.. BuiineB. Elkharl. 



Ind 
Ehrm 



t Sidney, RodqMrt. 



Ind. 
H«lir, Cbarle* Darwin, JoumaliM, 

Broad Ripple. Ind 
Hartin. Ftank Monroe, LL. B., Indpa. 
■.m Traction Co., nibedt Hotel. 
Haale, Ind 

Arthur Calvin, Aaent, Friico 
ipulpa, Okla. 
Clarence WalroR, Frankfort. 

Guy Winten, Weiiferber 
Lewition. Idaho. 
eorge Edward. Lawyer, Elk- 
nd 

EracM Erwin, Student Died 
9, 1901, Arcana, Ind. 
lotan Alonio. ARy.. Loa An- 



Boonville. Ind 
Halthewa. Schuyler Alonto. Clerk. 

Brooknon. Ind 
Shirk. John H.. Lawyer. Oklahom* 

aty, Okla. 
Strickland Leonard Frederick. Rock 

port. Ind 
Todd, John Kdten. Bond Saleaman, 

I. T. Elliott fe Sana, ^ii Americui 

National Bank Boildini, Indluapolii. 

Ind 
•VanClere, JoKph Peny, with Johnaoa 

Glau Co.. Hartford City, Ind 
Well., Kay M»urice, Cashier, L. S. A 

M. S. Ry.. Indiana Harbor; re*. 



1, Willia 
■, Ind 



Theodore. Madiion, Ind. 
B.. Drufgiit. Hartford 



Gillard. Hanaon Smiley, Phyiician, Tip- 
ton, lad 

GoOckill. Cbatlei, tilI7 ElUf Ave. 
Cbicaco. 111. 

Hatehinion, Ralph Murray, Hartford 
City, Ind 



INDIANA ALPHA 



Loaf, Hftrry, UU &, Uwyer, ProMcut- 
tug Attorney, Kadison Co., 123H 
W. Main Street; rei., 215 RiYenide 
ATenue, Muncie, Ind. 

Naylor, Roger Welty, Commissioii Mer- 
diant; rea., 361 W. 117tli Street,' New 
York, N. Y. 

Reed, Claude Wilson, Merchant, Boon- 

ville, Ind. 
*Sentncj, Louis, Bloomtngton, Ind, 

Smith, John Hanrey, Lawyer, Union 
City, Ind. 

1906 

Edwards, Oscar Wesley, Bedford, Ind. 

Kemp, Charles, Lawyer, Tipton, Ind. 

Kenney, Joseph WilHam, A B., At- 
torney, 403 Commercial Club Bldg., 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

Levi, Waher Dean, Physician, New 
Albany, Ind. 

Maricel, Orran Hardin, Elkhart, Ind. 

Walker, Norman Maurice, Journalist, 
El Paso, Texas. 

1907 

Beech, Frederick Emerson, Standard 
Oil Co., Pittsburg, Pa. 

Gikhrist, James Miller, Manager, Ind- 
iana Supply Co., 4M9 N. Cap. A, 
res., 2250 N. Penn. St, Indianapolis, 
Ind. 

Button, Harry Clause, Danville, 111. 

Kirfcer, George Hidcins, Moweaqua, 111. 

Morrison, Robert Bruce, Elgin, Texas. 

Sears, William Henry, Bloomington, 
Ind. 

Shirk, Earl Wright, BrookWUe, Ind. 

Stone, William Herschel, County Sup- 
erintendent, Spencer, Ind 

Williamson, Arthur Butler, Teacher, 
Knightstown, Ind 

190t 

Aronson, Albert, Journalist, Louisrille. 
Ky. 

Christian, Paul Dgrbin, Ind Gamma, 
'08, NoblesYille, Ind 



Free, Jamet Albert, 
Ind 



117 
Spencer, 



Gamble, Cecil Otis, Bloomington, Ind 

Hnrroo, Glen Osborne, Tipton, Ind 

Kemp^ Walter John, AiBL Wia. Alpha. 
Tipton, Ind. 

Miller, Henry Lynn, Montmorend, 
Ind 

Reese, Benjamin CU£Ford, Lawyer, La- 
porte, Ind 

Seward, Fred Allen, Bloomington, Ind 

Sharp, Cecil, Charlestown, Ind 

Shook, Ralph Kirkpatrick. Tipton, Ind 

Simmons, Thomas William, Traveling 
Salesman, San Frandsco, CaL 

Tighe, Charles Philip, Lawyer, 304 Odd 
Fellows Bldg., Indianapolis, Ind 

Zinsmeister, Carl Frank, 1420 E. Mar- 
ket St, New Albany, Ind 

1909 

Allison, Wilbur Sadler, Cothing, Spen- 
cer, Ind 

Cassaday, William Haxton, Spencer, 
Ind 

Donnelly, Thomas William, Bank Cash- 
ier, Sullivan, Ind 

Dosisr, Orland Leslie, Ind BeU, '07, 
Y. M. C. A., South Bend, Ind 

Halderman, Lurton Kirk, Chicago, IIL 

Irions, Donald Griffith, Box 179, Lead- 
ville, Colo. 

Jones, Ben, Physician, La Porte, Ind 

La Rue, Wade, Student, Indiana DenUl 
College, Indianapolis, Ind; res., 
Rensselaer, Ind 

Lawrie, Graham Wister, Real EsUte, 
Indianapolis, Ind 

Stoudt, Clarence Dodd Lawyer. South 

Bend, Ind 
Williamson, Jesse Bass, New Albany, 

Ind 

1910 

Beeler, Raymond, Student, Indiana 
Medical College, Indianapolis, Ind 

Cronk, Arnet Bedford, Lawyer, South 



Bend, Ind 
aeveland Clyde, Attorney, Union Curdes. Arnold, Real EsUte, 342 W. 



aty, Ind 



Tabes St, Fort Wayne, Ind 



118 



INDIANA ALPHA 



Donnelaon, Edward Grantlcy, Wartaw, 

Ittd. 
Goff, W. Jefferson, RussellTille, Ind. 

Marshall, Cendd, Ind. Delta, '10, 
Duggar-Goshom Co., Memphis, Teon.; 
res., Bloomfield, Ind. 

Seacton, Ralph Waldo, AffiL Ind. TheU. 
Student, Purdue Uniyerstty, Lafay- 
ette; res., Sheltorrille, Ind. 

Sloan, Herbert Arthur, Publishing Co., 
Spencer, Ind. 

1911 

fBurtt, Amos Henry, Jeffersonville, 
Ind. 

Poland, Earl "F*, EUwood, Ind. 

Gamer, Clarence Lewis, EUwood, Ind. 

tNeff, Robert "E," Bloomington, Ind. 

tHipsldnd, WilUam Homer, Wabash. 
Ind. 

Hoover, Dane H., Eaton, Ind. 

tNeff, Robert "E", Bloomington, Ind. 

Osbcm, ByrU Jacob, Minn. Alpha, '11, 

Excelsior, Minn, 
t Sharp, Russel Alger, Charlestown, 

Ind. 

Steele, Clifton Burton, Bloomington, 
Ind. 

Thorn, Robert Maurice, New Albany. 
Ind. 

1912 

tBeck, Prederidc William, New Albany, 
Ind. 

tClark, Cecil Louis, Richmond, Ind. 

tHawley, Paul Ramsey, College Cor- 
ner, Ohio. 

tKent, Millard Crane, Anderson, lad. 

fLa Rue, Emmett Maurice, Rensselaer, 
Ind. 



* Deceased. 

tin Active Chapter. 1911-12. 



tMcGriff, Floyd, Wabash, Ind. 
Motsenbocker, Merlin Bliss, Eaton, 
lad. 

Rogers, Allen Cookerley, Chicago, IlL 

tRogers, Leon Barnhlll, Bloomingtoa, 
Ind. 

19IS 

tEdwards, Scott Itobert, Greenfield, 
Ind. 

tFreeland, Haynes Jordan, Indianapolis, 
Ind. 

tKent, Ronald Wilson, New Albany, 
Ind. 

tMorrison, Clyde, Greenfield, lad. 

t Ramsey, Floyd, Tipton, Ind. 

t Scott, M. L., Fairmount, Ind. 

1914 

Christie, Clem S., Laporte, Ind. 

tBeal, Charles A., Laporte, Ind. 

Sohman, Arthur Maurice, New Albany, 
Ind. 

tHaezlett, Walter S., New Albany, Ind. 

tjones, Eli S., Fairmount, Ind. 

Reynolds, Archibald N., North and 
West Sts., Indianapolis, Ind. 

1915 

tCorya, Lester Amick, Shelbyrille, 
Ind. 

tCravens, Landry, Scottsburg, Ind. 

tGraessle, Harold Peter, Seymour. Ind. 

tMcGriff, Everett Carver, Portland, 
Ind. 

tMinton, Sherman, Ft. Worth. Teacas. 

tNaus, J. Harold, Marion, Ind. 

tWilson, Charles Benjamin, Blooming- 
ton, Ind. 

tShirk, Samuel S., Brookville, Ind. 



INDIANA BETA 



WABASH COLLEGE 
Crawfordsville, Ind. 



1846 

Elzroth, Christian Weaver, Retired 
Merchant, 1022 W. d3rd St. In- 
dianapolis, Ind. 

1852 
'Johnston, Edward Carlton, A. B. 
Died, 1878. Petersburg, Ind. 

185S 

^HobbM, Marmaduke Mendenhall Cofin^ 

A. B., A. M., Ind. Alpha, '53, M. E. 

Clergyman. Died, January 5, 1907, 

Salem, Ind. 

1854 
•WUsom, Hmry DamM, A. B., A. M., 

Ind. Alpha, '54, ex-Circuit Judge; 

Died December 14, 1909. 

1855 

*Bassett, George Washington, A. B., 

A. M., LL. B. Died, 1896, Los 

Angeles, Cat. 
*Defrees, James McKinney, A. B., A. 

M. Died, 1859, Goshen. Ind. 
'Hamilton, Andrew Holman, A. B., A. 

M., Lawyer. Died, 1895. 
Morris, Samuel Vance, A. B., A. M., 

Lawyer, 2551 Grand Ave., Minne> 

apolis, Minn. 
'fVard, Thomas Bayltu, A. B., A. M., 

Ohio Alpha, '55, Lawyer. Died, 

1891. Lafayette, Ind. 

18S6 
*Chapin, John Edward, A. B., A. M., 
D. D., Died February 4, 1911, Nee- 
nah. Wis. 



*Shan1clin, John Moreland. Died, 1867. 

Toledo, Iowa. 
*Spelfflan, Levi Parsons, A. B., A. M., 

Died May 25, 1908, Covert, Mich. 

1857 
*Essick, William James, A. B., A. M. 

Died, 1880, Crawfordsville, Ind. 
*Spilman, William Eldrcdge, A. B., A. 

M., M. D. Died, 1868, Neoga, III 

1858 

Blackwell, John Quincy Adams, A. B., 

A. M., M. D., Physician, Wellsvillc. 
Mo. 

*Mackey, Joseph, A. B., A. M., Law- 
yer. Died. 1887, Wabash, Ind. 

Post, Martin, A. B., A. M., D. D., 
Congregational Qergyman, Chapin, 
111. 

*Spelman, John Adams, A. B. Died. 
1885. EUendale, N. D. 

1859 

'Guthrie, James, A. B., A. M. Died, 
1867, Le Grand, Iowa. 

•Hill, WilUam Wesley. Died, 1857, 

Pittsboro, Ind. 
McDonald, Aaron Alexander, 790 9th 

Street, San Diego, Cal. 
'Morgan, David Newton, A. B., A. M., 

Druggist. Died November 2, 1909. 
'Post, Aurelian Hobart, A. B.. A. M., 

B. D., Congregational Qergyman. 
Died July, 1910, Clinton, N. Y. 

•Rabb, John William, A. fi., A. M., 
Died, 1868, Rising Sun, Ind. 



119 



120 



INDIANA BETA 



•Woods, William AlUn, A. B.. A. M., 
LL. D. Died, 1901, Indianapolis, 

Ind 

1860 

'Hayes, George Warren, A. B., A. M. 
Died. 1910, Seattle, Wash. 

*McKee, Melvin, A. B. Died. 1868, 
Indianola, IlL 

1851 

Hart, William Taylor, A. B.. A. M.. 

D. D., Presbyterian Clergyman. Box 

103, Monroerille, OUo. 
*Higgin8, William Reybum, A. B., A. 

M. Died. 1895, Terre Haute, Ind. 

'Mitchell, Robert Chalmers, A. S^ 
Died July 26. 1908, Duluth, Minn. 

Ristine, Harley Greenwood. A. B., A. 
M.. M. D.. Physician, Fort Dodge. 
Iowa. 

'Spilman. Robert Bruce. A. B.. A. M. 
Died. 1898. Manhattan. Kan. 

1862 
Black, John Charles, A. B., A. M., LL. 
D., Lawyer, President, United SUtes 
Civil Service Commission, Washing- 
ton. D. C. 

"Kingsbury, Edward Beecher. A. B. 
Died. 1864, Crawfordsville. Ind. 

* Pratt. James Pepper. Killed in battle. 
1864. Hanover Town. Va. 

'Railsback, Lycurgus, A. B., A M. 
Died, 1897. Kansas City. Mo. 

Webster. Joseph Rawson. A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer; res.. 1215 Girard Street. 
Washington, D. C, Officer Interior 
Department. 

1863 
'Barlow. George Wilson, A. B., A. M., 

D. D. Died, January, 1907, Detroit. 

Mich. 
•Blinn, John James Perry. Died, 

from wounds, 1863, Gettysburg, Pa. 
'Boudinot, Henry Harrison, A. B., A. 

M. Died. 1900. Terre Haute, Ind. 

•Wilson. Alexander Lafayette, A. B. 

Died. 1866. Madisonville, Ind. 
•Little, Henry Smith, A. B., A. M., 

D. D. Died, December, 1906. Dcni- 

son. Texas. 



1864 

Black, William Perkins. A. B.. A. M.. 
Lawyer. 404 Ashland Block, Chi- 
cago, lit 

•Gookins. James Farrington. A. B., A. 
M. Died. 1904. Chicago. 111. 

Herbert, William Soesbe, LL. B., AffiL 
Mich. Alpha and Ind. Alpha. Law- 
yer, 1671 N. Raymond Avenue. Pasa- 
dena. Cat 

•Hill. Daniel Franklin, Lawyer. Died. 
1895. Danville. Ind. 

*MiUer. Martin James. Killed in battle. 
April 2, 1865. Selma. Ala. 

•Sidener, Hugh Ewing. Died, 1889 
Crawfordsville, Ind. 

•Thomson, Everett Burbridge. A, B.. 
A. M., D. D., Presbyterian Oergy- 
man. Died. 1899. 

186S 

Mitchell. Joshua Robinson. A. B.. A. 
M.. D. D.. Presbyterian Clergyman, 
Manistique, Mich. 

Ristine, Theodore Harmon, A. B., A 
M., Lawyer. 602 W. Wabash Ave- 
nue. Crawfordsville, Ind. 

Taylor, Alvah, A. B., A. M., Lawyer, 
57 South Miami Street: res.. 316 
West Main Street. Wabash. Ind. 

1866 

•Boudinot. Elias Eliot. A. B.. A. M. 
Died, 1902. Danville, 111. 

Hamlin, Cyrus, B. D., D. D., Congns 
gational Clergyman, Dean, Tonga- 
loo University, Tougaloo, Miss.; per- 
manent address, Ludlow, Vt. 

Ketcham, John Lewis. A. B., Insurance, 
Lemcke Annex, Indianapolis, Ind. 

•Post, Alfred Breed, A. B.. A. M., 
Presbyterian Clergyman, Died. 1872, 
SanU Clara. Cal. 

•post. Edmund Hubbard. A. B., A. M. 
Died, 1890, St Andrews. Fla. 

1867 

•Allen, John Beard, Lawyer, Died. 

1903. Seattle. Wash. 
•Rice. James Edward. Died. 1867. St 

Paul, Minn. 



I 



INDIANA BETA 



121 



'Rodisrick, Daniel Galileo, A. B. Died, 

1874, Panons, Kan. 
Whiteford, Matthew Mackie, A. B., A. 
M., B. D., Prcslqrterian Clergjiiiaa, 
Salem, S. D. 

IMS 

Ballantine, William Gay, A. B., A. M., 
D. D., LL. D., Professor, Interna- 
tional Y. M. C. A. Tfaining School; 
res., 321 St James Arenne, Spring- 
field, Masa. 

'Mills, Benjamin MarshaH, A. B. Died, 
1869. CrawfordsvUle, Ind. 

Ristxne, John McMaster, A. M., M. D., 
Physician, Cedar Rapids. Iowa. 

'Thomson, Henry Rosman, A. B., A. 
M. Died, 1884, Crawfordsrille, Ind. 

1889 

Groendyke, Charles, A. B., A. M.. 
Clerk, District Court, San Luis, Colo. 

Hanna, Henry Hugh, LL. D., Manu- 
facturer, Indianapolis, Ind. 

•Rice. Charies Wilfred. A. B. Died. 
1869. Lafayette, Ind. 

Warwick, George Willard, Accountant, 
Rlrerbank Court, Cambridge, Mass. 

1870 

Defrees, Rollin Ebenezer. Retired Me- 
chanical Engineer. Reliance. Va. 

Seward, Frederick Dwight. A. B., 
Presbyterian Clergyman, Gardena. 
CaL 

Stimson. Robert Brown, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer; res.. 1003 S. 3d Street, 
Terre Haute, Ind. 

1871 

Butner. Andrew Lewis. A. B., Clergy- 
man. Long Creek, Tenn. 

* Mcpherson. John Erastus. A. B. Died, 
1873, Tnsculum, Tenn. 

Pence. George. Expert Acoountant. 
Columbus, Ind. 

Post. Roswell Olcott. A. B.. A. M.. B. 
D., D. D.. Congregational Clergy- 
man. Jacksonville. 111. 



Ristine, Warren Henry, A. M., IL D., 
Physician. 418 W. Wabash ATenue, 
CrawlordsTille, Ind 

•Whitriiead, WickUffe Condit, A. B., 
Died. 1900. Pataskala. Ohio. 

1872 

*Batchelder. Charles Stillman. Died. 
October 19, 1873. Csrrollton. IlL 

'Robinson, James. A. B., A. M., B. D., 
D. D. 

Stimson. Samuel Cary. LL. B., A. M.. 
Lawyer. Room 38. Court House; res.. 
828 S. 7th Street, Terre Haute. Ind. 

Talbot, Jesse Newton, Physician Craw- 
fordsville, Ind. 

187S 
McConnell, Ira, A. B., Civil Engineer, 
111^ N. Washington St., Crawfords- 
ville, Ind. 

McDonald. John William, 115 S. 10th 
Street, Lincoln, Neb. 

Ripley, Warwick Hawley. A. B.. A. M., 
Lawyer. 222 Unity Building; Com- 
piler of "Indiana Digest;* Indian- 
apolis, Ind. 

Simpson. Robert Glenn, M. D.. Phy- 
sician, Exeter, Cat. 

Stanley. Frederick Jontd, A. B., A. M., 
L. H. D., D. D., Clergyman, and 
General Secretary, The American 
Sabbath Union, Room 604. 203 
Broadway. New York; res., New- 
burgh-on-Hudaon. N. Y. 

Stevens, John Shaw, Superintendent of 
Telegraph, C. & O. Ry. Co.; res.. 
2508 Grove Avenue. Richmond. Va. 

* Stuart, Thomas Arthur, A. B.. Died, 

1892, Lafayette, Ind. 
Whitehead, Columbus Delano, A. B., 

A. M., Lawyer, 158 N. Market St, 

WichiU, Kan. 
Wilson, George Washington, B. S., 

LL. B., Lawyer, 617 N. 5th Street, 

Lafayette, Ind. 

1874 

*Beck, Larrey Gaston, A. B. Died, 

1892, Delphi, Ind. 
Collins, John ''W", CrawfordsviUe. Ind. 
Gilbert, Henry Curtis, Manufacturer, 

Sheffield. Ala. 



122 



INDIANA BETA 



'Jones, Henry WilUrd. Died. 187S, 
Columbut, Ind. 

Sharpe, Joseph Kinney, Jr., Manufac- 
turer, Central U. Tel. Bldff., In- 
dianapolis, Ind. 

1875 

*Roth. James Peter, A. B., A. M., D. 
D., Presbyterian Clergyman. Died, 
1902. 

Todd, Levi Luther, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer, Lumber Exchange Bldg., 
Seattle, Wash. 

1876 
Ellis, Charles Daniel, A. B., A. M., 
Presbyterian Clergyman, 104 Elm St., 
Flushing, Mich. 

Graff, Joseph Verdilette, Lawyer and 
Member of Congress, 309 Y. M. C. 
A. Building, Peoria, 111. 

'Haines, James Brooks, A. B. Died, 
1877, New Albany, Ind. 

•Hulbert, Palmer Stevens, A. B., A. 
M., B. D.. D. D. Died, 1897. Oak 
Park, 111. 

*McBroom, Joseph Warren, A. B. 
Died, 1887, Crawfordsville, Ind. 

McCulloch, George Daniel, A. B., A. 
M., D. D., Presbyterian Clergyman, 
912 Mt. Hopte Road, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Morey, William Lee, A. B., A. M., 
Retired Farmer, Clinton, Ind. 

Whetsel, Charles Martin, Presbyterian 
Clergyman, Anamosa, Iowa. 

Whitehead. John Meek. A. B.. Law- 
yer, Jackman Block, Janesville, Wis. 

1877 

Allison. John Andrew, gone, address 

unknown. 
Booe, Elyis Scott, Banker, Kingman, 

Ind. 
Hastings, Charles Oscar, Vevey, Ind. 
•Ringland, William Franklin, A. B., A. 

M., D. D., Superintendent of Home 

Missions, Presbyterian Church of 

Ohio. Died October 18, 1910, Woos- 

ter, Ohio. 
Steed, Henry Harvey. St Charles. Mo. 
Strange. Hon. John Tedrick, B. S., A. 

M., M. S., Lawyer, 203 S. Adams 

St.. Marion, Ind. 



1878 

Brewer, Charles Howard, Soutlipoct, 
Ind. 

FttUenwider. Harvey Piatt, Presbyte- 
rian Clergyman, South Haven, Mi^ 

'Hunt. Samuel Barnett. A. B.. A. M. 
Died. 1890, Los Angeles, CaL 

'Mitchell. John SamucL Died. 1873, 
State Line, Ind. 

•Savage, Hardy. Died, 1886, Coving- 
ton, Ind. 

Watson, John Samuel, A. B., A. M., 
Lawyer, Ball, Watson, Youav ft 
Lawrence, Fargo, N. Dak. 

Wilson, William Patton. Colorado 
Springs, Colo. 

1879 

*Applegate, Charles Carroll, A. B., A. 
M., LL. B. Died, 1900, Island. Ill 

Penniman, Andrew Ogden. A. B.. A. 
M.. Congregational Clergyman, 726 
Judson Street, Fort Scott, Kan. 

Spencer, Guilford Lawson, B. S., A. 
C, M. S., D. Sc, Chenust, Cuban 
American Sugar Co.. The Kenesaw. 
Washington, D. C. 

1880 

Baugh, Walter Henry, A. M.. Qergy- 
man, San Jose, Cal. 

Deam, Henry David, Presbyterian 
Clergyman, Chicago, III 

Johnson, Neill Davics, A. B., A. M., 
B. D., M. D., Physician and Sur- 
geon, Seneca, Kan. 

•Magill, Alfred Hugh, A. B. Died, 
1887, Clinton, 111. 

McCulloch, John Franklin, A. B., A. 
M., President, First National Bank 
of Charleston and New Albany Na- 
tional Bank, Charleston, Ind 

Miller. Lingeman John Franldia. 
Brownsburg, Ind. 

Mintum, Frank Leazenby, 612 68th 
Ave., West Allis, Wis. 

Ott, Lyman Edwards, B. S., A. M., 
M. D., Physician, President Canning 
Co., Franklin, Ind. 

1881 
Cambern, Leon Seacton, Banker, Erie. 

Kan. 



INDIANA BETA 



123 



Coyle, John, MadxiaUt, 608 Commer- 
cial Street, DaavUle, 111. 
Didcey, Solomon Cravena, A. B., A. 

M., D. D.. General Snpt Winona 
Assembly, Winona Lake, Ind. 

Eccles, Samuel Burton, B. S., A. M., 
Druggist, Franklin, Ind. 

Hood, Thomas Corwin, B. S., A. M., 
M. D., Oculist. 224 N. Meridian 
Street; res., 1141 North Meridian 
Street, Indianapolis, Ind. 

1882 

Holtzman, Morris Jacob, Provisior. 
Dealer, Brookstoa, Ind. 

188S 

* Baker, Orwan, Civil Engineer, Dead, 
Ft. Scott, Kan. 

Rogers, Lewis Hopkins, Bookkeeper, 
Kansas City, Mo. 

Siyyer, Walter Chalmers, B. S., Mgr. 
Trust & Investment Co., 521 First 
Ave., Spokane, Wash. 

Stuart, George Thomson, Business, Chi> 
cago. 111. 

WiUdns, Thomas, A. B., Parmer and 
Live Stock, Linden, Ind. 

1884 

Blackwell, Matthew Henry, Chief 
Qerk, Railway Mail Service, 28 
Federal Building, Denver, Colo. 

Cooter, James Thomas, A. B., A. M., 
D. D., Clergyman, La Junta, Colo. 

Sharpe, William Findley, B. S., A. M., 
Architect, Crawfordsvitle, Ind. 

1885 

'Dukes, Elbert James, A. B., A. M., 
B. S., Music Dealer, Died October 
16, 1909, Peru, Ind. 

McDaniel, Charles May, B. S., A. M., 
Superintendent of Schools, 40 De- 
troit Street, Hammond, Ind. 

Scofield, William Henry, A. B., A. M., 

Presbyterian Clergyman. Hansen, 

Neb. 
Stewart, Newell Herbert, Chemist, 145 

Front Street, New York, N. Y. 
Wmahbum, William Winter, Banker. 

Crawfordsville, Ind. 



1886 

*Brown. Winfield Scott, B. S. Died, 
1891, Danville, Ind. 

Coyle, Campbell Francis, A. B., A. M., 
Clergyman, Pastor, Bellefield Pres- 
byterian Church, 230 Leithridge, 
Pittsburg, Pa. 

Fink, John William, BooUceeper. St 
Louis, Mo. 

Lovell, John Goodman, A. B., A. M., 
Presbyterian Clergyman, 203 Chelsea 
Avenue. Long Branch, N. J. 

Miles, Albert Raymond, A. B., A. M., 
Clergyman, 1526 Lexington Ave., In- 
dianapolis, Ind. 

Perrin, John William, A. M., Ubrar- 
ian. Case Library, 2078 E. 90th St, 
Chicago, 111. 

Sharpe, Frank Granville, A. B., A. M., 
Staffords European Hotel, Chicago, 

IlL 

Snyder, Frank Lovelace, A. B., A. M., 
Missionary, Temporary Address, 814 
Pear St., Vineland, N. J. 

Stockbarger, Charles Ulysses, B. S., 
A. M., Methodist Episcopal Clergy- 
man, Kentland, Ind. 

1887 

Auten, Frank Edvrin, B. S., M. D., 
Physician, Ist National Bank Bldg., 
res., 107 East D St, Belleville, 111. 

*Cooter, William Hamilton, A. B., 
Died, 1893, Joplin, Mo. 

*Cooter, John Harvey, A. B. Died 
1893, Delphos, Kan. 

Harding, William Christie, A. B., Real 
Estate, Roseburg, Ore. 

Martin, George Washington. B. S., Ph 
D., Professor of Biology. Vanderbilt 
University, Nashville, Tenn. 

1888 

Crebs. Berry Stewart, A. B., M. D.. 

Carmi, III. 
Eari, William Howard, A. B.. Civil 

Engineer, SuMnville, Cat 
Jones, Frank Collett, M. D., Physician, 

Frankfort Ind. 
Robinson, Enos McPhail. Chicago, 111. 
TiUett, Joseph Newton. B. S., LL. B.. 

Judge, County Court Peru. Ind. 



124 



INDIANA BETA 



Wilson. Merrill Elwood, B. S., Lftwyer, 
Chief DefMity United Sutes Mar^ 
sbal. District of Indiana, Federal 
Building; res., 127 E. Pratt Street, 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

Henderson, John Thomas, A. B., D. D., 
Pastor, Merriam Park Preslqrterian 
Church, 1990 Inglehart Street, St 
Paul, Minn. 

Hoffman, Otto Sided. A. B., Presby- 
terian Clergyman, 21 University Ave- 
nue, Bfttle Creek, Mich. 

Spencer, Schuyler Colfax, Lawyer, 723 
Chamber of Commerce Building, Port- 
land, Ore. 

Willis, WiUiam Elmer, A. B.. A. M., 
Newspaper Broker, 501 Forest Bldg., 
Los Angeles, CaL 

1890 

Ashby, Edgar Clajrton, Merchant, La- 
doga, Ind. 

Crebs, John Montgomery, Jr., Farmer, 
Carmi, IlL 

Gait, George McFarlane, A. B., Tutor, 
Marion, Va. 

NohU, Thomas BenjamtHt A, B., M. 
D., Affil. Ind. Delta, Surgeon, 427 
Newton Claypool Building; res., 1817 
Meridian Street, North. Indianapolis, 
Ind. 

Whiteford, Robert Naylor, A. M., Ph. 
D., Dean, Military School, Macon, 
Mo. 

1891 

Bowman. William Ellery, Real Estate 
Dealer, 5081 Page Boulivard, St 
Louis, Mo. 

Little. Henry, B. S.. A. M., Presby- 
terian Clergyman, 618 E. Walnut 
Street, Springfield, Mo. 

McNutt, Frank Porter, B. S., A. M., 
Lumber Dealer, Crawfordsville, In^. 

CRtar, Borl Diek, Ind. Zcta, '89, 
Traveling Salesman, Veedersburg, 
lad. 



1892 

Abbott, Wilbur Cortes, A. B., B. Lit, 
A. M., AiliL N. Y. Alpha, ProfcsMir 
of Hiatory, Sheffield Scientific School, 
Yale University, 824 Orange St, New 
Haven, Conn. 

Ball, Thomas Zopher, M. D., Pbytidaii. 
Wavdaad, Ind. 

Hurley, Frank Wallace. B. S., Manu- 
facturer, Crawfordsville, Ind. 

Martin, Alvah Taylor, B. S., Lawyer, 
59 Dearborn Street, Chicago, IlL 

* McNutt, John Edwin, A. B., A. M., 
Presbyterian Clergyman. Died, 1906, 
San Antonio, Texas. 

Thomson, Herbert, A. B., A. M., Pre»> 
byterian Clergyman, Apartment *^** 
The Tokyo, Spokane, Wash. 

1898 

Cavins, Alexander Garwin, Lawyer, 
Terre Haute, Ind. 

Crorier, Robert Hepburn, A. B., with 
S. P. ft S. Ry., Commercial dub, 
Portland, Ore. 

Davis, Edgar Harrison, M. S., M. D., 
425 £. New York St, IndianapoHa, 
Ind. 

Gamer, James Bert, B. S., M. S., Ph. 
D., Professor of Chemistry, Wabash 
College, Crawfordsville, Ind. 

Guthrie, William S., Cashier, Farmcta 
National Bank, 634 Claasen Blod^ 
Oklahoma City, OUa. 

Olive, Edgar William, B. S., M. S.. 
A. M., Ph. D., Professor, South 
Dakota State College, Brookings, S. 
Dak. 

*Rhoades, Paul Moffat Died. 1897, 
Newport, Ind. 

Thomas, Harry Corwin, 5th Street 
Dayton, Ohio.